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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1904)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY. MAKCIT "fl. 1904.
SEW BOOKS AND MAGAZINES
when Alexander Selkirk landed upon It two
centuries am, Ihwo pictures will be de
lightfully fnmlliar to young end old.
mm IN CLUB AND CHARITY
A Zkwiptioo and Anal jiit of Tru t If ore-
Mary Fe Henderson ftlves a !ew
View f tb Wor-ld niseovered tr
th Physical f'altnrlst la "Th
Aristocracy of Health.'
"One of the most exquisite piwnH ever
written," Charles Marshall Graves calls
Edgar Alln roe's "To Helen" In "Ijind
mnrks of Poe In Rlrhmond," which will be
DOMINATED BY TWO FINANCIAL GROUPS onB of the not"b" ,llu",rat """ '
ine Apni 1 emtiry. Accoroing in jnr.
Oiaves, Poe wan st.11 1 at m hool wben, one
afternoon, he went home with Monroe Btan.
ard, one of his few Intimate friend, to meet
that lad's mother, the gentle Jane Smith
Craig Btanard, whom the boy loved at first
eight, and who became the "Helen" of the
precocious verses. Poe thought the name
of Jane ugly, and addressed the lines "To
Helen" Instead. When Mm. Btanurd died,
his young heart was almost broken, and
night after night he would go to her grave
to weep over It. The poem will he repub
lished In the April Century In connection
with these new memoirs of Toe..
"The Truth About Trusts," a desclptHn
and analysis of the American trual move
ment by John Moody, the editor ot
"Moody's Manual of Corporation Securi
ties," ha Just been received from the
Moody Publishing Company of New York.
It la a volume of WO large octavn pages,
with a good substantial green buckram
The Introduction, points out the purport
of the book, defines . the trust, and also
the Investing public and the trusts. The
general discussion of the subject In the
Introduction Is further exemplified In Pnrt
VII of the volume, beginning psge 483)
where the trust movement is reviewed as
Part I of the volume la devoted to the!
greater Industrial .trusts, of which there
are seven, with a equalization exceeding
2.MO,0nft,00O. These greater Industrial trusts
are all described In detail and their his
tories are given at length and their gen
eral position analysed. Part II Is devoted
to the leaser Industrial trusts, giving brief
but accurate descriptions of more than
eighty of them. Following this are the
Industrial trusts In process of reorganiza-i
tlon. Including full statements of those
which have created the greatest amount
ef public Interest, such as the Shlpbulld
In her little book of poems entitled "The
Wind-Swept TVheat" Miss' Mary Ahige te-
Vcre, who is probably more widely known
under her pen name of Madeline Fridges,
offers' eighty original poems and several
translations from the Oerman and Spanish.
Richard O. Hadger is the publisher.
Another book of poems under the title of
"Chryscld" la contributed by Will Mc-
Courtle. ' It contains over thirty original
pt.ems and translations from Jules Iafor-
gue, Sappho, Catullus, Meleagcr, Mallame
and others. 'The book considered as a whole
Is a well-conceived and dignified piece of
work. Published by Richard Q. Badger.
'The Three Srlioolma'ams," by William
N. Ilolway. There Is nothing to be suid
against this book. It Is very harmless. If
that be sufficient excuse for its existence,
well and good. There Is no story to speak
of, no plot, no situations, but If one were
very Idle Indeed, one might pass a com
fortable hour In Its oeruaal. It la nlcelv
ine articles on ine greater irancnise ,n gTeen cioth and lB cicarly printed
groups Th. publisher has done his nart. M. A
trusts and -the greater railroad
treated In Part IV and V should create
much public Interest, as many facts are
embraced which have never been presented
In this form before. This is particularly
true of the chapters on the greater rail
road groups. ; , -
In (he general review of the .trust move
ment there are chapters' on the magnitude
of the trusts,', dominating Influences In
the trusts, the chief characteristics of the
trusts and review' of so-called remedies
The first two of these chapters are ot
great value to the general public, as they
give a panoramic view of the entire trust
movement as It 'exists today.
The charts and maps, which supplement
the text, ' are well worth close examina
tion. They bring out vividly many Im
portant feature. Tbe elaborate statistics
on pages 461 to 48? give details of trusts
ef an aggregate capitalisation of $00,379,
"The Aristocracy of Health. A Study of
Physical Culture, Our Favorite Poisons,
y and a. National arid International League
for the Advancement of Physical Culture,'
Is the title Of a book toy Mary Foots Hen
derson, In which she endeavors to give us
a "new view of the world as discovered by
the physical culturist who has brought his
health up to a certain standard. The hu
man race Is 111.' The human race la anae
mic; ana .the world, which Is a paradise.
out by man converted Into a hospital, Is
seen and Judged through the eyes of the
invalid," Mrs. Henderson tells us In the
opening chapter. "The decadent condition
of numan life la.mich that some kind Of
poison habit -la , supposed to be necessary
In order to live, presentably and content
edly. The list of poisons Is long, but the
greatest are whiskey, brandy, wine,' cock-
tans.. (luotjtoWcO. lea, cofte, pepper.
opium, cocaine apioea and of these, most
poisonous and Insidious Is tobacco. A yast
number of eminent " authorities, literary,
philosophical and poetical, with health spe
cialists Innumerable, are quoted. The sffeot
of the different "favorite poisons" on the
human system In general and on their re
lations to degeneracy and the effect on
the nerves, the brain, the morals and dif
ferent physical . organs are treated at
length. The treatise Is concluded with
suggestion for a national and International
league for the advancement of physical
culture, and a proposed constitution for the
United States National League for Phys
ical Culture." The Colton rubHshlng com
pany ot Washington, D. C. Is th publisher.
"The Oreal Problem" Is a little book for
men of letters, musical scholars snd stu
dents of church history by J. S. Tunlson.
It la the purpose of the book, among other
things, to show that religious controversy
la no novelty In the development of Graal
notions, that their very origin la a mem
orial of one of the bitterest ecclesiastical
struggles In history, and that In) their suc-
aesslv form they are reminiscent of so-
' tual, nov mythical, conditions. Arthur and
his Knights of the Round Table are but
the shadows of the men who made the
politics, and quarreled over the religion re
, fleeted In the stories of the Graal. To
briefly bring to mind the men of flesh and
blood who were capable of filling whole
centuries with their activities and are con
sidered In the study of the literature they
occasioned Is the aim of this book. The
Robert Clark Co. of Cincinnati is the pub
a row months ago some officers from a
Chilean warship dropped anchor off the
island of Juan .Fernandas, carefully ex
plored Robinson Cruao's world-famous king
dom, and took a number of photographs.
The April St. Nicholas 'will use severnl
of these picturestheir first publication In
the United States and Kurope to Illustrate
Francis Arnold Collins" "Robinson Crusoe's
Island." As the Island la Just as It was
Donohua & Co., Chicago, publishers.
Above books at lowest retail prices.
thews, 122 South Fifteenth street.
How to Break l Cold.
Everyone knows the first symptoms of a
cold and the dangerous consequences which
often arise from Its-neglect. A severe cold
can be Completely 'broken up In one or two
days' time If prompt and proper treatment
Is given. The first action should be to re
lleve the lungs,' which Is best accomplished
by the free use of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. When this remedy Is taken in
double doees every hour on the first ap
pearance of the cold It will counteract Its
effect ard a complete cure Soon follows.
Deep-seated colds or- coughs also . yield
readily when thla medicine Is used.
Well as Musical
The guests of the Metropolitan hotel were
aroused from their slumbers Monday night
by sounds that vibrated through the halls
ana corrniors or me uougias street nos
telry. Mrs. McUraw has been rooming at
tne noiei ror several weens ana 11 is hrm
that when she Indulges In that which
drives dull care away she becomes musical
the happiness that Is within her must nnd
an outlet, and It usually does in eon.
Mrs. McGraw s midnlaht cantata was of
such volume tnat sne was askeu ty tne
manaser to desist, but It Is then said th
she became profane as well ss musical
The woman was arrested and lined and
costs In police court.
No Veaom In 'Em.
No poisonous purgatives enter Intt Dr.
King's New Life PUIS. Easy, but prompt,
they cure or no pay. Only 26c. For sale
by Kuhn & Co.
Coaklln Will K.I1I Dog.
The case nralnst John Conklln. SSlft 1 j
layeue nyenoe, arrested at ine instlgatlo
01 -f.. jensen, ncignDor, on a cnarge
Keeping a vicious dog, nas oeen discharge
In police ronrt. It has been arranged tha
(. onKiin will km the dog tnat was said to
nave bitten tne young son or Mr. Jensen
several nnia-nDora testined as to the in.
clllty of the dog. saying that he feeds oul
of Miss Conklin a hands, and, although the
canine is an entnusiastic Darner, he. win
never known to have bitten any one before.
Yesterday afternoon's meeting of the
Woman's club demonstrated for a second
time this year that there Is still a large
proportion of the club that prefers enter
tainment to business. The oratory depart
ment presented the program and the audi
torium was lllled with members and a
large number of guests. It was noticeable,
however, that they came for the business
hour which preceded the program and in
cluded as Its chltf Item a debste of a
resolution providing that the three busi
ness meetings of the year be reserved for
he business of the club and that the time
unoccupied with business be devoted to
discussion of matters of Intersst to the
club. The resolution, which was proposed
by the constitution committee. Includes only
the original purpose of these three busi
ness days, but was considered necessary
because the business has been put aside
to make place for outside speakers and
other things that have been of Interest.
There seemed to be doubt In the minds
of some that with an hour for business
at each meeting, there would be enough
left over to occupy the three extra two-
hour sessions. When it is considered how
deplorably Ignorant the vast proportion of
the club women are regarding the work
of the general federation, its standing
committees and Its regular activity. It
would seem that some of this time might
be profitably devoted to discussion of these
affairs. The same is true of the state
work which, like that of the general fed
eration, rarely comes before the club ex
cept In the reports of the annual or bien
nial convention or In the reading of an
occasional announcement sent out by these
two superior bodies. The motion prevailed
that the time should be given exclusively
to business and. If there wss extra time,
the club should adjourn.'
A communication was read from the sec
retary of the State Traveling Library com
mission asking the club to And some com
munity that would profit by the use of the
library and then exert Its influence to have
the people subscribe to it.
The club's exhibit for the Nebraska edu
cational exhibit at the St. Louis expo
sition was reported complete and Mr. Bar
bour, who was largely Instrumental In In
cluding the women, was reported to nave
said that their exhibit was of o superior
a quality as to make those who had op
posed It ashamed.-
It was decided that the e:ub should cele
brate Its eleventh birthday anniversary
April 13 or 25, the details of the program
to be left with the house and lome com
mittee. Tills decision called forth a state
ment of finances and It was announced
that the club has on hand ever $700, be
sides Its certificates of deposits amounting
to about .1,000. The program, as an-tinuni-Ml
followed, and was one of tho
most entertaining of he year.
It took less than four yearly prepaid subscriptions to win a trip to St. Louis in the first
exposition election." There are fifty more trips to be voted for, and you might as well be
one of the fifty, or see that one of
your friends is one of the people who gets an inexpensive
The second "election" started on Friday, the 2?th, and ends next Thursday, March 31.
Look over the following list of last week's winners and the number of votes they secured.
They were certainly easy:
John II. Disney, David City 4,8:t2
John Wood worth, Omaha 4,401
George Backus, Omaha 3,574
M. A. Martin, South Omaha 3,55G
Miss Ruby Spigel, Omaha ....3,223
Anna Carlson, Florence 2.632
Emma Honkovec, Omaha 2.381
Mrs. E. Peterson, Omaha 2,209
W. S. Robertson, Omaha 1,924
Miss Ruth Cornett, Nebraska City 1,723
These ten and fifty more will take a trip to the World's Fair at St. Louis any time they
please during the exposition. They will go
Vise the WstbsLsh
YOU CAN'T AFFORD
The Man Roosevelt
r FlCiClS B. LELPP,
because faces are told here of the
Preatdeat private asd polities! life
' together with the maids history of
auajr UteresUng eveata, ieolucUng
THE PANAMA. COUP,
whloh eyery eae Is dlaouamlag. Oet
the hook, ea the you nay talk latl
Vg sally about It, It's areaUng a stir,
ti lt N.L fcUU 114T.
All giUsiUef er
CHILD'S DRESS WITH BOX-PLEATED
No. 4438 Owing to so many requests for
a hlltd skirt drss, we are showing one
today In blue -rashmtr. trimmed with
cream lace medallions. The waist, with Its
slightly bloused . front, la laid In rather
wide turks, stitched on the outer edge.
The shoulders are set off by a pretty round
collar, which reaches to the neck edge. The
pattern provides a standing collar, and
long or three-quarter length bishop sleeve.
The skirt is laid in box-pleats, a mode that
Is so pretty and childish that it Is no won
der that mothers refuse to give It up. The
dress may be made with or without the
lining and the .closing la In the back. A
sash or girdle might be worn with the
frock, placing the buckle or rosette in the
back, although for e very-day wear a belt
of the same material Is pretty. A satis
factory development would be of pique or
mercerised cotton, with rows of machine
stitching for decoration. The shops art
full of pretty materials that will not be
hurt by the use of soap and water, and it
Is these materials that make the most sen
sible kind of dresses. Kor dressy occasions
a white albatross with cream lace would
be pretty, although any of the pliable ma
terials could be used.
Material required for t-yrar-old child Is
t yards 27 inches wide.
Sises, 4, t, , I. I and years.
For the accommodation of The Bee read
ers theee patterns, which usually retail at
from a to 50 cents, will be furnished at a
nominal price, It cents, which covers all ex
pense. In. order to get a pattern enclose It
cents; give number and name ot pa t tarn.
ur Bate by
The eke revtwwe a tats fM
he BTMared tesa t a aUs
reaat. We mi alaa fa rata aar fcaejt
BARK ALOW BROS.
The council on "Women In Modern In
dustrialism." which Is to be held In Chi
cago next month, jromlses to be one of
the most Important meetings of the year.
The date has been changed to April 8 and
9. Instead of the first and second, as pre
viously announced. There are' to ' be six
sections, one In the morning, at 10 o'clock,
another at I in the afternoon and an even
ing session, at o'clock. The following Is
the proirram and it Is expected that much
In the way of Interesting and valuable sta
tistics will be brought out: Friday morning
the home department will discuss the
status of women in the professions which
are a part of the home and agriculture.
The subject will be '."Marrlae as Af
fected by Industrialism." Friday afternoon
the philanthropy department will consider
a woman's part In the supervision and ad
ministration of charity, the general toplo
to be "The Family and Financial Burdens
Borne by Women." That evening, with
the philosophy and science department In
charge, the toplo will be "Woman's Health
as Affected by Industrialism."
Saturday morning the art and literature
department will .present the status of
woman as author, artist, actor, journalist,
photographer, sculptor, decorator, designer.
musician and the artist artisan as repre
sented by the arts and crafts, and the toplo
for general discussion will be "Woman's
Social Life as Affected by Industrialism.'
On Saturday afternoon the educational
department will present the economlo and
financial status of woman as professor or
teacher In all specialties, both In public
and private schools as superintendents.
as university trustees and on boards ot
education. The general toplo for discussion
will be: "Education as Affected by In
Saturday evening the inform department
will present the status of woman In manu
facturing, as clerks, stenographers, etc,
as government employes and as Investors,
ana tne topics for discussion will be "Po
litical and Legal Disabilities Affecting
Woman In Industrialism," "Woman In
Trades Unions" and "Voluntary Trade As-
The eleventh snnual exhibit of the Ne
braska Ceramio club has been announced
for March SI, AprU 1 and 2. In Orchard ft
vwineim s an room. Tne exhibit will be
conducted on a different plan than ever
before and only the work of members will
be ahown. There will be no grouping of
individual exhibitors, the work to be dls-
iriuiuru resaraiess oi me artist and
under the direction of Mrs. Ambrose Hood
and a competent committee will be olarert
according to kind, the naturalistic in one
group, conventional In another, etc. This
win ie ine nrsi time that a mingled ex-
nibit nas ever Deen made in the west
The musical department of the Woman'a
ciuo win non us meeting at 10:30 o'clock
Mrs. May Alden Ward, one of the orom-
Inent members of the Massachusetts Fed
eration and ex-president of that organi
sation, is tne newest candidate for presi
dent of the Qeneral Federation, that Is,
tne newesc one to be talked of.
This road direct to the exposition grounds, and in addition to saving a day for you
either going or coming, to be enjoyed at the exposition instead of starting from the station in St,
Louis, it will save you time, because it is the shortest road between Omaha and St. Louis.
THE DIAGRAM BELOW SHOWS:
WABASH LINE WORLD'S FAIR TERMINAL STATION
LOCATED IN FRONT OF THE MAIN ENTRANCE
. ..cV,c . .1 l ' 1 PirC'VtWyttl.K A.-.
n ft wwiM .' II
! We AlO'
"VftNV LINOS LI AVst.
PLAN Or TRACKS TOR LOCAL, THROUGH AND EXCURSION TRAIN SERVICE-SHUTTLE EQUIPMENT TO CARE TOR
23.000 PA9SEN0ER9 PER HOUR.
Work on the Wabash World's Fair terminal Is
bow In progress snd will bepaabed to comple
tion aa raDiui as Doauoie. mis m ma important
uadertakuig and will call for aa outlay ol $60,000
Notes from Army Headquarters.
Vpon the recommendation of the chief
surgeon of the department, Private Clyde
ri. ojiiiiBt-r, iiinpttiiy v . Bixm niruntry,
has been transferred to the hospital corps
. . I'll uc.vriiiiuiui,
cavalry, quartermaster at Jefferson Bar
racks, has been ordered to proceed to the
rule range at Arcadia. Mo., to complete the
in-rary repairs nunerto ordered there.
The unexecuted portion of sentem-e of
ronnnemeiu in ine rase or ueurge Whll
more (late sergeant Troop M. Fourth cav
alry) recently promulgated in general tr
dera has been remitted to date from
I'rlvate Ceorge F. Pay. Troop K, and
Prlvaia Albert Q. Ruthwell, Troop H.
Fourth cavalry, Jefferson Barracks, have
oeen oraereu aiscnargea rrom tne service.
First Ueutenant W. I.. Karnes. Sixth
cavalry, aide-de-camp to Rrlaadler tJen-
ral T. J. Wlnt. commanding the Depart-
niriii ui mi niisauun, nas returned Xrom
leave or aDsence.
Captain F. B. Watson and Rernnd T.lau.
tenant F. H. Parr, both of the Third In-
laniry. rrom loiumbui barracks, Ohio,
were vimiors at army headquarters Mon
day. They were enroute homeward after
bringing seventy recruits from Columbus
barracks for aaslgnment to the Thirtieth
Infantry at Fort Crook.
Voa as rapidly ss possible. This Is an
tiadartaktna and will cail for aa ouUa:
ni lha nart ol tna Wsbaah comDanf for she ata
tinn .truoturaakioa. President Bamasy has liven
much time and tbotigM to Che slaa to Uie ter
minal which Is located directly la trout of the
mala entrenoe to the Fstr aad snrooaa which
ery large yotame of the seeaea'e trsfto will
pssa lo lbs arrangement ol Ibe trees das pro
vides has been made lor baadklag toe love,' the
throoca sad toe eaeurstoa boatoess oa rapid
schedules, each tndspsaOeealr ol toe otter, and
every preoeuUoo will be observed for safety.
The transit company's tenaiaal loo Is bp be lo
rattd BortBOfall tbe creeks ottba Wabash si
tbe World s fair UrouDal, aad as will be aeea by
tbe diagram above, street oar jimnt.it will
reaeb U mala entrance Co toe relr oa a breed
plaaa passing uodar toe Wabash tracks and Urns
voiding all Use danger ol a grade crossing.
Tb two tracks neares LladeO aveaae are tna
tracks which wUl be used for tae sbaeue or lecal
trains between Cnton station snd Ibe main eo
Icauce to the World's 7 sir (reunda. Thee two
tracts lead Into the thfoogn main tracks lost
west of Colon avenue and these mala tracks
have automailo eleotrie block signals every liO
feet from Page avenue to tbe Csjoo station, the
cars lor this shuttle train service will be espe
cially eonstntcted tor tbe purpose, having steel
noderframes sod with seats smaged soross the
esr, similar Co the summer oats in sireet oar serv
ice, and will bsve a aeeaony of Lb) persons Co
each ear. Tbey wfU be rea la areus of eight or
tea oars, and Resident Bamsey eettmsies that It
will be possible to banale eboat M.OM aaesengers
bet hour wnb tbese trams.
The shuttle train eaa be nmloaded very
nkkly, as tbsy will bsve no steps. The toot ot
the ears wfll be oa the same level as tbe plat
forms slent th tracks. Passengers wU be un
loaded on the plaUormt ouuidt of the twoeracrsv
sad will be loeded from ths platform betwe.ss
tbe two Cracks, tbs entrance to tais oeater plat
form being between tbe turnetliee. where Bssssn-
Ka will be rwraired to depo.it their clokets at
tarnsttle before being admitted to toe plat
Tbe tracks hu mediately north of tbe shoTtls
trains will be used lor storing sbuttle trams dur
ing the dull boors of the day, snd also for storing
say special trains or private eart. Tbe ae mala
or through tracks wlu be used for tbe through
and esounuon trslus. Platforms are also be
tween these breaks, and psseenssTS getting off
ta througb or excursion trains wUl not bsve to
cross any tracks, but will descend from tbe plat
form by a short f.fa-bt of tiairt to tbesubwey
(tartar tae cracks si De ftellviere sveaa. and ft
Is bat a few steps ssroas tbe plasa to toe main
eatranee to the World's Fstr grounds.
II itsboald be decided to run aay local trains
ever tk t a rough treoka to Fste avenue, snd
tbeone vis the Terminal belt read, a large oam
ef of aaaeangert ber bow ootud be bandied that
way. M a) toe inteouoa te ran eaoorsioa trams
frees the lest via the stercbaats' bridge sad the
Terminal belt to Page avenue, and thence to tbe
Isir frouada. and site via toe caat brags ana
U Owvft veller, snd. ss stated above, all tuea
Rules of the "Election
tu Vln onload er load od toe platform be
tweea the mala tracks.
ImmedieWhr jutb of the msla tracks and
hentiog oa the pitta wul bs tbs Wsbaah
W-r4nal statu This will be a oommodi
out depot sad wfll consist of s main waiting
room 100 feet aq'are. with sa tnionaatSoa brnwM
la toe center, snd all ta usual toilet rooms,
tier at offlces. parcel room and a baggage room,
where baggage wUl be csoeived far passengers
going to tbe naar-by hotels, saw so sip rea
oflloe. On tbe north side ol the station, aad ad-
Joining tbe mala waiting room will be located
ourcXsastfWistlon compartment, whloh will be
qntte a unique feature, tor Instances st a eer
tatn hour finer will be sooedtued a west-bound
tbroagh or syearsloa trhn. A sign wld b die
pisyea OVW? tbe entrance to one of these oom
paatetewts sjdtastlng to creek from which the
trnut will desert, sad psssensers holding ticket
tor that irata wfll be adautted to fehst compart
ment, and aar psmsngsis blending to take
otfaer trains will not be permitted to eater that
oompaitineat. Woe the train Is snnenaeed ta
gets from that oonapartmeut wta be eneaed as4
peaseegers will proceed to tne platform, aaJ
Bene to tnelr train. Tbns at wfll be seen thai
crowding will be avoided, aad paesebger will
not b suowed to bsve admlaatoa to any trsls
saeept toe oa tbey arete tabs sn4 an .
waaSt aMlis ffwnwls &" b9m sbbBb
The ten persons, receiving the largest number of votca at the clone of each "election" will be furnished, at The Bee's expense,
as prizes, each a free trip from Omaha to Bt Louis and return, to be taken any time during the exposition.
No restrictions are placed as to where the party lives as a candidate for one of the exposition trips.
No votes will be counted for employes or agents of The Omaha Bee.
All votes must be made on coupons which will be published each day in The Bee.
Prepayment of subscriptions may be made either direct to The Bee Publishing Company or to an authorized agent of The
No votes sent in by agents will be counted unless sent in in accordance with instructions given them.
The vote from day to day will be published in all editions of The Bee.
The "elections? will close each Thursday at 5 p. m.
Votes may be deposited at the business office of The Bee or sent by mail. No votes sent by mail will be counted which are
Hesaeaerkcre' Rates ta North Dakota.
Bvery Tueeday until October B th Chi
cago Qreat Western railway will sell round
tup ticket to point in th abov named not In the Omaha pofctoffice or delivery at 430 p. m. on the day of closinpr
SrT ro"r tatE .W; ,o Address, "Exposition Department," Omaha Bee, Omaha, Neb.
'"! At gar, I ........ a-vs-bW tnrtftJC a-atar ia 'A
nam strati. Omaha. Nth. I; " - COVPON5 ON PAGE
Jju raiaan St, Omaha. Neb,
Tel. B223A. U12 Farnan St
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