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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (April 21, 1904)
Published Mondays and TcurvdayE.
PLAINDEALER PUBL1SH1NQ CO.
H.H. BROOKES, Editor.
MARY K. BROOKES, Proprietor
Entered at the Post Office in Roaeburg,
Ore., as eecond class mail matter.
Subscription $2.00 per Year.
Advertising Rates on Application.
The Editor of the Fuikdkiuk has no Inten
tion of mating a false statement reflecting upon
the life or character of any perwjn, officially or
otherwise and any statement published In these
col umns will be cheerfully corrected if erroneous
and brought to our attention by the aggrieved
party or parties. Our Intention is that every
article published of a personal or political
official natare shall be news matter of general
interest, and for the welfare of the State at
THE REPUBLICAN TICKET.
For President Theodore Roosevelt,
Presidential Electors J. N. Hart,
of Polk; James A. Fee, of Umatilla
Grant B. Dimick, of Clackamas; A. G.
Hough, ;of Josephine.
State Republican Nominees.
Supreme Judge Frank A. Moore,
of Columbia County.
-Dairy and Food Commissioner J.
W. Bailey, of Multnomah.
First Congressional District Hon.
Second Judicial District Douglas;
Lane, Coos, Curry, Benton, and Lin
coln Counties, E. 0. Potter, Judge
Geo. M. Brown, District Attorney.
Joint Senatorship Sixth District
Douglas, Josephine and Lane Coun
ties, R. A: Booth.
Joint Representative Jackson and
Douglas Counties, W. I. Vawter.
Douglas County Nominees.
State Senator A. C. Marsters.
Representatives R. K. Montgom
ery, of Glendale; J. S. Gray, of Gar
Sheriff H. T. McClallen, of Rose-
Clerk C. E. Hasard, Drain.
Treasurer G. W. Dimmick, Rose-
Assessor G. W. Staley, Yoncalla.
School Supt F. B. Hamlin, Rose-
Commissioner J. C. Young, Oak
Surveyor- Chas. E. Roberts, Rose-
Coroner Dr. J. C. Twitchell, Rose-
To Whom it May Concern.
With this issue the Plaindealer
passes into the control of an associa
tion of citizens from varions parts of
Douglas County who have associated
themselves together for the purpose
of conducting a newspaper in the in
terests of the people of Douglas
County and Southern Oregon. We
intend to disseminate the news, con
fining ourselves strictly to facts and
avoiding all conjectures and person
alities.- The Plaindealer will in the
future as in the past fearlessly and
persistently advocate the improve
ment and advancement of Douglas
county ?tnd Southern Oregon, will en
courage and support every honest
and legitimate enterprise, and wi:
strive by Honest, consistent ana
straightforward business methods to
retain the confidence of the public.
Politically we shall advocate Re
publican principles, believing that on
ly by so doing can we be true to our
people, our county, state and nation,
We shall make no promises that
we are not able to fulfill and
strive to make every line appearing
in the Plaindealer a guarantee
, truth and reliability.
We shall complete our organiza
tion as soon as possible.
We earnestly ask the support
our fellow citizens.
The incorporators are
Mary K. Brooks,
D. R. Shambrook,
F. B. Hamlin.
-To the ' Stockholders op the
Plaindealer Publishing Company:
Notice is hereby given that there
will be a meeting of the stockholders
of the Plaindealer Publishing Com
pany on the 23rd day of May at the
hour of 10 a. m., at the Plain
dealer building, in Roseburg, Doug
las county, Oregon, for the purpose of
electing directors of said Publishing
Company. Marv K. Brookes,
D. R. Shambrook,
F. B. Hamlin,
Dated at Roseburg, Ore., this 21st
day of April, 1904, which is the date
of first publication hereof.
The following editorial paragraph
appeared inlast Sunday's Oregonian;
"Mr Frank C. Baker, duriHg his ab
sence on a sick bed, was selected as
chairman of the Republican State Cen
tral Committee is not only a tribute
to his qualifications and efficiency, but
an unusual testimonial of confidence
on the part of the political talents
and wide acquaintance fit him admira
bly for a position of this kind, and we
predict for him the successful dis
charge of his important duties."
The Car-Barn Bandit
At Chicago, on Monday, Guard John
Boeder, passing Neidermeier's cell, saw
him huddled on his cot with a blanket
drawn over liis head. A moan attract
ed his attention, and when his attempt
arouse him proved fruitless, he sum
moned Jailer Whitman and the cell was
pened. Neidormeier was unconscious
and his clothing and the blankot wcro
found soaked with blood, which was
flowing from a ragged holo in his. wrist.
Other cuards were summoned and he
was taken to the jail hospital. The ar
tery in his wrist was fastened. Then it
was learned that he had attempted to
In his cell was found a quantity of
matches from which ho had eaten tho
heads, and Jailer Whitman said most of
these probably had been smuggled to
him by other prisoners. The physician
at the hospital said ho had not taken
enough of the poison to prove fatal, but
that he is in a serious condition from a
loss of blood.
His third attemnt came after the
wound had been dressed and closed by
the physician. Neidernieier was lying
apparently unconcerned under a guard'
care. His rmht arm and hand were
iied bv the bedclothing, and ho slipped
the bandages of his left arm and witl
his sharp finger-nail tore at the threads
in the wounds, and inserting his fore
finger into the ragged hole he worked
again at the veins and sought to reach
an artery. He unconsciously uttered a
groan and made a convulsive movement
which attracted the attention of th
nhvsicians. nurses and the cuard, and
on throwing back the cover tho attend
ants saw where ISeidermeier had torn
away the bandasres and had opened the
wound. Neidernieier opened his eye
and with a leering smile exclaimed :
"Let me die, doc ; go away and let me
die. You were almost too late the first
time. Now, don't try to save my life
Neidernieier lost a lot of blood and
was almost pulseless for a time. The
most danger, however, is that the poi
sonous phosphorus lias burned him
so severely that his life cannot be saved
for its final snuffing out.
The news reports of last night':
date state that the doomed man
practically in a dying condition and
that he is only being kept alive
the use ofthypodermic injections, and
that the doctors are doing everything
known to medical science to prolon
his life until Friday, when, if he is sti
alive, he will be carried to the gallows
and executed. What good can come
of such a revolting, disgusting state
of affairs, when the law's minions
turn themselves into vengeance, men
continuing physical agony and menta
suffering, in order that a spectacle
be enacted and that newspapers
the yellow stripe can issue a whole
page supplement detailing the horri
ble scenes. It would have been we!
if the man bandit and murderer
thoueh he be had been left to die.
He was revived with the idea that
all cost his life must "be prolongd
so that the law could have a blood
atonement To the writer there
very little difference between the tor
ture principle and Drolontrine of life
now being practiced on the sentenced
murderer, and that which was prac
ticed by the Cheyenne Indians when
they would stake down a captive by
his arms and legs, and then start
slow fire on his body and continually
pour water down his throat, so that
they could enjoy the evidence of in
tense agony by watching the muscles
of his face and body or listening
the groans of the dying as he en
dured excruciating pain. If a man is
doomed to die on a certain day,
the law, and if he prefer to die
before that day by committing hara
kari, there should not be placed
his way any obstacle to prevent him
doing a first-clas3 job. The law says
that by or at a certain time a sen
tenced murderer shall be "no more.
From the very minute of his sentence.
far a3 legal pleadings by
his lawyers were concerned, he should
be "dead" and no further mention be
made except by the coroner.
Federation of Labor Meeting.
Consideration of the eight-honr and
anti-injunction measures pending before
Congress is perhaps the most important
business of general interest of the quar
terly meeting of the executive council
of the American Federation of. Labor,
which began its session in Denver, Mon
day. The Colorado labor troubles will
also be thoroughly discussed.
Referring to the course of Governor
Peabody in dealing with strikes of min
ers in this state, President Gompers
"The violation of the fundamental
principles of our country, has made Col
orado the laughing stock ef the county,
as well as the rest of the civilized world
Besides, it robs men of the actual rights
and personal protection guaranteed
them by tne Constitution. , it appears
that if civil law continues to be over
ridden, as it has in the past, tho fight
will soon develop from a technical legal
conflict to a physical one. That would
be the most deplorable thing we could
have in a state or county with a repnbl
can form of government."
At Monday's n'orning session the
council appointed a subcommittee, of
which President Gompers is chairman
to consider United States Senator Pat
terson's bill for the exclusion of the
The District Fair.
The Eugene Guard of last Saturday
"The board of directors of tho Second
Southern Oregon District Agricultural
Society met last night in tho private
rooms of the first National Bank.
considerable amount of important busi
ness was transacted. Officers as follows
for tho ensuing year were elected :
"F. M. Wilkine, president; T. G. Hen
dricks, vice president; J. M. Williams,
eecreUry; G. Gilatrap, assistant
secretary ; P. E. Snodgrass, treasurer.
Directors: E. Bangs, II. L Traver, T.
Shafor, Goo. G. Grosst T. D. OdHdon,
M. Young, Amos WilkinB.
'The sentiment of tho meeting" Was
strongly in favor of having this year's
district fair hold horo at Eugene H. I..
Travor waB elected a mouther of tho dis
trict fair board. E. Bangs was appoint
ed a committee of ono to obtain, if pos
sible, tho next mectimr of the fair, I ho
eleventh annual exhibition. i
Last year's fair was a decided success.
The first, year of preparation for any big
event of this kind involves a much
nrger expense than the succeeding
years, iiverytmng lias to uo prepared
from tho start. Last yo.ir a very heavy
expense was involved and it is ouly just
to Eugene and Lane county that the
fair bo held hero atrain this year. Tho
money necessary to tho success of the
enterprise can bo easily raised, only a
small part of which will he necessary for
the repair of tho buildings and grounds,
leavim: a largo amount available for
Marshfield is out for tho fair this
year, and will use an ner euoris to ec-
i-nre it. Koseburt: would also hko to
have it there, and is in the race , for it
The counties which comprise tho Second
Southern Agricultural District are Lane,
Douglas and Coos."
If the fair is not held in Coos coun
tv. this year, by right it must come
Owing to suspicion having been
aroused as to the manner of death of
John Oliver ol toreat Urovo, his re
mains will be examined for evidence
which some people believe will ho dls
covered with tho result that someoue
will be held to answer to tho charge of
murder in the first degree.
Oliver, recording to tho reports sen
out jit fust, was drowned in the Neha
lent River about ten days ago. 'I he cir
cumsUnciH seemed to indicate nothing
but an unavoidable accident, and it va
thought unnecessary to hold an inquest
Yesterday, however, Coroner C.
Large, was informed by people living in
the viciuity of Timber, a small place
seven miles north of Buxton, that it had
been noised a'.out thai Oliver was s vic
tim of foul play that he had been
murdered and his body thrown into the
river to conceal the crime. In support
of their statement, they declared that
when the body was being prepared for
XHE REASON why we talR quality
so persistently is --no one can af
ford to hide his light under a bushel.
In drugs the most IMPORTANT
POINT is QUALITY and we want to
Jhoroughly impress upon you that we
give our GREATEST ATTENTION to
We earnestly solicit your patron
age because we Know we can serve
you in good faith.
Phone 451 Roseburg, Ore
burial a deep and long gash had been
found on the man's iiead. This they
didnot believe the result of the man
having struck some hard object in the
fall, nut thought it had been inflicted
with a blow from- some sharp instru
ment. Oliver was 70 years of age at the, time
of his death, and had lived in the neigh
borhood of Timber for about 14 years.
It was near his home that his body was
found in the river, and the supposition
was that while at work on the bank he
had lost his footing and fallen to his
Arrangements have been completed
for the ceremony at the White House
incident to the opening of the Louisiana
Purchase Exposition. It has been de
cided that the ceremony shall take
place in the east room of tho White
House at 1 o'clock on Saturday, April
30. The Justices of tho United States
Supreme Court, the members of the di
plomatic corps, the President pro tern,
of the Senate, and tho Speaker of the
House, together with a few other guests
will be invited to be present.
A special telegraph loop will bo run
into the east room, affording a secret
wire with the exposition grounds at S.
Louis. Promptly at 1 o'clock President
Roosevelt will press the key that will
start the fair. He then will exchange
congratulatious messages with President
Salem Journal: Tho line-up of the
Ragland for the season of 1904 is as
suming shape, and out of tho largo num
ber of players all but fifteen havo been
released. Tho men who will fill posi
tions for a time, at least aro: Catchers,
Wilkins and Suess; pitchers, Califf,
Lucas, Wilner, Mclnnis, Taylor; first
base, Nehring; second, Downio; third,
Davis; shortstop, Fay; outfield, Bayn,
Rapp and Lee. Bert Loughecd will ar
rive tonight, and has been "signed for a
permanent plaqo. He is said to ho one
of, the best all around men on tiie coast,
tyid has a splondid record. Ho was cap
tain of the Stanford college nino, coach
ed Pullman college for two years, and
played with tho Spokaao leaguo team.
Well KnoWH Rallr1 d. Man Dead.
Frank Guthrie, an old'time conduc
tor on the O.a C. railroad, and later on
tho Southern Pacific, known ns ono of
he veteraiiB of the corps, died in Dolor
es, Colo., a few days ago and tho remains
will ho brought lo Portland next Thurs
day, where the funeral will bo held.
Mr. Guthrie was well known by all the
old-timers along tho lines of tho South
em Pacific in Oregon, whero ho spent
tho greater portion of his active life as a
conductor, . and it is estimated that he
punched more tickets during his service
than has any other conductor over in
tho employ of tho company.
Mr. Guthrie, was a prominent and en
thusiastic member ol tho Order of Rail
way Conductors, and was held in the
highest esteem by the member of the
craft. On the occasion of his funeral
Mount Hood divsion of tho order, to
which all the conductos running on the
Southron Pacific hero belong, will attend
tho services in a body, and tho veteran
who has made his htht trip and has
punched his last ticket will he laid to
rest by tho loving bauds of mourning
comrades and brothers.
To Boom Lewis and Clark Exposition.
A news dispatch from Culifo nia says:
With hut few exception every prominent
American passenger ollii-ial is gathering
in SanU Barbara, where the Transconti
nental Passenger association meets.
They will discuss tho rates to St. I.ouit
and take up tho question of the rates to
the Portland I-owis and Clark exposi
tion. They expect to make a reduction
from all eastern points for the Oregon
It is said that many conventions will
meet in Portland during the exposition
and that the estimated -lumber of people
going to Portland next year for the va
rious conventions alone, from I-os An
i:elea to Portland, will lie more than
The eastern rates will le made so that
dl tickets sold to the coast during the
s-eason will permit the holders to stop
off and visit the Lett is ami Clark exposi
tion, whi:h will be extremely featured
and advertised by the railway agent
and bureaus throughout the cist.
How Can It Cure?
How can medicine cure? In most
cases the patient who is most jiereistent
in demanding to know just how Osteo
pathy could possibly cure disease, is the
one who Likes his dose of driiis with the
least question, and roolv assumes that
ho knows jnst how medicine could cure,
because, forsooth, he takes it into his
stomach. But why should the stomach
be made the receptacle of tho drug on
its way to a pain in the toe or an ache
in the head. How does it euro when it
gets there? There are too many drug
doped and ruined stomachs: in tho world
Instead of interfering with Nature,
Osteopathy assis.tH her. In this way
only can disease be cured. Sir John
.Marshall, F. h. S , in otietiiug the Ses
sion of the London "Medical School in
1SC5, said: "Tho vis medicatrix Na
turae (healing power of Nnture) is the
agent to employ in the healing of an
ulcer, or the union of a broken bone,
and it is equally true that the physician
or surgeon never cured a disease, ho
only ass it-ted the natural process of cure
performed by the intrinsic conservative
energy of the framo, and this is hut the
extension of tho force imparted at the
origination of the individual being."
Osteopathy cures by aiding Nature to
harmonious action. It rights what Is
mechically wrong, and leaves Naturu
free to act. All tho functions of the
body dejiend, at bottom, upon absolute
freedom of blood-circulating and nerve
action. The nerves and bloog-Vessels
aro found to suffer mechanical obstruc
tion in the spino and in many parts of
tho body through contractions of mus
cles and of other soft tissues, slight dis
placement of bony parts, ligaments, or
tendons, etc., so that hlood-vcsiels are
compressed and pressure upon nerves
perverts their action. For examplo,
tuero is upon record tho euro of a noted
case of insanity by tho replacing of a
cervical vertebra, a small bono in tho
neck, which had becomo deranged and
was interfering with the circulation to
Tho causes of a vast number of
diseases aro found in minute slips of tho
small bones composing tho spinal
column, from which tho fine nerves pass
to overy part of tho body, nnd control
their action and condition of health.
Osteopathy makes a special search for
all those causes of diseaeo, not regarded
by the medical practitioner. It makes
a thorough examination of the body to
determine what is wrong. The fact that
it does cuto by righting what is
mechanically wrong proves tho correct
ness of its method.
THE STORE THAT DOES THE
THE FISHER & BELLOWS COMPANY
Second Saturday Surprise Sale Staple
The hundreds of people that took advantage of our First Sur
prise Sale have been clamoring for a repetition, and in compliance
with that demand we have decided to hold these sales from time to
time. Thus giving the people of Roseburg and vicinity the same ad
vantages of SPECIAL SALES that they would have were they liv
ing in the larger cities. The values we are offering for this sale,
never has been equaled in this city. You will wonder how we can
afford t dc it. So will our competitors. Gome and see us next Sat
urday and you will see that we are doing just what we advertise
This Sale is for Cash Only. No Premium Tickets given on Goods sold at Sale Prices.
6 Spools O. X. T. Thread 25c
5 Spools Merricks " 25c
6 3ds Lonsdale Muslin 49c
5 yds " Cambric 50c
5 yds Orchid " 40c
5 yds Cabal W 49c
10 yds Best Calico 50c
9 'ds BesL 32 in Percale 75;
6 yds Aprou Check (Jingham 36c
All our $ 1 .00 and $1.25 Ladies
Kid Gloves at the" pair S3C
No gloves fitted except at regu
25 doz. Men's Fancy Sox
regular 25 cent values 19c
25 doz. Men's Balbriggan un
dershirts and Drawers
regular 25c per garment
Surprise Sale price the
120 yds Fancy Cotton Waist
iugs sold ever3'vhere at
50c our price for Saturr
da3''s sale 3 3'ards for $1.00
Japanese Crepe imported di-
rect from Japan by us,
Suprise Sale price i2c
1000 3'd Torchon Lace from
2 to 5 in width Suprise
Sale price .
20 pieces Lawns and Diinlirs
last year's st3les, e !
lent for Dressing SaiK ;
Waists and Wrappeis
regular 10, 12J.2 and 10c
vaiues, Sale price per yd 5c
Mrs. Hubert Wright 4s visiting rela
tivoj'and friands in I'orlland.
Miss C. J. Stimpson of Portland it ttie
guest of Mis Echo Gaddia ol this city.
Senator It. A. Itoolh of Eugene spent
two dayd in this city on buM icm
J. W. Hamilton is absent in Cow
county holding the regular term o: ci -cuit
II. C. Voung and John Talon of Coos
county h.ive arrived in this city wi ll
the intention of locating.
Mrs. Charles D.wis of Grnnta I'a e,
who has tieen visaing in tho Willamette
valley, stopped over with friende in this
Chief Train Dispatcher G. C. orris
has rented tho Houston properly in
West Hosoburg and will move his laif -ly
here from Ashland within the tie t
Brakeman T. F. Stanley and wifj of
Ashland have arrived in thia city to lo
cate, Mr. Stanley having a freight ruu
south of this station. They will ocu( j
tho Kaizarteo cottage on Flint street
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Vanzilc ami
two children and Mrs. Vanzile's paienU
arrived in this city Monday from Cll..
tonvillo, Wis., and will locate here Mr.
Vanzilo is a brother of Charles Yunzdr
of this city.
Kev. J. L. Stratford of Canby vi.-ilnl
his brothor, Photographer J. C Stra -ford,
in this city this week enroule to
San Francisco-arid Los Angeles to at
tend tho annual conference of tho M. E.
church. Rev. Stratford was formerly
city (xlitorof the Plaindealkh under
tho management of E. D. Stratford.
SYKKS-In Roseburg, April 20, 1904,
to Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Sykes, adaugh
ter. Court Martial Trial.
Adjutant-General Finzer has ordered
n general court martial to meet at Eu
gene April 25 to try & commissione I of-.
licer of the Lugenu militia for having
struck a private with a sword during a
Saturday April 23rd
5 cans Standard
3 " Economy Cream
3 u Carnation '
2 u Defiance Baking Pow
der 16 oz
1 can Golden West Baking
Powder x6 oz
1 can Royal Baking Powder
1 can K. C. Baking Powder
3 can Egg Phosphate Baking
Powder 8 oz
4 pkgs Arm & Hammer Soda 25c
4 " Cow Brand Soda 25c
2 " Grape Nut
3 "5 Miuute Musb .
3 u Wheatine
2 " Cream of Wheat
2 " " Presto
2 " Cero Fruito
2 " Force
1 gal Acorn Syrup
4 lbs YermacilH
4 " MaccaToni
2 bottles Suider s Catsup
7 bars Silk Soap
G bars Diamond C Soap
6 bars Bleaching
16 lbs Japan Rice
5 lo Granulated Sugar
4 pkg G us Starch
j 4 ' Corn
1 11. Best Spider
lb Best 15c Coffee
i lb Bet 25c "
2 ca ts best imported Sardines 25c
drill ii tin armory.
I lio iV'Uil tor tin coin lis C ptain II.
I" Aot. 'i. 0;.t:iiu G. K Kartell, Cap
i.iin i; A. -hirp'.y .1 ..1 Col Cecil II.
!l.ti:vi j'flp'advo i'e.
'IVluff-ii pliers A. S. Gtiirtl.. C M.
LCa! and F. A. Stcx'k. 1, who !.: ve betn
(Opyi-.ta in tht Ir.dn lip tel. ers or! ce
here, will Ihj reiinml ai liii .station as
operators, after tl tMlNp.itchera ollice is
remove ! to Koebtir.;
Conductor Jack kisley. has hid in the
rune on Xoa .'l and TH, U-:ween here
ind Koselmrtf, and :nivl hi Ashland
esteidav for the first ' time in feveral
months At-liluud I ditips
J. O. Mtnhbs, pem-ral mati.tgcr traffi.
.ind E. O. McCormu, director of passen
ireifi tr. the of tho S P., pissed through
Roseburg Tuesday evening on their way
to San Fratifi-ico from Portland, having
iK-vn called south by an urgent dispatch
Not having completed his work in the
northwest, Mr. Hnbbs will return in a
few days "
His trip to Oregon is said to Iks sig
nificant of numerous changes and im
provements, but such speculation always
follows the trip of big otlicials over a
A rural telephone liim up Deer creek
is now assured At a meeting held at
Dixouville, Monday, eightoon subscrib
ers agreed to tako 'phones and a com
mittee' as follows was appointed to take
charge of the construction work: It. B.
Dixon, C. S. Krogel and Robert Mc
i.oiighlin. On Monday tho senate passed tho
Mitchell hill extending to citizens of
Oregon, Washington and California the
same privilege in renpect to cutting of
tiinb.:r on tho public domain, as enjoyed
by other .vc.itern states under tho act
of J n no 3, 1 87S
M E.. rogue, Dr. E. M. Html and IT.
i'litvnfel"i d -parted on List ni.-htV over
land for Ito-eUurg whero Df. llurd h is
a timber chiim. He experH tti prove
up during thu irip, a..d tody the other
gentlemen along to uu its witn.tfses.
towns and cities in the Middle West.
It is a good railroad and its trains are as com
fortable as money can make them. Write or
call and I will take pleasure in giving you full
L. B. COKHAM, Canara! AatM,
140 Third StrMt, Portland, Ora.
MAKE YOUR BREADWiTH
Pride of Douglas Flour,
$1.10 Per Sack, For Sale By Any S o;, in Town.
Cheap enough for such rattling good "PJm- .
Yos and a sack of it makes throe to five. Nnivvs
more of broad than any other Aoik v u . can
buy. Why, because it is made from tho veiy '
host selected wheat.
DOUGLAS COUNTY FLOUR MILLS.
I lat comes
in all shapes
fr $3 00. The
best hat made
yNt Sold only by
J- Fis h er &
Bellows C o.
We carry a lull line of staple
groceries and can save you money
by purchasing of us.
The Ultra $3.50 Shoes for
ladies is the perfection of Shoe
Making combining all that is
neat, pretty and stylish with the
most durable and lasting.
We have, a few pieces of Swiss
Embroidery, new designs suita
ble for making corset covers and
other purposes. These goods are
cheap at double the price we ask.
12 in width Sale price 05c
S in " " " 25c
5i" " " " 19c
Also a few cheaper grades at
half regular price.
Wra p p e r s
port the ibroi
use of a cor-
sel N- high-t-i
than ora nj.ry wrappers. Sold
onh' by us. Ask to see them.
With a Rock Island
System rime table and
one of our folders, "Across
the Continent in a Tourist
Sleeper," you can easily
figure out your route to any
point in the East.
The Rock Island has its own
lines from Denver, St. Paul and
Minneapolis to Omaha, Kansas City,
Chicago, Memphis and 1,200 other