The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, April 28, 1911, Page 7, Image 7

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Stockyards Terror Says He Will Make
33 Pounds Ringside for Wolgast
In Twenty Round Bout He Should
Outpoint the Champion.
Tacky MiTurluiid , the Chicago
whirlwind , bus convincingly demon-
iiratiul In iccent inntcliu-i Hint he lit
the classiest boxer doing business
tnioug thu iiuniller men. In fact ,
there lu nut one boy In the world to-
ilny who has the remotest chance of
outpointing him In a limited round
battle al ! ; ) , * > pound * throe houn be-
tore a battle.
If given n opportunity there Is
ttnoro than a chance that the Windy
City glove wlelder would bo able to
jack the handle of world'n champion
llglitwclglil ii f I or hU name on bis vis
iting cnrds provided ho can do 133
pounds and retain tils stamina. In
fnct , If McKarlund were mntclied with
Ad NVolgast , the present champion , at
the nlx > vt weight , for a twenty round
rtcht the chnnces nre that MeFnrland
would lie al lenst an even money
choice in the betting If not nn odda on
ifavorlli * to relieve Wolgiist of his title ,
ill would lie different If the men were
so battle o\er the full derby or forty-
flvo rounti
IfcFnrliuid Is n wonderful boser.
< ittfll l renlly nboul the only man In
The ring who Is Ills equul when It
comes < o cleverness JlcKnrland to-
dny Is faster than Attell In all proba
bility , but Attell has four years more
of experience as a flghrer than Me-
Karlnnd , the boss of the featherweight
This experience miken : It possible for
Altell to stnnd up with hard puncheri
Hnd slip or block their lends.
Neither Wolgast nor Nelson Ii clerer ,
like McFarliind. Wolgust Is as strong
-is n young bull , and when he gcta In
close and tarN working away It In
almost lmp'os lble for si ninn to protect
'himself. Rut would MeFnrlund let
AVolgast get In clo < e In a twenty round
rlsht ; ? McFai-l.tiul's stnlght left Jab.
which he omotlnies vnrles with n
short lefl hcok to the | nw. bus a Htlns
to It. His right hnnd used to have
knockout power and probably hos yet ,
but hardly ngiilnst a man \Volgast' *
atrenglh. In a twenty round bout Mc-
Farland would be the boy who can
Deliver the goodi.
McFarland hns been hankeruig after
a battle with Wolgnst ever aluuo the
Utter won the title from Nelson The
champion Is ready to take on Pauky
at 133 pounds ringside. A.s McFar-
land snld rHuentlyJip ai , > lUnjt | Jtx >
make the required weight It la more
than likely that the pair will be match
ed to meet In the near future.
At 130 pounds McFarlnnd ( q the boat
boxer In America , but at 133 rlngalda
he would not posaeaa stamina enough
to cope with Wolgast In a battle over
twenty rounds. McKarland U the toll-
eet lightweight In the ring today and
rxperiencai considerable dlfflcolty In
reducing his weight.
He la only twenty-two yeaw of age ,
and If h cannot make 133 ringside
novr he never will. HU l9 Sfrowlnic
right along aud In a year will be a
real welterweight. The stockyards
-champion la unfortunate bocausu he la
between two weights.
H ndJo pp ri H d d In Q rrn n/ .
In Germany nearly all the athletic
porta are run from scratch , as DO sat
isfactory syatom of handlcappln ? has
b eit evolved.
"Ty Cobb N not such a vllliiln-
nuft villain us he Is pnlnted" Ho
dednres Hobby Wnlluce , Ihe new
lender ( if the St. Louis Browns
Bobby ml m I res "Tyrus the Ter
rible" and thinks Ihe "Georgia
Pencil" ilcmniidx the respect of
every limn who loves good base-
ball. Wallace has bullied with
Cobb since the latter broke Into
the big league , mill lu all that
limn they hnve never clashed In
n serious encounter.
Cobb spiked Wallace once. He
Indicted a slight gush on the top
of Bodt'rIck'Hhead _ _ " _ It waa u
mere scratch "and I be only
wound Inflicted on the Browns'
manager by the star of Tiger-
land Wallace believes that Cobb
will play fair with all who ploy
fair with him
"The bix o runner ban the right
of way , " declared Wallace re
cently , "and Cobb only demands
that his rights be respected. If
you get In the base line yon are
In danger of being cut down , for
Cobb comes In determined to
make the bag. If the baseman
takes his proper position Cobb
will never cut him. "
Athlatict * Star Keeps Up Running Firs
of Jawing During Gamo.
Few baseball funs know that Eddie
Collins , the great second baseman ot
the Philadelphia Americans , Is not
only a rival of Johnny Evers In field
ing , hitting and base running , but also
In Jawing and In yelping at other performer -
former ! ) . The Imprenslon seems to
prevail that Collins Is a brilliant ball
player , but a allent one. He Is far
from nllent , being one of the noisiest
ball players there are. His face always
Is open , and some of these days he will
Inhale n grounder If he Isn't careful.
"Get a wiggle there ! For the love
of Mike , do you think you're playing
checkers ? Ah , sny , If I had a four-
year-old baby and he couldn't stop
that one I'd disown him. What ! Call
that bane running ? You look like a
goat tied to a pout ! Say , look at him
now ; didn't .slide and caught standing
up ! Hate to soil that nice white uni
form , huh ? G'wan , now ; tell It to
Sweeney , you big Ivory head ! "
Thus doth Mr. Collins keep things
stirred up vocally throughout a game ,
and the effect upon the Athletics Is the
same as produced by Johnny Evers'
diamond tribes when he upbraid *
the Cubs. And maybe the Cubs didn't
miss that How of Inngnage In the
world's series last full ! Zimmerman ,
who held down Kvers' place at second ,
In no howler He went two weeks
once without saying anything except
"PI MBi puns the snlt , " and what good
Is that M > r ( of oratory on n ball Held ?
And another thing might be added
Eddie Is always jawing at the news
paper puotozraphera. When this pic-
hire was taken Mr. Collins heaped all
kinds of abuse on the camera man and
gave him a few seconds to get out of
the way or there would bo something
doing. *
Still , It would bo a good thing for
Eddie to keep In mind that If It were
not for the great amount of publicity
given the game by the newspapers Mr
Colllnn would really be working hard
for a living at a salary much leas than
he la receiving from the Philadelphia
club for engaging In a game of sport.
L ng t BiMball Qami * .
The longest major league game was
twenty innings , played between the
Athletics and Boston , at Boston , Sept
1 , IDOti , score 4 to 1 ; minor league.
May 31 , 1000 , Decatur versus BloomIngton -
Ington , 111. , twenty-air Innings , score
2 to 1.
May Bar Foreign Horta * In France.
France may bar KnglUb and Ameri
can Jumpers and steeplechase horse * .
The fro * eaters are annoyed at the fre
quent victories of the foreign horses.
Many of the Leading Players Are Dis
satisfied With Places on Team and
Would Relish a Trade Kllng Isn't
In High Favor.
Is the great Chicago Cub Imsebnll
machine lu the process of disintegra
tion ? It looks that way to uiauy fol
lowers of the game When the team
waa going good , nil the athletes workIng -
Ing together like clockwork , Chance's
club jvajj the greatest lu the baseball
world. Three straight pennantn were
won and two world's championships.
Then John Kllng , known an the great
est catcher In bnneboll , dropped out for
a year. Kllng's absence apparently
started the shattering of a great club.
The Cubs were whipped by Pitts-
burgr the year Kllng wan out. The Cub
players and followers of baseball ev
erywhere held the opinion that Chicago
cage would have fronted the Pirates lu
the pennant race had Kllng been In
the game. The next year , last season ,
Kling returned to the Cubs , and the
Cubs again won the National league
pennant. That was sufficient proof for
the bugs. Kllng's absence lost Chicago
a pennant the year before. Sure , Mlkel
Didn't Kllng come back the next sea
son , and didn't the Cubs again fall into
Uielr winning stride ? Can you doubt It !
Everything went smoothly enough
last season while the Cubs were walk
ing away with the pennant But when
things went to the bad in the world's
series with the Athletics trouble broke
In the camp of the Cubs. Chance
"called" Kllng , and there were words
between the manager and the catcher.
Kllng expected to be traded during
the winter. lie believed ho would play
much better ball with some other club
Now that he is dissatisfied will he
work with the Cuba in the same old
way 7 Tinker Is not pleased with his
berth at short and waa auxioua , to re
place Stein fleldt at third , bnt Chance
said no. Event says'hla ankle , which
he broke shortly before , the world's
series last fall , U ds strong as ever
Bat la It ? We can tell better later.
Hofman baa had a run In with Owner
Murphy and would have qnlt only for
Chance. If the team strikes falls by
the wayside Artie Is apt to qnlt and
put In his time at the brokerage busi
Overall la tired of pitching and IB
anxious to try something else. But
Chancu says he must stick to the slab.
Brown talked of quitting the gam
early In the year. Ho la dissatisfied
alee and would like to be traded. With
Bach lack of harmony among the club
players Manager Chance will hare bit
hands full this year.
The Cubs may come back and show
all other ball clubs the way this sea
son. but there'll be many an eye on
the lookout for open breaks , showlus
dissension In the Cub ranks.
Manager Chance Is highly pleased
with the twelve new men who now
grace Ihe Cub rnnks The youngsters
who nre trying to make the team are
ns follows Pi'lchoiN-Clnrke. Klrwnn ,
t'oiiey mill Orlllln ; Inllelders Salcr ,
Coone.N mid Klshei , Catcher Angenielr
anil Out Holder Ball. Chniice recently
stilted Hint Ihe recruits ou band were
the best he Uul : had In year * . . .
The greatest number of stolen
bine * wns mutle by Hurry Sto-
\ey of the Athletics in 1SHS ,
when he pilfctctl I. ' ! bugs
The lonnem distance throw of
1"(5 ( feet IH. | Inches wa.s made by
Sheldon liejeune. now a member
of the Brooklyn NutlotniU , at
Cluclnmitl , Oct. \ . 1010.
The greatest number of games
pitched In a season vrcre seven
ty-two by Kmllmiinie of Provi
dence In 188 * .
Curve pitching was ttrst used
by Arthur . umnidigs In 187 5.
Overhand twirling was author
ized In 18SI.
First no hit game In history of
game wan played In lena , Mich .
Aug. 17. 187(5. ( between the St
Louis Itcdn and thu Cuss club of
Detroit Jim Galviu pitched for
The record for the shortest
game Is thirty-two minutes ,
played Sept 17. 1010. between
Atlanta and Mobile tennis at At
lanta. Full nine tunings.
The greatest number of vic
tories In a setHon wan made in
190i5 by the Chicago National *
when they captured 11(5 ( games.
The strikeout record for a. sea-1
son Is held by Walter Johnson
of the Washington * . * that of 313
made by him last year
George ( .ibson ho'lds the rec
ord for consecutive games
caught In lWl ! he was behind
the bat 110 days without a letup.
Fans Will Watoh Caraor of W ll c
and Chasa In the Managerial Rolei.
Hal Chase of New York aud Bobby
Wallace or * St. Louis a're'two manogen
who will be under close scrutiny this
season. Because It Is their first ex
perlence at the head of a major league
team there will be considerable Inter
eat In the showing their respective
teams will make
Wallace mUunilly has the better ol
Chase lu that lie will not be blameil
If the Browns full to get oat of Insi
place , for no one expects him to dc
much more. But with Chase It Is dlf
fereut. He Is taking hold of a lean
TWO trar MANAaKt vrnoK.YU run wn.
AH SXtt C * .
which finished second In tha.rpce iai
season. He wilt receive bat HtUa cred
if be brings the team up to the nan
position , which trill by no means be a
easy matter. If ho falls below tt
mark bo will be classed as looompeten
and jet be can hardly bo expected I
finish higher , for the Highlanders hai
not the class to win a pennant
Them Is considerable doubt In tt
minds of New York critics era I
whether Chose will fill Stalling * ' shot
or not There la no doubt about h
capabilities an a player , but be mai
till show that be can handle a ba
team and not have tuU duty Interta
with his playing.
Matty Thlnka Cardinal * AM Caay.
Christy .Mnthewson la willing to b (
$100 be will not lost a gun * to tt
St. Lools Cardinals tt& o on
Bantamweight Cbntpion Anmoui to
Show He ji EUdjor Boy'i Mst r.
A large assortment of Jubs , upper
cuts , liookH Mini swings will bo on tup
vvlitMi .loliiiny Coulon atul Frankle Con
toy , biuilnm tlvals , clash In a twenty-
tlve totiml buttle scheduled to be held
In Frisco tliD second week of M.iy
The boy * hive agreed to weigh 110
pounds at 3 oVUx-lc Hie diy : of the con
ti" l
Coulon anil Conley huvo bcon rlvali
for years , and bud blood exists be
rwo oir woniiD'H OBKATKHT
tween then * lending fighter * of the
bantamweight clans. Johnny won a
decision over Conley at New Orlean <
recently , and since that tight Conlej
ban been seeking a return go. Th <
Badger battler clalnm that he was not
In condition when he fought Coulon
and he wuatH _ another battle.
The latter In anxious to show tht
pugilistic world that he la Conlcy' ;
master and In now In hard training
Johnny said the tight cannot take placi
soon enough to suit him , while Conlo ;
said ho would ba able to battle insldt
of two weeks. Couley claimed thi
bantamweight championship before In
was beaten by Coulon and la anxloui
to regain bin laurels.
Edward Payton Wcston Saya Ho Flu
ur on 2,000 Mlle Jaunt-
Edward Payaon Westoa , the walker
who observed the seventy-third an
nlrorsary of hla birth recently , la look
Ing for fresh Holds to conquer "I fee
aa strong today as I did when I starte <
on my Jaunt from the Atlantic to thi
Pacific. " said the veteran the othe :
day , "and I'm now looking about fo
some attractive route a couple of thou
sand miles long suitable for a stmlla
trip. "
Wrastling at Olympic Gam .
The -xTi'STling games af the Olympt
games In Stockholm , Sweden. n
year will be according to ttw Greoc
Roinnn sty ! < . Instead of catc.h-tM-oitcl ;
Mclntyrn Still a Young Man.
A , ball player soon becotnes a ve :
wan. Matty Mclutyre of the Chlcng
dub Is Just thirty years of age , y <
' by the funs he Is regarded as an o !
man as far us baseball M concerned.
i Sprinter Henry Going to Sweden.
Gwynn Henry , the Texas -jprintei
I will be a member of tie Olympic teau
that goes to Sweden In I')12 ) An
nouncement to this etlWt M ma do b ;
L. Dl Benedette , s - < : retnry of th
southern division of the Aui.iteur Atli
letlc union Flenry will b th tlrs
southerner thus houorod.
Carry Wounded Through Arizona.
Washington , April 22. By order <
Secretary of War Dicklasoa autho
Ity has been wired to the commaudlc
ofllcer at Douglas , Am. , to perm
twenty Ihe wounded Mexican soldier
accompanied by attendants , all u
armed and without uniform to pr
ceed In a srxx-ial car from Agua Prio' '
by way of DougUu * to a hospital at C
To Confer in Iowa Stride.
Mu catlne , la. , April 22. All
quiet In this rtty today. A few mini
disorders were called to the atteutlc
of the police last night The man
facturers Bold they would be prepari
late today to hold a conference on tl
strike situation. The local mlllt
a company la still on duty.
Went After the Burglar.
Some excitement was cai ed In t
lobby ot the Oxnard hotel at 3 o'cloi
thLs morning , when the 5-year-old s <
of Mr. and Mrs Edward H. Walte
alarmed W. J. Currier , the night cler
by walking into the lobby , dressed
his night clothes , and telling ot bni
lora who weru la his father' * apa
munis up the street , attacking him
Currlor imulosome haste to the build
ing at LT.l Norfolk avonue. but Ilndlng
cMM'ytlilug lu darkness , lot tied and
Bvcurud the assistance of Night Patrol
man O'lirlcn.
With ilri\\n ; mvolvura , the two men
ciopl up tin1 b.'iik stairway to surprise
the burglars , but found Mr Walters
sleeping peacefully No burglars had
been there , said the awakened furul
lure dealer , and he showed much sur
prise when told of his little son's mys
teilous alurtn. The hey had probably
been walking in his sleep.
Dakota Disbarment Case.
Pierre , S D. , April 22 The supreme
court room was the center of attrac
tlon at the state house yesterday be
cause of ( ht > hi-arlns ou the disbar
ment proceeding * which have been
brought against Attorney General
The whole case appears to hinge up
on Johnson' * connection with certain
cl\ll cases , having prosecuted as
state's attorney the same parties lu
criminal actions Thu prosecution de
pcnds evidently more- upon record evi
dence than oral testimony , as only a
few witnesses were called and they
sought to connect Johnson with the
conduct of a civil case which was
conducted by T F. Auldrege , a clerk
In the ouice of Johnson , and lu which
he was assisted by A B Fairbanks
ot Huron
Fairbanks testified to bK employ
ment of Auldrege and that he had no
conference whatever with Johnson in
regard to the case , except to ask John-
sou why he did not take part himself ,
with the reply he could not do so as
he had been connected with the pre
liminary hearing in the criminal com
plaint Johnson was ou the stand in
his own defense most of the afternoon
and several other witnesses were call
ed by him. The court has taken * fte
case under advisement and will gUe
it a speedy consideration
Junction News.
Mrs. GtiR Grauel arrived home from
Omaha last evening , where she had
been on business.
Mrs. J. N. Dougherty , who has been
ill for some tl ue , is some better at
present , though still very low.
Mr. Smith has moved his family
from east of FJrst street to the Gil
bert Johnson property on South Third
Fred Cornell Is making some im
provements on his house on the cor
ner of Fourth street and Hastings av
enue , which is occupied by T. G. Wood
and family. The house Is being given
a freah coat of paint , while n bath
room and electric lights are being In
Local Talent Makes a Hit.
"The Whirl o' th' Town" made a
hit in the Auditorium Thursday evenIng -
Ing , and Jamea W. Evans , writer of
the play , and the committee In charge
came in for high praise from a well
packed house.
Seventy local people took part In
the play and they did their work like
oW-tlme professionals. The niudlc of
the play was a feature. The plot is
well designed. "Andrew Jackson
Squllld. " in the person of J. W. Diet-
rick , made a fine impersonation of a
newly elected senator from Pleasant
Valley. His daughter , "Truly Your.s. '
played by Mihs Mellie Bridge , waa
well and gracefully acted Her friend
"Acnes Watsoa. " plated by Klolse
Dletrick , was also a tavorite of the
house In the musical number Mh =
Dietrlck and Herman Schelley display
ed talent above that of amateurs. C
J. Bullock played la * part of "John D
Astorgould. " th financier and loter
Mr. Bullock woa much applause aud
he romantically saved the honor 01
his sweetheart's brother , who had led
home and become a burglar. In this
I capacity Karl Shurtz made good. In
the Squills private apartments h
gave up his wayward ways to take u [
a better life as the result of pleading
of the financier , and he soon found ar
open path to home and the girl he
loved. Mr. Bullock's voice was plena
lug aud hla singing waj also a fea
ture of the performance.
Lorin Bruecpeman ao "Jim Feen y , '
i the political boss , wtui clever , whllt
i W. P. Logan as "Tamarack , the coun
, i try detective " appeared to excelled
I advantage. He came In time to Ugh ;
his pipe with the burning fuse con
nected to a barrel of giant powde ,
secretly laid by Peeney aad whlcl
to put the Squills home out o
commission. Mr. Brueggetnan alsi
featured in leading a musical number
C. M South art "Letn Tucker , " thi
private secretary to the senator , ha <
1 : heat y part and filled It to perfection
I Eugene Otiborn a < a comedy hit o
'the e.-oiling H. played the boll bo ;
3 anil played tt well. His pranks In th <
r comedy acts and musicals brought hlc
n | back a number of times to appeas
the thirst for more comedy. HI
"makeup" wan rich.
Kd Hans as "ArtJiona Pete. " a ba
cowboy , wad "there" His endeavor
to obtain sufficient funds from th
newly elected senator , to finance i
wild west show proved a failure.
Archie Gow , a.i the dudu. played hi
part splendidly.
One of the musical features was th
Indian singing led by Herman SchPll
and MUM Maud Glbbs Mr. Schell
was the Indian chief and Mis * Gibb
the Indian maideo. To the pretty It
dlan music of the bong , four other Ii
Here's A New And
Better Way To
Keep Tilings
Avoid drudgery m the Ititchtn in
cleaning pots , kettles and pins , in
scrubbing floors , cleaning wood
work , bath-tubs and keeping thingi
clean throughout the hoaw Old
Dutch Cleanser his revolutionired
house work This new , hand ? all-
"round Cleanser does the work of
all old-fashioned cleaaeri put
Old Dutch
Cle&ns-Scrubs-Scou re
and Polishes
m the kitchen , pantry , dairy , bath
rooms , bedrooms , parlor tnd
throughout the house. It keep *
everything clean and spotlcM , from
millc-pails and separator ! to wood
floon , wood-work , bath tubs , etc.
The Euier and Qricktr Wi/ . Wet
the article , sprinkle Old Dutch
Cleanser on cloth or brush and rub
well , rinse with clean wrier and
wipe dr/ .
Aroid caosUc and ad cleiaers
With thu new Cleanser you can get
throughyqurhoobeirorlem halt ( ho
Hmo and with half the labor
formerly required.
dlans In the persons of Dr C. S. Par
ker , K. F. Huse , L. B. Nicola and A. T
Hutchinson danced the war dance
most satisfactorily
Dorothy Hudat played the village
cut-up and made good. Miss Rudat's
pretty singing and her pranks with ,
her friend , "Hap Hazard , " played by
Oliver Utter , made a favorable 1m
Uoy Hlbben aa the waiter played
his part well.
F. B. Miner as "Hucker Jenkins , "
the hired man , came in for favorable
Miss Elizabeth Hale as the famous
actress , made good , and took her di
vorce from Tom Squills In perfectly
good form.
"Miss Mandy Sparks , " the coy maiden -
en lady , played by Mrs. Esther Hyde ,
was one of the hits of the evening
She found rest and perfect comfort
after a strenuous effort on her part In
the arms of the country detective.
Mrs. C. J. Bullock , as the manicur
ist , and Mrs. Huntington , as the book
agent , played their parts well and the
newly elected senator could not resist
the temptation of leaving behind a
little easy money In "Tho Whirl o' th'
Town "
Professor Otto Voget played several
tiolln solos and was brought back by
hearty applause.
The "Fusstown Screamers brass
band" made a hit with the balcony ,
and their "Squills March" caused
much merriment. " "
The "makeup" of
these musicians was unique.
Miss Amy Reynolds made a decid
ed ! ) favorable Impression with her
sonu. "Don't Forcet thu Number. "
Another popular feature was the
novelty number "I've Taken Quite a
fancy to VOM. " in which the following
per on , participated : Misses Collins ,
Dietrick Dun iml IJletrlck. and
Messrs Thompson , Parker. Schelly
mil O-brjrne Atirl the Fancy chorus
Marguerite Bates , irae King , Merle
Blake'nan. Gladys Cole Marion May-
Miss I.oU Lorfuu wa. * th pianlbte In
the play , which position she filled
ino t ac < eptably.
The remainder ot the performers
with lighter parta did well and receiv
ed hearty applause.
The members of the chorus were
prettily dressed and among them were
many very pretty girls. They were :
City Boy * and Girls May Miner ,
Marion Dietrick. Carrip Thompson ,
Agnes Smith. Mabel Odlorno , Helen
Lobdell , Ruth Beebe , Dorothy Salter ,
P.oy Hlbben. LnRoy Gillette , Louis
Thompson. Glen Briggs , Leland Lan
ders , Lee Ogden , Herman Bechtel ,
John Lynde
Country and Girls Mary Odl-
orne. Flora Kngelnian , Lois Hardy ,
Opal Sturdevant , Bernlce Mapes , Clara
Smith. Arabella Lucas , Corine Culm-
.ve. Caryl Logan , Ward Blakeman ,
Frank South. Walter Chase , Thomas
Odlorna. Sydney Sonueland , Guy Par
ish. Ray Musselmaa.
"Pusbtown Screamers Brass Band"
Mebsrs. Avery , Blank , Moldenhauer ,
Laubsch , Raaley. Smith , Wlchman and
The committee la charge , to whom
much credit la given for the success of
the play , arcMrs. . E. E. Gillette ,
Mrs. K. A. Bullock. Mrs. O. D. Butter-
field. Mrs. T. E. Odlorne , Mrs. L J.
Johnson , Mrs. S. T. Napper , Mrs. F. G.
Coryell. Mr.s P A. Blakeman , Mrs. L.
X Culmsee Mrs. P. E. Davenport ,
Mrs A. S Gillette , Mrs. J. R. Hays ,
Mrs. W. P. Logan. MYs. Mary Math-
ewson. Mrs McGlnnls. Mrs. L. Ses
sions , Mrs Wtlley. Mrs. H. T. Holden ,
Mrs. M. D. Tyler. Mrs. A. T. Hutchln-
son. Mr.s W B. Donaldson. Mrs. J. O.
Burton , Mrs. Rngelman , Miss Melllo
Bridge , Mrs. Sturdevant , Mrs. Burr
Taft. Mrs. F. McWhorter , Mrs. D. S.
Bullock Mrs. Huntingdon.