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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 6, 1905)
THK NKWS : KH1DAY. , ) ANuAKY ( \ MWfi
FORMER PRESIDENT ELKHORN
VALLEY BANK IN O'NEILL.
BREAKFASTED IN JAIL TODAY
ARRIVED IN CUSTODY OF SHER
IFF HALL LATE LAST NIGHT.
WERE NO SIGNS OF VIOLENCE
People of O'Neill , While They Want
Justice Meted Out to the Offending
Officers , Do Not Even Suggest Any
thing of a Violent Type.
IKioiu b'lliluy's lall > . ]
O'Neill , Nob. , Due. 30. Special to
The Mows : Sheriff C. 13. Hall with
Bernard McGreevy hi custody , arrived
hero on the 10:25 : Northwestern train
last night. They wcro met at the
train by Jailor Jim McCarthy , with
a buggy in which the prisoner was
placed and driven Immediately to the
county jail. This morning McGreovy
The News correspondent was pres
ent and failed to notice any demon
stration whatever , of a hostile nature
on the part of any of the people here.
No larger crowd was present than Is
frequently seen at the depot at train
tiuio and no shouting or jeering was
indulged la by the spectators.
Wife Drove to Ewlng.
Mrs. McGreovy drove to Ewlng dur
ing the afternoon to meet him and
got off the train with them when they
It has been repeatedly reported to
the dally papers that a very bitter
feeling existed hero against the pris
oner and Mr. Hagorty , and that n
hemp social was not unlikely In event
of their return. These reports are un
true. The Nowa represeutatlvo has
been In the city over sluco the Elkhorn
Valley bank closed its doors and Is
thoroughly informed regarding the
' sentiment of the people toward the
offending olflcers. While there Is a
determination expressed by everyone
to see that Jubtlce is meted out to
them , there Is yet to learn of a sug
gestion of mob violence.
His preliminary hearing will be
PUTS BLAME ON HAGERTY.
McGreevy Ate Supper in Norfolk , and
"I was merely an employe of the
bank , " explained Bernard McGreevy ,
the runaway president of the defunct
Elkhorn bank , who passed through
Norfolk last night , and ate supper
here. He was in charge of Sheriff
Hall of Holt county on his way back
to stand trial for the alleged looting
of the bank. "I have but little to say
to you newspaper men , and that is
that I had no financial Interest In the
hank. Its management was absolute
ly In the hands of Patrick Hagerty , in
whoso employ I was.
"I never drew more than $000 a
year from the bank for my services.
I was In and out of the bank , but
Hagerty had charge of the business
and made all of the loans. From the
fact that I was a mere employe , I did
not believe that any criminal liability
could attach to me for the shortage ,
of which I had knowledge some time
before the crash came. "
Did Not Seek to Evade Officials.
McGreevy Insisted that he had not
left O'Neill because of any desire to
evade the oflldals , or because he
feared prosecution. When asked how
he came to leave at about the time
of the failure he explained the coinci
dence as follows :
"The state banking board had de
manded n statement and I talked the
matter over with Hagerty. We had a
quarrel over the condition of the
bank's affairs and I left the bank
building. My wife had some mining
property In Arizona and I made up
my mind that It would be a good tlmo
to go there to look after It. I had
some thought of locating there. "
Hero the banker pulled from an in
ner pocket an envelope containing an
assay sheet showing that the May
flower mine had produced ore which
ran two ounces of gold and enough
other metals to bring the value up to
$90 a ton.
"You can see , " he said , "that the
property has some value. My wife
owns a sixth Interest In the mine.
I went to look after the property. "
The fugitive banker presents a pa
thetic appearance. His snow white
hair forms a strange contrast with
the Impressive authority of the sher
iff. Ho Is a typical Irish farmer , blue
eyed , with the ruddy cast of good
health showing through his skin. Ho
smiles readily and even allows a for
lorn laugh to escape him when ho
talks of his predicament. The old
man believes that ho will bo able to
secure ball at O'Neill.
"Will you secure ball or have you
already made arrangements ? " was
asked the banker.
Ho leaned towards the sheriff and
called out :
"Say , sheriff , do you think that I
can find ball ? "
The sheriff told him that ho thought
so. but his look boiled his word.
Says He Can Clear Himself.
"I can clear myself , " mild Me-
Groovy. "It may look bad for me ,
but I nm not responsible for the loss
es which-have befallen the depositors
In the bank. All the money I drew
was $ fiOO a year and that was for my
"I did not realize that there was
any liability attached to my ixisltlon
for I received a fixed salary. What
ever else the bank made. linger ! y
took. I did not know until recently
that there was any stock In my name.
Ilagorty has Issued It , but I know
nothing of It until the state banking
board asked for the numbers of my
"I do not know how long It has
stood In my name. To show how un
familiar I am with the banking busi
ness I will say that I scarcely know
how to enter up the books. I did some
of the accounting work at times , but
most of the details passed through
the hands of Hagorty. "
McGreovy worked on a farm , ho
said , and sixteen years ago was hired
by Hagorty to bccomo president of
"I worked on a farm , " ho slated ,
"and Hugcrty then hired mo. Part of
the contract was that during the sum
mer I was to sell machinery and Ha-
gerty was to have half the profits. I
had not the slightest Idea that I would
bo hold criminally liable for losses ,
under such an arrangement.
"If I hold the stock which they say
I have , I never received and dividends
on It. If any were paid Ilagorty kept
them for himself. I have no means
of knowing what ho may have taken
from the bank. It may have boon
$2,000 or $3,000 a year. How ho spent
the money I do not know. If ho used
that money his family must bo much
moro expensive than mine.
Has No Property to Turn Over.
"No , I have no property to turn
over to the receiver. The real estate
I owned I deeded over because I saw
from the condition of the bank that
no payment could bo made. That was
all the property I had.
"All the stories that I had $25,000
which I could turn over wore without
foundation. I did not Have any such
sum and could not have offered to
turn It over.
"Neither did I offer Sheriff McDon
ald $8,000 to allow me to escape. I
rather think the sheriff was anxious
to get a lot of glory out of my cap
ture. He trembled like a leaf when
he arrested me , evidently thinking
that ho had captured a great des
"The story that the sheriff held a
receipt for $2fi,000 which I had brought
with mo was a Ho made out of the
whole cloth. "
This statement was borne out by
Sheriff Hall who produced the only
money which the banker had In his
possession represented by a certifi
cate of deposit on the Phoenix Na
tional bank for $079.30.
"I had about $800 when I went down
there , " explained the banker. "Tho
money never was In the Elkhorn Val
ley bank. Part of It came from the
earnings of my children , a little from
my wlfo and the balance was Insur
ance money I had received four or
five years ago at the death of my
Here the old man's face flushed even
to the ears , and lils lips trembled as
he spoke of his family.
He stated that he had not prepared
the statement made by his wife at the
time of his departure. The statement
covered the same ground ns his ex
pressions today , hut he said that he
had known nothing of It. The wife
had placed the blame entirely on
Hagerty who Is married to Me-
He said that he had left the Mon
day before Thanksgiving day when
the failure of the bank and the de
parture of the two officials became
known. He stated that he did not
know where Hagorty was and Sher
iff Hall said that he felt reasonably
certain that Hagerty had not been at
Phoenix as reported.
Knows Whare Hagerty Is.
Sheriff Hall stated that he believed
ho knew where Hagorty is and will
be able to effect his capture at the
proper time. Ho said that sentiment
was much stronger against Hagerty
than McGreovy , although the impres
sion prevails that each secured some
of the bank funds.
McGreovy , who went under the
name of Bryan In Arizona , when ar
rested stated that ho used the name
because the men around the mining
camp called him Mr. Bryan.
Ho said he used the name because
his given name , Bernard , Is the same
ns Bryan , and not with any attempt
Sheriff Hall said that McGreovy had
not objected In any way to returning
to Holt county. McGreovy said that
ho would have paid his own faro.
PRESIDENT REMOVES HALL.
District Attorney for Oregon Is Let
Washington , Dec. 31. President
Roosevelt today directed the removal
from office of John II. Hall , district
attorney for Oregon.
Hall was the prosecuting officer for
the government In the land fraud
cases and his removal Is made In con
PAUL SHRADER , CHARGED WITH
STEALING A WATCH.
FROM A LONG PINE JEWELER
Ho Ate Supper , All Right , but When
the Sheriff Came Around to Feed
Breakfast to the Prisoner , the Jail
Lock Was Broken off.
Alnsworth , Nob. . Dec. 30. Special
to The News : Paul Shrador , charged
with stealing a watch In Long Pine
and In jail here , awaiting trial Jan
uary 23 , nto supper but had disap
peared by breakfast tlmo. The lock
was broken off the door.
PAUL ZUELOWJETS DIAMOND
Successful In Making Nearest Guess
es to Three Reasons.
Paul Xuolow was fortunate In being
ing awarded the diamond in the con
test closing nt noon at the Jewelry
store of C. F. W. Maniuardt , and the
line sparkler was a very acceptable
Following Is the decision of tlu
"Wo , the nndorBlgnod , luivo exam
ined the cards sent in to the Mar-
qitnrdt guessing contest , and nftor a
careful examination decide that the
card of Paul Xuolow comes nearer to
guessing Mr. Maniuardt'a reasons
than any other.
P. F. Boll ,
I. M. Mncy ,
A. Duchholz. "
The following was lllcd in tin1
"Norfolk , Dec. 10. The following
arc the thrco reasons why I can anil
do sell goods at a. very low price :
"First No rents and no Interest to
pay. Store expenses are very low.
"Second Buying all goods for spot
cash , thereby getting them nt bottom
Third Selling for cash only.
There are no boohs to keep ; no loss
es. C. F. W. Marmmrdt. "
List of letters remaining uncalled
for at the postolllco at Norfolk , Nob. ,
December 27 , 1901 :
W. A. Dlxon , Fred n. Dillon , Mrs
Hose Ewlng 2 , Frank Emmons , Miss
Jessie Hammond , Clifford Hncket ,
Max Mueller , Chris Muhni , Norman
Newmann , C. L. Perkins , Frank Uyan ,
W. F. Shlppy , L. Wood ( the jeweler
If not called for In fifteen days will
be sent to the dead letter oflice
Parties calling for any of the above
please sny "advertised. "
John R. Hays , P. M.
C. E. Doughty has gone to Belle
Plalne , Iowa.
Dr. F. M. Slsson Is home from a
trip to Kansas.
Ed Braasch has resigned his posi
tion with the Dee Hive.
Charles Dugan came In from Bono-
steel to attend the Eagles' dancing
Mr. and Mrs. Ncodham of Albion
are spending the holidays with his
brother , J. E. Needham , landlord of
C. C. Wright of Long Pine , visiting
his parents , Mr. and Mrs. John
Wright In this city , attended the j
Eagles dancing party last night.
Mrs. J. N. Bundlck telegraphed yes
terday from Washington Informing
Mr. Bundlck that she had safely ar
rived and Is visiting her parents
P. M. Barrett , who had been con
fined to his room with a five weeks'
Illness , was able to bo about yester
day for the first time. Mr. Barrett
has lost a little flesh , but otherwise
looks as well as ever.
Miss Belle Turner of Pierce was
visiting with Norfolk friends today.
She Is homo for a holiday vacation
and will return Wednesday to Mt.
Vernon , Iowa , to resume her studies
In Cornell college.
A dancing party may be given by a
few people at Marquardt hall Monday
Norfolk merchants have been n
busy lot this week , with the regular
annual Invoicing. The work Is now
nearing an end.
W. W. Warner of Neligh has been
elected principal of the public schools
at St. Edward. Ho has been a mem
ber of the Fremont Normal college
concert and dramatic company and
attended school there for two years.
Monday will bo a holiday in Nor
folk. New Year's day will bo ob
served on that date just as Christmas
was observed last Monday. The
banks will bo closed and little busi
ness will bo transacted. In order to
properly celebrate the day , The News
will Issue no paper on Monday.
The following from the Lincoln
Journal of Friday refers to a former
resident of Norfolk : Mrs. Matilda
A. Vandorzeo , wife of Hov. W. H.
Vandorzeo , pastor of the colored
Christian church , died yesterday
morning at 3 oclock at their resi
dence , 601 South Twenty-fifth street.
Mrs. Vanderzeo had been a sufferer
from consumption for several years
and finally succumbed to the disease.
She was fifty-four years old and has
several children , nil grown. The ar
rangements for the funeral will not
ho nmdo until relatives from out of
the city nro hoard from , but It will
probably bo hold Sunday.
Jami'H Conloy , wr. , who dlod nt
the homo of Ma daughter. Mrn. Ar
thur Bender , in Fromnnt , Wednesday
nflornoon at I o'clock , wan burled In
the Tlldon cemetery yoHlonlay nftor-
noun. Mr. Conloy had boon 111 for a
long ( line and was brought fmm mi
Omaha hiiHpltal to the homo of Ills
daughter in Fiomont four inontliH
ago. Ho WIIH bom In Ireland , cnmo
to America In 1810 , HOI veil In a Wis
consin loglmonl In the civil war , os
tabllshod a homo In Iowa and llvod In
that Htuto until ISSO when IIP moved
to MadlHim comity , Nebraska A
widow and ton rhlldron ant the mir-
vlvlng relatives. Mr. C'onloy IIIIH
made IIH ! home In Not folk for IIvo
years , moving to town from | IH ! farm
In the western pint of the county.
"I can't get a girl , " ciloii the do-
"pairing housekeeper. A want ad In
Tim News gotii the gin , remoron nun-
shine In her Houl , cheerfultioRH In her
home and happlncstt In her husband
and children. News want iuht are
great stuff. If lined
New Mission School at Monterey.
Monterey , Mexico , Doe. 111. Tim
largest nilHHlon school In Mexico will
ho dedicated tomorrow by President
W. E. Garrison , of Hut lor college of
IndlnnapnllH. The ChrlHtlnn Woiiimi'n
board of mlRHloim , whose national
headquarters are In Indianapolis , linn
erected the now school building at an
evpeiiHo of more than $10.000.
The building In of yellow pressed
brick. It contains fourteen largo
Hchool-rooms , a comomdloiiH chapel ,
which Is itKod by both Mexican and
American congregations , two offices.
a printing olllco and a large reading
room. In the mission printing olllco
In printed all the Spanish literature
used by the Christian church In MexIco -
Ice , Cuba , Porto Hlcn and the Philip
Of the COO pupils of the school near
ly (500 ( nro Mexican. The remaining
100 nro Americans , the children of
railroad and smelter employes of Mon
terey and vicinity. There nro four
American and eleven Mexican teach
CLOSING MEETING OF THE NOR
FOLK SOCIETY IS HELD.
YEAR'S WORK IS REVIEWED
Six Scalps to the Good , and Possibly
Seven That Is the Record That
Was Made The Girls Who Won
Out Feel Proud of the Work.
The closing meeting of the Leap
Year club , which was extremely ag-
groHsivo during the early part of this
year , was hold In the secret don last
night. All of the remaining members
were on hand to toll what they
thought about It. Among those pro-
ent wore Silly Sally , Linguistic Lulu ,
Busy Lizzy , Amiable Annie , Caustic
Kate , Cunning Carrie , Dora Dear ,
Jilting Jennie , Modest Minnie , KnowIng -
Ing Nclllo , Sarcastic Sarah and a few
The girls resolved that they had
done well , In spite of the fact that a
few remained In Norfolk. "Ixiok at
the weddings that wore brought about
during the year , " said Linguistic
Luln. "I won't stop to mention thorn
all , for I haven't the time. But of the | |
nine weddings predicted by this socl-1
oty early In the year , six wore held I
with nil of the splendor that anyone j
could want. Wo had I'lom all spotted , |
too , girls , didn't we ? "
Whereupon , the girls agreed they
"It Is systematic work that brings
results , " suggested Knowing Nolllo.
"Tho girls who worked with a sys
tem , won out. Wo have at least reduced - !
ducod the number of marriageable ,
girls , and that IB something for fair. " ]
"And you have also reduced the '
number of marriageable men , " Inter
rupted Cunning Carrie , who knows a
thing or two. Her remark brought a
new phase to the question and when ,
suddenly , the club realized that they
had not only been getting rid of a lot
of surplus femininity , but had at the
same time reduced their own chanc
es by great majorities , they wept to
An Instant later , their tears having
been cleared away , they began plans
for the now year. Active warfare
will be declared on all who do not be
long to the club. This Includes n
largo number of younger girls who
are beginning to bo potent factors In
the race. Heretofore they hadn't been
counted In at all.
As a closing monument to the work
of the club , Sentimental Susan asked ,
and her wish was granted , that on a
big shield bo emblazoned the words ,
"Long Llvo the Leap Year Club of
1901 Six Scalps to the Good , and
Maybe Seven ! "
We sell Hour , oil meal , mill feed ,
stock and poultry supplies. Flour and
Feed store , Pacific block.
Try a Kows want ad.
Want ads telephoned to The News
up until 2 o'clock will get In that day's
MORE THAN 200 PERSONS PAR
TICIPATE IN THE FUN.
EVERY FEATURE A SUCCESS
Dnnclng Lasted Till Late Hour Thin
Morning Special Tr.iln Carried
People From South Norfolk Sup
per Served at the Pacific.
I Kmui SiiMmliix'H l > ili\ I
The KagloH lnNorlolk llapprd MiHr
\\lugH and lion high latiL night.
ItMH ( IIICIICIIHlOII Of lllO HIT'llIld
annual ball of Sugar City utrliNn
1157 and moro limn l00 ! mrrry dune
era tilled Maniuiinlt hull ID nlm\\
their appreciation of the ev < ni
What's iiioio , they all ulinod until
the woo Hinall hours ot today , dune
lug , dancing , always dancing Cot I he
music and the lloor and the almim
pho.ro Hiirrouiidlug woio all entranc
Ing In effect. .
It wan shortly after I ) o'clock when
C. 10. Hartford and Mm. llaitfunl led
the grand inaieh for the opening of
the ball From then on until after U
( his iiiniiilug. there wan nor a ! > <
rlod of two minutes dm In * ; whlih
there UUM not dancing In Hie hull
Near midnight the Kugh-H bad ar
ranged for a Mumptuoiiu tmppcr at ( he
1'aclllc hotel , and a delightful Tea-
line It was Landlmd Nccdham had
nmdo every propitiation for a mag
IllllCCIlt 8IICCPHH of IllH llllUH ) Of the
parly , and the ciowds that went In
parties of twouty-llvo wore moro than
pleased with the spread.
The miiHlc was furnished by Col
lins" orchestra from LoMarn , Iowa ,
who woio not unknown to Norfolk
nuiHlc lovers. They had appeared In
the city on several occasloim and al
ways make good Just aa they did
Every man entering the dancing
hall was given a big hadgo of ribbon ,
with the emblem of the Eagles print
ed upon It , and which told the other
people that ho had a right on the
lloor. The fair BOX predominated
considerably In numbers.
At 9 o'clock a Hpoolnl train fiom
South Norfolk was run Into the city ,
to bring those people from that sec
tion of town , who cared for the plea
sure. And a largo number of them
there weio , too. At U o'clock this
morning , with a shrill whlntlo. the spe
cial returned to the Junction with lln
Every dauco the Eagles have had ,
has been a SIICCOHS. Their first an
nual hall a year ago was highly sue
cessful , and their second , last night ,
merely added laurels to their record.
A large number of out of town
giinstn were proHciit for the function.
The committee worn ;
MiiHlor of Ceremonies , J. J. McCar
Executive committee : P. M. Bar
rett. W. L. Kern , Kay Weber , Mat
Sharer , jr. , II. II. Hartford.
Door committee : J. II. Herman ,
Fred Llnerodo , Mat Shaffer , sr , P.M.
Floor committee : Frank H. Garrett -
rett , C. H. MnthoHon , M. H. Green , S.
H. McFarland , W. L. Kern , Mat Shaf
fer , jr.
Heceptlon committee : F. D. Falos.
J. II. Mackay , Frank Carrlck , E. A.
Bullock , Don Cameron , William
Woltz. F. D. Kraut/ , George H. Spear ,
C. S. Smith.
Cloak room committee : Hay Web
er , Rudolph Blatt , Leo HorshiKor ,
Herman Koch , Fred Domlsco , Alex
Pnton , August Vllonow , Robert
Decorating commtltee : Thos.
Hlght , W O. Berner , J. II. Mackay ,
Harry Lodor , M. H. Green , Frank
COURT IN O'NEILL.
Will Convene on Monday , With 392
O'Neill , Neb. , Dec. 30. Special to
The News : Court convenes hero next
Monday for the Fifteenth judicial dis
trict , with Judge J. J. Harrington on
the bench. There are 392 equity cas
es and ten criminal cases docketed
for this term.
HOME FROM ALASKA.
Calvin and Craig Hazelet Arrive In
O'Neill Last Night.
O'Neill , Neb. , Dec. 30. Special to
The News : Calvin and Craig Hazo-
let , who has been nt Waldoz , Alaska ,
with their parents during the past sea
son , arrived In this city last night af
ter a long and tiresome Journey. Mr.
Hazolet Is Interested In gold mining
and Is doing well.
Good Business at Plalnvlew.
"All records on Christmas business
were broken nt Plalnvlow this sea
son , " said a visitor in Norfolk today
from that city. "Thero were big
crowds in the city every day and very-
body Is feeling happy over the result. "
MR. MEMMINGER NOT LEAVING.
Reports Published Stating He Intends
to Leave Madison , Untrue.
A report has recently been pub
lished In Madison county papers to
the effect that T. F. Memmlnger of
this city , intended to dispose of his
Nebraska Interests for the purpose of
locating elsewhere. Mr. Meuimlnger
states that this Is a gross error , that
the report Is utterly untrue and abso
lutely without foundation.
bread ib digestible.
bread is nutritious.
and sweet , is
Yeast 1 oatil IH Hit ri'dtt/ir/ttt
> nn/lli.il took lhi 1 irnt ( iriinil
I'rliat the St. Louis Jixposi
tion mid H Mild liy nil grocers at
50. a package -enough to make
40 IOIIVCH. Send a postal curd
for our now illustrated book
"Good llit-ad : How to Make It. "
NORTHWESTERN YEAST CO ,
CHICAGO , ILL.
W. J , GOW & BRO ,
NORFOLK , NEBRASKA.
Money on Hand
She Has cured Thousands
I'i'sietiniitf Alcopathy. Home
opalliy , Klooti'ic and ( JtMi-
Will , by request , visit profoslonally
NORFOLK NEMItASKA , OXNAIID
HOTEL , THURSDAY , JANUARY
12 ONE DAY ONLY.
leturnlng every four WOOKS. Consult
nor whllo the opportunity Is at hand.
DH CALWVEUllmltB her practice
to the special treatment of diseases of
the eye , our , nose , throat , lungs , female
diseases , diseases of children and all
chronic , nervous nnd surgical diseases
of ii curable nature Early consump
tion , bronchitis , bronchial catarrh.-
chronic catarrh , headache , constipa
tion , stomach and bowel troubles ,
rheumatism , neuralgia , sciatica , kidney
diseases , lirlght's disease , diseases of
the liver and bladder , dizziness , ner
vousness , indigestion , obesity. Inter
rupted nutrition , slow growth in child-
run , and all wasting diseases In adults ,
deforrnatles , club feet , curvature of
the spine , diseases of the brain , par
alysis , heart disease , dropsy , swelling
of the limbs , stricture , open sores ,
| > nln In the bones , granular enlarge
ments and all long standing disease *
Illoud mill .skin IHNcnnrH.
Pimples , blotches , eruptions , liver
spots , falling of the hair , bad com
plexion , eczema , throat ulcers , bone
pains , bladder troubles , weak back ,
burning urine , passing urine too often.
The effects of constitutional sickness
or the taking of too much Injurious
medicine receives searching treatment ,
prompt relief and a euro for life
Diseases of women. Irregular mens
truation , falling of the womb , bearing
down pains , female displacements , lack
of sexual tone Leueorrhea. sterility
or barreness , consult Dr. Caldwel ! and
ilie will show them the cause of their
trouble and the way to become cured.
CiinitTN , Gtiltrr. FUtuhi , Pile *
and enlarged glands treated with the
subcutaneous Injection method , abso
lutely without pain and without th
loss of n drop of blood Is one of her
own-discoveries and l really the most
scientific method of this advanced ago.
Dr Caldwell has practiced her profes
sion In some ol th" largest hospitals
throughout n ouniry She has no
superior In the irnatiux n' i diagnosing
of diseases deformities etc. She has
lately opened an ollli-e In Omaha. Ne
braska , where she will spend a portion
tion of each week treating her many
patients. No Incurable cases accepted
for treatment. Consultation , examina
tion and advice , one dollar to those
DIt ORA. CALDWELt , & CO. ,
Address all mall to B Build !
Omaha , Neb.
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