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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, VJ12
HART GOES TO
Horsethief Will Be Taken Back on
Release from Prison.
KORTH PLATTE RIVER fflGH
Water Manning: So Swiftly that
Ja Impossible to (lose Head
Kates of Irrigation
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Aug. 6.-(Speciul.)-The gov
ernor of Michigan has asked for extra
dition papers for Gilbert Hart, now serv
ing time in the Nebraska penitentiary
on a charge of horse stealing, having
been sent up from Dodge county.
Hart is a man of 50 years of age and
was paroled from the Michigan peniten
tiary. The charge against him in that
tate was also for horse stealing. He
violated his parole and jumped the state,
coming to Nebraska, where he was un
able to withstand his admiration for good
horses, and Inconsequence landed in the
Governor Aldrich has signed the papers
and a special deputy will arrive and
take Hart into custody when he walkR
out of the penitentiary on completion of
his term Thursday.
The railway commlslos has again taken
up the hearing on the valuation of the
North Plntte Too High.
"Too much water in the North Platte
river," Is now the cry. There has been
so much rain up In the irrigation dis
trict in the northwest portion of the
state that the irrigation ditches are full
and the North Platte river flowing so
high that work on the new bridge at
Bridgeport is delayed. It is said that
the force of the water through the irri
gation headgates is so strong that the
(fates cannot bo closed.
Xew Military Academy.
The Black Hills Military academy is
the name of a new corporation filing its
articles with the secretary of state this
morning xne capital stock of the new
institution is $25,000, divided ino shares
of $100 each. The headquarters of the
academy will be in Lincoln, but the
school will be in South Dakota. The in
corporators are Russell D. McNeill, Lu-
cien E. Wallace and D. B. Temple.
IVnche I nilor Dan.
that contractors who fumis'ii supplies
for the state may need watching Is evi
denced by the fact that Colonel Teeters,
commandant of the Soldiers' home at Mil
ford brought to the food inspector some
sample cans of peaches furnished the
home and they failed to come up to tne
required test. The peaches are required
to contain 25 per cent syrup, but those
furniHhcd the home and which the sam
ples were taken only tested 5 per cent.
Form Pnyine Well.
Land Commissioner Cowles announces
this morning that the receipts from the
Grand Island Soldiers' home farm will
aggregate $12,000 this year, which does not
include sales from any of the live stock.
Treasurer George is on a trip to Kear
ney to look up a land appraisement for
the state and' investigate the Institution
there., ', . .
. ' Omaha Firm Land.
The contract for the new Lincoln Higli
school building and two grade buildlnys
was let last night to Gould & Son, Omaha
contractors for $546,073. There were eight
contractors bidding for the job, but the
Omaha firm landed it. Among the other
bidders were Betts, Topeka; Henberg.
Chicago; Lee, Oklahoma City; Swenson,
Kansas City; Shaul, Lincoln; and 'Harte
KpTvoith Calls for Help.
It Is evident that politics cuts some Ice
as regards the religious side of life. The
owners of the Epworth assembly, which
is holding its annual session at Epworth
rark, a short distance from Lincoln, are
complaining that the attendance Is not
up to par. At least they have published
an appeal to the people of Lincoln to
come out and attend and show that they
appreciate how much the assembly means
to the city. However, Lincoln has been
in the Whirlpool of politics the last week
or so, three conveneions being held, and
it is not at all strange that Lincoln peo
ple feel that they have been highly enter
tained without paying so much per at the
Smith Free Onee More
James Lane Smith, the most frequent
visitor at the penitentiary as an inmate
was released this morning fro the sixth
tirn. His last stay at the pen was for
five years and he says this morning that
iou aint gwine to see me
Kinitl. n ot, ... ,
leceivea at tne pene
imuary in to serve fiv
picking pockets in Omaha.
iippearance was in March
up rrom Lancaster county fa
hi i sentence beins one mp
Notes from Beatrice
and Gage County
BEATRICE, Neb.. Aug. 6.-(SpecIal.)-At
a meeting of the Board of Education
last night Miss Lottie Sackett and Miss
Helen Jones resigned as city teachers,
and Miss Josephine Reynolds and Miss
Luclle Bloodgood were granted a leave
of absence for, a year. Miss Lorena
' Lewis was elected a teacher. Miss Jessie
Pyrtle, county superintendent, has been
granted the use of the high school build
ing for the Teachers' Institute to be held
here the week of August 19.
A little boy named Wheeler was bitten
in the lip by a bull dog owned by Mike
Morrison in front of Tom Floyd's barn
on East Court street. Although the ani
mal was muzrled,' an ugly wound was
Inflicted by the dog's teeth. It was killed
soon after biting the child.
Mace Goble of this city and Miss Nellie
Hissing of Hastings were married at
Grand Jsland Sunday. They arrived in
Beatrice yesterday to make their home.
Eva Stevens instituted suit for divorce
in the district court yesterday from her
husband, Frank Stevens. She asks that
she be given the custody of the minor
choldren, reasonable alimony, the house
hold effects and such other relief as the
court may order. Mr. and Mrs. Stevens
were married at Ashland, Neb. March 28,
1S92, and for eleven years have been resi
dents of Beatrice.
The German Nursery and Seed company
of this city has filed articles of incor
poration. The capital stock is $100,000,
$72,000 of which is paid tip. The incor
porators are Carl Sonderegger and his
fcur sons, Charles, Fred. Ernest and
Arthur. - "
H. I). Walden, who has been serving
his second term as county judge, has
tendered his resignation to the county
commissioners because of falling health.
Judge W.. S. Bourne, who formerly held
the office, will be named as Judge
DEE BONUSES WERE PAIDINebraskansHave
Prominent Part in
Investigation Into Letting of South
Omaha Paving Contracts.
KENNEDY CONDUCTS PROBE
Former Mayor Tralnor Brands as
False Statement that llrlbe Money
Was Received and Split
Anions City Offlelnls.
Veterans Gather in
CENTRAL CITY. Neb., Aug. 6.-( Spe
cial.) With a registration of ninety vet
erans,' the largest for the opening day in
the history of the institution, the fif
teenth annual session of the . Platte Val
ley District Reunion association convened
at the city park today, this evening H.
G. Taylor, editor of the Nonpareil, de
livered the address of welcome, and W.
H. C. Rice, county attorney, as a com
rade made the response. Many' old sol
diers who have signified their Intention
of attending have not yet . put In an ap
pearance and it Is believed that before
the week is over the registration will
exceed all previous records. . Governor
Aldrtch made an address today and on
Wednesday Floyd E. Barlow, as repre
sentative of the Curtis Exhibition com
pany will make an aeroplane flight under
the auspices of the Commercial club.
Denials that they were ever pa!J
bonuses or remunerated In any way for
letting paving contracts to the National
Construction company or others, were
made by former Mayor P. J. Tralnor
and former Councilman Swan Larson,
George Hoffman ana Mat Peterson, in
the SoutnBPmaha paving case before
Judge Kennedy yesterday afternoon.
J. B. Watklns denied that any money
to be used in Influencing the officials was
put into his hands.
City Engineer George Roberts denied
that he was unduly Influenced In favor
of Sarco pavement, the pavement pushed
by the National company.
Former Mayor Tralnor branded as false
tha statement of James Parks, formerly
a member of the National company, that
the company put up 3 cents a yard to
Induce the officials to award it contracts.
Larson, Hoffman and Peterson expressed
the v same opinion of Parks' testimony.
On cross examination Peterson admitted
that he received four barrels of Sarco
paving material. He said it was fur
nished him that he might test It on tho
roof of his house. He made no test, but
sold it to C. M. Lefler. He said ho did
not know who shipped the Sarco to him,
but he believed it came from Kansas
Larson said that when he was a mem
ber of the city council competition was
wide open and no contractor had an advantage.
Talked A bunt Paving.
After denying that 3 or 4 cents
a yard bonus was put up in his hands to
influence, the city council for Sarco, J.
B. Watklns, on cross examination, was
asked if on one Sunday last year he did
not hold a conference at the Henfthaw
hotel with members of the National Con
struction company and City Clerk Frank
Good, Good having with him records from
the city clerk's office. Watklns admitted
the conference, but said no National
company men were there. He said he,
as an official of the Commercial club,
talked a ho (it paving but nothing was said
or done which was not perfectly proper.
"Didn't , you know you were followed
to the Henshaw and seen there in con
ference," asked W. R. Patrick, counsel
for Alonzo Wright and others, who are
attacking the paving contracts.
" did not."
"I don't mind telling you that you
were followed," said Patrick.
City Engineer Roberts said he first
heard of Sarco through former Mayor
Koutsky, He said Koutsky came to him
and Introduced to him a man named
Loverlng and another named Howe, who
was a representative of Armour & Com
pany. They talked to him about the
good quality of Sarco and the result of
AALBORG, Aug. 6. Ti. inaugura
tion of the Danish-American National
park in the Reblld hli'.s of Jutland took
place today. The park was presented to
the government of Denmark by the
Danish citizens of the t'nited States. Dr.
Maurice Francis Egan. American minis
ter "to Denmark, was the speaker, lie
"We Americans owe to the Danes;, win
have elected to become Americans, the
constant examples of religion without
bigotry, of culture without weakness, of
a simplicity without coarseness, and of
a frugality without meanness.
"The Danes came to the I'nlted States,'
not because of tyranny in their own
lands one of the most liberty loving
of all natlons-but because they saw
a wider opportunity for the exercise of
those abilities which they had cultivated
in their own land."
King Christian, In oehalf of Denmark,
expressed the nation's thanks for the
gift of the park and warm appreciation
of the love of their native country of the
Danes in America which It had proved.
Dr. Max Henlus of Chicago, chairman of
the committee, then read a cablegram
from President Taft. He also read con
gratulatory cablegrams from the Danish
associations of Chicago. California, Ne
vada and many other pHccs.
. Count Carl Moltkc, Danish minister to
the United States, delivered an address
on "The Gift and Our. Obligations,"
which wa received with much applause.
The day's program Included the sing
ing of national hymns by the students'
singing society, a prologue read by Carl
Hansen of Chicago, an address by C.
Brun. governor of the province of Aal
torg, Denmark, and the singing of the
"Stars and Stripes" by tho whole audience.
Other features were an address on "The
Danish Born American and the Second
Generation," by the Rev. C. P. Hoebjerg
of Nysted, Neb., the singing of "Falles
daad" by Iva Klrkegaard of Racine,
Wis., an introductory poem by Povl
Holmstrup of Blair, Neb., the "Reblld"
song by Michael Solomon of Seattle,
greetings from the representatives of the
Danish-American sisterhood, the Danish
American brotherhood, the Daulsh-Amerl-onn
United Young Men's association, the
United Danish Societies of the United
States and the Society Danla of Cali
fornia. The exercises concluded with the
singing of "My Country 'Tis of Thee,"
by tlie audience.
Now For Our Annual
L'oO of tlio finest Uprights, Grands and Playor
roof in tho entire middle west, go on sale Monday,
prices ever offered.
at the most
gathered under one
In keeping with the policy of our store for the past eight years, August is the greatest Piano Bargain
month of the year. All stocks for fall and winter are bought early in the spring, and by August 1st
find it necessary to dispose of all our high grade makes of Pianos, Piano Players and Grand Pi-
anos, regardless of price.
We cannot afford to store pianos in a warehouse. We simply must move all stock on hand to
make room for the new spring styles and makes. For these reasons wo have for the past eight years
made August reductions so deep that no one can afford to overlook these bargains. Every item genu
ine; every piano a bargain; just come and see.
Choose From These Famous Makes at Sale Price:
Steinway, Weber. Steger & Sons, Emerson, Hardman, McPhail and our own Schmoller & Mueller.
Also a full line of Aeolian Player Pianos, including the Steinway, Weber, Stuveysant, Wheelock, Steck
and Technola, and our Schmoller & Mueller Player Pianos, made in seven different styles.
You are well acquainted with these makes of Pianos; you know their reputation, their prices. Now
we offer them to you at a price to fit every purse and at terms that no other Omaha firm is willing or
able to offer. Can you afford to hold back now? No money down. 30 days' free trial, free stool, tree
scarf, and free life insurance.
In addition to the above, we offer the following slightly used Pianos in six different lota,
first-class condition and fully guaranteed to give entire satisfaction.
of Kountze Place
Are Up in Arms
Property owners of Kountze Place arc
thoroughly aroused over what they con
tend Is a violation of the building re
strictions in that addition and are talk-
I-OT i Kimball U)T 2 Singer
Former price, $250, Erbe Fornur price, $275 Estey
Now $112 Booth Bros. Now $138 Davis & Son I
LOT 3 Weber LOT 4 Kurtzman
Former price, $300 Hacklev Former price, $325 Cote
Now $148 gffrS" 1 Now $168 KSSon
LOT a Chase LOT 6 J. & C. Fischer
Former prlca, $400 Adam Schaff Former prl:e, $450 Steger & Sons
Now $178 Chlckerlng & Son Now $198 Schmoller & Mueller I
CUT PRICES ON PLAYER PIANO MUSIC
For one week only, we will sell all regular 75c, $1.00 and $1.50 Player Piano music rolls, both 65
and 88 note, at 15c, 20c and 555c per roll. You hav a 3,000 rolls to select from.
The above Is the most liberal offer ever made by us and we want you to know that every word con
.ained in this advertfsement is true. Bring it with you and we will conform ,to every word it contains.
If unable to call, write for free catalogue and free Information.
SCHMOLLER & MUELLER PIANO CO.
i :tl 1.13 Karnam Street. Omaha. Manufacturers, Wholesalers, Ketailei-s.
Note from Ravenna.
RAVENNA, Neb., Aug. 6.-(8pec!a!.)-James
L. Motslck, a druggist at this
place, was handling a shotgun yesterday
and it was accidentally discharged, blow
ing away the entire index finger of the
left hand. No other, part of the hand
was touched and Mr. Motsick was other
Albert Skochdopole, bookkeeper for the
State Bank of Ravenna, entered in the
athletic events of the Bohemian Turner
society in their state tournament held at
Crete during the last few days, and won
third place in the third division. His
success this year places him within two
points of the winner of the general
the talk was that he went to chicag0 'nJ t'os and damage suits against
nit; Auuiilta UHU xt?uun it imi
with them to see how the pavement was
Courtney on the
Board of Education
W. A. Faster was elected last night to
succeed C. Ft. Courtney as member of
the Board of Education from the Fourth
ward. Foster is a republican. Mr. Court
ney resigned on account of the press of
George Cott, who intends to move te
Sioux City in the spring, secured a leave
of absence for three months to make ar
rangements for his removal.
Bequest from County Superintendent
W. A. Yoder for the use of the high
school for the Douglas county institute,
which will be held the week beginning
August 26, was referred to Superintendent
BIr Picnic at Dnnbar.
DUNBAR, Neb.. Aug. 6.-Dunbar will
hold its annual Citizens' picnic here on
Thursday, August 22. This Is a Citizens
picnic, and not confined to anv Dartleular i
- " , , . ' - . .
society, but gotten up and supported by!0"'1 w"ln v"ner ,
the business men of Dunbar. A big pro
gram Is being provided, and there will
be all kinds of clean amusements. Hon.
John A. Magulre, congressman from this
district, will be the orator of the day.
1901 being sent
Wheat Burned at Central City.
CENTRAL CITY, Aug. 6.-(SpeciaU-Yesterday
afternoon a field of wheat east
of the city belonging to Harvey Petee
become Ignited by sparks from an en
gine on the Union Pacific tracks and
before the fire was ohecked eighty
seven shocks were consumed. The hur
ried plowing of a fire break was all that
saved the remainder of the field.
was one continuous wrrnrmm.. i.
the burglary line, each time, three in all.
from Douglas county. He lays his hard
luck to "booze." but s?ays that he will not
be caught that wav nv m,
ho."s i" v.ofk now and will preach Sun-1 five bushels an acre.
o-x io nis lormer associates In Omaha
trying to. lead them along the right path.
ew An tea of Oxford. .
OXFORD, Neb.. Aug. 6.-(Special.)-A
soaking rain of one and one-half Inches
fell here Monday nlshtT This is the
fourth rain within two weeks and there
promises to be the biggest corn crop In
this section that there has ever been.
Corn is earing heavily and that which
has been kept clean could not be in bet
ter condition. Ka!fir torn and other
fodder crops are immense. Threshlns
is In progress throughout this region
He Island wheat Is going from five to twenty-
CHANGES IN NURSING STAFF
AT HOSPITAL IN KEARNEY
KEARNEY, Neb.. Aug fi.-(Special.)-M
' the State Tuberculosis hospital
charges have been made in the nursing
f-ieff. and beginning tomorrow none
hut aged women will be employed. The
yeuns girls . i training in file Sta.e
Oitluopcdic hospital at Lincoln will n
!r.n.r he 'forced to serve a three months
period ut the tuberculosis hospital. Tbl
fianue comes about at the instigation it
is said, or the superintendent, who finds
the young girl, unsatisfactory and es
l'.cla!ly that the work I, distasteful to
iijcm. ,nna M-as'.iburn
Island, a nurse of several '
Fer.ence. nas been employed for the
nig.it work and will take up the work at
W. G. Springer, cashier of the First
National bank; with his family, has just
returned from an extended trip to Chi
cago, points In Wisconsin and a visit
to relatives In Des Moines.
A request from residents In. the Wind
sor school district for a new annex was
referred to the superintendent to investi
gate the need therefore and report to the
Resolutions objecting to the opening of
the Tlnley Rescue home at Fourth and
Bancroft streets were presented by ' Fos
ter and unanimously adopted. This pro
test will be forwarded to State Superln
denl James E. Delzell.
Otto Dlckman, janitor of Walnut Hill
school, was transferred to the Edward
Rosewater. Protests against his continu
ing at the Wainut Hill school had been
W. T. Bou, ke, secretaryofficiated at
his first meeting In his new position.
President Holovtchiner announced the
appointment of Clark Noble to act as
teller to the board, the former teller hav
The board adjourned to meet Friday
night and take up the matter of letting
contracts for supplies. The bids have
been received and will be presented in
tabulated form Filday night.
original owners of the property.
When the lots in Kountze Place were
sold, there was a condition In each deed,
providing that no residence of the value
of less than 12,500 should be erected.
This was adhered to and as a result
the addition has been built up with flue
modern homes, scores of them costing
from $5,000 to $30,000.
A year ago that portion of Kountze
Place, lying directly west of Kountze
park, was platted, O. C. Redk k heading
the tales. These deeds contained the
regulation 12,500 building restriction, but
a few days ago paities who bought a
lot at Twenty-second and Evans streets
commenced to erect thereon two little
cottages that surrounding property
owners say will cost not to exceed $1,000
each, and which, it Is urged, will ma
terially decrease the value of adjacent
property and Injure the character of th?
Dozens of petitions are being circulated
and signed. These, In turn, will be
presented to the Kountzes and Redlck,
who will be asked to take action to
P'cvent the construction of the houses.
If this relief Is not secured, sometiilMS
like 109 property owners of the addition
say they will at once Institute damage
A leather faced Cone Clutch on which the leather is stretched
over the face of the cone and fastened without the use of rivets.
Any warping or stretching of leather is instantly taken care of
and the entire clutch mechanism needs no attention from owner.
Bullet Fired Point
Blank Makes Only a
Nick in Negro's Head
lUi a J
Clutch Never Slips
Clutch Never Jerks
Tlie advantages of this clutch are numerous to the man who owns a truck and pulls
heavy loads out of bad places.
They are equally pleasing to the owner of a pleasure car. The smoothness with
which you start and stop forms part of the pleasure derived from motoring.
l-ltthtnlnir Kills Farmer.
CLAY CENTER, Neb., Aug. 6.-(Spe-cial.)
Arthur Swamon. a' young man
about 25 years of age, was struck and
Instantly killed by lightning dur.'ns a
severe electrical storm here late last
night. He was on a rack loaded with
bundles driving toward the threshing
machine when he was struck. The bolt
set fire to the bundles and Swanson was
only prevented from burnin? up by a
Jman getting on the wagon and throwinT
nim on. tie leaves a wisow and
Inxtltate at MailUon.
Neb., Aug. 6.-(SDeclal.l-
Madison county's institute opened Mon
day in the high school building. The In
structors are Superintendent J". H. Price
of Tilden, Superintendent I. F. Carney of
Battle Creek. Prof. Reese Solomon of
Norfolk. Mrs. C. H. Brake of Warner
vlll. and IVof. George Crooker of Lin
coln. Dr. C. L. Carlson of Norfolk de
livered a lecture Monday
ino- involution of
i nursaay afternoon Rev
Edaar Man U 111.
EDGAR,, Neb., Aug. C.-(Specia!.)-Ralph
Jackson, a son of W. H. Jack
son, a prominent merchant of Edgar,
lies sick at Wymore with typhoid fever
and the physicians' say he cannot live.
He has been unconscious for several days
and his father and other relatives have
been In attendance at his bedside for
the last two weeks.
ORIGINAL REPUBLICAN DIES
ON BIRTHDAY ANNIVERSARY
KANSAS CITY. Mo., Ausr. .-!ra Ha
worth, known as the "grandfather" of
the republican party In Illinois and a
personal . friend of President Abraham
Lincoln, died at a local hospital tonight,
a charity patient. He was 85 years old
ytoday and friends arranged to celebrate
the event with a dinner.
Haworth was one of the six men who
attended the flist republican meeting
In Illinois "In 1856 and later Was on? of
the delegates who .voted for the nomina
tion of Lincoln for president. In I860
Lincoln sent Haworth a gavel and a cane
made from a rail which he had hewn
for a fence. These Haworth treasured
greatly and always kept them locked in
Former President Roosevelt recently
invited Haworth to come to Chicago to
attend the convention of the progressive
party there and was asked to bring the
gavel and cane. His inability to at
tend the meeting caused him much worry
during the last few days of his Illness.
Despite he was struck by a .OS-calibre
bullet fired from a gur, only a foot and a
half away, and received the bullet
squarely on the frontal bone of his skull,
H. L. Anthony, the negro burglar shot
by H. B. ("Boob") Mlider last Saturday
nfternoon, will live says Pollca Surgeon
Harris who 13 attending him.
According to the physician, the case of
j Anthony is a remarkable one In medicine.
Ordinarily even a glancing bullet from
I a smaller calibre fun Tired a hundred
j feet away would cause a bad fracture
I and the fact thai, only Anthony's skin
j was broken and a bid hrulss resulted has
I dumfounded not only the hospital at
! t ndant. but many surgeons who have
I rnfcde special trips to Si. Jo?ph'a
! hospital lo see the phenomenon.
Dr. Harris says that co far there e?ms
I to be no chance for Anthony to die un
; less Infection sets in. In that extent.
meningitis or paralysis might follow. At
miu.iiKni jam nignt Anthony v. as con
scious and WMted to get up and go
White 30, with Starter and Electric Lights, $2,500.
PM TAW 2503 FARNAH STREET
, I EdlL 1 viN Phone Doug. 3301
I n JLflimKed
I . nmnfe if
I lJ-iij JI Sleeper and Diner ready 6:00 P. IX :
&s&wrrm'-m'--'f'"- , LI s ?
taucation," and on
Severe Electrical Storm.
CLAY CENTER, Neb., Aug. -(Special.)
About three Inches of rain fell
here last nlglit In one hour. Considerable
damage to corn was caused by hall.
Lightning struck In several places. Cecil
East, a farmer west 01 wwn, nau e.gm
f Madison will address the institute. J stacks of wheat burned.
Rain l.ntc in Fillmore.
GENEVA, Neb., Aug. 6. (Special.) A
shower this morning and a fine rain
this evening made a fall of 1.19 inch.
This is the first rain of any account
since June 12, when 2.10 Inches fell. Some
corn is already past much help.
pains in t.ie chest require quick treat
ment. Take Dr. King's New Discovery
for safe and sure relief, 3Cc and $1.00.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co.
Aecnued of Car Rohlierv,
GTNEVA, Neb.. Aug. 6.-(Special.)-On
complaint of William C. Heaton,
Fred Davis and Frank White were ar
rested at Fairmont and brought here,
charged with taking merchandise from
a freight tar on the Chicago, Burlington
& Qulucy railroad. They appeared be
fore Judge W. R. F.ulton yesterday and
waived examination and were bound over
to the district court In the sum of 509
each, In default of which they will re
main In the county Jail until November.
"Were all medicines as meritorious as
Chamberlain' Colic. Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy the world would be much
bettr off and the percentage of suffer
ing greatly decreased." writes Lindsay
Scott ot Temple, Ind. For tale by all
Concentrate your advertising in The Bee.
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