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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1909)
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TIIE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY. SEPTEMBEK 11, 1909.
is Receivecl by
Grandson of Emperor, with Staff Pays
Viiit to Beverly, Where Audi-
ence Take Place.
PFVFTU.T. Mass., Sept 10-Presldent
Taft today received tn Informal audience
Prince Ktnljroahl Kunl, grandson of tha
emperor of Japan, and through him aenl
a message of regard and personal good will
to his distinguished grandfather.
With Prlnca Kunl came his wife. Colonel
Kurltn, hi military aide; Kuclru Matsul.
charge d'affaires of tha Japanese embassy
at Washington, and Captain H. N. Cheney
of the United States army, who la repre
senting tha government on the prince's
taff while ha la In this country.
During the ceremony the health of the
Japanese emperor was pledged, and Prince
Kunl, speaking through M. Matsul, as In
terpreter, toasted the prealdent and the
TRAINING SCHOOL AT LIBRARY
rata Aaaaal Apprentice) CI Ma Will
Begrlai Ita Wwk Foaurtst
Tha sixth annual training claaa In library
methods at tn Omaha publle library will
begin work October 4, 10. X aompetltlTS
examination for eotranoe will be given
September IT at I a, m. in tha lecture
room at tha library bulldinc Thla ai
amlnatlon will oonalst ot questions in his
tory, literature, current events and gen
eral Information. Tha members of the
class will be required to apend four hours
each day at tha library, two hours for
preparation and recitation and tha other
two hours fot practice work. If any stu
dent should prove to be deficient Insome
very necessary study, she will be required
to do some outside . work at the High
school or elsewhere.
The applicant best fitted for library
work is tha one who haa had a fair educa
tion, haa been brought up In an atmos
phere of books and has, above all, a sym
pathetic fondness for people and an en
thusiasm for her work. It is not tha in
tention to prepare students for positions
In other "brariee but a the number of
students In the class each year frequently
exceeds the number of vacancies It often
happens that student take positions In
other libraries or go to some established
library school for further atudy ot library
The work of tha das la limited to
methods adopted for use In the Omaha
public library and, briefly outlined, la aa
follows: The selection and classification
of the most useful books on various sub
jects. Indexing and cataloguing. The
preparation of a bibliography. The chil
dren's department and story telling. United
States publlo documents. Newspapers and
periodicals. Book binding and repairs.
Keference books and reference work.
The object of thla counts is that the
library may have ready at any time a
sufficient number of trained workers to
act as substitutes in cases of absence ui
the members of the regular staff. By this
means work la rarely delayed because of
Insufficient or Incompetent assistance, and
when It la necessary to Increase the n um
bel of regular employe the selection Is
always made from the member of the
The librarian requests all candidates for
admission to communicate with her at an
arly date, if they have not already done
so. A personal Interview with the librarian
1 a necessity.
PRUDENCE GOES OVERBOARD
Plausible Explanation of tha Havoo
Cans by Automobile
Slaughter by motor haa become so agree
able a sport that the papers put its amus
ing llttie records In a column by them
selves. It takes the place of alaughter by
railway train. It a a mania, a fad, or an
epidemic, according to the way you look
at tt- And aa railway wrecka set ua think
ing a year or so ago, there are those who
devote spare moment to wondering why
auiuinoDue wrecas enjoy suoh a merry
frequency. It Isn't a very complicated
W venture an explanation by quoting
tne proverb, "Experlentla doe It." peo
pie who have been driving car all sum
mar are suspecting that they know how.
iney nave got over being afraid. Calling
themselves experts, they take risks with
out cunning. Hence demolition. They
are suddenly summoned to join the in
numerable caravan of experienced brake
men, experienced sailor, experienced lion
tamera Who fall from the freight car'
topr The green brakemanT Almost In
variably the old brakeman. He haa out
grown prudence. Who topplea out of the
rigging? The green mariner? Almost In-
variaoiy ins oiu sea aog. He Is "sure of
himself." Who gets mauled by the king
of beasts? The green lion tamer? Almost
Invariably the veteran. Overconfident, he
grows careless. He fancies that ysara of
ubjectlon have made the lion change his
nature, whereaa they have merely made
tli tamer change his.
Seriously, does not this explain the pre
vailing dance of death? When the rail
roada were at it. the problem waa intri
cate. Ton could not say for certain
ia in town with a complete line of Ready-to-Wear Men's,
Women's and Children's Clothing, unpacking their goods
ready for the grand opening which will be announced later
in the daily papers.
"A Little at a Time Plan"
A Haw Systam of Credit Pay White You Wear
Watch Daily Papers
Two Doora Cast of
7 zr: l
whether bad roada or bad rolling stock or
bad employe were . to blame. But in
motoring, tha human element la everything.
CAT'S TAIL ADORNS MONKEY
Iforvl farcical Operation on Pat of
at Philadelphia PoUoe
Tt la not often that a Philadelphia ponce
station la transformed Into a temporary hos
pital, but such waa the ease the other day,
when tha Twenty-first district station was
the scene of one of tha most difficult skin-
grafting operations recorded In the annals
of modern surgery. In this particular case,
however, the patient happened to. be a
monkey, the hlghly-plsed pet of Lieutenant
Boston, which had lost Its caudal appen
dage In a street car aeddent In the mora
lng and which a few hours later found It
self In possession of another tall equally
as long and certainly more fluffy than Its
Several weeks ago Lieutenant Boston waa
presented by a professor at the University
of Pennsylvania with a tame monkey. The
animal has become quite a pet among the
officer at the new Thirty-second street
and Woodland avenue station, but It re-
cmtly Atvf:lapei a facuUy of Drkig lt8
chain and wandering about the streets.
Yesterday morning when Lieutenant Boston
found that hi pet waa missing and waa
about to send out a "missing" call to all
nearby officer, the monkey, named
Brownie, after House Sergeant Brown,
limped into the station, crying ptteously,
One glance was sufficient to tell the story.
He had evidently gotten the worse of an
argument with a street car. HI tall was
Captain Thompson, arrlvinc at the sta
tion about the aame time as the monkey,
suggested to Lieutenant Boston that a vet
erinary surgeon be sent for. The surgeon
uggested that a tall from one of the house
cats be carfully removed and grafted on
the monkey. A large, gray torn cat waa
caught and carefully "bobbed." The
monkey screamed from pain while the
grafting process was going on, but last
night It waa stated that the operation was
a success. The bob-tailed cat yesterday
evening waa making Itself perfectly
home, none the worse apparently for the
operation, while the monkey remained on
his perch,, with the evident Intention of
being quiet and making no more breaks
for liberty until the injured member shall
become fully repaired. In the meantime.
Lieutenant Boston has informed the of
ficials at tha oo that as soon as the
"part ' cat, part monkey" shall recover
sufficiently to be removed, he will present
it to that Institution. Philadelphia Record
IN ONE POSITION 51 YEARS
Veteran Telegrapher Haa TJneqaalled
., Record for Fnlthf alnems and
Isaac W. Hallam, the grand old man of
the telegraph service In the United States,
completed his fifty-first year of contlnu
ous employment at the office of tha West
ern Union company at Wilmington, Del.
rooently. During all that time he haa not
missed a day at his desk, with the ex
ceptlon of a furlough of one week, which
he took at the time of hi marriage
For continuous service a a clerk
connection with a telegraph company his
record is unparalleled. For year he has
reached the office at 6:20 a. m. to the
minute, and ha been just as punctual In
leaving for hla home at 4:15 p. m. Clocks
have been set 'upon the dally appearance
of this man. ,
Hallam 1 in hi 82d year, having been
born in Mamaroneck, N. T., on May 22,
1828. He entered the service of the West
ern Union company In Wilmington Sep
tember 1, 1S5S, and during the civil war
when General McClellan was on the Chlck
ahominy River. Virginia, and the only
way In which the government could com
municate with him by wire wa through
the telegraph office here, it wa Hallam'
duty to receive messages from Washing
ton and then relay them by a atngle wire
down the peninsular to Cherrystone, Va.,
whence they were sent by cable to Fort
Monroe. Philadelphia Record.
If you have anything to sell or trade
and want quick action, advertise It In The
Bee Want Ad columna
for Grand Opening.
Slataanth and Dodg
iHMi Tut haA
is Still in the Air
But SeTenteen-Story Building; Will
Be Belayed Because Site is
Not Yet Certain,
"Nothing done yet," was the only word
vouchsafed by the Woodmen of the World
at noon. If the council Is any nearer a
conclusion than It haa been, the fact Is
sewed up tight.
The same scenes which took place at
previous, sessions are being re-enacted at
tha present meeting and the councllmen
are a hot and tired looking crowd when
each adjournment comes.
An Intense effort Is being made to keep
the proceedings secret and a sort of trial
was conducted to find out what member
of the council gave the statement to The
Bee Thursday that a majority of the coun
cil were now against the Sixteenth and
Jackson street site. The Inquisition was
fruitless, although some time was spent
It Is known that the Woodmen have
passed a resolution to adjourn by Satur
day noon and a decision must be reached
before that hour. Meantime various In
terests are renewing their activities, those
favoring Thirteenth and Farnam being es
pecially active, and there Is renewed talk
of a big bonus from neighboring Interests.
Tha question of foundation enters here
also, for It Is said that the old creek
crossed thla lot also.
Is a Judge Now
Judge Hunger Names Popular Sidney
Man to Be a United States
Colonel Joseph Oberfelder of Sidney has
been appointed United States commissioner
for the district of Nebraska. Mr. Ober
felder Is one of the leading citizens of
western Nebraska and possesses all the
necessary qualifications to fill the office
acceptably and administer justice for the
government impartially. His many friends
in Omaha will be pleased to hear of the
honor which has been conferred upon him.
EVOLUTION OF THE HUMAN EYE
It Has Been Perfected aa nn Instru
ment of Riant Through Thou
sands of Years.
The human eye has passed through thou
sands of years of evolution until It has be
come best adapted to sunlight, or skylight
coming obliquely from above, and resents
strong Illumination from any other direc
tion. It is apparent that snow blindness,
distress from white sand or water Is not
caused by the intensity or tne ngnt so
much as by the fact that It Is reflected up
Instead of down and Is not stopped by the
rather transparent lower eyelid. If the
lower part of the eye 1 guarded with gog
gles or by blacking the lower lid no diffi
culty la found. The eye is provided with a
wonderful automatic "Iris diaphragm" for
It adjustment to various degrees of Illu
mination. This diaphragm, while very
prompt In It action, 1 by no meana In
stantaneous, and If one comes suddenly
out of the dark into brilliant light the ef
fect will be blinding, with counties after
Image floating before the vision. These
after Images are caused by retinal fatlguo.
The Iris adjusts Itself to cope with the
brightest light It haa to encounter. This
accounts for one's Inability to see beyond
a brilliant light, such as a low hanging arc
light or an automobile lamp during the,
But light without shadows I objection
able because the eye has grown uaed to
shadows and requires them. Shadow en
able us to see the shape of objects. On
certain days when the earth Is veiled by
a thin fog which hides the sun while dif
fusing light with great brilliancy there is
a painful glare which the eyes cannot en
dure without aerlous strain. This is due
to the fact that the light aeems to come
from everywhere, eliminating all shadows.
"Is it Injurious to read In bed?" was
asked an Illuminating engineer the other
"Lie In bed and read all you want to,"
said he with a laugh, "providing you have
a good and sufficient light and that It
comes from the right direction. The bad
effects resulting from the habit of reading
while lying down are generally the result
of facing the source of light. Let the light
come obliquely from above and behind the
book and no harm will result unless you
read all night and overtax your eyes."
Gazing at a brilliant light will tire one
in a few seconds. The drowsiness which
steals over u in church or publlo hall Is
not always due to the speaker or to our
own tollworn condition. Quite as likely It
is due to an unconscious straining of the
eyes caused by an exposed light In our
field of vision. Review of Reviews.
People who expect nothing are seldom
The man who lecture on prohibition has
a dry subject.
And many a crooked path has led Into a
Would the chiropodist be able to make
good in a cornfield T
The busy bee is all tight in his way, but
keep out of his way.
When the mosquito begins to sing it is
time to put up the bars.
It Is difficult to detect tha taint on money
that comes our way.
Even a physician can't tell what alls a
wagon by looking at Its tongue.
It s far better to let the other fellow
convince you than to go to the hospital.
If every man was rewarded according to
hla merit, where do you think you would
come In T
Haven't you often wondered why the
grocer carries so many things In stock that
you never ask for?
Even the man who Isn't self-made may
have something else to boast of that will
nuke people Just as weary. Chicago News.
The average number of Inhabitants to
each of the 307,647 dwellings of Pnlladel
phia is less than flva. The typical man
ner of living In Philadelphia is one
family to the house. This may be said
to be the universal practice. Huge tene
ments uo not exisi; ana living lu a car
avansary, so common in New York even
tn the outlying parts thereof. Is nrarti-
cally unknown. People of modern moans
In Philadelphia live in two-story houses
each family by Itself. There were 171, 637
such houses in the city at the end of
last year, and since then the construc
tion of 6,000 more has been begun. Of
these about li.OuJ are frame hout.ee; the
other loO.iwO, or thereabouts, are of hrlcic
or stone. The cost of a typical Phila
delphia dwelling house of thla character
Is from 12. 0U0 to 2JU, though some are
more pretentious and proportionately
' for a two-story dwelling is from 116 to
$18 a month, and the building and loan
association will help tenants to become
ownera at a altghtly higher monthly out
Ha Free L nac-.es In Detroit.
Officially, the death-knell of the free
lunch In saloons was sounded when the
town clock tolled II last niht and the
w arner-c ramton law went into effect. Hut
there la still a shining ray of hope for tha
grieved ones who fear that the beloved
rye bread, bean aoup and roast beef have
vanished from the free lunch counter for
ever. In many saloons, some in the down
town district, only 1 cent will separate the
sandwich from being In the free lunch
claaa No less than fifty saloonkeepers
ariued themselves wlLh restaurant licenses
HIGH GRADE FUR
HE special relictions for tomorrow are of exceptional importance good of
genuine merit at a reduetion in price that makes them mighty interesting
offerings. They'll appeal to those who appreciate genuint 'bargain and if
you're among the number you'll quickly decile to put Hartmein'i on your
shopping list for temorrew.
Imported China rz
On Sale at
9 A. M.
Until All Are Sold.
. Only One to a
A syrup Jus of the size and shape
ted at a glance. The jugs are
colors and gold. The shape Is
double the price we're asking. We
ever seen a
yesterday, in preparation for their battle
for the right to dish out eatables for the
smallest possible amount of money.. The
abolition of the free lunch will aave De
troit saloonkeepers an estimated sum of
12,400,000 each year. With 1,600 saloons,
practically all serving lunches, an average
of $5 each working day waa spent by eaoh
saloonist for lunches, from which they de
rived no direct profit. Detroit Free 1'resa.
Mr.. Vera I. Lyman.
Mr. Vera I. Lyman, the wife of Mr.
Walter O. Lyman, 420 William etreet,
died from pneumonia at her home, after a
brief illness. Mrs. Lyman contracted a
cold on a return trip from the Pacific
coast and waa sick only a few days. She
was the only daughter of Ezra H. Hem
ming. 2405 North Twenty-ninth atreet, born
in Omaha March T. ISM. 8he was a grad
uate of the Omaha High school clasa of
1906 and a pupil of the Peru Normal school,
1D07-S. The funeral will be held from the
family residence, 4304 William street. Sat
urday afternoon at 1:30 o"clock. Rev. T. J.
Mackay will officiate. The Interment will
be at Prospect Hill cemetery.
Jobn M. McCnrthy.
TECUMSEH. Neb., Sept. 10. Bpeclal.)
John M. McCarthy, a well known John
son county farmer, died at the family
home, southwest ot Tecumseh. Thursday
after a lingering Illness of cancer of the
liver. John McCarthy was a native of
County Cork. Ireland, and was aged 4S
years. He came to America eome twenty
five yeara ago and located In Iowa After
living there for eome four yeara he came
to Nebraska, first settling near Ogallala.
and later moving to Otoa county. About
eight yeara ago he located in thia county
and here he had resided since.
U. P. Lnsk.
TANKTON, 8. D.. Sept. 10 (Special. )
Word haa reached thla elty of the death
at Hasel, this state, of Q. F. Lusk, the
father ot Kdltor W. C. Lusk 'of .Vrese
li n n I . " rrak T4. . .1 L KM JU .W n. At VS.. J.l
of the one we offer thla week Is odd
made of imported china, handsomely decorated In exquisite
unique and the whole effect artistic. They are worth more than
offer them during this Saturday Sale
New and elaborate design, made of
selected solid oak, Mirror of that
square Colonial design, French
plate. Four roomy drawers, of
. laminated construction. You must
see this dresser to appreciate its
We have secured mora of those fam
ous Nantucket leather rockers you
appreciated so much last season.
, They're large, roomy and comfort
able. Framo made of solid oak,
.American quarter-aawed. Spring
seat. Like illustration. They are
i world beaters at the
' price. Special
RANGES and HEATING STOVES. Fall
sample line now on display, bright and
new. Lincoln, Peninsular, Cox, and other
famous makes. Prices t suit every purse.
Tavpvii w a tut uuj
Until 10 O'
and Dakotan. Mr. Lusk, who wa nearly
70 year of age, la survived by his wife,
one son, the newspaper owner named, and
one daughter, Mrs. Berkley of Hasel.
TECUMSEH, Neb., Sept 10. (Special.)
Mr. James McGlnley of near Douglas and
Miss Helen Stetter of Tecumseh were
married at the Catholic cathedral In Lin
coln at 9 o'clock a, m. on Wednesday.
The ceremony wa performed by Rev.
William Bradley, a former priest of St.
Andrew's churoh of thla city.
Miss Adeline Fuhrer of Lincoln and Dr.
Joseph E. Strayer of Hartlngton, were mar
ried at the residence of Rev. Charles W.
Savldge, the officiating minister, at t:30
o'clock on Thursday evening.
No Trace of Assailant.
HURON, S. D.. Sept. 10. (Special.)
Although the country for miles surround
ing this city haa been acoured by armed
posses of men to the number ot between
2U0 and S00 no trace haa yet been found
of the man who shot Officer Hawley Tues
day night. Among tha suspecta now in
custody It is believed that two are familiar
with the circumstances leading up to the
shooting and from what can be learned
the disturbance waa a mere fake for the
purpose of attracting the attention of the
officer so that he might be "gotten away
Conmll joat doctor fmly aieerf mcJlcal mat
ttrs. It know. Tnut him. Do at h toy.
Follow hit mdtlca of ell Umtn. f f
Saturday's Sale Special
Again . We
Come Early. Ve
and unusual and should ba apprecia
Are you ever in
need of an ' extra
bad at some inop
portune timet This
article of furniture
fills all the require
ments. It's an or
nament for any
room, made of
solid oak, upholster
ed In Nantucket
leather, deeply tuft
ed. Open up to a
full size bed. Bed
ding may be stored
in roomy compart
ment under seat.
You need this now.
Special for Saturday
with." The search continues and It I
thought that the guilty man will be cap
tured. Officer Hawley' condition la some
what improved today, but the chances of
hi recovery are very alight.
If you have anything to sell or trade
and want quick action, advertise It in The
Be Want Ad column.
Behind lb Serena.
A negro preacher In a Oeorgla town was
edified on one occanon by the recital of a
dream had by a member of hi church.
"I was a-drsamln' all dla time," said the
narrator, "dat I was In Ole Satan's domln
tons. I tell you, pahson, dat was shore i
bad dream!" .
"Was dere any white men dere?" asked
the duHky divine.
"Shore dere was plenty of 'em," the
other hsatened to assure his minister.
"What wa dey a-dolnT'
"Ebery on of "em." wa the answer,
"wis a-holdln' a culli'd puon between
him an" de fire!" Harpr'a Wtekly.
From Bad to Worse.
"Hello. Peckeml" aala Mlggles as they
met on tha street. "I hear you and your
wife had words and ahe left you."
"Yea, that's right," rejoined Peckem.
"That'a bad," aald the other. "I'm aw
fully sorry to hear It."
"Oh." the husband retorted, "tha doeen t
worry me. but I'm afraid she'll do some
"Worse!" echoed Mlggles. "What ooull
ahe do that'a woraeT"
"She could come back." answersd Peek
em. aa he amlled a sickly smila Chicago
All run down, easily tired, thin, psls,
nervous? And do nof inotr vhst to
take ? Then go direct to your doctor.
Ask his opinion of Aytr's non-alcobor-ic
Sarsspsrilla. No alcohol, no stimu
lation. A blood purifier, a nerve tonic,
a stron alterative, sn sid to dlreition.
Tho Omaha Doo
IS ON SALE
World-Toma New Co.
Atlantic City, N. J.
Shep Pros., Mil TVciflo Ave.
l'enn New Co.
A Talon, Cal.
Amoi New Co.
D. K. Wolfson.
Oray-fUubblefleld Co. ,
C. Boneul. au Main.
Buffalo, N. X.
C. H. lamptnin.
Samuel Conn. ICS Elhurst
Elllcott Bquare News Stand
araplre .News stand, Jackson A Dearborn,
Chioaao Newspaper Aa'y. lit Madison.
OmiT Paolfio itotnU aw
Queen City New Co Tm Jackaea Rrd.
P. O. New Stand, 1W Dearborn.
KaUerhoXf Hotel, t? Clark.
I Peterson, M West rth.
Colorado Springs, Colo.
Antler Pharmacy Co.
Colo. Wholesale Newspaper Agency.
Deadwood, 8. D.
Black Hll la News Co.
Franklin New Co.
H. P. Hanson.
Majestic News Da.
Jos, CrConneii, I7l Wane.
V?S,7, Nw" Asjeocy, Its) 17th St.
Kendriok Book at Btat Ota. SU 17th.
Brown Palace Hotel.
Dea Moinea, In. .
Fred Oeia. MT 'W. Isth .i
Mose Jacobs, ft SU .
Edmonton, iiHa, CAD.
Dominion Cigar .0, New
a 'nape A, W.
Excelsior Springs. Mo.
B D, Hlgbo. 30$ a KarftaOa, .
W. C. Bisk.
W. a CoUln. Tha Royal JBoM. .
Helena, Mont, ' ,
W. A. Moor' ;
Hot Springs, Ark.
T. Marks, 8U Central Ave. " ' f
Fort Pitt New Co.
Dan A. Shannon. 14 Central Are. j
C. H. Weaver Co.
Hot Springs, S. D.
L. H. Jennings.
White News Co.
international Newa Agency.
World-Toma Newa Co.
Kansas City, Mo.
World-Yoina News Co., 313 Wall St. '
Rlckseeker Cigar Co., th snd Walnut.1'
Held s News Agency, 400 E. th.
Loa Angeles, CaL '-
Amos News Co., 711 So. Olive. '
M. 11. Hullldoy.
way Mews Co.. ,
LeulsvlUe, Ky,' . 1 ' ?
Kentucky International News Co.
World-Yoma Newa Co.
Hotel Pflster. s
t runk .ui.Kein, Grand Ave and 3d St
Minneapolis, Minn. t
Century News Co., S Bo. 3rd.
W. J. Kavenuugh, 48 8. 3d St.
New Orleans, Lu.
Hotel Grunewald. '
New lork City, N. Y.
Edward Dorf. Werld Bldg, Axcada "
K. lOyuiun, lirues euie olauwM.
imper.al Hotel. .
Grand Union Hotel.
Holland Hotel. ,
Harry J. Schulte, Times Square Station.
Amos News Co.
Athens News Co.
Harrop & Goddard.
J. Gabe Taylor, itA Grant Ave.
D. L. Boyle, 110 26th Bt.
Lowe Bros., 114 2th HI -Gray
Amos News Co. y
Philadelphia, Pa. ,
Penn News Co.
(junker News Co., 600 Green BU
Bellevue Stratford Hotel.
Fort Pitt New Co.
Oregon News Co.
Central Cigar Store, ITS VTaah., Cor. Ola
Rose City News Co.
. Bowmsn News Co.
St, Joseph, Mo. '.
3. Berger, 631 Edmond Bt
Pioneer .News Co.
St. Louis, Mo.
K. T. Jett
SU Paul, Minn.
Cleveland News Room, 101 W. 7th St.
Kdw. G. FlUpatrlea. 331 Wabash Ava '
N. St Marie.
Amos News Co.
Salt Lake City, Utah
Kosenfeld & Ludwlg.
San Antonio, Texas
ma- V tf ...III
JXi.. el 4J
Ban Diego, CaL ,
R. M. Child.. ,
San Francisco, Cal.
North Wheatley New Co.
Hotel Bt. r'rancla.
United Newa Agent, UH Eddy St,
San Jose, Cal.
F. L. Crego.
Seattle, Wash. j
Amos New Co.
L'hss. H. Gprmaw.
Irani a. vv neon, wi Pike St
J. C. Jackson.
Warner & Canfleld,
H. A. Floyd.
Sioux City, la.
W. F. Duncan, Iowa Bldg.
C . 1 ... .
John W. Graham.
Tourist News Co.
T aroma. Wash.
Trego Newa Co.
Wasliington. D. C
National New Agency.
New Halelrh Hotel.
Columbia News Co.
Becker A Orndorff, The