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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 14, 1916)
TTTR r.KK: OMAHA. FmiUY, 'JANUARY 14, 1016.
BRINGING UP FATHER
CepvrlgM, IMS, Tnternatlenal
News Henrb-e Registered U.
. ratent Office.
Drawn for The Bee by George McManus
oh! i nti
OUT AN' OT
: -j;;v'C i
HEY : Y00
JUST A MINUTE
TO TAKE A LOOK
7 U ' I ' I
I " 1
t KNOW I
w -l .r iirft-s in.
Boat Between Willard and Mortn
Rai Been Postponed to
JESS CAN'T DO IT BEFORE
KBW TORK, Jan. 13. The proposed
ten-round bout between Jess Willard.
world'a heavyweight enampton. and
Frank Moran, which u wn expected
would take place In thin city some tllne
In March, probably wlh be postponed
until Memorial day. It waa reported to
night Thl atep haa become necessary It
la aald, because Willard haa Informed
tha promoter of the match that he can
not fight In March. If a later day U se
lected tha bout will t staged in the
Lyman Quits Omaha
The University of Omaha will inaugu
rata it intercollegiate basket ball season
this evening, when It Journeys to Crete
to engage Doane college. Friday evening
It will play Ootner at Dethany.
University of Omaha chances were
riven a severe setback when It waa
learned today that Lyman, star center of
the team, had n.ult school. layman left
for the west, where he will go Into the
lumber business. Just who Coach Kavan
can use at tha pivot position is a matter
greatly concerning the student body.
Captain Adams, before being operated on
his foot for an Infection, held down th
job, but Is in no - condition to take
layman's place. McBrlde Is the only
available man for the Job, and It is prob
able that the lanky forward will be
switched to the center position.
The Omaha tossers who wilt accompany
Coach Kavan on the trip are: McBrtdc,
Allerton, Bruce, Adams, Thompson, Leach
end Allerton. The team will return to
BELLEVUE PLAYS FIVE
FROM THE CENTRAL HIGH
Bellevue college basket ball team wll'
play its first game In the Trl-Ctty league
this evening on the Bellevue ymnaimM
floor against tha Central High school
five. This will be the first big game
played on the home floor and unusual
interest is being shown in the outcome.
The lineup will probably be: Rarely and
Lrwln. guards; Allen and Maxwell, for
wards, and Klnnler, center. Martin end
Xoyes may get In as forwards, and
ricotte may atart the game at center
Instead of Kinnler.
Mrs. Rase a. Oehler.
tars. Rose A. Oehler, aged U years,
formerly of Lackawack, N. T., but for
s tha past six years a resident of Omahu,
died of pneumonia, at her horns 715 Nortn
Eighteenth street. Bhe la survived by one
, (laughter, Catherine Oehler, two sisters,
Mit, J. C. FlUnatrtck of Omaha, and
Mrs. M. Mclane of Garry 8. n. Also I
one brother, Thomas Burns of Mlnnt a-
polls. Funeral services will be held Frl-J
day morning at 8:30, from Gentleman's!
chapel to Holy Family church at 9 !
o'clock. Interment will tske place In Holy
ienulchre cemetery. I
Mrs. Agsri Johaaoa.
Mrs. Agnes Johnson, aged S years, wire
of Chris Johnson of the Clowry apart
ments, died at the Emergency hospital
of scarlet fever. Funeral services which
will be private will be held from Gentle
man's chapel, Friday afternoon at 2
. o'clock, with interment in Forest Lawn
AVOCA. Neb., Jaa. 13. Mlsa Catherine
Karth,, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
liartli, living .at lorton. died Monday,
after several inenlhs' illness.' Her: par
ents and four' sinters survive her.
ZERO BELT MOVES
Snow, Low Temperature tnd High
Wind Prevail in Iowa and
TRAFFIC WEST OF CHICAGO LATE
CHICAGO, Jan. 13. Tile storm,
which began yesterday in the middle
west, continued today snow, high
wind and low temperatures prevail
ing over Illinois, Iowa, Missouri,
Kansas, Nebraska, the Dakota, Min
nesota and Wisconsin.
From the Canadian northwest
there also came reports of unusually
low temperatures, the thermometer
at Prince Albert, Sask., going to 58
According to inesger reports today,
Iowa, the Dakota and Minnesota, are
the worst sufferers, on account of the
heavy snowfall and the lower tempera
tures, Ht Paul reported 33 degrees below
aero; Hannah. N. D., 53 below, and Des
Moines, la., 23 below.
Railroad traffic west of Chicago has
been seriously delayed and In many In
stances trains have been abandoned.
Telegraph and telephone communica
tion with the west was practically shut
off rally today, all companies reporting
j tliHt regular routes are out of commis
I nluii entirely.
Hoatbwest la A"Ibboi1.
KANSAS CITT, Mo Jan l.-The
great cold wave, borne from the north
west on tha wings of a seventy-mile
wind, stretched Itsulf all over the south
west today and dipped . Its southern
fringe Into tha Gulf of Mexico. Tem
perature ranged from ti degrees below
xero at Omaha, Nat., to W degrees above
at Corpus Chrlstl, Tex. Yesterday Cor-
Jpus Chrlstl was basking In sunshine
with the mercury at 72 degrees. Gal
veston, Tex., had a drop of 8 over night.
With diminishing winds, tha worst of
the storm has psssed, according to the
local bureau. This morning there were
no strong winds and the observer saw a
slowly ascending temperature.
Suffering and property loss contributing
to tha cold wave, was accentuated by
the comparatively mild weather up to
this time. Stockmen and fruit growers
particularly expressed fear for large
losses, the former because many cattle
had not been removed from pasture
When snow and sleet, driven by an ley
wind, began falling on the ranges, and
the latter because fruit trees had begun
developing unusually large and tender
buds, under the warm winter sun.
Kansas lsst night reported tha coldest
point in the southwest, Iodge City ther
mometers registering 14 degrees below
xero. Many other places suffered
temperatures of sero to 30 below.
Telegraph and telephone communis
tlon through Kansas, Missouri,
noma. Iowa and Nebraska waa beset
ARMY SURGEON ON
SICK LEAYE HERE
Captain F. L. Pratt of Allied Armies
Viiiti J. E. Fitzgerald and
Other Old Omaha Friends.
TELLS MANY YARNS OF BIO WAR
Carrying in his vest pocket a little
steel shrapnel ball as big as the end
of a man's finger, the same having
been dug from his thigh, Captain P.
L. Pratt, a surgeon in the Allied
armies, now on sick leave, is stop
ping at the Fontenelle hotel and vis
iting with J. E. Fitzgerald of the
Woodmen of the World, and other
friends in Omaha.
Captain Pratt has seen seven months of
service as a surgeon and has at times
been desperately close to where the scrap'
iron files. He was a( quarter of a mile
from the battle front at Neuve Chapelle
when the stray she'l burnt and the shrap
nel struck him. Tho impact of a big piece
of the shell broke bis right thigh, and one
of the 300 steel bhlls the shell contained
penetrated tha leg.
Prealeta Three More tears.
Captain Pratt predicts that the war
will last some three years more. He
speaks of the war in a calm, dignified
way, with little or no prejudice, appar
ently, and views the whole drama
merely from the standpoint of a sur
mnchlne the captain gives in the story of
the retreat of the French before the big
battle of the Marne, as It was told to him
by French soldiers.
The French were retreating at the rate
of thirty to thirty-five miles a day, and
In order to do this were throwing away
thrlr heavy baggage, dispensing with
some of the artillery, and in some cases
even throwing away their guns. Behind
them came the Germans, keeping up
with the race, carrying all their equip
ment, wheeling the big guns, laying tele
phone and telegraph wires, and even
putting down torn-up railroads.
"The French even admit now," said
the captain, "that the Germans could
have gone on Into Paris If they had
wanted to, but they did not think It a
good strategic move. They were afraid
of getting too far from their base, with
a possibility of being cut off." V
Sullivan for Judge
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINCITON, jan. 13. ( Special Tele
gram.) Congressman Iobeck having
Itemed that 'he president had an open
mind with reference to a successor to the
lnte Justice Lamar of the supreme bench,
today presented to the attorney general
the name of John. J. flulllvan of Ne
braKka. Judge Sullivan as chief Justice
of Nebraska Has a most enviable record,
Mr. Lobeck declares, and he proposes to
follow up his recommendation by a per
sonal Interview with the president tomor
row. Mr, Ijobeck said that If his advices ware
correct, In that the president had decide 1
to appoint a northern man to the place
I nn the. sllnrem bench tnttdn vsnant hv
One Interesting incident he tells Is thst j lh. Hth f j..mttrt. x.,m.r ,h... h. h..
at one of the battlea of Neuve Chapelle I pvM Judge Sulhvan W01lM be tne ,dpal j
men for the vacancy. Mr. Lobeck said
he had In mind two or three representa
tive Nebrnskans who are big lawyers, but !
for the reason of their connections with wor),
the British killed between 80,000 and 33.
HH) of their own troops through a blun
der whereby the men were sent to a
charge a trifle before the artillery In
tha rear was given the order to raise
COLD WAYE PLAYS
HAYOC WITH POOR
Mother with Day-Old Infant and
Five Other Children Without
Food and Fuel.
Associated charities helps
Among the many distressing cases
brought to the attention of the As
sociated Charities was that of a
mother was a day-old infant and five
other children dependent upon her
for warmth and food which she could
not provide. The mother told Secre
tary Doane she did not know where
her husband had one. A small oil
stove had been used by this family
for heating and cooking purposes.
Mrs. Doane lost no time sending a
stove, coal and food to this cheerless
"We are not drawing the lines
quite as strict during this extreme
weather. If we find a family with
out coal or food we do the best we
can to alleviate their condition,"
stated Mrs. Doane.
Most of the calls are for fuel and pro-
I visions, slthongli some ask for clothing
and shoes and . others for work. Three
women called during the morning to say
they had children at home, husbands out
. of work, coal and food all used.
Hail No Breakfast.
"What can I doT'.' asked one of. the
women. "We Just haven t anything ana
my husband haa - not been able to get
He may get on the Ice cutting.
, w hat haa come to ba denominated aa "big , . w- nm , to work
. hllaltiaaa hat 1 iw.lsl at .4 K&KaakK Y . .1 1
Sullivan's neme, knowing that If ap
pointed the former chief Justice of the su-
We had no breakfast this morning, and
my little boy said to me, 'Mamma, I'm
The young surgeon tells interesting
tales of the souavea, and other troops.
from wild territories of northern Africa. J"- h Jut , hungry. my stomach aches ' I
One suave came into camp wounded In j "" 0 ,7 ""V work last week myself, but we
the leg. but still lugging a huge bundle Practice 1 Omaha, would not be called , d mon,y.-
of considerable weight. He protested " "r",. , " . ,i In less than an hour that family had
against having the luggage examined.;-""
When the authorities insisted, they found 1 Principle Involved. ,
he had In It a German's head which he 1
ad cut off in battle. The helmet was still 1
on the head, but was crammed down hard
over the ears.
tat Off Hostile liars.
"They have peculiar religious beliefs,"
said Captain Pratt . "It Is not uncom- J 0,tnMnl(ln, wed!th Lutheran church,
mon to aee a .ouave or some other of Twentv.thlrd and K treet 8mtn 8de
those wild territorials coming In with . m , ;l,, M Swedish Lutheran church. 3?1
inng or numsji ears aangung irora nis Snll,i, Tw.,v,hl,H rw.h.
! Swedish Lutheran i
Churches in Merger!
belt. He has the religious Idea that when
a man dies he Is lifted Into heaven by his
ears, and so he cuts the ears off his ene
mies that they may not be lifted into
The close proximity of the two line, of I L",he,r lp,ue ,of tho 8lem urch'
trenches occupied by enemlea, the captain n eh,urch V"loTr' ?" T?By .eV'"'
,aayg, Is not a mere, myth. He says '"' Jvcr' , """"" '-
iin some Instance, trenches are Hi"1"1"' Welcome was given by B J.
ftki. I cU ten 'Mt a occu- aotlneld of tn" tal'm 'hn nd W"
JKia- I . . . , . . resnnnded In bv Miss Ruth Johnson of
dm nv onmuinr lorpm. 1 nil. ne mmw.
coal and food.
Several men called at the charities' of
fice with shoes so thin that their feet
were almost on the ground.
"We have had a number of persons who
offered assistance In the way of provid
ing fuel, provisions and clothing, for
which we wish to express thanks. Kvery
thlng given In thst way will be used to
the best advantage. There are many calls
for help. This severe weather increases
the suffering among the poor," said the
secretary of the charities.
Mother with Tonallltls..
-Read the Big Grocery Special Salel
Quality Goods, Freshest Stock and a Saving of 25
Per Cent to 50 Per Cent on the Cost of Living
il ii6 TP DODGED DOUGLAS STREETS
17 Lbs. Best Pure Cane fc 1 A A
4Mb. Sack Best High Grade. Dia
mond H Flour; nothing finer at any
price, for bread, pies or cakes. It
pays to make your own bread, when
you can make 65 loaves from 1 sack
of flour, at $1.40
U bars Beat 'Em All. Diamond C or
Laundry Queen White Laundry
10 lbs. Best White or Yellow Corn
8 lbs. Best Built Rolled White Break
faet Oatmeal 83o
S bars Ivory Soap 19o
6 cans Oil Sardines J9oJ
MacLaren s Peanut Butter, lb..laHo
Hershey's Breakfast Cocoa, lb...S5o
4 pkgs. Best Domestic Macaroni, S5o
K. C. Corn Flakes, pkg 5o
W. O. C. or Krumbles, pkg o
Tall cans Alaska Salmon 10c
S2-oz. jars Pure Fruit Preserves, S5o
28-oz Jars Pure Strained Honey, 83o
Fancy Large Queen Olives, pint, 30o
2 bottles Royal Red Catsup 16o
Large bottles Worcester Sauce:
Pickles, assorted kinds, or Prepared
Advo Jell for dessert, pkg 7Vio
4 large cans Condensed Mllk.....38o
jj small cans Condensed Milk 25o
The Best Tea Siftings, lb. ,t..l2H
Golden Santos Coffee, for family use,
there Is nothing finer, try It, lb, aoo
FOB BUTTE, CXSESB and EOOS,
TBT HATDIH'S FIR8T.
The Best Creamery Butter, carton or
bulk, lb , 310
Fancy No. 1 Country Creamery But
ter, lb 99e
Fancy Dairy Table Butter, lb.... 87c
Good Fancy Table Butter, lb 35o
The Best Strictly Fresh Fggs, per
The Kent No. 1 Storage Eggs, doz. 830
Full Cream Wisconsin Cream Cheese.
Full Cream N. T. White, or Toung
America Cheese, lb Mo
meyr AMV.Tl nnnrlf. wmwAe
1,000 boxes Boise Valley, Idaho,
Fancy Roman Beauty Apples, worth
I3.S5 box; Friday Special, only,
per box y 91.65
THE ZQETABX.S MARKET TO
Wisconsin Cabbage, per lb lp
15 lbs. best Cooking Potatoes .... 30o
S large bunches Fresh Shallots, Rad
ishes, Beets, Carrots or Turnips, lOo
Fancy Denver Cauliflower, lb. ,.7Ho
Old Beets, Carrots, Turnips or Par
snips, lb go
8 large Soup Bunches lOo
Large Cucumbers, each. . . ,10c, 18 Ho
Fancy Head Lettuce, head 7Ho
Fresh Spinach, peck 880
100 SIZE XXaKX.AirD JTATEi
The kind that retail for 50c dozen
everywhere, Friday, dozen, 30o
-TRY HAYDEN'S FIRST
'occurs In casea where trenches are taken
with dlfflcultlea became of the sleet-torn . . K.t mnA ,,,, ; given by Harold Christopher, C
Getheemane church. Vocal numbers were
. ,.. ,.m.r. 'ilt were, until tn this furious juggling of Mrs. . a. Kensirom, Mrs. . u.
City an unofficial tempera- i ..... ' (1 i.n rt .. Anderson and Miss Minnie Kspegrcn.
within .iv ten feet of ono another. Mla Ebba Backman played .everal piano
lure of t below was reached at mid
night, with the mercury stilt dropping.
Best Says County
Board Will Be On a
Cash Basis Shortly
In his annual report to the board of
county commissioners. Chairman Frank
Best of tha finance committee declarea
that within a year and a half the board
will probably be on a cash basis so far
as Its general fun obligations are con
cerned, and ran then begin to retire some
of the bonded indebtedness.
: When the fiscal year ended last August
the board waa only 1365.000 behind the
general fund obligations. By August 1.
1MT. Chairman Best eatlmatea that the
latter will be entirely caught up with,
and the tax levy for that purpose can be
reduced 8 mills. He recommends that the
bond sinking fund be thereafter Increased
'.by increasing the tag levy for that pur
ines I'., mills In order to retire some
J According to Commissioner Best's re-
KALLri CITV, Neb., Jan. IS. I Special.) I Port, the county's bondeed Indebtednesa
-Mins Anna McMMion and Will Murphy I August 1 waa 8I.W7.0O0, with about 8?5,O0O
In the bond atnklng rund.
He recommends amendment to the law,
so 'that the county board may have
authority to make Ouarterly checks of
village and school dlstricf finances, in
order to guard against such raaea aa was
discovered last summer In Dundee.
A .German and a Frenctiman conversed tn
opposite trenches, he relates, until they
discovered they had rowed against each
other a few years before tn an Interna
tional rowing conteat In Knglaud. Tiie
Frenchman related to the German a little
practical joke some friends had pis ye 1
on him In putting a red parasol In his
bundle. He had the parasol In tho trench
with him. The German laughed heartily
at this and agreed that If the French
man would open the parasol, come out uf
the trench and walk back and forth In
the open, ho and his companions would
shoot over his head, and let him get uy
with the feat. Tho Frenchman bet his
comrades that he could walk In the open
with his red paraaol. He did. Tho Ger
mans fired several volleys over his head,
and ho leaped back Into the trenches
the hero of the day.
Fatal Practical Joke.
Atain the French found themselves one
day with more meat than they could use.
They began to toss chunks of beef Into
the German trenches, for which the ene-
mles were grsteful. The Germans watched
' consolidated, and will hereafter hold ser
j vices In the latter church.
A banquet waa tendered the Luther
i league of the Getheemane church by the j The charitable institutions of the city
adopted emergency measures. At tne
Volunteers of America hall, lit North
Fifteenth street, calls camo In for help
In some pitiful cases. One woman was
found with a amall baby for which she
had practically no covering at all. Tho
mother herself waa suffering from ton
sllltie. Major McCormlck took a bundle
of warm clothing to her home and pro
vided means of keeping her and the baby
warm and giving them medical attention.
The lodging house adjoining the Vol
unteers hall waa kept open all day and
night and well heated and no one was
turned away. It was crowded. The great
need now, says Major McCormlck, is
warm clothing. Even though It be much
worn it can bo made use of.
Hero many Interesting incidents occur, j "elections and Miss Hlldur Anderson re
cited. G. Kmil Llnder spoke on the sub
ject of "Prospects."
The feature of tho evening was tho
welcome song sung by Mrs. F. A. Ren
strom. tho chorua of which' was joined
In by the audience. The. words of this
song were composed especially for the
occasion by O. Ernll Llnder.
A "For Bale" or "Pw neat" Ad placed
tn Tho Beo will accomplish Ita purpose.
ere married rt the Catholic church on
Tuetiley inornlna at K.3U. Ilev. Father J.
J Hoffman MfKlLted. The bride Is a
ixipular teacher of Richardson county.
Mia Kuisla hteineeiir of rUelneaur, Neb.,
ws biideernaid ' and Cecil Mt-Mahon, a
I ither of the lu i'lc, :as "bet man. The
trii U a son if lr. and Mrs. Mike
Mutiny of In u nix) prosperous I
funncr. He has a home nicely furnished'
In lntvi.on. to hl.i hi. 111 take his wlftf I
eftcr a trip to M. Jxu1s: 1
auer- In hie.
AVOCA, Neb., January 13 (Special.)
William F. Wirt Me ot Burr and MU
Mary F. Bauer, daughter of Mr. 'and
Mrs. Bauer, ot Uuar Douglas, were mar
rWd Wednesday at the Catholic church
at raJ myra. They will reside on a farm
belonging to tha groom, near Burr.
HeB 1 asr bmnrl Ilea alar.
It your bowels became constipated, take
a ti-je ot Chamberlain's Tablets just
after aupper and they will correct tho
Atavi:t. Tl.ey are uiild and gentle la
their action. Obtainable everywhere.
for Dr. C. Impey
Funeral services for Dr. C'nariea Impey,
who died Monday of a hemorrhage of the
brain, will ba held from the residence,
S3 Pacific street, Friday afternoon at 8
o'clock, with Interment In Forest Lawn
cemetery. All Irltnds of the physician
are invited to allend the service. ,
The honorary pallbearers will be: '
Dr. II. M r. W. F. Mllroy. ,
Mc lanahan. lr. O. 8. Huff man,
D- V. A. Hall. Dr. C. O. Robinaou.
Dr Robert Giimore.
' The active pall bearers will be:
Dr. iouls Runhnian, lr. A. R. Knode.
Harvey Keadinger. R. M. Downey.
F. C Tym, . K. L. lata.
for the beef anA raught the chunks in
their hands. Just then tha dally distribu
tion of hand grenades waa made to the
French troops, and a few practical jokers
among the French tossed hand grenades
right on the heels of the beef. "They
blew the Germans out of tho trenchea,''
said the captain. "It was a kind of a
rottea trick, but they did It that day.'
Walter aa Hikes.
Csptalu Pratt became acquainted with '
a French waiter who waited table in!
Hrussela when the German Invasion i
came. The waiter said that SoO.nuo Ger-'!
mana marched through the streets for
ten days and ten nights without a halt
In the streets; that kltchena were on
wheel and that troopers on motorcycles
rode up and down tha inarching column
and served tha men with platea of ra
tions which the soldiers ate on the march.
- "Doubtless they slept before entering
BrurscU and after they passed through
llrUMels." said the raplatn. "but this
steady inarch cf ten days through the
streets with ..he masterly efficiency of
feeding on tho narch was doubtless done
to create an Impression."
Another evlde.iee of tho efficiency and
thorough preparedne ot the German war
GIRLS FURNISH HOT SOUP
TO OMAHA UNI STUDENTS
Students of tho University of Omaha
who braved the wintry weatbjsr to attend
classes were furnished with hot soup and
sandwiches by the domestic science de
partment. Though the classes were some
what curtailed as to attendance .yester
day, there were very few absences today.
Several of tho faculty have beeu un
able to hold their classes because of ill
ness. Miss Kate Mcltugh of the'F.ngllsh
department Is at home with a bad cold
and lMss Edna Mantor of the biology de
partment has been suffering with a near
case of pneumonia. f
HIGHEST JANUARY PRICE
IS PAID FOR FAT LAMBS
The highest price ever paid for fat
lambs In January on the Omaha market
was paid today for a load belonging to
L. T. Cudney of Marquette, Neb. The
lambs brought 110.75 a hundred. They
were sold through the commission firm
of Jackson-Slgnall. The same firm topped
the market on hogs for the day. selling
the load of John A. Peterson of Stanton,
la., for 17.05 a hundred, the hogs averag
ing 210 pounds. Mr. Peterson Is one of
the young fsmiers of Iowa, and has thus
carried off honors early . In life In hav
ing topped the market for the day.
' Kee 11 llaady far Rheaata ttam.
Don't -suffer and try to wear out youv
rheumatism. Sloane's ' Liniment goes
light to the spot, kills the pain. i&c. All
Piles and Fistula Cured
Without Surgical Operation or Pain.
No Chloroform or Ether given. Writ
ten Guarantee Given in All Cases.
Pay When Cured. Carfare Paid One
Way to Points Within 50 Miles of
Omaha, Patients must come to the of
fice. Men only treated. Hundreds of the Most Prominent
People in Omaha have been cured by.
Dn.VJILlM.1 CREIGUTOl MAXWELL
403-9-10 Omaha National Bank, 17th and Farnam Sts.
Phone Red 4330. Hours 9 to 12 and 2 to 5.
Bungalow Life in
M I I
Xj Golfing, tennis, motoring;, surf bathing, out
doors every day even In mld-wlnter, roses and
orange blossoms Instead of snow these are a
few of the luxuries a California winter provides.
Winter life in California Is surprisingly in
expensive. Thousands of furnished bungalows
at low rents, fresh vegetables all winter at
summer prices, trolley lines that reach all points
of Interest these are economies that will sur
prise. Remember when planning your Cali
fornia trip that "The Warm Winter
Way" is via
Union Pacific System
Three daily trains to San Francisco two
daily trains to Los Angeles.
For literature and information relative to routes,
rates, etc., apply to
L. BEINDORFF, C. P. & T. A.
1324 Farnam Street,
Phone Douglas 334.
Let The Bee get you a good job.
"Situations Wanted" ads are free
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