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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 15, 1906)
TftE OMAHA DAILY BEE: THUKKDAY, MARCH If), 10OG.
We are a race of worker.
Work reqtiire brain, nerve, energy.
We glory in achievement '
To work and work with might and main, good food u
Although nearly every one eats soda crackers sometime,
yet there are a few people who do not consider their true
value as an article of daily food. But it is now a recognized and
established fact that the soda cracker contains the most tissue, fat
and muscle forming elements of any article of food made from flour.
Great as is the value of the common soda cracker, yet it
( is small in comparison with Uneeda Biscuit the most
- wonderful soda cracker ever baked, and of which nearly
1 - 400,900,000 packages have been sold.
Uneeda DISCUltf tbe food of power, transmitting
as they do the elements so vital to our well-being, may in very
r truth be called "The Dynamo of the. American People.
NATIONAL BISCUIT. COMPANY
GOSSIP OF TOE POLITICIANS
Campaign Proves Lucrative to Some People,
Especially Uncle Sam. .
GREAT AMOUNT OF STAMPS USED
Literary BnrMii ' Are Employing
- Man? Clerks aad SenaUna; Oat
Volnmti of Cirealara and
. Otbr Things.
The campaign U proving highly lucrative
to a number of Industrious persons and In
a perfectly legitimate war. U la clear the
Mgitit gainer of all, however, will be the
postal department of the government. It
Iwlng- estimated that somewhere between
to.000 and 110,000 will be expended oh stamps
to . tarry political literature through the
jualle. ,',..' ',..'
Anticipating the fashion of this kind of
an appoal at east two establishments have
been opened for the purpose of supplying
classified lists of addressed envelopes for
ilin use of candidates.-' Provision is made
for envelope supplies tor all parties and all
wards and, .preclpcts and , a .candidate may
buy as many or as few-aa he oliaoses.'' For
additional 'compensation stamp will 'be a-f-tlzed
and the manual labor and mailing at
tended to. Even the. preparation of this
printed matter will be attended to it paid
for.,. '(lie addresses are' taken from the last
registration lists. An Inspection of these
bureaus makes It look as thought a corner
had been secured on the envelope market.
Young women and boys are employed to
do the clerical work and many an honest
penny Is being turnrd In this wise. One of
the bureaus has already prepared eight
complete sets ut addressed envelopes tor
every registered voter. ; .
It is now apparent that most of th
dccumentiry matter Is bdlng savid for dis
tribution a few days before the primaries.
Then there promises to be let loose on the
helpless public such an avalanche of -adroitly
worded appeals and counter ap
peals! not to speak of attacks and roor
backs, such as the cltisens of Omaha have
ntver known before. The Indications are
that every house in town will receive
enough printed matter to light the fires,
cover the pantry shelves and line the car
pels for a year to come. A conscientious
son of the people who tries to digest all
that corr.es to. Mm stands a good show of
winding up In a madhouse, according to the
, Indications now apparent.
O. C .Patterson, a well known real estate
man and recently a candidate on the demo
cratic legislative ticket, has made a verbal
protest with City Clerk Klbourn against
permitting the names of non-freeholders
going on the primary ballots. Mr. Patter
son contends the charter provision requir
ing councilmrn to own realty. In the city
extends to their official candidacy tor the
position. The city clerk told him. If he
wished to have his objections seriously con-ifli-red
he mini rile them In writing. This
It. Patterson has not yet done.
The city olWK holds that he is not
rnqulred to pass upon the property-owning
unHlltlcatlons of councllmanlo candidates
and does not propose to do so until he is
satisfied that It Is his duty.
Many counellmanlo candidates own no
real estate hers and this condition extends
to men on all the tickets, slates and sec
tions of slates. A comparatively small
proportion have titles to lots In Omaha and
some few worldly possessions of any sort.
Certain of the would-be councilmen are
frank in discussing the matter and contend
that it is not necessary for them to procure
land, under the law, until they are ready
to take their seats. They say they do not
propose to make unnecessary Investments
and when they are successful will be time
In the game of simplification by elimina
tion Inaugurated by the Dahlman leaders It
Is said a few more candidates who have
filed for places on the democratic ballot
will be Induced to pull out. One of these
Is Alvln E. Fatten, who will clear the track
for Dan Butler for city clerk, according to
expectations. Mr. Patten Is said to be ac
ceptable, but not so well known in Omaha
as the political managers' should like to
hare him. , ,
Irroatch meetings come as a boon for the
hlrsty wherever, hey are held. For ex
ample, lost week a rosldent of the Twelfth
ward. sent,. Uia, faml)y.,V;an", over jo the
"corner , to pe.miea witu .peer. , 44 was
filled with surprising promptness, but the
money proffered In payment was refused.
VBroatch pay tor everything tonight,"
was the bartender's word as he shoved, the
coin back. And the thirsty, resident went
A Benson meeting will be held Thursday
night in 14 ii wood hall, at Twenty-fourth
and Burdette .streets,, to which everyone Is
Invited. Benson, H. A. Brome and the
Fontanelle ticket will mako speeches.
In spile of a frigid hall an enthusiastic
meeting of the Second Ward Equal Rights
club was held last night at Nineteenth and
Vinton streets. About fifty were present,
among them a number of candidates for
the council, who were called on to speak.
T. A. Hoi lister then responded to a call for
some remarks on the head of the ticket.
He spoke of the candidacy of A. H. Hen
nings for mayor and declared Mr. Hen
nlngs' past record showed hi.it to be a man
of honor, integrity and ability, who would
give the city a clean business administra
tion. He also discussed the other members
of the ticket endorsed by .the club.
Arrangements were made for another
meeting of the club two weeks from last
night . In the same hall. The candidates
have been Invited to attend and a large
meeting Is expected. Ths Second Ward Re
publican club will meet next Wednesday
night at Turner's hall. Eighteenth and Vin
ton streets, and a number of good speerhes
elevator. Of Its own accord, he says, tne
elevator ascended to a point higher than
his head and he stepped into tne open
shaft and fell twenty-eight feet.
Aanoaaeeraeate of the Theaters
The maUnea at the Orpheum today holds
forth some good entertainment for the
many women who attend these midweek
afternoon performances. The bill this
week embraces much comedy and is mak-
ina an excellent impression. The excel
lence Is so distributed and of such varied
nature It is hard to say which act Is best
"A Message from Mars" will be offered
at the Boyd tonight, with David Proctor
in the role of Horace Parker, the most
selfish man on earth, and Henry J. Hat
field in the character of the Martian, who
wins Parker over to be one of the most
rnrmidemt and aeneroua of men. The
story told Is one of absorbing Interest,
anri tha moral Is worthy of heed. The
enaaaement Is foi the rest of the week.
with a matinee' on Saturday.
At the Boyd Sunday evening Omaha folks
will hava a look at the latest of musical
comedies, "The Gingerbread Man," which
is more of an extravagansa than' a com
edy. ' The company, which Is large and
well selected, Is headed by Helen Ber
tram;, with Nelllei Lynch, the vlvuclous
and acrobatic, as Its soubrette." Goa Welh
burg and Joe Welsh are two of the come
dians. The book and lyrics are by Fred-
TWO DEATHS FROM WRECK
Mis Fnda Hoffman Din as Besult of
JOSEPH KOSKUBA, THE DEAD MAN
Passenger Instantly Killed ldentlBed
as Resident of Omaha and Em
ploye of t'ndahy Pack,
Identification of Joseph koskuba, 1217
Faelflo street, Omaha, as the man in
stantly killed In the street csr wreck on
South Thirteenth street Tuesday morning.
and the death of Miss Freda Hoffman at
South Omaha hospital, are tho latest de
velopments in the tragic circumstances of
that Ill-fated affair.
Koskuba was Identified by John Tuma,
who now lives at 1111 South Thirteenth
street, who stated he and Koskuba lived to
gether at the Prague hotel, that he knew
the man since January, and that he worked
for the Cudahy Packing company. While
the name of Koskuba did not appear on
the Cudahy payroll, tt explained that
names were frequently supplied for the
men. Mr. Tuma said he did much writing
for Koskuba, who could nolther read or
write. Tuma raid the dead man's trunk
would besr out his Identification and
The Identity of Koskuba was verified yes
terday afternoon by the Investigations of
G. H. Brewer and the coroner. His pos
sessions were found at his room. Among
them he had letters from which it is
learned the unfortunate man has a family
living In Ferguson, Marshall county, la.
There are at least two daughters, Mary
and Josephine. There are two sons men
tioned In the correspondence and his wife,
but their names are not mentioned. It ap
pears that the family relations of Joseph
Koskuba have not been pleasant and that
he separated from his family prior to 1903.
He went from there to Kansas City and
from his correspondence ho had been In
dustrious. He bad deeded his eighty-acre
farm to his wife at Ferguson prior to
leaving the place. He had a deed to some
city property in Oklahoma City. He was a
Bohemian by blrthr though he came to
America from Austria. He came to Omaha
about January 1 and has since been em
ployed as a car repairer at Armour A Co.'s.
This accounts for the fact that his name
was not found on the lists of the Cudahy
Packing company. '
A number of sympathising friends of
Freda Hoffman called at the undertaking
parlors last night. Most of (hem were
from the Bemls Bag company, where Miss
Hoffman had been employed.
Of the four men who are fatally Injured
now at the hospital, Richard Wennlund and
T. EI Peterson were much worse last night
at S o'clock and their death was momen
tarily expected. Not the slightest hope
was held out of the other two, William
Rlcht and Ieo McGulre. The' nurse In
charge said they might live for a day or
two longer, but their Injuries would carry
them off sooner or later.
Mary Abraham is lying at the St. Joseph
hospital In a most precarious condition.-
Miss Katie Tobler was found to be much
more seriously hurt" 'than was thought
Tuesday morning. It was found In : the
afternoon that her collarbone had been
broken. She was suffering intense pain all
day yesterday. It Is thought she will re
cover, however. ''' -
Coroner Brailey was W the city yesterday
afternoon arranging for1 the Inquest which
Is to be held over the bodies of JoBeph Kos
kuba and Freda Hoffman-Saturday after
noon at i p. m. ; He empaneled a Jury for
the examination, which' wilt consist of J. D,
Bennett, . W. Kobevt, Hi C. Richmond,
W. C. ltawdln, Walter; tnfrkworth and E.
It Is understood Koskuba bwnod property
'NEBRASKA SPECIALS," FOR. MEN, AT $2.50.
The first "COMPLETE' shewing of the bat $2 50 shoes in OmKa are now read!
for you in our men's shoe department. It's ths "Nshraskt Special' collection of $2.50
shoes. $3.00 and $3.50 will NOT buy ant better shoe in the city f Omaha,
VelourBox Calf Vici Gun MetalPatent Corona, ColtBlucher or Lac
Styles. Plain toes in lace an I congress styles. Goodyear celts. THE BEST
SHOES ON EARTH FOR t2.50.
'NEBRASKA SPECIALS" FOR. WOMEN AT $2.50.
The average woman pays $3.50 for her shoes If she will wear a pair of our "Ne
braska Specials" she will stvs fit it oni dollar for nowhtre in this city will you find as
good shoes for less than $3 50. Try o a piir ailsss huo fin thty fit the feet. Ask
to see the new college cut with dull tops military and Ciban heels. Mide of genuine
Corona Colt Blucher or button styles fust as you prefer every pair Goodyear welt.
at 15th St.
" ' - ii mini in n "I
at 1 5th St.
WOODMEN WILL NOT MOVE
Order Remains in Omaha as Result
Executive Council's Meetine.
Dnnban an A the TTlllfstf ' n DV A.
Baldwin Sloan. The entrapment -Is foi- ln Oklahoma City, but 'that 1ms not been
four nights, beginning on Sunday, with
.U. 1' l J
a matinee on Wednesday.
The regular shoppers' matinee will be
given at the Burwood this afternoon, "A
Contented Woman" being the bill.- This
play has made one of the characteristic
Burwood hits, being accepted as such
from the very first. It will be followed
next week by "The Second In Command.'
Jim Key is coming:
Card of Thanks.
Mr. and Mrs. James Mackln, parents of
the late James Mackln, Jr., desire In this
public manner t3 express their heartfelt
thanks to their irmny friends, whose kind
words and acts have tended to lessen
their sorrow of bereavement. The broth
ers and sisters on their own behalf Join
In the deep expression of thanks.
Via Chicago Great Western railway
Dolnts within 160 miles. Tickets on sal
every Saturday and Sunday to April L, 140,
Good returning the following Monday. Low
rates to other points on sals every Friday.
For full Information apply to H. K,
Churchill, a. A., 1511 Farnam St,
Koskuba IS the mart on whom the name
of James Ratiran, Fort Worth, Tex., wr.s
found. His clothes were marked with "K'
by the laundry and this proved to be' his
Miss Hoffman1 Is Dead
Miss Freda Hoffman, the young woman
whose chest was crushed, both arms broken
and -who suffered from a concussion of the
bruin, died at 5 o'clock Wednesday morning
t the South Omaha hospital. There was
little hope for her from the first. She was
the daughter of Chris Hoffman, a black
smith who resides at Nineteenth and Jack
son streets. South Omaha. She was 19 years
of age and was employed In the blanket
room at the Bemls Bag factory. It had
been her custom to take the first morning
car to Omaha, but on Tuesday morning she
missed the first car and took one of the ill
fated cars. '
MIbs Hoffman will be burled Friday after
noon at Laurel Hill cemetery. The services
will be conducted at the home at 2 o'clock.
NEBRASKA WILL 00 FOR HEADQUARTERS
Managers Adjourn Their Deliberations
Without Action Looking; to the
Selection of Another state
s National Hone,
The national headquarters of the Wood
men of the World remain In Omaha.
The enecutlve council of the Woodmen of
the World has adjourned and no final or
definite action looking toward moving of
the headquarters from Omaha was taken.
Provision was made for . the appointment
at a time not specified, of a committee to
investigate the laws of the various states
on all matters pertaining to removal. This
committee. It is said, will teport back to
the executive council at the regular meet
ing May, which will be the first meeting of
the council unless something unforeseen
demands that the council be convened ear
lier, when a special meeting will be called.
In speaking of the status of affairs of
the order John T. Yates, sovereign clerk,
'Much will depend upon developments
between now and then. We think we see
daylight in this.matter, so no removal will
be necessary, especially with the support
of the citizens of Nebraska. Every mem
ber of the council feels Omaha has acted
nobly in the matter and done all possible
to help In our dilemma and each wishes
me to express his appreciation for it. All
declare they have the best of feeling toward
Omaha and its citizens."
Actio First Taken.
When the annual meeting of the Wood
men was held at Chattanooga last year
the executive .council, was directed to move
the headquarters from Omaha if the courts
decided the reserve .fund should be taxed.
When the attorneys of the order heard the
decision in the Highlander case was to go
against them it was decided to call the
council together that all might understatnd
tha situation. The council has been In
Omaha for a week hearing from delegations
from other states end also from Omaha
and the final decision seems to be that
Omaha Is Just as good a place as any and
that Nebraska will treat the Woodmen just
as fairly as It -would any other order.
As the committee on securing a new
location is not to report back until May
and the new tax will be levied April L
all question of present removal of the
headquarters is dune away with. Sovereign
Commander Root expressed the determina
tion last week to be out of Nebraska "pack
and package" before April V, In order to
escape the Imposition of the tax of $75,000
on the reserve fund, but the council has
decided on a more deliberate course.
TIs a gigantic conspiracy of Coughs,
Colds, etc., against you. Foil It with Dr.
King's New Discovery. o and 11.00. . For
sals by Sherman St McConpell Drug Co.
Reanlt of Elevator Fall.
William Broeker, by Henry Born, his
next friend, has begun suit for ;U0 dam
ages against Farrell & Co. Broeker was at
work December 20 loading sugar on to an
Right at Your Door.
When you take a Are or tornado policy
on property in the National office ground
floor McCague building, this city you are
patronising an Omaha Institution doing a
strong business in the west. That is good
The Jar of
Hammer- blows, steadily applied,
break the hardest rock. Coughing,
day after day, jars and tears the
throat and lungjs until the healthy
tissues give way. Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral stops the hard coughing. Con-"
suit your doctor freely about this.
We havcno secrets! We publish
the formulas of all our medicines.
ataate . O. trw Oal.'LewaU. Haas.
AIM SUaaJkotarws t
gTsl'S lira lOOa-rer t air. AYS- MLLa y ceastlsatisa.
A! AUIUfAlLllXAWm tas saMd. AIk' AGUI CCU-f at autlana aa4 arms.
led Ice! lee! lee!
For Sale 2.0H0 tons good Ice. Address
H. H. Teachout, Ninth and Vine streets.
Des Moines, la.
DIAMONDS Frenzer. 18th and Dodge.
BTITs FOR DAMAGE HOOK SETTLED
Street Hallway Company Confesses
Judgment for Small lama.
In three suits filed in county court yes
terday growing out of the street car ac
cident In South 'Omaha Tuesday morning
the street railway company has confessed
Judgment for nominal amounts. The peti
tions were drawn up by the claim depart
ment of the street railway company, and
conlessions of Judgment were filed with
them. Mrs. Jennie Anderson, whose two
children, Alma, aged U years, and Ray
mond, aged 4 years, were injured, accepted
10 each in settlement. Rasmus Anderson,
father of Frederick An'lerson, who wa
tadiy bruised and crushed, settled for VM.
Judgment for that amount being entered
by the consent of the parties.
The formal spring opening of the new
Hats and Suits at tha Omaha Suit com
pany, successors to Hneueys , occur on
Thursday of this week. Special music by
"Kaufman's orchestra, from 1 to t p. m.
Henderson will furnish the decorations.
Sam'l Burns 150 daffodil pitchers.
60 cents, now 25 cents.
There will be a meeting of the North
End Ninth Ward Republican club on
Thursday evening, March IS. at 2706, Cum
ing street. Every one Invited.
G. W. SHANAHAN. President.
Dr. F. RENNER, Secretary.
Mrs. Hambrlght's Burial.
Mrs. 'Annie Hambrlght. who died Monday
evening at Wlae t hospital from effects of
burns sustatned at her home. i!n2J Sherman
avenue, Sunday morning, will be burled
inuraaay arternoon at walnut cemetery
Council Bluff.. The services will ba eon.
durterf at rola.llrKav'a uniiort mltinm rnnm.
ie17 Capitol avenue, at 1:30 o'clock. Deli
llambngftl, tne woman s son. Is still In
precarious condition at the hospital. He
was uurnea trying to save his mother.
The city has issued permits to K. M.
Hamilton for a Sia)' frame dwelling at
4151 Davenport street and to Nels J. Nelson
for a H.wU Ira me aweiiing at Twenty-firth
and Mason streets.
iiasolluo Prices Advanced.
CLEVELAND. March 14 The Standard
Oil company today advanced the price ol
gasoline nail a rem per gallon. Deodorized
stove gaaoline Is now quoted st cents
per aallon: 74 to iti degree gasoline. H'i
cents, and varnish makers' and painters
naptna. Hi cents.
WATER CASE DRAGS SLOWLY
Suit for Hydrant Rentals In Federal
Court Probably for Rest
. of Week.
The hydrant rental case is still on trial
before Judge Munger in the United States
circuit court, with a prospect of Its con
tinuing for the remainder of the week. The
nly witness on the stand Wednesday
was Benezette Williams, the hydraulic en
gineer from Chicago, whose examination .'
largely of a technical nature. The testi
mony bears particularly upon the statlo
pressure, discharge from the nozzle of a
section of 300 feet of hose, the comparative
relation of the regular hydrant pressure,
that of the pressure generated from steam
fire engines and what particular pressure
is essential tor fire protectloh.
BIDS FOR STREET BONDS
Be Opened by City
Treasurer Last of the
Staled 'bids will be opened by City Treas
urer Hennlngs at S o'clock March 30 for an
issue of $110,000 street Improvement bonds,
to bear Interest at 4 per cent semi-annually
and to be serial in maturity, running from
one to ten years, the average being five
and one-half years. These bonds are to be
issued to defray the Immediate cost of
much of last year's pa'-'ng. The taxes to
cover the paving are to he paid, as usual,
In ten yearly installments.
The following births and deaths have
been reported to the Hoard of Health dur
ing the twenty-four hours ending at noon
Births Charles Cullett. North Thir.
teentli avenue, boy; Albert Cousens, 1713
ttoutn i wenty-nintn, noy: r-aul H. Kills.
2iM Fowler avenue, boy; Fred L. Green,
Mt rara avenue, sun.
Deaths Mary PTQulnlan, 22?1 Farnam.
22; Mr. Anna L. Palmquist. 2H1 Cass, 21.
The following msrrlage licenses havs
been Issued: i
Name and Residence. Age
John O. Wood. worth. Council Bluffs 4
Lora L. t'rosaland. Chlllicothe, Mo 27
John L. Madlgan. Klrkman. la.... 2S
Hattia Nelson, Cereace is
Joseph Lavelle, Omaha a
Ilslsu Wilder. Omaha
DIAMONDS Kdholia. lfth and Uarstsy.
Is to love 'children, and no
home can be completely
happy without them, yet the
oraeai tnrougn wnicn tne ex
pectant mother must pass usually is
so full of suffering, danger and fear
that she looksj forward to the critical
hour with apprehension and dread.
Mother's friend, by its penetrating and soothing properties,
allays nausea, nervousness, and all unpleasant feelings, ana
so prepares tne system tor tne
ordeal that she passes through
the event safely and with but
little suffering, as numbers
have testified and said, it is ,
worth its weight in gold." $:.oo per
bottle of druggists. Book containing
valuable information mailed free.
T!t IXXOrtlLO KCiUIOl CO., AIU.U, 6.
Announcement to the Public
Owing to the favorable criticism and many Inquiries received by us from tha
medical profession and others Interested rrgsrdlng our statement that tha so
called weakness of man Is not a weakness, but symptoms of Inflammation ot tha
prostrate gland (neck of the bladder) caused by con
tracted disorders and car ly ' dissipation, and tho
loss of vitality, prematur eness, t, are invari
ably cured by procedure s directed toward cor
recting this inflammation, we wish to state to
these many Inquires, In the columns of the press,
that It takes approximately ten weeks to cure
these disorders of. the male. The treatment Is en
tirely a local one, as no drugging of the stomach
Is necessary, and that the patient msy treat
himself at home under onr 'directions. The ef
fect of this trestment Is not only gratifying, but
Immediate and the pat'ent is not discouraged by
waiting too long for tang ihle results. We will
cheerfully explain the treatment to any Inter
ested person on request.
Every case of contracted disorders we treat la
thoroughly cured. Our patients havs no relapses.
When we pronounce a case cured, there Is not
a particle of infection or inflammation remaining,
and there Is not the slightest danger that the
disease will return In Its original form or work
Its way Into the general system. No contracted
disease Is so trivial as to warrant uncertain meth
ods of treatment, and we specially solicit these
cases that other doctors hav been unable to
Pay Us (or Cures
Wi cunYillcoceli, Hjdri
cele; Specific Blood Pois
on, Strictures Piles, Kid
dj md Bladder Diseases,
and All Complicated and
Chronic Diseases of UEN
, ' Largest and Most Rellabli Place In the Cltj.
NORTHWESTERN MEDICAL h' SURGICAL INSTITUTE
NorthwMt Cr. 13th ?ntl ParnamjBU., OMAHA, NIB.
bf 640 Acres In Nebraska for
Mixed Farming and Dairying.
Sixteen counties along the lines ot the Burlington Rout In
Nebraska contain free homestead lands, that may be taken under
the provisions of tbe Klnkaid 640 Acre Homestead Law.
Special Excursions. The next personally eon
ducted Homeseekerg' Excursion to see these lands, will be rua to
HyanrUs, Nebraska, on March 20th err low rates for round trip.
Regular Excursion Dates. personally conducted
excursions to the homestead counties of Nebraska, on the first and
third Tuesdays of each month.
I will go with each of these excursions, at which time I will
have with me township plats showing; the location by section,
township, and range, ot all the available land In the locality to
be visited. ' t
While special excursions will be run on tbe above dates
during the Spring and Bummer of 1106, land seekers may desire
to make tbe trio In search of lands on other dates, .and while the
expense may be higher, the difference In fare may be evened up
by the Individual service which can be rendered.
Valuable Information Sei. : Free. Our new folder, descrip
tive ot the homestead counties in Nebraska, their resources, lands
and products, containing Valuable information as to the practical
methods of procedure to locate on Government lands, will be sent
free to those Interested.
HOMESBEKER8' INFORMATION BUREAU,
I. CLEM DKAVEB. Agent.
1004 Farnam Street,
Everybody" is singing-
Those who have made the trip are singing also the praises
of the new semi-weekly through vestibuled modern train, the
Mexico -St. Loute Special
Iron Mountain Route,
Texas A. Pacific railway, International A Great
Northern Railroad (Laredo Gateway), and
the National Line or Mexico.
The traiiy leaves St Louis at 9.00 a. m. Tuesdays and
Friday, arriving City of Mexico at 8.30 p. m. Thursdays and
Sundays a 60-hour run.
Compartment, Observation and Standard
Drawing Room Sleeping Cars and Dining Car.
C til oa LOCAL AGIHT, r tddrttt H. C.TOWNSEND,
' T. LOUIS. MO.
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