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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1913)
THK BKR: OMAHA, TTRSDAY, MA1KMT 25, 1013.
Business Section of Ralston
Wrecked and Many Are Killed
Death riding on tho winds toro a
grim furrow through tho little vil
lage of Ralston yesterday evening at
C:30 o'clock, leaving In Its tracks
seven dead and fourteen Injured, be
sides a wreck of property that will
total nearly $500,000. Tho storm I
came unexpectedly at tho close of a
quiet Easter day when all the popu-
latlon of the llttlo town wore gath
ered here and there In friendly
groups, exchanging tho quiet confi
dences of their dally round. 3omo
of tho laboring men were gathered
at tho places 'of their labor in tho
Cudahy ice plant, near Soymour
lake. Suddenly out of tho dusk came
the swish of the wind and then a
roar and houses fell apart llko cards
and burled their inmates beneath tho
ruins. One moment all was quiet and
then the next the air was filled with
the shrieks of the dying.
The cyclone camo from tho south
west. Directly in its path lay the
residence of D. L. Ham, postmaster
of Ralston. His homo is used as a
combination store and boarding
house. He was standing with his
daughter. Mrs. Edith Kimball, of
Winnepeg, Can. His wlfo and
younger son, Joe Ham, who was sick
In bed with the mumps, made for tho
open through tho front door. Ham
says he was making for tho cellar.
The tlmberB camo crashing down
about his ears, and when he looked
around Mrs. Kimball and her young
2-year-old daughter Francis wero
gone. They had been visiting with
In the same building H. E. Said
and his wife wero rooming. They
had been married but a short time
Said was employed as a polisher in
the Howard stovo workB. The
wreckers found them crushed in each
other's arms, dead. An identified
man, said to bo Bert Thomas, a stove
moulder, was found out near tho Mil
ler hotel. His chest was crushed and
his head smashed. He Is a heavy
set man, about 35 years of age, with
close cropped moustache and rough
Over in the big Cudahy lco house,
near Seymour lake, Art Moran, fore
man of the houso, with his wife and
daughter, were caught under the
wreckage. Mrs. Moran and her
daughter wero caught under the
beams. The girl was killed outright,
while tho-mother was seriously' In
jured. jvti -Tatley, employed at Ou-
dahBt, 8.:apcughURd.Qfr 4hja
timbers.., His,, legs ard oroKen ana
his back;injured. He.Htqt'expe'oted
to recover', Mrs. Ed Mote, 'wlili' her
husband and children, were seated
in her cottage on the east side of the
creek, near Seymour lake, about, 16Q!
feet from the lce'houso. The'cyclone
tore' through the poor building and
swept the mother and three children
out into the storm. Ed Mote, the
father, hung onto a beam and escaped
Just in time to fish his children out
of the seething waters leading to the
lake. The children were: Ed Moto,
aged 8; Fern Mote, aged 6, and Al
len Mote, aged 4; Leroy Richie, aged
8, a nephew of Mrs. Mote, was also
rescued from the creek. Mrs. Mote
was drowned and her body recovered
today. Clara Victor of 1615 Chi
cago avenue, a visitor to the Motes,
was.injured about the scalp.
Up on the hill, near tho Brown
truck works, the storm caught a
group of working people resting from
their labors. They were all injured,
though not seriously. Mr. and Mrs.
Ed' Allen, John Sopsich and another
man. were in this building.
Mrs. Schrleber , was waiting on
some guests in the Ralston hotel,
kept by G. H. Meadows. She was
caught by some falling beams and In
jured about the arms and back. Tom
Woods and his mother were also In
the building. They were both among
Aid From South Omaha.
Twenty minutes after tho cyclono
struck Ralston physicians and help
from South Omaha was on the spot.
Under the direction of L. Howard,
the ruins of tho different buildings.
Tho tovfrn was wrappod In a mesh of (
live wires for a tlmo, and until the
power was shut oft there was con-!
sldcrablo danger for tho resellers.
"Don't mind tho wires." shouted Dr
DoLannoy to one of
WILL GET DRUG MONOPOLY!
Vl'TltACTIONS IN OMAHA.
who waB carrying an injured man to
the Burlington dopqt
dead by this. I know, because 1 felt
Boyd! "GoTen Slaters."
Drftudelsl "Tli Quaker Oirl."
Hippodrome t "The Sunny Side
.. . ' ii ronawny."
tno woruors, , Knur: nnrleso ue.
"Thoy re all drome, Xru and Orpheum theaters.
.... , . . ,, i Hf ui"" hi hip urnnuri.
over most of them when 1 camo out.' A m,,cnl comed. , thrpo actB wUh
While the loss of life was consider-1 'ok by Jamon Tanner, music t Lionel
..ti'iiimiiii nnu lyrics uy Auniilt lloss
ablo. the damage to property cannot
be estimated yet. Practically every
business, and meet of tho houses in
tho town, wero either wiped out or
severely damaged. Tho Howard stove
works was completely destroyed and
tho los3-was approximated at $75,000
by L. Howard, the head of tho plant.
Tho Cady Lumber company was de
stroyed. Tho office of the company
was lifted completely out of the
yards and blown away, and tho big
steel safe was carried 300 foot In
tho air. The Ralston bank was de
stroyed: the Miller hotel, most of the
furniture factory, tho Ham residence
and store, WIgg clothing store, Mead
ows hotel, office of the Nebraska
Traction company, tho Cudahy lco
houso, tho new Seymour Park club
house, were all hit by tho storm.
Cudahy's ice houso was completely
torn away from the big wallB of Ice
that had been stored within It. A
little further up tho hill the new
Seymour club houso was gutted,
causing a damago of $16,000, accord
ing to W. B. Cheok, secretary of the
The provident wariness of the Ral
ston station agent saved a greater
loss of life than that caused by tho
storm when ho flagged Burlington
train No. 12, which was rushing along
the track across which the storm-had
blown a house. The train was stopped
in tlmo and the wreck prevented.
MANY CITIZENS RESPOND
TO CRY OF INJURED FOR AID
Pitiful Scenes Witnessed Anions?
Home of Victim Who Were
Taken Unnrrnre from Banter Joys
to Their Last Ilest.
Following that Instant of quiet which
prevailed after the passing of the hurri
cane a great cry rang out In the darkness
the scream of frantic women, the call
of fearful men and the cry of little chil
dren. For a while the cry went un
heeded and then the citizens of the nd
Joining district swarmed Into the nlfclit
and began desperately to tear away the
deb'rls or to fight the flames which
threatened to cremate those pinioned In
Schools und Convent Dnmnsed.
Saunders and Lake school were dam
aged, the roof being torn from the for
mer and one end of the, building prac
tlcally wrecked. Lake school was in a
l.dlstriot where the storm was worst and
the windows of the building were blown
out and the Interior damaged.
Tho convent-of the Sacred Heart was
Also, damaged. Early reports , were that.
several 01 ino inmates iiou suuercu iri
ous Injuries and others had been killed.
but this rumor was later disproved. The
nuns took refuge at the home of Con
stantlno J. Smyth.
Phyalclnn Aid Injnred.
Practically every physician In the city
was called and responded promptly to the
great need. Even then there were not
enough doctors, for everywhere men with
bloody faces, broken arms or bruised
heads' were calling for treatment.
Health Commissioner Connell treated
dozens of Injured. Some he found with
broken arms and crushed shoulders,
others with faces laid open by flying
boards, with legs crushed and body
bruises. Some he sent at once to hos
pitals for more careful handling than
could be given them by the light of
MEDICAL STUDENT AND
POLICEMEN RENDER AID
Former on Job for Lonar Time lie.
fore Doctors Arrive Latter Do
Valiant Work of II esc lie After the
Residents of the neighborhood of
Forty-eighth and Leavenworth streets
will long remember the heroism of Po
liceman Jflmes Murphy. Policeman J. D
Byrnes and G. V. Caughlln, a medical
Youne Cauirhlln was In the neighbor.
hood when the storm troke and saved
himself by running to a nearby creek
and flinging himself Into the dry bed,
The storm passed over him and lmmedl
ately ho returned to see If he could not
give aid to those he knew wero suffer
ing. Telephone communication was cut
off nml nn doctors- could bo secured for
head of the Howard stove works of ; twelve hours. The two police officers
Raleton, the work of rescue began j were soon there and the three begun the
without delay. The rescuers worked
at a terrible disadvantage because of
the destruction of the lights, and wir
ing facilities. OH lanterns and auto
tail lights were made use of and the
work proceeded painfully and labor
iously. Dr. E. L. DeLanney took
lind J'erCV OrfirnhlvrU Tim nrlnr.li.nl.
large, the village crier,. Harold Thomas
urs. i.iiKyn. landlady of "Tho
Cheiiuers" llln mi-..i
"William, waiter at "The Chequers"..
II P lln.f
Nattmnlel Pym, a Quaker
ueorgc 11. Calne
Hachel Pym. a Quakeress.... Harriet Urey
Phoobe. niHld to Prlricess Mathllde....
Princess Mathllde, an exiled flona-
partlst i Eldn Furrv
Captain Chatorls, king's messenger....
i Aiurmv Stcnhen
Mme. Ilium of Mnlson Ilium, Paris...
Tony Chute, nuval attache of Ameri
can I'liumssy. I'arls victor Money
.leremlah, a Quaker William Friend
Prudence, a Quaker girl N'atnl e Alt
Tolnctte, employe of Mulson Ulum
Ste la lleardsley
Monsieur 1-urosc, chief of police. Purls
Diane, a Parisian actress
Theodosla de Cuppet
Prince Carlo, affianced to Princess
Math do Ph 1 J. Moore
Monsieur Uuhamel, minister. of state..
George 11. Cnlne
Consider the music, the lyrics, the
chorus, Victor Morley, Miss Natalie Alt,
and there are many Kind things to be
said of "The Quaker Girl." Enumerate
first, If you would place first that
which pleased the most. Miss Natalie
Alt, dainty, chic, sweet, blithe and Quak
erish. Then enroll Mr. Morley, urbane,
agile, mannerl&h and pleasant. Third,
well, place third Miss Androe Corday,
because of her good French accent, her
nimble feet and hor precise acting. Fourth
position, give to Miss Amy Lesser for
her Interesting feet and liar simple man
ner. Others could be listed for their
particular qualities, but why enumerate!
many when there arc such clever per
sons ns Miss Alt and Mr. Morley to talk
If It were not for the cunning of Mr.
Morley's feet his audience, however,
would have to bo very alert to think
him entertaining under the handicap of
tho lines which he has In this comedy.
Of Miss Alt one can say nice things and
really mean all of them. She has de
lightful woys, and when she danced
she was bewitching. Her foot duet with
Mr. Morley when tho orchestra played
'A Dancing Lesson," was an achievement
of graceful, precise movement. Miss Alt
more thun stepped, she moved as though,
wafted, and touched the floor with a
lightness of perfect grace. Her manner
made her exquisite. Her singing was
MIbs Corday plays the Ingenuous shop
keeper well. Her way of dancing Is dif
ferent, too; It also was graceful. Phil
J. Moore did not encourage one to ap
plause. Mr. William Dlalsdell, however.
was much to be admired. He can act.
As to the. gowns, the choruB and the
staging they were. successes. The chorus,
shapely, pretty of face, and good of
voice, wore many expensive nnd tasteful
gowns with all the ease and evident
comfort of one accustomed to such ex
travagant apparel. The effects attained.
by tho chorus, with the pretty costumes,
deserved, nnd received, applause. Each
act was clothed well, the final scene"'
being a distinct achievement. Of the
songs probably "Barblzon" will be long
est remembered. "Tony From America"
Is one that went well. The engagement
extends over Wednesday with a matinee
on that day.
"The Seven Sisters" nt the Ilnyd.
"The Seven Sisters," the vehicle for
Miss Lang at the Doyd this week, Is a
play in four acts which has been adapted
from the Hungarian. The theme of the
story weaves Itself Into belim through
the peculiar marriage customs of Hun
gary, which permit only the eldrsi daugh
ters to marry. In the present play there
are seven sisters, dnugjiters of the widow
of nn army officer. One, the oldest, Is
2:, tho next Is 22, tho third SO. nnd the
fourth. IS. Mlcl. the fourth duughfer, i
loses, her heart to n gallant young- offi
cer, nnd then the play proceeds while '
the army officer gets husbands for the
first three daughters so that Mlcl may
marry. It Is a clever book and the l.atiff
Players do the best work of their pres
ent engagement In presenting It.
In addition to Improving the scenery,
the management seems nlso to have had
good Influence on some of the players,
bringing thoin Into more efficient his- ,
trlonlc artists. Miss Lang, ns Mlcl, Is j
Vaudeville nt the Oriilieam. j
Another good bill Is seen at the Or-
pheiim this week with Mclutyro and
Heath nt. the headline attraction.
They will present "Walling at the
Church" the first two days, "Thp Man
from Montana" the third and fourth days
and will finish their engagement with
"The Georgia Minstrel!"." Llttlo Billy,
who Is known ns the smallest entertainer
In the world, gives a skit consisting of
clever dancing and singing. Not only will
his wdrk appeal to the grown-ups, but to
the children also. Jcre Grady presents n
one-act comedy entitled "The Butterfly"
and Is assisted by Irving and Krunkle
Carpenter. Mile. Lucille nml her wonder
ful parrot. "Cockle." provo themselves
good entertainers. Heeley and West af
ford much amusement in the presentation
of "The Coon and the Octoroon." Tho bill
opens with the Five Hursleys, who give
a most daring acrobatic exhibition, nnd
closos with Harry De Coo. who balances
himself on chalis which are resting high
In the air on bottles, and during this time
ho finds time to light a cigarette.
"The Sunny Side of llronilvrar" nt
The Hippodrome began Its new policy
of presenting tabloid musical comedies
yesterday, the first to be offered belntf
"The Sunny Side of Broadway," with a
Druggists Only Will Have Handling J
of Habit-Forming Drugs.
BILL WAS PASSED SATURDAY,
limn Srnntp Pauses nn It It In Which
llnxe to Do vtlth Probation Offi
cer', Salaries, Coin let l.nlior
ami llnlldliinr Loan StocU,
fFroin a Shift Correspondent I
PUS MOI.VKS, March M.-lSperlnl Tele
gram 1 Druggists will get n monopnlly In
the handling of the habltformlng nnd iIhii
serous drugs and nil proprietary medi
cines, which contain them, under h bill
which passed Saturday. The bills passed
t by the senate ale:
lly Sullivan, providing for chief pro
' batlbn officer by court.
By Garrett, changing law ns to county
treasurer pay In certain count ly;
, By Taylor, to forbid snle or cocaine,
morphine, etc., except by registered phor
iruclst. I By Jones, authorising convict labor on
By llcald, relating to assessment of
l building nnd loun stock, board of con
trol committee, providing for support of
By Arney. authorizing rallioad com
I mission to order an Improvement
Bill In for the Contexts,
i The senate commlttn nn appropriation
j Introduced the bill to pay for the sen
. ntorlttl contest from Pottawattamie, it
: Includes a total of 42.'.T, und the fol
lowing large Items: Senator Kimball,
, jitl.f.2; Senator Goodwin. $161.35 : Sullivan
and Saunders, attorneys.' each, I00. Tho
contest In Cherokee county cost, $ISB.M.
Senator Francis Introduced today u bill
for a direct Inheritance tax.
Dill Not Pass Hilnriii;n Kill.
Tho house spent most of Saturday Ty
ing to pass u bill to provldo that the
stato superintendent shall be appointive
rather than elective, nnd when the vote,
was taken It was found they were short,
so adjournment was had without an
nouncement of tho vote.
Tho house defeated a bill to require
stato Inspection of county accounts nnd
appointment of Inspectors.
l.fKlslntliin Not Very Important.
The legislation of tho last week which
has been finished Is not of great Im
portance. On one dny tho senute passed
twenty-two bills nnd on another day the
hniis.i nnssed twenty-nine bills, but
intnhluceil In the senate the following
Whereas, For many years It has been
the custom of the lalliimds operating In
and across the state of Iowa. In con
junction with railroads wit and west,
to tender to the public each venr what
are known as home seeker rates to In
fluence travel from Iowa and from points
east of Iowa and neross this state to the
west for tile purpose of exploiting Ca
nadian lands. Mexican ranches drv
farming lands In the seml-arld and
derert districts, high priced Irrigation
project lands, etc. and to Induce persons
fiom Iowa and the triiitory east of
Iowa to purchase these land nnd become
Whereas. The railroads have refused to
nume Iowa points As destinations for
these nites, or to apply tnein' to Iowa
pdlnts despite the fact there are hun
dreds of opportunities In every county
....... IUI ... vn.'i t. .'rill Pllflll
hemscles upon lands that do not huvu
to bs IrrlRntcd. where water tolls are not
exacted, where It Is not necessary lo re
soit to dry fanning, where markets nrc
AllO OUIlliy OIUU U Mivaunuj, ...... . . .
company headed by Max Bloom and Alice 1 other days brought form very little bust
Sher. The affair Is well presented, and
gnve great satisfaction to tho audiences
that packed the theater. The bill will
rim all week, with matinee and two even
Uxlravnennxn at the (iayrty.
"The Columbia Burlesquers," at the
Oayety this week has at Its head. Charlie
Howard, who Manager Johnson calls the
"vest pocket comedian." Ho Is a real
good comedian, too. Thero Is more than
the name with him; ho Is nn actpr. As
sisting the diminutive actor, Is one of
the largest companies of the season. And
the chorus Is some chorus, too. The show
moves through two long acts without any
long waits. There Is something good
doing most of the time. The olio pre
sents three exceptionally clever acts. No
details are needed for this nrtlclo; let
It be enough to say that the show Is one
that yesterday was vory much enjoyed.
Dnrlesqne nt the ICrnir.
"Jardln de Paris Girls," a good name
for a good burlesque, opened nt the
Krug yesterday. Tho concoction Is richly
strewn with those qualities that make
up good burlesque. It has the lively
chorus, one long on looks, fair for
voice, and excellent for kicking and
general enthusiasm; It also has ono tunny
comedian, and another who Is nearly
funny. Again, It has eliminated the need
less situations, which are put Into many
burlesque shows to lengthen out the en
tertainment. The comedians are strong
enough to furnish plenty of comedy, and
the chorus Is efficient enough to sing
enough songs to make the play run
briskly for two and a half hours. ,
uess. In all twenty-inree uiiis wore
passed to the enrolling clerks.
The most Interesting bill of the last
weok to be made ready for signature. Is
what Is known ns the "black plague"
bill, which has been very much demanded
by certain organizations of women. It
compels physicians, under heavy penali
ties, to order quarantine nnd segrega
tion of well known venereal diseases
Tho bill to pennllzo the common car
riers when they delay the settlement of
claims of shippers beyond a reasonable
tlmo has now gone to the governor. This
bill provides thnt when suit Is brought
on u claim for damages or lost goods or
delays and there Is recovery In court of
tho full amount of tho claim thero shall
be added a special penalty ranging from
23 to $100. This npplles only to small
claims, as It is contended tho shippers
who have largo claims against tho com
panies huvo little troublo In securing a
A pretty fight was developed In the
senrlto on the bill to' provldo a way by
which tho Insurance companies can evade
the penalities of the state anti-compnet
law. It has been set for a special order
Monday when Important amendments
will bo considered. Ono nmendment pro
vldos that where the Insurance compan
ies file Identical schedules of rntes this
shall be deemed prima fliclo evidence
that thoy are in a combine, and their
right to do business shall bo. forfeited.
In the debate already had It was devel
oped that the Insurance companies aro
very desirous of having the bill passed
mm. iney may readjust insuranco rates
nil through the state.
HanK After Bed need Hates.
Senator J. n. Doran of Boone Saturday
close at hand, where the .school system
and the public conveniences are devel
oped, and where the climate and. the soil
Insure a crop cVcry yenrr therefore,
Itesolved by the senate, the houso con
curring, That the stato of Iowa, In view
of the fact hotneseeker rates are made
and thousands of dollars expended fo
advertising them to points north and
south and west of Iowa, nnd thnt these
nlm nro mitdn to annlv across Iowa and
from Iowa Points, hut none to polnti
within the. stati- and that colonist rates
ate made In the ssme way, regard these
rates as not only a discrimination against
tho state, nnd Its interests, but ns do
structlvo lo Its lic't InteVest and. request
and demand of tho rnllroads operating In
Iowa that In the future they refuse all
lendeis of hoinrseeker nnd colonist rates
from connecting lines, and decline to
ihsuc tariffs giving thesv rates except
that Iowa destinations are Included, and
the same rates and the same stop-over
privileges given to Iowa territory ns nro
accorded to any other territory to which
the rates apply.
The First Step Away
From Coffee Trouble
Fill in this Coupon and Mail it.
iVKr... I ! iff
POSTUM CEREAL CO., Ltd., . t
Battle Creek, Mch
Enclosed find 2c stamp for trial tin f
rescue work. The officers pulled many
persons from under wrecked buildings I
and the young medical student, wltht
medicines and bandages commundeered
from a nearby drug store, gave relief to
At 3 o'clock this morning the two offi
cers and the medical student wero still
, tho. 1 1 i of liner In tui nf n 'If a
charge of the physicians, Including Tom Faneyi u flmnan, wag at Korty.
Dr. E. F. Shanahan, Drs. F. j eighth and Leavenworth streets with po
O. Beck n, B. Schindel, A. IT.' lice and doctors early this morning and
was making a seareh of the neighbor
hood alone. He discovered the body of
Mr. Heuz lying near a lighted hard coal
heater. The house was wrecked, and the
corpse hud evidently been lying there for
M0HLER KNEW FROM LOW
BAROMETER TROUBLE DUE
Koonlg, William Berry and A. A.
Frlcke. A party composed of George
Grlbbie, Dr. Cox and Joo Decek, of
South Omaha, worked with Dr. De
Lanney In assisting tho Injured. In
the flickering light of smoking lan
terns doctors applied the first aid.
Then the Injured were carried to the
Burlington station, a little south of
thesceneof the storm and kept there 8umlay Rternoon p,,,
jntll place could be found for them Monlcr of the rnlon paclfc, fading his
In South Omaha and Omaha hos-j barometer at lowest ebb, gave Instruo-'
Vitals, ' tlons to send telegraphic advice to nil
The scene in the ensemble was hor-!dlvUlon9 of tnn "",t,'mi l0,jk 'or
... . T ,... . K. I weather trouble; to employ the maximum
rlblq to view. Lighted only by the precautlon nKalnft aocIdent.
flickering torches of the searchers; Mr Mohlcr says for three hours before.
ant' the blaze from the truck works, I the tornado the baremetor had been to
which caught fire from lightning, the lowest- He felt sure trouble waa
Hero and thero little groups gath- mln
ered about the dead or about tho Penitent Auvrtls)ng tho load to,
workers, who worked their way lnto(Pig iteturns.
When the burden of troubles from coffee drinking becomes too great, und irritable
heart, disordered digestion and "fussed-up" nerves aro Nature's warning to halt,
the natural, easy way back to health and comfort is to stop coffee and use
This pure food-drink much resemblos mild Java in flavour, but is free from the
eoffeo drug, caffeine tho coffee drinker's cause of trouble.
Postum is made of Northern wheat and tho juice of Southern sugar-cane,
Instant Pstum requires no boiling
A spoonful in a cup of hot water, with BUgar and cream to taste, and you have
"quick as a wink" a delicious drink. t
"There's a Reason" for POSTUM
Sold by Grocers Everywhere.
Cheer Up! If Headachy, Bilious,
(Jons'iip.ited Uascarets Tonight
No odds how bad your liver, stomach or bowels: how much your head aches
haw miserable and uncomfortable you nro from constipation. Indigestion, bilious
ness and diminish Intestines you always cet the desired results with Cascarets.
They end tho readnohc, .biliousness, dizziness, nervousness, sick, sour, gassy
utoiiiach. They cleanse your l.lvcr nnd Howels of all sour bile, foul Rases anil
constipated matter which Is producing the misery. A Coscuret tonight will
MialKhten you out by niornlUB a 10-cent box from your druggist will keep your
head clear, stomach sweet, liver and bowels regular and make you feel cheerful
and bully for mouths.
XL0 f PRICE 10 CENTsl
tfASCARETS WORK WHILE YOU SLEEP.
New families are constantly
coming to Omaha who
If you hava any roomu
apartments or houses to
rent, you should let these
newcomers know and the
way to tell them is through
the Bee classified pages.
People who come into
Omaha always read the
Bee first. It has a national
reputation and everybody
looks to it for information.
Better put your "for rent1'
ads in The Bee right now.
March 4 & 18, April 1 & 15
St. AaiutiM-Fk. $36.15 $28.60
FL UilifUi.. " 44.16 37.60
CakMTtli " 36.66 29.20
OctU " 88.60 31.46
Fort Mren u 36.60 31.46
NUtla " 36.40 28.76
Wett Psla Bradk. " 42.90 30.26
Kbitaat. " 30.60 31.46
DeluJ FU. 30.60 31.46
Bay Miaettt....AU. 30.10 20.86
Fiia City. rli. S3.7o zo.tu
Ntw (Mttsi-- U. 33.U0 J.7D
Mobil AU. 30.10 20.86
Ilfflkra FU. $33.66 $26.60
Etct rtea "
ProporUnuttly Low Rate lo Many Otacr Pobb fa
Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Tennessee and Mississippi
25 Days Rttsra Limit Liberal Stop Orr Prlriltf a
D. C. WALLIS D. f. A.. St.
a nr unnonw u w ti . tl
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UbIitIIU ANiisrilUR. R:
Where? All Good Stores,
l- Olt HO CENT
MEDIUM HEIOttT ft SPA OB
EARL fi WILSON, MAKERS
fBles Fstyia Cured
My mild treatment will euro Pllos, Fistula and other Rectal diseases
In a short tlmo, without a surgical operation. I do not use Chloroform,
Ether or other general anaesthetic I guarantoo a cure of every pass
accepted. No payuntll euro Is effected "Write for a book oo Rectal
cH'pnses and " testimonials. DR. E. fl. TARRY, 240 Be Bids., Omaha
Can'beuted freely with perfect safety. Contain
no opiate. 25c, 60c, f 1.09. Sample Free.
JOHN I. BROWN & SON. Boston. Mass.
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