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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1910)
THE BEE: OMAHA', SATURDAY, VXTTOBER 1, 1910.
PH0I1IBS SiiOv T I1E1H COLOHS
Ecady to Fight in Campaign if
Money is Furnished.
CHAIRMAN KUSENETTitt'S TASK
C Present IXmtnili for Uit Ilr
I "If flecelved by Kepnbllraa C m
mlttee at Lincoln ngtrillou
If Half-Minute Store Talk
(From a Btal'f Correspondent.)
UNCOIvN, fappt. aO. Sieclal.j Some of
the prohlhltionlHts who forced county
opUon Into tli republican stale platform
over the objection of real republicans, who
arc opposed to prohibition, have Indicated
their real object at lam. They wanted tho
republican party to become tie prohibi
tion party of Nebranka so they criuld get
their hands Into the treasury. When the
committee waa named by real republicans
It was usually hard work for fakera to
, get In and get the money, so the "work
ing" prohibitionists forced county option
through the convention no they might have
a grip on the strong box of the committee.
All of which In borne out by the fact
that every on of the prohibition bunch
which has called to pay his respects to
Chairman Husenetter has come with Ills
palms up asking for money "for tl.s
cause." Not one, according to the chair
man, has come to offer his services, but
each one has asked for money.
This Idea of turning the hard-earned
money of real republicans and candidates
over to prohibition workers who havs
placed the injubilcnn party In its embar
rassing pomtlon does not suit Chairman
HunenHttor at all and he rcsentH It, The
chairman believes. ' as thexe people have
forced the republican party to stand for
county option and have made It tho only
Issue in Nebraska this year, It Is their
duty to bear the brunt of the fight and de
fend the IsHue they have raised.
One member of the prohibition outfit,
after the chairman had agreed to furnish
speakers for a big meeting, actually
wanted the state committee to pay for
the hall In which the meellng la to be held.
Others of the cult have sent In letters
suggesting where the money of he commit
tee could be placed with a certain pro
hibitions for good results. Another sal
aried prohibitionist suggested to the chair
man the advisability of hiring another
good worker "In tho cause" to look after
certain affairs connected with the election
at an expense of several hundred dollars.
On the heels of all this, after assisting
in forcing the republican party to defend
prohibition, the Lincoln Bivenlng News has
come out saying that county option will
not cut ciuulte so much ice In the guber
natorial race later as It does now. Toe
News suggests that the county option fight
be settled In the legislative districts.
It la not unlikely that the state chair
man will Issue within a day or two a state
ment setting out his opinion of the way
the county optlonlsts-prohlbltlonists are
Coaservatlonlsts Travel Bom.
Nebraska's Conservation commission has
proven a good thing for the Burlington
railroad If It has done nothing else. It
fcaa also enabled Prof. George E. Condra
to get around a Jot where otherwise he
might have had to stay at home or the
University. The late legislature appro
priated $1,000 to pay, the "necessary ex
pense of the conservation commission."
Of that $1,000 Prof. Condra baa expended
H07.S8 for mileage books of whloh all but
tflO waa paid to the Burlington. The re
mainder went to the Northwestern. To
make up the total of tsui.09, which has
! been spent the following Items ar listed
In the records at the state house: Chan
cellor Avery, $5; Cornell Engraving oom
party, IJJ.96; George Bros., I3.7B; Maude
Conger, .60; George Barrowman, S;
E. U. Edwards, I.J6.S6; Cornell Engraving
I The conservation commission waa first
' appointed by Governor George La. Sheldon
at the time President Roosevelt called his
conservation meeting In Washington.
When Governor Shallenberger was In
augurated he continued the same men on
the commission, which at once got busy
and secured an appropriation to pay the
expenses of the body. The first expendi
ture was dated July 15, 19ja, and the latest
September 12, 1910.
One Candidate br Petition.
Armenlus P. Cully of Loup City called at
the office of the secretary of state this
morning and left a well-signed petition ask
ing that his name be placed on the ballot
this fall as a candidate for senator In the
Sixteenth district. Mr. Cully was a candi
date for the republican nomination, but
(ailed to secure the plum and now his
friends have asked that his name go on
the ballot with no party designated. He
signed statement No. 1.
t'nudldates' Plotares Exhibited.
The republican state committee has
Rtaj led out It. II. Langford with a stsreop
tlcon to hold meetings throughout various
parts of the state. Mr. Langford will ex
hibit pictures of tho republican candidates
and recite some history about each.
Slav Return la Pieces.
Clark Perkins, secretary to the State Rail
way commission, bade his friends a longing
farewell this morning and started on a trip
to Wilbur. The cause of all the feeling put
Into the good-bye was tho fact that Perkins
Is to return with V. G. Powell, rale clerk i
of the commission, In the latter's auto
mobile and that automobile has a record of
bucking higher and Jumping farther than
any machine In tiiis part of the woods.
m Duhliuau lias Throat Trouble.
Mayor Jaiuus Uahlmaii ot Omaha, demo
crtlc nominee (or governor, spent the night
la Lincoln and left this morning is his
automobile for Tecumseh. The mayor was
suffering severely with throat trouble and
Conference of Republicans Hild to J
Consider Political Situation I
Finds it Favorable. j
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Sept. . (PpeclaD-The r-
publican congressional committee- for the j
t-'mirtli district met at the Llndell hotel !
FYldty. The meeting was hld in Lrfnooin
on account of the railroad facilities. The
mnKiw ' rial committee Is composed of:
Putler-L. S. Hasting", I'avld City.
Fillmore R. Psndrork. Geneva.
Gage William Thomas. Plckrell.
Hamilton T. E. Williams. Aurora.
.Iefferw.n-A. F. Smith. Falrbury.
Polk c. L. Kin, Osceola.
Saline- F. J. Sa.lilek. Wllber.
Haunrters Charles It. Slama. Wahoo.
Seward .1. F. (ieesan, Seward.
Thaver H. L. Hoyes, Hebron.
York-H. R. Copley, York.
W. Q. Dickinson of Seward Is chairman
of the committee and Thlllp F. Bnr-ss of
Wahoo In secretary. Practically all of the
committee members were present or were
repte.nted by some one from their own j
county. The situation In each of the coun- i
ties was carefully discussed arter luncneon
at the Llndell hotel and the reports were
uniformly favorable to the republican can
didate. Mr. Sloan, In speaking of the situation,
"The district which I seek to represent
is largely an agricultural district, and my
education and Interest, past and present,
along agriculture and stock raising and
feeding lines seems to appeal tn the voters
of the district. My Ideas along this line
are that there should be the same vigilance
and swU exhibited In looking after the In
terests of an agricultural district that we
see so often manifested by the representa
tives of r.ther sections of the country In re
gard to their special Interests.
"In my speeches In dealing with national
affairs I shall devote most of my time to
dlscusslngH agricultural questions and the
development, expansion and uw of the ag
riculture department of the nation, which
ought to fce and will be the largest and
most Important department of our na
"I have been speaking at county fairs,
rMcnlcs and other gatherings and meeting
a great many Of the voters Individually
throughout the district. My formal sys
tematic canvass, however, begins with the
first of October, and I hope to visit and
speak In most of the towns of the district
before election day."
Years ago some clothing store stationed men ealleil "Pullets" outside their
stores to stop out-of-tow ners. They worked on a percentage basts. This prac
tice became so offensive that the "Puller" gradually disappeared. However, a
newcomer has taken his rlace he Is called a ' Hunrier." Me Infests incoming
trains, hotels, public places snd fln'ia his greatest fteld among stockmen. He
Is a'fV' and assumes an air of personal concern In the prospective buyer's
well He usually leads his victim Into "his" store and Introduces him to
someone who knows what to do. The stores employing him leep accurate ac
count of all the business he "run" In and par him liberal neroentuge at
stated intervals No legitimate store doing business on the modern same-pr.ce-to-all
principle can afford to pay commissions Yet It is astonishing how
many so-called high class stores have "runners" out. This storo countenances
no such metnods. We pay no commissions to snyone and Mlow no discounts.
A totsl strangjr or little child can buy here ae advantageously aa our most
Intimate frier.'. i. We appreciate the trade our friends send us but would
rather elose our doors forever than to so degrade the the clothing business as
to employ or deal with "Rutners.
Read Store Talk in this Ad.
"The Home of Quality Clothes"
REBEKAH DISTRICT MEETING
Lodge from Pawnee City, Ternmseh,
Humboldt and Table Hock
TABLE ROCK, Neb., Sept. 30. (Special.)
The 12th annual meeting of District No. 8,
of the "Rebekahs." which Includes lodges
from Pawnee City, Tecumseh, Humboldt,
Table Rock, and Salem, convened here at
4 p. m. yesterday at Odd Fellow's hall, for
an afternoon and evening session. The
following were the list of officers of whom
were present, excepting the Vice Presid
ent: President. Alice H. Boyle, Pawnee
City; Vice President, Lucy Boss, Tecumseh;
Warden, Flornce Dew, Humboldt; Secre
tary, Allle Flsher-wooa, Tame kock;
Treasurer, Sylvia Curter. Table Rock; In
structor, Anna B. Crowford, Lincoln.
Following Is the program:
Musio Table Rock
Invocation ....Mrs. M. B. Fox, Table Rock.
Address of Welcome
M. 11. Marble, Table Koclt.
Mrs. K. A. nuntiey, rawnee uny.
Address. ..Mrs. Anna B. Crawford. Lincoln.
Election of Officers
Following Is the list of officers elected,
who were Installed by the Table Rock
President, Mrs. Nettle Davis, Humboldt;
Vice President, Mrs. Kate Buerstetter.
Tecumseh; Warden, Mrs. Ellsa Jones.
Salem; Treasurer. Mrs. C. E. Hclsm, Table
Rook; Marshal, Mrs. Florence Dew, Te
cumseh; Chaplain, Mrs. Belle Dort,
I'awnee City; 1. Q., Mrs. Youngman, Hum
boldt; O. O., Mrs. Beetle, Salem; Conduc
tor, Mrs. Sylvia Carter, Table Rock.
Our Boys' Shoes are
almost Wear Proof
Not unduly heavy, but Intensely
durable by reason of the excellent
'shoe making and perfect leathers
Little Gents' Welt Sewed
Velour Calf and Patents, sizes 10
, to 134 $2.00
Our Best Boys' Shoes
Rllzzard and Gun Metal, sizes 2 V4
to 6 $3.00
Others at ...$1.50 and $2.50
Our Boys1 Hat and
t Dept. on Second Floor.
Tbis department Is growing at
a rapid pace. People find here
Just the article they want at just
the price to suit them.
Attached collars, remarkable as
sortment of patterns and wonder
ful values 50
Good ones, fully up to our quality
standard.. $1.00 to $2.00
Just the hat jour boy wants, felts
and wools. . . .$1.00 t0 $3.00
AH colors and decidedly worth
50c to $1.00
Gloves, neckties, uru rwear, hosi
ery and any other thing your boy
Km hMk i
IN THE WEST
Our line of Boys' Suits nnl Coats is so much larger, tho assortments
fo much more varied the prices so much lower, quality for quality ami
'above all the location of this section its equipment and the service that
maintains it so much more advantageous than in other Western Stores
that it is a matter of much mystery why anyone should miss having
their bovs clad in Kine-Swanson Clothes.
Our School Suits are Simply
Without Serious Competition
Most stores rely on so-called advertised lines to boost their Boys' cloth
ing business They must charge accordingly. How can they even hope to
offer values to compare with this store, which pays tribute to jio National
advertising, but buys Its woolens In the open market and has Its clothing
made according to special Instructions.
A Glimpse at Our Boys' Suits Will Tell the Story $2 to $15
You Should See Our $7.50 Suits
Garments of such aurpantng elecance were never before offered
to Omaha Darenta at anywhere near our Drice. The ranse of
fabrics Is most complete and the styles correct In every detail...
If you want to save a dollar or so on a boy's
suit Read about these
Early In the year we made provision for suits to offer at three
common prices, but of such extraordinary merit as to arouse comment.
Such suits we now offer In an unusual complement of colors and fabrics
and in every leading style that little and big boys wear. The $2.51)
suits are of $3.50 value, the $3.60 suits of regular $5.00 value, and the
$4.50 suits of regular $0.00 values. Better investigate.
$2.50 $3.80 $4.50
Great Line of Over and Top Coats for Little Fellows.
Arrangt-d In so simple a manner
that no stranger can fail to guide
himself correctly to any corner ot
this grnt"Ht of clothing stores.
Men's and Toung Men's Snlts Cen
tral pnrtlin of main floor.
Salts Priced Prom $85 to MO In
wur lrobe section on second ilnor.
Full Dr.es and Afternoon Wr Ex
clusive dept., at S. W. corner sec
Boys' and Children's Clothes Hiiuth
aide of great eocond floiir.
rnrnisblng Oooas from the Best
Makers South side of main floor.
Bats and Csps for Men North side
of main floor.
Shoes for Men and Children Rear
of main floor.
Overcoats in, Top and Bllp-on
Coats Kast half of second floor.
Children' Bats and Furnishing
Goods Centr.-il portion 2nd floor.
Trunks, Grips, Suit Cases North
Hide of bo-somcnt floor.
Work Clothes Corduroys, Etc S.
W. portion of banement.
Hualness offices on baJcony.
Tailor ahop In baaemnt.
Checking privileges for parrels.
I'rlvate teliphone exchange.
Numerous resting places.
opened the convention with an able ad
dress telling of the history of the county
organization? Its origin and its wonderful
growth. A number of prominent speakers
took part in the day exercises, both yester
day and today. The convention Is one of
the largest attended ever held In the coun
ty. The convention will close with a big
rally, children being brought from all parts
of the county to take part In the parade
and torch lights will be used by all child
ren over 10 years of age. It Is estimated
that 600 will be In line.
CASS SUNDAY SCHOOL WORKERS
W. C. T.
State Convention Passes Resolutions
Bearing on Politics.
FAIRBURY. Neb., Sept. 30. -(Special.)
The State Women's Christian Temperance
Union convention, which is In sestilon at
the Christian church in this city, pledged
Sl.oto to be used during the coming cam
paign In their struggle against the liquor
Interests. Officers for the coming year
were elected, as follows: Mrs. F. B.
Heald of Osceola was re-elected as presi
dent; Mrs. 8. K. Dalley of University
Place, vice president; Mrs. C. M. Shepherd
of Lincoln, corresponding secretary; Mrs.
Olive Jackson of Falrbury, recording sec
retary; Mrs. Laura Taggart of Omaha,
treasurer; Mrs. D. C. John of Omaha, dele-gate-at-large.
The following resolutions
1V renew our vow to stand for the
total prohibition of the manufacture and
sale of alcoholic beverages.
To this end we pledge ourselves to
agitate, educate, organise and legislate.
We believe that women should vote equally
with men and we will make every effort
toward that end as a potent factor In
breaking the power of the liquor oligarchy.
We pledge ourselves to work for the
election of Mr. Aldrlch as governor as the
most effective means of defeating the
principles advocated by his opponent.
We heartily congratulate and thank
W. J. Hiyan for his declaration In favor
of county option and for valiantly carry
ing his cogent arguments into the enemies
country and we thank Richard L. Metcalfe
recent democratic candidate for United
States senator and associate editor with
Mr. Hryan. for the noble stand he has
taken in bolting the h,ad of the demo
cratic ticket because It does not represent
the sentiments of the democratic party,
but the moat obnoxious of all the special
Interests forced upon us.
We thank the local unions and other
friends of our work who have so gener
ously pledged and contributed funds for
Convention at Greenwood Goes on
Record In Paror of Aldrlch.
GREENWOOD, Neb., Sept. 30. Special)
The Cass county Sunday School association
closed two day's session here last evening.
Dr. Hamil who has a world wide repu
tation as a Sunday School worker was pre
sent one day and made two addresses on
Sunday school work.
The following officers were chosen for
the ensuing year: President, James Ston
der, Louisville; Vice President; A. R
Wachtel, Union; Secretary, Mrs. C. E.
Noyes, Louisville; Treasurer, 8. J. Ambler
Weeping Water; Superintendent 1st district
Jesse Perry, Platts mouth; Superintendent
2nd district Miss Selma Marqttardt, Avoca;
Superintendent 3rd district, Mrs. Nora
Eveland, Murdock; Teacher tralnnlng, C
C. Wescott, Plattsmouth; Elementary
teacher. Miss Emma Jordan, Alvo; Inter
mediate, B. F. Jodklns, Eagle; Adult, L.
W. Gode, Plattsmouth; Home, H. T.
Squire, Wabosh; Pastor, L. F. Townsend,
Greenwood; Missionary. II. G. Wlllimson
Elemwood; Temperance, W. L. Austin,
CASH Plattsmouth; Visitation, Miss Mlnne Metg-
ger, Ceder Creek; Llterture, Mrs. J. B.
Hongate, Weeping Water. The conven
tion voted to oppose Dahlman for governor
and to support C. H. Aldrlch.
WYMORE MAN'S CLOSE CALL
Jacobs Rolls Uniier Train, lint la
Pulled from In Front Of
BEATRICE. Neb.. Sept. SO. (Special
Telegram.) A. Jacobs, a butcher from
Wymore narrowly escaped being killed at
the Burlington station this afternoon. In
attempting to board tho train he missed
his footing and fell against the trucks
and rolled on the track. The baggage
man grabbed him and pulled him from
under the coach before the hind wheels
passed over him. He sustained an ugly
gash In the head and was severly bruised,
but otherwise escaped Injury. He waa
put on the train and taken home.
received treatment from a physician while
here. The mayor's automobile had a blow- the campaign.
out several days ago and while It wis be- '
ing fixed the mayor yanked a blanket and MISSION ARIES AT TECUMSEH
rolled himself lu It for a few moments' j "
sleep on tho ground. Not having thu M" Women from Foreign Fields
saddle bags of the old days for which he' W,n M"k Addresses,
said he would now give he naturally t TECUMSEH, Neb., Sept. 30. Tecumseh
caught cold. When he left this mi ning , wl" ne 1,10 ccne of an important religious
his voice vtas almost In normal condition ,nrrln' on Thursday. Friday, Saturday
and his throat was much better. 1 nd Sunday. Oct. , 7, , and . At that
The Key to the Situation Beo Want Ads.
Two DlTorrea Are Granted and Nam
ber of Other Snlts Disposed of.
CENTRAL CITY, Neb., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) Judge Hollenbeck convened the reg
ular fall term of the district court here
Monday morning, and by last evening all
of the Jury work, which at first promised
to consume two weeks, was cleaned up
and a recess ot the court was taken until
November 8 and the regular Jury panel
was dismissed for the term.
On the criminal docket the case of the
state against John Marquis was con
tlnued, the plaintiff giving bail for his
appearance at a later term of the court.
The action of the state against A. A
Hastings, an assault and battery case, and
the case of the state against Sylvester
Bronson, a case growing out of the shoot
ing of a dog at Clarks, were both dis
missed upon the motion of the county at
torney. On the civil docket the action of Quln
tllla M. Dresher against E. H. Barrltt re
sulted in an Instructed verdict for the de
fendant. The action of Newton J. Hoag
land against W. F. Jarman resulted in a
verdict for the defendant, the case being
tried before a Jury. This was an action in
which a physician sued for professional
services and the defendant set up the plea
that there Was an agreement In effect of
"no cure, no pay." and that there had
been no cure. The Jury took the de
fendant's view of the case.
Two divorce petitions were heard and
the petitions granted. Altna M. Wood was
granted a divorce from Elmer E. Wood
on a plea of desertion, and Olive Clawson
Myers was granted a divorce from Frank
William Myers and was given the custody
of the children, $350 permanent alimony.
(Continued ea Fourth Page.)
3 2 for 25 CSir.1.1:, ti
"Chew Chase" is a new close-
front collar, with lots of style and
more comfortable than the fold
collar you are wearing.
Corliss, Coon Sc Co., Makers
tore off the town
extends a cordial invitation to the many Ak-Sar-Ben
visitors now in our city to come in and see Omaha's
only strictly modern clothing store make it your
headquarters, let us take care of your packages, etc.,
in fact we want you to make yourself thoroughly at
home with us. If you should find time while here we would like
the opportunity of showing you the most artistic line of Fall
Suits and Overcoats ever designed, at prices so extremely sane
and sensible that we arc sure to interest you. Browning, King &
Co. quality and style are what most men want.
88 Pages of boost for
The Omaha Sunday Bee
Send copies to your friends
Useful Things at Little Prices
ne Day, Saturday. Oct. 1
Imported German Clock
Fine imported time-piece, works and
case both of German make. Handsome
case and a strictly good time keeper.
One of the best clocks we have ever sold.
We have a limited quantity only. Reg
ular price is $3.00 Saturday one to a
" 1 Fourth Floor.
"1 am having good meetings and am well
satisfied with the reception 1 am getting '
over the stale," was the comment of the
mayor as he loft the city this morning.
Condition of Stale Treasury.
The rtport of State Treasurer Brian
for the month of September shows the
receipts of the office to have been JJJd.
279. 8; payments. 3.'!.aI.V3; balance in
all funds, 55,40.6. The cash and cakh
Hems on hand amounts to $3Ji,937, the
remainder being on deposit. The per
luanent school fund contained uninvested
only 912,5-S. The permanent funds In
vested amount to i, 787, 316.
time the twenty-seventh annual
A Bau'hrlur's Keilrrtlona.
v Most men don't deserve much, and they
' get less.
y A woman can get Jealous once In a while
i. it sveins to in he more courage to ac
" knowledge a little virtue than tu commit a
Anybody can get a comfortable fortune
by saving his nu-ney, so nsariy everybody
NUAAoer lt-Mew York Prea "wrB'
of the lopeka branch ot the Woman's
i Foreign Missionary bodety of the Method
ist Kpiscopal church will be held here.
The district Is a large one and it is ex
pected that as man as ljo delegates will
be In attendance.
The following missionaries will be here:
Bishop W. F. Oldham ot Asia, Miss t.'ora
Morgun ot Madiad, India; Miss Klixabeth
Varney of lilng ilua, China; Miss Gertrude
Driesback of Manila, I". 1.; Miss Itebeca
Watson of Nagoya, Japan; Mins Agnes
t-axe ot Muttra, lndiu; and Mine Susan
Walker of Itonarlo. South Africa.
The following women constitute the local
committee having the meeting in charge:
Mesdames W. 11. Chapln, It. Pearson. Car
rie Uafoe, P. C. Johnson, Frank Uafoe,
Theodore Smith and J. Classen.
In prcHcntlng one of the
(nost Interesting collodions of
fall hats in Omaha we have at.
t&l ned something which con
rertu every man who appro,
ciaies gootl dress. Therefore,
you wiU bo interested. Our new
Is the beat hat in Omaha at the
price. Headquarters for Stet
In this depcrtnient you will
find the season's' newest offer,
ings, and at pleasiug prices.
New Shirts, new Neckwear,
new Gloves, new Hosiery, and,
in fact, everything new In the
way of Haberdashery that goes
to make up the wardrobe of the
umn who knows.
We are sole agents In Omaha
for the celebrated
for men and women. Guar,
a u teed for sis months.
Boys and Children
In our Hoys' ai.J Children's
department we are showing the
most beautiful and complete
line of suits and overcoats for
the little fellow and his big
brother erer shown In Omaha.
Hoys' and Children's Ilau
and furnishings In all the sea.
son's latest offerings are ready
for your inspection.
Misses' Tailored Coat, In ex
elusive patterns. We are es
pecially proud of this depart
Saturday our new nodding Departments offer for that one day only
a fine white or grey, full ten-quarter cotton blanket,
with red or blue borders, that sell regular for $1.00
a pair, per pair, at
Reversible and Washable Bath Rugs, iu two sizes
24-inchx4 8-lnch, regular $1.25, Saturday only 95
30-incbx60-inch, regular $1.75, Saturday only 91.21
Second Floor. '
Our Art Department offers for Saturday an nssortment of various
kinds and sizes of pretty Jardinieres and Fern Ulshes including some
real Kussian Brass Jirdmleres regular price was
$1.25 or better on aiiy of them, Saturday your
Saturday our Basement offers a very
useful household article, and by the way,
It's a women's Invention.
A Sink Strainer Separates the tablo
scraps from the dlnh water; saves time,
labor and worry. Worth 25c
Saturday, 10 Cents Each
Orchard St Wilhelm
Otoe Banday Srkool Coaveatloa.
NEBRASKA CITT. Neb.. Sept. -The
Otoe County Sunday School convention,
which Is to last two days, Was begun in
this city yesterday morning and wuh a
laxfg auaadeao. Mrs. jtfaiaoa Oveuoa
lttwnina'King 6 Cq
kB K CtOTMINO, fURNISHINOS AND MAT8,
l c nrrnKu... .......
. & WILCOX. Manages.
The Store Of The Town. .
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