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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1910)
THE OMAHA DEE
a clean. relUMe newspaper that Is
admitted to each and every hom.
PAGES TO 18.
VOL. XXXIX NO. 16(. ' -
OMAHA, SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 25, 1910.'
SINGLE 1 COPY TWO CENTS.
The Dinnerwarc Sale
opennd with a record bunlnpas on Friday-
Just as announced, dinner ncta In both for
eign and domestic waro. nolo at half, and
women thoroughly pnjoyed the bargains
Here they are again for Saturday. Sale
opened with 300 sets, no I D-J-a
variety is Bt 111 complete. .2 "C6
JOO-ptece English lto.se. .'10.00 Dinner Set,
now at 34.98
100-pleoe Americ an Rose or Gold Spray $12
Set, now at $5.0S
100-pieco English Flow Blue, 14.00 Set.
now at $0.98
100-t'Ieco EngllBh Rose and Gold, $15.00
Sets, now at S7.50
100-ple-e American Havllnnd Spray, $16.00
Sets, now at, -S7.9S
100-plece Austrian China, $20.00 Sets, floral
decorations, now at 9.50
100-piece French China, $30.00 Sets, now
100-pleco Havlland China, $36.00 Rose Spray
Sets, now at 817.98
100-piece Haviland & Co., $48.00 Dinner Set,
now at -823.50
Other Sets to $100.00, at fine reductions.
Close Out Patterns in Open Stock
This embraces everything in the dinner ware
aBBortment, in English and American seml
porcelaln and Austrian white and decorated
china, at 50
One-Fifth Oil on Regular Optn Stock Hariland Fancy
China Plates, Bowls, Etc at Hail
25c Big Artie Gas Toy Balla
China Money Banks, several kinds 4
Bye Bye Kid Dolls, all kinds, were 98c, now
for, each 25
Boys' and Girls' Sleds, all we have, to close,
at, each , . . .' 15
Let Us Help You To Some
Fine Corset Bargains 5
Factory seconds in this lot. That means little
defects appear' here and there; sometimes
It's a little oil snot, or it may be a alight
Imperfection In the making or in the ma
terial; Just enough to warrant the maker to
omit his brand in them. As far as wearing
Qualities or styles go, there are none more
deairablo at $1.00 and $1.50. We bought
these factory lots cheaply, that's the reason
for these low prices All sizes and models
Books That Boys Like
Booka of adventure by Henty & Alger, well bound,
hundreds of titles, 25c books two for 30o
Boys' books, by Otis, Ellis, Stratmeyer, Castleman
and others; special a 3c
Alao odd lines $1.00 and 11.60 books for 49o
CLEARING IIVISBT GOODS -
. 1 1:8 J t. ?1!
iMtr 1 I I I I I 1 1 ger
1 1 i- .,vr?. . U
THE WINTER STYLE BOOK V
and a Free 15c Pattern for. . . . . : .20c
Most Amazing Clearance Movement on 16th Street
Women's Coats, Suits and Dresses
Several hundred long coats, In blacks j9fT'"m mwmwtmm Additional lots have been added to
and colors, that have been 35.oo. $80.00 I f vt' 't 1 " give greater strength to the suit and
and $25.00. Absolutely select styles of f J '""',N dress variety at $15. In these lines
the present season. -JClegantly tailored 1 "Y J I l' VI ftr values uf to 30- Most, radical
and silk lined garments. No time to lies- I IVr bbUb VaaftV"' sacrifice we over made On such dls-
Itata now such values don't permit It. . tlnctlvely high class Styles.
This sale strikes a terrific blow to profits. Clearance Is our, sole object. We must unload every garment.
Profits and a good part of our cost Is practically turned over to you. We promise you Omaha has not seen big-
Woman' Suits, Srssses and Coats Here's another assort
ment eauolly as Btroim In lis bargain features. It embraces
styles that sold at $0.00 to $25.00. New,
choice Rurinents, too, bouRht for this
season's business. Our clearance price ts
Children's Coats, 200 that were
Bilk Dresses, street and even
ing costumes Vs Off
For Coats and fur llnod coats
at ,. Vt Off
Xilng-srU Waists, clearing $2.!o
and $2.75 waists for... 51.63
. up to $5.00, 6 to 14 year
sizes, at 51.98
Coats, up to $13.60, 6 to 14
vt ar sizes $5.00
Bearskin Coats. J to 6 years,
worth $3.95, at $1.95
Kadloal Salsa Bilk Petticoats Practically our entire stock
shares In the annual clearance. Handsome rustling taffetas
in ivpniy giiRues ami niHnv Riyien, f.tju ana
$9.50 petticoats at 95.95) $.00 and $6.50
petticoats f.T 84.05; and $5.00 petticoats. for.
Srsases, Peter Thomp
son and two-piece wool
dresses; pretty, Jaunty, new
styles, worth up to $15.00,
Wool Swsatsra for women
newest coat styles, in white
and colors, most desirable
garments we have had' at
$$.00 and $S.50, for 91.05
, 1,1 sk Tin Wash Boilers,
, With Coppex Bottoms
' $2 00 kinds, No. 7, 91-35
$2.25 kinds. No. 8, 91-45
$2.45 kinds. No. 9, 91-05
' Z.lsk A.11 Oopptr Boilers
$3.60 kinds. No. 7, 93-45
$4.50 kinds. No. , 9295
Punching Bags..Vs Off
Boxing 01oves...V4 Off
Foot Balls ti Off
Oalv. Tabs and Pails
6BO" Tubs will be. . . ,39o
79o Tubs will be w.. 490
890 Tub will be 69o
10-qt. Palls will bo 15o
12-qt. Palls will be 17o
B. O. R. Had irons, five
pieces; usually $1.85 a
set. for 98a
Wall Kxerclsers, $1.25
kind, cloning at...75o
Air Rifles 76o, 91, 91.85
And 30 stamps
- New Suits and
Less Than Half
The final and deepest cut of all. . We must reduce our
stocks by BOO garments before February 1 Profits,
costs and former selling prices have been entirely Ig
nored. Sell, regardless of the loss involved to bring
stock to a normal basis, is the sole object now Fine
Worsted, Cassimere and Cheviot Suits and plain and
fancy overcoats; our best $18.00, $20.00 and $22.00
values, sacrificed to $9.50
Young Men's Suits and Overcoats ,
Splendid winter models. In the latest styles.
Suits 18 to 20 year sizes, that were J7.f.O and
$10.00. Overcoats, all wooi, length, with -velvet
collars, that were $7.60 and $9.00, or..
Also $12.00 and.$15.0t Suits for younjr men f7,50
Boys' Overcoats, S to 8 years, were $0.00. to $10. 00,. at. .. .93.76
1 Boys' Overcoats, 8 to 14 years, were $4.00 and $6.00, at. . .92.50
Boys' Suits, 7 to Id years, knlcker styles, worth $4.00 and $4.51),
at ' .., 9S.60
Boys' Suit Special Splendid cheviot suits, dark
patterns, good weight, with two pairs knlcker
pants, 7 to 14 year sizes
Children's Tarns Velvet, serge, flannel,, cassimere in blacks
and colors, were 75c and 41.50, at So and, 19e
Men's Shirts and Drawers, heavy fleeced, 60c garments all
sizes, for ,. 35o
Men's Natural Wool Glatenbury Underwear, usually $2.60
values, at T .". ' '. . ....J..........:..... 91.45
Men's Shirts from our b'g ale of a week ago, continued again
tomorrow $1.60 shirts, at 89c
.Boys' Coat Sweaters that were $1.50 and $2.00, for $1.00
500 Boxes Chocplates
Assorted Chocolates to box, and very choice 60c and 60c
quality A delayed Christmas shipment secured from
local-Jobber at a low figure; on sale OCI
Saturday, box .,JQ,
Clearance . . .
Men's and Women's Shoes all the
odd linos from our regular stocks
the best qualities and newest styles
at notable clearance markdowns.
MXN'B 8MAI.X. SHOES Very best
grades, $4.00 and $3.50 lines, In
patent colt and vlcl, cgj 4$
VOBX SHOES All solid box calf,
actual $3.00 and $2.60 (El qo
shoes, all sizes OJl.O
Dorothy , Dodd lace boots, In stylish
gunmetal calf, two excellent winter
styles, usually $3.50, for
pair on our
es. In lace
ItMmZeittX . sale
Trimmed Hats Must Go
Over BOO hats in a big final clearance. These hats are beau
tiful and worth two. three and four times tomorrow's
price. All shades, and hundreds of different styles. .The
hats are as fresh as when first trimmed. It's not a lot of
culled over, dowdy looking hats, such as one generally
sees In sales at this price. You'll ,sv rm v-k
find them to be dressv. refinnd . J) II S 1 I
looking models. Really great bar
gains, at '.....!
Bennett's Market Strikes a Blow
at High Cost of Living
.. Her are ld ehloned meat rates, that are refreshing1
n these dayg of outlandish prices. Let us help you cut your
nving expenses. to the lowest minimum. Note these for
10,000 pounds Chickens Fresh dressed, choice
of hens or springers, per lb
5,000 lbs. fresh Fork Shoulder
Boast, lb lOHo
Tall Lamb Z.egs, per lb..lOVio
mme SoUd Blh Boast, all
bones out 1. ...13Ho
Choice Pot aoast; special, per
Teal Shoulder Boast; .'Satur
day, per lb. .llq aud 90
Mutton Bhoulds Boast; Satur
day, per ' lb. 70
Veal Chops, per lb. . . . . .laHo
vsal Stew, per lb. ...... . .7V4o
tolu Lamb Chops; special ier
,lb- - V ' ....laVio
Lamb Stew; Saturday, 4 lbs
'or .... aoo
Swift's Premium Hams, best
Oudahys Cal'f Kamsi suaar
Cudahy's Bacon, ugnr cured, V
to 7-lb. strips, by the strip,
per lb. 160
"Sunklst" Navel Oranges, 40c
slzo, Including 10 stamp',
. per dozen ,,,.....000
Cuban Pineapples, extra lars-e.
Cape Cod Cranberrlos, usually
12i4o quart, for So
Florida Grape Fruit, largo size.
Fruits and Vegetables - ,
Colorado Apples," extra fancy.
Including 25 , stamps, per
. buxhel box 91.60.
Leaf Letfaoe, young and ten
der, 3 large bunches. ... . lOo
Head Lettuot, 3 heads. '. . , .B5o
Oreen Onions, Young ' Bsets,
Young Carrots, Turnips, per
2,000 Picture Frames
We bought all the odd frames, moulding rem
,. nanta and surplus framo strips from large
Chicago factory at an Insignificant price. All
bUpb from post card sizes to 20x24-inch, in oak,
' chestnut, walnut, rosewood, mahogany, gold,
antique gold, satin gold and Florentine pat
terns Frames actually worth 35c, DOc, 76c,
, $1.00 to $2.00 Bring your pictures with you.
It's a big help In choosing sizes and most ef
fective colors On sale Saturday, Qt ()()C
Hosiery and Underwear
;Thrso January prices make it profitable for
you to buy for future needs. Every number is
regular and desirable, but we, feel the need of
reducing winter stocks
Women's Vests and Pants, fleeced cotton, 36c
usually, at 25c
Women's Vests and Pants, woolen garments, ru
usually, at - -79
Women's Union Suits, fleeced, 76c quality 49
Saturday Hosiery Day
We are particularly fortunate In having thre
uncommonly good hosiery attractions for' Saturday.
A Jobber found his stock top heavy on one nunitnT,
also had come small lots to dispose of all of which
rarno to Bennetts at a .-onerous piice'CUt. Now.
we C's " along to you.
Imported Lisle Hose, garter top, BOe quality for..35e
Fnll fashioned Cotton Hose, very best 85c quality,
Women's black cotton, full fashioned 26c Hose. .
Handkerchief Prices Drop
Very nice quality I,lnen Handkjrchlefs, with 'em-"
broldercd corner, 15c value . i.ICo
Ltnen . Hemstitched Handkerchiefs embroidered,
worth 26c, for J- I'o
Very choicest 60c Linen Embroidered and Hem
stitched Handkerchiefs, for 86
I Double Stamps Saturday yn Olovesl' Hosiery, I
Underwear and Handkerchiefs.
Bennett's Big Grocery
' Poppy Condensed Milk,
large can, 10c, and 6
Navy Beans, ( the best
grade, six pound 25c.
Initial Seeded Ratlins,.,
pound paokage, 10c.
Perk and Beans, Best
We Have, large can. He,
and 30 stamps.
Double Stamps on
S O V F Franco
tAmerlcan, Julienne, Clam
Chowder, Beef and To
mato boup, 3 Go quart
Hartley's Pure Fruit
Jama, Soc, and 'id sl'ps.
Mignonette' Peas, three
cans for 26c.
' Chouolatina, .two cans
for 20e, and 10 stamps.
Diamond fl Chill Sauce,
12 jc, and 10 stamps.
Royal Blue Corn, three
cans for 26c. ' '
Karl Cleancer, 3 cans
for 26c. and 20 stamps.
f Ml nop Meat- pint Jars,.
15c, and 10 olamps.
Paragon Egg Plums, 4
can for 26c. - 1 .
COOKIES Iowa Bar,
and Fruit Wafers, fresh
baked, very delicious, at, '
Bennett's Best Coffee,
S pound for $1.00, and
Bennett a Bet Coffee,
1 pound for 85c, and 30
Bonnetfs ' C h a I 1 e nge
Cotfee, 1 pound lor ISo,
and 10 titampd.
Pride of Bonnet Vs
Flour, sack, $1.55, and 80
. Teas, assorted, per
lb., 68c, and 75 stamp..
Teas, assorted, at, por
lb., 48c, and 60 stamps. -
Capitol Baking Powder,
6-lb. can for SI. 00, and
Pineapple Bale, Straits'
Cube Pineapple, 20c can
' for 10c.
Cream ''Cheese, 'at. pr
lb., 22c,-and 10 stamps.
Virginia Swiss Choese,
lb., 26c, and 10 stamp:).
Double Stamps on But
terlne. California Table Rals
in., on stem, lb., 10c.
. Bour Pickles at, . per
Sweet. Misted iMcklssj
qt., 20o. and 10 stamps.
CATXTOXt OATS,, spe
cial, 1,000 two-lb. pack'
ages, 10c, and 10 stamps.
Sttillwerck Bros Cho
colate, -lb. cake, 23c,
and 15 stamps.
WHAT ABOUT APPEAL BOXDS?
Qneition Will Come Before Board of
Education at Next Meeting.
WHO SHALL BEING THE ACTION T
It Lies Between the City Prosecutor,
Board's Attorney and County At
torney nnd Eaeh is Chary of
Undertaking; the Job.
Members of the Board of Education plan
to discuss at the next meeting the question
of what ought to be done abut forfeited
appeal bonds from police court.
The board has been moved to this-by the
discovery that there Is the neat little sum
of 82,500 awaiting suit and collection.
A large percentage of the bonds given In
police court when appeals are taken, is
worthless. But some at least are supposed
to be good It anyone will sue.
Out of the seventy dismissals entered the
other day In district court. Judge Sutton
has revoked twenty-five and declared the
bonds on these duly forfeited, so that suit
can be brought.
These twenty-five bonds are each for $100.
Who Is to bring suit remains a hay
C. E. Herring, former attorney for the
school board, declares that it la the duty
of County Attorney English, because tho
bonds ure made out to the county. The
bonds must be made out so, for the de
fault of appearance. If this occurs, is a de
fault In district court.
But the school board is to profit and it
seems to sums as if Kdgar Baird, attorney
for the Board of Education, ought to do
the work. Others think the labor should
devolve upon City Prosecutor Dickinson.
This is one aspect of the question which
the Board of Education will take up for
discussion. There Is raised by some people
a still further point. Whether any of tho
bondsmen are good for the $100. Judge
Mitton showed that he thinks they are by
his action In revoking dismissals on
twenty-five out of the seventy.
Civil suits will have to be fought to get
the money, and there will be a great deal
of painful work and litigation In order to
collect, whoever does finally make the attempt.
Much Too Strong
Told Court of Hubby Beating Her,
but Went Too Deeply Into
Mrs. Nellie Clark, appearing In police
court against her husband,' charged with
beating and abusing her, told a story of
too much prowess to secure a conviction...
"He beat me and then he got a gun and
threatened to use It on me," she walled.
"Then I took the gun away from him and
gave It to an officer."
"You took "the gun ajvay from him?"
"Discharged," was Judge Crawford's de
cision. Mrs. Clark appeared at the police station
Thursduy night and appealed to the of
ficers for protection. She delivered the re
volver with which she says her husband
threatened to take her life. She was
lodged In the matron's department until
police court opened.
GO-TO-CHURCH CAMPAIGN ON
Ministers Will Work for Forty
Days Before Enater on
For forty days preceding Easter the
Omaha Ministerial union will conduct a
"go-to-cl loch campaign" In this city. The
executive anmmtltee of, the association was
In sevsion at the Young Men's Christian
asuociatlon Friday afternoon and com
pleud plans for the campaign. A similar
project was carried out suoccsHfully one
year ago at Providence, R. I.
BABY HAS MANY FATHERS
Eddie Turner Wise Child if He Knows
I His Own Sire.
FIFTH PARENT BEING SOUGHT FOR
Juvenile Court Men Have Case of
. Child Who Has Beaten from Pil
lar to Post and Back to
Pillar Attain. '
t ; j I r "?;
V ; 4 . sAicis i t ttwrrcs 1,
The half-pound can of
Contains eight ounces of pure cocoa,
of the finest quality, roost delicious
flavor, and possessing- all the
strength that a pure, unadulterated
cocoa can have..
82 HigW Aware, ia Earepe sae Aasrica
WALTER BAKER & Co.Ltd
EiuUUkee 1780. Dorchester, Mass."
Edward Turner, a boy of 6 years, has had
four fathers In the course of his short life,
but none of them has altogether made
good. The first abandoned him, the second
was killed by a train, No. 3 seems deficient
In a way and likewise No. 4. A fifth par
ent, whom It Is hoped will be able to qual
ify both as to longevity and morals, will be
found by the juvenile court.
To begin wth, , Edward Turner's first
father and mother, whoever they were, left
him when 6 weeks old In a railroad train
running into Sioux City. On this train a
man named Edward Turner, who was an
employe of the road, found the smiling,
cooing baby and being without children of
his own brought the Infant home and later
formally adopted him.
; Had Turi.er lived all would have been
well with the boy, but an engine killed the
adopted father of the baby about four
years ago, after Turner had removed to
Concerning father No. S little can be said,
except that officers of the Juvenile court
decided that It "would be well to remove
the child. The baby was given to a sister
j of the woman in whose care he last had
' Now It appears that to give the title
"husband" . t father No. 4 of Edward
Turner la stretching the language somewhat
and therefore the probation officers have
decided to find a fifth borne for the child.
While the boy has been beating about
from pillar to post and back to pillar again,
the extreme youth of the child renders the
situation . less distressing than It would
It Is the habit of many babies to say
"papa" or "dada" to every . adult male
person who comes In sight, sometimes to
the confusion of the said adult aoale.vBut
If Edward Turner has this Jnstlnct de
veloped to the point of hypertrophy, he
need not be blamed. The baby will be a
wise child, in sooth, If be knows his own
ance from the Brandels. office building, be
cause of the red brick with black mortar
which are being used above the second
Only three carpenters were at work on
th Morris theater Friday morning, but
the contractor said he thought all difficul
ties would be adjusted soon so the brick
luyers and iron workers could resume
work. . 1
RUSH ON BRANDEIS THEATER
Ever? Part of Work Is Being; Pushed
to Complete Belldlng by
The contractors on the new Bran
dels theater have again set a date for the
completion of the theater and they are
now making a race for that date.' Match i
Is the new date and extra large forces of
men are at work pushing all parts of con
struction. Most of the plastering on the
Inside of the theater is finished, the celling
of the boxes and the celling over the rear
of the parquet as well as the plastering
on the proscenium arch.
The building will have a dtffereut appear-
but No Place
to Hold Him
Tonkawa, Okl., Chief of Police Wires
to Omaha, "Arrested Man,
What Shall I DoT"
Tonkawa one of the rising municipali
ties of booming and blooming Oklahoma,
Is dead up against it With an Omaha
prisoner on his hands the police force has
no gaol In which to lodge him. The police
force la Joseph Moore. Mr. Moore Is also
chief of police.
Chief or Police, Omaha, Neb.: Have
arrested your man. No place to put him
what shall 1 do? JOSEPH MOOKE, Chief
With this message in his hand, ' Chief
Savage of the Omaha detective depart
ment, penned a reply.
"Put him In a barrel or the nearest
county Jail. Officer coming by first mall."'
"You see," explained the chief of de
tectives, "we will have to stamp Detective
Tom Mitchell and send htm In a pouch, so
that they can throw him off the trains
probably don't stop at Tonkawa."
The prisoner who Is causing so much
perplexing discomfiture at Tonkawa Is
V. E. Campbell, a farm hand who Is
charged with eloping to the South Omaha
market with a cow belonging to Charles
Helse, a Florence farmer. He deposited
the cow and took a chock for $52.06, for
getting to return to Florence.
. Campbell, when he took the cow; bor
rowed a horse and wagon which he thought
fully left In South Omaha.
COMES, FOR SICK SON, DIES
Grant Mills of Valparaiso Asphyxi
ated in His Boom.'
GAS BUHNER IS HALF OPEN
NO HAMMER SOUNDS ON
THE CITY NATIONAL BANK
Not a Workman Will Mount Sky
scraper Vntll Anderson's Body
starts for Grave.
While the body of Ixuls Anderson lies In
the coroner's morgue the noise of the work
men on the City National bank building Is
stilled. The flag that they raised so proudly
when the highest point of the steel work
was reached Is at half mast.
The workmen came off the building when
Anderson fell to his death and will not re
turn until his body start on Xhe Jourmy
to St.' Paul, his home, where he will be
The Inquest Is to be held by Coroner
Crosby Saturday morning.
I'p to S2S.00 women's suits snd coats Sat
urday S7.M. Parisian Cloak Co., Ill gouth
18th BC Bes5 "add'-Fage Tbi
Man Conies to Omaha to Get Boy from
Hospital and Meets Traglo
Death at Hla Rooming;
Grant Mills camt 10 Omaha Thursday
to take his son, Charles, home to "Val
paraiso from a hospital here, where he
had undergone an operation. Friday morn
ing, on the eve of the Intended Journey,
the father was found dead In his lodgings
at 803 North Thirty-fifth street The room
was filled with gas leaking from the partly
closed burner In the room. .
Willis Crosby, coroner, with Detectives
Murphy and Ring investigated and de
cided that death was the result of accident
rather than design. ,
Mrs. C. McCann, who runs the rooming
house where Mr. Mills' spent the night,
arose early Friday morning to find the
smell of gas fumes permeating the halls.
She ' traced it to Mills' room and there
found him dead. .
Thp Indications were that the gas had
been' turned low and later flickered out, or,
possibly, was blown out.
Mr. Mills called on his son at Methodist
Episcopal hospital Thursday afternoon and
had a cheerful hour's chat with him. The
young man had recently been operated
upon at tho hospital and had sufficiently
recovered to be taken home.
Grant Mills Is a well-to-do farmer at Val
paraiso. Ho was about 45 years old. He
leaves a widow and several children.
TO ,ANSWER FOOLISH QUERIES
Union Parifle Adds to Battery of
Telephones In the Union
The Union Pacific railroad has hired a
man to answer foolish questions.
To be specific, the company has added
another man to its force of Information
clerks at Union station, because the querul-' The key to the situation Bee Want Ads.
ous public has swamped the old corps with
questions otherwise than sensible.
' Another telephone has also been installed
In the Information bureau. The five
phones formerly In the office were found
to Jingle so incessantly that .the company
raised the number to an even half dosen
In order to accommodate the Incredulous
Hereafter ' there will be three clerks at
Union station to answer queries about the'
arrival and leaving hours of trains, dis
tances, connections, hotel accommodations,
extress, baggage, tickets and a score of
John G. McBrlde Is the new clerk at
Union station. He began answering ques
tions Friday morning. Mr. McBrlde has
been In t,he employ of the Union Paclfla
railroad for thlrty-nln years for the last
nine years as gmen.an na is eooui as
well posted on trains as any one In Omaha.
. scalded by Steam
or scorched by a fire, apply Hucklen's Ar
nica Salve. Cures piles, too, and the worst
sores. Guaranteed. 25c. For sale by Bea
ton Drug Co.
QA Round trip Feb. 1st to 7th. inc. Re
turn limit Feb. 19, with extension to
March 7 on payment $1 additional.
Liberal stopover privileges.
The St. Louis Special
' '4:55 F. M.
Dining Cars The Popular Train South
J. D. REYNOLDS, City Passongor Agent,
1 CA1 C m.m n 4 4 AM a li a mn
j j mm t allium awuvi, viimnH, huu,
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