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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1894)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE:1 SATURDAY. MAV 12 , 1894.
PEORIA THIS AFTERNOON
Bouiko Will Try for Vengeance on the Gong
from the Sucker State.
V/HiTEHILL / IS DOWN TO PITCH TODAY
lloprn Hint Ho Will 1'utrlo the
Who 1'ound lloxrnilnle ff < > Hiuty I ln *
coin tt'lm from .liirk < oii lllo
Ilio Otlii-r Hull Uiuno * .
Lincoln , 13 ; Jacksonville , 2.
Pltlsburj , ' , 7 ; Clevi-hind , 6.
Philadelphia , 12 : imlllmore , 7.
Chicago , 4 ; IjonlHVlIU' , 2.
New York. G ; Washington , I.
MlnnenpollK , II ; Hloux City , 5.
Indianapolis , s ; Detroit. I.
Toledo , 6j Grand ItupldX , 4.
The I'porlas and Omalms will meet for the
second time at the Charles Street park this
afternoon. The Rourke family are still feel-
InB sere over their signal defeat Thursday
pnd promise to make ample amends this
afternoon. Heam , who will be In the box
for the visitors , l said to ba a crack , and
the Distillers are counting on taking an
other ball. However , If ho Is any better
than Whltehlll , they are welcome to It.
Lucas , one of the regular umpires , is here
and will umpire the game. The positions :
McVey . Jlrst ,
Munyun Uourke . . S0,0111 '
Uoyle . Short
. Left . . . . .
' ' ' '
, . . . . Ml Idle
. . . . . .
Fenr . . Catch . ,
Whltehiil" . 1'ltch . 1enm
Totally Dntnlil of Iittrri-at.
LINCOLN , May ll.-Sp ( < > clnl Telegram to
The nce.-Llncoln won easily from Jnrk-
nonvlllc today by a. score of ID.lo 2. The
? narrowly escaped a Hhuhout , earn
ing one Bcoro and making- the other on a
I > arix d ball. The name was too one-sided
to be Interesting. Score :
Lincoln . . . . -1 0 13
Jacksonville I ! : : . . . . 0 0 0 0 0 S 0 0 0-2
Earned runs : Lincoln , G ; Jacksonville. 1.
Errors : Lincoln. 3 ; Jacksonville. 4. Ilase
hits : Lincoln. 11 ; Jacksonville , fi. Two-bnHU
hits : HughPS , Deveraux , licit , Darrnh.
Three-base liltM : , Devcraux. Struck out :
Ily McClreavy , 5 ; by Kmerlcka. 1 ; by IJurrlH.
2 liases on balls : Off MeClreavy , r ; off
Kmerlcka , I ; off Hurrls , 2. IJntterlcs : Mc-
Oreavy and Speer ; Emerlcka , Hurrls and
Uelt. Umpire : Ward. Time : Two hours.
Standing of tlio Trnuil.
Played. Won. Lost. Pr. Ct.
fit. Joseph . 7 100.0
Lincoln . 7 71.1
Omaha. . 6 Cfi.7
Hock Island . < I ro.o
DCH Molnes . 7 42.9
1'eorla . 7 42.3
Jacksonville . 7 2S.C
Qulncy . 7
\VK TiitN : UAMUS.
Minneapolis SureeciN in JurrliiK Slcmr City
Out of rir-it I'lnni * .
MINNEAPOLIS , May 11. Minneapolis
won the game today with ease. Score :
Minneapolis 204 12200 0-11
SIOUX City 2 00020100-5
Hits : Minneapolis , 18 ; Sioux City , 7.
Krrors : Minneapolis , 4 ; Sioux City , C.
Burned runs : Minneapolis ; Sioux City ,
1. Two-lmBu hits : ' Hnlen , Crooks. Home
runs : IIIncH , We-rden , McGulrc , Stewnrt.
Double plays : llulen to Crooks to Wcrden ,
2 ; Crooks to Wei den ; Genius to Walsh to
O'lirlun. Struck out : Hy Kleetham , 2 ; by
Jones , 1. Time : Two hours and fifteen
minutes. Umpire. llaker. Uattcries :
Fleetham and Uurrcl ; Jones and Twlnc-
Hrnry'H Hoiiin Kuii Hit.
- -DETROIT. Mich. . "May 11. Henry batted
out a home .run In the eighth with the
b.xses full , winning the same for Indianap
olis. Score :
Detroit . "f . ,3 1000000 0 1
Indianapolis' 0 0. 2 0 0 1 0 C * 3
lilts : " ' Detroit. 8 ; Indianapolis , 11. Er
rors : Detroit , Cf Indliin.ipolls , 2. Karned
runs : Detroit , 3 ; Indianapolis , ( ! . Two-base
hits : Graham , Lelder. Hnyder. Gletmlvln ,
llurns , Carrol. Home runs : Henry. Double
plays : Cross to Glenalvln to Earl ; Harper
to Glcnnlvln to Karl ; Graham to Mills to
Plock. Struck out : Ily Guyle , 1 ; by Har
per , 1 : Time : One hour nnd llfty minutes.
Umpire : Sheridan. Hatterles : Harper and
Krelg ; Gayle and Snyder.
Toloilo Tillies the I'olo. - *
TOLEDO , May II. Toledo made It three
fltraight today , winning its eighth suc
cessive victory. Score :
Toledo 10030001 0 5
Grand Rapids 0 0000002 0-2
Hits : Toledo. 10 ; Grand Uaplds , 5. Er-
1 rors : Grand Hnpids , 3. Earned runs : To
ffledo , 3 ; Grand Unpids. 3. Two-base hits :
Miller , Gllks , Nlland. Three-base hits : Mc-
Farland. Home runs : Connor. Struck out :
Send or bring FOUH coupons anil l ti ccnti
In coin to thlM onico Unit iver > lvu the Oth p irt
of till * mipcrti work tlin lory of thu War
told by the lending griitral < > on both Hliiui.
MACNll'ICIiNTlA' ll.f.US I'lt.V rKI > .
Only that ml-nbar ol t' '
hiMllh ( Uio Berlin mmibtv of the coupons
presented will bj dollvutvJ.
VR Sunday nndThra ) Woolc-d.iy
io'tp3i3 : ' : , with. 1.1 uintsla nln ,
\vlll buy ona | itvt of The
Ainorlam Enoyol.iiDiilo DIo-
Unitary. Snud orUi'lut 13 Ta )
M'lHslioiiUl ha U-liU'cmo'i ti
SERIES 3 ,
May 12 , 1894.
Drlnff DCoui > oui with ' $ fonts ,
If sent by-mall with ! IJ ojats in win
( no stump.1) uccoptod. ) Bu sura to state
tlio number ut the work iloslro J. Sent !
only otiro lu 3 weeks , as books uro pub ,
Is mM unly tlut
Uy Hughcy , 4 ; by Parker , 2. Double plays :
wheeler to fnrtithcrs. Passed balls : Spies.
Time : One hour nnd forty-five minutes.
Umpires : Foreman and Hlilnes. Attend
ance , 2.700. IJattcrlen : ItiiRhey and Me-
Farland ; Parker and Spies.
Htumllng of thn Trnm * ,
Ployed , Won. Lost. Pr. Ct.
Toledo , 1 U G CS.8
Hloux City , 12 8 4 < M.7
Ornnil llnplds . . IS 10 (5 ( C2.B
Kansas City . . . . 13 8 r fil.r ,
Indianapolis . . . . J5 7 8 4G.7
Mlnncnpolla . . . . 1.1 G 8 . 3X.G
Milwaukee 10 3 7 30.0
Detroit , 15 - 25.7
NATIONAL MZACltli : OAMK8.
Philadelphia Ilunrlir * lilt" nnd Tienvltli
llnltlinoru for Hcronil.
TIAI/riMOKH. Mny 11. The playlnR WOA
about equal on both pldos today , but Phila
delphia's hits were bunched. Score :
rtiiltlmorp 1 0-7
Philadelphia. 2 0003313 ' -12
Ilasu hltH : n.iltlrnore , 13 ; Philadelphia , 11.
Krrors : Hnltlmarc , 2 ; Philadelphia. 3.
Karned runs : Ualtlmoro , Is Philadelphia , o.
Two-base hits : Turner , IJonner , Dolehiuity.
Three-base bits : lIorniT , Irotithpn ! , C'rojs ,
Carsey. First on-balls : Ily Hornef , C ; by
Citrsey , 4. Hit by pitcher ; Ily Homer , Is
by Oarsey , 1. Struck out : Uy llorncr , 1 ;
by Cursey , t. Wild pitches : Homer , 2 ;
C'arsey. 1. Time : One hour nnd tlfty min
utes. Umpire : I.yncli. IJatterles : llorner
and Hublnson ; Curacy nnd Clements ,
rirntes Cbefk tlio Splilon Ittnli.
PITTSnUIlO. Mny 11. Plltsburc knocked
Cuppy out of the box In thn seventh Inning
nnd In the eighth batted Young's delivery
hard enough to win the ( jamo. Score :
PlttsburK 0 00001 2 -7
Cleveland 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0-C
Huso hits : PlttsburR , U ; Cleveland , 8.
Krrors : Plttsburff , 2 ; rleveland , 3. named
runs : Plttsburff , C ; Cleveland , 2. Two-
basu hits : IJIcrbauer , Cuppy. Three-base
hits : Donovan , AIcAleer. Sacrifice hits :
McKean. Double plays : McOarr. Chllds
nnd Tebeatt ; lllcrbfincr nnd llecklcv ; Chllds
and Tubcaii. Struck out : Uy Kbret. 2.
I'assed balls : O'Connor , 1. Time : Two
hours nnd ten minutes. Umpire : McQunld.
Hatterles : Kbrct nnd Mack ; Cuppy und
Chinl * Still Unit tlio Smmtnrn.
NEW YOHK , May 11. In the sixth nnd
utnvittli liming the GhitilM solved Putty's
twisters and batted out enough runs to win
the sumo. 'Score :
New York 0 0000320 * -G
illase hits : Washington , 0 ; Now York , 10.
Krrors : Washington , IS New York , 2.
Karned runs : Wlishlngton. 1 ; New York , 4.
Htruck out : By I'etty , 0 ; by Westervelt , 1.
Homo runs : CnrtwrlKht. Two-base hits :
Connor. Double plays : Connor ( unassisted ) .
Umpire : Hurst. Time : One hour nnd
thirty minutes. Hatterles : Petty and DUK-
dale ; Westervelt and Wilson.
Undo Wins Another.
CHICAGO , May 11. The Colts batted
Stratum saviiKely In the second , earning
three of their four runs. Score :
Chicago 0 I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
UUHC hits : Chicago , 9 ; Louisville , C. Kr
rors : Chicago , 2 ; Louisville , 1. Karned
runs : Chicago , 3 ; Louisville , 1. Two-base
bits : Denny. Struck out : By Grlflltb , 4 ;
by Mencfee. 4. Time : Two hours. Um-
p.re : Kmslle. Uatterles : Griffith nnd
Klttredge ; Stratton , Mcncfce and Grim.
.Standing of tlin Trains.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Cleveland 1G 13 3 81.3
naltlmore 18 12 G GS.7
Philadelphia 18 12 G GG.7
Itostnn 17 11 G GI.7
Plttsburg 17 11 G Gl.7
New York 17 9 8 G2.9
St. Louis 17 8 8 GO.O
Cincinnati 11 6 8 42.9
lirooklvn 17 G 11 33.3
Louisville 1G G 10 33.3
Chicago 14 3 It 21.4
Washington 19 3 16 15.8
oirrcoMii oi-1 Tin : KUNNING.
Dny nt the St. I.ouls 1'ulr Orouuds Ilnvolil
of Interest of Any Sort.
ST. LOUIS , May 11. With a small card
and light attendance today the sport at the
fair grounds was decidedly uninteresting ,
both to the speculators ana to the book
makers. The betting was the lightest of
the meeting , and but twenty pencllers drew
In to take care of the coin. Though the
weather was clear and cool and the track
In good condition , none of the winners
exerted themselves particularly In landing
the five events.
First race , six and a. half furlongs :
Mnrblo Hock (6 to 5) ) won , Swamp Fox (12 ( to
1) ) Second , Jessica (2 ( to 1) ) third. Time :
Second race , six nnd a half furlongs :
Prince Loon (10 ( to 1) ) won , Francis Hope ( I
to _ 1) second , Unrnard (3 ( to 2) ) third. Time :
Third race , six and a half furlongs : Judge
Cnrdwell (3U ( to 1) won , Ed Greenwood (30 to
1) ) second , Roquefort (20 ( to 1) ) third. Time :
Fourth race , fifteen-sixteenths of a mile :
Wekota (10 to 5) won , Grampian (20 ( to 1) )
second , Murcel (10 to 1) ) third. " Time : 1:3S.
Fifth race , mile and a sixteenth : Kevenue
( G to 5) ) won , Dollle McCone (3 ( to 1) ) second ,
Henry Jenkins (20 ( to 1) ) third. Time : l:52i. :
ItcsultM ut San I'ninciico.
SAN FRANCISCO. May ll.-Flrst race ,
five furlongs : Mamie D , 9fl , Chevalier ( G to
G ) , won ; Altomlo , 95 , Klnney (3 ( to 1) ) , second ;
Joe Hooker , Jr. . OG , Burns ( G to 1) ) , third.
Time : l:02'/i. : Twang , Toots , Hen H , Red
Rose and Vulcan also ran.
Second race , one-halt mile : St. Crolx ,
nily. 115 , Sullivan (15 to 1) ) , won ; Captain
Coster , 113 , Spence (7 ( to 1) ) , second ; Fllrtllla ,
110 , Rozemati (12 ( to 1) , third. Time : 50.
Hnnford , Straight Tip , Coauctte , Terranova
nnd Woshoe also ran.
Third race , one mile : Ryland , 97 , Russel
( G to 1) , won : Autell , lll.'Pcters (8 to 1) ) , second
end ; Currency , 108 , Weaver (4 ( to 1) ) , third.
Time : 1:4316Vandallght. : . Mayday , Long
d'Or , Seaside , Cherokee , Blue and White
and Nlcodemus nlso ran.
Fourth race , live furlongs : Gold Dust ,
99 , Chevalier (7 ( to 5) , won ; Nellie Van , 100 ,
Lane (2 ( to 1) ) , second ; Shamrock , 103 , Huber-
vlllo (1 ( o 1) ) , third. Time : 1:03V4. : Pronto ,
Jennie H , Gypsy Girl and Roanoke nlso
ran.Fifth race , five nnd a half furlongs : Bor
der Lassie. SO , E Jones (4 ( to 1) , won ; Che-
muck. 87. Burns (4 ( to 1) ) , second ; Remus. SG ,
KInncy (7 ( to 1) ) , third. Time : 1:03. : Vice
roy. Salllo M. Reno , North , Peregal nnd
Tilly S also ran.
I'lun Sport lit Lexington.
LEXINGTON , Ky. . May U. The Mel
bourne Farm Stud stake , worth J1.G50 to
the winner , was the feature at the races
here today , nnd fi large crowd was on
hand. The weather was good nnd the
track fair. Results :
First race , six furlongs : Little Walter
( fi to 1) ) won , John Berkley (3 ( to 1) ) second ,
Caroline Hamilton ( I to 1) ) third. Time :
Second race , one mile : The Queen (2 ( to
1) won , Pomfret (20 ( to 1) second. Interior
( G to 1) ) third. Time ; 1:43' : * .
Third race , Melbourne Stud stake , for
2-yenr-olds , Jl.OOO added , 4200 to second
nnd $1,00 to third , flvi > furlongs : Lottie
Easton (2 to 1) ) won , Fertile (10 to 1) ) sec
ond. Canewood ( U to 5) ) third. Time : lOIVS. :
Fourth race , fifteen-sixteenths of n mile :
Lu Joya (3 ( to 1) ) won , Charity (1 ( to 4) )
second , Lulu T (10 ( to 1) ) third. Time : li3S % .
Fifth race , live furlongs : Roslta ( G to D )
won. Ace (15 ( to 1) ) second , Whiff (5 ( to 1) )
third. Tlmo : 1:01 : ,
Sixth race , six furlongs : Jennie Miles
(2 ( to 1) ) won , McAdnge (3 ( to 1) second ,
Cornelia (10 ( to 1) ) third. Time : Il7-i. :
HAWTHORNE. III. . May ll.-Flrst race ,
six furlongH : William T won. Daisy-plan
second , Golo third. Time : 1:20' : , * ,
Second race , ono mile : Pretender won ,
Lazota second , Mocknhl third. Tlmij ; 1:49. :
Third race , -one mile : Deposit won. Pat
Mnlloy , Jr. , second , McLlght third. Time :
Fourth race , ono mile : Babe Murphy
won , r.iia Stratum second , J. J. Douglas
third. Tlmo : 1:62. :
Fifth race , mile und a filxtcontlr. Temple-
more won , Bellrlnger second , Iron Duke
thin ) . Time : 2 : < HJ6 ,
TKOl'MSnil , Neb , , May 1U ( Special
Telegram to Tim Bpc.-The local buso ball
club nulferiHl u defeat on the home grounds
today at thu hundn oC the Tublo Rock club
by a score of 13 to 10. Faulkner and Smith
were the Table Hock buttery nnd Buftum
nnd Clark for Tecumsch.
vTM , < \ ATl-ark ,
The YOUIIK Mcn'H Christian association
athletic season will be formally opened
this afternoon ttt Young Men's Christian
Association park. Addresses ! will be made
nnd a game of base ball plttyeil between the
association team and the Maroons of Coun
Today' * Cricket Mutch.
Strong- elevens have been' chosen by
F. R. Burnett and F , C. Frances to face
uuch other on thu cricket ground In
Kountzo ( 'lace tliIn afternoon , u IB ex-
pouted that the pick of the club members
will toke partjn the match.
L.KXINOTON , May ll. Scoittan Bros ,
have sold to O. W. Leahy & Co , of Chicago
the pair of wlnnlnsr 2-year-olds , Lconn's
Last und Mist Allcu. The prlco was 12.500
for I.voiiu'a Lust and J2.000 for Mlsa Alice.
COUNT PULLMAN'S ' MEN QUIT
Long Looked for Strike Occurs in the Great
TWO THOUSAND MEN .ARE OUT
American Itulhrny Union Hack of the
Strike-Claim It Witt KUIior
a Strike or a l.orlc
CHICAGO , May 11. Two thousand em
ployes of the Pullman Palace Car company
quit work today. Those who went out as
serted that the entire force of1,300 people
would bo on n tttrlko before night. The
trouble has been brewing for seine time ,
the men demanding the restoration of a
3.T/S per cent cut In wages made last fall ,
The company's officials refused the demand
and asserted that they were running the
plant at a loss for the purpose of giving the
Vice President Wicks and other officers of
the company were at the works investi
gating claims made by employes , and they
were entirely unprepared for the sudden
seriousness which the situation had as
sumed. The men marched out quietly In
groups nnd for a tlmo the officers thought
that the strlko was confined to the disaf
fected few who had decided to move with
out waiting for the decision of their su
periors. What had suddenly precipitated
the strike was not known , as the men and
company ofilcers at Pullman wcro not known
to have had any further conference , nnd
matters were supposed to be In the condi
tion In which they were loft at the close
of the conference Wednesday , when It was
thought that the men had decided not to
The strike , It was ascertained this after
noon , Is the result of a meeting of the
mediation committee of the board cf the
American Hallway union , which was In ses
sion until 4 o'clock this morning at Ken
sington. The committee advised the local
unions to take1 a vote on the subject of
striking , nnd afterwards heard that the de
cision had reached the officers of the com
pany , and that the latter had decided to
shut down the works at noon today. Ilnthor
than bo laid off , the local unions decided to
go on a strike , and word was passed round
to this effect ns soon as the men assembled
at the shops. It was claimed that three of
the conference committee , who worked In
the iron shops , were laid off for being on
the committee , and this fact also had a
great effect on tlio men.
TIIHY VOTKD TO WOKIC.
Illinois MlncTg Drclcln by Ilnlliit Xot to Sub
mit to Intimidation.
STAUNTON , III. , May 11. At a meeting
called for the purpose of deciding by ballot
whether or not the miners employed In
shafts Nos. G and 7 should suspend work
the result was for continuing.
The full forces of these two mines worked
yesterday without hindrance , the agreement
between the leaders of the visiting strikers
and the managers of the mines being that
the men at work should take a vote on
whether to stay In or go out and whatever
way the decision fell there should be no
trouble. In accordance with this agreement
the visiting strikers left town. It remains
to bo seen whether they will live up to their
NEVADA , Mo. , May 11. The miners in
Vcrnon and Dates counties decided to strike
and 2,500 men quit this morning. The Ma-
comb mines No. 16 of the Missouri Pacific
Coal company have also shut down.
CARTHAGE , 111. , May 11 , It Is reported
that the Toledo , Pcorla & Western road has
laid off several freight trains on account of
the scarcity of coal. Other trains are run
ning regularly and it Is not expacted that
any of them will be , laid off on that account.
SCOTTDALE . , May 11. Eight thou
sand coke workers attended a meeting at
Ellsworth park today and resolved to stand
firm for their demands. After adjourn
ment the strikers started for Meyer to take
possession of the ground , which they claim
to have leased. About 1,500 deputies are on
guard , and as both sides are firm serious
trouble Is feared. Warrants were Issued
today for the eviction of twenty-five fam
ilies , and -they will be served at once.
PITTSBUUG , Kan. , May 11. Superintend
ent Kirkwood of the Weir Coal company re
ceived instructions this morning to shut
down No. 2 shaft at Kirkwood until fall , as
a result of the strike.
PITTSnUKG , May 11. A Joint convention
of railroad and river operators of the 1'ltts-
burg district was In session tcday to formu
late plans for the Cleveland convention. As
many of the river operators and of the rail
road operators nro opposed to the settlement
of the strike as proposed by the Cleveland
conventlcn , the prospect of an agreement
seems very remote. The proceedings were
very animated. Over 100 operators , represent
ing 200 mines , were present.
HIGH HILL , Mo. , May 11. The miners arc
all out and overthlng Is qulot In this field
PEORIA , May 11. President John Ford of
the United Mine Workers' union of this city
Is In jail. Last night a gas bomb was ex
ploded in the northwest part of the city.
No ono was hurt , but great excitement was
caused by the explosion and the glass in
many windows was shattered.
CHEROKEE. Kan. , May 11. No. 3 mine
at Fleming will bo closed permanently and
nailed up just as soon as the cntrymcn
get their work measured up. Unless the men
go back to work soon , No. 2 will also bo
KCIIOKS OF A 8TIUICU.
Great Northern Strikers Not All Getting
MINNEAPOLIS , May 11. James Hogan ,
the Montana American Railway union
leader who ordered the recent Great North
ern strike , Is on his way to St. Paul at the
head of a committee to see President Hill to
sec about the reinstatement of all the men.
He told a correspondent at Devil's Lake that
the men wore unanimous in their demand
that all strikers bo reinstated , regardless of
their participation In the strlko. There are
Bomo fifty strikers scattered along the line ,
who , In consequence of their Interference
during the strike , the company declines to
reinstate until the settlement of their cases
ST. PAUL , May 11. Deputy Marshals
Warren and Shortall arrived In town today
from Wllmar , having In custoly seven moro
of the Great Northern strikers , arrested on
warrants charging them with Interfering
with the United States malls. The men are
William lloyd , James Carruthers , 0. S.
Hutchlns , A. T. Hogard , WUllnm McNess , C.
Kerkland and John Scrublo. The men were
examined before Commissioner Sponcer. Mr.
Spencer found that there was plenty of
authority to hold them and they gave ball In i
the Hum ot $300 each , Thomas Manning being I
their surety ,
INDIAN AUNKIIS ( HOT 1IOI.STK1COUS ,
Agt'iit of the ChoctitwB Aftlci * fur Troops to
Supprea * Troublu.
MUSCOOEE , I. T. , May 11. The situation
brought on by the striking miners In the
Choctnw nation has become so serious that
Agent Wisdom today wired the following
appeal for help :
MUSCQGRI3 , I. T. , M"ay 11. Commissioner
of Indian Affairs , Washington , D. C : In
order to avoid bloodshed and to protect the
inlnerx who art * at work , I ask that a com
pany of soldiers be ordered to Alderon , 1.
T. , to keep tha peace. There arc 2,000 minors
who have Htruck , nnd the ) ' are exceedingly
boisterous and threatening. My police
force , supported by a squad of murshulu , Is
InadiMiuatu to moot the crisis , uiul I regard
the presence of thu military ua absolutely
eventful. Prompt action alonu will prevent -
vent serious trouble. Answer.
( Slsned. ) WISDOM , Agent.
\Vrdlct Against l.ottii.
BAN FRANCISCO , May ll.-A Jury In
Judge Sundersou'H court this afternoon
Itttvo John W. Turner H $635 verdict ugnlnst
Carlotta Crabtreo ( Lotta ) for legal qrv-
Icoj rendered In 1887. Since then Lotta
has left the state , and so the statute of
limitations did not bar the claim. Turner
also sued for Interest since 1SS7 , but the
jury did not ajlow that.
ItPPP 4 PfS AtX Ttin TMTPfMTT ?
MESSAGE OP ; THE DELEGATE
( Continued from First Page. )
this testimony of tjiji worth and work of
our Ancient Order of America. No set of
men and no society- have been more gener
ous In their contributions and In their
sacrifices for the 'cause of Ireland than our
men and our soe4oly Let It bo our duty
nnd our pride to.jnolntaln this grand rec
ord and to stand , ever In the front rank
of those battling' for Ireland's freedom.
Doing this we will live In the abiding
faith that It will bo our privilege to sco the
day when the battldf of centuries will bowen
won , Ireland's nationality vindicated and
Emmet's epitaph written ,
OLD GLORY OVER CATHOLIC SCHOOLS.
It has been my prldo and honor to partici
pate on at least 100 occasions In different
sections ot the great republic. In which our
brethren Illustrated In a practical way their
love nnd devotion to the iron Institutions
of our common country , and confounded our
enemies by raising the emblem of our coun
try's freedom , the glorfott * stars nnd stripes ,
over the Catholic schools In tholr several
localities. In these modern times when the
descendants of the revolutionary lories nrp
organizing all over the land for the avowed
purpose of ostracizing and destroying us In
business , public and social life , our protests
cannot bo too strong and our vindication of
the truth of history too pointed. It Is our
duty to ourselves , to our children and to
our children's children to stand up like manly
men and combat this modern know-noth-
Inglsm which Is spreading over the land In
the guise of an organization called the A.
In my Judgment , brethren , It Is our duty
to fight this unamerlcan order and Its pro
fessed principles with every weapon with
which American freedom should fight the
battle of right and justice as against the
accursed spirit of bigotry and Intolerance ,
which should find no place under free Insti
tutions , but which unfortunately runs riot
through our country nt the present tlmo.
True men love the people who stand up In a
manly way and assert their God-glvon rights ,
but have no consideration for those who
slink , and In a cowardly way fall to slzo up
the doctrine of citizenship , which Is our
proudest boast , thereby proving themselves
as unworthy to enjoy the American tree-
man's heritage of equal and exact justice
and equality with nil men before the law.
The history of the country proves the fact
that the Irishman and the Catholic were the
foremost nnd the bravest In the great
struggle for the gaining of liberty for this
land , and slnco that happy tlmo the same
people fought the bravest , shed their blood
most willingly , nnd made the greatest sacri
fices to perpetuate the same free Institutions.
Let us be true to the memories ot our
fathers ; lot us , like them , assert our man
hood and uur character , and standing on
our rights as true American freemen wo can
defy the powers of hell and darkness that
are now combined under names which belle
their true character and tend to belittle
American manhood. In order that the
growing generation of our people may be
taught their duties as well as their rights
to our government , the freest and best that
God ever ga/e to man. In order that we may
continually have an object lesson before the
the eyes and in the minds of our little chil
dren , and 1n order to renew our faith and
aljeglanco and to give public testimony of
our devotion to our flag and to our coun
try , I would respectfully recommend that
In every parish In which a-CatholIc school
Is located or established it would bo the
Imperative duty , of , the Ancient Order of
Hibernian division.located In the same com
munity to prebent-j , an , American flag to the
school , thereby emulating the good example
of so many of otir bre.tnrcn and again Illus
trating to the world , the fact that no citi
zen loves the stojjs ahd stripes or the frco
Institutions of ourcountry better than the
exiled Irishman or , his descendants , who
worship God according , to the tenets of the
Immortal and imperishable Church of Rome.
DUTIES iQF OFFICERS.
As the years pass by and from the ex
perience thereby gained wo can more and
moro appreciate the necessity of having In
telligent , falthfub-ilivfti men In ofllcl.il posi
tions In the various departments and sub
divisions of our organization. In selectIng -
Ing officers In tlioiliatloiml , state , county or
division organizations ITO- should look for
honesty coupled with Intelligence and fair
ability , and above all seek men whose
hearts are In the cause. Unfortunately
the growth of our order has been retarded
by the neglect or Indifference of many ofli-
cers. In point of fact , we might wall char
acterize It as criminal carelessness in many
I merely do an honest and patriotic duty
when I record hero my testimony to the
faithful and devoted services of my brother
national officers and of my faithful and loyal
colleagues , the honorable and distinguished
brothers of the national directory. They
have ono and all labored with mo honestly
and unceasingly for the promotion of the
good of the order.
We will miss from our counsels today
and for all time many of our dear brothers ,
whoso wise advice and counsel so much as
sisted us in the past. They have finished
tholr work In this life and their good deeds
of charity , benevolence and patriotism follow
after them. It would bo Impossible for mete
to particularize , because every state , terri
tory or province has lost many bright and
noble Hibernians within the last two years ,
who have fought the good fight , kept the
faith and have now passed over to the other
Bide of the great river to rest from lifo's
Wo will miss the sunshine of tholr counte
nances , but will always cherish the memory
of their honest , sterling devotion to tholr
church , their country and their families ,
not forgetting their love for our good old
order and Its sublime frlnclplos of fraternity ,
unity and charity.
And now , follow delegates , with a full
sense of the responsibilities resting upon us
to legislate for the- best Interests of the
ancient nnd honorable society , the oldest , the
strongest nnd the grandest of our race nnd
creed In the world , wo lay aside all personal
feelings and subordinate nil local and selfish
Interests , and with a firm reliance on the
guidance of Dlvlno Providence , whoso aid
wo Invoke , we enter upon the work of this
convention and humbly pray that our labors
may be blessed by Almighty God to the end
that they may honor Him , conserve the In
terests of our holy mother church , and
promote nnd advance the Interests of our
beloved organization , BO that the Ancient
Order of Hibernians may bo known nnd
honored all over the world , and everywhere
besldo the standard of the cross may be
found the banner of Friendship , Unity and
True Christian Charity.
KNOOF TIIK CONVENTION.
Closu Thrlr T.uborx nnd I'repnro
to llnturn to. Their Jlomen.
The most of the work of the sixth biennial
convention of tlio Ancient Order of Hiber
nians was complet ? < J l4 night and early this
morning the delegates begun departing for
their homes. It hsra-ftcon 'tho most success
ful and satisfactory convention the Hiber
nians have over held and several serious prob
lems , which aroscSVInVbugh the incomplpte-
ness of the constitution and by-laws , have
been corrected. I
While the delOB cs spent a good deal of
tlmo In accepting the hospitable courtesies
tendered them by the local Hibernians , they
still found nmplejqppajlunlty for work and
will go homo feeling that the convention
has been a most profitable and pleasant one.
Yesterday forenoon was spent In consider
ation of the national delegate's report and
the report of the ttry national ofllcors. In
the afternoon Uio'Ljpsal committee furnished
a number of carmgcs and the wives and
daughters of the ( nictates were driven over
the city , through "Uio public parka and to
other places of Interest hero and In South
The delegates began their work In earnest
In the afternoon , and last night they felt
us It the meat serious obstacle to the suc
cess ot their order had been removed. The
objects of the order \yere publicly declared
to bo ull right by Dlshop Scannell , who pro-
Hides over tills dlocew , In a most elo
quent speech In the convention hall. For
years the national olllcers have been endeav
oring to overcome the objections of the
priests to Catholics belonging to the order.
It la tot forth In the Hibernian constitution
that a member must belong- the church.
Slnco the cliurch strictly forbids that Its
members join any secret society , the priests
could not , nor would they give their sanc
tion to the order. It Is , true that Archbishop
Foley declared that there could bo no con
flict between the church and this benevo
lent order , but ho stood alone In hla opinion.
When the convention met In this city the
clergy and bishops were Invited to bo pres
ent and watch the entire proceedings. They
critically noted every proceeding of the con
vention , and yesterday afternoon lllaliop
Scannell made a speech before the members
cordhlly endorsing the objects of the Hiber
nian order , and said that If ho could find a
ledge which would accept him as a mam-
ber ho would Join at once. Ho made a most
encouraging speech and urged the Hlbor-
laiia to continue In tholr charitable work ,
to relieve the sick and suffering , care for the
widows and educate the orphans , and lend
their assistance to all real charitable Insti
tutions , whether of thq Catholic faith or not.
His remarks filled the delegates with new
hope , and they will work for the good of
their order nnd cause with renewed energy.
National Delegate Wllhero responded to the
bishop's address In feeling terms , and his
remarks were cndoncd by the visiting
The convention unanimously endorsed the
movement to endow a chair In the Catholic
university at Washington for the purpose of
teaching the Gaelic language. The coil'
summation of his dearest hopes nearly over
came Father Slmlmn of the university , who
had worked so long and faithfully to ac
complish this end. Ho thanked the dele
gates In a heartfelt manner for tholr as
sistance. The amount of the endowment Is
$50,000 , and will bo made up by the Catholic
Hibernians and others by special contribu
The report of the committee on the re
vision of the constitution and by-laws was
unanimously adopted after a short discus
sion. The changes made In the constitution
relate to the method of Initiating members
for special reasons and the Insurance clause ,
which has been very unsatisfactory to the
members ; also regarding the Installation
of new lodges or divisions of the order.
The press committee presented commen
datory resolutions , which wcro unanimously
adopted. The resolutions were to the effect
that In no city where the Illhernlnas had
hold any of tholr national conventions had
they been treated with such uniform cour
tesy and fairness as by the dally press of
Omaha , and" many were the flattering com
pliments received by The nee for the thor
oughness and reliability of Its reports. The
delegates said that they regarded the press
of Omaha as their especial and true friends.
Other routine business occupied the atten
tion of the delegates until time for ad
journment for supper , and at 8 o'clock they
wont Into session again to elect national
olllcers and select the place for their next
On the recommendation of the committee
on constitution the office of national delegate
was changed to that of president , and the
office of vice president was created. The
functions of the national delegate have been
the same as those of the president of similar
bodies and the former name was considered
as a sort of a misnomer.
It was after 11 o'clock when the convention
began the ejection , and the nominating
speeches were long and laudatory. M. D.
Fansler , the silvery tongued orator from
Logansport , Ind. , placed fn nomination the
name of P. J. O'Connor of Savannah , Ga. ,
for the office of national president , while
John C. Weadock of Grand Rapids , Mich. ,
brother of the congressman , did likewise for
Judge M. F. Wllhero of Philadelphia. When
the balloting was begun many of the dele
gates wcro absent and as the voting slowly
progressed the absent members were sent
For president P. J. O'Connor received 131
votes against 108 for M. F. Wllherev Mr.
O'Connor was declared elected president and
his friends paid the retiring officer a hand
some compliment for his efforts In making
the Hibernian society the powerful organiza
tion that It Is today. Mr. Wllhero will retire -
tire with the EooCt v/isfics of the national
order and all Its officer * . Since his arrival
In Omaha a weelc ago Mr. O'Connor has
made a host o ( friends , who will congratulate
him on his success. He Is a prominent at
torney in Savannah , Ga. , and by his efforts
has"acquired a considerable competence. He
Is a personal friend ot Patrick Walsh , the
newly appointed senator from Georgia , and
has long been Identified with the Hibernian
society. Ho has been of great assistance
In organizing the Irishmen In the southern
states Into divisions , and has been chairman
of the national directory for a number of
years. Personally he Is a very pleasant
gentleman and will probably do much good
In behalf of the society which so highly
honored hlnHast night.
After n spirited contest John C. Weadock
of Grand Rapids , Mich. , was elected vice
As a result of the third ballot M. J. Slat-
tery of Albany , N. Y. , was elected secretary.
P. J. Dundon of Columbus , 0. , was elected
On the first ballot M. F. Wllluro of Phila
delphia was elected chairman of the national
JCelioo.s of thu Contention.
During the evening the delegates worked
on a new ritual for the Order of Hiberni
Resolutions were adopted thanking
the Poor Claire Sisters for the pre
sentation of the handsome badges to the
The next place for the Hibernian conven
tion will bo Detroit , which was selected after
a good natured and spirited contest by the
representatives of several other cities which
wanted the honor ot entertaining the conven
The Incoming officers were Instructed by a
resolution to make a per capita assessment
against members of the various Hibernian
divisions in this country and raise the $50,000
necessary to endow the Gaelic chair In the
A committed was appointed to take steps
to assist In the consolidation of the two
Hibernian orders which are now In exist
ence. The officers and directory of this
branch of the order were Instructed to meet
with the officers and directory of the New
York order and attempt to reach some sort
of an agreement through which the orders
may bo merged Into one. The two orders
ot Hibernians was the result of a split In
the ranks of the original order several years
ago. Then the meetings were held only In
New York City and the national delegate
had to bo selected from Now York. This did
not please many of the members and they
withdrew. Slnco then attempts have been
made to reconcile both sides , and It was
thought that this would bo done at this
session , but definite results can hardly ha
attained now until the next biennial session.
Both sides ore said to bo willing to make
concessions as to the rights of the other
and harmony will again soon prevail.
A'Kir Olll.tS.lffS KUG.lll CU.\rjXTWX.
Protection AtToriloil by the I'rmlliif ; Tariff
Kill Doomed IiiuiU'iiiiiito.
NRW ORLEANS , May 11. The sugar
convention met at nOon at the Academy
of Music , which was crowded with repre
sentatives of the sugar Interests at that
hour. The gathering was a thoroughly
representative one. The convention was
called to order by President Murphy of
the Sugar exchange , nctng for the plant
ers , Mr. McCall , who believes the defeat of
the Wilson bill would bo death to the sugar
Interests , was made chairman. The con
servative element , It would seem , there
fore will control the convention. Bx-Uuv-
ernor Wnrmouth la taking a leading part
In the proceedings. The convention had
organized nt 1 o'clock and Immediately
proceeded to the transaction of business.
Resolutions were adopted declaring the
Hiigur schedule of thu senate finance com
mittee fixing the duty on raw micnr at 40
per cent ad valorem Inadequate pro
tection to the home producer , and that It
Is impossible for thu cnno growers and
sugar manufacturer : ! of Louisiana to pay
for thu actual cost of production nt that
rate of duty ; that the sugar tariff was
Instituted from the beginning of the gov
ernment and was continued until IB'JO , when
thu McKlnley bounty went Into operation ,
the bounty being tmppoHed to take the
place of the duty then prevailing , al
though thu bounty Itself was u reduction
of the rate of the tariff law ; that under
the Influence of that bounty the sugar In
dustry of Louisiana has been Increased In
tin re yiMUH from 180,008 to 320,000 tons ; that
If the present law bo abrogated and thu
duty adopted the sugar Industry will bo
practically destroyed. They also protested
iigiilnHt the continuation ot Hawaiian reci
procity , and advised the legislature In
electlnc United States senators that only
men who can be relied upon at ull times
to Htuml for sugar und rlco bo selected.
Adjourned sine die.
Convict on a Jury.
CINCINNATI , May 11. The grand Jury
was suddenly discharged today upon the
discovery that Albert Tanner , one of the
jurors , was uu ex-convict , who had never
been restored to citizenship , Ha served
one year 'or the theft of u wutcli fifteen
years ago , nnd olnco then bun lived an
exemplary life. Among the Indictment *
vitiated by this Juror's service Is that
of Father O'tlrady. charged with the mur
der of Miss lillmartlii.
FORTY-NINE IN NINETY-FOUR
Early Days of the Overland Revived In tli
GOLD RUSHES NOW ON IN AUSTRALIA
Ono I'lctil Two Hundred Silica AcroM the
Dcgort Wntor Curried on Cnmellmck
Lit tn of Itlch rinilft lint .Morn
SAN FHANCISCO. May 11. The mos
Important news received from Australia by
tlio Btcamer Alftineila deals with the rust
to the now mining camps ot Coolganla In
Western Australia and of Wyalong In Ne\
Many districts of Now South Wales have
been drained of labor by the wild rush t
the Wyalong sold fields. This now dlstrlc
Is in the northern end of Qlppa county
The gold lies In reefs. Early In Marcl
there were 3,000 miners on the ground an
the number has slnco been swelled by sev
eral hundred dally. On March 30 It ha <
reached 8,000. The road from the neares
settlement , thirty miles distant , Is In i
fearful condition , and the water supply li
bad. The camp swarms with men who havi
had no experience In mining and who fal
ready victims to sharpers. Others who
have no means nnd who expected to go
work have crowed In. They nro practically
dcstltuto and the government will have ti
help them out.
Whether the mines will fulfill the firs
promise , tlmo nlono cnn tell. The fieU
will probably consist of a main backbone o
volcanic formation of uncertain length
trending northwest by north and crossed
by numerous feeders , principally of quartzIte
Ito and Ironstone running northeast ly
southwest , but what portions of the main
reef and of the feeders besides those al
ready found carry payable gold Is a ques
tion that remains to bo discovered , and onlj
strenuous , persistent labor can solve.
April 10 a new field twelve miles away
was discovered , rich ere being found In
porous rock. Three-quarters of the pros
pectors at Wyalong rushed to the now
camp In a day , but most of them soon re
turned. Fresh prospecting at Wyalong de
veloped that gold was found from two to six
feet deep and could beorked with placer
apparatus. This brought a fresh crowd 01
miners and explorers.
The Coolgarda fields In Western Australia
are separated from settlements by over 200
miles of desert , dcstltuto ot water. Jlucl ;
freight and water Is carried In camel trains ,
as horses cannot stand the journey. Two
miners who left 1'arramatta nilno some
months ago for the new camp have just
returned. They showed twenty-four pounds
of solid gold , thirteen pieces in all , the
nuggets varying from thirty-seven ounces
to eighteen ounces , which were got out ol
the earth at Kurnalip not moro than a
foot down. All the gold was picked up in
four or live days , and their claim became
known as the "Potato Patch. " At the
Whlto Feather , the party have some valua
ble property. Both strongly advise people
not to go there without at least 100 In
their pockets. Fully 90 per cent of the people
ple on the field are not doing anything and
would be glad to get away. They left Ktir-
nalpl three weeks back and met about l.OOC
jieople on the road to the fields. The great
drawback is water , which Is as salt as brine.
On April 9 It is estimated that from 15,000
to 20,000 men were on the field or on the
road to It. A few days later a good flow of
artesian water was struck in a government
well and a big nugget weighing eighty-two
ounces was picked up.
Chicago I'hjslclniiH ut Hot Sprint"-
HOT SPHINGS , S. D. , May ll.-(3peclal (
Telegram to The Hoc. ) Fifty representa
tive physicians from .Chicago and other
prominent Illinois towns arrived here this
inoriilntf , the guests of the Burlington
route. They will Investigate the curative
properties of the waters at this place.
They are in charge of Assistant General
Passenger Agent Lucius Wakely nnd will
remain In the city three days. They are
delighted with their trip and the entertain
ment they are receiving at the hands of
the Business Men's association of this city.
They will visit Wind cave tomorrow.
AT. L. Cticuvront
Leonard , Mo.
15 Years With Salt Rheum
Hood's Saraaparllla Cave a Perfect
" 0.1. Hood ft Co. , Lowell , Mass. :
" Hood's Sarsnparllla Is an excellent medicine.
I had eczema In my left leg for fifteen years.
Tart of tlio time my leg aa ono mass of scabs ,
amliibonte eiy week corruption would gather
under the skin nnd Uio scabs would slough ofl.
The Itching and Burning
sensation made mo suiter Indescribable agonies.
I spent agreatdc.il of money for different rem
edies hut did not get relief. About ft year ago ,
leading physicians advised mo to Uiko Hood's
BarsaparllU. I did so and luivo taltcn five hot-
tics. Now nil the sores , 'scabs and pain have
vanished and I am enjoying perfect health. I
think Hood's Sarsaparllhi Is second to nonu anil
gl.ullv recommend It to all sullciliig humanity. "
Si. L.'CiluuvimXT , Leonard , Missouri.
Hood's Pills act easily , yet promptly and
efficiently , on the liver end bowels. 25c.
TUKATMKNT HV .MA 11 , Contuttntlon I'ra
Wo euro Cntnrrh , All Dloonao3 of
the Nose , Throat , Ghost , Stomach ,
Llvor , Blood , Skin and Kltinoy Dla-
oaoos , Fomnlo Wnnknoaios , Lost
Manhoocli AN" ALL PRIVATE DIS
EASES of MEN.
1'ij.es , KisTL'i/i Aim ItcorAt. Uf.cini cured
without uitln or detention from million
RUPTURE , ffo Cure Vo i'uy.
Call on or atldrpoit with stamp for circulars , ( rod
book and receipt * , l l aUlmay south of Foul
Office , lloom 7.
Dr , Searles and Searles , IW80uUloi5slsfc1.
firings comfort nnd improvement nn
Icntla to personal enjoyment when
rightly uwa. The ninny , who live bettor -
tor thnn others nnd enjoy Ufa more , with
less expenditure , by moro promptly
rut.tpihg Uioivorlil'rt best products to
the ncciw of physical being , will attest
the vnltio to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy , Syrup of I' igs.
Its excellence is duo to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste , the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of ajwrfcct lax
ative ; effectually cleansing the system ,
dispelling colds , headaches .Mid fevers
ana permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession , because it acts on the Kid
neys , Liver and 15owels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly frco from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs ia for sale by all drug-
gisU in We and $1 bottles , but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only , whoso name is printed on every
package , also the name , Syrup of Figs ,
and being well informed , you will nof
accept any substitute if ollercd.
Miss Maria PAROLA'S
containing 100 recipes which she has lately -
ly written for the I.icblg Company
on application to Hnnpliy Co , , 27 Park
1'l.ico. JCmv York. Uro | > a postal card
for It anil nUvayd buy
EXTRACT of BEEF
Made a well
TUB GIIK1TJ - >
roi DUCE.I TIIB .morn -v _
it i > i ) i.-i HI n noiiAVH. ciircTuii i \ < gt r r A.
Nervous niueflKMi , V ' *
FalllniT Memory , rv\y
t'arc. l .SI uplcMi > e > iiWeulciiFii , cto. , VvJ x'
ruuiio t liy . pastnbii ca nml iinlckly butunrrly ri-slorcj
l.ont A. .iiiliood lit out or jotinir. Krt lly cnrrfcMl In TGBt
pocl.01. l'ileu ! . ( ! ( ) a parLniro. Hit lurifi.VOIInltha
urlcnlnl .tlrillrnl Uo. , lllirAllu , 11.1 , . , nrtlitlr gml .
SOi.l ) by Knlm K. Co .Cor. llth itn'l DouRinnsHtii. , nnd
3 , A. Fuller & Co. , Cor Hlh fc. liouKlara HIK . OMAHA ;
, Onnlen Clly , L. I. NuW
CiYorlc. Ailvaulnos of Nuw York. Siiculnl In
struction In Music and Art. Colloid 1'repnr.tlorr
ami Electlvo Courses of btmly. Knira oinonts now
fur Sept. lliUt. MlhS JULIA U PAKWKLL. l ur
AMUSE ! M &
3 Nights , Commencing
ftlonday , May ! 4
WM , REDMUND
and a company of players under Ilia direction of
MR W. KI. WILKISON.
Mondav. May 14 , " //in Tlireo HminltnncH1"
TuesJay , Slay Ifl , " ; / llliin. "
Wcdnuidny , May IB , ' Hunini : "
Sale of sente commence Saturday. 9 n. m.
J'rlres , Kntlre lower floor. 11.00 ; balcony , 11.00
nnd 75c. Gallery. 2Jc.
S5fh Street Theater rm > IItt
THIS ArTBIlNOON AND TONIOIIT-
Tliis Greatest SIICCOHH Of all Coincily . " "
i A Prisoijcr for
TIIH OltKAT IMtlsON QUAKHY.
THK Ol'KAN ' UY MOONLIO UT.
Mnllnoo prlcffl. nny neat In Hie liouao 25 conti.
" ' "
ST.'THEATRE & "
COMMENCING SUNDAY MATINI3IJ
THE GALHOUN OPERA GO.
Kundny nnd until Wednesday nlgllt "THIS
U.AIMC HUSSAlt. "
Thursday and Saturday nlnlits
Kilday nlglit-"JJOIUMIAN CIIIIU"
Saturday matinee "MIKADO. "
Nothing but our willingness fa
pay cnsli in these hard Urn j
enables us to put such good stuff
into these $13-25 suits. Forth ,
usual price of one custom suit to
your order we will cut you TWO.
408 N. i6th St
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