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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1909)
THK BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY. MAY 24. 1000.
descriptions snd Information fir the sr
prehensln of the four men who robhM
the mull car. f WM having the whole
force working oh the rase In a nerl way,
Ions with discharging thrlr regular duties,
there are six detcitlv-S. lvla. Pnttullo.
MaJon.-y, Walker. Vnn Duen snd McDnn-
Id, who are Hiving their entire attention
"We have a niimlwr of clues that my
bring results nd we are following them
up cloudy. On account of he poor de
scriptions cf the four mfn given hy per
sons who ssw thorn In their masks and
raincoats and because of a- lark or other
descriptions of the men At present, we
are experiencing difficulty In getting down
to bedrock In the case."
The theory that the hold-up wss done
hy the ssme men who robbed the registered
mall on the Northern Fecll'ic a few days
go. U not given much attention by the
Here ! the thief Use.
What they regard the beat clue yet
found came from a man named Favell,
who Uvea at Ralston and works for the
Howard Stove company there. He
says that while returning home from South
Omaha a'bout midnight Saturday with sev
eral companions. wagon with fair men
in It was seen going outh about a mile
south of the cut where the train waa held
up. At the time, ravel! aaya. tt oceurrcd
to him and hla frlendr that the quartet
In the wagon acted suspiciously and seemed
to be In a big hurry. Detectives worked
on the clue Sunday afternoon,
Thrse men are reported by Sheriff Bau
man of Fremont aa having 'ran out of a
saloon near the t'nlon Pacific tracks at
that town and la have, boarded the Over
land Limited Just as It pulled out. Fremont
waa the last atop made by the train until
Engineer Meiklejohn waa ordered by two
of the bandlta to slow down. Signs of a
fire of newspapers waa found Sunday
morning on the top of the west end Of the
cut In which the robbery occurred. From
theae facta, it la assumed by the police
that the three men who boarded the train
at Fremont belonging to trie holdup gang,
while the fourth man wa stationed at the
top of the cut to light the fir aa a signal
to Indicate where, the train waa to be stop
ped. The police are firmly convinced that the
fire waa for signaling rnirpoaea, for the
ashes aeemed fresh when they were found
The man who handled the fire at the
cut la supposed to have cared for the auto
mobile or other vfhtale In which the out
lawa made their escape.
Baaman Describee Men.
According to Sheriff Bnunran of Fremont,
following are the descriptions of the trio
who got on the train- aa It pulled out of j
No. 1 Heavy aet, red, amooth face; ISO
pounds, 6 feet, eight Inchoa In height; 40
years of age, dark ault, soft, black hat.
No. J Smooth face, 115 pounds, 5 feet, 10
Inches In height; 3 years of ago, light ault,
sort green hat.
No, t Smooth face, 5 feet S lnchea In
height, -26 yware of age, dark ault with
green thread In pattern, soft, blue shirt;
red tie, black hat.
These descriptions tally with those given
by the crew of the train after the affair,
so far aa age la concerned.
In the minds of the police, the robbery
was a cleverly planned and well executed
piece of work. They realise the wladom,
from the standpoint of the crooks, of com
mitting the holdup at the time and place
chosen. In the dead of night, and near
enough to Omaha to give the bandits a
chance to divide the plunder and lose them
selves In -the large city before the police
reached the aaene, - , ... ...
The choice of the Overland Limited, one
of the finest trains on the Union Pacific,
and carrying valuable mall from the Pa
cific coast and the Orient, was evidently
made knowingly, while the .selection of
the big, sixty-foot cut waa also expedient
for robbing the train without attracting the
attention of the people In the neighborhood.
Oat Train Before Stopped.
It la supposed, by the detectives working
on the case, that two or three men were
on the train before It stopped at their
order, while at least one other wa sta
tioned In the cut to handle that end of
After the m!l clerks had carried the
registered sacks to a point about if yards
ahead of the locomotive, had left them at
the commands of the bandits and had I
turned back toward the train with the
warning not to return, It Is supposed that
the robbers climbed up the steep pat aty'
ins norm siae or me cut, taxing me man
sacks with them and were Joined at the
top by the outlaw who had covered the
engineer with his gun, while the sacks were
being carried ahead. -
POICHES CONTAIN MAIL FOR EAST
Only One of Seven Made Tp from
Points East ( Cheyenne.
Of the seven registered mall pouches
taken, two were destined to New York
Ctty. two to the Northwest terminal, Chi
cago, two to Washington and one to Chi
cago city. Three of the pouches were
made up thla side of Cheyenne.
The Omaha pouch was not tsken, but
reached Omaha all right.
One of the rifled mail pouches and the
A Cigar You'll
Next time you smoke,
smoke ten cent,
Havan filled, Su
You'll be proud to
smoke it. You'll
smoke it slowly to
prolong the joy of il
You'll be sorry when
it's finished. You'll
Ask your cigar man.
Chas. Donovan Cigar C.
saaJuuNtk SfeuCKy, !
larger sfzes 1Sc"
top of another was found on Forty-aecond
street about where the lnion Pacific
crosses the sweet, by Captain . Moyaten
and party. The trps had been rut off the
pouches abrXit six Inches below the locka.
The larger pouch waa one of the "pouches
made up thla side of Cheyenne. Inside
this pouch waa found a mall package of
merchandise, destined fof New York, near
tt, a gressy, canvass gauntlet glove and a
bundle rf greasy waste. Thla finding of
this flove leada to the probability that it
might have been used about an automo
bile, as the glove Is comparatively new,
though blackened with grime and grease.
The top of the other sack was the Reno,
Nevada, pouch. Only the lop of thla sack
waa found. It had been cut off. leaving
the whole top and the leather belt passing
thmugh the Iron loops and locked with
the regulation registered mall lock.
Chief Clerk F. S. Keller of the railway
mall service, Omaha division, said Sunday
morning: "It Is Impossible to know the
value of the content of the registered
mall pouches at thia time, aa the contents
are only known at th point of origin or
original sealing rf the pouches, and at the
destination. While a record la kept of
the pouches and they are receipted for, the
receipt given by the mall Clerks In whoao
charge they come successively, are simply
for the pouch and lock number. The only
way in which the contents of the regis
tered packages wiu ever become known
will be when the reapectlve packages are
checked from the conalgnor and consignee.
Thla will require several daya' time. None
of the railway mail clerks were armed. Ii
fact the government haa never required
the mall clerke to be armed, and hence the
men were absolutely helpless In the holdup.
All of them would have finished their run
and arrived In Omaha and Council Bluff
within a few minutes after the holdup."
United States Marshal Warner said:
"The flrat Intimation I had of the robbery
waa In the morning papers and waa no
tified shortly afterward by Inspector
Thompson. I came clown town at once and.
of course, tendered the services of the
marshal's department to the Postofflce de
partment, and we shall do everything in
our power to asa'st In running down the
A ator..y was current Sunday forenoon
that two -or three men driving In two
bugglea were seen passing through Flor
ence about 2 o'clock Sunday morning.
Both bugglea were apparently loaded with
The railway mall rlerka In the car at
the time of. the holdup were alt old clerks,
having been from three to twenty-three
years In the railway mall service. They
had finished their work and had changed
their working clothes for their ordinary
suits and were sitting In the ear when the
attack on the car waa made. The clerka
Were: . O. O. Whltmore, clerk In charge;
W. C. Ryan, William Seats,
June Corey and Arthur J.
"The train cams to an emergency halt,"
said Clerk Rush, "and I stepped to 'the
door of the' mall car and looked out to
see If the block signal had given K warn
ing, and-Just then someone down along'
side the track told me to hold up my
hands snd Jump out of there. In the mean
while another man was at the end rof the
car besting on the door, commanding that
It be opened. 'This looks like a holdup,'
I called out, and It was all right.. There
wasn't a man of us armed and all we' had
to do was to obey orders, and theae being
accompanied with pistol ahota we couldn't
do anything else. The men all wore "black
masks and raincoats. It being pretty dark,
we couldn't see very well outside the car.
The registered mall pouches -were, then
dumped out and- we, or at least, some of
tbe boys, .were compelled to carry the
sacks about a quarter of a mile down the
track. One of the men In the holdup
crowd said. This is about all we- ean
carry In the auto,' and from that we sup
posed that they must have had an auto
mobile about, although we did not see any
vehicle of any kind. I did not help carry
the sacks down, but they msde me walk
ahead with my hands up."
HUNDREDS HI NT FOR REAL. CM K
Country for Mile Arasad We tehee
for F'oar Men with Sacks.
"We saw four men with something cov
ered up In their buggy."
This Information came to police offlcera,
newspaper rooms and Cnlon Pacific head-
u""r v"y direction Sunday, and
men on the way to the lakes with a few
large, cold bottles covered up with "gunny
sacks" were under grave suspicion In sev
The first story oame from Florence,
where four men were seen riding In a light
wagn with some mysterious looking bundle
covered up In the back of the vehicle.
Chief Donahue would not listen to It.
During the early morning a story reached
I Omaha that four men had driven through
Falls City In an automobile Just at day
light, that attempt was made to stop treni
and they displayed firearms. The sheriff
and deputy sheriff of Richardson, county
and city marsnal of Falls City exploded
the story. ' The people of that ctty had
not heard of the robbery at noon. ;
H. J. Taylor, hvat keeper at Seymour
park saw two men fishing In "the lake at
dusk Saturday evening. Th'Y had an auto
mobile. He went over to talk with them
and they moved on, ualng the automobile
without lighting the lamps. Later they
were seen around the iske with the ma
chine, still unlighted.
But the story of Favell, employe of th
Howard Stove Manufacturing company,
that he saw four men going .south on the
road Just about one mile from the scene
of the robbery ss he was walking from
the end of the Weat Q street car line to
his home In Ralston, looks the best of
any of the reports received by Chief of
Police Donahue. , He says It Is more apt
to be the "dope" on the robbery and that
the men In the light wagon were probably
the robbers, who took a roundabout way
into South Cmaha and are In that ctty at
present or In Its outskirts, and detectives
are going over the livery stables and other
places where teams are kept which might
be used for a night ride.
Long distance telephone calls to neigh
boring towns, telegraphic communlcatlona
by the railroads to every atatlon which
could be reached, -have (ailed to bring In
any trace of the "robbers. With Douglas,
Sarpy, Wsshlngton snd Dodge counties
net work of telephone lines, the theory
that the robbers esosped across country,
does not look ss gool ss the Idea that
they returned to Omaha or South Omaha
with their sacks of registered mall, and in
these cities the r-olice are making the vigi
lant effort of their lives to trace the rob
bers of he Overland limited.
It is msde worth their while by the
IX.ftO offered by the I'nlon Pacific, which
meana SS.00 for each bandit dead or alive.
It is understood the. federal government
will also pay 11.000 for each of the robbers.
Every effort Is being msde by the South
Omaha police department to sld In tracing
the robbers. Detective P. H. Shields of
the South Omaha department went ta the
scene of the robbery with Omaha detec
tives and railroad officers and continued
K search of every road, hollow and gully
until a late hour last night.
"Not a trace of anything," was the re
port he made. "Did not find thread and
the- descriptions are so meager that it will
be hard work unless we happen to stumble
nto something. If we hd ny descriptions
mtsht be able to do business, a tbe
robbers are undoubtedly not great ways
from Omaha or South Omaha.
"We are going over the livery herns
and rise of teamsters about South Omaha
very closely, but nothing has appeared as
All day Sunday a stream of people going
and coming to and from the scene of the
robbery, searched m-re than square mile
of the country about the obscure location
of the hold-up aa they came from every
The car line to Ralston opened Sunday.
People roade out on It and walked over
from Weat ,Q strct. Some went to South
Omaha and took the Vnlon Pacific tracks,
while others drove their carriages or ran
their automobiles rut the Center street
rosd, south on Forty-second street, to tho
bridge over the tracks arid walked down to
the scene of the rebbery.
Everything which looked like a clue was
grabbed as eagerly by people ss by the
police. It being the first opportunity of
hundreds to even get near the scene of so
daring robbery as that of the Overland
Limited, held up within tho city limits of
SPECULATORS ARE CAREFUL
(Continued from First Page.)
make antoher factor in the foreign ex
change market. Interest rates, however, are
relatively lower than here and New York
bankers find It profitable to borrow funds
abroad for re-employment here. The effect
Is to relieve the credit run of our banks.
The relief is timely as the national banks
of the country have a volume of deposits
and of loans outstanding In exceseof any
previous record In the history of the coun
try. The expansion of te loan account of
the national banks since May IS of last
year has reached 434.763,1P3 and revival
of trade from a period of extreme de
pression has progressed in but a moderate
degree. ' -
LARGER PCHCHAsES IN STEEL
Orders Are Small, bet Are Reported
finite ameroaa. s '
NEW YORK, May .-The steady in
crease in operations is reflected in the
larger buying of steel. Irons and steel
mrap aa well aa In the larger output, of
the coke ovena and the heavier shipment
of fuel In blast furnaces. Contracta calling
for about 40,000 tone of heavy steel' have
been placed by eastern Pennsylvania steel
works during the Inst week.
Fewer large contracta for foundry Iron
have been developed, but numerous small
ordrs aggregate upwards of 40,000 tons have
been placed In the territory east of the Al
legheny mountains snd the tone of the
market Is slightly firmer although higher
prices have been realised only on smalt
Inteerest In finished steel products hss
continued to be centered mainly In wire,
nails and fabricated steel. Contracts for
wire products have been record-breaking
during May',, the American Steel and Wire
taking contracts for 260,000 tons during
the first two weeks, and one single day
reached 36,000 tons. Since the advance of
$3 per ton, efectlve last Monday, contracts
have been leas excessive, but still abnorm
ally heavy. Another advance Is anticipated
about the first of the month. A host of
small contracts for fabricated steel for
building and bridges has come out, result
ing In adding about 60,000 tons to the or
ders for May. and the prospect is that 46,
000 tona additional will be placed this week.
Tenders have been made on 130,000 tons by
the three divisions of the American Bridge
company, but only half of this is expected
to develop Into actual business.
More orders for cars, locomotives, lake
and coaatwlae vessels are developing, which
will call for a large tonnage of plates snd
shapes, about (W.OOO tons In the near1 fu
ture. The Oould lines have ordered 100
locomotives and the Chicago Northwest
ern twenty from the American Locomotive
company. Ralls are still lagging, but ad
ditional contracts for IS.000 tons have been
placed and J.noo tone are pending.
Dry goods prices maintained
Market for Cotton Goods Stronar,
Blenched Hheetlnara Steady.
NEW YORK. May 23. The cotton goods
market closed much stronger thsi It
opened a week ago. There is no longer
any question concerning the maintenance
of prices on bleached sheetings and other
fahrlcs that might nve been affected by
the revision In printed goods announced
two weeks ago. Drills and sheetings ars
held firm, and while the trading has been
moderate, it has heen due more to the
unwillingness of mills to contract ahead
at the present low prices than to a lack of
Interest on the part of buyers If they
could all to their purchases on a level of
ti cents for three-yard sheetings or 6Ki
cents for four-yard. Sales of print claths
and convertibles were In excess of the
production at Fall River, and some long
contracts rn these goods were entered Into
by southern mills on a basis of &S cents
for 39-lnrh tW-7!s. The Jobbing house spot
trsde has beer, quiet, but the advance
business In cotton has been large. Recent
developmenta In raw cotton havs madu all
advance orders seem more secure than for
many seasons past, and the confidence ex
pressed in the fall trade Is widespread.
Cotton yarns went higher during the week
on very modurate trading. Buyers are not
willing 1o pay the, high prices mills are
asking, but it Is thought as general trade
broadens the deadlock will be broken. In
terest In the salea of printed goods haa
been large since the shary revision, snd
It Is now known that a good business '
passing in these fabrics and all printers
are participating who care to sell at In
very clrise margin of profit which a basis
of 4H ovnt for standard shirtings Indi
cates. After Fake Advertisers.
KEARNEY. Neb.. May 3,-t Special.!
At a meeting of the Commercial club hold
Friday evening, the matter of abolishing
fa Re advertising In all forms was thor
oughly discussed ar(l a movement will be
made to stop the same in this city. An
agreement will be diawn up and slgnvd
whereby no advertising scheme will be pa
tronised by any member of the Commer
cial club until It has been submitted to the
board of directors for their approval.
This Is to certify that all druggists srt
authorised to refund your money If Foley's
Honey and Tar fails to cure your cough or
cold. It stops ihs cough, heals the lungs
and prevents pneumonia and consumption.
Contains no opiates. The genuine is in a
yellow package. For sale by sll drugi;lts.
Temperatures at Omaha yesterdsy:
S a. m...
7 a. m...
X a. m...
! a. m. ..
11 a. m...
1 p. m...
2 p. m ..
8 p. m...
4 p. m...
s p. m...
4 p. m . .
1 p. m..
FOUR IN ROW FROM DENVER
Omaha Wins All the Series from the
Oriexly Bears. '
LOWES SHINES IN BOX AND BAT
Pltekes Heady and Steady Ball nnd
Contributes Tkree lilts to Omaha's
wettest Great Crowd Sees
Omsha, T; Denver, 1.
Four straight from Denver.
Pueblo Is the next victim.
Ford, the new right-hander of the Den
ver team, wss no more puxile fof the
hard-hitting Rourkes than the three pitch
ers who worked before him In the present
series and the twelve hits made by Omaha
netted seven runs before a crowd of 8.500.
It should be stated In pxsslng that this
said crowd had palpitation of the heart
for about four Innings. Mr. Welsh, of fore
caster fame, had predicted rain snd In the
second Inning he came along with his Juice.
It began to sprinkle and It kept on In a
half mennnclng way for three Innings,
so you may well Imagine that when Denver
loped out to the field after Ita half of the
fifth, wlththe acore still In Omaha's favor,
some heavy hearts became light.
It begins to look aa though the tribe of
Rourke had settled down to business, the
pitchers are working well and another er
rorless game was" played In spite of the
ground rules, which were necessary. The
crowd overflowed from the stands Into
the outfield and along the side lines.
While the top of the batting list of the
Rourkes did not hit the ball the lower
end came to the rescue and hit ' hard,
Franck and Lower making three each and
Welch and Helden two each.
Ford Little Shnky.
Ford waa a little shaky at the start and,
although he struck out Fisher, the first
man up, he walked King and then subdued
Kane on a grounder to second. Then he
made a mistake, perhaps. He purposely
passed Welch, with the Skipper on deck and
Relden In the hole. The Skipper forced a
pass and BUI Belden hit a nice double to
left on which King and Welch scored.
For three Innings Omaha did not score
again, although In the second Ijower's hit
and two bases on balls filled the sacks.
In the fifth Welch opened with a single
and Bill Bchipke walked for the second
time. Belden hit to Ford, who caught Bel
den at first Instead of trying to nail Welch
at third, as he had plenty of time to do.
Buck Franck made a second single and
scored Welch and Schlpke. Oondlng singled
and Captain Buck scooted to third on the
hit and scored when Zlnran threw high to
catch Oondlng. who-waa lighting out fur
Three more hits In the seventh inning
scored two more runs. Belden opened the
Inning with a single and Franck hit hard
to left, but could only take two bases be
cause of the ground rules. Oondlng s sacri
fice fly to Belden scored Bill Belden and
advanced Franck a base. Lower made his
third single and scored the captain.
How Denver Scored.
Denver made Its only run In tbe third
after two were down. Cassady doubled out
of Fisher's reach and scored on Jones'
single to left. Ira Belden hit for a single
but was caught trying to go to second
with Jones on third. King, Kane and
Franck ran him down, holding Jones on
the line to the home plate.
After the third Inning Lower settled down
snd would not sllow more than one hit to
a Qrisily per Innlpg. -
It was a sad pill foaeJunthorpe to swal
low to see the Teddy. Bears Ids four
straight to Omaha, when hey came to the
Gate City In first place, but It had to be
done. The Rourke family had grown weary
of occupying the laat rung on the ladder
and had to make a climb to satisfy the
fans who have not been educated up to
rooting for a tail-end team.
Pueblo comes today for four games and
tody Is ladies' day.
AR R. H. O. A.
... a o
... 4 1
7 12 27
casssdy, rf 4 1
Jones, cr 4 0 11
Helden I., If 3 0 2 1
Hartman. ss 3 0 0 1
Stanksrd 10 10
Muag, 2b 4 0 14
Thompson, Sb 4 0 0 0
IJndsay, lb...'. 3 0 0 8
Zlnran, C 8 0 0 8
Ford, p 3 0 0 0
Totals 32 1 T 24 13 1
Bstted for Hartman in ninth.
Runs 20003020 T
. Hits 11113 13 1 -
Puns 001 0000001
Hits 0 1 3 0 0 1 0 1 1- 7
Two-base lilts; B. Belden. Welch.
Franck. Cassady. I. Belden, Maag. Passed
balls: Gonding. Bases on halls: Off
Ixiwer. 2; off Ford. 4. Htrurkout: By
Lower, 2; by Ford, 8. Left on bases:
Omaha, 9; Denver, S. Double plays: Zln
ran to Thompson to Hartman. Stolen
bases: King, Gonding. Sseriflce hits:
Fisher, B. Belden, Gonding. Time: 1:46.
Cmplre: Clark. Attendance! t.Hm.
.Notes of the fiame.
Four straight .la pretty sweet.
Three hits apiece for Franck and Lower.
Whitl a clash there will be when Omaha
and Sliux Ctty meet. ;
Slugger Bill did not hbve many chances,
but he took all that cams Ills way.
When the top of the Omaha batting order
fell down on hits the rest of -the sjunrh
was on hand with the gooda.
Brother Dave kicked because he only
sold a couple of barrels of lemo. It wants
the ht weather to c me all at once.
Lower, Keeley, Sanders! Johns, Hollen
bfck and Swalm all in good conriltlun and
on the run for the top of the ladriur.
The Denver team iloea not fight like real1
pennant winners. They, seemed to take It
for granted that they were going to be
Captain Franck showed real speed when
he scooted from first tJ third on Gondlng's
single. It wss a reminder of the old days
or James Austin.
The only playing tulscue of the game
waa when Zinraa threw too high to second
In an effort to catch Oomllng. Gonding
la too fleet-footed for an ordinary catcher
to catch, anyhow.
When Schlpke 'stepped to the plate for
the first time In the game he waa pre
sented with a long, slender bog. Bill wasn't
afraid to take a chance; he grabbed his
rap off bf re he got a look-in. but they
wera there all right and big ones, too. It
was a handsome bouquet and Red Fish"
lugged it to the bmcli while Hill went
ahead and got a base on balls ss a mark
of appreciation. (
CHAMP t OlST KOI H SSTR AHiHT
Wlt-hita's Mr. Brennan Proved Ka
for Blans City Batters.
SIOL'X CITY, May ja.-Smug City won
the fourth straight gamo from Wichita to
day. 7 to 4. in-foie a lig Sunday crowd.
BrrnnsH onid -' 101 Holmes' men
after the firat Inning and them amassed
five runs in the second and third. Free
man pitched a great game up to the sev
enth. Wichita's four runs cumliig In the
laat three innings. Krrors by Hunter and
Andreas afiei- two were out. followed hy
fi.ur ill's, allowed threa runs In the sev
en; snd emhth innings. Cole's Inn' baK
ger and s single in th- ninth h:ought the
Ust score. 6.ou City s runs cams by
hunching hits Stosll singled la the sec-
nno. ani umitn nit over the renter MeiQ
fence for a home run In the third. Camp,
bell and Holmes singled and Anrlreaa lup
llrated Smith's hit. netting three more
runs. The lsst two rsme in the fifth. Bren
nan passing Andreas snd Welrh hit over
the fence for the third four-base drive of
the game. Score:
Campbell, If 4
Holmes, cf S
Andreas, Slb S
Welch, lb t
Hunter, lb 4
Stovsll, rf S
Smith, ss , 4
4 W 24
Batted for Brennan In ninth.
Sioux Ctty 0 2 S 0 2 0 0
Wichita 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Stole base: Welch. Two-base
Hunter. Shea, Cole (Si. Home runs: Smith,
Andreas. Welch. Sacrifice hit: Holmes.
Struck out: Py Freeman, t; by Brennan, t
Baws on balls: Off Freeman, 2; off Bren
nan. 3. Time: 1:10. Umpire: Mullln. At
DE8 MOI.'tE S R A L I. IE D AT FINISH
Took Game from Pneblo In the Tentk
by Hard Hitting.
DES MOINE8. May 23. Bv a vicious
rally In the ninth and tonth Innings today,
Des Moines won the game, by the scoreof
t to 4, when it had apparently been lost
by poor fielding. Both Hatch and Mc
Donnell were pitching their first games
this year, and if they had ben accorded
perfect support they would have had a
tight pitchers' battle. There waa great
crowd In attendance, which encroached
upon the field, making ordinary singles
and two bag tiers. The batting end field
ing of Mattlrk was easily the feature of
the game. His two-banger In the ninth
scored the final two runs that tied the
score. In the tenth with s man on second
and third, with one out. a fly waa knocked
to Mattlrk. He made a great throw In
and caught Clark at the plate. Dwyer
was parsed by Miller, who went In In the
tenth, and he threw Hecklnger's bunt Into
the crowd, putting Dwyer on third. Lang
hit safely between short and third, bring
Dwyer home with the winning run. Score:
AB. R. H.
Dalton. rf t
Nlehoff. 3b 4
Gllmartln, 2b 2
Dwyer, 2b 1
Hecklnger, c 4
McDonnell, p 1
Kerner, p 1
Lang, p 1
S 11 30 13
R. H. O. A. E.
Kenzel, 3b 3 1
Curtis, If 4 0
Clark, lb 4 0
Spencer, cf 8 1
Hogrlever, rf 3 0
Haltmnn, 2b S 0
Cosham, ss 4 0
Mltxe, c 4 1
Match, p 4 1
Miller, p 0 0
S 27 10
Batted for McDonnell In ninth.
None out when winning run was made
Des Moines 001 000003 16
Pueblo 1 0 0 0 0 1 t 0 0 0-4
Two-base hits: Hecklnger. Bader, Mat
tlrk. Clark. Three-bae hit: Mattick.
Bases on balls: By McDonnell, 4; by
Hutch, 4: by Miller. 1. Hit by pitched ball:
Hogrlever, Spencer. Hits: Off Lank, none
In one inning; off Miller, 1 in one inning.
Htruck out: By McDonnell, 6; by Hatch,
7. Stolen bases: Mattick. Hogrlever,
Spencer (2). Double plays: Hallman to
Corham to Spencer, Mattick to Hecklnger.
Brie. "I flee hits: Mertons, Spencer. Left on
hmas: Des Moines, 10; Pueblo, . Umpire:
TOPKKA GOT TO .YAULE BIGHT
Consecutive liminar Pnt' Fonr Hons
Over th Plate In Seventh.'
TOPKKA, Kany May a. Tnpeka got to
Nagle In the fifth Inning today and chesed
four runs Herons the pan after Lincoln had
iminted three times. Then It rained; but
Wheelan kept them at it for two and a
ihalf Innings before he would csll the game.
Both pitchers were going good through
the early part of the game, hut three hits
In row and an error gave Lincoln two
runs in the fifth and two bases on balls,
three hits, one a double and a aacrlflcs
counted four for Topeka. and that was
plenty for both pitchers. The score:
AB. R. H. O.
Waldron, rf. .
Thomas, lb. - .
Davlaon, cf. .,
Gagnler, ss. .
Suliivan. t 2 0
Prltchett, 8b 8 0
Nagle. p 1' 1
Karstent p 1 0
Totals 2 8 6 22 To
Wooley. cf 2 0 0 1
Oeler, rf 3 0 0 0
Cooley, lb 8 0 0 8
Fenlon. If 3 0 11
Andrews, 3b 3 111
Kahl. 2b 2 1 0
Downie. ss 3 12 1
McManus, c 110 5
Kaufman, p 10 0 1
Kendrix, p 1 rt 0 ft
Kerns 10 10
Totals 22 4 t 24 18 8
Bstted for Kaufman In fifth Inning.
Lincoln 0 1 0 0 2 0 0.0 8
Topeka 0 0 0 rt 4 0 0 4
Three-base hit: Fenlon. Two-base hit:
Kerns. First base on balls: Off Kaufman,
1; off Kendrix, 2; off Nale. ti off Karsten,
1. Struck out: By Kaufman, 1; by Ken
drix. 3; by Nagle, 2; by Karsten. 2. Hits:
Off N'agla, 4 in five innings; off Kaufman,
4 In five innings. Left on bases: Topuka,
2; Lincoln, 3. Double piays: Cooley to
Kahl; Karsten to Thomas. Sacrifice hits:
Fox, Sullivan, Wooley. McManus. Time:
1;30. empire:. Wheelan.
rOIR EMTRIK8 I.ATOXIA DERBY
Bookmakers Will Be Do In if Business
ns of Vera-.
CINCINNATI, May 23 On Tuesday next
the Latonla Jockey club will Inauguratu
Its spring meeting, scheduled to run thirty
days, with the twenty-seventh running of
the Derby as the feature. The meeting
will mark a departure in the style of bet
ting Uiied at the race meetings held at
Lexington and Loulkvllle. the human book
maker replacing the silent mutucl ms
rhlne. This becomes pntiathle In apite of
the edict of the racing commission to the
Vonlrury. as the last named body Is en
Joined from interfering and its validity d
I ends oil a decision from the court of ap-
Veala. before which an appeal is P'nrilng
he prospects are that the Latonla meet
ing Will lie over before the question is
At present II looks as If the field on
Tuesday will be made up of these flva
horses: Warfield, 114: OUmbala, 114; Sir
Catesby, 107; Plate Glass, 110, snd The
Provisions have been made st the track
for over l.'tin horses and every stall has
been applied for. Colonel Charles F. Price
will be the presiding Judse. with Judge
Joiwph A. Murphy as raring secretary and
associate Ju.lgo. Jacob Holtman will, as
usual, do the stsrting.
Olenwood Prond of Park. 1
OLENWOOD. la., May 23.-(8pe lal.t
West Oak and the Council Bluffs Cnlques
played a good game of ball here yesterday.
The clube cams In four automobiles. The
I'nlques won. 4 to 1. Clark of Glenwood
Umpired. Glenwood has the best ball
grounds and the nicest little park, contain
ing a fresh water lake of ten acres, in the
at-st. The park will be thrown open to
thai public next Saturday.
If you want to irei well, look well and
be well, take Foley's Kidney Remedy. It
tones up It k'dneys and badder, purl flea
the blond and restores health snd strength
Pleasant to take and contains no harmful
drugs. Why nut commence today? For sai
by all aruggtsu.
WADDELL SHUTS OUT BOSTON I-
Erratic Southpaw Wat in Good Form
and Won Handily.
BEST GAME OF YEAR IN ST. LOUIS
Only Five Detroit Player Snreeeded
In Getting to First Base, bnt Knar
f Them Scored Runs and
Took the Game.
ST. LOUIS, May 2 In the best gsms
thst hss been seen here this rear Boston
today lost the first contest of th series,
score 1 to 0. Wsddell was in good form.
In the ninth the winning run was scored
On two singles snd two sacrifices. Score:
ST. LOl'18 BOSTON.
AB.H.O.A.B. AB.H O A K
H.ruell. rf.. 4 1 1 rnrh. Jb .. t t t f
Horunin, et.. Mil HOe.lr, rf.
rrri. 2b I 0 0 I I Svnkar. cf
4 114 4
I 1 I 0
4 i ; o o
I I t '
litre, M .. 4 1 1
4 fHnotwr, If.
I sfttahl, lb...
t 09111m. lb...
Wiliums. Jb. I 0 I
Jonea. lb I 4 T
Mc-Aleer. It.. 1 1
I 1 T 3 4Crrlfin.
wtddell, p... 4 11 lAr.lln. a I 0 6 1 4
Totals 14 Itlll I Totals - U 1
Two out when winning run scored.
6t Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-1
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Sacrifice hits: Ferris. Willlsms, Stahl.
Double plays: Stephens to Jones; Hoffman
to Wallace to Jones to Waddell; French to
Wagner to Stahl; Nllea to Stahl Stolen
base: Hooper. Wild pitch: Waddell. Bases
on balls: Off Waddell. 1. Struck out: By
Waddell, 4; by Arellanes, 1. 1eft on bases:
St. Louis, t; Boston, 4. Time: 1:42. Um
pires; Eg an snd Connolly.
FIT to Flrat, Fottr Score. 1
DETROIT. Maj- 3. -Only five Detroit
players reached first base, but four scored
and one died staling, not a home player
being left on the bases. Two hits were
bunched with a pass In the first and two
more with a wild throw In the aeventh.
Cobb's hits counted all or inr' runs. Cobb
waa benched for criticising a decision.
AB.H.O.A.B. All. H O. A E.
Mrlntyro, If. 4 1 4 0 0 Brown. If . 4 1 4 0 0
Bunh, M 2 0 I I fl nnror. lb... 4 n 0 1 0
Crawtoro. Cf. I I 5 4 0 Itoiehtaty. lb t 1 1 I 4
Cobb, rf S I 2 Spennbse. lb. t 0 11 fl S
P.. Jnneo, rf. 0 4 ft 4 P Milan, cf 4 2 10 0
Mortality, lb. i 4 11 eriymor. rt I 1 0 o
O'Loary, Jh.. 14 0 1 0 McltrKo, M . 4 1 t 4 0
Sohaffcr, lb.. S 0 4 1 0 Street, o 3 1 1 2 1
Sianase, e ... 14 4 1 Or, ray. p 8 0 0 10
Wlllett, p.... I 4 4 t lCravath .... 1 0 0 0 0
Touts 24 I 37 I 1 Totals II 4 S4 11 1
Batted for Street In ninth.
Detroit 2 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 4
Washington 2 0 0 0 ft 0 0 0 ft-t
Two-base hits: Cobb, Milan. Street. Three
base hit: Browns. Sacrifice hits: Craw
ford, Delehanty. Clymer. Stolen bases:
Browne. Left on bases: Detroit, 0; Wash
ington, 7. Bases on bolls: Off Wlllett. 1;
off Grsy. 1. Hit with pitched ball: By Wil
lett, Delehanty. Struck out: By Willett, 4;
by Gray, 1. Time: 1:34. Umpires: Hurst
Chlcaico Defeats New York.
CHICAGO. May 23. Chicago today won
the opening game of the series from New
York, 7 to 8. A batting rally in the second
Inning, when the borne team made a three
basn hit, a single and a double In a row
and scored three runs, was the feature.
CH1CAOO. MTW YORK.
AB H.O A-B AB H.O.A.E.
Hthn. rf 4 1 I 0 OCree. If 4 0 1 0 4
White, rf..... 114 1 OHasiphlll. cf. 2 0 1 10
Dnufhcrtr. If 3 1 I 4 orhaaa. lb.... 4 0 14 1 0
Altlier. lb... 4 0 14 1 ODemmott, rf. 4 I I 1 0
Purtcll, lb... 4 1 4 I OBIberfeld. 3b 4 1 I I 1
Tanoehtll, still I Uportt, tb... 41144
12 2 1 0 Austin
111 OH'.alr, c
4 114 OLaka. p..
SO 11 1714 I
..33 I 24 18 2
Chicago 0 3 0 0 1 2 0 1 7
New York 10200000 0-3
Two-base hits: Walsh, Ijtke, Tannehill,
Atg. Three-bHse hit- Ats. Hits: Off Lake
in five Innings. S; off Qulnn In three In
nings, 8. Sacrifice hits; Austin, Ats,
Dougherty, Sullivan. Douhle plays: Dem
mett to Austin, Hemphill to Elberfeld. Left
on bases: Chicago. ; New York, . First
bsse on halls: Off Walsh, 2; off Lake, 3.
Struck out: By WalRh, 6. Passed ball:
Blair. Wild pitch: Qulnn. Time: 2:20.
empires: O'Loughlln and Perrlne.
IX THIS AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Leaders Win Third Straight Game
from Kelley'a Banco.
MILWAUKEE, May 23.-The leaders won
their third straight game of the series to
day, besting St. Paul by a score of 4 to 2.
Schnelberg pitched fine ball, with the ex
ception of one Inning, when three safeties
snd a base on baUa.gave the visitors their
two runs. Score:
MILWAfKtE y ST. rAt'I.
AB.H.O.A.B. ABM. O.AC
Roblnaon, s. It 1 I I nail, cf 4 4 2 I) 0
Barry, rf I 4 3 0 OArmfr, rf.... 4 0 3 0 0
McCorm'k. Ik I I 1 I 4 Hoot. If 4 I I 0 4
Randall, cf... 4 114 APIyna. lb ... I 4 I 0
Clark, tb 4 3 7 J 0-Brian. 2b.. 3 4 3 2 4
Dougherty, If I 0 1 4 Carrlw-h. e... I 1 I I 0
Hnalotwr, 0.. 4 I 4 1 4 Porrlno, as . 4 1 I 4 I
Nona. lb.... I 1 4 4 OCorkroas, lb. I I 4 I 4
Scknoiborg . p 2 4 I 1 4 Hall, p I 1 4 I 4
Totals 14 I 17 t 1 T ota la 31 I 14 14 I
Milwsukee I 0001001 4
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 I 0 0 0 01
Two-base hlta: Randall. Clark (3i. Hall,
Hoey. Sacrifice hlta: Moran. Schnelberg,
Dougherty. Stolen bsse: Flynn. Left on
bases: Milwaukee, 9; St. Paul, 6. First bsse
on balls: Off Schnelberg, 3; off Hall, 4.
Struck out: By Schnelberg, I; by Hall. 3.
Time: 8:06. empires: Eckman and Owens.
Six Pitchers at Toledo.
TOLEDO, O., May 23 Six pitchers, three
for each team, were used In today's game
between Columbus and Toledo, which was
won by the home team by a score of k to
riarko. If.... t 1 I 4 SMoCarthy. 3b 4 3 I 1 I
Morlarlly. as S 2 I I OHnwhman. 2b 4 1 I I 0
Kruitr, cf I 3 1 0 0 8 moot, cf . . 4 4)14
Confton. rf. I 4 1 4 1 Hickman, If. 4 I I 0 4
Odwall, lb.... I I 13 0 4Sybolll, rt..l 0 3 0 0
eVhratk. c .l 4 2 I 0 Abbott, aa... 4 2 14 4
O'Reurko, 2b 3 1 3 2 4 Daubart, lb.. 4 14 10
frlol. Jb 3 4 1 1 4 Plihar. e I 1 3 1 4
Godwin, p..., 114 4 1 Pinkanoy, p. 4 4 4 3 4
-naiann, p... I w o o eKobinaoa
nyer. p.... 4 4 0 4 4 West, p.,.
Jamai 1 4 0 4 4Klwart ..
Toiala 14 14 34 U 3
p 3 1 4 4 4
..si 0 a 4
.. 1 4 4 4
..4 4 0 4 4
..84 11 If 11 1
Nelson pitched in sixth.
Geyer pitched In eighth.
James hatted for Geyer.
Robinson pitched In second. West pitched
Klwert batted for Roblnso,
Clark ran for Elwert.
Columbus 2 2 1 0 I 0 0 0 0--4
Toledo .., 1 0 V 2 0 1 3
Two-bsse hits: Flaher, Robinson, Con
gslton (2). Go dwln. Horns run: Hickman.
Double plays: Smuot to Daubert. Plnk
eney to Hlnchman. Hit by pitched ball:
By Goodwin. Hlnchman: bv Roblnaon,
Moriarlty. Odweil. Schreck. First base on
halls: Off Goodwin. .1; off Geyer. 1: off
Robinson, 1. Sacrifice hits: Moriarlty, Od
weil, Frlel. Stolen ha sea: Moriarlty (2),
Schreck, Hickman. Set bold. Struck out:
By Goodwin, I; by Roblnaon, 1 Time:
1:14. empires: Sullivan and record
Timely Hitting: Wins for Bines.
KANSAS CITY. May 23,-Whlle Kansas
City's hits were less frequent than those
of the visitors, they were more timely, and
the locals won from Minneapolis, 4 to 3.
KANSAS CITY MINNEAPOLIS.
AB H O A B AB.H.O.A.B.
Shannon, if.. 4 14 0 OOytar, at ... I 4 I 4 4
Backlar. U . 4 1 11 4 Wulliln, lb... 4 I I I I
Lo.f. aa 4 4 O i ) powna. 2b... 8 1 I 4 4
Hatlllnf. 3b. I t 4 1 SO' Kali. f ... 3 I I 4
Carllilo. If . 10 I 4 (0111. la.'....4 4 14 4
Hall.-naa. rf. I s 1 s SEdmonaoa. tf 4 3 I 1 4
Rlller. c f I I I 4 Blot, o 4 4 4 1 4
Kaairk. p 3 14 1 ODaaiar. rf .4 144
Bra.h.ar, 2k. 4 4 I I 1 Young, p .... 114 4 0
Collins I 4 4 4
Total. n I 37 II I
Totals St I 34 13 8
Batted for Young In i.inth.
Kansas City 0 V 0 0 3 0 0 1 I
Minneapolis ........ 0 '6 0 0 0 0 1 1 13
Two-base hit: Esslck. Three-base hits:
Hetllng, Downs, Edmonson. Sacrifice hit:
O'Nell. Stolen bases: O'Nell, Edmondsop.
Doubts play: Black to Downs. Struck out:
By Esslck. (; by Young. 4. Passed hall:
Block. First base on balls: Oft Esslck.
1; off Young. 4. I f t on bases: Kansas
City, 4; Minneapolis, 4. First base on ei-a-s:
Kknsas City, 1; Mfnnespnlis, 2.
Wild pitch: Esslck. Time: 1:80. Umpire:
l.onlavllle Wlna on Donble Steal.
INDIANAPOLIS. May. 23 I-onlavtlle de
feated Indianapolis to, lav, I o 1. In a ton
inning game Louisvuu srorod the win
ning run la tho tenth on a double sisal.
a ahmt throw from tho
At H O A E.
I hi1h rn. If 4 1 1
irott. 4 II
Hrrden. rf . . 4 tt t
Itrrr Ik 4 jj
lavl4Min, ff. 4 0 0
HurK. lb ... 4 0
Hnlr, r. ... 4 14
llllamsk. Sb. I
Sluw o 4
Itiunleavr. -f i
I Uoo4r-jf.'. lb
0 it rti-lehamr. t 4
1 Voiien. Jb 4
rtni1ra. rt. 4
PQommn. . I
4 1 Sullltan, lb. 4
1 1 Hiihe. e. .. .
I It I
I 4 4
i'lolr. .... t
O'Knurkt .. 1
Totals ...M I 30 IT 4
Batted for Williams In the tenth.
1'etteil for Slack In the tenth.
l.ouiaxlllc 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 l-l
Inniiinapolls 1 OrtoOOOoOOl
.'three-base hits: Chadhourne, Woodruff.
Double plays: Sullivan to Ois -n to 8jIII
van; Williams to t'arr. Itt on baaes:
Indiana polio, 4; Louisville a Has on
balls: otf Slagle, 2. Hit hy pitched bull:
Hy Slaale. Uunilan. Struck out: Bv Sia-
gle. 2r liy Thiemian. 1. Sacrifice hit: Shn
Sacrifice fly: t linen Stolon bases: Burnt.
Bowley, Diinlra vy, DrlehantV. Time: i.iv.
I'mpiits: Hiyes and Cnnahan.
Nensnl W lna nt tirand Island.
. ,11 . ,'t l- t k VI, V-..I. ftf.... ,) . .J ..... I . I
un,,ii ioual', oi., m.r .-iinwi
Telegram ) The Red Cross 'team could do
utile Willi piewaii, i-ofvciaiiy in view "i
the fine support Seward gave its pitcher.
Scoie: I1H K.
Seward 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 3-H x I
Red Cross ....( 0 1 0 O 0 0 0 u 1 6 , I
Batteries: Stewart anil K.'Llna; Justus
and N. Lttlng.
High Mchool Beats College.
CENTRAL ' CITY. Neb... May ii.- -tSp.- '
Clal.i The field meet yesterday afteiiiooti
out at the r licgo campus hoi wen the inn K
teams of Nelnaxkii I'ential college .uiU
the Central city I llnh school resulted In a
victory tor tin. hlah school team. 'i h
meet ns. .ilmnkt n wtUkuwiiy for tar litti-'
school bids, as tin y r in i n In point
their opponents' 4.:
ehrnaiWil nn otrs.
VALKNT1N E The seven!, i h,i.. .i h e
slon uf the Valentine Juinoi luimul ..l
be held here June , to July o''. ciwht
weeks. Prof. G. A. Gr gory of C 1 1 te w,.l
REPUBLICAN CITY-C. W. O Brn,
chained with stcuiliiM merchandise iiu.it
T. M. Lofcan, hart his liial y, Mcrd iy before,
the county Judge, and he was bound over
to the district court In the sum of 41.2 i
KEARNIiY-A lie use to' marry v-' a
granted to Swan A. Swanso'n n il Lvu M L.
Ixmgren by Judge HdliowrU lai unliy ai'.
ernoon. Both are natives of riv.,l' .i k .1
will make their resilience in ut:.. i
KEARNEY Twenty-nine coyote nu!S
were brought in to the county cl:-.k Sou -day
forenoon, for which a biunt,. : I
each was paid. Coyotes teem K ai.iw :i i
thrive In Buflalo county and tin- firiier
can have spending money even iV.mh i
land la not mt latened by' showers.
KEARNEY The scarlet fever c.idut.!
that h.is existed In Kearney for tne iHs-t
Mix weeks is rapidly subsiding, their-"re at
only twelve casc-a n,w . under uu iranrn-.
Eight cases of nuHslei were covered with
tlie yellow slnn Ktlliy. mid Saturn
morning a cane of .llphthi'lln w.tn ills v-
RKPCHLD'AN CITY E. E. Hl.i. .iiiia.l
of tin State Historical siiletv, ilellvcli'l
his hetuie on the inol ins m tee Mi.tii0.i si.
Episcopal church Thursday even.o. Tho
next day he explored the hdls ,i -.no of.
itown, where the Indiana used to ..o i i "'
dead, on one of the hlgueit pi-:is uio-'K
the Republican river.
ARLINGTON The Order of Eastern Star
haa Installid the following ofllcim: Mis.
Ella Lyson, W. M. ; Joe Chapman. W. P.;
Mrs. Jennie Glover. A. M.; Miss Jenn.e
Weber, secretary; Mrs. Carrie Weber,
treasurer; Miss Orace Wartlc. A. C. . Miss
Minnie Newconi. Adah; Mrs. S. Delo. T.uth;
Mrs. B. Hamming, Martha.
LYONS Rev. J. XV. Oliver Is held In h uh
esteem by the people In the country In the
vicinity of the Jefferson Hi-iictil -house, three)
miles north of Lyons. In appreciation of
his services he has been presented with a
new buggy. He sells medicine from a
wagon through the week and preaches .it
two country school houses on Sundays.
CENTRAL CITY A big real estate deal
waa coiiaumninled thia week when Chtrlea
McEndree nnd J.' W. Vleregg sold ti'.o half
section owned by them cant of town on
what Is known as the old Hart ranch, nnd
which was formerly a part of the estnto
of the late. A. O. Smith, fur Jl'MWo. which,
considering that patt of the h'tlf-sectlon
Is cut off bv the railroad. Is more than Wr
per acre. The purchasers of t'le land hth
3 L. Hoi-Ilk and S. A. Wunderllck. both
of David City.
WEST POINT D. S. Crawford post of '
the Grand Army of the Republic lias an
nounced its programfor memorial exer
cises. Sunday. May 30. will be observed
as Memorial Sunday and will Include aer
vices at Grace Lutheran church, Rev, J.
L Powell, the paator. preaching Ihe me
mnrlal sermon. On Monday, the Hist, the
regular Decoration day exerels-s will take
place. Hon. George D. Melkh-iolin, fn
mer secretary of war. will deliver Cie ora
tion at the cemetery.
TRIUMPH BOTTLED BEER
FWwed from the finest western
barley malt. Imported Bohemian
Hops and sparkling artesian
water. Aged from four to six
mnnins in ass cuatiicicu
tanks. We guarantee its
purity. Ileal iniuilieso ojiu am
SUUlblUUS UIVII W " , . m
X P1ADI in urwna
LU BY THE
"w fc !. rl
mrtrt mo Wesa and nervou mea
IUUU f UK who find their power t
MrR Vlt work and youthful vigor
II "LEV v I- J gone ss a result of ever
work or mental exertion should . take
GRAY'S NKHVB FOOD PILLS. Tbey wl.l
Basse you eat snd sleep and be a tuaa
M'2i Beat S bos s Sa.ao by mall.
gjXXKMAJr McCOmiSfcl. DXCO CO.
Oor. ltn and Do4ge Streets,
OWL DIDO OOntAMV,
Oex. ink) aa4 tvui Sti. Omaha. aTak,
Transit and Levels Repaired
The Wurn Optical Co. have added to
their lens grinding shop the services of
a man who la sn expert on repairing and
adjusting all kinds of surveyors, engin
eers and field Instruments. We would '
like a trial at your repair work:
Right on the 8. W. Corner 16th anil
Farnam Sts. Tel. Doug. ISO
UTS JJtD POVOIiAS
Hi.lman'a Stock Company
JUST PLAIN FOLKS
Admission, loo and too.
Next week The Millers Daughter.
. QMAUAvs. PUEf
MAY 24, 25, 26 an..
MONDAY, MAY tth, LAD1KH' DAY.
GAME CALLED 8:4S.
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