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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1912)
This Day in Omaha
CMrty Twenty Tea Tm Age
Ses Editorial Fags of saah laso
vol; xlii no. 19.
TO RUN CAMPAIGN
Secretary to President Taft Elected
Chairman of National Repub
HE WILL RESIGN : SATURDAY
Severs Connection with His White
House Duties Then.
J. B. REYNOLDS IS SECRETARY
Member of Ttariff Board Will Suc
ceed William H. Hayward.
COMMITTEE MEETS JULY . 19
Meeting; to Be Held In New York
Will Select the Treasurer, Execn
' tlr Committee and Other
' WASHINGTON, D. C, July 9.-Charles
D. Hilles, President Taft'a secretary, was
today chosen for chairman 'of' the repub
lican national committee.
The election of Hilles took place at-a
downtown hotel at which the subcom
mittee after a brief conference with Mr.
Charles B.Warren, national coromitteer
man from Michigan, made the motion to
make Mr. Hilles' selection unanimous.
He was appointed a committee of one
to notify Mr. Hilles and bring him Into
the conference at once with the sub
committee to decide on the other officers
of the national committee. N
Chairman Hilles and. the full national
committee will meet July 19 at New York
to appoint a treasurer and other officers,
an executive committee and advisory com
mittee. Others Considered.
: Otto Bannard of New York, Charles D.
Dawes and David R. Forgan of Chicago,
John Wanamaker of Philadelphia, E. F.
Swlnney of Kansas City and John Hays
Hammond of Washington were all con
sidered for the office of treasurer at the
meeting, but not even a tentative deci
sion was reached.
Mr. Hilles will resign his office as sec
retary to the president on Saturday night
,ir Is- thought unlikely that Mr. Taft will
appoint a successor, but will turn the
business of the executive office over to
. the two assistant secretaries, Rudolph
Forster and Sherman Allen.
James B. Reynolds, now a member of
the tariff, board, was today - chosen sec
retary of the national committee.
Mormons in Mexico
Will Defend Homes
AGUE PRIETA, Sonora, Mex., July 9.t
, The, determination of Mormon colonists
ati Qolnla Moroloand Colonia Oaxaca,
south of here, to resist the demands of
prowling rebel bands,' coupled "with-' 'the
Mormon appeal:, to, Washington,-pre
Mostif the Mormons ' are American
cltleris.VThey have armed themselves
and they' declare they will fight to pro
tect their property against rebel devasta
tion. A few of the Mormons are natur
1 11 zed Mexican citizens, and tha-fear has
been expressed teat this circumstance
might impel the rebels to assume they
were Justified in attacking the colon
ists if they resist demands for supplies.
. General Sanjlnes, commander of the
government forces In this section, today
was at Clenagas, twenty miles southwest
of Colonia Moreolos, but was said to be
unprepared to attack the rebels, as his
troops, mostly recruits, have not been
mobilised for action.
Eloper is Charged
with Horse Stealing
IOWA CITY, Iowa, July 9.-(SpeclaI.)-Whlle
his wife, from whom he had run
away with her sister, lay dying at Water
loo. Henry Newton was lying lnthe local
jail upon a, charge of horse stealing.
Newton and' Mrs Elsie Hanson, who, is
a younger sister of Newton's wife, had
been traveling about the, state in a cov
ered wagon. - Mrs. Newton 'Was' dying of
tuberculosis at Waterloo, and the police
of that town sent word here to send
Newton back. Mrs. Hanson went to her
sister's side at once, but a relative with
whom she left a horse which had been
used to draw the wagon had Newton ar
rested when he attempted to take it away.
Word has come that Mrs. Newtpn Is dead.
DRIVEN ACROSS BORDER
LISBON, July S. Royalists, who out
numbered republican troops three to one
were defeated by the latter near the
city of Chaves today, with an uncalcu
lated loss in killed and wounded on both
sides. The royalists retreated, some, of
them crossing the Spanish frontier and
even then continuing to fire on the gov
, - The Weather
' Forecast Till 7 p. m. Wednesday For
Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity:
Probably fair tonight and Wednesday;
slightly cooler tonight
at Omaha -
6 a. m
6 a. m
7 a. m. ........
8 a. m
9 a. m
10 a. m
11 a. m 89
12 m..... SB
1 p. m... ......... 6
t p. m 97
S p. m 99
Local Weather Record.
1912. 1911. 1910. 1909.
Lowest last night "6 69 64 71
Precipitation 0 .62 .03 .16
Normal temperature for otoday 76 de
grees. Deficiency in precipitation since March
1, 6.68 inches. . . -
Derlcieny corresponding perled 3311, 7.81
corresponding peried, 1910,
NEW, CHAIRMAN OF NATIONAL
REPUBLICAN COMMITTEE. .
CHARLES D. HILLES.
All Charges Against
Funk Are False
' CHICAGO, July 9. States Attorney
Wayman today entered actively in the
Funk-Henning case with a statement that
Mrs. .Henning, had declared as false the
allegations made against Clarence S.
Funk, general manager of the Interna
tional Harvester company in the suit
for damages for alleged alienation of her
"Mrs. Henning is in Chicago," said
States Attorney Wayman. "She has con
fessed that the allegations against Mr.
Funk were false. She has confessed that
she never knew Mr. Funk."
It was believed that Mrs. Henning was
in the criminal court bnlldlng ready to
go before the grand Jury to testify that
she had been made a party to the suit
against Funk by persons with ulterior
motives. Grand Jury action is expected
today. . . .
A detailed statement throwing the bur
den of the preparation of the case against
Mr. Funk on Henning's attorney, was
published here today. .
The suit was filed last October seeking
$25,000 damages against Mr. Funk, charg
ing him specifically with associating with
Mrs. John C. Henning on several occa
sions. At the trial a verdict favorable
to. Mr. Funk was quickly returned by
the Jury and perjury warrants were soon
afterward obtained against Henning and
Alleen Heppner, a young . woman who
swore she had e&n Mr. Funk and Mrs.
Henning in a hotel. Her testimony was
flatly contradicted by persons In whose
company she said she was at the time..
Prohibs Bury the
Hatchet, but May
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., July 9.-Plans
were completed today for the prohibition
national convention, which begins tomor
row. Every train brought scores of dele
gates from all parts of . the country.
After an exciting skirmish in the na
tional committee of the party, in which
an, insurgent movement attempted to
overthrow the present party organisation
headed by Charles R. Jones of Chicago,
the rival factions today participated in a
love feast on the 'steel piefC Though the
hatchet appeared to be buried there was
a persistent report that the convention
will develop contests in the resolutions
committee over various planks in the
platform, Including recall of Judges, equal
suffrage and a proposal to change the
Sixty-Five Men Are
- Killed by Explosion
in Yorkshire Mine
'CONISBROUGH, Yorkshire, England,
July 9. A double" explosion in the
Cadeby colliery in this district today
caused,, the death of sixty-five miners.
Many dthers are missing and the of
ficials of the pit think the total death
roll will reach eighty. Among the vic
tims are thr'ee government mine inspec
, Many of th , men met their deaths
while engaged '',in an attempt to rescue
their, comrades, Vho were cut off in the
galleries by the 'explosion. During their
search a second and more terrible explo
sion occurred , which killed most of the
Aviator is Killed
CHALONS-SUR-MARNE. France, July
9. Rene Bedell, one of the most experi
enced airmen and holder of the Fom
mery cup for cross-country flights, which
he won from Jules Vedrines, met death
this morning before the eyes of some
thousands of French . troops who were as
sembled on the reviewing ground at
Mourmelon-Le-Grande, near here. '
Bedell, who had come in lis monoplane
from Vlllacoublay, near Parts, to par
ticipate in the maneuvers, arrived above
the camp after a fine flight. He was
about to descend when his monoplane
struck the telegraph wires which the
prevailing haze prevented him from see
ing. His machine was capsized and Be
dell was ( thrown to the ground. The
motor of his aeroplane fell on his body
and he was crushed. .
Druarglsts Meet in Sloox City.
SIOUX CITY, la., July 9.-The state
convention of the Iowa Pharmaceutical
association opened here today with ovei
700 persons attending. The convention
will last three days.
Senate Campaign Expenditure Com
mittee Develops Startling Testi-
mony in Taggart Examination.
INVESTIGATE DEMOCRATIC WAYS
Unable to Tell How Much Was Con
tributed for Battle of 1904.
BELMONT AND RYAN PUT IN CASH
Some Three Thousand People Helped
to Sweeten the Big Pot.
MONEY FROM VARIOUS PLACES
Twenty or Thirty Men Oat In the
' Different States Hnstllna; Money
that Was Paid Over to
WASHINGTON. July 9.-"When we got
through It was not worth while." ,satd
Thomas Taggart, chairman of the demo
cratic national committee In 1904, when
asked today by the senate campaign ex
penditure oommlttee if he ever figured
up the receipts and expenditures of his
committee during the Parker campaign.
"The court will take judicial notice of
that," retorted Chairman Clapp.
Mr. Taggart swore that while th treaa.
urer's books came Into his possession
just before the Denver convention In
1908 he burned them and "other dead
matter" before turning over organisation
records to Norman E. Mack, ' the new
chairman, in 1908.
Mr. Taggart was unable to remember
much about It; from hearsay he ex
pressed a belief that August Belmont.
Thomas F. Ryan and Cord Meyer, all of
New York, had contributed.
"They probably were three among
thousands, but I just do not remember
the others," said Mr. Taggart ' ,
"I suppose you were a contributor?"
suggested Senator Oliver.
"I expect I was. Whatever It was, I
contributed to the Indiana state com
mittee." "How much did you contribute?"
'I' cannot recall definitely." '
"I suppose I would be safe in saying
The witness estimated the committee
had twenty of thirty men soliciting funds
throughout the states. He insisted that
George F. Peabody, the treasurer, had
charge of the finances, or was, at least
In position to know all about them. Im
mediately after the campaign Mr. Tag
gart said, Mr. Peabody resigned and
August Belmont succeeded him. .
"I do not know whether Mr. Peabody
was disgusted or not" added Mr. Tag
gart . . .....
; Head of National
LOS ANGELES, Cal... July 9.-At the
annual meeting of the National Munici
pal league today William Dudley Boulke
was re-elected president; Jane Addams
of Chicago, Camillus G. Kidder, Orange,
N. J.; President Lowell of Harvard uni
versity, George McAnneny New York,
and Charles Richardson of Philadelphia
were re-elected vice ' presidents.
New vjoe presidents chosen were Ches
ter H.. Rowell of Fresno, Cal.; J. Horace
McFarland of Harrlsburg, Pa.; James
M. Thompson of New Orleans, and Dud
ley Tlbblts of Troy, N. Y.
The election was preceded by the re
ports of committees and followed by a
varied program, the principal features of
which Were addresses by Clinton Robert
Woodruff, secretary of the league, and
Prof. William Bennett, Munroe.
Mr. Woodruff said In part:
"Within the last half dozen years cer
tain new records have been Introduced
into the discussion of municipal affairs
that may be regarded as significant fin
ger posts. They are: Simplicity, pub
licity and efficiency." j
The continued and wide-spread growth
of the commission plan of city govern
ment, he described as the most signifi
cant aspect of the movement toward sim
"Whatever," he said, "may be the ulti
mate form of American municipal govern
ment, this much can now be asserted
with a fair degree of poslttveness: Th
double chambered municipal legislature
must yield to the single chambered one
elected at. large."
Hotels and Cottages
at Watertown, N,Y,,
Destroyed by Fire
WATERTOWN, N. Y., July 9.-Flre,
which. Is still burning fiercely, practically
wiped out the Thousand Island Park, St.
Lawrence river, this afternoon. The Co
lumbian and Wellesley hotels are In
ruins, as well as practically the entire
business portion of the park and about
200 cottages are in flames. The loss so
far is estimated at over $200,000.
So quickly did the flames spread that
by 2:30 o'clock the Columbian hotel was
In ruins, the New York State Educational
building had been burned to the ground,
the postoffice, the chapel and other
buildings are all In flames.
It is difficult at present to estimate
the loss, but It will undoubtedly reach
an enormous figure. " '
Fort Dodge Hotel
Man Ends His Life
FORT DODGE, la.; July -(Special
Telegntm )-Fred E. Coles, a prominent
Iowa hotel man, manager of the Craw
ford hotel of this city this morning com
mitted Fuiclde. by browing out his brains
at his home. III. health and despondency
over failing . business are attributed as
the- cause of his act.
He was 43 years old. His step-daughter
Ruth Andrews left for Omaha for a visit
this morning almost at the came time
Coles took his life.
MORNING, JULY 10, ' -
From the Baltimore American.
Progress of Co-Operative Associa
tions in United States.
YEAR OF NOTABLE EXPANSION
Feature of Report Presented svt the
Meeting; of V. 8. Lea an e of Lo
' cat Building and Loan
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., July 9.-A record-breaking
business year, carrying the
assets of local building and loan asso
ciations well over the billion mark, was
the feature of the statistical report for
1911 presented at the opening session of
the United States league, in this city
There are 6,099 associations in the
United States,- a gain of 230 in a year.
Shareholders number 2,332,829, a net in
crease of 162,936. Pennsylvania, where
this form of co-operation started,
holds first rank in membership and
aggregate resources, followed by Ohio,
New Jersey, Illinois and Massa
chusetts In the order named. Ne
braska ranks eighth with sixty-nine asso
ciations, 58,191 members and assets of
$24,885,285. These Nebraska figures are
for the fiscal year ended June 30, 1911,
which will be materially Increased in the
footings for the fiscal year just closed.
Every state, without exception, showed
a big increase in assets for the last year.
Pennsylvania gained $19,240,000; Ohio, $16.
683,596; New Jersey, $9,846,268; Massachu
setts, $6,074,542; Illinois, $5,775,097; Indiana,
$5,643,806; New York, $4,067,103; Nebraska.
$3,557,519; Louisiana, $2,250,766; California,
$2,084,836; Michigan, $1,995,092; Kentucky,
$1,421,237; Missouri, $1,201,846; Wisconsin,
$1,167,077; District of Columbia, $1,150,512.
Tabulated Statistics for Year.
The following statistical table shows,
by states, the number of associations,
total membership and total 'assets for
states in which accurate statistics are
compiled by the state authorities. The
(Continued on Seoul Page.)
NORTH DAKOTA SWEPT BY
STORMS OF WIND AND HAIL
GRAND FORKS, N. D., July 9.-Hall
and wind storms swept over portions of
northwestern North Dakota Monday aft
ernoon, doing great damage to growing
ciops. One storm, about ( o'clock last
night, sVept clean a distance three miles
wide and eight miles long, north of this
city. Many buildings were damaged and
crops practically ruined. Ice was banked
along the roadsides a foot deep.
Another hail storm of almost equal
severity swept a district about the same
proportions, east of Grafton. : Other
storms in the Red River valley are re
ported, all doing great damage. ' -
The National Capital
Tuesday, July O, 1012.
Convened at noon.
Senator Fletcher resumed his speech
supporting Senator Larimer's election and
was followed by Senator Dillingham, con
tlnuing his speech for Mr. Lorimer.
Began consideration of Clayton con
1V' - TWELVE PAGES.
he Vacation Lure
1 v A. Midsumme? Vision.
' u ill .11 M 0.i i II.'
vmnojx nvaf hah. v
JUDGE E. C. CALKINS.
Judge Calkins Dies;
Prominent in State
. Judge E. C. Calkins of Kearney, a re
gent, of the UnlverElty of Nebraska and
Ktate senator from. Buffalo county to the
fourteenth session of the legislature, 1877,
died Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at
the Presbyterian hospital, ,
Judge Calkins' death came after five
weeks of serious Illness and followed an
operation which was at first bellevcU t
have been successful. . ,
The body was shipped t5 Kearney Tu. .
day and . will be ' buried there, when;
a daughter, Mrs. Charles Smith, resides.
KEARNEY, Neb., July 9.- Special tel
egram.) The body of Judge E. C Cal
kins, city attorney of Kearney, arrived
in Kearney today from Omaha. The Judge
was prominent in civic affilrg of cen
tral Nebraska and well known through
out the state by members of the State
Bar association, M which he was a for
mer president. ' '
Judge Calkins first became well known
In the central part of the state when he
was called as referee In the .famoii
county seat case of Adams county, when
he atJed the location to Hastings over
the contending town of Juiiia.u. . ..n'..
arrangements have been set for Wednes
day at 9:30 a. m. in charge of the local
county bar association.
MILLS ELECTED GRAND
EXALTED JWLER OF ELKS
'PORTLAND, Ore., July 9. Thomas B.
Mills of Superior, Wis., was elected grand
exalted ruler of the Benevolent and Pro
tective Order of Elks today by acclama
tion. Dr. C P. Ward, of Pasadena, Call.,
was elected grand loyal knight and Ed
ward Leach, of New York, No. 1, was
Rochester, N. Y. probably will be se
lected as the convention city for 1913,
all opposition having been withdrawn.
Fort l)o.l- Hotel Man Kills Self.
FORT DODGE, la., July fc-Frcd Coles,
proprietor of the Crawford hotel her.
committed suicide this morning by shoot
ing himself. No cause is known. He was
well known in Iowa.
Fall in Temperature Accompanied by
Severe Storms; Around Omaha.
HITS IN VICINITY OF 0NAWA
Thermometer Registers 101 Degrees
' at Three-Thirty, Then Falls
Hapldly When Rain Falls
and Wins Rise.
Following hours of Intense dry heat,
which Went to a maximum of 101 degrees
In Omaha and to slmlllar high fig urea
elsewhere In the contiguous territory,
win and wind came late yesterday after
noon and evening, a rapid fall of tem
leiature and damage to property in some
sections being the result
High wind, which approached the fury
of a tornado wreaked havoc In Onawa.
la., and vicinity and "crossing the river
did some damage in Nebraska. Wind
grid rain caused considerable damage and
much trouble for the Nebraska and In
dependent Telephone companies in Coun
cil Bluffs. . ...
At 8 o'clock last night, neither the tele
phone companies nor the telegraph com
panies were able to reach Onawa and
the extent of the damage could not be
. From the exeremely high early morning
temperature of 80 degrees at 7 o'clock
yesterday morning, the mercury climbed
upward until at 3 o'clock it stood at 98,
two 'degrees hotter than was registered
Monday at the same hour. By 3:30 the
thermometer registered 101; by 4 o'clock
the mercury had receded to 88, .and at
8 o'flocK In the evening It had fallen
Official reports reaching the local office
of the United States weather bureau
showed that the highest temperature re
corded In Nebraska Monday was 104 de
grees, which was registered at Grand
Island, Holdrege and Hartlngton. The
distance between, these points and their
various geographical locations are taken
to Indicate how general the distribution
of the heat was throughout the state on
Monday, which wan the hottest day of
the year so far.. Out of seventeen points
In the state that were reported to the
local station the1 average maximum tem
perature of Monday showed 100 degrees.
Culbertsin registered 103. Linooln, Fair
mont, Falrbury and Colufrbus registered
102. Valentine was the coolest place of
those in the state that have reported,
having had a maximum temperature of
92 degrees. , '
JUDGE CROWE IS DROWNED
WHILE BATHING IN RIVER
CKILLICOTHE, Mo., July 9.-P. 6.
Crowe, police judge of Chllllcothe, was
drowned while bathing In the Grand river
iat evening.' : '
FHENANDOAH, la.,- July 9.-(Speclal.)
-James A. Johnson, editor of the Far
rug ut Leader, , and the Farragut post
mistress, Miss Susan Roberts, were mar-
,'rled In St. Joseph Sunday. This was a
surprise wedding and now all Mr. John
son's" subscribers, and Mrs. Johnson's
postal patrons are waiting to give them
a rousing roceptlon on their return home.
COPY TWO CENTS.
UNCLE SAM'S B0IS
LEAD THEM ALL
American Athletes Are Five Point!
Ahead in Olympian Games in
SWEDEN IS A CLOSE SECOND
Chicago Man Wins in the 100-Metel
, .Swimming Race. ,
EASILY TAKES THE FIRST HEAT
Bonhag Has Things His Own Way in
PERSON FINISHES LAP BEHIND
Javelin . Throw, Onlr Event ConJ
eluded Tuesday, Goes to Finland
Americans Win Heats in
the 1,500-Meter Itnee.
. STOCKHOLM, July , 9.-The United
States led by five points in all the events
contested at the Olymplo games, Include
ing swimming, athletics, shooting and all
other kinds of sport up to this morning!
according . to .the list . compiled by th
officials here. The score reads:
United States, , 68; Sweden, 64; Greal
Britain, 36; France, IT; South Africa, llj
Germany, 11." Denmark, 10; Finland. 8
Norway, 7; Italy, t; Hungary, 4; RussiaJ
8; Austria, I; Greece, ; Holland, V,
Australia, L , " j
The United ' States cannot Increase It
lead today, because the only events oon-l
oluded were the Javelin throwing, Id
which all three places were woo by th
Finnish team, and the relay race, lit
which the American team, was disqualU
fled In the preliminary. (
Harry J. Hebner, carrying the colors
of a Chicago athletic club, won the first
heat In the 100 meters swim.
England's four speedy dash men cap
tured the 400-meter relay race, In th
semi-finals , of which they were beateri
yesterday by the American runners, who
were later disqualified. Sweden was sec'
and and the German team waa dlsquall
Finland made a "slam" In .the Javelin
throw with either hand, taking all thrat
.United States to Front.
.George V. Bonhag of the ; Irish-Ameri-
can Athletio club gave a fine exhibition
in tli o first heat of the 6,000-meter race.
Louis . Scott . of the South - Patterson
Young Men's Christian association took
the second heat by hard work. Garnet
M. Wockoff, University of Ohio, was the
only representative of the United Status
in the third heat,, and he was unable to
finish. ' ,
Bonhag .ran the first heat of the 6.000
mcter flat race In . his own way. Ho
easily led the field .throughout exctpt
for a 'brief monymt In the middle of the
race, When G. N. Hull, the Australian,
went ahead during the last mils.
Tha. result of the, second heat virtualjy
KcntaUvesva (hettnttseSaietea mads tha
pace for two-thirds of the race, the to
English runners, E. W. Hutson and C. H.
Ruf fell, following close on the heels of
Luls Scott, South Peterson, Young Men's
Christian asaociatlnon, and Edward P.
Fitzgerald, New York Athletic club; Jo
eep Keeper, the Canadian, and the two
Swedes, B. Modlg and M. ' Persson, were
only a short distance away.
The real fight came early In the third'
mile, when Ruffell took the lead for a,
few yards and then dropped by the way.j
Fitzgerald came up to the front but soon
foil back, and .Scott reached the tape
with an easy lead of four yards frorai
Keeper, who was two feet ahead of Put-1
son. Persson finished a lap behind, buti
his compatriot, Modlg, withdrew duni..
the first mile.
1,600 meters, flat race, first heat: Mel-;
vln W. Sheppard, I. A. A. C, first; L. C.I
Madeira, I. I. I., University of PennsyU
vanla, second; A. Hare, Great Britain,'
third. Time: 4:27. " u!
1,600 meters, flat race, second heat: Nor-
man 8. Taner, Brown university, first;!
P. J. Baker, Great Britain, second; O.j
Amberger, Germany, third. Time: 4:26V.;
Third heat: Abel R. Klviat I. A. A. U,
first; H. A. Arnud, France, second; N.j
J. Patterson, Chicago Athletic s.ssooiatlon.1
third. Time: 4:04.
Fourth heat: A. N. S. Jackson, Greati
Britain, first; John Paul Jones, CorneiI,
second; Lewis R. Anderson, University
of Nebraska, third. Time: 4:217-10.
Fifth heat J. Zanders, , Sweden, first;.
E. ' BJorn, 8weden, second; Herbert N.i
Putnam, Cornell university, third. Time;1
Sixth heat: E. Von Sigel, Germany,
first; Oscar F. Hedlund, Boston Athletio,
association, second; W. C. Moore, Eng
land, third. Time: 4:09 3-10. "
Seventh heat: E. Wide, Sweden, first!
Walter McClure, Olymplo Athletio asso
ciation, San Francisco, second; W. cot
trill, Great Britain, third. Time: 4:06.
6,000 meters, flat race, first heat: George
V. Bonhag, I. A. A. C, first; A. Deco
teau, Canada, second;. F. N. Hibbins, Eng
land, third. Time: 15:22. ,
Second heat: Louis Scott, South Fat
erson Young Men's. Christian association,
first; Joseph Keeper, Manitoba, second;
E. V,'. Hutson, England, third. Time:
Third heat: M. Karlsson, Sweden, first;
The man or woman
who is seemingly tied
to some occupation
that is uncongenial and
poor-paying can very
soon see a brighter out
look by daily reading
and using The Bee class
ified pages. Positions
of all kinds are daily of
fered and money-making
chances crop out
every little while. -
Watch and your
chance ..will appear
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