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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1911)
TflE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY. OCTOBER 16, 191L
but wht the exposition hi1 hn to
operation for month.
Arrival ml GAveraor.
Finn for th opening of th how ant
emplefe. The commla!oner from th
s'aia represented a Hi meet Oorernor
AMiirh at tn Burlington station at 4
o'clock Monday afternoon. H will oc
cupy the sutnmohllw with Oouid P1t
anJ be driven to th Rome hotol. where
he will be the guet of th La nil Show
official. Trier ha will remain until V
whan ha will h eocortcd to the Tnl
verltv cluh. where an Informal dinner
'will eh served. Hera the Land Fhow offi
cial will dine with the governor and In
addition thereto around the table will
he gathered D. C. Freeman of Oregon.
Trof Buff urn of Wyoming. J. W. Jame
of Idaho. A. E. Mlot of Cellfnrnle. (i E
CTondra of the University of Nehrarka and
Psvtd Cole and Gould Dleti of Omaha
After the dinner the governor will be
taken to the Coliseum, irrlilni hortly
after S o'clock, paarlnv Into the building
at the eouth antranca. The perty will
pn (long the broad rollonade and up
the stelrce to the Urge hall, where tha
governor and party will be met by tha
following reception committee:
C. C. Rotewater
Thare will be Introduction and then
tha program will ha rsrrlrd out in every
Manager Buckley received notice Pun
day of tha appointment of the following
named member of the Idaho advisory
board: Frank T. Jimii. Uole; John K.
Foulks, Blackfoot; P. R. Hubbard.
Boise; Harry E. Day. Wallace; Truxton
Talbot. Mountain Home; Fred B. R-ed.
BU.s: Henry Holtfleld. Le wist on; W.
Je.nneea, Nftmpa; Joel frleft. Bolee; L.
A. Wlsenrr. Orangevllle. Theee men
ar all here or will he here before the
end of the show.
NOTED ONES TALK
(Continued from Flrat Page.)
finally deliver the tate prliton from th
political spoil nvKtem wa the opinion
expressed by I'r. Charlea R. Hendeiaon
of th t'nlvcrslty of Chicago. Tha people
get what they want from tha lawmaker
nnd the judge, he said, o much ao that
whenever the people decide they want
enythlnit that thing ha been found In
the constitution of th country- It I
aaid to be unconstitutional to confine a
criminal until he la cured, he added, but
when public opinion become strong
enough that power wilt be found In th
And when you learn what you are
lovng when you change warden everv
time the political party In power changea
you will rtae up and condemn the
curtom." he ald. "And you will apply
the recall to the politician If they won't
let you have good warden."
Father ratrlck McOovern offered the
Invocation at the Sunday afternoon meet
ing and Rev. T. H. McConnel! the bene
diction. The Fourth Infantry band from
Fort Crook played.
. Many of the delegate to the prison
congrear spok from local pulpit, either
morning or. evening. The warden' as
sociation met in the evening and organ
lifd for work.
Land Show Tickets
ill' Great Demand
Th popularity of th Omaha Land
Show wa demonstrated Friday and Sat
urday afternoon, whan Bee patron pre
sented their coupon at th business
tofflce, exchanged them for tickets of
admission. Th Be had printed coupon
and also the tatment that fiv of tham,
cut from consecutive Issue of th paper,
would entitle th holder to an admission
ticket Fridsy th coupon became avail
able and the business office experienced
s perfect cruh. Tha coupon bolder
wamped the clerk, but Saturday wa
atlll worae. Clerks, bookkepere and
atenographer had to be called upon to
take care of the hundred, who cam to
claim tickets. There I another bunch of
the coupon to be exchanged for tickets
Monday and sill another lot Tuesday.
Extra help ha been secured and upon
the two days, tha patron of tha paper
will not be subjarted to any daisy.
Have you ai cold with
a backing or racking
bronchitis, grippe ;or aa
asthmatic or pulmonary
con gh with sere chest t
lias the baby croup.
whooping couga ct
Then test the old
reliable Dr. Bull's
Cocgh Smrr, fr.
tlinor.Ma. Uentioa this paper.
! bid rerr bed eold ad eoofh
bottle Of Ir. Bull' Couth Syrup cured u
nwM t Loan, aVfctgavlUa, 1Mb
REGULAR. BOTTLE S5 CT.
)r. Bull' Oough Syrupcontaint no morphine
r chloroform. It if safest sad beat.
tt N ' rJ
-mi i a.
. The most
beer In all
It Is sold.
Ask for bottle and
get tha reason.
Order a case for ffea boa
f5 Blats Cempaajr
rif ! .
Il hw tWealMl
Fifty Years Wedded
MR. AND MRS. W!I IAM KOBERTBON
of Elgin. Neb., who celebrated their golden wedding on October t. 151 L
WEST POINT GUNNERS
HOLD THEIR WEEKLY SHOOT
WEST POINT. Neb., Oct. .-(6peclal.)
The regular weakly meet of th Buffalo
Gun club wa well attended and th fol
lowing scores war made: Joseph Tea
trowsky, 23; Herman Benne, 21; W.
Radueshel and P. Luedke, 20 each. On
the same day th Willow Creek club met
at the farm home of Peter J. Thorn peon.
Two events wera ahot for on for twenty
five birds and the other for twenty. In
the twenty-flveblrd class M. C. McOlnfy
of Omaha won flrt honors, with twenty
four bird; Peter Nelson, Julius Rade
bach, M. Rata and Leonard Malchow
each pulling off twenty-one, followed by
J. Haeffelln, O. Oqulst and C. H. Baaa
with twenty each to their credit. In the
twenty-bird shoot the score were as fol
low: Julius Radebach, 1; Leonard
Malchow. 18; M. C. McQInty and P. Blle
tnater, 17 each.
County Superintendent Mis Emma R
Mlllcr ha announced the teachers' meet
ings for Cuming county at follow:
Beemer, October 14, December i. March
2; Wlsnec, October 21, December 9, March
I; Bancroft, October 28, December 18.
April 6; West Point, November 4. Janu
ary 12, April 13.
Editor Nye, who haa had chart f
the Beemer Time for th last aix month,
ha severed hi connection with that
paper and removed with hi family to
Star, ton. From there n will go to
Lynch, Neb., where he ha obtained a
position on th local newapaper. F, F.
Mends, formerly of Stanton, Is th new
dltor of th Time.
Mr. John Jensen, wife of th demo
cratic candidate for county treasurer,
ubmlttad to an operation for tuberculo!
on Thursday at th Otnaba Oantral hos
pital. Th chanoe for her speedy and
complete recovery ar considered good.
Mrs. Herman Sasa of this place la at
tending tha meetings of th Stat Fed
eration of Woman' Clubs, now in session
at Holdreg, as a delegate from th local
body at Weal Point, ,
Ilappealaara at Dewltt.
DttWITT. Nb.. Oct. 15. (Special.) A
merchant from Spalding has leaaad the
storeroom In tha Creea block and will
occupy It with a 17,000 stock of men
furnishing In a few days.
William Neumann while skating at the
rtnk recently fell and broke his leg Just
above the ankle.
Claranre Co, ley and Miss Rbse Banks
war married in Wllbtr last Tuesday.
Th S-year-old on of Fted Schmidt fell
from a load of corn fodder and sustained
a fractured leg.
Manual training will soon be installed
In the city school of Dewltt.
JOE PARKER FALLS UNDER
CAR AND LOSES A FOOT
TEKAMAH. Neb., Oct. ll.-(8peclal
Telegram.) Jo Parker, aged It years.
fell under a fast freight here thl after
noon at t o'clock. One foot waa cut off
at tha ankle and th other leg waa ao
badly mangled that It wa neceaaary to
amputate th member )uk below tha
knee. Young Parker address I not
known, but It baa been learned that he
has an unci living at Hasting. Parker
waa riding on tha freight and in attempt
ing to alight bar be wa thrown under
AT FT. CROOK
(Continued from First Page.)
KEARNEY LUMBER COMPANY
LOSES PLANT AT MORRILL
MORRILL, Neb.. Oct. U.'-i8peclsJ Tel
egram.) At o'clock thl morning fir
waa discovered In tha large shed of th
Charlea Kearney Lumber company, which
destroyed the entire plant. Insurance,
tlO.000, which will partly cover th loss.
Th origin of th fir ia unknown. Ar
rangement ha been mad for replacing
th stock and continuing the business.
Apple Mar Destroy Stgrbt.
PLATTPMOUTH. Neb.. Oct. ll.-(8p.
clal l L. C. W. Murray, a prominent
farmer residing a few mllaa south wee t
of Plattsmouth. yesterday, while picking
apples hsd a large apple fall and strike
blra In th eye rendering him almost
A tew year ago Mr. Murray ustalnd
an injury to his left eye by being stung
in th eye by a poisonous bug, which
destroyed tha sight.
passenger In the Pullman had grabbed hfi
emergency grip at the first shock and
rushed to th coach to aeelet the Injured.
The flrat man he saw waa Rowtmann,
who, blind from the blood of a face
wound, lay grasping for his wife and
child. Dr. Colllver pulled a coat over
the face of Mm. Rowtmann and the
child and bent to assist the Injured man.
Rowtmann himself, though seriously
wounded did not seem to realise any pain
except the loss of his fumlly. "Oh, God.'"
he moaned, "why did you not take m
with them. I don't want to live without
my wife and baby."
The train crew and uninjured passen
ger formed themselvea Into a band that
worked under the direction of Dr. Colllver
until the arrival of th post medical corp
under Major Dale and Lieutenant Clark.
Army Sarataoas Help.
Three ambulance were ent down from
the pot hospital, which wa In plain
view of the wreck. In removing the in
jured th relief corp cams upon Mall
Clerk William Weat of Kansas City.
West lay with hla left leg fractured by
a falling beam. In his hand wa clutched
tha registered letters, which he refused to
part with until tha officers assured him
of the safe disposition of them
On th train waa a theatrical troupe
consisting of Misses Hope and Oene Con
way and their lS-year-old niece. Miss
Floy. Neither on of th three was seri
ously Injured, though Miss France
Lillian Kanka, another member of th
troupe, wa instantly killed. She wa
richly clad and wore shoe with a nark
from Washington, Kan. Her head wa
mashed Into a pulp.
Brakemaa la Killed.
W. O. Kealer, th brakeman, waa pass
ing through th car when the crash cam.
H waa hurled to the roof of th car,
where th searcher discovered hi body
a few minute later. Except a wound
near the nostril there waa no mark upon
th body. . It waa thought that a splinter
had entered the brain through the nose.
He lived a few moments after the find
ing of his body.
A soon a th extent of th wreck wa
realised by th post officials a call waa
sent to Bouth Omaha and Omaha for
medical assistance. Drs. A. H. Koenlg,
E. L. Delanney and F. O. Beck Immedi
ately responded, together with three hos
pital aurse from th local hospital.
Major Dal and Lieutenact Clark of
th medical corps turned tha operating
room of the po hospital ever to th
civilian doctor, who began to perform
such emergency operation a wera need
Soldiers Act aa Gaarae.
Post Commander Benjamin Atkinson
placed every convenience and assistance
at th disposition of th wounded. Two
squad of soldier In charge of Captains
Doray and Butler established a guard
about th mall car and kept tha crowd
of curious back while th hospital corp
puthed the, rescue work. Three ambu
lance were kept busy for over an hour
moving th dead and Injured up th hill
from th aoen of th wrack.
Just a th last man was removed front
the wreck a special relief train In charge
of Trainmaster Dooley and Conductor O.
A. Derby cam Out from Omaha, bringing
Dr. Olick and a number of the Union
Pacifto and Missouri Pacific surgeon.
Th. together with, another band of
nurses, rendered what assistance they
Tratanea Tell at Wreck.
Tha trainmen. In talking ever the
wreck, were at a loaa to understand th
Kaeekea Dew a ay Wheel.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb.. Oct. -(Spe
cial) August Roesaler. aa upholsterer In
Lhe Burllngtoa ahope, waa laat evening
knocked down by a bicycle which was
being run on to sidewalk, and sustained
a dialocauon of hla left hip.
GANG OF MEN ACCUSED
OF STEALING ALFALFA
BEATRICE, Neb.. Oct. It Special
Telegram. -8herlff Schlek of thta city and
deputy flora Minneapolis. Kan., arrested
three mn at Dewltt, northwest of her
today and lodged them in jail on the
charge of ateailng alfalfa, bay and grain
near Minneapolis. Another supposed mem
bar of th gang 1 under arrt at Lin
coln. They will be taken back to Kan
"It la a pleasure te tell you that Cnam
herlaia' Cough Remedy Is the best cough
medicine I have ever used." write Mra
Hugh Campbell of Lavcnla. Ga. "I have
used It with ail my children and tha re
suits have been highly sauataaiory." Far
al by ail dealer.
will add to your rp-
tatioa for ssakiBg oainty.
delightful desserts. Follow thUrscipej
Kax GeiMiae. 1 cl td .. wini
wc. Slxl k l I li n.
la c. wumi 1 ailaaua. Dla.
sal, a la Wilta waMii aM aiaftad fta a4aiaa
a li iaa aa . , IIU luialnl. Saialaj
tat ataa4 la cowl place IIU aaU, . A4 wit,
mi , .. wall baalaa. a4 aaal ailatata UU Iwal
aa4 tpaagr. rt Ikcail lata Un4lib ac awt4.
Saiaa vita tala cauat a4a al reiki al af a,
at ctaafl. ! ,aaf.
CAUTION - Sa lata ra aa mm eateHa
w, .ui.i y alauaa wmu ao, gt tl, , naa M,alla.
Oar eteW B.k mi Fill far paw
geaeerl rial mm tm c ataaae a4
CWU.S KaaaCaaa KaaaAaa. J In a.K.T.
negligence of Conductor Oross, "W were
Over an hour lata" said Conductor
Travers of the passenger, "but our trsln
waa not by any meant considered 'deai "
John Scott, engineer of the pemsenger.
declared that he bearo no whistle from
the freight. He sad they were not going
more) than twenty-five or thirty mil
an hour. Guy Wilson, hi fireman, wa
ef klng as the freight hove In sight and
did not ee or hear anything until Scott
anoke to him. Uoth men then reverted
and put on the air after which they
K. C. Crawford, engmter of the freight
train, wandered about the wreck, pale
and unnerved. With tear In hla voice
he repeated over and over hla ttory of
the collision. He blamed Gross, his con
ductor, for the wreck.
"We had left South Omaha about .3fi
said Crawford. "1 wa not going at
high rate uf speed. As we rounded the
curve I caught Might of 15 coming north.
Not having received any orders aa to
It. I concluded that It a a Burlington
train. However, I slowed down until I
wa barely creeping. As soon ss I realized
th mistake I put on the brakes and re
versed, but It wa too late."
Engineer Crawford said that It was
the duty of every engineer to sign off
the register at the stations. He said,
however, that a universal custom liad
relieved the engineer of the duty and
fixed It on the conductor solely. "Gross
must hav overlooked No. W or failed to
check Off," he said. At th Missouri Pa
cific station In Bouth Omaha It was said
that white Conductor Oross had signed
off for order he had either failed ) to
check the register for No. 106 or forgotten
to transmit the order to bis engineer.
Baby Sooa Awakens.
While engaged In the rescue of the
wounded Conductor Traver came upon
an Infant a few month old. The baby
seemed dead and the conductor handed
It over to Dr. J, Colllver, who was work
ing In the coach. Dr. Colllver passed his
hand over the body of the child in a
cursory examination and the infant with
a smile iwokt and began to coo. Th
babe was said to be of the Rowtmann
family, though this could not be verified
at the time. It wa given in charge ot
nurse In th hospital.
Immediately following th wreck many
of the passengers who, were uninjured or
very slightly hurt boarded a special mad
up at th fort and cam into th city
The wounded at th post hospital, It
waa understood, would be transferred to
Omaha aa aoon a they were able to bear
A th news of th dlnaster spresd the
fort wa deluged with telephone calls
from anxious ' relative and friend of
pasiengcra Many came out In auto
mobilea from Omaha and South Omaha.
The car Una ran extra to tha scan of
th wreck and hundreds of ourlou people
went through the dismantled car picking
Oevernor Gilchrist Nat Ialared.
Of the uninjured Governor Gilchrist of
Florida, who was on hi way to th
prison congress, was the most prominent.
Th governor cam into Omaha a soon
a the special wa mad up. Other of
th passengers were people on their way
to the land drawing at Gregory and
Dallas. B. D.
The Rowtmann family was coming Into
Omaha to attend a church convention.
and th Conway sisters to present a
Both the railroad men and th pas
senger were loud In their praise of the
post physician and th Pouth Omaha
doctor who first arrived en the scene
of th wreck. There la no doubt that
the prompt medical assistance rendered
th injured saved several Urea
Another feature of th good work of
the fort wa th forethought of Cap
tain Doray and Sutler In turning a
stream ot waUr upon th amoklng en
gine which war surrounded by hap
of plna lumber thrown from on f th
freight car. Th work of th o1dlrs
In thl regard probably prevented a fire
In the wreck. The seat and fitting In
th chair car were smashed to apllnUra
It wa announced at th wreck that
Division Superintendent J. R. Rusa would
Institute an investigation Into tha cause
of the wreck. Traffic, which waa blocked
for .aavaral hours, wa opened up Lata
In the evening after th wrecking crews
of th Union Paclflo and Missouri Pa.
ciflo railroad had labored all afternoon.
HCSH SAYS CREW AT FAtTLT
President of MUaoart Paelfl Sara
Eaalaeer AIe at Faalt.
6T. LOUIS. Oct. tf.-"Tce aoddant caa
only be attributed to the fallibility of
man, as the freight train arew aeema
to have had one of those mental lapse
that sometimes occur, causing tham to
forget all about tb passenger train, not-
withstanding special notification waa
given them that It was due" I th ex
planation In brief of th probable cause
of the accident advanoed by President
B. F. Bush of th Missouri Pactfla.
Th freight train waa mad up of nine
teen losds and three empty car and waa
in charge of Conductor Groao and En
gineer Ctawford. It waa an extra with
out right-of-way against th passenger
According to Information received by
President Bush, the two men, both of
whom have been In the service of the
Missouri Pacifto for a number of years.
seem to share th responsibility for th
'There I a train register maintained
at Bouth Omaha," aald Prea.wnt Buah.
"and it It the rule ot every railroad
that train crew muat check th regis
ter wherever they ar atalntalned. Not
only did this, crew have aoceae to the
register, but Train Pis patch ar Lane at
South Omaha banded Conductor Oresa
aa aa extra precaution, a message that
read 'No. 106 with no signal reach ea
Gilnaore Junction at I M a. aa.'
"For some uaakseountab reason th
man apparently forgot alt about passen
ger train No. 106. There la a double
track from Omaha to Gllmore Junction,
so that ail tha freight train eraw bad
ta da wa to a alt at the ju action until
after the passenger trala paased. Only
, New York. October 15. 1911.
With Hip-Confining Bands
of Laatikopa Webbing and
tha regular Nemo Self
Sum 19 to 38
No, 31ft. Low bust
No. 321. Medium bqst
Tha greeted reducing cor
jet ever made for $0.00
the price .... J ,
Once in a while we hear of a woman who
has tried to wear Nemo Corsets, but has not
found them comfortable.
And occasionally we receive a letter stating
that the Nemo is the writer's favorite corset,
but "this last one isn't as comfortable as the
Nemos I have previously worn" or something
to that effect.
Every time we have an opportunity to inves
tigate such cases we find that the.whole trouble
comes from having the wrong model or the
Nemos are very positive corsets they do
things. If you select the model that is suited
to your figure, and get it in the right size, no
other corset on earth will give you so much
comfort and such perfect style.
NOW HERE'S THE POlNTs Take time
enough to have your Nemos correctly fitted,
so that every bone and seam, and all the
bands or bandlets, will strike exactly where the
designer intended them to come.
And don't try to wear a size too 6mall for you
it will only spoil your figure.
Lots of women can wear almost any corset,
without even an attempt at fitting it.
There are millions of other women, how
ever, who actually need the special corset
service that Nemos alone can give; but it must
be the right Nemo. .
It's really wonderful what Lastikops Web
bing has done for corset-comfort yes, and
improved style. No. 319, pictured to-day, is
long enough for almost any figure; yet when
you sit down it's as comfortable as one of the
old short models, and when you stand you get
the fashionable in-slope" from thc Lastikops
Bands. No. 321 is same, but with higher bust.
These corsets are for stout figures; but your
dealer will show you Nemo models for every
figure some real beauties for slender women.
Better inspect the new Nemos this week.
TSaWBSSaeaasaSaaTaawlaSJSMSTl 1 1 1 " II 1 1 rTT"rTinaT,
mmmmuilZ, "ii'ii 1 H, aaiail l mJl lim.. iiiii"".! mm i'I I fTi'sI ' Z"r '-'l- I
EaaqaarMaa,.ai i,au WiK""aKr iiiiiiiiaiiL
' hi aaansiatll . 'tman inn mtmm,,,U:
Most Kemarkable Sale
A Wonderful Cash Purchase of These High Class Floor Coverings
from an Eastern Mill at a Wonderful Bargain
These Linoleums Are all in Full Pieces Not Remnants
All the 2-yard Wide LIN-
OLEUM worth up to
75c a sq. yd.; at, sq. yd.. . .
All the 4-yard Wide UN
OLEUM worth up to
$1.00 a sq. yd.; at, sq. yd..
All the Higher Grade 2-yd. j
Wide LINOLEUM, that
sens eoc pq. yd. ; at, sq. yd. .
All the INLAID LINO
e INLAID LINO- Q! Cifi
M, usually sells up to P B 1 "
sq. yd.; goes, sq. yd JL
Monday at Brandeis Stores
a single track Is maintained where th
train cam together."
A Tea at Gold
could bur nothing batter for female weak
nessea. lame back and kidney trouble
than Electric But ere. A0c For sal by
Beaton Drug Co.
TWENTY MILES OF ROAD
DRAGGED IN HALF DAY
MARTVTLUC. Kan.. Oct. 15 -Special.)
Group A of th Kansas Bankers' associ
ation, which tncludea the northeast por
tion of the state, met here Saturday. The
local automobile club had planned to
give the rlaltors a drive lrto th sur
rounding country In the morning, but a
heavy rainstorm during th night pre
vented doing so. However, as th day
bright and warm It waa decided to
attempt tha tour in th afternoon.
Imagine th surprise of th nineteen
tutomobll loads of banker and their
hosts when they found the roads in fine
condition for travel, twenty miles having
been nicely dragged after th rain and
befor th parade paased.
"Died af Paeaaaaata
la never a-rttten of thoae who cur eough
and oolds with Dr. King New Discovery.
Guaranteed, too and 11.00. For aal by
Beaton Drug Co.
rOCJLAS, Wyo.. Oct U (Special.)
Luther Fteemaa, ona of th beat koowu
tockmen of th LaBont region, and
Miss Margaret Wlllox. daughter of Mr.
and Mra. James Wlllox, pioneer of this
section, and neighbors of the Freemans.
were united In marriage her Thursday
by Dtan J. A. Tancock of Omaha. The
couple left at once for Denver and
Omaha, where they will spend their
honeymoon. Mr. Freeman is a son of
Brigadier General Freeman and Is a
brother-in-law of Robert D. Carey, son
of Governor Carey of Wyoming.
i .- '
I$T AX3 HIAITH TO KCTHIt AX3 CHILI'
sMk. Wimslow's SooTaiira Invr baa bee
d far ore SIXTY YkARS by MILLIONS of
VuTHKMS ,'o their CHILDREN WHILtf
tEETHINO, with FEIFECT SUCCESS. It
f.OOTHEs the CHILD. bO PTES' a the GC54S,
ALLAYS a'! FAIN Ct' E WIND COLIC, and
as tb beat remedy tor DIASRHCEa. it U ab
solutely kenBleaa. B sure aad safe foe -MrA.
V'lw'l toothing avTu?," and taaa aoaiaaat
Mn.j Xwaair-aS". ctaia a beula,
fci.ni. -J ft I
tiey, ins ml
wiiua uujC '
LKuiuu i t.'r.n, .
Vua-aO Vy ar4uuLsi
Htga grv weMn
Cur uua ul ta jLai
. . a-ma
Cat. Every Bay Bvery Mutat gils,
and Arthur; Horace Wrisht and RT.vi
Dietrl. h. r-atsy Doyle; Abbott ? Whft.
Marseill; Kinetoscope. OrpheunT Coal
cert orchestra. Prices. Nlght 1
6wc. T5c; Matinee loc btit .eats' Js
ecept Saturuay and Sunday fc
HOTEL AMD REtORTg.
400 Room. $100 and li 50 arttn
bath 11.00 to IJ.60. I'JgwS
roar Mother. wlf, M(, l tor
X. H. CLAACY. rrwa.
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