Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 08, 1913, Page 3, Image 3

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WILL SEND FOR THRASHER ' Douglas Delegates
Will Try to Agree
on Salary Measure
Man Who Made Escape on Way to
Prison Caught in West.
Man Injnrrd nt Traction Company
Powr llonne K.xplres of III
llnr( Man In llrr
lonntr SotiRh.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Feb. ".-(Speclnl.5 Governor
Morehead today asked the governor rt
Montana for George Thrasher, convicted
of criminal assault In pott's Bluff
county. Thrasher has been apprehended
In ISreAt Falls, Mont., and will be re
turned to Nebraska It the requisition Is
Thrasher, after his conviction was
placed In the hands of the sheriff of
Scott's Bluff county, with Instructions to
take him to the penitentiary. The sheriff
was delayed In carrying out the order of
the. court and Thrasher escaped from the
Jail under circumstances which Indicated
that he had been assisted from the out
side. KxtrndMlon I'aprra Faulty
A hearing ou extradition papers asking
for the retarn of Gugene D. Collett to
HolUs, Okl.. charged with performing a
criminal operation on Ora Teague, who
died from the. effects of the operation
In that town, was on before the governor
this morning. Collett is under arrest nt
Hayes eCnter. Neb. The papers In the
case, were faulty and Governor Morehead
refused to grant the request.
Deputy Sheriff Died,
Deputy Sheriff J. C. Elkenbary. who
was Injured at the power house of the
Lincoln Traction company by falling
head first down a stairway Into the
boiler room yesterday, died last night.
Mr. Elkenbary, formerly lived at
Plattsmouth, where ho was deputy from
im under Sheriff It. W. Hyers, father
o fthe present Bheriff, Qua Hyers of
Lancaster county, under whom he was
fervlng at the time of his death. He was
also sheriff of CaBS from 188 to 1890 and
again from 1892 to 1894.
The house this afternoon passed reso
lutions of condolence on the death of Mr.
Elkenbary, introduced by Ilepresentatlve
Jeary of Lancaster.
Daughters of Israel Incorporate.
The Daughters of Israel society filed
articles of Incorporation with the secre
tary of state this mornln,g. The society
. is composed of Jewish women in Omaha
and Us object Is to establish and main
tain a public bath house for Jews and
also at home for the aged and Infirm of
that nationality. Tho articles of Incor
poration show the names of 154 women.
(From a, Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Feb, '.-(kpeclal Telegram.)
The Douglas county delegation In the
house will meet this afternoon after ad
journment and try to get together on the
bill providing for Increases of salaries fur
Douglas county officials. Representative
Hoff Is of the opinion that Commissioner
Lynch should have the Increase he asks
for, Foster believes deputy assessors
should get more pay. Druesedow Is back
ing the. claim of the county clerk And
Simon, Yatei and Druesedow favor
measures for commissioners. Each thinks
claims of other officers are without
merit. Representative Anderson objects
to any advance" for any officer.
8EfYVAJU, Neb., FbU 7. (Special.)
The eighty-second birthday of Mrs. Jane
Anderson was celebrated Saturday by the
gathering at her homo of her family and
close neighbors, the company number
about forty-two; seven children, sixteen
grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren
were present. '
Rev. F.'W. Leavltl, formerly of Seward. J
minister or Prymouth Congregational
church, Omaha, Is organizing a smal)
party of congenial people to retrace his
itinerary of last summer through north
ern Europe and attend the World's Sun
day School convention at Zurich, Switzer
land In July.
Mr. and Mrs, T. C. Sampson celebrated
their thlrteeffth wedding anniversary on
Thursday by entertaining a large party
of friends.
Dr. J. and Milton Morrow bvve Just
completed a ten-room office block that
is one of the finest In the city. .
Ed Busk, chauffeur at tho Horsh
berger garage, had the end of. tho Index
finger torn off on the clutch of a motor
cycle yesterday.
Lawrence Timoney has sold his farm,
one mile south of StaplehursL to Mr.
John Schoepf for J1W per acre.
William Walker has bought the Hippo
eighty, two miles northwest of Seward.
Henry Campbell has sold his residence
property In Beward to John Stivers of
Tamora for
John Bhlers and Miss Christine Gehl
bach of Seward were married on Wednes
day. The ceremony was performed at the
local parsonage by Rev, W., F, Rlttarnel.
Christ BhJers, Jr., surprised his rela
tives at the wedding of his brother on
"Wednesday, by announcing to them that
he had been married at Columbus on th
previous day. He also - Introduced his
bride to the assembled wedding guesU
After a brlf visit with relatives In this
locality, he returned to Albion. Boone
county, where they' Intend to locate.
TECUMSBH, Neb., Feb. 7.-(6pcclatf)
The case of Rachel Anderson against tie
estate of- Robert M. Akin occupied the' at
tention of the county court on Tuesdav,
Wednesday and Thursday, and many wit
nesses were examined. Mrs. .Anderson, u
sister of the deceased, made her home
with Mr. Akin, and It was claimed that
herself and her son, James Anderson, nal
rendered services to Mr. Akin to tho
amount of $3,000. Of this amount Mrs.
Anderson claimed J2.0CO and her son K.6M.
Mrs. Anderson attended to the household
duties and her son assisted with the faf.n
work and care of stock, etc. County
Judge James Livingston has taken the
matter under advisement.
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Feb. 7.-(Speclal.)
An Important, farmers' meeting towards
organizing farm management has been
held In this city. About 100 farmers were
present and many of them came from dis
tant parts of Custer county. Prof. A. E.
Anderson, who Is In the employ of the
Agricultural Extension Department of
the United States government, was here
and spoke at length, outlining .the plan
for his work and explaining its important
features. He stated that the primary
object of the farm management associa
tion was to get a competent man, who
would give his entire time to the work in
one county. Mr. Anderson explained that
this work was new in Nebraska, but sev
eral counties have alreaedy organized
to test out the plan. The Burlington
railroad Is also interested in this move
ment and offers an amount equal to 13
per mile for the mites of road running
through the county. In each case It Is
expected that the county will raise a like
euro. The temporary organization was
effected by electing J. D. Ream, chair
man, and Ell Walt of Ansley, secretary.
Op Monday, February 10, there will bo a
second meeting, at which time Prof. C,
W. Pugsley of the university farm will
be here and address the people,
i '
v Notes from Ileatrlre.
BEATRICE, Neb., Feb. 7. (Special.)
Ray D. Stewart and Miss Mary Schultz
were married at Ellis yesterday by Rev.
W. H. Mills. They will make their home
on a farm near that place.
A committee of business men yesterday
raised $2,300 to apply to the budget fund
of the Toung Men's Christian association
J. A. Chople and L. E. Rogers, repre
senting the Chople Gasoline Engine com
pany of Plattsmouth, are In the city with
a vlow of establishing the company's
plant here The matter will be taken up
by the Commercial club.
CENTRAL CITY. Neb.. Vcb. 7.-(8pc-clal.)
So confident arc the members nf
the School Board of Central City that
bond for the erection of a new high
school building would carry If submitted
ngaln, that they have not waited a year
slnco the special election at which, the
proposition was defeated, but have this
week met and Issued a call for another
election to be held the 1st day of Mnrch.
The . proposition to be submitted this
time is almost identical with the one
submitted last May. It provides for tin
Issuance of Wi.tiOO In 44 per cent bonds,
which are to be sold to the highest bid
der. and any part of the proposed bond
Issue can be taken up any time after ten
years from the date of Issuance. The
bonds would all be due In the year 1938.
The cost of the building must not exceed
$35,000. Provision Is also made for tho
construction of a new ward school on
the north side at a cost of -.not to exceed
JIB.OOO. For several years the school
rooms in central city have been over
crowded, and this year an empty store
room has been pressed Into service to
help out.
anderson"suit is
BROKEN BOW, Neh.. Feb. 7.-Speclal.)
Judge II. M. Sullivan of this city has
returned from Akron, Colo., where he
was sent to assist -In the presecutlon of
George W. Terry, the ranchman who
shot and killed Stewart Lanterman, a
former well-known resident of Broken
Bow. last October. Terry was allowed to
plead qullty to murder In the second de
gree and was sentenced by Judge Burke
to serve a term of twenty years In the
penitentiary In Canon City, Colo. As
Terry Is nearly CO years of age the sen
tence vltrtually means a life erm for
Tecamaeh Electa Teachers.
TECUMSEII, Neb., Feb. 7.-(Sneclal.)-
The Tecumseh School Board has elected
the present teaching force for service
the coming year, with one exception.
Prof. Wallace Dyke, principal of ' the
high school, will not teach the coming
year and this place is vacant. Tho com
ing year will be the second of the three-
year arrangement with Superintendent
V. L. Strickland. The following are the
teachers that have been elected: High
school, Anna Lammers. Evallne Hessel-
tine, Lela Berry, Esther Warner, Sarah
Canfleld. In the grades, Helen Wright,
Nellie Reed, Ada Phillips, Edith Steward,
AiaDei cnapman, Myra Jump, Mabel
Ca'mrJbell, nelen Swan, Bess Dafoe,
George Pinnell was re-elected" Janitor for
the -twenty-fourth successive time.
Farmers Institute at Harvard.
HAnVARD, Neb., Feb. 7.-(Speclal.)-
The farmers' Institute closed this evening
with addresses by Miss Pasco on "Home
and Kitchen Arrangements" anS Mr.
Leonard on "Opportunities Now and
Fifty Years Ago." In the afternoon Mlsj
Pasco spoke before the woman's depart
ment on "Balanced Rations and Illtis
trated Cooking," and Mr. Leonard spoli
before the stock department and met the
farmers generally in attendance In dis
cussions and Judging their stock. Yes
terday Mr. Cooper spoke on "Potato Cul
ture" and In the evening "The Home, '
while at the same time Mr. Smith spoke
on "Poultry Problems" and "Makln
Hens Pay."
nia-nell Speaks at Harvard.
HARVARD, .Neb.. Feb. 7. (Superintend
ent Blgnell of the Burlington spoke before
the Business Improvement club of Har
vard yesterday relating to several bills
pending In the legislature, which, he said.
are detrmental to the best Interest of gen
eral business of the state as their pas
sage would Impose useless expensive
burdens on the roads and the geneial
pubtlo has to foot the bills, A resolution
was passed asking of Clay county mem
bers of the legislature to refer all railroad
legislation to the railroad commission
and work for the passage of such bills as
It recommend. ,
A message to you sir
one that you should read, every word
As it means much to you in dollars and cents
and a great deal in the personal appearance
of yourself and boys.
Of the great sales now in progress at this store, possibly
first in importance is our Half Price Snlc of Quality Suits and Overcoats for men Arid
younjj men.
Hundreds have availed themselves of this most, unusual opportunity to secure clothes
of such recognized superiority at an absolute reduction of fifty per cent. To you it moans
suits that sold from $10.00 to $40.00 are now to be had at $5.00 to $120.00, Overcoats up to
$o'0.00 at similar reductions.
The sale of furnishing goods which opened last Saturday had been a menus of sup
plying just hosts of Omaha's particular men with smart haberdashery; bore's a brief men
tion of tho sort of values to expect $1.00 shirts for (55c, $1.50 shirts at $1.05, 50o nook
wear now 25c, $1.00 neckwear now 65c, $2.50 fur gloves $Uf, $4.00 fur glovos $2.50, 50o
outing pajamas and night ribes now 3 for $1.00; $1.00 pajamas now (55c; many othor
equally attractive values are awaiting you.
Saturday we place our entire stock of men's quality hand tailored Trousers nt a
t sweeping reduction of exactly 3tfV3.
One great lot of boys' odd trousers that sold to $1.25 these must be cleaned up
hence the remarkably low price of 50c a pair. Wo suggest that you come early.
There still remains a wholesome assortment or those quality suits nml overcoats for boys, that wd'v
been selling at exactly One-Half their former prices, which ranged from ?:i.00 to 10.00, now to bo
bought, at 1.50 to 5.00.
Our entire stock of men's Fur Caps now offered at a discount or 25.
Horo's two most extraordinary values In footwear. Men's shoes shown In Patent, Russian, Gun
Metal and Vlcl, A. B. and C. widths, regular J3.50 to $5.00 values, choice tomorrow, pair $1.95.
Doj-b' Oun Metal, Patent and ttusslnn, sizes 6 to 11, our rogular $1.75 and $2 valuoa, cholco, pair 95o.
Thank you for reading this; Now prepare to bo hero Saturday and partake or these really rare values.
All Garments
Shown In
are rtifce .17
Gibbon people after local officers hud run
down the various clues, and e appre
hended Iavcy In Wlohlta. Kan. The seed
wns valued at $90.
Tiro Norfolk Women Given Dlvorcr.
MADISON. Nb., Feb. -(Specials-
District court In session today granted a
divorce to Sadie M. Nix of Norfolk, Neb.,
from her husband, James A. Nix, for
merly, a conductor, pn the Northwestern
railway, Mrs. Nix was restored to her
former name of Badle M. Beymer; also
Mrs. Bertha Mae Sanders of Norfolk was
given a divorce from ' hr husband.
Joseph E. Banders. They were married
at Madison. February "8. 1912.
Alleged Thief Found In Wichita.
KEARNEY. Neb.t. Feb. A (Special,)
ex-County Sheriff .Walter Sammons ar
rested WUIam. Pveyjof Qlbbon, Neb
the man who Is wanted to answer to n
charge of stealing alfalfa sd from
Frank Benlsek, which was sold to u
Kearney firm several weeks ago. Mr
Sammons was placed on the case by the
Wnnsa Mills to Ilenumr.
WAUSA. Neb., Feb. ". CSpeclal.) The
board ot directors of the Farmers Eleva
tor company met yesterday and decided
to start the Wausa Ilolltr Mills running
again. "Mac" McDonald, who wns mUlcf
here a number of years ago, has .been en
gaged In that capacity again and will
mnVA hla fmllv lir frr,ii RtnltT Pill'
Immediately. Operatons will start at once
Three Men Under Arrest.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Feb. 7. (Special
Telegram.) Three men were rounded Up
here this evening by the officers and
lodged In Jail for stealing" three fur over
coats 'from J. B. Parks' harness rtor
this afternoon. The stolen property vas
found at a local hotel where the men were
stopping. They gave their names at Pat
Hogan, Richard C. Faress and Mike J.
Ilaniiuet nt Arlington.
ARLINGTON, Neb.. Feb. 6. (Special.)
A fathers' and sons' banquet was held
In the Odd Fellow's hall here last nlghtv
Plates were laid for 110, all of whom wen
present. Addresses were made by State
Superintendent James S. Delxcll and J.
P. Bailey, stato secretary of the Young
Men's Christian association.
walk the entire distance and act an body
guards. i
A farm wagon pointed in stifrragette
yellow by Miss Jones' own hand, will
lead the van and carry Mls Elisabeth
Freeman, who will act as spcechmaker
at various rallies to be held along the
Musical Proirrnm nt Eilwnr.
EDGAR, Neb.. Feb. ".-(Special.) The
Ladles library association gave the first
of a series of entertainments last even
ing In the opera house. The entertainment
was entirely musical and was conducted
by tho faculty of the Grand Island Col
lege Conservatory of Music.
New Court Ilonse Occupied.
CENTRAL CITY. Neb., Feb. 7.-(8pe-
clal.) Merrick county's new 100,000 court
house Is now complete, and the session of
district court Is being held In the new
court room. The county officers, who
have been housed in various nuudings
about town, will move Into their new
quarters next week. '
Suffragettes Are
Asked to Advertise
Hairpins and Heels
NEW YORK, Feb. 7. "Try our rubber
heels; try our soap; try our court plaster;
try our sure cure fo blisters. '
These are but a few of the many re
quests which "General" Roselle Jones,
commander of the approaching suffra
gette march to Washington Is receiving
from .manufacturing firms desiring ad
vertisement for their wares. Her mall
Is flooded dally with samples of various
articles which might he ot use to the
women on their 230 mile Journey from
hairpins to pedometers and If the flood
keeps up she promises an auction sale
of her collection for the benefit of the
Profiting from her experience on her
recent march to Albany, the general has
provided for each member on this trip
a kit of selected medical supplies calcu
lated to relieve all pains less serious
than a broken limb. This time also her
army will go uniformed In cloak and
hood of flannel after the manner of the
pilgrims of old.
Twelve .women, Miss Jones announced
today, have promised to walk every step
of the Journey, which Is scheduled to
begin on Lincoln's birthday and to be
completed on February j In time for
the marchers to recuperate for the In
augural parade In which they will tako
part. The twelve IncludeMIss Ida Craft,
Miss Lavlna Dock, two "of the original
"hikers" to Albany. Two more men.
Ernest Stevens, a member of the Men's
Walking club of Philadelphia, and George
Wendt, Jr.. of Albany, have premised to
Mr. Uen S. Nlielliurne.
FAIRIUTRY. Neb.. Feb. ?.-(Hpeclal.l-Mrs.
Hon. 3. Shclburnc. a pioneer of Jef
ferson county, died here after an extended
Illness. Mis. Shelburne, formerly Miss
Dlllle R. Hnlllday, was born In lxu
caster, O,, July 1. lfcoo. Her parents re
moved to Nebraska from Ohio In lRfU.
and located on a farm near Falrbury. tjliu
was married to Ben 6. Shelburne Oc
tober 12, 1KS0.
C. W. KlnhlllltlRh.
SHENANDOAH, la.. Feb. 7.-(Special.)
. W. FishbaiiKh, president of tho Se
curity Trust. and Savings bank of Shenan
doah, died at S o'clock this morning, after
a prolonged illness. Mr. Flshliaugh rt
move'd to Shenandoah from Ohio in ISS2,
and for many years was ono of the
largest landowners in southwestern Iowa.
The funeral will be held Saturday ufter-noon.
II. II. Simmons.
YORK, Neb., Feb. 7. (Speclal.)-B, R,
Simmon died at his home In this city
on February 6, aged 79 years. He was a
veteran of the civil war and a pioneer of
Nebraska. He had been a resident of this
city about twenty years. The funeral wai
held this afternoon. '
V, T. Totten.
SHENANDOAH. la.. Feb. 7. (Special
C. T. Totten, an early resident of Shen
andoah, died suddenly this noon, after a
few hours' Illness.
These Dealers Sell
FAIRBURY. Neb., Feb. 7.-(8peclal.)-A
pretty February wedding was solemn
ized at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ma'rtln
B.'Kerlriey In" this city when their soil.
Leonard, waa married to Miss Jennie
StUrrris. County Judge C. C. Boyle of
ficiated. After the ceremony a reception
was held and a sumptuous suprter served.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenney will go to house
keeping at once.
Free Information,
Regarding Minnesota, NortlL Dakota
Saskatchewan, Alberta and the Pacific
Northwest reached by the Soo Lino from
St Paul and Minneapolis. W. It. Harloy,
D. P, A., 210 Fifth St.. Des Mollies. la.
Sure, Quick Cold
Cure Acts Gently
Papo's Cold Compound Cures Colds
and Grippe In a Few Hours
Contains no Quinine.
The most severe cold will be broken,
and al grippe misery ended after taking
a dose of Pape's Cold Compound every
two hours until thiee consecutive doses
arp taken.
You will distinctly feel all the dls
agreeabl symptoms leaving after th
I'ery first dose.
The most miserable headache, dullness,
head and nose stuffed up, feverlshness,
sneezing, , running of the nose, sore
throat, mucous catarrhal discharges,
soreness, stiffness, rheumatism pains and
ottur distress vanishes.
Take this wonderful Compound as di
rected, with the knowledge that there Is
n6thlng else In the world, which will
cure your cold or end Grippe misery as
promptly and without any other as
slatanCe or bad after effects aa a 25-cent
package of Papa's Cold Compound, which
aoy drygglat can supply contains no
Quinine belongs Ip every home-accept
iio substitute. Tastes nice acts gently.
Premium Oleomargarine
Omaha, Neb.
Armburst, W. M., 3C02 S. 20th Street.
Rlumonthal, C, 2002 Cuming St.
Boston Marliot, 113 N. 16th St
Bee Hive arocory, 16th and Cuming SIB.
BroBs, Frod, 3347 Ames Ave.
Bnrnott, A-, 1916 N. 24th 8t.
Berkovltz, J., 1502 N. 24th St.
Bloomqulst & Peterson, 1322 N. 24th St.
Brodsky, N., 2002 Grace St.
Bath,. Joe, 614 N. 16th 8t.
ChrlBtenaon, J., 2624 N. 30th St.
Cavenough, P.. 1502 N. 18th St.
Dreffus, Julius, 1924 Farnam St.
Dybro, P. C. 20th and Grace Sts.
KdqulBt, D. E., 3004 N. 24th St.
FlnkenBteln, Sam, 2002 N. 26th St.
Fleggel, A , 1724 Dorcaa St.
Goldwaro, Sam, 2621 Sherman Ave.
Groth, Ed, 1022-24 8. 10th St.
Greenborg, Sam, 1548 S. 24th St.
llamcn, Henry, 1704 Clark St. '
Hunner, G. F., 3924 Sherman Ave.
linger. F. K., 4502 N. 34th St.
Hlbbler & Co., 24th and Vinton St.
Harding. G. K., 2603 8. 13th St.
Ilruby & nuna, 2204 8. 13th St.
Howell & Son, 1513 Leavenworth St.
HobbB & Shafor, 3024 N. 24th 8t. .
JankowBkl. U, 1420 Military Ave.
Johnson, C. A- W.. 2404 Cuming St.
Jourdan, D. J., 1701 Vinton St.
,1. P. JeppcHon, 24th and Maaon fits.
Johnson & Lofdahl. 2420 Leavenworth St.
Kottleman & Hannlgan, 602 N. 18th St.
Kulakofaky, H., 2402-4 Ames Ave.
Krusne. H.. 5144 N. 16th St
Karsh & Co., K 1820-22 Vinton St.
Kulakofaky. L 1944 S. 10th St.
Knudson, H. F., Benson.
Lange Grocery Company. 2310 Cuming St.
Laclna, Joe, 3702 8. 13th St.
Marks Bros., 2123 Military Ave.
Myers. G.. 2221 Cuming St.
McCoy Grocery, 2215 Military Ave,
South Omaha, Neb.
Malllson. C. II., 202 N. 17th St.
Morgan, Joe, 4102 N. 28th St.
Melcher, Bam, 1902 8. 4th St.
Meyora, C. E., 1723 Vinton St.
Mulflnger, L-, 1118 S. 22d,8t..
Marquardt. H. P., 1622 8. 10th St.
Mohr, R. II., 2702 8. 16th St.
Melder, B. II., 1014 Pacific St.
Nathan & Nathan, 2307-9 Leavenworth St
Olson, Gust, 1723 Cuming St.
Orkln Bros., 16th and Harney Sts.
Public Markot Grocery Dept., 1610 Harney St.
Persola, Mrs. S., 4422 N. 24th St.
Peterson, Lorens, 3602 Ames Ave.
Peterson, Armanda, 2911 Sherman Ave.
Bosenburg & Company, 402 N. 24th St.
Rosonblum, L., 808 N. 16th St.
Ruebon & Rayman, 514 N. 16th St.
Rudloff, Wm., 2629 Sherman Ave.
Ross, Geo., 2717-19 N. 24th St.
Rachman, H 2802 Sherman Ave.
Ronan, Wm., 3701 Gold St.
Reznlchek, John, 2711 Leavenworth St.
Rau, J. E., 1601 N. 83d St.
Rosenblum Bros-, 40th and Cuming Sts.
Raduzlner, Jake, 24th and Fort Sts.
Stein Bros., 4002 Hamilton St.
Schnauber & Hoffman, 408 N. 16th St
Sherman, J., 3501 N. 30th St.
Schiller, L.. 2422-24 Sherman Ave. '
Stribllng, Geo., 1124 S. 17th St.
Stenner, Louis, 2235 S. 20th St.
Schlafer, Oscar, 1824 St. Mary's Ave.
Storok, F. J., 1322 N. 24th St.
Sommer Bros., 2763 Farnam St.
Tuckman Bros., 322-324 N. 18th St.
Thorln & Snygg, 3880 Hamilton St.
Tuckman Bros., 25th and Davenport Sts.
Vopolka, Joe, 1324 S. 5th St
Vachal & Co.. 1302-4-6 Garfield Ave.
Warflold. C. V., 2209 Military Ave.
Woodruff, Mrs. Lena, 3702'N. 30th St.
Wohlner, M.. 4104 Grand Ave.
Wohlner, I. 622 a 16th St.
Zlotky. L.. 3618 N. 30th St.
Zarn, C. M., 1505 Park Ave.
J. O. rOXSUY, Pres. autt Ji.r.
Akofer, Chas., 518 N. 24th St.
Beavers, It. C, 520 N. 24th St
Brommer. W. G. & Co., 24tb and B Sts.
Caldon, Frank, 4 24 N. 24th St.
Collins & Hannlgan, 2723 Q St.
Dletz, Rudolph, 2504 N St,
Kggers. P., 150 S. 24th St
Flngerlos, Chas., 2651 Y St.
Heyman & Berry, 1535 N. 24th 8t.
Krause, J. P., Albright, Neb.
Katskue, A., 2lBt and Madison Sts.
Kramollsch & 8watek, 4002 L St.
Mertens & Schrader, 632 N. 24th St..
Miller, August, 617 N. 33d-St.
Pavlas, John, 24th and Q Sta.
Parsley & Co., 618 N. 20th St. . . .
Penfleld, Cheater, 412 N. 26th St.
Rechko & Swoboda. 2414 N St.
Stern, Chaa., 2401 U St
Smith. B. W 2701 Madleon St.
Smlsek, J. F 2621 L St.
Welsh Grocery Co., 2418 N St.
Whlttlngton, M. R., 20th and -Missouri Ayw
Swift & Company
U. S. A.