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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY. OCTOBER 21, 1005.
ORPHANS' FAIR DRAWS CROWD
Beoond Night Eeei Eig Attendant md
PRETTY I00THS AND PRETTY GIRLS
Attrartlona of the Highest Order Arc
Offered and Apparently Are Anpre
elated hr the Patroni of
The second nlitht of the Orphan' fair at
the Auditorium brought a large attendance,
much larger than Is usual for tha first
nighfs of the fair. Many of the. crowd
Ftayed the entire evening, admiring the
booths, watching the demonstrations of the
advertising exhibitors or buying pretty
things, whlrh were on sale everywhere. On
account of the number In attendance and
tlie general Interest taken by the public,
the management predict! a very success
THmlck'a orchestra gave a good program
of popular music. Instead of the drill
which waa to have been given by the Coun
cil Bluffs Woodmen ot tha World, the Boys
of Woodcraft repeated their exhibition of
Thursday night. They are a thoroughly
trained body of youngsters, and the opin
ion was expressed that It waa worth the
price of admission to nee them drill.
The only part of the fair not In working
order Is the big sld show In the basement,
under the stage. The staging and enclosures
were completed yesterday afternoon, but
some details of the shows to be looked after
made it Impossible for the side show to
open last night. Dave O'Brien and John
O'Hearn, who have charge of this depart
tnent, state positively that the show will be
In full swing tonight. Among the attrac
tlons wilt be tjie Kantinas, the Illusion,
the Loop the Ixiop and "Emory In an artis
tic stunt." The nature of the latter show
Is not told, and It is said a pleasant sur
prise la In store for the public.
(tome Reantlfnl Booths.
Tt waa remarked last night that one of
the prettiest booths was that of St. John's
parish, which presents a front of six large
white Grecian columns. Another very ar
tistic one Is the booth of St. Peter's church.
All Its appointments, rugs, curtains and
armor decorations suggest tha oriental, and
thcee beautiful things, together with the
silver and glass displayed, are worth per
haps SI. 501). The doll booth of tha Sacred
Heart Is another worth more than passing
mention. Polls of all descriptions to the
number of several hundred are displayed.
Today Is South Omaha, Woodmen of the
World and Ancient Order of Hibernians'
day. In the afternoon there will be a mati
nee, with music by Pln-ilck's orchestra. In
the evening the shows will be running and
teams from Company E, Woodmen of the
World, will engage In competitive drill.
i here is also a good musical program.
The booths not already mentioned and
those In charge are:
Tidies of the Sacred Heart and Pupils
St. Patrick's Miss Mary Brennan. Mrs.
Charles Moriarity, Miss Ella Brown, Miss
waa subsequently removed to the United
States circuit eourt. teavttt tbereupon
filed a bill to remand the case back to the
state courts, and It Is this motion to re
mand that was heard before Judge Mungr
Friday. The particular Issue at point In
the rase Is whether Secretary Hitchcock
has been properly made a party defendant,
and should this be the case the case will
remain In the federal court, otherwise it
will be sent back to the state courts.
CENTRAL LABOR UNION MEETS
Steps Taken to rrorldo for the Teat
F.lertloa to Be Held
An exceptionally large attendance was
noticed at the meeting of the Central Labor
union at Ijibor temple Friday night. The
principal feature of the meeting was the
report of the special committee on the pro
St. Cecilia's Mrs. Farrell, Mrs.
8inythe, Miss Clara Woodard.
Holy Family Miss Kmma Gentleman,
Visa Anna Burke, Mrs. Isabella Foley.
fit. Peter's Mrs. T. P. Redmond. Mrs.
.iumcs Kilkenny, Miss Lizzie Kosters, Mrs.
fit. John's Mrs. J. B. Furay, Mrs. T. Mc
flhane. Mrs. H. Sterner. Mrs. H. Matthes.
posed primary election, to the effect that I ent 0j schools,
the primary elections of organized labor
shall be held on October 14; that the Central
lyabor union appoint three clerks and two
Judges of election, who shall have charge
of such election; the committee shall be
authorized to secure all books and equip
ment necessary, the same to be paid for out
of the treasury of the Central Labor union;
that each and every organization particl
pating In the election shall be allowed one
challenger, who shall have the same powers
as challengers under the state election laws;
that the date for filing certificates shall ex
pire at I o'elock a. m. Monday, October 2S.
The recommendations of the committee
were concurred In. Ben Keegan and John
Korff were appointed Judges, and W. F.
Wardlaw, Bert Murray .and Ed Parker
clerks of election.
The following resolution was Introduced
by the stationary engineers' delegate:
Whereas, There exists at the prcs-nt time
grent Internal strife between several of the
orsanlratlons affiliated with the American
Federation of ljbor; therefore, be it
Resolved. That It Is the desire of local
union No. 3 of the International T'nlon of
Stationary Engineers that the Central La
bor union demand of the American Feder
ation of Labor the enforcement of section
2, article II, of the constitution granting
strict trade autonomy to each national or
International organization affiliated with
the American Federation of Labor. Be it
Resolved, That the delegates to the na
tional convention of the American Federa
tion of Labor, to be held at Pittsburg In
November, 1905 bet Instructed to bring the
matter before that body.
The resolutions were subjected to consid
erable animated discussion and were finally
The matter of the differences between the
laundry, workers and the stationary engi
neers' locals was again brought up for an
airing and discussion and was again re
ferred. On the question of a point of order
President Quye decided that each craft had
exclusive Jurisdiction over its own organisation.
VOTE THE STRAIGHT TICKET
Advice Gives Bepnblicini by Spetkm ia
Sixth Ward Lait Night
WATTIES AND COWLLL LEAD THE LIST
Prosperity of ebrnaka Onght to
Satisfy and ow la ot the Time
to Change Administration
Local or Matloaal. . .
Gurdon W. Wattles and Robert Cow-ell
were the. principal speakers' before the
Blxth Ward Republican club at a well
attended meeting last night at Idlewlld
hall. Candidates Charles Leslie, for county
Judge; Bryce Crawford, for police Judge,
and E. J. Bodwell, for county superintend-
WORK ON SCAVENGER TAX SALE
Colossal Task Accomplished by Treas
urer Fink Darin Ilia
IRRIGATION FIGHT IN COURT
leavltt Reeks to Have His Caae Takes
from Federal to Stat
A motion to remand in the case of Hay
ward B. Leavltt against E. A. Hitchcock,
governor of Nebraska, and the Irrigation
secretary of the Interior; John H. Mickey,
governor of Nebraska, and the Irrigation
Board of the State of Nebraska was argued
before Judge Munger In the United States
circuit court Friday afternoon, and the
niatter taken under advisement by the
court, Isaac E. Congdon appeared for the
plaintiff and United States District At
torney Baxter for the defendants.
The suit grows out of irrigation matters
in Scott's Bluff county in which the gov
ernment is interested. Application was
made to the State Board of Irrigation by
the government and by Leavltt to take
water from the North Platte river for ir
rigation purposes and permission to do so
was granted to the government, but dented
Leavltt appealed the case to the district
court of Scott's Bluff county and the case
1780 J:iXAe 1905
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A new and handsomely Illus
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It ensures an enjoyable, invigor
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CNERQIZE3 THE WHOLE BODY
tarts the circulation, and leave a
(low equal to a Turkish bath.
LL OKOC2K3 AND TV lOOISTS
were present and made
brief speeches. President E. F. Morearty
pronounced a eulogy over each man who
spoke and James C. Lindsay delivered the
valedictory. Mr. Wattles said:
The duties of citizenship are not fulfilled
when a man has gone to the polls and
voted. He cannot then sit down and say
he Is going to attend to his own business,
for his business Is part of the business of
the community, In which the whole com
munity has an Interest. If a man does not
do what he can towards the upbuilding
of the town, city and state in which he
lives he does not do his full duty.
Protection and Prosperity.
Tou can say as much as you will and !
you can theorize as much as you choose
to the contrary, but the fuct remains that
the desire to make money and get ahead
In the world rests with us all. It is the
inspiration that carries us forward whether
we are day laborers on the street or in
professional or mercantile business. It Is
an honorable desire, unless pushed to ex
cess. We strive because we want happi
ness and comfort and safety for those de-
.1 .... ........ 1 n or.,4
cause we wish to leave our families well
provided for. The promotion of this pur
pose bv any political party is an honorable
one. Those policies of a political rartj'
which assist us in bettering our condition,
in furnishing remunerative labor ami busi
ness are worthy policies and those we can
well stand for.
In all times in the history of the world
there never has been a time of such tre
mendous progress in the material develop
ment of any country as we have seen rlgnt
here in the last fifty years. You may study
the geography and history of the earth in
vain lor a swifter and better development
tuan ou can (hid in Nebraska.
I sometimes hear of people who pro
puse lu K-uve Omaha, and Nebraska and
go to some other place, where they believe
conditions are better. My advice to them
Is the advice I have always acted upou
personally. It Is that there are mure gold
mines and mure silver mines right here In
the city and state than you can And any
where else in this great country of ours.
In the la.it ten years Nebraska has pro
duced farm products to the total value of
U,M,WVM. about the size of our national
dttbt at the end of the war of the rebellion.
These statistics 1 obtained from the De
partment of Agriculture by personal In
vestigation and they are true. The value
Is double that of all the gold and silver
mines in the nation during that period.
In Nebraska are the possibilities of the
greatest commonwealth in the union and
room for twenty times more population
than we have.
Ko Time for Tariff Tinkering.
I am not used to making political
speeches and I fear I am not making one
nuw. But 1 note that we are hearing here
and there complaints of defects in the
tariff. It sounds to me like the same wail
that we heard Just before the matter was
turned over to the democrats and the
tariff business changed. The agitators
bring out their ideas as though they were
new. Neither they nor any of us ever
saw such good times as we are having
today. All of us are doing pretty well.
I am willing to let well enough alone. I
am not one of the dissatisfied ones and 1
am opposed to any ot this tariff agitation
at me present time.
Regarding the campaign now In pro
gress. The primaries have spoken and
that voice to every republican Is sacred.
I want to call on every reoubllcan in the
county to vote for the ticket from top to
bottom. Turn the top knob on the voting
machine, pull the lever and walk nut.
Cowell Supports the Ticket.'
Robert Cowell, like Mr. Wattles, was.
greeted enthusiastically. Said he, after
detailing his early associations with the
I came tonight to place myself on record
as being In thorougli accord with the
result of the primary election and of being
an out and out supporter of the ticket
which was elected at that time. When I
was about to resign as chairman of the
republican county committee there were
some whispers that I did so because some
candidates of the opposite faction were
chosen as nominees. When I retired I
stated that I was in accord with the pri
mary returns and would support the ticket
from top to bottom. If it could be shown
to me beyond peradventure that there was
any man on this ticket who would be a
discredit to the office and who is unquali
fied to fill the place because of dishonesty
or incompetency. I would feel that my
obligations were released. But as I look
over the list I can say that in mv
knowledge of local politics I have never
Borne Idea of the work accomplished by
County Treasurer Fink in Inaugurating
and carrying out the scavenger tlx sales
can be had from the following figures:
The total number of tracts on the delin
quent list was 33.933.
Of these 17.948 defaulted, 12,021 were paid
and canceled and in 8,348 case answers
were filed in court.
Through sales to Individuals 5,294 certifi
cates were issued, covering 11,178 pieces.
Sates by certificate to the city of Omaha,
city of South Omaha, county of Douglas
and state of Nebraska numbered 6,770, mak
ing a total of 17,948 separate pieces so dis
The average number of years for which
back taxes were due was eight, extending
as far back as 1863. On the treasurer and
his assistants devolved the whole task
of preparing the books, and perfecting all
the details for the sales. It was, as Mr.
Fink says, a colossal piece ot work, and
yet in the carrying out of the provisions
of the law there was not a hitch of any
kind in the office of the county treas
In pursuing the duty thus imposod upon
him Mr. Fink was called upon to decide
numerous questions of procedure, and In
every case taken into the courts he was
upheld all along the line. No official duty
of such dimensions was ever carried
through with the completeness and satis
faction to all concerned, for the teason
that everv bidder and every taiDavar was
treated exactly alike. No favoritism waa j '?" r satisfactory or better ticket,
shown to any person or corporation, and
county officials from all parts of Ne
braska have taken the Douglas county
system, Inaugurated and perfected by
Treasurer Fink, as their model.
Announcement of the Tkeatera.
The matinee at the Orpheum this after
noon and the performance this evening,
when the curtain will rise at 8:15 sharp,
will bring the bill for tha present week
to a close.
Rose Btalil, who succeeded Mary Man-
nerlng in "Janice Meredith" and was prom
inently identified with a number of Froh
man productions, will be the beadllner
for the week beginning matinee Sunday.
Burton's dogs, Susie Fisher, the phenom
enal baritone; Louise Carver and Genie
Pollard; Red ford and Winchester, bur
lesque Jugglers; v the Four Emperors of
Music; JoUon, Palmer and Jolson in their
new act, "A Little ot Everything," and
timely new kinodrome pictures.
He then went .down the ticket, from the
the first candidate to the last, told of the
qualifications and record of each, an
nounced that each man had his personal
support and vote and urged his hearers to
follow his example.
Mr. Leslie and the other speakers spoke
of the necessity of registering and said
that they did not believe the registration
on primary day would be found valid by
the courts. In this case registration must
be made over again in order to qualify
for participation st the November election
and In the municipal primaries next spring
t'asee on Trial In District Court.
-TurifrA T"av Jnmea W. Parter. hnrvlnrv
tty steam luudry.
Judge Kstelle Former Mayor Bemls
aguinst city; personal Injury.
Judge Redlck Cora Alien against Arthur
H. Rushford; breach of contract.
JudKu Button Omaha Heed and Rattan
coinnanv against Webster-Sutherland com
pany; injunction suit concerning party wall.
Judge Kennedy has no case on. Judge
Troup Is holding court in Burt county and
Judge Hears is connnea ai nome Dy illness.
Beatrice Gas C ompany Sued.
The Farmers Loan and Trust company
has brought an action In the United States
circuit court for foreclosure proceedings
against the Beatrice Gas company ct Bea
trice. Neb., and asks that a receiver be ap
pointed to manage the affairs or the fun-
inn. The suit was niea iaie rriuay even
Not only watches and diamonds, but all
other Jewelry suld below prices at Huber
mann's store, 8. E. Cor. 13th and Douglas.
Judge F. Q. Hamer of Kearney is at the
Colonel William Havward of Nebraska
City was in Omaha last night en route te
Ames. Ia.. where he referees a foot ball
game today. .
The following state people are at the
hotels: At the Her Grand 1 M. Eastnjan,
Crawford; F. W. Allen. Norfolk; E. P.
lmasell, Columbus. At the Merchants M.
6 Herbert, Gordon; C. A. Henderson. New
port; A. B. Wood, Gering; A. 1 Austin,
Grand llnrt; f. C. Hansen. Cordova: F.
Vandeberg, Sheltnn; D. D. McK.ee, 8hel-
ton; C. 1. Houston. Tekamah; II H. Hull
man. Alliance; T. V. Golden. O'Neill; T. H.
Arnold. Lemars; J. L. Andrews, Lemars
J. J. Jennings. Gothenburg; A. Budm&a,
Oahkosh. At the Henshaw William Hay-
ward and wife. Nebraska City. At the
Paston tdith Short. Fremont; E. F. Gray,
Fremont; Mrs. B. W, Bentley, Ravenna.
At tha Murray J N. Vlnlng, Stanton; 8.
Person. Htanton: W. C. Coven, Crawford;
R. M. Tasgurt, Lincoln; Frank N. Stephen
Son, Columbus; E. C. Van Horn, Lexing
ton; G. A. oVhrorter. Columbus; A. Ibeen.
Lincoln. At the Millard- P. gchwsuk Fre
mont, H. H. B. Hullett, Lincoln; W. W.
Yate. Holdrege; W. B Lamb, Lincoln;
Alex Johnson. Ragan; N. A. Wells and
wife. I 'avid City: Miss Dora M. Weils.
Lavld City. At the Arcade T. H. McGuv-i-rn.
Fairhurv; J. H. lYItz. Ainswon.
J. M. iUrla. Gordon . H A. Alien, Aiklu. n,
NONUNION PRINTER ASSAULTED
One of Klopp A Bartlett'a Employee
Struck Bat Not Hart by a.
V. C. Scott, a nonunion printer, employed
at the Klopp A Bartlett plant, was as
saulted on the street last evening by a
painter, who gave his name as John Jones
and address as (19 North Twenty-seventh
street. Jones was arrested and Is charged
with assault and battery. With him at the
time were C. A. Johnson, also a painter,
and John Curry, a union orlnter, who are
held as suspicious characters. Ball for the
three men was furnished and they were re
leased to appear this morning in police
Scott's story is that he and two other
nonunion printers were walking on Douglas
The comfort of a ' e I v . I
Clueit Coat bhlrt be- , '.:
gins wben you start . 'J
to get Into It. At S-
your dealer fur the . T"-
li.joend tip, ia wWts
or color-fast patterns. p
CLUfTT,PEA0DYaC0..Tin, N. V. I
iartart saakan efj htm saa CaUani V '.
la Ux World. I r,
sl,""'MIM'M,SsnBsssii I , ,
" V'rT,v7, ' I www.
lftlii A rAONAM STREETS, OMAHA.
THE PEOPLE'S Fi nXITVnE AXT CARI'KT CO,
WHAT BY slllEA
Credit at this store means a simple plan whereby everyone
may dress, in the latest style by paying a little each wetk or
Credit here does not mean high prices, poor quality and infer
ior styles. Twenty years in business in Omaha is too long for that.
"Fairness and Liberality" is our motto.
Credit is our business policy, just the same as cash is the
cash store's policy. Our method of buying and selling is so per
fected that we are not forced to charge anything for the accommo
dation. MEN'S SMART CLOTHES
Is the price Saturday for
MEN'S LARGE and ROOMY
52 INCH OVERCOATS. Coma
with or without belts in a good
quality of fancy Scotch chev
iot. These are our regular $ld
Overcoats. are sole agents
for K. N. & F. "Sincerity
Is the price Saturday ' for MEN'S FINE
TAILORED SUITS. Big variety of pat
terns to select from. These are our regular
. .fe?i'.:V.; !
VS. . ; h : -' -V:-' '.Mvi! f I
Made of covert cloth very
swagger broad shouldered
pockets new sleeves regu
lar $17.50 coats, special
Made of velvet trimmed with
wings and loops colors black,
brown, blue, red and green,
worth $3.00, on sale Saturday,
In the new grays elegant ma
terialnew fan pleats our
regular $7.50 Skirts, special at
street shortly after leaving off work at :),
when they were accosted by Jones and
Johnson, who Inquired if they were em
ployed at llopp Sc Bartlett's and if they
were working nine hours. Scott replied
that he was and Jones struck him, the blow
landing against his shoulder. No harm was
done. Curry, who Is a union printer, was
doing picket duty at the time, although not
concerned In the assault, and was arrested
with the others.
At the police station Jones gave evidence
of having been drinking. James Curry,
president of the painters' union, put up
cash ball for the men.
safety and will return it to him: others,
that In that case thy would have taken the
coat and vat also. Detectives were detailed
or the case.
Injaurtlon Asialnat I nlon PaclAe.
Ad application for an Injunction was died
In the t'nlted States circuit court Friday
afternoon by Theodore Fredlholt to restrain
the Union Pacific railroad from trespassing
on his property In Platte county near Co
lumbus. Kredlhoff's property lies adjao-nt
to the Union Pacific right-of-way. and he
alleges In his petition ttat the railroad
company Is taking more than its share of
the right-of-way and that his property is
bring dumaged in consequence. The casn
Is transferred from the district court of
WOMAN WRECKS CHINAWARE
Haa a Merry Time In Chink Restau
rant and Iinda la Police
Mrs. J. Strong. T10 North Sixteenth stru t,
seemed bent on exercising her strength,
when she began to raise a rough house In
Sam Sing's restaurant. 1516 Webster street,
about 8 o'clock last night. She and a com
panion had been enjoying themselves dur
ing the afternoon and early In the evening
they paid a viBlt to the restaurant, where
Mrs. Strong had been employed as a cook.
Bad blood must have existed between them
and the "poor Chinee," for angry words
were heard from the kitchen and soon a
crash of breaking dishes.
Sam Sing popped out into the dining room
In a fright. He started to shout for the po
lice, but was caught by the "glalt big man."
who held him fast while Mrs. Strong
launched her robust proportions upon the
remainder of the china. The china and the
Chinee were mixed rather Indiscriminately
for several moments, until Sam Sing
wrenched himself awsy from the big fel
low who had him and made the street door.
When asked at the police station how
much damage was done, Sm wrung his
hands and said: "Allee, allee, everly dm
Mrs. Strong was lucked up, charged with
being drunk and disorderly, which Sam Sing
thought was a mild expression, and pro
ceeded to apply the proper trm by a Chi
nese word thirty-seven syllables long. Mrs.
Strong's companion ran away and left her
to bear the rebuke of the law.
The following births and death have been
reported to the Board of Health during the
twenty-four hours ending at noon Frldav:
Births Sherman Welpton, 30(W Bherman
avenue, boy; Hildreth Carlson, 2-t!4 South
Twentieth avenue, boy.
Death Edmund Hocryk. 2521 South
Twenty-Hixlh street, 14 days.
Dr. King's New Life Pills have made a
splendid record by curing headache, bilious
ness, constipation, etc.; 28 cents. Try. For
sale by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
William McKInley lodge, B'nal B'rith, will
give its first dancing party of the season
at Metropolitan hall. Sunday evening. Oc
tuber t'i. Heyn's orchestra will furnish the
The Omaha police have been requested to
locate Karnry Loy, a brother of Owen Loy,
who died at Lincoln. Thursday, and whose
body is now in charge of the lncast-r
county coroner. Barney Loy is believed to
he In Omaha and working at a grading
Union Pacific lodge No. 17, Ancient Or
der of United Workmen, is suing the Bank-
j ers eurety company or Cleveland lor W
The allegation of the petition Is that de
fendant company bonded Russ C. Rowley
as receiver and Henry McCoy as financier
I of the lodge, and that the two officers
named failed to account for IS 450 w hich
came into tneir hands as such lodge officers.
T D a Y f?
( UNION PACIFIC
l Sixteen hours quicker than any other Una to f I
Inquire at I
X CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1324 FARNAM ST.
Thona 316. jAy
Altman la Ont a Watch.
Joe Altman. 1313 William street, lost a
watch and chain as a result of the quarrel
with Niabcrg. which occurred Thursday
night at Joe Pesdlrt's saloon. This Altman
gets In addition to a severe scalp wound in.
fllcted by a beer bottle In the hands of Nia
berg. When altman threatened to whip
N ia berg he stripped off his coat and vest
and threw them on the floor, after which
he started aroond the bar. Someone plrked
up the coat and vest and laid them on one
s.de out of the way. Altman's sister was
aeut after the coat yesterday ard discov
ered that the watch and chain were m e
Ing. Altmr.n had left the roat In Pesdlrt s
siloon when he ran out with the bld poor.
Ing from his head. Ntaherg and Prxdtrt
deny having touched the coat or havin
Been anyone else near it during tha day. It
the watch was stolen it was probably done
during the exoliement. Some of the police
ofrlcr- seemed to think that perhaps some
of ..nian s friends took the watch lor
Colic and stomach troubles are avoid
ed by using Mellin's Food for the
baby. Mellin's Food being soluble,
easily digeuted snd very nourishing,
Mellin's Food bsbies are free from
colic and stomach troubles. Try a
bottle of Mellin's Food and prove it
to your own sstisfaction.
Ws will mbS yea s sampls ef Msilia's Fees
has ef charge.
M.llla's Fae4 Is the BIT fafante
read. wkUfc ratal ea the Grand rrlse,
the hUhart award ef the Leulnaaa for
chaie asaesitiea. St. Lamia. 104. !Uh
er taxa a said saeaai.
MELLIN'S FOOD CO, BOSTON, MASS.
Move Before It Is Cold!
It Is easy to forget bow uncomfortable you were last winter.
If you happen to have an office In a poorly built building, or where)
there is a poor heating system now is the time to move to the one
building In Omaha that Is always warm in winter.
THE BEE BUILDING
There are a few very choice rooms from which te cheese. Just now, sever
si small rooms and three large rooms. There la. for example, a corner room
with a vault and s small room adjoining en the second floor; a room with a
vault en the fifth a south suite on the sixth, and several fine small room a
Fiioes range from u to Ho per month.
II. 0. Paters 4 Co., Rental Agents.
Groaud Floor, Be BaUdiaf.
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