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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 9, 1915)
THE HEK: OMATTA, THUKMhW, SEPTEMBER 0. 1!15.
BUMPER CROPS OF
September Estimate Placet Total
Yield of Wheat at Nearly Bil
CORN MAKES TREMENDOUS GAIN
"WASHINGTON, Bept. 8. Prospects
of a bllllon-bushel wheat crop this
year were Increased by today's gor
ernment report, which forecast 981,
000,000 bushels, based on Its Sep
tember 1 canvass.
Spring wheat Indicates a crop of
Hi. 000,000 bushels, an Increase of
16,000,000 since the August predic
tion was made.
More definite Information as to the sit
ef the Important farm crops, several of
them the largest ever grown, and which
ate now being harvested or approaching
harvest, wn given today bjr the Depart
ment of Agriculture's crop reporting boar
W'hlch forecast the production from re
ports showing the condition of the crops
on Beptemher 1. Theee forecasts are
given below with the forecast based on
August 1 conditions, the final produc
tion In 1014 and the average production
for the five years from to 1913 (in
millions of bushels, I. e., 000,000's omitted.)
Sept. Aug. 1914 1909-13
forec't forec't crop. sv.
Winter wheat t 6T.9 G6 441
Spring wheat 3-11 2" 2
All wheat SM 98H m
Corn 2.9H5 2.91S 2,ti73 2.7U8
Oals l.W 1.4'n! 1,141 1,131
Hurley 2: 217 19ft
Rve !.. 44 44 43
Buckwheat 18 IS 17
White potatoes .... 4" 431
Bweet potatoes VV 63 67
Tobacoo (lbs.) 1,130 1.0S3 1.03
Kin x IS 18 1
Rice 26 39 24
Hay (tons) 81 7"i "')
Apples 214 2tt 253
Pt-nches 64 GO 54
Comparison of the September with the
August forecasts will show the change In
buKhels In the harvest prospects as ef
fected by weather and other conditions
Details of Prod action.
Details of each crop, other than total
production, as announced by the depart
Spring Wheat Condition, 54.6 per cent
of a normal, compared with 93.4 last
month, 68.0 last year and 76.8, the ten
year ' average. Indicated acre yield, 16.8
bushels, compared with 11.8 last year and
13.3, the 1909-13 average.
Corn Condition, 78.8 per cent of a nor
mal, compared with 79.S last month, 71.7
last year and 78.1 the ten-year average.
Indicated acre yield, 27.S bushels, com
pared with 25.8 last year and 25.9 the 19
Oats Condition, 1.I per cent of a nor
mal, compared wtlh 91.6 last month, 7i.8
last year and 76.1, the ten-year average.
Indicated acre yield, 8S.0 bsuhels, coin
pared with 29.7 last year and 30.6, the
Barley Condition, 94.2 per cent of a
normal, compared with 93.8 last month,
82.4 last year and 79.7, the ten-year aver
age. Indicated ' acre yield, 30.2 bushels,
compared with 25.8 last year and 24.3, the
Buckwheat Condition, 88.6 per cent of
a normal, compared' with 82.6 last month,
87.1 last year and 84.9, the ten-year aver
age. Indicated ' acre yield; - 21.9 bushels,
compared with 21.1 last year and 20.6, the
White Potatoea-Condltlon, 82.7 per cent
of a normal, compared with 92.0 last
month, 75.8 last year and 76.4, tho ten
year average. Indicated acre yield, l'S6
bushels, compared with 109.5 last year and
87.1, the 1909.-13 average. s
1 Sweet Potatoes Condition, 80.5 per cent
of a normal, compared with 92.0 last
month, 75.8 last year and 76.4, the ten
year average. Indicated acre yield, 89.6
bushels, compared with 93.8 last year and
9i7, the 1909-13 average.
Tobacco Condition, 80.7 per cent of a
normal, compared with T9.7 last month,
71.4 last year and T9.4, the ten-year aver
age. Indicated acre yield, 850.6 pounds,
compared with 845.7 last year and 815.1,
the 1909-13 average.
Flax Condition, 87.6 per cent of a nor
mal, compared wtih 91.2 last month, 72.9
last year and 79.1, the ten-year average.
Indicated acre yield, 9.7 bushels, compared
with 8.3 last year and 7.8, the 1909-13 aver
age. Rice Condition, 82.3 per cent of a nor
mal, compared with 90.0 last month, 88.9
last year, and 88.6, the ten-year average.
Indicated acre yield, 32.0 bushels, com
pared with 34.1 last year and 32.3, the
Hay Indicated acre yield, 1.58 tons,
compared with 1.43 last year and 1.34 tons,
the 1909-13 average.
Apples Condition, 62.7 per cent of a
normal, compared with 61.5 last month.
61.9 last year and 63.3, the ten-year aver
age. The Crop Reporting board's next gen
eral report will be Issued on Thursday,
Billy's Cupid Thrusts
When you were courting her, you kept
nice and clean, but now you go around
with a week's beard on your face, look
ing like a rummage sale in a second
hand store. I like to see a woman look
neat. I hate to see a Mother Hubbard; it
looks like a feather, bed tied In the mid
dle. Let me give you young men some ad
vice on matrimony. Never propose to
your best girl when she is dressed up In
her best bib and tucker. Go rail on her
and stay until about 10 o'clock. Then
leave, but leave your glove also. Call
the next morning to get your glove. If
she comes to the door with an unlaced
shoe on .one foot and a slipper on the
other, her hair down and an old dress
on, take to the woods as fast as you can.
11 any a time the money spent for
"Gates Ajar." wreaths and broken wheels
ought to have been spent for a hired
Give your flowers now; do not wait
until a person Is dead. I would rather
have one rosebud today than lO.ooO.dK)
after I am dead.
God has to take many a man and yank
him on his back and shake a shroud over
him before he will pray. He has to take
a society woman and throw her on her
back and shake a shroud over her to
make her stop and think and pray, and
realise what she is doing.
Borne big fellow will yell out at a
political meeting, but put him In a prayer
meeting and he Tl mumble around :ke
a rabbit munching cabbage.
Try This Iwr .Nearalgla.
Neuralgia is a pain In the nerves.
Sloan's l.lnlment penetrates and soothes
the aching nerves. Get a bottle now. By
all druggists. Advertisement.
Apartments, flats, Houat ana eottages
can be rented quickly anu cheaply by a
Billy Sunday is Tagged He Empties His Pockets for
a Tag to Help Swell Fund for the Visiting Nurses
Billy Smiles Just Like He. Enjoys
Beinr Tagged for Charity by
MRS. PATTERSON LANDS HIM
Was Billy Sunday tagged?
Yes, he was, and he paid $4.90, all
ha had in his pockets, for It. Mrs.
Ronald Patterson was the pretty
matron who Bold htm the tag, al
though a bevy of beauties surrounded
hi 01 and tied a tag to every button
cn his coat and filled his hat band
with the red cards.
"Where Is 'Ma?' Did you sell 'Ma'
a tag yet? I want 'Ma' to be In this
licture," exclaimed Hilly," as tha
photographers snapped him in the
midst of a crowd of enthusiastic tag
gers. He didn't know that "Ma" and all
the members of the party had been
tagged at the breakfast table by a
Tarty of taggers, headed by Mrs. O.
Each young girl selling tags for the
VJsltinfc Nurse association at the
Loyal hotel yesterday, was eager
to sell "Billy" Sunday the first tag
but Mrs. Patterson knew she wai
going to be the one. "I've made up
my mind that I'm going to sell him
the first tag and I'm going to stay
right here until he comes down," ex
claimed Mrs. Patterson, stationing
herself at the elevator.
Mrs. Patterson did not desert her post
until 11 o'clock, when It was nolpoj
through the lobby that "Billy" Sunday
would come down in a few moments. To
make certain of not missing him, sh
ascended the elevator to the second floor.
Intent on meeting 'Billy' as he left his
"Billy" Sunday was In the parlors to
tho left of the. elevator. "Are you Mrs.
Patterson, who sent me a note asking
if you couldn't sell me a tag for the
Visiting Nurse association?" asked Mr.
Sunday as He noticed Mrs. Patterson's
arm-band and bunch of tags.
"Let's go down stairs, then, where it's
light so we can take a good picture," he
said, on receiving an affirmative reply.
'Billy" and Mrs. Patterson then de-
More Prayer, Clean
Living and Decency,
Is Plea of Sunday
(Continued from Page One.)
of my friend?' I said: 'Yes, I will. Won't
he come to the meetings?" He said: 'Oh,
yes, he comes quite regularly Then he
went , away and sat down. The chief
usher brought a man in and gave ,liim a
seat right In front of him, so the fellow
who anked mo to pray waa sitting back
of him. He sat In front with his head
on hi hands all through the sermon, and
when .the invitation was given to come
forward he was the first one to respond
and come forward. When the services
were over this fellow who made the re
quest to pray for his friend rushed up to
me,' with beaming face and said:
"I had no more than taken my seat
than the chief usher gave the seat to
the one I asked you to pray for, right
in front of me. I waa praying for him
and he was the first man to go front.
I was never so surprised in my life.
Doesn't that get you?'
"I was down at a mission In New York
Clt' one night and eleven people went
foiward and fell on their knees. Nine
f these people Bnld nice things; these
nine people seemed to tell God that He
ought to feel Himself complimented that
they were In a place . like that. Thera
was one little girl who had lost her
virtue and was selling her womanhood
for gain. She said: 'Oh, God, .save me
for Jesus; I ask forgiveness for my sins,
and Tou have said that though they
were crimson they would be made whiter
than snow.' There was another hopeless,
helpless drunkard who had staggered in
and reeled with misery and squalor and
want, and he said: 'Oh. God, save me; I
am a hopeless drunkard; I have broken
my mother's heart, sent my wife to her
grave, but save me for Jesus.' Out of
those eleven God only saved two people,
because while they were miserable sin
ners they were honest enough to tell that
they were sinners and deserved hell;
they didn't try to fix the thing up and
make God believe that He ought to con
sider Himself complimented.
Come as Toi Are.
"Don't try to smooth things out with
God; come as you are.
"The year I was born my father went
to war. He never came back, and I never
looked in my father's face. I fought my
way through poverty and squalor, and
once made an application for a Job as
janitor of a school house, and the board
of education gave me the job. I got $
a month, but nobody called me a grafter
"One day I went to the bank with my
check for a month's pay. A man ahead
of me tossed a check through the win
dow to the teller and I threw nilns in.
I received my money and walked out. to
the street, where I counted it. I found
I had $W Instead of S2T. I told a friend
about It. 'Bill,' he said, 'if I had your
luck I'd buy a lottery ticket.' I wanted
to return the extra money, but my friend
" 'Buy a suit of clothes, and you will
still have the $23.' So I did. But years
later I was convinced of sin, and when
I was praying the Lord told me about
the money I owed the bank.
" 'But, Lord, the bank doesn't know I
owe It,' I said.
" 'No,' replied the Lord, 'but you know
you owe It.'
"Itight there I began a M iggle to be a
man or a fool. Every time I'd pray I'd
see that $15 and Interest So I sent the
bank a check and explained, and ever
since I have felt all right. Tou owe some
merchant a bill. Pay up; don't be a
"I dtsire tonight to ask a few ques
tions and ansaer them questions that I
think will lay the foundation of success
in your life for every Individual, which
all) arouse you and make ou better
men or women; make a betty community
and a better honw. What will give us
power alth God? What will give us power
with man? God will not hear you be
cause you are wis or simple. God is no
respecter of persons; he doesn't care
whether you wear a tailor-made or a
"Una Urns a dirty laboring men wetst
f . ......
" "" ' " f f UiN aaaaaaaaaaawi
V ' .fe ' fi fe ' - M V -
XI r - m . v.-K,v'v--r bp V '
Left to Ulifht Mrs. O. U Bradley. Mrs. C. II, Grant. "Billy," Mrs. Ronald Patterson, who tagged him; Mlsa Lucille Bacon,
Miss Helen Johnson and Miss Florence Jenks.
scended the stairway together and almost
fought their way through the lobby,
where a crowd of young girls were wait
ing for the Mlrrlng revivalist. Mrs. Pat
terson piloted him successfully through
the crowd and received tho handful of
money in exchange for a tag. "Billy"
was smiling and shaking hands all tho
The other members of the Sundav party
were tagged at tho breakfast table, but
Into a church and knelt beside the duke
of Wellington. The fool kid usherette
told the man not to kneel there, as that
was the duke of Wellington, and the
duke replied by putting his arms around
the man and saying: 'When we kneel be
fore God there are no dukes, princes or
earls, but we all take the same level.
Power In Kmtremlty.
"You will have power with God when
you reach an extremity. If I had my
choice of a tabernacle filled with praying
Christians and one of nonchrlstlans I
would take the former, for If we get the
lnxlde right we can get the outside. The
city doesn't stand that won't move for
God If. the church people dq Omaha,
Philadelphia, New York. Chicago and
London will fall on their faces In repent
ance If the church people move.
"At one place where I was preaching a
mother came to me asking me to help
save her son who was a drunkard, who
was breaking the heart of his parents,
his sister and his wife. I searched for
Mm, but could not find him. That nlRht
In the tabernacle I led a drunken man
from a post against which he was lean
ing down to the altar. There was a
scream, and the mother and sister came
running forward. They had sown in
tears, they reaped In Joy. They had
reached an extremity.
"I think the Church of God has been
eating too much, sleeping too much and
taking things too easy. Man should be
an active force, not a Dead sea. On one
day in the week you live like a saint and '
the other six like a devil.
"All sorts of crime are on the Increase.
Listen. I'll give you some figures that j
will startle you.
"There Is one murder for every hour
day and night, year In and year out In
this country. Elghty-alx out of eighty
seven murderers are never caught. In
Germany there are eight murders to
every million in population; In England,
nine; In Canada, fourteen; In France, fif
teen; In Belgium, seventeen; In the t'nltcd
States, eighty, and It la a 10-to-l bet that
they never get caught, and SO to-1 bet
they will never be hanged.
"Graft has a strangle hold on religion,
on everything. Investigation shows It
permeates everything. I know of an un
dertaker that offered a preacher a rake
off on all the funerals turned his way.
School superintendents are offered graft
by publishing houses if they will recom
mend their books. Labor leaders call
strikes because contractors won't come
"Church members rent their property
I to saloons. If you do you are Just as
low as the suloon. If you rent property
for houses of 111 fame you are living di
rectly off the product of graft. Graft Is
destroying religion. It has Pennsylvania
by the throat. It won't let you vote for
local option, but It makes you vote for
some judge who Is to do the deciding.
The present political system Is one of
graft and plunder.
"Dr. Busby tails me 2.0U) babies die
every year because of Impure food. Food
adulteration In our country is amaslng.
Mud U shaped like coffee beans, glased
with egg and sold for coffee. They grind
peanut shells and sell them for breakfast
food. Glucose Is sold for maple sugar.
There Is nothing so hard on the kidneys
as glucose. It causes many cases of
"Crime produces poverty, and if you do
away with that which produces crime,
three-fourths of the poverty will be abol
ished. The cause of crime Is the saloon;
get rid of that. What's the cause of all
this? The political economist says It is
becauss the working man is getting a
higher scale of wages than ever before
and he is not prepared to withstand the
"Bah! How much does butter and eggs
and meat cost today? Witn the high
prices It. Is not hard to see where the
worklngman's extra money goes. I tell
you I wonder how the average man gets
along and keeps his family out of poverty
"After the country freed itself from
England there were four strong states,
each Jealous of each other, and nine
weak stales, all Jealous of the strong
ones. When they were joined Into a na
tion it was by prayer, suggested by Ben
jamin Franklin, the wisest of our po
litical forefathers. Our old ship of state
was launched la preyvr. At Valley Forge,
"Ma" took Billy's breakfast up to him
"Ma" had no money with her to buy a
tag, nor did Miss Grace Saxe, but Homer
Kodeheaver emptied his pockets.
"But he only had about 23 cents,"
pouted pretty Helen Johnston, who sold
him the tag. Kodeheaver asked the girls
If they didn't want to sing In his choir
and aesured them they would have a
great deal of success in selling tags if
they would go to the tabernacle flrxt.
George Washington knelt among the leaf
less trees that looked like skeletons and
prayed to God to give victory to the
continental army. When north nnd south
were fighting at Gettysburg, Abraham
Lincoln spent the night In prayer, asking
for a victory for the army in blue.
"I heard William Jennings Bryan, a
man as clean as a hound's tooth, say
that when he first started out ho was
afraid to mention religion for fear of
hurting his political chances, but that he
soon came to declare that religion of
Jesus C'hrlBt shall bo first In his life, if
he never even held tho orflco of consta
ble. 8uch men as Theodore Roosevelt,
the Hon of the west, men who are not
afraid to tuck a Bible under their urm
and lead a prayer meeting, are tha right
(Copyright, William A. Sunday.)
In a romarkiiblo test, roeently mado under the supervision of tho Stute Board
of Health of Minnesota, over 9,00') school ' children wero questioned as to what they
uto for breakfast.
A largo percentage of the breakfasts consisted of coffee, bread and butter; cof
fee and oatmeal or some other cereal; col'f ce and lioteakes; coffee nnd biscuits; noffeu
and coffee cake, or coffee alone. Probabl y the same conditions prevail everywhere
throughout tho country.
"IS IT ANY WONDER," SAYS THE EXAMINING PHYSICIAN,
THAT 23 PER CENT OF THESE CHILDREN HAVE FRE
lie was thinking of tho chief cause--coffeo. And it IS no wonder when wo con
sider that coffee contains tho powerful drug, caffeine, a nerve poison and notorious
cause of headaches, hert trouble, sleeplessness, irritation, and other ills!
Parents often wonder why their children are sickly, dull nnd backward in school,
when frequently the causo lies in the homely, uccepted habit of giving them a bev
erage containing an insidious ioison.
When scientists and Boards of Health everywhere are speaking out against the
dietetic dangers to which children have been po long subjected, it is high time thut
parents take heed and correct then conditions. No child should be permitted to use
coffee. It Is easy to furnish them instead the pleasant, pure food-drink
Made from wheat, roasted with a bit of wholesome molasses, Postum contains
the goodness of the grain and is a most delicious beverage, economical, convenient
and free from coffee drugs or any other harmful substance.
Postum comes iu two forms: The original Postum Cereal, which haa
to be boiled; Instant Postum soluble made in the cup with hot water
instantly. They are equally delicious, and the cost per cup is about the
same for both kinds.
Postum for Children Avoids Coffee Troubles!
"There's a Reason"
George Sunday paid 15 cents for his
Miss Florence Miller was tagged as aha
was leaving the hotel, "It's a hard time
to strike me now. It'a the end of my va
cation," laughed Miss Miller as she paid
a uuarter for her tag.
Mrs. Bradley had a large corps of as
alxtants on hand to tag the crowds going
to and from tho tabernacle for the after
BIG BEQUEST FOR FAITH
HOME AT TABOR, IA.
TABOR. la.. Sept. 8. (Special.) The
Itcpzlhah Faith Missionary association of
Toihor has been notified that It has been
remembered In the will of the late Jacob
Resslcr of Monroe, Mich., whose will Is
soon to be probated there, The associa
tion has not been apprised as to the
amount of the bequest, but certain news
papers from Michigan state that It Is
f'Jt.OOO. Mr. Itcssler has been a frequent
contributor of smalt amounts to the
' Faith Home," as It Is popularly called.
The Faith Home association conducts an
orphanage In Tabor and a day school
of over 100 pupils, where religious In
structions as well as other learning la
imparted and has sunt about thirty mis
sionaries to foreign countries.
COMMAND OF HIS
ARMY AND NAVY
(Continued from Page One.l
to defend our country to the last. We
shall not dishonor the Russian land."
The action of Emperor Nicholas In
transferring hla rotialn, the Grand Puke
Nicholas, to tho Caucasian front. Is per
haps the moat Important change of this
nature which has been made by any of
the belligerent natlona The only pom
parable Incident was the retirement by
Emperor William last October of Lieu
tenant General Count Helmuth Von
Moltke as chief of the German general
The post to which Grand Duke Nicholas
has been transferred Is of relative unim
portance aa compared with the prestige
and vast powers of his former office as
.onimande.r-ln-ch.lef of all Russia's great
fighting forces. The Caucasian cam
paign presents only a minor aspect of the
war. The Russian and Turkish forces
Involved In the struggle In the Black Sea
region are not large. Although there
was heavy fighting In the Caucasus
earlier In the war, hostilities have been
conducted In only a perfunctory manner
for several months, as both of the nations
Involved had need of all available forces
In other quarters.
French Official Report.
PARIS, Sept I. -The artillery fighting
along the battle line through Franc con
tinue, according to the statement given
out this afternoon by the French war
There has Iwen cannonading from Bel
gium north as far south aa the Woevre
German aviators have bombarded
towns In Franca and aviators of the
allies have thrown down bombs on Oa-
The text of the communication follows:
"Last night was marked by artillery
fighting In Belgium.
"At several points along the front In
the Champagne district between Rhelms
and the Argonne. there hae been fight
ing with bombs and rifle firing, together
with Intervention on the part of the ar
tillery, but without Infantry taking part.
"In tha Argonne yesterday there waa
a violent bombardment In the Harasce
sector, together with fairly active cannon
ading In the north part of the Woevre
"Five German aviators this morning
threw down bombs on the plateau of
Malseville, where no damage waa done,
and also on Nancy, where there were
"Acting In co-operation with, British
naval aviators, French aeroplanes have
bombarded the German aviation camp
at Ostend. One of our air squadrons
threw down about sixty shells on the
aviation field at St. Medard, and on the
railroad station at Dyeseur."
Ills Rest Was Urokea.
O. D. Wright, Roaemont. Neb., writes:
"For about six months I was bothered
with shooting and continual pains In the
region of my kidneys. My rest was
broke nearly every night by frequent
actions of my Sidneys. I waa advised by
my doctor to try Foley Kidney pills and
one (o-cent bottle made a well man of
me. I can always recommend Foley Kid
ney Pills for I know they are good."
This splendid remedy for backache, rheu
matism, sore muscles and swollen joints
contains no habit forming drug-i. Sol
vary where. Advertisement
Apartments, flats, houses and cottages
can be rented quickly and cheaply by a
Bee "For Rant."
Qisscn or Dairy llzvi
Anib.tion ilia 2md
In the expectant mother's mind there)
la no limit to what the future has in store.
anil yet during the pe
rind of sipectanrr,
much depends upon
the physical comfort ot
the mother. One of the
best aids Is a remedy
known aa "Mother's
Friend." Applied ovet
the miinrlr, it prne
trates to the net wort
of nerves, relleres thi
pain Incident tc
stretching Of cords ami
lirnmcnts, makes then
pliant, Indue. dally
comfort, restf il nights
a cslm mind and pleasant antidpatl in. m
ie It with jronr own hand, apply It as need
ed. and at once feel a sense ef relief.
Mothers who bare learned all this Trnit
experience tell of the blessed relief frorr
moraine slrkness, the absence of strain am
the umlnuMed healthful Influence Imparted b
the enminf bshr.
One Tery Important thlnf to rememlH"
about "Mother's Friend." It can not txerclsi
any other Influence ttisn to simply lubrlmtt
the parts, make them more firm to natursll;
withatand the constantly Increasing pressure
And as the muscles continue to eipand. th
nerres berome accutnmed to this new con.
dltlon and adjittt ttiemnclres without nndm
pain. "Mother's Friend" Is entirely free ol
any dm Influence wbatsoerer and may bt
used freely at all times.
Get a Imttle of this splendid help todsy
Thone your neeret dnnrtlut or send for It
Then write Brsdneld llesiilator Co.. TO ts
mar Bids., Atlanta, Oa., for a lnhle bout
of Instruction for expectant mothers.
"Mother's Friend" Is recommended erery
where by women who hsve used It. And ym.
ran read some very Interesting letters If rev
write for this book.
(lo, or 'plione to your
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cer or dealer for a
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Take the ()rcwrtbe dose,
a tkblespoonful, tn equal
amounts of water or milk,
before each meal and on re
tiring, and in a short time you
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food In liquid form made from
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ltoclicster, N. Y.
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Horn of thm 0
rsmousiorns unexcelled serTtce.sppet ta
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17 POWELL ST. AT MARKST
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