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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 17, 1909)
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"Vanishing Fleets." a story of "wk1
anight have happened," -opens In Wasn
.ngton with the United States and Japan
an the verge of war. Guy Hlllier, sec
retary or U.e British embassy, and Miss
Norma Roberts, chief aide of Inventor
Huberts, are Introduced as lovers. Japan
declares war and taks the Phlliplnes.
Tlio entire country is In a state ot tur
iiojI because of the government's indir
ect ence. Guy liilller starts for England.
XVorma rioieri8 wiwi umiuirj "i-lu-ers
al'o leaves Washington on mys
terious expedition for tiie Florida coast.
Hawaii is captured uy the Japs. All ports
arc closed, faiego, Japanese spy. discovers
ecret preparations for war. He follows
fculo currying .presidential cabinet. He
unearths source ot great mystery and
ilees. murmuring: "Tne gods save Nip
pon." Fleeing to Pacitic coast. Siego
s shot down just as journey to get awful
news to Japan seems successful. Japan
announces Intention to attack seaports.
Tokyo learnB of missing Japanese fleet
and whole world becomes convinced that
United States has some powerful war
agencv. England decides to send a fleet
:o American waters as a Canadian pro
:ection against what the British suppose
Is a terrible submarine flotilla. Hlllier Is
lso sent to Canada to attempt to force
lis way through American lines with a
uichsago to the .president in order that
protection for the lleet may be assured,
iapan appeals to Britain for aid. British
fleet departs, amid misgivings of English.
Fleet mysteriously disappears, a sailor
picked up on a raft being the only evi
dence of the loss. Powers begin to fear
or their safety. Hlllier makes a failure
af effort to deliver message to the presi
dent. War between Great Britain and
Germany is threatened. The kaiser dis
appears. King Edward of England Is
confronted by Admiral Bevlns of the
United States, and upon promising to
present the missing British admiral, the
monarch agrees to accompany Bevlns on
tour, which the latter says will uncover
the agent of war and end all conflicts.
The Dreadnaught. biggest of England a
warships Is discovered at an Impassable
point In the Thames, much to the mys
tery of the kingdom.
In the Beginning.
'It was January of that momentous
year when the world's unrest reached
a climax, and the president of the
United States, his official day done.
sat alone in his study, perusing a re
port from an agent of the state de
partment and mentally comparing it
with preceding ones. The shaded
light threw into relief against the
darker shadows behind the long, lean
jaw. the grimly determined mouth and
the somber eyes, but lent a touch of
softness to the queer little "lines which
told that on occasion the man could
show infinite kindness and humanity.
Thrust forward from the ranks of
the people into the most Important
office of the land, driven reluctantly
into the arena of action from a seclu
sion which had for him the charms of
peace, he was still a man in ieculiar
isolation. In this, the third year of
his term, he was yet unknown and
under constant discussion. Half of his
countrymen hailed him as the Lincoln
.of his time, and the other half declared
him a tyrant in embryo. He had
fought so doggedly for his principles
that he had estranged those who had
been his most ardent supporters. His
disregard for party projects had cost
him the friendship of politicians; his
adocacy of certain reforms had sub
jected him to caustic comments; his
very dignity and sensitiveness had
been mistaken for austerity; and only
hls most intimate friends understood
thatlin him 'beat a great heart filled to
overflowing for his country and fel
low men. These comprehending
friends were ifew; 'but among them.
iierhans -the most intimate, was the
friend -of his hoyhooti. "Old Bill" Rob-
erts, the -inventor.
Uefeween these two there existed
that singular affection found rarely
among master minds where each ad
mires qualities in the other which he
himself Tacks. To Roberts the presi
dent was ihe greatest statesman of the
century, and to the president Roberts
was the mest accomplished scientist
and inventor who had ever lived; but
on this night, laden with fate in which
each was to play his part, the mind
of neither was on the other. The in-
ventor was absorbed in the last of a
-series of experiments that had en
meshed him in a dream whereby he
hoped to eradicate friction, and the
president was perturbed by reports
for which he had waited man? -weeks.
These latter were exhaustive in de
tail, and in recapitulation tersely pre
dicted that it would be almost an im
possibility to avert war with Japan
as soon as she reached a state of
preparation. They summed up her
naval strength, which they declared
almost equal at the time of writing to
that of the United States, and told
how every navy yard in Japan was
rushing construction with all available
speed both night and day, so that her
augmented squadrons when built
would be superior o those of the
great republic They reviewed tJie
land preparations by showing that a
greater number of men were being
drilled than ever before In the coun
try's Malory, and that the redoubtable
army seat against Russia would be
small in comparision with that which
could be mobilized for another in
vasion. The reports expressed the be
lief thac Japanese capitalists wcrt
anxious to seize the Philippines, and
were encouraging the ambitions of the
impsrr of Nippon to the full extent
of their parses, fccping ultimately to
find another outlet for investment un
der their own flag. As If in proof that
the government was supporting this
bellicose attitude, the reports gave as
a certainty that some high authority
was dictating the editorial policies of
the Japanese press, and in all ways
possible fomenting the ill feeling
against the United States.
There could bo no underestimation
of the ability cf the naval officer who
had made these statements; for he
tad passed more tba tea years in
.that station Of the orient, spoke tne
language thoroughly well, understood
the people, and above all was no
alarmist. He gave it as his final opin
ion that -within six months, Japan, her
navy -completed, her soldiers drilled to
perfection, and her treasury well sup
plied with golu, would find pretext
for a declaration of war. The only
means of preventing this deplorable
event, in his 'judgment, was to place
the American navy in such a state of
pronounced superiority that it would
stay the warlike Japanese and hold
them "in the leash of awe.
The prebident read the last clause
again, -and with a sigh of discontent
leaned baclc 'in his chair. Hour after
hour he brooded over the complexities
of the situation, and late at night came
to the conclusion that he must lose
no time in -calling together his most
trusted advisers, lay the report be
fore them, and then by consultation
and discuEsion decide which would be
the most promising policy to pur
sue in so grave -a crisis. Before
he retired the orders were given to
his secretary which resulted in the
first meeting of that coterie of men
who were to assume the full responsi
bility for the conduct of war which
afterwards fnlfilled the expert's pre
diction. They gathered informally on the fol
lowing night, nor could It have been
observed by their demeanor that they
were to discuss a situation of vital
importance to the nation; but. fore
warned by the president's call, they
expected news of distressing import,
and therefore were not surprised in
the least at the tenor of the statement
which was read to them. They lis
tened attentively, and remained silent
when the last words were spoken, each
waiting for the other to express an
opinion. The president, grave and
calm, looked from one to the other as
if inviting freedom of speech, and
then turned to the secretary of the
navy, a crusty man who was given to
"Mr. Sessions," he said, "you are
probably better informed than any
other man of the possibilities of bring
ing the navy to a point where it may
be regarded as resistless. What have
you to say?"
The latter showed signs of ill tem
per. He wiped the shining dome of his
head and stared across the tops of his
horn bowed glasses at his colleagues.
"For three years now," he replied, bit
terly, "I have endeavored to get ap
propriations consistent with the needs
of the country; did everything could
with dignity and a little more; tried
to get friends to pass bills, and gave
them statistics showing just what our
position would be in this eva;: but
there were always 8 fer NfMeh Jogs
of the treasury uho Micceeded in de
feating o.erytiing attempted."
The president tooned at him reprov
ingly, but said nothirg. The others
gave him silent sympathy, knowing
that in case of disastrous war he
would be the one to stand in the lime
light and defend himself for not work
ing miracles unaided. The gratitude
of kings was no more open to sarcasm
than the gratitude of republics.
"The report says," continued the
secretary, gloomily, "that war may be
anticipated in six months at the
furthest, and that oar only safeguard
is to bring our navy up to a formid
able force before that time. Well,
we can't do it! With all the facilities
at our command we can't build ships
in a night, nor drill men to aura them
Entered the :Room.
in a -day. We shoot about our re
sources, and we have them; hut it
takes time to utilise them."
His outBpoken pessimism loosened
his hearers tongues; but the most
optimistic could find nothing encour
aging to say. It -was obvious that the
country in any event would be un
prepared. They were discussing
emergency plana, -When the president's
secretary appeared m the doorway.
They turned to him, wondering what
could claim the chief executive's atten
tion at that time of the night. The
secretary walked over to the president
and addressed him in a low tone. They
caught scraps ot the conversation.
"Says he wants to see me to-night?"
"Yes, and 1 didn't like to refuse a
man of his prominence, or one who is
so closely your friend.
"Won't he talk to youT
"Not much! Just laughed, and said
he wanted to see you personally."
"Well, go tell him I would be glad
to see him ordinarily; but that 1 am in
a conference of great importance with
friends. Ask him to say what hour he
prefers to see me to-morrow.
The secretary bowed and left the
room, and the conversation was re
sumed. It continued only a moment
before he again appeared, and the
president turned toward him.
"Dr. Roberts seems a little an
noyed," the secretary apologized, ""and
insisted on my coming back to tell
you that he wanted to see you now.
The president and others in the
room laughed tolerantly, knowing the
"What else did he say?" the presi
"Said he'd be hanged if he'd go un
til he saw you." The laughter in the
room increased. "Said he had found
something that would enable the gov
ernment to whip the Japanese; had
been reading reports showing there
was no time to waste, and wanted to
tell you about it at once."
The merriment subsided as quickly
as it had been provoked, and the hi
- -mmmmm mmmmm -.M. m. ....-. m.
Lapland Has Many Resources
Recent Efforts to Develop Them Are
Full of Promise.
Within a recent period efforts have
been made to develop the natural re
sources of Lapland, and there seems
to be a considerable economic future
in store for this region, which is es
pecially due to the large deposits of
iron ere. A g-'St ,t.-jp va. tiie build
ing of the trans-Lapland railroad,
which was finished in 1903. With the
annex lines which are building it will
noon put Lapland in connection with
Tornea, in Finland, with St Peters
burg and with the eastern region. The
Stockholm-Narvik railroad line, which
runs north and south, has a length of
950 miles. The transverse east-west
line starts- from Lulea, a Swedish
Lapland port on the Gulf of Bothnia,
and ends at the Norwegian port of
Narvik (299 miles), passing by the
mines of Gellivara and Kiruna. These
latter mines, which have been worked
only since 1902, were known as long
back as 1735. The ore is taken out
from the surface in an open diggine.
larious ones, grown grave, looked at
each other in astonishment and won
der. Here at the very moment of dis
tress was a man who had done more
toward strengthening "the. nation's
agents of offense and defense than any
other individual, confidently asserting
that he could show them the way out
of their difficulties. The president
ordered that the caller be conducted
to the room at once.
Had it been any- less a personage
than the famous inventor they would
have paid small heed to the promise
of hope; had they been informed in
less troublous times that such an in
vention was pending, they would have
looked upon it with great interest and
curiosity; but now. when all avenues
of escape seemed closed, when the
eagle's perch was rocking beneath its
talons and it was threatened by mere!
less focmen, they stared at each other
in amazed silence like men who had
It was in the midst of this stillness
that the inventor entered the room
and stood bewildered for a moment.
peering from beneath the thatch of his
brows at one and another. Then, sat
isfied that his visit was opportune and
that none was present whom he did
not know, he gave them Individual
greeting as his acquaintanceship war
""You were not expecting me," he
addiessed the president; "but it ap
pears to me that there is no one here
who should not know what I have tc
say, and who is not directly interested
in what I have to show. I am glad
you are all here, gentlemen," he con
cluded, turning to the others. And
then, following the example of the
president, he seated himself, and the
others did likewise. They were strung
with a suspense which he did not
share. "Informal, isn't it?" he asked
the president, jind when assured that
such was the case he calmly drew a
handkerchief from his pocket and
swept it across the dome of his fore
head. All were waiting for him to speak;
but. with exasperating slowness, and
without asking permission from the
president, he thrust a hand into the
roomy folds of his sack coat and pro
duced a bundle of long stogies, one of
which he carefully withdrew and ex
amined with great care. He thrust It
into his mouth and revolved It, appar
ently for the purpose of tightening a
loose wrapper. He turned to the
chief executive. There was an air of
expectancy in the room and a leaning
forward, that no word of the great
secret might be lost. They caught all
"Got a match. Mr. President?" he
asked with the utmost nonchalance.
They dropped back into their seats,
some with exasperation and others
smiling. The president gravely sup
plied his want, and then, as the evil
odor of the weed was wafted round
the room, he sat back in his chair,
with the tips of his fingers touching
each other. The secretary of war wa&
beginning to fidget with impatience.
Roberts puffed three or four times,
fixed his eyes on a cornice as if he
was the sole occupant of the room,
then calmly reached into a pocket and
drew out a parcel which he laid on the
president's desk. While every eye
was fixed upon him he tilted the stogy
in his mouth to an angle where the
smoke would not interfere with hit
operations, and began unwrapping the
package, throwing the newspapers on
the floor at his feet. Then came a
fold of silk, and last of all a sheet of
tissue paper, whose crackling crisp
ness sounded startlingly loud in the
stillness cf the room.
"There!" he remarked triumphantly,
exposing two small plates of metal not
differing greatly in appearance from
two pieces of burnished steel. Eager
ly all those in the room crowded for
ward, while the president gingerlj
took one of the slabs in his fingers.
"New explosive?" be asked.
"No, they're harmless." The Inven
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Each day there are six trains of 28
cars of 38 tons sent to Narvik. The
annual product of the mine is 1,400,
000 tons. The town of Kiruna, with
its attractive frame houses, has only
four years' existence. M. Parmentier,
secretary of the St. Quentin Geological
society, recently made an interesting
conference at Paris upon the trans
Lapland raiinfd. in which he showed
that Lapland, now connected with the
international railroad systems, will
open a field for immigrants, who can
find remunerative work there. Scien
tific American. f
Child Saved Father's Life.
When D. Curtis fell and his head
went through a window at Chapin
ville. Conn., an artery in his nose was
severed. His wife was sick in bed,
and the children couldn't stop the
blood. His five-year-old daughter
climbed on a chair to the phone and
called a doctor. Curtis was nearly
dead when the doctor came. He said
the child had saved her father from
bleeding to death.
- The intense interest that has oeen mani
fested throHchout the country by the won
derful cures that are being accomplished;
Haily by epUepticide still continues. It isr
reauiy surprwuig tne vast, uumuer oi .peo
ple who have already' been curedof fits
SUU UUTVIUUCaDi VIU. .UM ... J vvj
may have a chance to test the medicine,
lane trial bottles, valuable literature. His
tory of Epilepsy and testimonials, will be
seat by mail absoiutciv tree to an wno
write to the Dr. .May Laboratory, 548
Pearl Street, New York City.
Once there was an old woman who
lived in a shoe. She had so many
children that at first she dlant know
what to do.
A friend ot the family who hap
pened to come along just then, how
ever, made the following suggestions:
To put one of them in a factory.
To have a couple more operated on
and otherwise fussed over by the doc
To put a couple of them in a coal
To send one to a modern public
To bring up another on a pare food
diet . '
Which no sooner having been car
ried into effect than the old woman
settled down to a life of ease and lone
someness. New York Herald.
"It cannot be," sighed the maid. "I
respect you highly, Mr. Hunter, but
we are incompatible."
"Well, I suppose it cannot be
helped," the young man replied, pock
eting his chagrin and looking about
for his hat "But it defeats all my
cherished hopes. I had planned a
house, in which I fondly imagined we
might be happy. It was to have had
a pantry twice as large as the ordi
nary size, with a roomy closet in which
to stow away the new cooking uten
sils, and things that a woman natur
ally buys when a peddler comes
"Stay, George' she said falteringly,
"perhaps I have been too hasty. Give
me a day or two to think it over.
It la not impossible that that "
The' Grip of Spring.
During the last twenty years many of our
citizens nave been attacked in the spring
months by grip. Some have had serious or
slight attacks every year or two. All know
it to be a dangerous disease. If Lane's
Pleasant Tablets (which are sold at 25
cents a' box bv druggists and dealers) are
taken when the first symptom are felt,
there is hardlv a chance of the malady get
ting a foothold. If you cannot get them
near home, feend 25 cents to Orator F.
Woodward, Le Roy, N. Y. Sample free.
Mrs. Hoyle My husbanl .declares
that corsets are unhealthy; he insists
that they shorten life.
Mrs. Doyle Is that so?
Mrs. Hoyle Yes; he says he knew
of a man who lived to be 100 years
old who never wore them.
A Poaaeatle Eye Reaaeely
Compounded by Experienced Physicians.
Conforms to Pure Food and Drugs Laws.
Wins Friends Wherever Used. Ask Drug
gists for Murine Eye Remedy. Try Mu
rine in Your Eyes. You Will Like Murine.
Like Producing Like.
"IJbw did that manager come out on
his beauty show?"
"I think he made a handsome profit.
Pettit's Eye Salve 100 Years Old,
relieves tired eyes, quickly cures eye aches,
inflamed, sore, watery or ulcerated eyes.
All druggists or Howard Bros.Bu(Talo,N.Y.
What Is defeat? Nothing but edu
cation, nothing but the first step to
something better. Wendell Phillips.
Rheumatism, Neuralgia and Sore
Throat will not live under the same roof
with Haralins Wizard Oil, the best of all
remedies for the relief of all pain.
It's not difficult to judge some men
by their clothes policemen and letter
carriers, for example.
You will respond very quickly to the
Garfield Tea treatment, for this Natural
laxative corrects constipation, purifies the
blood, and benefits the entire system.
It's the easiest thing in the world to
point out the proper course for others
"Brown's Bronchial Troches" relieve
Bronchitis, Asthma, Catarrh and Throat
Diseases. 23 cents a box. Samples sent free
by John I. Brown & Son, Boston, Mass.
Things gained are gone, but
things done endure. Bishop.
Smokers appreciate the quality value of
Lewis' Single Binder cigar. Your dealer
or Lewis' Factory, Peoria, 111.
Some 'people avoid popular concerts
because they are fond of music.
PJXES CUKKD IN 6 TO 14 DATS.
PAZO OlNTMKNTIsgnarantced to core any cast
of UcatB, BUod. Bteedloir or Protruding- Mies is
6 to 14 days or money refunded. fiOo.
If love wasn't blind Cupid .would
have a lot more work to do.
Mrs. W lBakwa Sootbiag Syrap.
ForcWldren teetnlnst. softens tbe curat. redu
BiWTBitlna.alUri pain, cnre wind coUu. 25cabottIs
A dimple In a woman's chin m;
a dent in a man's heart.
U. Brat. Ofl
The genuine ' sold everywhere
Noah, Ky. "Iwaa passing through
the Change of life ana snffered from
"Lydia IL Ffnav
well and strong; so
that lean do aum
housework, and at,
tend to the store
than I really am.
"Irdia E. Pink-
itsbleComptnihdis the most
remed-r for all kinds of
female troubles, and I feel that lean
never praise it enough." MKfl.Tazznc
Holland, Noah, Ky. ,,.
TheChangeof life is themostcritlcal
period of. a woman's existence, and
neglect of health at this time invites
disease' and pain.
that there is no other remedy known to
medicine that will so successfully carry
woman through this trvinsr neiiod as
Lydia E. Pinkham's "Vegetable Com-
Eound, made from native roots and
For 90 years it has been coring'
women from the worst forms of female
ills inhammation, ulceration, dis
placements, fibroid tumors, irregalarJU
ties, periodic pains, barkarM and
If you would like special advioo
abowt your case write a confiden
tial letter to Mrs. Pinktuun, a
Lynn, Mass. Her advice is free,
aad always helpful.
1 Kempis Balsam j
r Itilftit-fsmiaf draff.
Nothing' of a poisonous or harm
ful character enters into its com
This clean and pure cough cure
cures coughs that cannot be cured
by any other medicine.
It has saved thousands from con
sumption. It has saved thousands of lives.
A 25c. bottle contains 40 doses.
At all druggists', 23c., 50c. and $1.
Crop figures for 1908
prove that Montana
is an excellent field for
profitable farming. Se
cure a farm of your
own there now.
Fertile land at reason
able prices. Homestead
lands are still plentiful
in Montana close to the
new .towns on the
Milwaukee & Puget Sound
Low settlers' fares to
Montana on March 23
and 30, and April 6, 13,
20 and 27.
$19.25 from Omaha
to Miles City, Forsyth,
Musselshell and Round
up; 19.50 to Lavina;
19.95 to Harlowton;
$20.40 to Moore; 20.60
to Lewis town. Low
fares from and to other
points on these dates.
with new Montana
F. A. MILLER
General Passenger Agent
Chicago, Miiwaikce and St. Paul Ry.
Voter i nary
Corarlet conn in Tcterlaatry
Meateiae with examination mud
diploma in thnt months. Whn
trartaatcd you bataacood paring
?rofcsiion in year own locality.
h only colles in tke United
Statca teacains TtterlnarJ by nialL
Bend for orosDectna. Students enrolled at any time.
AHBKA3 IXimTCTE OT TZTCR15aBT SCXESCCCalac,!!!.
DEFIMCE Cold Water St arck
makes laundry work a pleasure. 16 oz. pkg. 10c.
Ask for the
misled by hl "tations
to. 320 sens-160 fa sssi If
be wrcWd ai $3.00 per
aw use giwii i m
m al earned em wisV
isilway wil JwrtlybebJt torUssa BUy.l
km ste worids sssrscts ai
"It would take ttoa ta
tloaatlMt a visits
the SWt SBSBBNll
. nUM t apty fa
' JKaMauf fiMK wfk
th NortH of
For aomhlete. aaaas u4 !
low railway rates, early t mrmmmmm
of IaMBltrstlea, Ottawa, Caaarfa, "
authorised CaaaaHan Oevcrnif AeBBS-w
SH Raw lsrl ISs
Km MtVtod of roaaHf (atSafaa mmmm i
FluUtov Lo9B BTaarBf Has sag
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piiiTifui i s iw"-: i
NOTHING L.KI IT FOR
PUt? ILLIU Paaajae
I tlaa I aaaa I II i
marina tartar Irbai the teeth, beaidea
all menu of decay and rttyaaa which
-mjial JBB J
aad throat. & the breath, aad UU the j
wltich elect at the awc
bad teeth, bad breath. ptpp'
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laKerad aad ataetfhemed I
aaaaBatioa aad atop the eVachatfa. kit aaaa
leaMoy lotf wtaviaW catanftv
fted a bathiagkdeatioys
leaves the body
KM SALE AT DRUG STOftCSMa.
OR POSTPAID BY MAH
LARGE SAMPLE F1EEV
THE PAXTON TOILET CO.. aXMTOM.
in the purchase cf
It is an absolute
guarantee of pur
ity and, quality
For' TOeur owa
that it is on the side of
every keg of white lead
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MBMSBMB. ItSSl SafaStS fSMST.
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Laads my alas be pi l a aw J fcaaa sJaWsy
Ud coaapeaseset low price, aaaf assy Mas.
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awBBBBBM fP wBBbwBBbbv afc 'll ssaaH KM
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I uid I n A week 1 1 toaks for the I
I man. Urowsnnd fionrisheaerarrwa
I 'arm In America. CheaDUdirt: tazarlaataathal
Ijottomlaadsof KRrpt. Blgamd caariaeifiraaatl
end loc la tampaara receiva nanan as aauai
woadcrfnl anaa.alsoof 8pelta.tBaeeraJ
I IUr It Oat. CloYtr. Oraaara. etc. . etc. .a)
farm seed novelty noreraeea f jroa aafura.
ISALZER SEED CO.. Boa W. Lai
TEXAS STATE LAND
Mlllionsof acres of arasol lami to a aaM ky taa
State. S1.0O to 15.89 per acre;oaly oae-torttetacaaa
and 49 years time o bataneo; taato aee aaat later
cst; only tt2SO casn fur Ma aersa at SUB acraere.
Greatest opportunity: irood aariealtaral amaal: am
0 cents Inr Boo or instrpctioasaaawua Male taw.
J. J. Snyder. School Land Locator, a StaTBt,
Aasun.Tcz. Kcrerencc. a aaria
Bevar VWta ta
Cacea acaka dfaaaa?
XfatOlcted wltn fha taa't Baa aaaaaaT
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 12, 190t-
Dorr t be
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