The Wichita Eagle from Wichita, Kansas on March 3, 1906 · Page 7
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The Wichita Eagle from Wichita, Kansas · Page 7

Wichita, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 3, 1906
Page 7
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5The City In Brief5 CALENDAR FOR TODAY 4s Geo. II. Thomas command No. 2 -will meet at their room in the court house on Saturday, March 3, at 2 p. m. . The Queen Esther Circle of the Dodge Avenue Methodist church will give a cake sale at Geo. Inncs & Co.'s Saturday. The public Is cordially invited to attend. The Queen Esther Circle of Emporia Avenue M. E. church will meet at the parsonage, 603 South Emporia avenue, this afternoon at 2:30. All members please come. GUSTS OF CITY NEWS Miss Stella Brake, who has been ill the j.ast week, v.ill be able to be out in a few days. A marriage license was issued yesterday to II. D. Thompson and Frances Landes, both of Wichita. COMING AND GOING 4 E. T. Ilolllngsworth was at Winfleld yesterday. A. Ford went to Newton yesterday to visit friends. Joe Pearson was at' Arkansas City yesterday on business. Tony Buzzi was in Arkansas City yesterday visiting friends. A. F. Masterman, of Arkansas City, was in the city yesteiiy. J. A. Devey of Cheney, Kan., is trans-lctinj business in the city. Boric Welshans, of Kingman, was shopping in the city yesterday. Judgo Wilson and George Clark returned from Mt. Hope last nigjit. Mrs. August Broelman and Mrs. C. T. Brant were in El Dorado yesterday. J. 11. Stewart attended the railway rate convention at Arkansas City yesterday. Tony Briggs was making a business call upon Arkansas City parties yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. John Page have returned to their home at El Dorado, after visiting friends here. J. N. Covaullt returned yesterday from A five months trip in Argentine Republic f South America. Mrs. Curtis Alexander, of Guthrie, has returned to her home after viaitlng her mother here during the past month. J. H. Swatell and wife, of San Antonio, Texas, are in the city. They expect to make Wichita their home for the future. John Schump, of Towanda, arrived in the city late last night on a visit with his brother, Charles Schump. Mr. Schump will remain iq, the city next week. BUILDING PERMITS Building permits have been issued to: J. H. Read, one-story frame cottage of four rooms, to cost $500, Martinson's addition. W. P. Stevens, one-story frame cottage ef five rooms, to cost $1,000, North Main street. W. F. Stevens, one-story frame cottage f five rooms, to cost $1,000, North Main treet. D, I Vandcnburg, one-story frame cottage of seven rooms, to cost $1,600, Lincoln Tark addition. Li. S. Smith, one-story frame cottage of live rooms, to cost $500, Ida avenue. C. F. Wibbler, two-story brick business block 4112x80 feet, with concrete foundation, to t ost $7,000, Washington and Douglas avenues. AT THE PLAYHOUSES At tbe Crawford. Undoubtedly one of the most fashion able, studious and attentive audiences ever assembled in the Crawford theater sixty,' .there is no doubt of her ability nor of her. power to throw herself, heart and soul, into the work she is portraying. She was irresistible at all times, and the audienca had plenty of opportunity to judge her, for "Mary Stuart" is a play in which the star is not spared, but is on the stage a good deal of the time. Madame, Modjeska still possesses an attractive stage presence and a voice that carries well to all parts of the house. In every act the star was called upon to display her powers to the utmost, and Madame Modjeska rose to the occasion that left nothing more to be desired. Madame Modjeska is a wonderful actress. Her appearance last nigrht was beautiful, looking but half her three 9eore of years; neither has she lost her agility and gracefulness; she possesses a wonderful degree of command: gesture, voice and resistible magnetism. Madame Modjeska has been surrounded by a cast of capable workers, and the acting of those who had roles wherein they could show their ability, was excellent. Miss Lorena W'ells, in the portrayal of Queen Elizabeth, was beautifully carried out, her characterization more than displaying her as an actress of great ability. Wadsmith Harris and and J. II. How-land are equally worthy of mention, these two capable actors being hard workers. The applause extended them bespoke the approval of the audience. The production of "Mary Stuart" is sufficiently sumptuous as to the settings and costuming, although not striking in their effulgence or beauty. The audience was a large one, and it is doubtful if a better pleased audience ever left that playhouse than that which saw the per- j formance of "Mary Stuart" last night. j In speaking of Rowland and Clifford's production of "Dora Thorne," which will be seen at the Crawford this afternoon matinee and tonight, the Toledo, O., Times says: "Decidedly out of the ordinary run of attractions at the Burt is "Dora Thome," which opened yesterday. The play has not the lurid clap-trap of many deep-dyed melodramas and as such is a welcome innovation, making good before two big audiences yesterday. It is a play that appeals to most of us for it is a clean, pure heart story." A lonely rock-bound harbor a pennisula that breathes war and is dotted with walled towns for which savage tribes wrangled since before Christ this is Port Arthur on which the world's eye has been focussed for two years. Steel-skinned monsters hurling 13-inch shells across jt have superseded the war Junks that glided around its curved and Jagged shores for centuries. Nature hehe has been prolific indeed of natural fortifications, it has even been extravagant in setting concentric ranges of hills within each other 4n a, way that makes them self-supporting." Palpably the ingenuity human engineer could conceive or devise a more impregnable battle field. Add to this a network of human fortifications extending from sea to sea, as elaborate and fntrfcate as the mind can conceive, and the other fact that here for the first time were demonstrated all those terrible agencies of war which the rapid advance of science has made available only within the past twenty-five years, and the reader may surmise the importance and Interest of the bewildering panorama afforded by Lyman II. Howe in the Crawford Tuesday, March 6. Here for the first time in Amer ica, Mr. Howe unfolds as grand a battle field as the world has ever seen. It is a searching, powerful panoramic moving picture of the scene of a great world trag edy. It is so transparently authenlc so atmospherically real that no spectator would doubt or question Its authenticity and the enormous cost and risk entailed In securing it. These scenes ar unquestionably the most impressive and interesting moving pictures ever taken on any battlefield. Creston Clark in "Beaucalre" is booked for Thursday, March 8, at the Crawford. The following is from the Atlanta, Ga., Constitution of January 20: ,r It Is a delight to witness a performance as finished, as chaste, and sweet as. that given last night by Creston Clark and his urday morning: for the children, from 9:30 to llr'if. The rer.ilar afttnioa matinee wtll be given as usual, from 2:30 to 5 o'elocfc. Tic rink will again be open at night from 't-iii to 10 o'clock. This announcement will be greeted with delight by-WichUa s best j.eople, wfau enjoy th!s faai'rtdtt'.ns sport. The Garfield, rnk has the smoothest floor in tr city. REALESTATE TRANSFERS -t m (Furnished by the Wichita Abstract Co., H. M. DuBols, president.) Charles T . Ratliffe to Jessie F. Brooks, Feb. 28, com. SO ft S of V cor lot 1, Fourth ave. Burleigh's 2d add, B 230 ft, S 50 ft, W 230 ft, N 50 to beg A. H. Kilmer to S. L.. Kilmer, Sept. 23. '04, lets 7, 8, blk 7, Glenn ave, Martinson's 7th add H. V.'. Ide to N. and J- D. Highbar- ger, Aug. 1, 05. i of Illinois add.... Joseph Buscher to Hen. F. G. Wulf, Nov. 29. '05, SE 19-27-3 W Wm E. Brooks to Geo. T. Sites, Feb. 27. lots 65, 67, 69, 71, 73, To. Litchfield ave, Riverside add 2750 J. M. Orndorff et al to N. and J. D. Highbarger, July 29. '05, U of Illi nois add 625 Fred Theis to Stephen G. Skinner, March 1, lot 5, Hanna sub-div in SE 7-27-1 E 1150 William Schlieman to J. O. Gilbert, March 1, SE 22-27-2 E 5000 3000 900 1S75 6300 OLD SOLDIERS CAMPFIRE Department Commander Coney to Speak Here Thursday. There will be a camp fire in the north court room at the court house Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock for the benefit of all old soldier organizations, their auxiliaries and their families. Department Commander P. H. Coney of Topeka and Mrs W. T. Buckner. department Dresident of the W. R. C. will be the principal speak ers. All old soldiers in the city and coun ty are cordially invited to attend. ST. JOSEPH BEGINS ITS PREPARATIONS Hurlburt Will Start Things by March 15. UNJUSTLY CRITICISED Other Items of Interest to the Sporting World. FRIENDS WON FIRST GAME Defeated Fairmount Basketball Team by Score of 26 to 14. A crowd of two hundred students was present in the Friends University gymna sium last night to witness the first of the series of basketball games played between Fairmount and Friends. This was the first game played since the two schools entered into new relations and there was considerable anxiety on both sides as to the outcome. The most friendly relations existed between both the players and the rooters. The game was fast from the start and every player was in his position from the time the referee blew his whistle at the beginning until the close, each team had a particular star. Bates for Fairmount and Wentworth for Friends. The former was in almost every play for the hill boys while the latter did the greater part of the scoring for the Friends. At the end of the first half the score stood 13 to 6- in favor of Friends. The final score was 26 to 14 In fovar of Friends. Summary: Fairmount field goals. Merry 2, Martin 1, Bates 2, Abbey 1, foul goals Abbey 2; foul goals called, 5. Friends-Field goals, W'entworth 8, Jackson 3, S. Davis 1; foul goals. Wentworth 2; fouls called 12. Time of halves 20 minutes. Referee, Bates. Umpire, L. Slater. St. Joseph, Mo., March 2. "Spec" Hurlburt, one of the owners of the St. Joseph baseball franchise in the Western asocia-tlon, and the manager of the team, will arrive in St. Joseph March 15 to start the ball to rolling. Hurlburt has ordered his players to report for duty April 1. The men will be put through the traces every day at League park and every Sunday until the opening of the season there will be exhibition games, for the edification of the faithful. The papers arou'tid the circuit are judging St. Joseph before an opportunity had been given them for a display of criticism, says the Gazette. Thi3 city is the largest in tha league and if it does not pay the blow will be a hard one on the Western association. Last year 27,000 people had the courage to go to League park and witness the comedies and tragedies furnished by a bunch of wouldbes and hasbeens. If the same number of people witness the Western association games that league will hardly be loser on the deal as its salaries are not so high ami the railroad fare is not as great as taht pid by West ern league clubs. But if this city is given anything that looks like a one-two-three ball team it will be a money maker. The success of the experiment depends not on St. Joseph but on the Western association. St. Joseph is elad to be rid of the Western league. It views the coming of the Western asocia tkm passively because it is not of enough consequence to ge excited over it unless the unexpected happens and the fans are shown some real baseball, something they have not seen since 1900. Charles Dexter, who managed the St. Joseph Western league team for several weeks last summer, when the stock company was performing an ownership stunt probably will be engaged to direct the affairs of the Des Moines team in the West ern league during the coming eeason. Dexter was obtained by the Cantilons at the close of his St. Joseph engagement last year. He played the season out with Des Moines, an dthe coming summer will act as playing manager, taking bis regular position behind the bat. f Dexter stabbed another baseball player at the close of the season in Des Moines, but the injured man did not prosecute. The two, in, company with some friends, were making; the rounds of the city before leaving, and Dexter at the time was not mentally responsible for his act. The Cantillons have gathered together a likely bunch of players, and the Des Moines fans rest their hopes in Dexter to win them another pennant. . Crippen's Compound cures Rheumatism. At your druggist's. Price, $1.00. WORLD'S HIGHEST Now BRIDGE the was that which gathered last night to excellent company, presenting that charm- f;ee Madame Modjeska in her farewell performance of "Mary Stuart." Those who had the pleasure of being in th assemblage can Indeed class themselves as being fortunate, for "Mary Stuart" was excellently presented by an exceedingly good cast throughout. Last night's performance more than demonstrated the fact that Wichita wants the best productions. "Mary Stuart," Schiller's tragedy In five acts, can be classed in the front rank, and its reception by the audience was without doubt the greatest ever extended to any performance- at the, Crawford. Curtain calls were--numerous, the audience, seemingly, being unable to get enough of Madame Modjeska, It is probable that no foreign-born actress ever achieved quite the hold upon the affections of the people of this country as Modjeska. She has always had a popularity quite aside from that won by professional pre-eminence. There has been so much in her life in this country to be commended. She has been so womanly, her ambitious notes have been pitched to so high a key, and she has lent o readily of her sympathy and her assistance to those about her, that she lias excited nothing but admiration in her adopted country. Her desperate struggles for a foothold in her native Poland and the romance with which the early part of her stage career was tinged has given her additional hold upon the Interest of those who follow the player folk. Although Madame Mod.k-ska is past OU CAN EAT ANYTHING if you take a CALIFORNIA PRUNE WAFER after the meal. Ing romantic comedy of Booth Tarking ton, "Monsieur Beaucaire." Of course "Beaucaire" is. the figure around which all interest centers, though Mr. Clark has a capable company, but it is the suave, polished man roro the French court the man who is too much a man to lend himself to a life In which his heart plays no part, and who, rather than marry, for state reasons, a woman who is nothing to him, flees his country in the disguise of a barber. Lady Mary Carlisle, with whom he falls in love almost as soon as he reaches Englanfl, is finally won by the man and not the prince, and Beaucaire reaps the reward of honesty. The actor Is perfectly suited to the character dignified. courtly. polished. brave an dthe most satisfying of lovers, and his accent! This In itself is worth the price of admission. When anger pos sesses him he does not turn a double somersault, or rant and snort instead there is a sudden stillness, a flash of the eyes and a quiet, sibilant retort, that cuts like a lash, and Is as telling as lightning. The setting of the play Is as perfect and magnificent as even the heart of Mansfield could desire. The costumes are a delight to the ej-es and make the heart of woman long for a return of the patches and powder, the fetching long curl over the left shoulder, the long pointed bodice nnd paniered skirt. Even the plainest woman could make herself attractive In such a costume, an dthe really pretty ones are just too sweet for anything. Lady Mary Carlisle was a beauty (when not speaking and the audience found nothing to wonder st in the quick capitulation of the Frenchman. She was a bit stiff at first, but in the rather difficult love scenes did some creditable work, rising at the last to heroic heights. MUST HAVE TODAY LAST OF OUR GREAT ROOM BARGAIN DAYS Everyone should take advantage of the splendid opportunity to get a suit of high class clothes at the very low prices we make today. Don't put it off thinking that next week will do as well, for if you do you are sure to be disappointed. There is big money in it for you if you buy today. Below we give a few of the fascinat- mg ngures. Men's Suits, $3.85; actually worth $6.00. Men's Suits, $5.75; actually worth $3.00. Men's Overcoats, $5.85; actually worth $8.00. Men's Overcoats, $12.50; actually worth $18.00. Men's Suits, $8.85; actuallv worth $12.00. Men's Suits. $12.50; actually worth $20.00. Boys' Suits, $2.38; actually worth $3.00. Boys' Pants, 19c; actuallv worth 35c. Men's Shirts. 35c; actually worth $1.00. Handkerchiefs, 3c. Socks, 3c. The Favors Are All Yours If You Buy Today Holmes & Jones cESSi? 0 Being Built Across Royal Gorge. The highest railroad bridge in the world will be built across the top of the famous Royal Gorge near Canon City, Colo. It will be 2,800 feet above the hanging bridge of the Denver & Rio Grande railroadso high in the air that the roaring of the Arkansas river below will not be heard, and the powerful atream will look like a thread of silver running between the frowning cliffs. The structure will be erected in connection with the plans of F. S. Granger, of San Jose, Cal., to establish an inter- urban system of electric railways in Fremont county, from Canon City to Florence an dthe top of the Royal Gorge. Construction began March 1, and it is expected the line to the top of the Royal Gorge will be yi operation some time this summer. The cog road to the summit of Pike's Peak will have a strong rival when the electric line to the top of the Royal Gorge is completed. The Pike's Peak road !s now the highest and most wonderful railroad in the world, but the proposed line, with Its thrilling ride across the gorge, will surpass even the wonderful cog road. The cost of the interurban system v.ill be $500,000, and the suspension bridge spanning the chasm $100,000 additional. It is six miles rfom Canon City to the highest point the electric line will reach, but a tortuous road ten miles in length will be built for the electric cars. HAVE THREE . THEORIES Concerning the Death of Prizefighter Tenny. San Francisco, March 2. Three theories have been advanced in explanation of the death of Harry Tennebaum, better known as Tenny, the prize fighter who died in a Grant avenue bath house yesterday, nine hours ofter a gruelling battle with Frankie Neil. The dead man's relatives charge that he was poisoned; hi3 trainers think he died of epilepsy and Autopsy Surgeon Kucich declares that death was due to hemorrhage of the brain, the direct result of a blow or fall. "Which of these theories !s correct will require time to determine. The stomach of the dead boy is In the hands of the city chemist. Four of the fighters appeared before Police Judge Cabanlss today on the manslaughter charge which has been filed against them. Frankie Neil. Spider Kelly and John Frayne, through some misunderstanding, did not appear. Country Sausage Fresh Strawberries Fresh Pineapples Grape Fruifr Cucumbers Cauliflower Full Line of Smoked and Salt Fish Old Dutch Cleanser, the modern and best article for bathroom and kitchen. U A. M. Weinschenk Either Phone, 81 and 82 113 East Douglas Avenue Chase & Sanborn's Tea Coffee Agent. and MAY LOSE BALL FRANCHISE Sturgeon Grocer Co. English Walnuts We are having a special sale on English Walnuts-while thev last Two Pounds for 25c Large Raisins, 2 Pounds, 25c Heinz Mince Meat, 2 Pounds for 25c Large Queen Olives, Qt. 30c Dill Pickles Sweet Mango Peppers Radishes, New Onions New Turnips, Rhubarb Head Lettuce Parsley, Spinach Cauliflower ANNOUNCEHENT WE HAVE BOUGHT THE COTTAGE GROCERY ' Note Saturday's Prices : Punch Brand Peaches, 25c, at ..20c Sliced Lemon Cling Peaches, SOo, at ; 25c White Cherries, 20c, at 15c Apricots, 20c, at 15c Yellow Freestone Peaches, 20e, at 15c Punch Brand Peas, 15c, at 10c Punch Brand Salmon, 20c, at , 15c 4 Cans Beauty Corn ..25c 4 Cans Banquet Com 25c 21 Pounds Granulated Sugar $1.00 Bell Coffee, pound 20c Sweet Pickles, 2 dozen 15c Colorado Potatoes, 20c pock; bushel 75c Wine Sap and White Winter Pyramids at 60c Lettuce, Celery, Etc. We Carry a Full Line of Fresh Meats RANSOM & CO. Successors to A. J. Stutsman Phone 523 918 South Topeka Avenue CALIFORNIA PRUNE WAFERS will not offend the most delicate stomach, they may be given to young cr old. th arc onnllnn nrafn! -w.u calists. augmented orchestra 141 ing, invigorating, healthful. They move and regulate the bowels gently without griping, without inconvenience. WILL HAVE NEW BALL PARK Leavenworth to Abandon Old League Park. Leavenworth, Kan., March 2. League Park, which haa seen most of the championship g-ames for the pennants of the Missouri Valley league, and the Western association played in this city; will be abandoned and a new location will be sought by the stockholders of th local baseball team. The site has practically been decided uoon and the terms for It have been made and favorably considered, but the deal has not yetbeen definitely settled ax.d for that reason the baseball club wishes no publicity given. The fence on the old grounds north of Fourth and Des Moines. Ia., March ?. The Des Moines Baseball Stock company may lose its franchise in the Western league by reason of a bill which was passed by the Iowa state senate yesterday, prohibiting baseball on Sunday. Sioux City is also affected by the new legislation. Although baseball In Des Moines and Sioux City may be harmed to an appreciable effect, a far as the money returns from the game are concerned, yet it is out of the question that the radical legislation enacted by the Iowa solons will force the Western league out of two of its bet paying cities. Supposing that Sunday baseball In prohibited in the state and the stockholders of the Des Moines and Sioux City baseball companies suffer a loss and the magnates of the Western league desire to transfer the teams to other cities, there still would be no other alternative but to retain the teams where they now are. j There are r.o other cities outside ef Iowa j farlgnKk lioman won; sir i;dward tec-thai the Western league could enter with j ond;AXaion third. Time prospects of financial suecs. with the! J-lfth fzc, mile and twenty exception of the c'ties In the Western as-j Wo'.f won; Waters.ture eecn-i; Bonar s-ociation. The Western league has not a; thr4.rTise J;X:. sufficiet sum of money in Its treasury to pay out each for two cities in the Western association. Furthermore. Doe In the Meat Department Chickens, alive or dressed The Best Veal, Beef, Mutton and Lamb Sturgeon Grocer Co. LEADING SPOT CASXl (JROCERJ 258 North Main Eggs, dozen 11c Mackerel, each 5c Kraut, quart 5c Lard, pound 10c H Pounds Apricots 25c o Pounds Apples 25c For Lunch We Have Catfish, Cut Lunch Herring, Spiced Herring, Marin-irte Fat Herring, Russian Sardines, spiced; Hamburg Poll Herring, Holland Her ring. Time 1:5- Third race, five a:,d half f or!on?s j Tounff P;Irim wor.; Cerro Sar;ta ecnd; ilimo third. Time 1:07V Fortb race, the RU?J .handicap, sx CALIFORNIA PRUNE WAFERS make the "morning after" seem like the day before. They do away with the evil effect of an over-indulgence in tobacco, liquor or the epicurean joys of the table. CALIFORNIA PRUNE WAFERS are recommended by physicians for all Liver, Stomach and Kidney Disorders. They are a Liver and Bowel Tonic from Nature's Laboratory. 100 Wafers, 25 Cents. S Trade supplied by Higginson Drug Co., corner Douglas. and Topeka ave nues Wichita. Xfarion streets will be torn away within What Is more refreshing than a real j th ten days and removed to the new bright gingerly minstrel performance with ! ,UJ x, soon as the final collections of its jolly comedians, clever dancers and vo- ! th -rand5taRd furd are in the work of all keeping j K .art.i tt o iir.4rsfwni that T. J. Ivftu a and tamoounnes ana a nanasome scenic mountinsr and beautiful costumes to set th burnt cork off with? All of the latest innovations have been put together by Mr. time with the happy jingle of the bones Maharu aiul will be seen at the Crawford j Friday, March 9. At tke Toler. Mamie Sheridan Wolford and company produced a dramatization of Bertha M. Clay's famous novel. "'Dora Thorne." last niarht to a. large and enthusiastic audience, and a better acted tiny has not been seen at the Auditorium in many a day. In the part of Dora Miss Wolt'ord has a most con-g-eial tcl-r, and especially in the third act ".id she sliw a masterly sra?p of the technique of the actor's art. The suj porting company fitted admirably tht virioi s roles and the ladies wor sjeic viy beautiful gowns. At Garfield Hall. Tbe Garfield rink will be opto &ftt- representative of the Ryan estate, refused to come to terms on th leasing cf the old park, and h3S decided to plant the ground in oorn. The baseball p-pie war.t-ed a lease fr three years, but terms were not to be arranged. Ffxth rc, seven f-:rlcrr Forerunner won : Prince T:ti.r.ja et.!; cjfrire third. Time Paulin's Market 313 East Douglas Saturday Specials I.ion Offee. Tr lb 1 Arbutkie's Cftee. pr lb M A ,. H-t Orar.-i!at.-l ?jrw tl H liars Whito Pmp 3 1 Cans Pet Tomato Q. W. RALL'S Htar le and Fancy Oror.s, IKU t 1)j,I Ave. l;redn ccsd; Jck Kati.Q thirl. Tirr." 1;J7. jSecond race, three f u; inca W' hart won; A'.mae Pet rtd; Msm Mrcb th.rd. Tim 0 7hird rac. mile Carbrc4 won. . Th' fcorl; I'rt th.rd. TlTie 1 l Fourth r-. rr and I. a!f f',--f.rt Vivian sve-n; L-os Anriri' !'.ti.1; 5. thrd 7 r- ; r 4-: F.ffh rs-e, arsd ha!f f arlnoira Totxft-r. .: "n: I-::r llnrA i-r, ! , J? Cti- ATFtilIer's Sweet Pickles Grandma's Largo Sliced Sweet Pickles, Each lc Cranberries, Quart 20c The Ikrden's Condnsrd Milk Company, to demonstrate the writs of their Columbian KvAporatd Crram, will serve TODAY Sliced reaches and Whipped Columbian Cream free to all patrons and visitors calling. C. I. FULLER PURE FOOD GEO CUB n thirf. Tlxe 1 3. ghively, president of the Western assocla- , j ?fxTh rr. rr.! ii twerty r-l tion, could not muster enough votes' , .... i I,irt-e ; Art'lsrSc - r5; Afg. . . ... ... ... . First rare, s.i fncrs .rar;3 Ort" " , . , . . . - among the directors of the W estern asoc- t . . ! tMrt. T?rr. l.H iation to leyalis such a transfer, even if j .un; Afn !t--1 "r j xw Ori'ar. htr.h Z-V'.r g'vtr.U re-j he desired to make the deal, which h i ""j , ' t , ! : ! ! ?cord race, me Ti-uno wo-; T.r.r- , does not. I ' . ' ,., . , .. P.rtt r'. furr j?-swt Kr-r ; f I tct accord; Cftnin th.ri. i .rce , . ... . The Western league i like an old drjr. 1 wcn: 1r'r? zl: Ir tr ri. ; all run down, beset by other doSs. wi-ing Third -r Mirth- ! T;rr, ! and earer to fieht. The Western assoc tlon is full of tiew blood, and is advar.c-j lh!rd. 5nr a rapidly as the Western learvre is ! P' : i:me i .- rt Tr. n i A very handsome illustrated folder, of especial interest to memh-ers cf the National Educational association, has just been issued by th passenger department of the Denver & Ri Grande railroad. When a school teacher puts the I:d cn a valentine box the children say that she s afraid she will get the "comic"' Atchison Glebe. -wild! won; C.4l-":i sex 're ar.d ! doclinir.r. It is n-t cor5s!ired a statement to say that the time ; not j 1:4" far (ittjiit wfce" th Western assx'totion ! F leaf --e tfvii. won; JOarj '..'I .Tf ! Jrr;i ll-,.rd. T'.rr.- .-: . will have displaced th Western league .."5: Ca; Kr.- FOR SATURDAY We will il the f'.llowlnir IM or5r for tl, Ilrr.H, or, erdr t a customer ; n .1 Ix-f-'hy T.rr t 1 -tV'.e lUrry ; Z-nv-.-; fi.rl NEWS OF RACES San Francisco. Cal.. Marth 2. Th P, -s- j tfcSnI- of work the han.carrr at Oaklani I g "nit PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM Hmn ed the lT lTiini an )nr.ant Vmr Tai'm to Btcr Ortj Ous r p d afcatf fa 'ff today, sr.d Sir F.Jwerd ar;d Boloman r - i ed the wi'e l;k a tam. tbe lattr wi-i-.:r. i in a rf!:tk-u; f.r.ish. Th taie-t er- srivei surrrine jr. the third and fifth r- i when Tnuj PIlsTsm and I-cn Wolf wo at 12 to 1 and 20 to 1 respectively. Weather j cloudy; track frooi Rni:. F1rt rae. fy-r f -jrlor.r Kamsack w-ms; j Tar-kee Jim r-oc.d; Ker third. Time 4. j Scon3 race, rne and essr-tM r ra w-; TiJTiaa eccod; Mr. Farmum ile fiT,A vitte r.tb !r,r ray 1 r. . wr.-t nd; It jtncr. tr.ira a tm in.rd t- . n... n; , v: J(;rr. lu,:;'r ff., I'r J-th.ji '.-A; '. 1 we-.; Gcldea K-ck ec'-rd: Ft. W,tr:fr-1 I'ftn tm. -.e nl i.)f i -.r: - s, Xit. 1 H. Jr (C-Irner'. t-rn; Ki"t e"r.J. Jift- ; - ; r - t'..;c. . .r.-.t ; . . . Il't Si-ttr.. Ark.. Mtrcs l-r.e;!f: : f.z.-u ea-.-.jrr.1 F.arly wop; I Fi'H race. 'jt ftirJr.' it-fa r.dr-at AN,, .j,,ta j...r 1 T l i TisUfi V CTTfP MOST DELICIOUS PIES. , JmJruj fruit cakes. puddings J !1n2-Pie1OcPackages0' and cookies. - 8 Jhibrell-soule co.(Mf ftf If MJ? A I a lh. Gra-n atd f ;tar .... I lh. Fork Cjt or Stk... Half d.zB lrnw. fry lnry 1 2r t.tard ....,( 1 fn rar.'y ? :gx Ccrn.... 1 lb Bt Cr'k:i I . V.- rt , atd Jtrt C 'ftt .5S i ran Falmn -15 1 t;l Jl!cfci IX II .r. I red ;f t-'t! toe. k J. r(r '' tti l:l r,rtr Ut mt,,. ti l4k',f.r frwtM f '-r ?r,; w)t t--fr T')i ''. '. t t .k iRyif..s.f ;. tfa-l!r. -m'.'fi u Y' ".r r-.'-r.-y r 'k m--S r.- if yt ir 6'-t 1L ji t m;f nvcii. We rrb 4a fri'kffi, hr b . rr v & Bring your cash to a cash store, where 90c will do the work cf SI. H. P. WOLFBERG i t'f.K t'K it rt:j:vfT' ;it- n

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