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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1913)
HIE BEE: OMAHA, SATFKDAY, APRIL 20, 1013.
Positively $35 Ladies' Sample
Tailored Suits on Sale This
Those are absolutely high stride Tailored Suits
such an are seldom found at such reductions.
Not only does "Orlljon" 8AV13 ou In the neigh
borhood of MO to 15 on KVKIIV lady's readyyto
wear suit, but he gives you the STYI.K. the AHSO
IiUTF. STYLE. "Orllan" makas a PKllSONAl.
search of the markets and KNOWS style, for .he
has iMADU UP thousands of suits Hmself In his
"Orlljan" Is HKTTEH prepared to make the
necessary alterations than ANY other shop In
Omaha; he makes the needed alterations fllKh and
each alteration Job Is done under his own watchful,
experienced eye. In other words, your suit FITS
AUSOLUTEL.Y If It Is purchased HEU12.
Harney jf wnJVf' The
Street -grfffiffiJlM0 Bldg.
District Court in
TECVMSKII. Neb., April 25. (Speclal.l
Judge J. B. Haper adjourned district
court hero Thursday afternoon, after
holding a two-day adjourned session. He
granted a new trial In the case of John
C. Miller against the Chicago. Burlington
Sc. Qulncy Kallroad company. Mr. Miller,
who lives at Sterling, Is the father of Guy
O. Miller, who was killed In the railroad
yards at Lincoln In August, 1911. Mr.
Miller brought Bult for damages In the
sum of J20.000. In his chaiges Mr. Miller
Implicated Krnest lee, the engineer on
the locomotive which killed young Miller,
and the Jury completely exonerated him.
Both the plaintiff and defendant asked
for the new trial, the plaintiff hoping to
Implicate the engineer and get a better
verdict, nnd tho railroad company ex
pecting to reduco the amount of the find
ing. Mrs. Mildred Kreps of Tecumseh' was
given a divorce from William Kreps, she
alleging cruelty and nonsupport. Mrs.
Kreps Is given custody of the only child.
Court adjourned until May 5.
NOTES FROM MADISON
AND MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, Neb., April 25.-(Special.)
At a regular meeting of the city council
"Wednesday night an ordinance was
passed allowing tho city attorney a
Balary of $25 per month, the city treasurer
Jl, per month, tho city engineer M per
day for actual time employed, council
men $G0 per year and mayor $100 per year.
This action was tnken owing to the
largely Increased duties and demnnds
made on the time and energy of the city's
officials by Its rapid growth and ex
tensive public Improvements. ,
County Judge McDulfee Issued a mar
riage license to John Fred Perln and MrB.
Anna Kampman, both of Norfolk, Neb.
Married at 6 o'clock Thursday evening
at the home of II. F. llenslck, Emll 3.
Von Qrabowskt and Miss Cora E. Thomp
son, both of Center, Neb.
Suit was commenced In this district
court of Madison county today by Charles
T. Towell against Albert Koyen -and
otherB for the recovery of $1,600 and' the
anuullment of contract,
Boss Steele Killed by
Train Near Elkhorn
El.KHOIlN, Neb., April 25.-(Speclal
Telegram.) Boss Steele, an Insurance
agent, whose home Is at Valley, was In
stantly killed this morning at 10:30 by
t'nlon Pacific train No. 1", one mile west
of here. Steele was walking along tho
track reading an Insurance policy and
evidently did not henr the approach of
the train. He Is about So years old
and leaves a widow and two sons.
PAINTER SUES RAILROAD
. FOR TEN THOUSAND
TECUMSEH. Neb., April 25. (Special.)
George B. Fielding, a pulnter of this
city, has brought suit In the district court
against the Burlington railroad, and Nato
Meyers, engineer, and Hardy Stonecl
pher, fireman, asking damages In tho
sum of $10,000 and expenses amounting to
$200 for doctor's bill, nurse and drugs.
Mr. 'Fielding contends that he has been
rendered physically Incompetent to ply
his trade, at which he was able to make
$2.50 per day, and unable to support his
family, as the results of an accident
which befell him on October 17, 1912, and
for which the said company and its em
ployes stated were wholly responsible.
! Mr. Fielding was going to the country
I In a wagon when the rig was run down
1 near the plant of the Tecumseh Milling
l company, the said engine men negll
i gently falling to soUnd any alarm. The
, horses ran away and Mr. Fielding suf
fered a fractured skull, ruining his hear
ing In his left car and Injuring his eye.
CHURCH FOR MATERIALS
DUTY OF BOARD INDEFINITE
Taxation Body's Work is Not
MIXUP OVER TWO BILLS
Mrnanrc Ontltnlnar Otitic Dora Not
(Jo ThroiiKli, lint (Siirrrnnr SIrii
One thnt Mnkea nit Appropriation,
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN." April (Speclal.)-A pe
culiar condition has arisen In legislative
doings regarding tho bill creating a taxa
tion and icvenuo commission. The bill as
It was introduced In theesnate created a
commission which wag to scivc without
pay and Its duties were to seek out and
Investigate conditions with tho Idea of
discovering a better method to be used
by Nebraska and report to the next leg
islature. The house amended the bill, ap
propriating $2,WM for expenses of the
commission. A conference committee was
appointed, which practically drew a new
bill appropriating $5,000 for tho use of
the commission to carry on tho work
and tho appropriation bill includes that
Tho peculiar part of the transaction Is
that the bill, which was passed by both
houses" with the $3,000 appropriation Is
not tin- bill which was signed by the gov
ernor and the much discussed qeusbou
now Is where the taxation and revenue
OMAHA'S ONLY MODERN CLOTHING STORE
"HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES"
FORMERLY K1NG-SWANSON CO.
WHEEL0CK AND WALLACE
BOX AT BEATRICE
BEATRICE, Neb., April 25.-(Spcclal.)
"Kid" Wheelock and Earl Wallace boxed
five rounds last evening In the armory
before a largo crowd and during the prog
ress of tho mill Wallace was badly wal
loped. Denver Tommy Murphy, who Is
In the city, acted as referee. A special
will run over the Burlington this even
ing to Wymore. the occasion being the
Buckles-Bell boxing match.
TECUMSEH, Neb., April 25. (Special.)
The Methodist Episcopal church of
Sterling, C. E. Zlnk, Stanley Ostander
and E. It. Hitchcock, officers of tho
church, and Lawrence Sqhlosser nnd Mr.
McFarland (first name unknown), are
made parties to a suit for $70 duo for
materials furnished .brought by the En
terprise Planing Mill company of Lin
coln In the Johnson colunty district court.
Messrs. Schlosser & McFarland were the
contractors who erected tho new church
In Sterling. The petition asks the court
to allow the sum alleged to be due, to
gether with Interest at the rate of 7 per
i cent from April 4, 1912.
ISN'T A DISEASE
It is a dislike for heavy,
somber winter clothes.
IT. IS A DESIRE FOR A
Wi try on every coat In the bait
ings, and our customers are always
assured of a perfect fit.
There's nothing- so typically spring
like as a new suit nothing' so trnly
satisfying as a Mid-West.
Omaha Made Suits Made Good
The Aluminum Front In the
Orpheom Theater Bids',
AIITJIUK 1. IjKMOX, Mgr.
1305 Harney St.
South Omaha Store,
428 North 2-lth Street
Notes from Illnden.
BLADEN, Neb., April 2S. (Speclal.)
J. P. Johnson, an old soldier and early
settler of Webster county, died at his
Bummer home at San Juan, Tex., last
Friday, aged 76 years. The" body, accom-
panted by his widow and a son and
i daughter, arrived In Bladen Wednesday
evening and funeral services were held
from the Methodist Episcopal church
Thursday afternoon nnd Interment mid?
In Plalnvlew cemetery. He leaves be
sides his widow a sou and daughter, Ed
ward Johnson, and Mrs. Charles Boyer,
both of Bladen.
State Inspector Vos visited the Bladon
! High schools. He reported splendid work
being done which comes up to the tate
nurglnr)- nt Knirtiury.
FAIRBUBY, Neb., April iS. (Special.)
That a gang of Juvenile burglars Is
operating In Falrbury Is the belief of the
city police at this point. Quy Freeman's
store was broken Into last night and four
revolvers and a number of dther articles
taken. Sheriff Ed Hughes arrested Carl
Lenholm on the charge and found the re
volvers In his possession. He Is lodged
In the county Jail at Falrbury awaiting
his preliminary hearing. He is but 1C
years of age. , Granville Ehrett, another
lad of 19 years, is also held In Jail on
the charge of robbing the Janz home at
Must Wrap All Bread
Delivered to Patrons
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., April 25. (Special.)
An order will be Issued from the office
of Pure Food Commissioner Harman at
once demanding that-all bread bo wrapped
"I am making this order." said Mr.
Harman, "because of a llttlo experience
I had when coming to tho state house
this morning. The driver of a bread
wagon stopped close to me, Jumped out
of his wagon, gathered up four or five
loaves of bread In his hands and took
them Into a house. When he came out
he Jumped back In his wagon, gathered
up the dirty lines in his hands and
started to drive away, when I stopped
him and asked htm If that was the way
he generally delivered bread. Ho said
that It was.
'A little later I saw another driver do
ing the same thing and I accosted him
and received the same reply. I Informed
this man who I was and he promptly put
me next to the fact that these bread
wagons are generally kept over night In
Borne barn or livery stable nnd taken out
In the morning without any cleaning
whatever. Therefore I have Issued the
order that all loaves of bread shall be
wrapped and that the wagons used for
the purpose of delivering the same shall
not be kept In these unsanitary places,
and I propose to sea that the order Is
carried out. This will apply to all parts
of the state."
New Account .System
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., April 25. (Special.)
The state. auditor's office has received a
sample of the book to be used by each
state Institution for keeping track of Its
appropriations and the amounts paid out
for supplies. Soon after the new officers
were Inaugurated Auditor Howard be
came convinced that a better system of
keeping acount of supplies could be in
augurated and, with the assistance of E.
J. Robinson of his office, prepared
draft of the kind of book necessary and
submitted It to Governor Morehead for
his consideration. Tho governor at once
saw the need for Buch a book and au
thorized the state auditor to go ahead
and complete the plans and draft a bill
covering the proposition, which was done.
The book as now submitted Is kept In
such a manner that at a glance ono may
see the exact standing of every account
and every Item, which will be listed sep
arately. Sugar will have a column, as
will every other Item, and will not be
listed as groceries. The book will last
The day we fail to give the best
clothes for the money, is the day
this great store fails in its mission
It Is truo that this storo hup. a mission
tlio ono it has maintained, unaltered, since,
tho first day Its doors wore oponcd to tho
public viz: "to give the hest valuot) al
ways." It's plain, easily understood, nnd
It's beon n powerful factor In placing this
storo In advance of all others. In order to
give bettor clothing values, wo Instituted
newer, more modern buying and selling
methods. Wo adopted the most exacting
system known of selecting and testing all
fabrics that enter our suits domanded a
uniform mode of tailoring In all suits, re
gardless of price wo satisfy oursolvos
with a less margaln of profit, bollovlng In
many saleH with small profit In proforonco
to a fow sales with exorbitant profits.
This system has won out for us. It dis
tinguishes this storo from all others. It
points tho way for you, sir, to clothes sat
isfaction. Style Loaded Quality Suits,
$10, $12!?, $15 :;dl0 $40
Outer Raiment for
Rainy, Chilly Days
Spring rains aro good for crops, but
not good for the fellow without a water
proof coat. Now is tho time to buy!
We've some of the real new stylo ideas
in these garments; also all tho regular
This week wo havo dis
played in our windows a
sorlos of unit clothing trims,
reprn a,c,n ting KINO-PECK
Quality Suits at every price
from, flO.OO to $40.00. This
affords you n splendid op
portunity to see Just what
charactor of clothes . wo fea
ture at each prlco. Ait oven
Ing spent nt window shop
ping Is often profitable and
Whothor a derby or n soft hat, it
it comes from this storoyou can
rely on It being corroct. Every
wanted stylo nnd color from
$2.00 to $ 10.00
Men bIiow a great
varioty of tastes
when solooting fur
nishings, aoi d to
please all tastes in all difforont
lines, necessitates an immense
stock. AVo've got it, and you'll
bo able to satisfy your overy fur
nishing goods want at prices a
little loss than you might expect
to pay for Biinilar qualitios.
stated that tho Jcfforson county folks
were for removal.
"I think It Is tho only r Ik lit solution
of tho matter," Bald General Hartlgan.
"The longer tho university stays on the
downtown campus the less productive It
will be ortthe very beat rcsuus, a lar
as turning out good men and women Is
concerned. When the peoplo of Nebraska
send their sons and daughters to the
state university thereto ft certain extent,
place theni ln.?theiarB,tbr tho people of
i i'X'.ii,JXn '1 "in those to
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES
Allen' KpGi-Uif- ne inttstpih' povder It re
lieves painful, smarting, tender, nenous feet, anil
ttttantljr tikes the etlnt out of corns and bunloni.
It's the cretteit comfort discovery of the tie
Allen's Foot-Ease makes tight or new shoes feel
easy. It Is a certain relief for sveatlni. callous,
Snellen, tired, aching feel Always use It to breal;
In Nw Shoes. Try It today Sold every her, fj
els. Don't accept any substitute for KltKE trial
packsie address Allen 8 ' tmrted. 1 Hoy ' Y.
If we did not believe doctors endorsed
Aycr's Cherry Pectoral for coughs and
colds, we would not offer It to you.
Sold for 70 yeari.
Ask Your Doctor. LS.nf'iui:
Noten from Drahler.
DESHLBR, Neb., April 25,-(Speclal.)-August
lleyer was caught In the drive
belt while shelling corn for E. Hurket
near this- place Tuesday and thrown
against the engine, receiving serious
bruises which necessitated the railing of
a physlclnn. Walter Meyer, who was
running the engine, was struck and ren
dered unconscious for some time. For-
' tunately neither of them were seriously
Work on the new $10,000 German t,uth
eran high school and business college If
progressing rapidly. Tie corner stone
will be laid Sunday. Jlay i, with approprl.
Victim of ItnurtYv-nv la Demi.
HUMllOUDT. Neb.. April 23.-(Speclal.)
, Mrs. Mary Sargent, aged 73 years, who
! was thrown from a buggy a few days
'ago, died- Wednesday evening from the
results of the Injuries she sustained. The
"funeral services were held at the Chris
, tlan church this morning at 10 n'nirwir
jThe deceased leaves two sons and three
daughters. Jier husband died about five
YORK, Neb., April 25. (SFeclal.)-Oliver
Baggs died at Hastings Wednesday. He
was SS years of age. He came to York
In the early '70n and made his home here
The body will be sent to York for burial,
He came to the United States from Eng.
land and came to York soon after his
arrival. He leaves two daughters, who
Phone Company Claim
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. April 25.- (Special.) -The
Lincoln Telephone company Is still on the
carpet beforo the railway commission on
the charge of not giving sufficient and
satisfactory service to Its patrens. Most
of the morning was spent with evidence
given by several of the Irate housewives
of Lincoln, who complained that they
could not get service quick enough to
get In all they desired to communicate to
other members of the woman's clubs to
which they belonged. "In fact," said ono
woman, "I tried to talk to thirty of my
neighbors the other afternoon on Impor
tant matters concerning our club and, I
couldn't get one of them."
The claim Is made by patrons that the
service given by the Lincoln company Is
not as good as It should be and does not
warrant tjie raise in rates contemplated
by the company since the consolidation.
HARTIGAN FOR REMOVAL;
SAYS ITS BEST FOR SCHOOL
fFrom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, April 'J5.( Special. )-J. C.
Hariigan of FalrL-ury. adjutant general
under the Shallenberger administration,
was a visitor at the state house. When
asked by a Bee reporter how the people
of Jefferson county stood on the propo
sition of removing the university to the
state farm, the general very emphatically
A Life Sentence-
of suffering with throat and lung trouble
Is quickly commuted by Dr. King's New
Discovery &0c and tl.OO. For sale by
Btatoii Drug Co. Advertisement.
Made from RooU, Barki, Ilerbi, etc,
tJltlUC W - J B-sV AUSM Vt, V ........
"You caWofget the very ibest results
from a unlvernlty surrounded as ors Is
by the conditions which exist. In the
first plnce It Is too near the business
center of tho city. In the time It has
been in Its present location It has edu
cated tho business men of Lincoln Into
tho belief that It Is a part of the city in
stead of the state. Thoy havo come to
believe that It Is a neceeBary adjunc to
their business success.
"They think that If It Is removed thny
will be financial losers, They are looking
more to their financial success than to
the success of the boys and girls sent to
the Institution an dthe time haH come to
settle the mater as o whether the sate
Is under obllgalons to tho peoplo of
T.inrnin or tho neonle of ILncoln under
obligation to tho fathers and mothers out
In the state to do the best they can ror
he boys and girls.
"I think when the people of the state at
fullv to understand the true
situation that the vote for rcmovnl of the
university will he almost a unanimous
thing, outaldo of the city of Lincoln, of
DELZELL MAKES PUBLIC
SUMMER NORMAL FACULTIES
From a Btaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, April 25, (Special.) State
Superintendent Deliell has Issued the fol
lowing Instructions regarding summer
normals during the season of 1913:
"Junior normal schools will be con
ducted at Alliance, Alma, nroken Bow,
McCook, North Platte. O'Neill and Valen
tine, during tho summer of 1913 for a
term of eight weeks beginning June 2.
The first week of the punlor normal
schools has been designated Institute
week for the county In which the Junior
normal Is located, and the work during
that week will be supervised by the local
"Faculties for the Junior normal schools
have been appointed as follows:
Alliance Superintendent W. B. Pate,
lllance, principal; Superintendent C. N
Walton. Wahoo; Superintendent Ralpn
M Marrs. Bridgeport; Superintendent
Willam H. Mortoln, Ashland; Superin
tendent H. H. Relmund, Weeping Water;
Superintendent W. J. Braham. Sidney;
Miss Carrie Nledermeyer, Lincoln.
Alma-Superintendent C. W. McMlchael,
Holdreeg, principal; Superintendent J T
Anderson. Alma; Superintendent Charles
8. Gilbert. Wilcox; Mrs. Nellie West.
Castor. York; Mrs. Irene D. McMlchael,
Holdregc; Miss Wlnono Proper. Lincoln
Broken Bow Superintendent 8. H Mar
tin, Broken Bow. principal; Principal
Rllrabeth Shaffer, David City; Superin
tendent Kobert Thompson, Orchard; Miss
Katherine Linton, Broken Bow; Superin
tendent J O. Lyne. St. Paul; Mrs, Oer
trude Fulton. Lincoln; Principal O. If
Lanphere', Broken Bow.
McCook Superintendent W. T. Davis,
McCook. principal; Principal J C. Mit
chell. Hastings; Superintendent C B.
Frarler. Edgar; Superintendent C F.
White, Cambridge; Miss Olive Ellloaa,
Beatrice; Superintendent J F. Duncan,
Bartley; Miss Cleo Hector, McCook.
North Platte Superintendent WIlBon
Tout, North Platte, principal. Superin
tendent Frank L. Smith. Brady; Super
intendent A, It Nichols. Gibbon; Superin
tendent J. A. True, Cozadi Miss lone
Chappell, pmaha; Superintendent P. M
Whitehead, Gothenburg; Superintendent
U. F Monroe, Shelton.
O'Neill Superintendent Charles A
Mohrman, Nelglh. principal; Superinten
dent F II- Price, Tllden; Miss Cecelia
Foster, West Point; -Miss Jxittle M. Hob
ertson, Plalnvlew, Miss Perrle D. Cass,
Nellgh; Superintendent It. V Garrett,
Scrlbner; Miss Kmma Snyder, O'Neill
Valentine-Superintendent J L, Mc
Ilrlen, Harvard, principal, Superintendent
t B. Jones, Ord. Superintendent W C,
Green, ('larks. Miss Marie Hclrer, Val
entine; Mlis Bertha Cordon. Crete; Su-
Orchard & Wilhelm
Special .Pieces?' Special Prices
Tho items represent .snmples nnd odd piecGs from suites, sill of which arc desirablo'nnd
appropriate for furnishing, tho various rooms of tho homo
112.00 Brass Bod, full slzo. 8.75
19.50 Brass Bed, full size 12.00
$17.00 Princess Dressor, guidon oak.... 1400
129.00 Princess Dressor, goldon oak.... 21.00
$20.00 DroBser, golden oak 10.75
?28.00 DrosscT, goldon oak 2100
$39.50 Mahogany Dresser 2J2.00
$41.00 Mahogany Dressing Buroati 30 00
$47.00 Mahogany Drossor fl'oo
$40.00 Mahogany Chiffonier 32 00
$43.00 Bulfot, golden-oak . .833.00
$34.00 China . Cabinet, goldo'n-, oak .... . . . 2tt OO
$30.00 Buffet, Roldou oak 22 SO
f u i ,uu lmujuk i uu.o, ruuuu i op, go men
$38.00 Buffet, goldon oak
$40.00 Dining Tablo, golden oak.
$38.00 China Cabinet, goldon oak
$32,00 Goldon Oak Library Table
$19.00 Library Table, golden oak......
$54.00 Book Caso, goldon oak..;.....'.
Together with the above aro hundreds of furniture pieces in fumed and golden oak,
mahogany f inisli and genuino mahogany all at greatly reduced prices. '
RUGS OP QUALITY
In beautiful colorings and designs, from which
you can make your selections, for small rooms,
halls and doorways. A largo purchaso enables ub
to offer this .exceptional 'lino of -goods at very low
50-Inch Bungalow Nets, dozens of styles, per yard,
up from 25
50-Inch Fancy Neta, very latest designs, per yard,
up from i . .fen,
50-Inch Fancy Fllot Nota, splendid assortment, por
yard, up from G0i
36-inch Puritan and Colonial Cretonnes and
Chintzes, per yard . ., 25d and 35
VUDOR PORCH SHADES
The most practical Porch Shado made, oach up
Dyed Shades, 3G inches wide by (3 and 7 feet
each 25 and 10
Oil Opaque, 3C inches wide by'o and 7 feet
each , .35 and AOt'-
Hand-made Opaquo Shades, mounted on Hart
horn rollers, each, up from 58
Let us meusure your windows and submit
estimates for shades and rods freo of charge.
Food must bo protected. This moans good re
frigerators. Wo are sole Omaha agents for the
Horrlck and the Gibson, the two best refrigerators
xie HKnitlCK Noted
for Its perfect dry cold
air circulation and excel
Prices up from $14.
The GIBSON Thorough
ly well constructed of
odorless and tasteless
lumber, well finished.
Ice chamber, wasto pipe,
and shelves removable.'
4 ft. 6 In. by 6 ft. C in
it z v. n j or
j JJ Prices up from $S
Before Buying Your Trunks, Suitcases and Bags, See Our Line.
22VoxH( 27x54 3x6 4-6xo i
$1.50 $2.50 $4.50 $3.50
We Repair Oriental Rugs.
We offer tho help of our Credit Department.
Torms of payment may bo made to suit your con
venience. Do not hesitate to make use of this
prrlntendent A CraKO. Central City, Ml
Mary Itoddy. Ilrokcn How.
FOR KEARNEY SESSION
KKAON15Y. Neb., April .-(Hjec!al
Ti-leKrnm.) The convention of the Trav
elers)' Protective ueHoclatloii wuh opened
here today with 200 travelers In attend
ance, many of whom were arroniimnled
I by their wives. The delrgutcu from
Omahu, Kri-mont Orand Inland and u
ern points of the stute were met at the
train with an enthusiastic welcome and
the normal band furnished muelc.
Chairman V. J). ,Vebtcr presided. In
vocation was pronounced by nev. Mr.
Zinc and a vocal solo was Hung by. Dele
gate Nicholas, after A. II. Herbltr de
livered an address of welcome In the
absence of Mayor KnaKK.
K. K. KiikMbIi of IliKoln. who Is presi
dent r,f the association, kuvo the re
sponse for the travelling inn, after which
a short business session wuh held at
which were read the reports of tho var
The evening- was taken up In a social
manner, a ball and buffet luncheon at
the Hub hall and a smoker at the Elks'
club rooms being the extent 6f the pro
gram. A change In the Pro firm 111 WAB marlA n n
accpunt of tho weather for the benefit
oi uie women present ana .the automo
bile ride, which was to have been giver
On Friday wus nostnoneil imtn e?,,,,..-
A reception was tendered the women
guests in the afternoon liv Its stead
Key to the Situation-Bm Adverthuaa.
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