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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1915)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MAY 1G. 1915.
FOR noil DAY
Regular $20 and $25 val
ues, new styles, all sizes.
Monday at. . .",
Segmiar fas ana trrso,
values, all the newest
styles and fabrics. All
popular colors, your
choieeMofl-' Qjf) rn
day, at ....... . OlZiOU
Of fashion's latent designs,
splendidly tailored, all !reB;
regular $37, 8 8 A4 a pa
and $42 values. Yel.hll
choice Monday at .WITIUU
For Monday only, we offer one
lot of Indies' suits an pn
that sold regulaxUy- M h!
up. to $30, at WsJitfU
BED D EO
1417 Douglas St. .
Your Credit is Good. $1.00
A Week Payi the Bill.
ACfcea and palna often ara the
result of a weak stomach. A weak
stomach usually U.tha result of
Get away from the useless suf
fering. Let us help you return to
health and happiness by rnlao
Ins and repairing; your affected
teeth. Our methods and care re
lieve jrou of auffeiins.
Pet ot Teeth $5.00
Beat Bet on Rubber .... $10.00
On Aluminum $12.60
Gold Crowna ........ $3.50 up
Bridge Teeth, per tooth (4.00 np
Porcelain Crowns, like your own
teeth au.no up
THH FAIXLK88 DENTIST
Office) so Pexton lUock
lath and Varna tu Mta.
PALf.1 BEACH ON
Drcsher Broi., Cleauem, Sur-
rounded by Ocean of Light
Weight Clothing, Hats,
Dresher Experts Are Wise In
The Art of Gingering
Wearables, Etc. . . , ,
Wheti the men-ury rose the Palm
Beach Suits, Panama Hats and White
Shoes came Into !rshers: they cams
la staggering uuantlllas: It uamul
though Otnahana woujln't think of send-;
ing in their sununer finery to !
cleaned until "Old Sol", fairly attamel
thsm Into tha Lrsser Plant at Sill
3211 farnant street.
But "Palm lieach Weather' Is now I
a settled fact and Palm Beach 8uUa I
it-piece) may be cleaned for II 0. aii'l
)our Fansma Hats when sent here may
t.o only be cleaned, but reblocked and
retiimnted If you like.
Preshers are admirubly fixed to 1X
the things that most cleaners do not
Invite; such jobs as cleaning white :
shoes; cleaning summery waists; dyeing
laces, trimmings, etc.. to match sum-'
mer costumes, etc.
THIS Is ths sesson for this sort of
Tyler S4i and a man will gather up your
summery things tn a hurry. Leae
your work at I'reaher Urea SfiT.OOi plant;
at Preaher, the Tailors, li.li Kamam St..
or at the Lree)er bran, h In the Ponv
ttan room at the Brsndvle Stores.
Bee Want Ads
BIG CAMP SONSOF VETERANS
Charter Granted to One at Lincoln
with Many Members from
Over the State. '
PROMINENT MEN ARE INCLUDED
I t From a Plff Correspondent
j IJNCOLN, May 15 PpeclaU One of
I the largest. If not the Urgent charter
' for a Hons of .Veterar.s' ramp ever
mastered, has Just been lie ied to
Nebraska ramp, Ko. 144. with heidnuar-
tere at Lincoln, but v hlch haa many of
' Its members In other tnwna of the state.
, The charter contains 121 name.
' Among the names of those ou'slde In
i the atata ere the following from Omaha:
, Henry C. Richmond, E. E. E. Rldrway,
. H. rreeson. J. E. iitch ami Frank
A. .Agnew, and Louis K. Etter of flouth
Offlthn. Others sre: Reprsaentntlve
James Nichols of Madison, Representa
tive Clsrence W. TrJmhle of Hazard.
Representative Claude C. Van Onsen of
Hennaed, fenator . II. P. Bhumway of
' Wakefield. ex!enator Walter V. Hoag
land of North. Piatt. Plate Auditor W.
. H. Smith of Peward, ex-Land Commls
' sinner H. Mi Eaton of Emerson. Super
; Intendent W. D. Outtery of the Norfolk
asylum. JMaard Ev Worts of reward.
Editor A., K. Donevan ot Madison, Edi
tor Will C. Isreal of Havelock and
The camp will bear the distinction of
having a chaplain who la prohably the
oldest chaplain In the organlxatlon . who
la both a son of a veteran and a vet
eran, Colonel Joseph H. Presson of
Omaha, at present connected with the
governor's office. Colonel Presson serve!
In the Mxty-stxth Ohio regiment, being
quartermaster of one company while hla
father waa a lieutenant of another com
pany. Colonel Presaon has Juat passed Ms
seventy-fifth birthday. He cam to Ne
braska in and waa an active min
ister In the Nebraska Methodist confer
ence for thlrtyone years, ell waa chap
lain of the Nebraska house In 1901, and
of the senilis In 1908, and was command
ant of the Mil ford Boldlera' Borne four
years. His home Is at 4KB Underwood
Banquet is Tendered
! Commander Palmer
LINCOLN, May IS. Special Telegram.)
A banquet .and reception was tendered,
Commander-in-Chief Palmer of the Grand
Army of the Republic at the Lindell hotel:
this evening by the Grand Army of thu
republic. Pons of Veterans and their
uxlllarlna. State Commander Durand
waa present and welcomed tleneral Pal
mer. 1 At the reception held In the parlors of
the hotel Bess Gerhardt-Morrtsoti read
"Old Glory" and other noams. The com
mander Is the guest of Pr. Young of tho
first Presbyterian church, and will glvo
an address there Sunday evening, ' alter
which another reception will be held In
the church parlors.
DANIEL GREENFIELD KILLED ,
j WHEN CAR GOES, OVER BLUFfi
licOTIA, Neb.. May .-(Bpeclal Telev
gram.-rranlel W. Greenfield, a wealthy
Oltlxen or WS piece, was iaianyinjueu
when hla ear plunged down a steep bluff
two miles north of town. He waa never
conscious, after Jthe accident He was
not found for eight hours afterward as
the spot where the ear lay was eut ef
sight of the road. He eurvlyed thlrty
Mr. Greenfield came to Greeley county
In the early '70s, and waa well known
In this part of the state. For many
years he conducted the old Commercial
hotel In Rcotla, and will be remembered
by many old-time traveling men, with
whom he was very popular.
He waa a civil war veteran, a membw
of the famous Iron brigade, waa wounded
at Gettysburg and laid on the field un
conscious for many hours. He waa a
man of Iron will and powerful Vitality,
fie tears a widow, sea and daughter,
R. Greenfield. Boot I a. and Mrs. Anna
Crosby of Kates Park Colo.
Mr. Greenfield waa T3 years ef age.
Shells and Coffee
Are Turned Out
from One Factory
(Correspondence of the Associated Press.)
BREMEN, May 10. -A coffee factory in
which a:tlllery shells as well as coffee
are being made, la to be eeen In Bremen
and In Luebsck. Ammunition la manu
factured In a shipbuilding pleat and in a
cannery. In fact. In practically every
factory where there U the proper ma
chlnery," inanitions ' of war are being
made. Home of the plants conceal the
work from foreigners; others, however,
are quite frank about It, and let visitors
see some of the unimportant processes
Aside from, the manufacture of shells
and automobiles In Bremen, business ap
pears te have suffered considerably from
the war partly because of the stoppage
of export trade and Import trade by
eater, partly by the shortage of men.
In Luebeck the correspondent was
ah'jwn the ahell-maklng In a canning fac
tory, but waa told that the largest and
most Important establishment of that
kind In the city waa unfortunately cloaed
because tha government was using it for
th wanufaUure of am mysterloas sub-
In Bremen business men evinced a de
si to deny that the war has matertslly
changed things. In Hamburg the same
msn frankly sy that everything Is
''dead"; In lAieheck no one Is complaining.
NEW RATE ON ALFALFA
MEAL TO SOUTHERN POINT
(Krom a fHaff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, May 16. -Special Tele
gram.) The Interestate Commerce com
mission todsy ordered the Illinois Cen
tral Railroad company te establish a rats
; an alfalfa feed and alfalfa meal, carloads,
1 from Council Bluffa Omaha and South
Omaha to Paducah, Ky.. the same ea the
rate concurrently in effect on like traffic
' on the Chicago. Burlington Qulnry rall-
Iread and to maintain higher rates to
Intermediate points provided that present
I rates te said Intermediate points are not
. exceeded. It also authorised the Chicago
Great Western Railroad company to
establish a rate on cement carloads from
Haroa City to Pes Moines and else te
esublkih rates en tha came commodity
en the lines en the Chicago, Burlington
Qutncy railroad. Chicago A North
western railroad. Chicago, Minneapolis a)
be Paul railroad, lntureaa Railway com
pany and Wabash Railway company
based est a- rale ef eenta per hundred
PRIZE WTNNEBS IN THE BRAN
DEIS ESSAY CONTEST.
fes ' , J
V """l ' , . ''I i
.-CAKOI.tNU. DAK 1 ,11.
pounds from Mason City to Dee Molnee
blug N per. cent of the local ratea from
Ues Molnea to said points of destination.'
Married Men Are
in the Majority
in English Army
(Ccrreapondence of the Associated Press.)
LONDON. May 10. Premier Asuulth's
statement that the government la per
fectly satisfied with the recruiting for
the new army has aroused the anger of
the extreme conservatives, who have long
pleaded for the oonsorlpt system and
thought the war would force it upon the
country. But the government, evidently
with the support ef tha great mass of
the people, intends to stick to the volun
In an editorial headed, "The Worst
Form' of Conscription," the Express at
tacks' Aequlth's position.
"The point which la always Ignored,"
saya the Express, "is that a universal
obligation to serve would prevent the
best elements In the nation bearing tha
burden that ought to fall equally on all
and would prevent the Indifferent and
the slackers from escaping service alto
gether. Moreover, even If such a system
gave the government many more men
than H needs. It would enable the author
ities to make a selection that would be
beneficial to the whole country, taking
the unmarried before tho married, and
leaving the man whose services are In
dlspenslble for industries of national Im
portance. It la prepoeteroua that the
price of coal ahould go up because of the
miners' patriotism, and that tha munition
factories should be Impeded because of
the number or expert engineers who have
joined the colors, while there are tens of
thousanda of Idle end useless young men
of all rlassea too stupid and too Indlf.
ferent to do their duty."
This paper asserts that married men
outnumber the unmarried In the troops,
often constituting as high as 70 er ient
of the battalions.
on Cardiff Cars
(Correspondent of the Associated Press.)
CARmrF. Wales, May. 10 The first
women conductors have appeared on the
Cardiff etret cars . and have been en
thuniaatlcally received by the townspto
ple. Almost ths entire population of t ie
plaoa mede an effort to obtain a ride
on one or another of the cars officered
by the new conductoie, with tha reult
that the novices experienced a rush
which would have tried the ability of a
That the new conductors rc some
what nervous was nulls cvid.t during
tha first few hours, hut Uforo the day
was over they had become mere con
fident. All the psssengers. they said,
were very polite, except over occasional
mistakes In making change, flume of the
men who boarded the cara seemed to be
In doubt as to whether or not to remove
their hats Inside the cara
For the present, the women will start
work at 10 o'clock In tho morning and
quit at I In the evening.
Aid irealleets aaa) Sarveyore.
(Correspondence ef the Associated Tress )
LONDON. Way 11. A scheme to give
pecuniary aid to architects, whose pro
fession has been hard hit by the wsr.
haa been santctloned by the government,
by Ihis plan. It la proposed to us part
ef the prince ef Wales' fund te employ
theeo mea ha elvto work.
BIG FIRE ATJLOGAN, IOWA
Bolster & McCoid Department Store
Destroyed, with Lois Exceed
ing Hundred Thousand.
SMALLER STRUCTURES DAMAGED
liTKJAN. Ja.. Mav 13. Ppe--laJ Tele
gram. The Logan department stora be
longing to Bolter A MrCold waa de
stroyed by fire of unknown origin here
this morning between 4 end 6 o'clock.
Several buildings were damaged. The
losses, ewtimnted at are partly
covered by Insurance.
The local fire department, esslsted by
firemen from Woodbine and Missouri val
ley, succeeded In preventing serious dam
age to adjoining structures, several of
uhlch cught fire a number of tlmea.
The other loss a are: Kennedy garage.
IfinO; Poabury garage, :m: Odd Fellows'
hall. Brown livery barn. $260; Mra.
Nancy Reel, residence. WO; C. A. Bolter
; block. MOO.
i An explosion of dynamite, which Is sup-
rosed to have been stored in the base
ment, vat felt a mile away, but It did
not add any to the material damage and
no one was hurt by It Roy Ehrhard, a
clerk, waa overcome by smoke and was
unconscious for some time, but Is now
out of danger.
HEIR TO $4,000,000,
BUI ONLY ON PAPER;
RDSETRIPS HIM DP
(Continued from Page One.)
suit, though he had" forgotten tlie detail
of his previous eervloe.
ftaprrme t'oart Cheeks testlnissr.
With this new-found Information the at
torneys for the defendant went Into Judge
dears' court and procured from him an
order for a new trial, and It waa this
ordor that the supreme court has just
sustained In an opinion, which concludes
as follows: ,
"It appears that In his petition In the
original aUuin, the plaintiff alleged vari
ous Injuries to his person, and among
others, that Ms face was "bruised, cut
and torn over his left eye, and his scalp
torn.' He alleged that these Injuries
were permanent The case . wastrled
tslce in the district oourt and upon the
first trial the plaintiff was asked seme
questions In regard to the effect of hie
Injury upon, the eye and answered: "Why,
I lost the sight of my left eye.' The plain
tiff then took leave to amend his peti
tion, but after wardk when the case came
on for further hearing the plaintiff, hav
ing failed to amend his petition in that
regard, he was asked: 'How did that cut
on yopr eye affect, vpuir eyeT He was
allowad to answer this question; but he
produced his physician, Pr. Impey, as a
witness, who testified to the cut over bis
left eye and that it had sealed up and
that then was a scar left, which had not
completely healed. He was asked: 'And
ho permanent effect from that, at allf
Dr. Impey answered: 'The eye, I think,
is permanently Injured.'
Tho evidence was that some time
prior to the Injury complained of the
plaintiff bad suffered an Injury from be
ing thrown out of a buggy, and that In
hla claim for. Insurance Pr. Impey had
testified that the plaintiff had lost the
sight 6f his left eye by this former In
jury and the plaintiff had recovered hla
Insurance upon that basis. Upon the
hearing in this ease, Pr. Impey testified
that he was the plaintiffs attending
ptysiclan upon his former Injury. Being
asked what kind of an Injury It was he
treated htm .for, he answered: 1 don't
remember the exact nature of these In
juries; I -think he waa hurt about the
face and head, if I remember right.' And
when he was asked the nature of the
Injury, he testified:
I don't remember the exact Injury. He
was thrown out or thrown, over the
dashboard, and I think he was kicked
about the head and face at the time.
He was kicked by the horse, but I could
not say where, exactly. (J. uo you I
member the result of that fclckT A.
Uiink he fully recovered. Q. Do you
remember the result of It. did you have
to sew up the wounds, or what did you
have to do with the wound that re
sulted from the kick? A. I don't 1
member what I did for him at that time.
y. How long waa he In bed after that
A. I don't know that, either. Q. How
long did you attend him? A. CoulA Hot
say. When he waa asked: You hive
stated have you, all you can rern
ber about the injury that occurred at
that time? He answered, Yes, air. I
have. After Pr. Impey had testified
the plaintiff waa recalled and waa asked:
"What was the nature or tnai injury r
and answered: "The rye waa swollen
quite bad Q. . How long were
you laid up from the effects of that In
jury? A. About two wiks, and I went
work again. Q. Did you ever efuer
lenoe any later effects from It after the
two weksT A. No. nobody els except
Dr. Impey. Q. What I am asking you
Is. whether you recovered entirely from
that, at the end ot two weeks A. Yea,
sir: I was a little weak for awhile, but
it gradually got better. Q. Ktate whether
or not. at the time you fell dwn this
elevator shaft, and for years prior to
that time, you had suffered from this
Injury, tMs prior Injury at allT "Tea,
sir. U- What 1 went to know la whether
you were suffering from this Injury,
after you git hurt, thrown out of the
hiiKgyf A. No, sir, no trouble and no
tain at all. see You never call ft any
specialist? A. No. sir. Q. What elese
rild Lr. Impey do besides putting a poul
tice on the eve? A. Nothing. Q. Was
the eye swollen up so you could not aee?
A. Yrs, sir. a fow days. Q. How many
days do you thing It wss swollen up so
you could not see? A. I don't quite re
member: I think It vu three or four
days. Q. But still you were confined,
to the bouse something like two weeks
from this? Yes. sir. Were you hurt
eic? A. N. air."
The trial court saw these witnesses and
observed their manner and the effect of
their testimony and evidently concluded
thHt they Intended to and did deceive the
court snd jury, probably leading: them
to believe that the plaintiff bad lost the
sight vf his eye by res son of the acci
dent for which he sued. The law necea
sarlly trusts largely to the discretion ef
the trial court In such matters. This
court cannot interfere unless there Is an
abuse of discretion. Under such clrcum
atancea the decision ot the trial court In
passing upon the application te vaeate
the former Judgment ought not to be
Interfered with by this eurt. It follows
that the judgment of the district court
Ami so. while the fabulous fortune in
Germany has vanished, the famous Wun
rath case la again back on the docket
for a third trial, if It ever comes to trial
asaln. Wunrsth's attorneys are Brome
Brome. and on tha other side are Nolaa
& Woodland; Incidentally, the Ocean Ao
cldent company la interests to the ex
tent of a liability policy, while the dlrent
defendants s are represented by Mahoney
Join tha Y. . M. C. A. en the special
summer membership plan. Then use
Bee Want Ada Produce Results.
Kaaa Lets MalHaaa.
hlanagar fc'gan ef Mueoatlne last week
announced the purchase of KMdte Mulli
gan from the Daveaport Three-1 league
BF.OTHER OF WRESTLER IS IN
UNCLE SAM'S NAVY
Louis fitecher . Is a brother of. Joe
Stecher, famous wrestler from Dodge,
Neb. He is an ensign on the battleship
Minnesota and is himself something of
a' wrestler. Antone Stecher la another
wrestler who la making- a name for
himself, but he has not the weight of
Joe, whose friends are touting him as
the eomlng champion of the world.
British Use Miners
In' Large Numbers
(Correspondence of The Associated Press.)
LONDON. May 12. -According to trade
union officials, more than UO.000 miners
have been recruited ' Into this British
army since the beginning of the war.
Moat of these have been enrolled aa en
gineers or sappers, ' thus providing
trained men for this work, which Is
proving of the highest Importance In the
trench warfare on the western front.
The capture of H1H No. SO. near Tprea.
la a case - in point, where the spade
played a vital part In the operations.
Tunneling and nine-laying of a swife
and certain nature waa essential to this
operation and the sappers employed
were skilled miners from Walea and the
north ot England.'
Accustomed to working underground
with a complete mastery of tha pick and
prop, and an Instinctive understanding!
f ail the difficulties to be encountered
tn the way of cave-Ins and. falls of earth,
these skilled miners are.ablo to drlva
saps and tunnels with a speed and ac
curacy not to be attained In the case
of ordinary Infantrymen, although every
Infantryman is given a thorough, course
ef Instruction In spade-work during; his
Part of the miner's usefulness, espe
cially. In .nigh t,, work.,. bet ween th,e lines,
Ilea in hla almost uncanny ability to ee
clearly in, what to ordinary persona Is
almost absolute darkness. . This special
ability comes, of course from long work
ins; ' In' the half lights . of the under
ground world. It Is of the greatest
value, not only In sapping and tunnel
ing, but also In the work of the .''lis
tening patrol" In night attacks, and in
BILLIARD TABLES TO GO
TO THE HUTS OF SOLDIERS
lONDON, May 10. Letters signed by 400
British soldiers have been sent to Queen
Mary, telling of the benefits they re
ceived from a Young Men's Christian as
sociation recreation hut named In her
honor and situated at the rear of the
righting line tn Franc.
The Young Men's Christian association
has a number of these amusements. Shel
ters for soldiers in France. Two of tiem
were built under peculiar circumstances.
For one, the mohey was collected from
more than 900,000 boys and girls of Eng
land, who gave their pennies. Contri
butions from S.000 owner, of dogs amd
cats paid for the other.
NATIONAL TKEOSOFHICAL LEC
TURER TO SPEAK HIRE.
V V t:y; ..
" . . . . f m .
w ' ' i
IRVIN a COOPER.
Beginning Monday evening Mr. Irving
B. Cooper c-f Pan Prenclaoo will give the
first of a series of lectures at Theosopht
cal tall. Suite T01 Bee building, the sub
ject of the first lecture being "The Mys
tery of S'ep.''
Mr. Cooper Is a university man and
haa made a lifelong study of comparative
religion, science and philosophy. He is a
contributor to magazines and the author
ef several books. Mr. Cooper has made
many extensive toura of the United
Btatee and Canada, and haa lectured in
England and on the continent. He re
turned only a year eg") from an extended
visit to India, where he studied at Ad
yar. the headquarters of the Ttiennophl
cal society and tha home of Its presi
dent, Mre. Annie Beeant. ,
An elaborate musical program has beon
arranged by the Omaha society 'or each
evening, emong which will be mua.o by
the Bt. Andrews Kptscopal church choir
Tuesday evening, under the direction of
Claud F. J
OMAHA'S FASTEST GROWING; STORE.
1516-18-20 FARNAM STREET.
Genuine Palm Beach
Suits and Dresses
For Women and Misses
The Suits have an air and general turnout
that puts them in a class by themselves. For Summer
' wear they are the Heme of desirability. ' '
Norfolk, plain tailored and fancy styles, sizes 34
to 40, at prices that are unusually reasonable.
$10, $12.50, $13.50, $17.50
The Dresses are. trimmed with striking,
contrasting colors that lend life to the otherwise plain
sand. Those exceptionally clever models have only to
$8.50 and $10
Auto Dust Coats of pure, natural linen.
Full length, plain tailored models with convertible
high fastening 'collars, set-in or Raglan sleeves, two
$1.50, $1.95, $2.95, $3.50, $5
We sold more Rubber Hose last week than ever before. The
famous Goodrich line ot warranted hose la the reason. v
John ilussie Hardware Co.
2407-O0 Coming St.
Engravings and service that the printer wants
W. print hssswlta testimonial from tie KaatJars THbuaei
Has ting. Neb.. May I. It II.
Omaha Bee. Engraving Dept., ,
Pear ttlrs: t desire to thank yeu for the promptness with which you
responded to my request for speedy action on the last two orders for cuts.
Your service certainly gave me nearly all tho advantages I would have
had if you were located in Hastings. Ths work is O. K., and the service
can net be beaten.
Engravings and electrotypes made by us are satisfactory
THE BEE ENGRAVING DEPT.
150 Dee Building . Omaha, Neb.
liTnMMMM , I I I i , , .rt
Omaha Bee, Mav 1, till. al
CAJCI TklM OOUVOaT
and lso to your
news dealer and h
ie will Vj
give you a genuine wm.
aVogsn a Boa Sfrnarsatssrt
"ffashinglon" Stite Spooa
Alee any spoon Listed at
Ckaek Srpooma Waxtte4
Mail Order IM recti one
address eoovemlr .pooa
Bereave, gOA-e liatarprls.
w)d, KCUwasUaa, Wis.
Bend coupon and1 lie
i stamps or money order)
for each spoon and to for
roetage and box container
rTrt ("lis r m ini. ao.i ic
The Bea Want Ada Axe Bast business
Wnm aart arinitlnal aruMin em
You may find cheaper
ones, but you cannot .equal
them in quality at our low
prices. $8.50 to $37.00.
Cash or payments.
Tha Dangler Rotary Flame
Burner will revolutlonlxe ths
gas stov. business. You'll
wonder why some one' did not
think of It before. It's pat
ented. You must see It here.
"If yon bay It of Hussio it's right."
rOUCl ATTCTXOsT ftaXB.
In accordance with the provisions
of the Statutes of Nebraska. I will
sell at publlo auction al tha polios
court room. Eleventh and podgs
tracts. In the City of Omaha. Slate
of Nebraska, at 1 o'clock P. M
Thursday. May ZTth, 11S. all un
ci earned personal property which
may have been in the poasesslon of
tha police magistrate or chief of
police, six months prior to said date.
This sale includes all kinds of goods
such aa cutlery, bicycles, harness,
watches, dress ' goods, clothing,
trunks, grips and re vol vera All sold
without reserve to the highest cash
bidders. Come and get bargains.
Proceeds of the Bale turned in to W.
O. Ura. treasurer Polio. Hallef and
B. W. fiVBsT. Chief of Police.
'I: i?i -'e-rf
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