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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 22, 1911)
THE BEE: OMAHA." FRIDAY, DECEMBER 22. 1011.
TAFT MEET1NGJN JANUARY
Executive Committee of Nebraska
League to Hold Session.
OFFICIALS TO MEET WITH THEM
Man Arrrstrd at Sheridan. Wo.,
Fonnd It llrld Tbraitk Cnae
f Mistaken IdfnIHj Tnkea
Chloroform for Mrdlrlar.
(From a Raff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Dec. 81. (Special Telegram.)
The executive committeo of the prelimi
nary Taft league, which has been super
ceded by the organisation formed in thia
city Tuefday, will meet at the Llndell
hotel In Lincoln January 27 to wind up
Its business. The new officials are ex
pected to meet at the pome time and so
ahead with the work. The old committee
Is composed of C. 12. Adams, K. M. I'ol
lard, A. E. Cady, H. C. Lindsay and A.
Wrong; Man Arrested.
C. A.. Morris, arrested at Sheridan,
Wyo., on the charge of swindling a Chi
cago firm by forging the name of the
Uncoln manager of the firm to a tele
gram for money and obtaining the cash
on the tiame, was, released today, It be
ing conclusively shown that it was a case
of mistaken identity. Morris answers the
description and also was In the city at
the time the crime was committed, but
!s not the real culprit.
, Chloroform for Medicine.
Mistaking a bottle containing chloro
form for one containing stomach medi
cine, Mrs. Lottie Landers, 1500 P street,
swallowed a quantity of the poison, but
timely medical aid averted serious conse
quences. Captain Brewster Realarns.
"', Captain Charles F. Brewster of Com
pany C, Nebraska National Guard of
Beatrice has resigned, first Lieutenant
Roy Bchock of Beatrice is a candidate
for the vacant captaincy. The guns and
equipment of the disbanded Beatrice ma
chine gun company have been shipped
back to the federal arsenal at Rock
Clears tp Warrants.
State Treasurer George Is of the opin
ion, that the personal tax payments,
which wll be largely In the hands of the
state treasurer with the February settle
ments with county treasurers, will clean
up the outstanding registered state war
rants. The university warrants are now
being taken care out of Investment funds
i and the interest goes to the state until
such time as there Is money In the tem
porary fund to care for them. The treas
urer expects to Issue a call for $50,000
more general fund warrants Saturday, In
addition to the $90,000 call which Is now
being taken up.
The State Board of Investment now
has applications for approximately $1,000,
000,000 of loans from sources In which the
p. lanent funds can be invested, but
thare Is practically no money on band to
loan.' The first of the year, however,
may put some loanable funds , In the
treasury through the payment of bonds
or other securities held for Investment.
Con lea Buck from Kearney.
t Land Commissioner' Cowfee returned to
day from Kearney, where he looaea over
the euberculosis hospital, which is nearly
ready for opening, and also the Boys'
Industrial school. At the latter Institu
tion an automatic stoker Is being. In
stalled, which Is confidently expected will
result In a saving of fuel.
Frank Gandat of Pierce county was In
the land commissioner's office today
claiming money paid on lease for a quar
ter section of school land which he for
merly held under lease. His lease was
forfeited for nonpayment of lease money
during the Eaton administration, and. the
land has been released to another ten
ant. He had with him tils original lease,
which, like all such, ran for a period of
twenty-five years, and as that period
had not expired he could not see why he
was not entitled to the money paid to the
'state on the new lease. The whole office
force took turns trying to convince him
that his lease had been forfeited and was
of no value, but he announced thathe
Intended to haunt the land commissioner's
office until' he got his money.
Begin Lincoln Monument.
Tomorrow' morning at 10 o'clock Sec
retary of State Walt will throw the
first shovelful of dirt for the foundation
of the Lincoln monument which Is to
stand- on the west end of the capltol
grounds. C. G. Blake of Chicago has
the contract for the foundation, pedestal,
and large granite block which stands
back of the monument and on which
Lincoln's , Gettysburg speech will be en
graved. George McPhersoti, his repre
sentative, Is here and will push the work
through, hoping to have it completed by
Governor Aldrich returned this morning
from Auburn, where he Inspected the
guard regiment and made an address in
the evening. '
The State Railway commission was
still busy today with the hearing on the
Northwestern railroad valuation- The
scene shifted today from city to country
itnd the railroad had witnesses on the
Stand to testify to the relative value of
right-of-way and adjacent lands In rtan
ton county. They will follow this up, it
is stated, with showings In other counties
through which the line runs. Their
.witnesses place a somewhat higher
valuation on the proierty than do the
Clark Perkins, one of the secretaries
of the State Railway commission, said
today the annual report of the state com
mission probably would not be out be
fore April 1. It Is supposed to be filed
December L This means, under the
terms of the agreement under which
(A. B. Allen was chosen secretary of the
commission,, thut the two will be Jointly
employed until April and the salary of
the orflce. $2,4o0.. divided between them.
The hearing was adjourned this after
noon until January 9 at 11 a. m. Action
was taken at the request of the railroad
representatives who desired to put the
chief engineer of the road on the stand
and he could not be present at this time.
The state oil Inspector today rejected
three barrels of gasoline shipped Into the
late from Kaiutaa City by the St. Jo
seph Oil company. It mus part of a
mixed carload shipment, the balance of
which was accepted.
Barton stands Pat.
There were no developments today In
the Woodman-l'nlon fire Insurance com
pany affairs. Auditor Barton only sailed
t the statement of Director Walt of the
Woodman company that he thought the
fJnloo officials were open to criticism for
taking a cash consideration for their
resignations. Mr. Barton stands pat,
however, on the proposition that the
W paid to the I nlon officials must be
returned to the Woodman treasury or
there will be something doing. He Is
willing to wait a reasonable time for sue
hactlon, but says the cash must be re
turned. DR. ANDREW J. GILLISPIE.
DAWES PIONEER, IS DEAD
CHAMtON, Neb., Ieo. 2t.-(Special.)-Dr.
Andrew Jackson nilllsnlA died Tn.
Juy of a paralytic stroke. He wss born
at Durance, la., seventy-two years ago.
His father, Andrew Gilllsple. who was
one of the first settlers of Greely county,
iNenrsska, died a few years ago at the
age of 101 years.
Dr. Gilllsple received Injuries while a
child that had always made him lame.
tie was county clerk of Greely county
from 172 to 1SS0. later was counlv aiiDer.
lntendent of schools In Howard county
for several terms. He came to Dawes
county In 1SS4, and was appointed super-
lntendent of schools at the organising of
this county. The funeral services were
held at the residence of his son-in-law.
L. J. Fr Ieager, clerk of the district court
The Immediate surviving relatives are his
widow. Martha Kly,r' nillesnle and
daughters, Mrs. Sadie Austin of Spring
view, Neb.; Mrs. Flora Hartiell, Miss
Temperance Deager, Mis. Winifred
weatty, Mrs. Corrlne Anderson, all of
Chadron; Mrs. Leona Nlckerson of R.
Joseph, Mo. All were present at the
BOHEMIAN STUDENTS TO
MEET AT MILLIGAN, NEB.
IOWA Cm, la., Dec. M.-(gpecial.-Natlonal
President Edward Wal
of Iowa City, together with National
r-ecretary Frank Lawrence and National
Editor Edward Korab, also of Iowa City,
today announced preparatory nlnna for
the big national convention of Bohemian
students and professors, which Is to be
held at Mllllgan, Neb., April 10, 1912.
This convention, whloh la national In It.
scope, will take in Bohemian students of
me universities of Minnesota, Texasv
Iowa, Nebraska, Missouri . and Illinois,
and will be one of the most lmnortnnt
gatherings ' of Its kind ever held by the
national society of Bohemian students.
Delegates to the number of from two
to four from every university or the
middle west wherein Bohemian student
and professor clubs have been formed,
will be In attendance, together with the
national officers, of which Iowa claims
three, and a host of visitors.
SHERIFFS ARE TALKING
SHOP AT FAIRBURY
FAIRBURY. Neb.. Dec. 2L (Snecial.l-
Falrbury Is entertaining the semi-annual
convention of the Nebraska Sheriffs' as
sociation today In the court room.- At
the Invitation of Sheriff Chlrnside of this
county, the convention selected Falrbury
for the meeting place last June, when
the convention was in session at Omaha.
Mr. Chlrnside Is secretary of the conven
tion. J. M. Duncan, president, who lives
at Grand Lsland, called the convention to
order. Among .the visiting sheriffs at
Falrbury are Elmer Hlgely, St. Paul;
Henry Lachnlt. Columbus; Elmer Sutton.
Greeley; George Goff, Pierce; E. F.
Bralley and McBhane, Qmaha; H, V.
Hoagland and Gus Iyua, Lincoln; John
A. Jones. Nelson, and John niiwn
Seward, , , ' ..
SOURCE OF CONTAMINATION
OF LINCOLN WATER FOUND
LINCOLN,' Dec. 21. A one-Inch pipe, its
use and direction unknown, but with a
terminal opening Into the largest of the
welte which supply the city with water,
is believed to be the cause of the present
epidemic of gastro, Intestinal disease,
resembling cholera, which has attacked
nearly 600 people In Lincoln, and of the
epidemic, of typhoid fever which caused
a score of deaths in the city last August.
The pipe was discovered yesterday to be
dripping contaminated matter Into the
well. At previous Investigations It had
been dry and the water authorities had
not suspected that it was the source of
disease. The well has been closed and
measures taken to- remove the source of
OTTO SWARTS LOSES LIFE
BY MOST PECULIAR ACCIDENT
(From a Staff . Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Dec. ll.-(Speclal Telegram.)
Otto C. Swarts, a Burlington . switch
man, was accidentally shot and killed
this afternoon by the , accidental dis
charge of his Bhutgun. The dead man
with three companions had gone fUbbit
hunting.' They .followed the tracks to
the vicinity of Emerald, when Swarts
put his gun down. It fell over and was
accidentally discharged, the load carry
ing away a portion of his head. He was
$4 years old, unmarried and had worked
for the Burlington about three years.
LDISTRICT COURT IN
SESSION AT ALBION
ALBURN, Neb... Dec. 21. (Special.)
The district court convened again yester
day, with Judge Raper on the bench.
Several equity cases have been set for
trial, the prtnolpal ones being the Houser
against Beverldge case, Watklns against
Watklns, Morgenstcrn against Burley
and Cllllsple against Gilllsple. The motion
of Joseph Sears for a new trial, con
victed of statutory assault, was argued
and overruled. Motions In the other
criminal ' esses will also be decided and
convicted parties sentenced.
WEST POINT NEWS NOTES
Mrs. Joseph Dnae. Who Lived In
Coming Connty Forty Tears,
WEST POINT, Neb., Dec. 21-.(tSpeclaJ.)
The funeral of Mrs. Joseph Btise, wife
of one Of the oldest settlers here, oc
curred at St. Mary's church yesterday.
Very Rev. Joseph Rueslng, rector, cele
brating a solemn requiem high mass.
The deceased was 75 years of age. a na
tive of Germany, and had lived here
with her husband, now deceased, for
forty years. She was the mother of a
large grown family and was hlshly re
spected In the community.
Marriage licenses have been Issued dur
ing the last seven days to Arthur Herr
mann and Miss Ida rVhmoldt of Beemer
and to Nets O. Eckdahl of Wausa and
Miss Annie C, Utistafson of Pender.
The Cuming County Deutschrs I-and-wehr
Vereln have chosen officers for
their local camp as follows: President,
Fits Duemmel; vice president, John
Meier; secretary. Otto Krhardt; treasurer,
J. C. Clausen; color bearer, Nleh Suhr;
trustee for three years, peter Jiasslur,
Kearney Men Raiso
Cash for Cannery
KEARNEY, Neb., lc'St.-t Special Tel
egram.) Announcement was made today
that the last subscription was received
for stock In the new $11,000 canning fac
tory for Kearney. The stockholder se
lected a committee of three consisting of
W. " L. stlckel, E. Bowker and C. W.
Kihler- to Investigate and select a site.
Permanent organisation and election of
directors will be held Immediately after
the holidays. ''
The HastlnK Industrial company of
Chicago Is backing the plant and fur
nishing the equipment which will con
sist of machinery for canning corn and
tomatoes. 8 team power will be used. Two
slxty-rive horsepower engines will be in
stalled. A builder will be sent from the east
at oia-a to supervise the construction of
the fictory, home labor being employed,
GAGE FARMERS' INSTITUTE
ELECTS ITS OFFICERS
BEATRICE, Nob., Deo, 2t.-(Spelal.)-At
the closing session of the Farmers'
Institute yesterday these officer were
elected: Dwlght S. Dalbey, president; 8.
F.. Nichols, vice president; J.tO. Essam,
secretary; W. A. Foreman, treasurer.
Dr. Carlson was the principal speaker,
and gave Interesting addresses on the
horse and the care of draft horses.
At the close of his address a draft
horse show was held. Graff Bros, won
first prise for the best draft stallion,
and William Andreas for the best draft
hcrse and best draft colt.
The domestic science department was
In charge of Miss Rowan.
Sunday 'School Organisation.
HUMBOLDT. Neb., Dec. 21. (Special.)
At a meeting In the Presbyterian ohuroh
Tuesday evening, District No. 1 of the
Richardson County Sunday School asso
ciation was organised and perfected. The
following officers were elected: President,
C. L. Hummel; vice president, A. D.
Sargent; secretary-treasurer, II. E. Boyd;
elementary division, Mrs. Lauderbaoh;
second division.. T. II. Glllan; adult divi
sion, Don Grldley; home and visitation,
Mrs. 8.-M. Phil pot; teachers' training,
Mrs. Roy Lemlng; pastor, K. J. Cardy;
missionary, Mrs. Nellie Avery; temper
ance Mrs. A. Edle.
Kalrbnry Woman Commits Snlclde.
FAIRBURY. Neb., Dec. II. (Bpeclal.)
Mrs, C, Hoyt, a middle-aged woman,
who lives on East Second strest, com
mitted suicide today by drinking a large
quantity of, carbolic acid. Her husband,
Who' Is' Incapacitated on account of
blindness, was in the room when she took
the carbollo acid. Mrs. Hoyt was the
mother of several children, all of whom
are grown. The family has been In des
titute circumstances for some time. No
funeral arrangements have been made
New Station at Harvard.
HARVARD, Neb., pec. 21.-(8peclal.)-The
Burlington Rallioad company has
the outside work of Its new dopot at
this place completed and occupied since
Thanksgiving, the workmen being . en
gaged In the plumbing and heatfng ar
rangements that also will soon be com
f.nn Rrown. an early nomesieaoer
near this city, and a brother of Hon. Era
n..n making his brother- a visit
from Everett. Wash., after an absence of
Former York Sheriff Gets Jadgment.
vnnK- Nth. Deo. 21. (Special.) Ex-
County Sheriff J. IL Afflerbach filed a
claim in the district court against York
county for $544.50 as Jailer's fees from
April 6, 1907, to January o. mo. a inai
by Jury was waived and the trial held
to the court upon the evidence and plead
int.. Tha court allowed ex-Sheriff Affer-
baoh $498. The case will be appealed to
the supreme court.
Fonr Weddlna-s nt York.
vnRK. Neb.. Dec. 21. (Special.) Judge
n w, united in ma.rtiaare the last
two days the following parties: William
J. Ballard and MIbb Rosa Seegar, both of
Fairmont; Francis E. Conkle and Miss
Daisy P. Wilkinson, both of Benedict;
pv,iriru E. Carlson of Stronmburg and
Miss Goldle M. Knapp of Polk; Elmer R.
Skoglund and Esther E. Lindholm, both
Two Gaaollne, Victims' Reeorer. .
RKNKLKMAN. V Neb.. Dec. 21. (Spe
cial.) Charles Wright, and Edward
Hogan, the two men ,wHo were nearly
asnhvxlated by gasoline fumes last Satur
day morning, have entirely recovered
and are temporarily working in the city.
The funerals of , Amores and Schmidt,
their companions, who died, were held
Monday. Interment was in Benkleman
' Fined for Contempt
INDIANAPOLIS, Dec. 21.-A plea that
he had been under an Intense nervous
strain because he had "been shadowed
by thugs and hirelings" In the employ ot
the National Erectors' association and
labor unions during the dynamiting in
vestigation, did not avail County Prose
cutor Frank P. Baker, when he appeared
In the criminal court today to show cause
why he should not be punished for con
tempt, and Judge Joseph Markey fined
Baker Interrupted a murder trial yes
terday when he forced Robert J. Foster,
a detective for tho Ereetors' association,
Into court and asked Judge Markey to
protect him against Interference by
To Indicate the mental stress under
which lie had labored. Baker told the
court that a member of the present
grand Jury had become Insane through
consideration of the alleged dynamiting
plot and had Imagined he was John J.
McNamara on trial for his life. The
man . was not dismissed, the prosecutor
said, because It was feared the public
might misconstrue that action.
That he knew Detective Foster had
been armed with a magaslne pistol was
tha cause offered by' Baker for his at
tempt to search Foster in court after the
Judge had ordered him cut of the room.
Foster was searched, but no pistol was
BTOKZ OLD SAXuN URAU, the best
beer brewed in America. Have you
The key to success in business Is tbs
Judicious and persistent use of newspaper
WEALTH 1NWASTE TIMBER
Many Million! Could Be Obtained
from Tops, Stamps and Slabs.
CHEMISTRY BUREAU'S BULLETIN
Tnrnentlne, Rosin, Tar, Roala nil
and Spirit. Pnper and Roxhonrd
and Methyl Alcohol Can
WASUINQTON. Iec. 21.-A great un
developed Industry, worth millions of dol
lars annually, lie at the door of the
people of the south and the far north
west In tho Immense waste of wood In
cident to the manufacture of lumber.
An amailng statement of these waste
an! the consequent loss In wealth and
conservation of timber resource I made
as a result of a two year' government
Investigation, not yet concluded, by F.
P. Veltch. chief of the leather and paper
division of the bureau of chemistry, and
M. O. Donk, assistant chemist, whose
preliminary conclusions have Just been
Thirty Millions a Year.
'The waste wood of the south and
rorthwest. from the lumber Industry
tops, stumps, slabs and sawdust, and the
dead and down timber from fire and
storms furnishes one of the great un
developed resources of this country," say
the investigators. "From this wood, by
industrially developed chemical methods,
the entire output of naval stores, embrac
ing turpentine, rosin, tars, pitch, rosin
spirits and rosin oils, having an annual
value of at least $30,000,000, may be ob
tained without boxing or turpentining a
single live tree.
"It Is possible to recover from tho waste
of the . yellow pine industry (Including
dead and down timber) as much or more
turpentine, rosin and rosin oils as are
now produced by the ordinary methods
of turpentining from the living tree. The
profitable utilisation of mill wastes In
this way would add materially to the
wealth of the south and help to conserve
Its timber resources.
Paper and Chemlrala.
"There la more than sufficient waste
material to yield annually all the papers
(except news) paper and boxboard and
building board required, for which wood
"More methyl alcohol, acetate ot lime
and acetone can be produced from this
wood than is now made in the country
and large quantities of ethyl alcohol may
also ba recovered.
"There are millions of acres of cut-
over land covered with stumps and dead
and down timber, all of which, because
of Its resinous nature, decays very
slowly, enduring for years. There Is
enough of such material to supply all
demands for the above mentioned, prod
ucts for a very long period. The pro
cesses, equipment and technique for the
utilisation of this material are either In
operation or may be readily devised."
Miss Mabel Green, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Green of Aurora, Neb., and
Mr. Harold Bald of the same community
were happily united In marriage Thurs
day morning. The officiating clergyman.
Rev, R. H. Houseman, was one known
to the contracting couple, he having lived
for years at Aurora. A brother of the
groom, JJr. Arno Bald of the Wise Me
mortal hospital, and Miss Lillian Jellnek,
head nurse of that Institution, were In
the bridal party. Mr. and Mrs. Bald will
settle on his farm two mlloa northwest
of Aurora, and In which vicinity the
families of these young people are well
BLAIR. Neb., Dec. 21.-(SpeclaI.) Mr.
Howard Applby and Miss Goldle White
were married here yesterday. The wed
ding was celebrated at the home of the
bride's mother, Rev. Mr. Adams of
Omaha performing the ceremony. The
bride and grcorn left last cvtnlng on the
Omaha train' for a short visit with Mr.
and Mrs. Tom Kinney of 1512 Corby
street, Omaha. About thirty guests were
present' After an extended wedding
Greatly Reduced Prices
Friday and Saturday.
Weinlander & Smith
317 South Sixteenth Street
See Our Adv.
Found One Hundred
The railroad company delivered to us Thursday morn
ing (of this week) 100 high grade electroliers which had
been lost in transit and which should have reached us at
least ten days ago. So out they go Friday at exactly
There are sixteen different styles in Colonial and
Empire brass finishes and you will find them displayed on
special tables set aside for the purpose.
Selling prices wilt be $8.95 to $17.55 or exactly
a half of. the actual values.
Twcnty-fivo Extra Salos Ladios and
Stock Girls for Our
tour Mr. and Mis. Applby will bo at
home about January 15 on a farm nenr
Miss Beulah Parlin, daughter of James 1
Parlln ot Holablrd, rl. I)., and Mr. J. Al
bert Bheperd of Harold, 8. D., wore mnr- :
rled by Rev. Charles W. Bavldge at his
residence Wednesday evening at C
o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. 8heperd left on a
late train for Eugene. Ore., where they
HUMBOLDT, Neb.. Dec. 20. (Kpeclal.)
Wlttlu Pago, only son of Mrs. Ella Page,
living seven miles southeast ot Hum
boldt, and Miss Mamie Luglnhill, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Luglnblll, were
married at tho court house In Pawnee
City yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Leo Neal.
Mrs. Leo Neal. aged SI years, died at
her home, 27t!9 Cuming street Wednesday
afternoon. Tho runeral will bo hold from
the residence at 8:30 o'clock Saturday
morning and from Ht. John's church at 0
o'clock. Intermont will be In 8t. Mary's
cemetery at South Omaha.
II. J. Lambert.
Henderson J. Lambert, aged fiO years,
died at the home of his sister, Mrs. R, O.
Hall, 4JU0 Lake stree, Wednesday after
noon. The funeral will be held Friday
morning at 10 o'clock from the Cole-Mo
Kay undertaking rooms. Interment will
be In West Lawn cemetery.
MILWAUKEE. Deo. 21.-Helns Melxner,
49 years old, known In theatrical circles
In ' New York and Chicago as a scenic
painter and throughout the country In
German circles, died today at a local
sanitarium of brlghta disease.
OTOE COUNTY ROMANCE
CULMINATES IN SEATTLE
SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. 21. A romance
that began at Union, Neb., twenty-five
years ago, was completed here when Har
riet Pollard Barnum of Union and R.
Wills of Seattle, were married.
In the years Intervening In which they
first met the bride and groom had mar
ried and had lost their partners. Mrs.
Wills Is the daughter of lsuao Pollard, a
Nebraska pioneer, and her brother,
Ernest Pollard, served three terms In
congress from the Lincoln district.
Key to the Situation See Advertising.
on Page 16
II I I It u
Apply at Onco
318-320 South 16tm. St.
The Favorite Rye
When you want a good, straight Rye, buy
Distilled (4) times in
(Ordinary whlakay not mora than twice.)
This makes SCHENLEY 4
times purer, with 4 times
better quality. SCHENLEY
tastes and smells and is
genuine because it is properly
aged and its mellowness and
delicate flavor is all its own.
Each bottle scaled with U. S. Government Stamp.
Its age Is guaranteed by the U. S. Government.
Its purity by the Schenley Distilling Company.
- Its quality speaks tor itself.
When you buy Rye, buy Schenley. At all dealers.
Schenley Distilling Company, Lucesco, Pa.
WJH Birik fOCfci
"Tho Favorite Rye
nonettes, Lilacs, Lillies of the V Hey,
Violets, Hyacinths, Narcisscs, Snap Drago. etc.
Potted Plants in bloom. We have Azalia, Be
gonias, Cyclamen, Poinsettia, Primulas. Our
Ferns and Palms and other house plants are of
the best variety.
Hess fk Swoboda
14147 Karri am
It's Summer in Texas
When Winter is Here
ou can take the family and csoapa cold, blustry days for surprisingly
Jlttlo money If you run iluwn
To Beautiful San Antone
Tropic plants llom when wintry days are blowing up here. Let me
tell you details or tlie
of Six Generations"
Tt. IN 0ONO
of Six Generations"
We offer a very fine line of
flowers, home grown, abso
lutely fresh, such as Roses,
Carnations, Poinsettia, Mig
Via the Mhsaari Pacific ,
Thos. T. Godfrey, ra.tene.r wld.Tlcket Agent
1423 TAiK STBS ST, or
IWmmjIfHMf iM.. aj,.y.aaa'agrWj
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