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THE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. MAY 21, 1909.
W ' 3N10N PACIFIC CUTS TIME Lopi Of Two Houn of Omaha-Denter Trains' Schedules. EFFECTIVE HIKE ON THIRTIETH Oeorge B. Haynes Says Utah Price of Farm Product Is Bark of the BlaT Immlsrratloa -to Tha Union racific announces that It rill Soutn omaha. who left home Monday after horun Its running time on Its Prnver I nooni ,nd offlc Morrl,on couiln of Mrt. irains itoui two noura on a new scneauie I to be effective through Kantian City May S3, and through Omaha May an. No. 11, the midnight train through Omaha for Denvir, will leave Chicago at the Bam time aa now and will leave Omaha at 11:30 ft. m., about forty minutes earlier than now and arrive at Ienvr at 2.30 p. m. No. 12. tha east-bound Denver train will leave Denver at 2:46 p. m. and arrive at Omaha at 7:20 a, m. and at Chicago at M p. m. Tha Bt. Louis-Denver trsln will make up Ita extra time went of Kanea City. It will leave Kansas City for Denver at 10: p. m. and arrive at Ellis at 7 a. m. It will leave Ellis at :10 a. m. and arrive at Den ver at 4:30 p. m., Instead of at 4.30 p. m., aa at present. Tt will leave Denver for Cheyenne at 7:05 p. m. and arrive at Chny nne at W.S5 p. m. Returning It will Imvt Cheyenne at 8:50 a. m., arrive at Denver at MM, leave Denver at 12:41 and arrive, at Kansas City at 1:50 a. m. Prlee, of Farm Prodaeta. "Tha high price of all farm products Is bark of the enormous Immigration move menta to the northwest In search of cheap lands," said George B. Haynes, immigra tion, agent of the Milwaukee, who was In Omaha Thursday. Mr. Haynes la an Omaha product who Is doing yeoman service for the Milwaukee In building up the country adjacent to the company's new line to the . Pacific coast. ' "On top of the present high price comes the announcement of Patten that the high prices will continue for a year at least Ho la right when he says that the Increase In crop acreage has not held pace with the Increase In population and that there Is a real demand for farm products. The farm era of the more populated districts reallc? that now Is the time to secure ' cheap farms for the coming generation and the movement this spring Is unprecedented. "Dakota Is i.ow settled with a farm on nearly every quarter section for twenty miles on each side of our tine and settlers are pouring Into Montana on every train The high price of farm products Is making cheap lands quite attractive, for under the present prices a farm may soon be made to pay for Itself and no one realises this bet ter than the farmers who are flocking to the northwest, a village to a train at times! It ia a aort of an equalization proposition for tha young men here have a chance to branch out and make a stake for them selves. Tha cost of living In the towns is Increasing and It is some times hard to et ahead even enough to own a home, but hare are chances offered to own a i farm and home in a few years." largest Map of t'nlted Stats. The Milwaukee road has sent1 to London what la believed to be the largest map of the United States ever shipped abroad for display at the Golden West and American Imtuatrles exhibition at London. Tha map is 47 feet Inches long and 13 feet Inches high, la painted In colors on transparent tracing cloth and Is Illuminated by electricity from the back. It Is flanked on the right and left hand sides by twenty ' glass transparencies showing in colors soma of the best scenery along the Milwaukee. The map Is to occupy a conspicuous place In the Chicago building at the London ex hibition this summer. In connection with the map sixteen cases containing over 50,000 f pieces of mdvertlslng matter regarding the Milwaukee road and the new line to1 the rsclflc coast, the Chicago, Milwaukee A Puget Sound railway, have been forwarded to London. The shipment Is In charge of C. C. Morrison, Immigration agent, who will have charge of the foreign exhibit for the Milwaukee. Who Did This to Blllf When W.' H. Murray arrived at his desk Thursday morning he found a big bunch of American beauty ruses awaiting him. The question which the office force was unable to decide was what Murray had been doing to draw forth such a tribute from some admiring friends. The question la still unsettled and 1 any Information will ba thankfully received by the office force. ' - f rontier oay win oe Digger than ever this year, for the celebration will last five day and the promotera of tha affair are anticipating bigger crowds than ever be fore," said W. S. Baslnger, assistant general . passenger aRent of the Union Pacific, who returned Thursday morning from Denver and Cheyenne. "The ahow wilt start with a big automobile show on This Is What "Kayser" Means That name in the hem of a silk glove means this: The makers of the loves have the infinite skill attained by 25 years of experience. The pure silk fabric ia our own famous weave. It is so pure, so perfectly woven, we put a tjuarantee in each pair. The fit is perfection, as millions of women know. The tips are our patent tips. . The finish is due to fifty operations through which every ztayser glove goes. Since the women of today were children, these have been the standard silk gloves. But you may get a glove that is vastly infe rior unless you look for the name in the hem Short Silk GIovm 50c, 75c, 91.00. f 1.25 Long Silk Glove ' 75c, f 1.00, 91.25. $1.50 JULIUS IAYSF.R CO.. Makers waw YOfcX the opening date and the nest four day will ba given over to broncho busting." Mother May Lose Reason Over Boy Mri. John M?$enn of South Omaha in Seriom State Became of Lost Son. Nothing has a yet been learned of Jamas McKenna. the young son of Mr. and Mrs. I Jniin Mc Kfnni. Thirtieth and O atrta McKeiina. says the boy's mother Is In danger of losing her mind unless the boy Is found soon. James McKenna, 15 years of age. left home Monday afternoon to go fishing In Seymour park, and he has not been seen since. The police departments of Omaha and South Omaha have been notified and a diligent search has failed to find any trace of the lad. Every part of the park and the lake have been searched, and the parents of the mining boy fear he. has either leen kidnaped or that he fell In the lake and was drowned. Mr. MrK'-nna, the boy's father, Is. a grocer at Thirtieth and Q streets. JUDGE HOPES FOR REUNION. HESITATES TO PUT UP BAR Coart Is Mow to Act on Mrs. Good son's Plea for Separata Maintenance. x "It appears that Mrs. Goodson tried to do her whole duty to the children, but the plaintiff nevertheless has not established any reason for the antipathy to the little girl," declared Judge Redlck in district court Thursday, speaking with regard to the suit for separate maintenance brought by Mrs. Helen Goodson against her hus band, Abrsham E. Qoodsun. a mssseur. The Judge did not finally rule on the case, but declared that he would not grant the decree of Mrs. Gootlson, there being a possibility of ultimate reconciliation. "These parties can't live together," sug gested Mrs. Goodson's attorney. "That Is true st present," replied the court, "but they may ultimately be recon ciled. It would not be wise for this court to put a bar In the way of such reconcilia tion as a decree of separate maintenance would be." Whereupon the attorneys fell to sparring. Mrs. Goodson's counsel suggested thst the marriage state was the most sacred of re lations and reconciliation to be reel must be voluntary; that to drive Mrs. Goodson back to her husband through the pinch of poverty would not make for such a real reconciliation. The other side thought that to grant Mis. Goodson a money allowance now would be Just what she wsnted and utterly spoil any making up In time to come. Judge Redlck said he would hear tha attorneys at more length Monday. SURVEYS WILL BE MADE FOR DRAINAGE DITCH ON TUESDAY k First Real Step to Be Taken Toward Building This Canal In Sarpy County, Commissioners Of Saipy county with their surveyor, Roy N. Towle, civil engineer, of Omaha, and a number of Omaha owners of land above the proposed Papllllon river ditch, will leave Omaha Tuesday In auto mobiles to go over the line of the proposed improvement which will drain 40.400 acres of Douglas and Sarpy county lands. This Is the first-step necessary In the plan to dig the ditch and have the state "underwrite" . the bonds necessary under the new Nebraska law, which Is said to be one of the best drainage district taws In existence. . , . , , Following the trip of the commissioners, a meeting will be held in Papllllon Tuesday, June , when the boundaries cf the drain age district will be fixed and apportion ments made from this. Few ditch enterprises have promised to be as popular as the Papllllon ditch. Though many of the owners are nonresi dents and represented only by real estate agents of Omaha, these owners are willing to pay the extra tax that their lands might be well drained, and, though they are valuable now. It Is estimated that the ditch will Increase them from $40 t. t0 per acre. The trip Tuesday will be made over both branches, beginning at Ralston, and also at Lane, following the line to where It Is proposed to have the ditch meet the Mis souri river a few miles above the mouth of the Platte. Read Nebraska Clothing company's an nouncement on pnge 7. Oasr Snake Still Ont. Tl'LSA. Okl.. May 30. "There Is nothing in the report that Crasy Snake has offered to surrender to me. said Colonel Roy Hoffman of the Oklahoma state militia, who Is heie today. Patent Finger-Tipped Silk Cloves . MAINE CROWS SHOW CORN Yankeei Shovel Away Snow and Plant King of Cerealr. GRAIN INSTEAD OF PINE TREES Tennessee Mis Will Prepare EahlbU float for Omaha Show Displaying What Dlale la Doing with King Cora. Corn as well as pine trees grow In Maine. William D. Hurd cf the University of Maine hss notified the National Corn ex position that the snow has been shoveled off some ground where pine trees were wont to grow and 200 farmers are growing corn to send to Omaha and compete with the corn from Mexico, where the ban.ma trees had to be grubbed before the corn could be planted. This Is the latent variety added, to the big corn show which Is In the making. C. A. Mooers of the Tennessee Agricul tural college will prepare an exhibit show ing some of the corn which Is now being produced In that state, where for years It haa been said the "Mountain Whites" made moonshine out of their corn because they could not grow enough on one farm to feed a good pen of hogs Prof. Mooers has demonstrated that Ten nessee will produce corn in sufficient quan tities to make a good living for a family without making the grain Into whisky. Some of the c rn will be sent to Omaha. From Massachusetts comes word from Kenyon L. Butterfleld. president of the agricultural college, that his ' state will make an exhibit at Omaha. As a member of the president's Country Life commis sion Mr. Butterfleld visited the 1908 expo sltlon and has been boosting It consis tently since. In Montana Alfred Atkinson, agronomist at the Montana School of Agriculture, Is having so many Inquiries and receiving so much encouragement that some 13.000 will likely be Invested by the great state for an extensive exhibit, besides the individual entries. Girl Within an Inch.of Her Life Young- Woman Comes Near Being Struck by Police Auto at Six teenth and Howard. The new auto police patrol came within a narrow margin of striking a girl at Six teenth and Howard streets Wednesday af. ternoon. And If It had struck her she would never have known the difference. The big automobile was going north on Sixteenth at a rapid clip. A crowd of people were standing on the aouthweat corner waiting for the South Omaha car to round the corner when the auto whisked In and around the car just as the latter turned In on Sixteenth from Howard street. It was going at a rapid rate. Tha girl, with others was crossing the street from east to west and the auto came close enough to the girl to brush her skirts. She was terribly frightened, but not worse than the apectators, many of whom cried out In wrath at the fleeting autolst. 'That young woman may tell her friends that she haa been within an Inch of her life," ' remarked a priest Who boarded the street car with many others for the base ball park. BREEN INADVERTENTLY RAISES SUM OF SUIT OVER DOUBLE Writes ari.OOO Where He honld Have Written 2,000 and Coart Permits Amendment. The suit cf Michael Mitchell against the Omaha Packing company took a sudden Jump from district to federal court Thurs day, a mistake on the part of Attorney J. p. Breen resulting In the transfer. Breen. who appears for plaintiff, asked leave Wednesday to file a new petition in the suit and was granted It. The original petition had been lost. Mr. Breen received a carbon copy from R. W. Rrerkenrldge, attorney for the packing company, and filed this In the office of the district clerk. The case went on and a Jury waa secured by the time the Wednesday afternoon ses sion ended. Thursday morning Breckenrldge rose when court convened and entered a mo tion that the case be removed to the United States circuit court, saying that the suit had been for $2,000 on the original petition, but that on the copy which Breen had filed It had been raised to $5,000. Breen admitted that the change was made In his handwriting, but stated that it was due to an Inadvertence or mistake on hla part and that he had confused the case wtlh another. Judge Duy declared that he would take the statement a made, give plaintiff leave to amend to $2,000 and overrule the motion for a transfer. Breckenrldge then asserted that his mo tion was simply one of courtesy, that the suit having been entered for $5.0TO, and he himself having tendered1" a bond, the case Ispe facto removed as a matter of pro cedure on account of the amount asked. The court decided to dlsmlrs the Jury and the question rf Jurisdiction Is up to the federal court, with the weight of opinion Inclining to the belief that the cause has been removed. METZS SWELL THE FUND tilt Five Handled Dollars Toward the Child Savins Instltnto Balldlng. Subscriptions to the building fund of the Child Saving Institute have passed the 170.000 mark and $3,842.73 Is left to raise befoie June 1. The fund was given a boost of $500 in subscriptions from Charles and Fred Mils, and of $165 from the Thurdsay Bridge club. The condition of the fund to date is as follows: Previously acknowledged $70,000.11! Charles Mets 300.00 Fred Mets ' .00 Thursday Bridge club 185.0U Westminster Preshy. 8. S 2ii M Mrs. H. V. Hayward 36 00 C. W. Eckerman lo.uo Presby. Brotherhood of South Omaha Maxlne Helen Breuel... Friend Ella Thompson BOO 1.00 1.00 l.oo l.OO 1 no l.oo l.m l.oo l. l.oo 1 no 1.00 1.0.1 l.oo 1 no l.oo 100 l.oo loo 1 Oft 100 100 1 w Mrs J. Kehl If R. Dadv R. W. Travis M. B. Young H. Williams Five Graham Miss Ella 8 wanton Kate Williams Pernla Atkinson George Tevny May me w allln .... Ixla B. Rtld , Friend Marshall Collins (Juliitln Moore .... Annie Daley Blanch Kraser Mild id Thompson I'nknowa Smith .. Cash 1 Total l7Ui7.8 "Lock Me Up, I've Embezzled Company Money" This ii Confession of Stere Schmidt, Suleiman for Voegele & Dinning. Lock me up. I've been embesxltng company money and I'm tired of it," said Steve Schmidt, a salesman fot the Voegela at Dinning Confectionery company. Thurs day morning to Chief of Detectives Siv age at the police station. He would not glva further particulars. but Insisted that wVt he said was rignt, so the police plic -J him In u cel in the police station on the charge of cmbeisle ment. When seen later he said he hsd been appropriating his firm's money for some time and had taken a considerable sum. Just how much, he said, he did not know. It Is thought Schmidt's confessed pecula tions hsve preyed on his mind, for he med broken In spirit and sat In a cor ner of his cell eagerly perusing the morn ing papers In a dim light. When asked about his family he broke down and wept. The man lives with his wife and three sons at 2721 South Twelfth street He is middle-aged and of Austrlsn descent. R. J. Dinning, of the firm employing Schmidt, said that he could not state what amount was Involved, although he thought It might be rather large for such a man as Schmidt to take, as he confessed to have been embexsling funds for several years, Schmidt had worked for the candy manu facturers for about four years. Until the matter Is looked up on . the company books and accounts, no action toward prosecution or a settlement will be taken. In the meantime, Schmidt sits In his celt, Industriously reading everything In all the papers In a vain effort to fcrnget his trouble. He occasionally remarks about his family. Stoecker Loses Store Sale Suit Legislator is Required to Return $500 to Man Who Was to Buy Him Out Charles Mueller wins 1500 from William F. Stoecker by verdict of a Jury In Judge Kennedy's court, the case turning on the question of whether the plaintiff was bound to buy a number of slot machines. Stoecker sold a cigar store to Mueller who paid S300 down. Then Mueller discovered, ha nays, that the slot machines were part of the Inventory and he decided to with draw. , Stoecker, who is a member of tha legis lature, declined to pay back the money and the suit followed, with a victory for the plaintiff. CALHOUN PIONEER IS DEAD John Ketrhmark. Father of the Lata Mrs. Lor en so Cronnse, Dies of Old Ace. John Ketchmark, a pioneer of Fort Cal houn, father of tbe late Mrs. Lorenxo Crounse, died of old age and paralysis of tha htar't shortly after midnight Wednes day night at his home at Calhoun, He was 83 years old. He was a retired farmer and owned much land In tha vicinity bf his home town. Calhoun was hla home for forty years. He had two daughters and six sons, of whom Mrs. Mary Crounse, a daughter and Joe Ketchmark, a son, died before him. The surviving members of the family are hla wife, Mrs. Mary Ketchmark, 78 years old, the daughter, Mrs. Emma Benenlck of Seattle, Wash., and the sons, Henry, Fred Edward, Emit and William Ketchmark. Thebody Is at the Qentleman undertak ing rooms on North' Sixteenth street. It will be taken to Calhoun and burled there In the old cemetery Saturday afternoon after services at the Ketchmark home at 2:30 o'clock. CLERICAL ERROR IS COSTLY Misplacement of Two Letters May Prevent the City from Open Inge an Alley. A clerical error In recording a deed In 1886 Is preventing the city authorities from opening an alley between Leavenworth and Mason streets, from Thirty-ninth street to Fortieth street and Sinless ths record can be changed the city will be unable to hold title to the alley and to enforce an order to tear down a fence which en closes It. Tha alley was deeded to the city in l&W by J. W. Eller. A ahort time ago it waa fenced in. Wednesday City Abstracter Hartley, who haa charge of the city's realty, ordered the fence removed and the alley reopened to traffic. The clty't au thority waa questioned and when the city abstracter looked up the records he found that the deed was recorded between the city and "J. Weller." Instead off "J. w. Eller." Unless Mr. Eller can be found and the record changed title to the alley will be a matter of question. "Good" at Breakfast, Lunch or Supper Delicious Post Toasties A new dainty of pearly white corn, by the makers of Postura and Grape-Nuts. Toasties are fully cooked, rolled into thin wafers and toasted a crisp, golden-brown. Ready to eat direct from the box with cream or good milk. The exquisite flavor and crisp tenderness dejights the most fastidious epicure or invalid. "Tha Ta.te Lingers" Popular pkg. 10c. Large Family size 15c. LSold by. Grocers. . Stein-Bloch Summer Clothes As the Season Proves the Styles WHETHER it is a business suit for a Summer morning, for the board walk or the links, or a lightweight overcoat or a raincoat for a cool evening, the judgment exercised by your Stein-Blocn commissioners and designers at the season's start to-day stands justified. We were at pains to discover the really fashionable thought for the business man for men of all ages whose associations de mand that they be well dressed and who value economy. We have adapted the time-honored Stein-Bloch tailoring methods to these cor rectly judged styles and fabrics. See them at your best clothier's. They will fit you with more fashion than any other clothes in America, either made-to-order or ready-to-wear. Writ for "5marfnM' FilUd with Spring and Summer ftuhion photograph ( THE ROCHESTER, N. Y.: Offices and Shops . " imam i i . manrT CITI SAVINGS ASKS CHARTER Carries Ont Plant aa Announced to Become National Bank. HALF MILLION OF CAPITAL STOCK I.ara-e Subscription to Additional - Stock Already Made and Change la Expected to Be Blade b7 JnlT 1. Application was msde Thursday by the director of the City 8avlngs bank (or a charter to become a national bank with an authorised capital of 6no.fl00. The new Institution will be known as the City National bank. If the charter Is granted by the comptroller, which mere is no doubt will be Issued, as 'h new or ganisation has unusual strength. President John F. Flack, of the savings bank said: 'A large subscription to the additional stock has already been obtained and it is expected the change will be made July 1. Applications have also been made for nearly half of the mortgages which the savings bank now holds. All the mort gages will have to be disposed of by July 1." Considerable strength will be added to the bank by additional directors and officers. As the profits It the bank In the past have been entirely satisfactory to the stockholders, tt Is under favorable circumstances that the new stockholders become associated with the Institution. Since the announcement was made In The Bea a week ago that the City Savings bank would become a national bank, a large amount of commercial business has been voluntarily offered to the institution In the event tt carried out the plana an nounced. 8oi many business men have called at the bank and written to officers and directors expressing their gratifica tion at the expansion of the institution and officers of national banks In the city have encouraged the move to such an ex tent, that the outlook for a prosperous banking house could not be much better. President Flack stated that the bank would maintain a savings department as over 7,000 depositors now have II, 110. GO on deposit In the Institution, almost all of which la savings on which the bank la paving interest. LOWE B0UGHT SOME LOTS Hyaaals Man Is flnmnioned la the Msiktft Land Trials as st Wltnesa. E. E. Ixwe of Hyannls has bern sum moned to appear as a defendant In the Muskogee tOkl.) land and lot trials. Mr. Iowe wss formerly I'nited States commissioner at , Hyannls. His part In the Oklahoma lsnd deals Is merely aa an Innocent purchaser of some at the lots and the subsequent transfer of them to other parties who are the principal de fendants. The transactions in which hs la summoned are the same In which Governor Haskell a prominently If urea i THIS LABEL IN A COAT REPRESENTS FIFTY-FOUR YEARS OF KNOWING HOW 5 ikr&JLifii STEIN-BLOCH COMPANY CHICAGO: 1022 Republic Building London Agency, Sslfrldg-s k Company, ltd., Oxford Vtroat. W. FOR SALE BY D. C. Patterson Shows Bank How to Be Financier Borrow! Money from Fint National to Bay Iti Property on Tax it Knew Not Of. This is a story ot some financing dis closed by the sale of Ralph Place at Forty second street and Dewey avenue to the state of Nebraska for the site of the orthoped'o hospital. It Involves the sale of a tax title under the scavenger law and a "sting of In gratitude" which is the subject of much comment among rea estate dealers. Ralph Place, conaisting of thirty-two lota bounded by Dewey avenue, Emllie street, Forty-second street and Forty-second avenue waa formerly the property of Lyman Richardson. It pasaed to ths N&tional Land company, the holding com pany of the Kountze heirs and tbe First National bank. When the scavenger law m-as passed D. C. Patterson, a lawyer and real estate dealer, bought the scavenger tax title to the prop erty for 12.600. To produce this $2,800 Mr. Patterson went to the First National bank and borrowed the amount. As anon as he could get to the county treasurer's office he bought tha tax deed on the First National bank's property. But Judge Redirk has set aside the Pat terson deed because Patterson did not glva proper notice and his deed was faulty. When the state wanted to buy Ralph Place for the orthopedic hospital tha sgsnts had to settle with Patterson and he Is said to have been paid M.00O rather than have him carry the case to the supreme court, all because ha could borrow money from a bank with which to buy the bank's property on a tax which the bank did not know existed when Patterson got on. New Brick Block on Leavenworth Building- to Be Erected at Corner of Nineteenth by Mri. C. H. Andrewi. A brick business block three or four stories high and covering a tract 144 by 100 feet at the corner of Nineteenth and Leavenworth streets will be erected In tha near future by Mrs. C. H. Andrews, who has Just secured the property. Tha lota were purchaaed by John Simons of Cedar Rapids, Neb., and deeded them to his daughter, Mrs. Andrews, who has lived on them for a number of years, but has recently moved to the Dunsany apart ments. A Total Kcllaae of the functions of ktomscn. liver, ktdnvs and bowels Is quickly disposed of with Electric Bitters. SOc. For sal by. Beaton Dru Co. 7 ? o yf NEW YORK: The Fifth Avenue Building W s BURT HILL WILL BE CUT DOWN Twenty-Fourth Street Will Be Opened Thii Summer. LONGEST STEEET IN THE CITY Cat of Twelve Hundred Feet Will Be Made Throng tha Hill at a Cost of Ahont Six Thou and Dollars. The Burt street hill at Twenty-fourth a ill be cut down this summer and Twenty fourth street will be opened to t afflc be fore fall, making this the longest strest In the city. Twenty-fourth runs from Flor ence to South Omaha with only one turn, at St. Mary's avenue. A cut 1.3U0 feet long will be made through the hill, the cut to be thirty-five (eet deep at Its deepest point. The street will be fifty feet wide and 38.000 cubic yards of earth must be moved. The council expects to secure bids at a figure considerable leu than cents per cublc yard, but to be on tha safe side t&oOO has been' set aklda for the work. Another piece of grading of a still greater magnitude ts now being done. This Is on the Southeast boulevard from Bancroft street to and along a portion of tha eastern boundary of Rlverview park. The Park board la doing this work and 80.700 cublo yarda of earth will be moved, that much being taken out of a cut and used in a fill, tha work extending over 2.400 feet of the boulevard. The deepest fill will be forty feet. The contract for the work was let to Dugsn A Kaylon at 11 cents per cubic yard and work was begun the first of last week. If you desire a clear complexion take Foley'a Orlno Laxative for constipation and liver trouble, as . It will stimulate thrae organs and thoroughly cleanse your sys tem, which la whst every nne nieils In the spring In order to feel well. !'. it by all druggists. BnlldlnsT remits. J. Oluck, Fortieth SM DoU ue U. brick store building, K0K. Mart Thomp son, Thirty-third and Martha stroeta. frame dwelling. tltuO; B D. Daley. 4UI North Fortieth street, frame dwelling. K.J00; O. W. Jonea, Twenty-eighth avenuu and Fort street, frame dwelling, 11,800. If you wish dis tinctive finish and a mother's care of linen, your bundle should come to us.