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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1912)
THE BEE: OJIAEA, MONDAY, JUIY. 8, ljli.
SHERIFFS lffiETAT LINCOLN
Annual Convention Will Be Held
BOGGS' WATER CASE COMES UP
attoraer General Rale bo A
tkorltr tm Authorise' luuice
Of Bonds te Callowar
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July ". (Special. )-The an
nual convention of the sheriffs of Ne
braska will be held in Lincoln Tuesday,
the first session beginning At 2 o'clock
In the afternoon, Mayor Armstrong will
deliver the address of welcome and Dep
uty County Attorney Hacer will speak
later In the afternoon. Several of the
visiting sheriffs are on the program for
speeches. After the regular business
meeting a banquet will be given by the
Commercial club with C. C. Qu:g&Ie as
the toastmaster. T. J. Doyle. H. V. Hoag-
Und, K. C Strode of Lincoln, and
Mathew Gehrlng of PlatUmoutb will
apeak at the banquet Following tte bust
sees session an automobile trip will b
given the visitors to the state Institutions
and also to the Burllngon shops at Havt-
Water Application Vp.
The Sate Board of Irrigation met yes
terday and decided to have a hearing in
the Boggs application for water from the
Loup river for power purposes some tin
within the next thirty days. The appli
cant. C. T; Boggs of Lincoln, proposes to
take water from the Loup west of Co
lumbus at a point where the A. C. Koenlg
project proposes to return water to the
same river. Mr. Boggs proposes to ie
turn the water to the Platte river ttear
Schuyler, and will therefore In no way
Interfere with the Koenlg rights.
Mr. Boggs Is associated with other Lin
coln parties and G. G. Moore of Detroit.
Mich., Is to furnish the money to start
the matter going, taking bonds In pay
ment The name of the company will be
the Schuyler . Development company.
They will require 2,000 cubio feet of water
per second. . The diversion dam Is, to be
even feet high and the fall obtained will
be sixty-six feet The plsnt will be on
the north bank of the Plstte ;lver near
Schuyler and have a capacity of 12,000
K Callaway Bonds.
Attorney General Grant Martin has
given out an opinion that the railway
commission has no authority to authorise
the Issuance of bonds to the Callaway
Milling and Electrio company of Calla
way. The company, which is a consolida
tion of the milling and electric companies,
had no right to consolidate, or, at least,
Mr. Martin questions their right so to
do gnd holds as the electrio light busi
ness of the company Is to be a small
part of th entire business It cannot be
called a public service corporation, and.
therefore, the railway commission had no
right to authorise an issue of bonds.
The state treasury was boosted this
week considerably, the fargest amount
from any one county oomlng from Lan
caster, which sent In 160,000. The total
amount on hand at the close of the week
was 118,000. This is considerable leas
than last year, when at this date there
was 1252,000 la the state fund.
Jadges on Vatcatloa.
Judge T. C. Munger of the United States
district court left with his family last
night for, Court jprellle, Wis., where
they will spend the vacation. Judge W,
H. Munger of the Omaha division of the
United States court will join him and
spend several days taking a rest
Qideon Hold Meeting.
The Nebraska Gideons, an trgan!satlon
ef traveling men; held their annual meet
ing in this city Saturday afternoon. The
retiring president in his report stated
that the organisation had placed nearly
3.009 Bibles in the hotels of the state
during the year. The report of the sec
retary showed the largest paid member
ship since Its organisation In the state.
The new officers are, G. M. Barnes of
Omaha, president; T. C. Barner of Lin
coln, vlce president; F. M. Oroutt of
Omaha, secretary-treasurer, and' H. J.
Steenken of Lincoln, chaplain.
MARSHALL UTTRELL HURT
IN FIGHT REPORTED DYING
' AUBURN. Neb.. July 7.-(6psclal.)-Marshall
LlttreD. who had a fight with
three of the Anholts boys on the Fourth,
la reported in serious condition with the
chances for recovery against him. Lit
trell, who resides near Johnson, Is ac
cused of picking a quarrel with one ef
the Anholts boys,' who resides near his
place. The result was that the three
Anholts boys, ranging from 17 to 21 years
of age, gave him a good drubbing. Dr.
Wilson of Johnson telephoned County At
torney Hawxby to coma out and get .
statement . from Ltttrell as ha believed
him In extremis.
, The wheat harvest la In full swing In
this county at this time. The wheat Is
food, although most pieces art thin on
tha ground. The acreage is small on
acceunt of so much having been plowed
VP on account of being too thin,' because
. of winter damage. ,
SAVE 1TC3 COUPON IT HELPS YOU GET
The (MJiYar Throni the Camera
fSrmOj Fsuxxmss Crrtt Wsur Photograph
;.1HTMUM s .i.l 1 lis tee U. S. WW P . if 1 nf)
t At Proe-ssor Eton Newt? Written
History ? ths drO Wsur -
Coupon Good for Sections 1, 2, 3, 4 or 5
The Omaha Bet ha entered Into a treat National publistfing alli
ance, whosa object U to place In every American home the beat
poaalbU memento of the Civil War as an education in patriotism.
Oat eat tae ooapoa
above, rtasT aead
it to toe offioe of
. - wwuot. Will lUtl UIB
tory of the great struggle, newly written by Prof. Henry W. Elton
of Ohio University, -will be issued In sixteen sections, each complete
in Itself and known as the CIVIL WAR THROUGH THE CAMERA.
Tbe above coupon. If as at nee. Is good for one section whan aceam
panted by an expense fee of TEN CENTS, to cover cost of material,
handling, dark hire, ate. By mail, three cants extra. Brine ' or send
this Coupon TODAk te The Bee office.
District Has Fifty'
Thousand Dollar Fire
SUTHERLAND. Neb., July 7.-Speelal
Telegram.) Fire this morning destroyed
all the business places on East Front
street for a block with the exception of
the State bank and Burklund's general
store. The losses are: C. B. Wood, hard
ware; William Garman, general store; p.
Love, furniture; Fordyce, millinery; Lee
Case, Hve.-y. and A. 3. Tates, clothing.
The balance of the business places on the
street narrowly escaped. The loss will
aggregate about 150,000, partly covered by
Insurance, , '
News of West Point
and Cuming County
WEST POINT, Neb., . July. 7.-(8pe.
clal.)-The Buffalo Gun club held another
of its weekly shoots yesterday at the
farm home of H. H. Benne. Twenty.
seven participants tried their skill with
the following results: First event, twen
ty-five birds, W. Raduechel,. M. E. Kerl,
F. Luedke and Peter Floras, each twen
ty-two; H. H. Benne, Frank Flores and
Nicholas Ptstrowsky. each twenty-one;
Frank Benne and Gus Kruger, twenty
each. The shoot developed some very
close work, several of the local sports be
coming, experts In this line. The blue
rock meets are becoming exceedingly
popular in this vicinity, superseding all
other, forms of sport Valuable prises
are being offered for the best shots and
the sport is being greatly encouraged.
There are now four active gun clubs In
this vicinity having memberships ranging
from fifty up. In the second event, 'also
for twenty-five birds, Fred Ruedlger
won first honors with twenty-two; fol
lowed by Gus Kruegsr with twenty-one
and M. E. Kerl with seventeen.
The dwelling house of Carl Johnson, a
farmer living seven miles southeast of
West Point, caught fire from a defective
flue and was totally consumed.- The fire
started as soon as preparations were
made for the midday meal and the entire
upper portion of the house was In flames
before the fire was discovered. Some
furniture was saved, but the majority of
the household effects, were a total loss.
The place was only partially insured.
The congregation of Immanuel German
Lutheran church, seven miles northwest
of West Point, will celebrate the twenty-
fifth anniversary of the dedication of
that edifice and the establishment of a
permanent congregation. Rev. M. Lelmer
Is the present pastor of the parish. Rev.
M. Adam of South Omaha, the first pas
tor, through whose personal efforts and
self-sacrifice the church was established,
wilt deliver the anniversary address.
This congregation Is among the best and
wealthiest bodies in the county, The
church Is situated In the midst of a
thriving agricultural community, owning
rich and valuable lands, comparing
favorably with any section of equal area
In the state of Nebraska.
Mrs. Glet is Called Home.
STELLA. Neb., July 7.-Speclal.)
Mrs. Silas P., Gist la seriously til at her
home In Salem. She Is the' mother-in-law
of Mrs. T. X. Gist president of the
Nebraska Federation of Women's Clubs.
Mrs. T. J. Gist Is now tn California at
tending ' the biennial meeting at San
Francisco. A telegram has l been sent
her andrjlhe is expected tqurrjyiome.
nvnivmui nmm wwwu Halo.
HUMBOLDT, Neb., July 7.-(SpeciaK)
About an inch of rain visited this sec
tion last evening. , Crops, pasturage and
fruit trees never presented a finer pros
pect ' Considerable wheat and osta cut
ting has already been done and general
average yields are estimated. , ; -
. ' ; ' '
Omaha Baptist Statistics,
CHICAGO, i July T.-Speclal.)-The
American Baptist Tear Book, recently
Issued, gives the following statistics on
the Omaha Baptist association: Churches,
IS; ordained ministers, 17; total member
ship, 2,828; Sunday schools, 27; officers
and teachers, 2Ss; scholars, tm.
Wife Desertion Charred.
WTMORB, Neb.. July 7.-(Special.)-J.
W. Brlstor, who Just returned from Okla
homa, where he had been for over a year,
was arrested yesterday on a charge of
wife desertion. He was arraigned before
Judge Crawford and pleaded not guilty.
Trial was set for next Tuesday. He Is a
son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Ike Willis of
Blue Springs. 4 ;
H. E. Keller,
H. E. Kelley of Omaha died Satur
day at his residence following an attack
of heart trouble,.. He waa born at Cory
don, la., August 10, 1870. and had lived In
Omaha seven years, having been," con
nected with the Union Paolflo. headquar
ters, but at the time of his demise was
associated with C. W. Pearsall in the
general shorthand business as reporters.
Tha funeral, will be held at his old home
la Corydon and burial will be tn the
family lot next Tuesday.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
and also in order. to celebrate fittingly the
eml-centeunlal of that momentous period.
We have secured the righU In. thia city for
the famous Brady photographa, taken on the
actual; fielda of battle, and lost for many
NO THIRD PARTY IN IOWA
Temper of Republicans Pirmly Set
..' Against It
STATE CONVENTION THIS WEEK
Probability Bfe Heeolations Bearing;
on Tnls Sobjeet Will Be ' Pat
Through and Local CandU
' . dates Protected.
(From a Staff Correspondent)
DE8 MOINES, July 7.-(Speclai.-The
republicans of Iowa are scheduled to meet
In state convention this week, and among
the leaders there is full realisation that
unless great care Is exercised there will
be such a breaking up of the party as
will make it Impossible to win a victory
this year. The first consideration of
practically all who wilt attend the state
convention will be the Interests of the
local candidates. There Is a complete
state ticket in the field nominated by
the republicans In the state wide primary
and on this ticket there are standpatters
and progressives In about equal numbers.
There are legislative candidates In every
county of the state. There are candi
dates for congress and judges, and can
dldates for county offices down to town
ship trustees. In all there are 2,000 or
3,000 aspirants for office whose interests
must be regarded. -
The delegates to the state convention
the coming week were selected by county
conventions in which the delegates who
sat were elected by vote of the republi
cans in each county. These delegates are
all republicans and they desire that the
republican party shall be maintained
strong and able to elect state and district
officials and control affairs in Iowa. It
la therefore certain that there will not
be at this time any consideration given
to the formation of any new party to
take over the affairs of the state. There
has actually been no talk of this in Iowa
by anybody.' It Is agreed that no new
party ideas will be considered.
But on the other band, the temper of
the delegates coming to the county con
vention, as Indicated by the kind of reso
lutions that were adopted at the various
county conventions, Is In favor of placing
the party on advanced ground in this
state and pre-empting, to some extent
any issue that mlght.be taken up by any
one disposed to form a new party. It is
believed that if this Is done, the third
party movement will be effectually ended
here. '.' . V " !'.?'-
Worried as to Head of Ticket.
The leaders are in considerable doubt
as to what resolutions to adopt In regard
to the Taft and Sherman nomination.
It is believed now to be certain that no
resolutions of any kind specifically en
dorsing the nominees of the Chicago con
vention can be got through the Iowa re
publican convention. It is the program
to lay on the table any resolutions that
look to committing the members of the
party in this state to support of Taft and
Sherman as a test of party fealty. There
may be, and probably will be, some en
dorsement of certain things accomplished
by the administration the last few years
and commendation of any progressive
measures favored. , But It is far more
likely that ' whatever resolutions are
adppted will leave each and every re
publican In Iowa free to follow his own
Ideas as to support of the national candi
dates, or rather the candidates tor presi
dential electors. The state and local
tickets, having been nominated at prl
mar : eWtibja and about which there
being n controversy whatever, will be
odfamended as worthy the confidence of
the voters. : . ' f K-i
. ' Will Name Two Judges. ' ,
The principal business of the convention
will be the naming of two candidates tor
supreme Judge on the republican ticket
There are a number of candidates, in
cluding Justices Sherwln and MoClaln of
the. bench, Judges Ransler of Indepen
dence, Gay nor of Le Mars, Preston of
Newton, ' Dawley of Cedar Rapids' and
Barker of Clinton., The national ques
tions have so far overshadowed this fight
that nobody is able to do any guessing
on the outcome.
Ex-Senator D. W. Turner of Corning is
to be temporary chairman of the state
convention and he - wilt deliver a key
note address that will be a call to def
inite action for the party.
Democrats Are Retnrnlnc.
The Iowa delegates to the Baltimore
convention are returning, but with no
brass bands, and generally coming back
on different trains. The delegation failed
to cover Itself with glory, and tn tact,
caused a great deal of criticism by divid
ing as to the temporary chairman. The
majority of the delegation stood out for
Clark, while at home the demand of the
democrats was tor support of Wilson
for the nomination. But generally the
delegates and visitors are declaring they
will support the nominees, of the con
vention, and there seems to be no dubt
that the party will be well united In this
state, for the campaign. ,
No Liquor Issno Tnls Year.
It Is understood that neither the r
publicans nor ths democrats will put Into
state platforms anything this viar that
wilt raise an Issue on the liquor license
and regulation question. In the last
campaign the democrats were badly
handicapped by a plank whloh was re
garded as unduly favorable to the saloon
interests. They will avoid this in Iowa
In the presidential year. There was
some talk of the republicans endorsing a
plan for a change tn the method of se
curing saloon consent petitions but this
may not be done.
Consideration of Babies, '
To ths women's clubs of Iowa and con
gress of mothers is due the development
of a great deal of Interest tn the sounoe
of rearing children, and some new Ideas
as to baby shows. The "Babies' Health
contest," held at the state fair last year,
proved a great success, for it was there
that was used for the first time, an of
ficial score card by which might be
Judged the merits' of various bablea as
to , their good health and general qual
ities. With this was also arranged a
school for instruction In the care of In
fants. Thls is to be repeated at the
fair this year' and the clubs of women
throughout the state have taken great
Interest tn the event Similar exhibits
and contests are being arranged at
county and district fairs, and it Is be
lieved that in time It will be known thai
Iowa people take as much care of their
babies as they 'do of their calves and
pigs. : ' ;
Work for the Tramps. ,
Des Moines will accent 'the offer of. a
local railroad comDanv to donate KA.A0O
ties which will be used for fuel la the
homes of the poor this winter and will
be sawed by the prisoners sentenced in
police court The offer was made to
Superintendent of PubUo Safatv P. f.
Van Llew, and at a meetlnc of SuDerln.
tendant Van Llew. Chlaf nf .T w
Jetmey and VJtffrsifaWftt jVje jrait-
road, it was decided to accept the offer.
The ties will be given to the. city imme
diately and from then until they are
sawed and split into stove wood city
prisoners will be given something to Co
Cbancea in Penal Laws.
Changes in Iowa's penal laws .will be
made by the next general assembly if, a
movement set on foot Friday by a nuin
ber of Des Moines . social service leaders
has the desired effect Attorney C.;-iural
Cosson, Mayor Hanna, A. L. yrick.
Horace Holllngsworth, C. E. Sampson
and Rev. J. . W. Graves met and passed
four resolutions for the betterment of
the handling of prisoners. Contract labor
laws should be abolished, one resol ithn
states. Farms should be established with
Industries for prisoners who cannot stand
ths rigors of farm work. Capital pun
tshment for crime should be abolished.-
STELLA, Neb.,' July 7. Special.!
Miss Louise Bahr, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Bahr of Barada, was married
to Fred Merx at St. Paul's Lutheran
church by Rev. H. A. Bentrup. The
bridesmaids were Misses Elizabeth Mich
eels and Emma Last. The best men
were J. H. Bahr and Fred Neimeyer.
They will make their home on a farm
near Barada. . .
STELLA, Neb., July 7.-(Speclal.)-Le
ter Mayfleld and Mlas Lilly Smith were
married at the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles C. Smith, near Verdon.
They will make their home on the farm
of the groom's mother, Mrs. Carl Wat-
TAKES UPJUEAVE CASE
FREMONT, Neb., July 7.-(Speclal Tel
egram.) Mrs. James McCleave and her
five children and Jack Malcolm were ar
rested here today by Immigration In
spector Mansfield of Denver on a com
plaint filed by McCleave charging
that she was brought to. this country
from Vancouver, B. C, for Improper
purposes. The entire party was released
on ball. -
This afternoon inspector Mansfield took
the testimony of the parties and will for.
ward it to . the Immigration bureau at
Washington. McCleave and his wife
formerly lived here, departing very sud
denly about three years ago. The
woman and children and Malcolm, "'ho Is
a youth of 30. lets Vancouver -bout a
month ago and went to Seattle, where
her husband caused her arrest, but she
was soon released and then came to Fre
mont with the children and Malcolm.1
She claims they left Vancouver on ac
count of ill treatment by her . husband
and because he wanted the oldest boy,
who Is U years old, to become a jockey.
It developed this afternoon that Malcolm
did not go through the Immigration of
fice at' Seattle or Vancouver. ..
Both parties strenuously - deny any
wrongful-mots a4 -the woman said John
came11 along-- to help' take care - of -the
"kiddles."-' Sn--..f.yj,.-. ir.---
McCleave is a native1 of -Ireland and 'a
horse traihe';f The testimony will be
passed on by the immigration " bureau
and should McCleave succeed the family
and Malcolm will have to go back to
Canada.. They are almost without means.
An An to Collla'ton '
means msjw(..ba4irujses,. which Bucklen's
Arnica Salve' heaJs quickly, as It- does
sores, cuts, burns, and plleit Y2E& ' Fdr
sale by Beaton Drug Co. ,
A Car 12 Months Ahead of
: 1 I- ,
Its Nearest Rival
Safety, speed and stability in jnechanical and en
gineering design enable the
to match its speed comfortably and safely with the
swiftest, and to endure and persist when the going is rough
and the road long." ;". ' ; ; ' ' ' ',';;
v The distinctive features of ihis car are its folding seat
for a third passenger a roomy, dustproof luggage, com
partmentand an extended storm top, with special cur
tain device, permitting the door to ppen and cjose as in
dependently, as a limousine.
We Otter Dne Year's Semce Freer j
In adjustments, etc to each buyer. This work will be tm-"
der the direct charge of MrJ E. V. Richenbacher, the factory "
representative for Omaha and surrounding territory. J ' v
t7Heileii Motor CarCo;
v , 2416-13 Farnam St, OMAHA ..
Distributor for Nebraska and
for territory; No tleposikmoney .recrairecL w'.
Two Months Make
. Big Difference in
- Water Board Sums
"l see by the evening -papers today '
said a water consumer, "that the Waver
board has been granted a tax . levy of
$100,060 by the city council in lieu of the
hydrant rental formerly, collected by the
Omaha Water company.'
""This action explains why the board
looked so lightly upon the $500 a day the
City, lost for over fifjy days as a result
of its hasty and, secret sale of the water
bonds. That 125,000 was but a drop In the
bucket to the-way money was disappear
ing in another direction.
"On April 30, 1912, John L. Webster, as
attorney for the Water board,, made a
report, which was published at the time,
setting forth a most elabora analysis
of the water companys revenues and ex
penditures, and concluding with the state
ment: The converse of the case is that,
as shown by Mr. Gilchrist's report
after the city shall have come into , pos
session of the plant it can pay operating
expenses, Interest on the S7.000.0QO of
bonds and have a surplus per year of
(262,300.' But cow Mr. Webster Is telling
the council that the water company,
without the collection of the : hydrant
rental, could not. have operated the plant
"You will notice that within sixty days
a difference of $362,000 has come in - Mr.
Webster's calculations, a trifle of $8,000
a day. Maybe tho taxpayers of the city
will wake up some day to understand
the deal that lias been handed them in
this water plant purchase."
Suicide Due to Heat. '
CHICAGO. July 7.-Sufferln due to the
hot weather toCay caused William Btahi.
00 years old. to commit suicide. He fired
a bullet . through his brain. Heat made
him 111 and he threatened to end his life
unless the temperature moderated.
AMUSEMENTS. t '
: Jand Many Othsr Attractions,
OMAHA vs. LINCOLN
i i? . - j i my iy O, , f AU ; .?
Monday, July 8, Ladies-Day.
Care Leave 15 th and Farnam, 8:1.5
. .. . Games Called 8:80,
. Roadster Model 82-D
See Illustration Above
Western Iowa. Agents write
Features for 1912
A greater year
The Omaha Bee
All the news 'that Is real news. -
Mutt and Jeff
Character ereatiens from the pen ef "Bud"
Fisher that have made all the werid laugh
and turned many a sad faee into a smile.
This day in Omaha during tha history?
forming periods ef 80, 26 and Id vears age
briefly and Interestingly jegfedueed fox
- Bee readers. -''.J'.;
The Bee's Wedding Bobk ;
A ehreniele ef . marriage annirsaries ef,
Omaha's own peeple, simply aa4 entertain,
ingly detailed from day to day, ,.:..
Silk Hat , Harry
Tad's dogwman inventlea, who uAS ' mors :
trouble than anyone, but trouble that, ia
, so funny it makes amusement foy overj;
; These tw , youngsters who are the souret .
of Sundf fun for thousands ef children,
promise many new tricks and dslightM
for this year. : ..
Nell Brinkley Drawing!
Nell Brinkley developed a new idea la pea
drawings, and her sketches of tmen and
women caught by Oupid, not only have ar
, '. tistio auty,. but also always teaeh a lesson.
Sherlocko the Monk : - :
.y ' , i Kierlock Holmes, worka sleuth-wonders tor
' many people," but Monk, the ploture-detee-.
.tive, is moro marvelous- in . the fun-way
V; j than Dr, Watson believes olmes to be ii
; '. Nothing so amusin has been ran in any : -i
; western newspaper in many years as these t
humoroua play-on-words lines by Tad. - - .
V;.. ' V-;V-:.Vv"L 1-"A'- -' '.
'' A stage villain transferrfcto pea pictures --
aid revealed in the most laughable light to '. ;
; V make every Bee reader roar and hold hi ,
." aides. ". . - :- - - .
' - 1 ? ' " - '' i ' ' " '.
' Poor, old Happyi he is eoatinuousiy grwri
. ing more entettadning, and now he Is oa. ' ,'
- tte road to new situatloas to' wia smilas ';
.' from all followers. " ' "
Carpenter V Travel Letters ;
No writer, of the presdt day sees, events t.
I" 9tA situations in luoh iatarestlng llghtaa '
Frank J. Carpenter, and none describes V
. tttam so 'graphically. , .'r t
Heart to HeartTalks for Women ,
. Bj.Ella Whetler WUwx, Winifred Blaf ':
Mabel Herbert TJmer, Dorothy D Fran' -oil
(toide, Ada Patena, asd many others
who write for, women, what women want 3
:Y., to read, v ' '.
Each week in the Sunday Issue
; L Several , blg: st)eeil stries of particular ;
interest to Omaha, Nabraska and Iowa, ;
: ; mders. ' ;' V ;,'.. ; 'i
Comic Section in Colors ffir
. "Besides the' laughable eomie plotures and '
the special articles by women for women,
'. ; Tkd Be i will record dramatic events ef im
4 portanoej present exclusive human interest
stories and ;give an accurate account of ; -4
events, of, politics, with absorbing sidelights
1 on the two big political parties, their con... y
, yentions and their preslbfentlal campaigns.
G)mplete Telegraphic and Cable News '.
Froiai all over- the -oLviltod world every
:': day in the year ' 1 ; ;
If you neglect to 7
Read The Bee daily during 1912 i
You will miss these exclusive features; the- '
: ' greatest - series , ever published in a Ne- '
braska paper. ' . r
lot a greater paper
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