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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1915)
The unrivalled special feat
ure patfes of Th- Sunday
Bee re in a clam by them
selves. Dest of them all.
vol. xlv NO.
OMAHA, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1915-TWELVE PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
ij ii i
GETS RAP FROM
President McNish Hakes Attaok oa
Professional Politician in Ad
dress Before Omaha Convention.
ENDORSES THE RESERVE ACT
Orer'Eijht Handled at First Ses
sion, Which is Largest Attend
ance in History.
MEMORIAL FOR HENRY YATES
Professional politicians and agi
tators received several lusty raps
yesterday afternoon in the address
' of President Jesse C. McNIsh of the
Nebraska Bankers' association at the
opening of the two days' session at
"We must assist," he said, "in
keeping the demagogue and the pro
fessional politician out of office.
Their attacks upon successful men
and organized business have worked
Immeasurable damage. Professional
agitators are a national liability,
rather than an asset. However, pub
lic opinion is showing tardy disap
proval of unnecessary political an
tagonism to legitimate business, and,
hence the country may get more bills
of lading and fewer bills of legisla
tion." President MoNish reviewed the business
and Industrial conditions whiuh he re
garded as favorable, and told of the good
work of the Banker association in pro
moting the farm development movement.
"The bankers have been active and lib
eral, but their best work has been done
In the exertion of personal influence upon
their patrons in advising them to co
operate with other men In the com
munity In plans for Improving and in
creasing the products of the farm. This
has engendered a spirit of co-operation
as between farmers and townspeople,
which la highly beneficial.
State It a rat Credit.
"We should have a rural credit system
applicable to American needs. One plan
contemplates the extending of our build
ing and loan association law' to admit
of making of long-time loans on good
farm lands under the amortization plan.
The states, and not congress, should de
vise a rural credit system. The danger
and folly of taxing the property of citl
sens In the town, state and nation by sale
of bond to raise funds to lend Torn, Dick
anj Harry should be apparent The field
of rural credits should be properly occu-.
pled by private corporations operating
under state laws, for the important rea
son that a federal statute must of neces
sity bo too broad to meet the localized
conditions of the several states."
The speaker referred to the report of
the state tax commission, regarding It as
highly Important. His remarks on blue
sky promoters were well received. "Men
in less favored etatea find Nebraska a
field for profitable exploitation. The Los
Angeles Investment company was a colos
sal swindle. Several hundred Nebraskans
are among the victims. Some of them
paid as high as fl.45 per share for Its
stock, which last July was quoted at 32
cents. The three principal officers are
under penitentiary sentences, but that
does not mean that money taken prin
cipally from widows and those inexperi
enced In business on false pretense, will
be returned. Their gamo was to offer
cheap dwelling houses to Investor They
paid 28 per cent annual dividends, which
were never earned, but were paid out of
money recehed on new stock sales to
their dupes. Some Investigation and pub
licity by our association would result in
much protection to our bank patrons."
Endorses Reserve Act.
President McNIsh unqualifiedly en
dorsed the Federal Reserve act, saying,
"Practical operation will dictate changes
and its admlnstratlon will be attended
with diminishing friction." In the year
1914 there were more business failures
than during any previous year, which
certainly gave the new banking system
a fair test, as did the troubles following
the outbreak of war In Europe. He
pointed out the important fact that "un
der the new law, redlscountable paper
(Continued on Page Two, Column Two.)
The Weather '
Forecast till 7 p. m. Thursday:
Fuir Council Bluffs and Vicinity
J m si
I a. m so
J m 62
a. m &
10 a. m 62
11 a. m u
12 m -,j
l d. m T.i
P- m 7 ,
t P. in 77
4 P. m 7?
E p. m 7ti '
6 P. m 72 ;
T p. m 71
8 p. m 63 I
W15. 114. 191J. 1912.
78 60 7H
60 27 'A 61
M 84 31 64 I
Mean teniiwrature .
OU .") .00 i
uemeiature and precipitation depar
ture from the normal:
Normal temperature 4S
Excess for the day 10
Total deficiency elnoe J arch 1 3M
(Normal precipitation U,:inch
ljftclency for the day 07 inch
Total rainfall since March 1..2j.2! inches
Deficiency vince March 1 1.77 Inch
Deficiency, cor. period. 1914... L inches
Deficiency, cor. pcrlo'l. Ial3... ii.'jJ nil ht-s
Heporta from Mutton at T I. M.
Station and State Temp. HiKh- Italn-
or v earner. 7 p. m.
Cheyeiine, part clouciy...
lavenpoi t. clc.ir 64
Des Moines, clear 64
Denver, part cloudy 64
I-aiuier. cloar iu
North riutiM, clear 6
Omaha, C'ear 71
Puehlo, cleur !)
Itapid City, clear 60
fcalt Luks City, clear.... (k)
Santa t'e, cls- 54
Sheridan, cloudy M
tioux City, clear 60
Valentine, part c'oudy.. bi
. 74 ' .00
PRESIDENT OF THE NEBRASKA
f ' 1
! ... ,.-V ,,.: - ,i ,; .k -.
. x '
.- a v,
i. . "f
Dispatch from Saloniki Tells of
Gams of Ground by Allies in
SERB ARCHIVES AT KRALJEVO
SALONIKI, Oct. 26. (Via Paris,
Oct. 27.) The Bulgarians have been
completely driven out of Serb'la on a
line extending from the French sec
tor to Krludalo and Lukedovan. They
have been pushed back also from
Veles to the outskirts of Istlp, prob
ably rendering their Kumanovo
Vranya line untenable, owing to the
menace of a Serbian attack on both
Offensive operations against Nlsh have
not . proceeded beyond Pirot. The Aus-tro-Germana
are making the most violent
efforts, but their progress is extremely
slow. The city of Nlsh is tranquil and
seems to be In no Immediate danger.
The government archives and the for
eign legations have been moved only as
far as Kraljevo, where they are await
ing developments. Crown Prince George
arrived at Saloniki this afternoon.
' I.I 'talNemt'1'' Opn..; . t
"LONDON, Oct. S7. Communication" Be
tween the Austro-German and Bulgarian
armies Is on the point of being estab
lished and the dispatch Of munitions to
Constantinople la expected to begin
within a few days, according to Informs.
tion -from Turn-Beverin, Reuman'a, sent
to the Time's by its correspondent in
This communication. Is being effected
In the northwestern corner of Serbia,
where the distance between the Hungar
ian and Bulgarian frontiers. Is only forty
The dispatch describes ' the Austrian
occupation of Tekla, which' was ac
complished after a bombardment lasting
many hours, Austrian troops crossing
the Panube in eighty-six boats. The
advance on Kludovo Immediately fol
lowed. At 4 o'clock Tuesday morning
Kladovo was in flames, the Serbians
having started many fires. Refugees
from Kladovo reaching the Roumanian
shore of the Danube included civil
authorities and several Serbian officers.
Attacked New York
NEW YORK, Oct. ST7. A fleet of "hos
tile" warships which attempted to invade'
New York harbor last night In a war!
game had been theoretically sunk today1
off the entrance to the harbor. A de-1
fending fleet, which had been on watch!
for the Invaders, however, was first de
stroyed before they discovered that the
enemy was upon them.
Then the guns of Forts Hancock, Ham
ilton and Wadsworth opened on the In
vading fleet with blank shots and
searchlights played upon the vessels,
which were trying to enter the harbor
under the cover of darkness. .
Several of the enemy warships were
sent to the bottom theoretically and the '
Hans Schmidt Asks
for Another Trial
ALBANY, N. Y., Oct. 27.-Brlefs urging
and opposing a new trial for Hans
Schmidt, convicted for the slaying of
Anna Aumuller In New York In 1911, and
now under sentence of death, were filed
with the court of appeals today to support
oral arguments by attorneys representing
Schmidt and the state.
In asking a new trial Alphonse Koelble,
attorney for Schmidt, asaed that he be
given an opportunity to present evidence
that the Aumuller girl met death as a
result of hemorrhage following an opera
tion. He averred that the conviction whs
obtained largely upon Schmidt's confes
sion, since repudiated, that be cut her
throat with a rasor, "in obedience to an '
Internal voice which said she should be
a sacrifice of love and atonement. !
Robert C. Taylor, assistant district at
torney, for the state, opposed the motion.
Schmidt was tried twice, the first Jury
disagreeing, in both cases his defense was .
Gerard Talks With
Kaiser for an Hour
BERLIN, Oct. 17. (Via London.))
An.tmaiittrior iler&rd declined Indav tn I
dlncuss fur publication his conference
yesterday with Emperor William. The
conference, which took place at Pots
dam, lasted lor an hour.
FOR WAR IN U S.
Blair and Addis IV
struct'-" -V. "Fran
MONEY FURNISHED BY BRITISH
Stipulation of Facts Admits that
Ross, Consul for Great Britain,
DEFENDANTS TO TAKE APPEAL
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Oct. 27.
Ralph K. Blair r.ni Thomas Addis
were found guilty today of conspir
ing to hire and retain men In the
United States for British military
service. The verdict was returned
under instructions from Judge Mau
rice T. Dooling, in the United States
district court. C. E. Lawrence was
found not guilty. The- cases against
Lieutenant Kenneth Croft of the
British army and Harry O. Lane
were not considered, one way or the
other. The state wanted them for
The Blalr-Murdock company also
was found not guilty. Stipulations
were filed by prosecution and de
fense that an instructed verdict
should be given. A jury was Impan
elled as a matter of legal procedure.
Counsel for the defense stated an ap
peal would be taken. .
It was reported that the British con
sulate, which was represented In court
during the trial, urged such a course.
Judge Dooling's finding conformed
with the action of John W. Preston, who
did not press the cases against Croft and
Lane, whom, he said, he considered
merely as "tools." Mr. Preston stated
In court that he considered Dr. Addis
and Blair "th ringleaders."
. The penalty for the offense Is Imprison
ment for not more than two years or a
fine of hot more than 110,000, or both.
Rerrnlta Arrate4 In Chloearo.
"The neutrality cases came Into promi
nence when nineteen men boHind for Eng
land were stopped in Chicago and New
York and brought back here. The de
fendants admitted that they had provided
these men with- money, which, the gov
ernment attorney assorted in court
came from British" official sources, but
maintained, they merely used it to send
inert to England without any agreement
as to flghUnajin i 1
The stipulation .filed with Judge Dool
ing,. admitted funds for., recruiting men
were furnished by A. Carnegie Ross,. Brit
ish consul here; that 156 tneh were re
cruited; that headquarters ' were main
tained where the men were housed and
fed; that transportation and 19.10 each
for sustenance ou their Journey were
furnished the men; and that the men
were to be transported to England.
Star Abolish Law.
WASHINGTON, Oct. J7.-Convlctlons
under the old statute making it a crime
of. conspiracy to employ men on Ameri
can soli for military service abroad is
regarded by State department officials as
likely to bring to an Issue the question
ow whether the United States shall, per
mit to remain in effect a law based
upon a policy which might operate to
Its own serious disadvantage In time of
war. The statute under which BlaU
and Addis were convicted at San Fran
cisco does not affect the activities of
representatives of a foreign power, who
arrange for the return of reservists, but
imposes heavy penalties upon the agents
of a nation undertaking to send back
home for ' service citlsens or subjects
who not on military rolls.
Embassy officials have conferred with
the Department of Justice on the subject
and it la understood that at the em
bassy instances the cases will be op-
pealed and that if the result is then I n
changed, the matter will be taken up
diplomatically between Great Britain and
the United States.
Estabrook Talks at
Uni Club This Noon
Henry D. Estabrook of New York City
will speak this noon at the University
club on "National Self -Defense." He will ,
also address the state bankers this after-
noon. Friday evening he will be the prln
cipal speaker at the McKinley club din-
ner at the Rome hotel.
NORWEGIAN STEAMER SUNK;
NINETEEN OF CREW DROWNED
LONDON, Oct. XI. Lloyd's announces
...... . I ( ... f 1 -
mat iui 4vi wca aicaiircr, ovinia, ox j
HOT tons net, has been sunk. Two mem-
bers of the crew were picked up. Nine
teen others are believed te .have been
" SV - .
Nebraska Bankers in
Omaha for their annual
state meeting know the
impregnable - position o f
Omaha's banks and finan
cial institutions due in large
part, of course, to the splen
did condition of the banks
in their tributary territory.
Omaha is proud of our
banks and of the bankers
who do business with our
HENRY D. ESTABROOK, widely-famed orator and
former Nebraskan, who is prominently mentioned as a
presidential candidate and who is here to speak to the
Nebraska Bankers' association today and to the McKinley
I ' ,x ' ' " - I
. V I
v - -
A a. ;:
" Y': " . - ; i I
State Department i
Asks Eoads to Delay
Fuel Sent to Villa
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27. The State de
partment hi asking American railroads to
cut off supplies of fuel to the enemies of
the de facto government in Mexico as a
supplementary proceeding to the embargo
on arms am ammunition. The following'
telegram was sent out today after a con
ference of railroad men with State depart
ment officials: ' . . , ,
"Department of State desires railroads
to co-operate as much as possible with
local authorities at El Paso, especially
collector of customs there. In delaying as
much as possible shipments of coke and
coal Intended .for Mexican factions In
revolt against the 'de, facto government
of Mexico in the state of Chihuahua."
. The plan Is directed against the , Villa
forces and designed especially to head
off their operation of the gold and stiver
mines In Chihuahua, for which fuel sup
piles would have to be drawn from the
United States. For the operation of the
mines the companies have in the past
had shipments of coke and foal from
Oklahoma and other points.
Clerks Quit Work
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 27. The strike
of Michigan Central railway clerks, or
dered last night, was on today, with re
ports differing widely as to Its effect
on the road's traffic conditions. ' The
strikers claim more than a thousand
clerks have walked out and that the
company's freight trafflo la seriously In
terrupted. The company officials, how
ever, declare that no more than 400 em
ployes have struck and that freight w4.ll'
be kept moving. '
Bills Are Cheaper
LONDON. Oct 27. A reduction In the
selling price of treasury bills over the
counter was announced today by ' tbe
Bank of England. Three months' bills
now yield i per cent; six months' bills,
i per cent, and nine and twelve months'
fcllls, t per cent, as compared with the
previous rate of 4Vfc per cent. These
higher rates Indicate that the next loans,
made by the government will be on a I,
per cent basis.
WHEATLAND WILL HAVE
BIG UGAR FACTORY
WHEATLAND, Wyo., Oct f7. (Spe
cial.) Wheatland is to have a sugar fac
tory costing at least $X,000. This be
came an established fact last night, when
a committee which had been securing
from farmers contracts In which they
agree to raise sugar beets reported that
the required area of 4,000 acres had been
signed up. Denver capitalists, said to be
headed by Zerner Z. Reed, recently
agreed to bulla a factory here if this
acreage were secured. Only about 500
acres of beets were raised In this section
this year, the product going to the fac
tory at Fort Collins. These beets tested
very high. U per cent saccharine, dem
onstrating that the soil and climatic con
ditions here are peculiarly adapted to
Special Session of
NEJW YORK, Oct. 27. A special con
vention of the house of bishops of the
Protestant Episcopal church of America
probably will oe called In the near
future In an effort to prevent the Epis
copal board of missions from carrying
out Its Intention of sending delegates to
the Panama Interdenominational . mis
sionary congress to be held In February,
according to the Right. Rev. Reginald Ii.
Weller, blnhop of Fond du Lac, Wis.
.TBlahop Weller was one of the ""five
church dignitaries who resigned from the
board of missions whon the board at Its
quarterly meeting yesterday . refused to
rescind a former resolution .authorizing
participation In the Tanama congress.
The board of missions at' today's ses
sion adopted a resolution concerning In
structions to be given the delegates to
the Panama congress, which read in
"Resolved, That our delegates go for
conference only, with no purpose, au
thority or power of committing, this
board to co-operation."
Another Spy is ,.
Executed at London
LONDON, Oct. Z!. Official announce
ment was made today that another spy
had been put to death. The announce
ment says the prisoner, charged ' with
espionage, was tried recently by the gen
eral court-martial, found guilty and sen
tenced to death. This sentence was con
firmed and was carried out this morning.
Man Recovers from
Attack of Anthrax
BENBOW CITY. 111., Oct. W.-Dr. J. C.
Helper, who a month ago was stricken
with anthrax, today was pronounced
cuied by his attending physician. The
only permanent HI effect left by the
disease Is a three Inch scar on Dr. Help
Billy ' Sunday
Fine hif illustrated 32
patfe paper containing
full account of the
Omaha campaign and
all the principal ser
mons as preached at the
"Tab" from day today.
Just what you want
for out of town folks.
Price 10 Cts. Order now.
INYADERS IN SERBIA
JOIN THEIR FORCES
Direct Connection Between Austro
Gennant and Bulgarians Estab
lished on Danube River.
ADVANCE IS MADE Iff RUSSIA
BERLIN (Via London), Oct. J7.
Direct connection between the Aus-tro-Oerraan
forces in Serbia and the
Bulgarian army of General Boyadjeff
has been established on the Danube
river, to the east of Dna Palanka,
according to the official announce
ment riven out today by the German
army headquarters staff.
German troops under Field Mar
shal von Hlndenburg have penetrated
Russian positions over a front of
more than a mile In the fighting In
the Dvlnsk region, the war office
The statement follows:
"Dobrln. east of Vlshegrad (Bosnia) has
"The army of Generals von Koevess
and von Oallwlta have driven back the
enemy wherever he has made a stand.
"As regards the main forces, the gen
eral line of Valyeo-Morewoa (on the
I Jilt) Docola, has been reached. East
of this linn the Jasenlca and Rara has
been crossed on both sides of Svllajac
renava. In the Pek valley Nerasnlka has
"Forces advancing to the east of Or
sova captured twele heavy cannon near
"At IJublcevao, on the Danube east
of Bsra Ialanka, direct connection with
the army of General BoyadJIeff (the Bul
garian commander) has been established
by patrols. The right wing of this army
la pursuing the enemy from Negntln In
northeasterly and southwesterly direc
tions. Fighting continues for possession
fin Ins on Rasslan Front.
The report in regard to the eastern
front follows: '
"South of the Ablly-Dvlnsk railway our
troops enetratPd Russian positions In
the region of Tymschany ever a front
some two kilometres (one mile and a
quarter) wldo. They captured six offi
cers. 4o0 men, one machine gun and two
mine throwers. The positions won were
retained In spite nf repeated Russian at
tacks. We evacuated only the church
yard of Ssastaly, one kilometre northeast
of Oerbunowka, during the night.
"Army of General von Llnslngen: West
of Csartorysk our attack has progressed
as far as the line of Komarow and' KaS
enucha Heights, and to the southeast of
The report from the Franco-Belgian
"After the explosion of French mln
on the Lille-Arras road an unimportant
engagement developed which went In our
favor. : .'X '-,
"Northwest of Masslgnee (In the Cham,
pagne) the French during an attack with
hand grenades penetrated one of our ad
vanced trenches In one small point. They
were driven out during the evening.
"In an aerial combat. Lieutenant Ingel
mann shot down his fifth enemy aero
plane, lj was a French biplane carrying
British officers, who were taken pris
oners. Two other enemy aeroplanes were
brought down behind the lines of the
enemy. One of them was destroyed com
pletely by our artillery. The other fell at
a point north of Souchei."
The junction of the Austro-Qerman
armies with the Bulgarian troops was
made In the extreme northeastern corner
of Herbla. The Serbian town of Brsa
I'alanka, to the east of which the In-'
jvadlng armies joined hands. Is on the
' Bergo-Roumanlan frontier and about flf
! teen miles south and cast of the Austro
I Hungarian border, To accomplish the
junction the Bulgarians penetrated Ser
bian territory In a northerly direction for
for Attendance of
Colonel S. Reber
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. Z7.-A request
for the appearance of Lieutenant Colonel
Famuel Reber, chief of the aviation sec
tion of the army, at the court-martial of
Lieutenant Colonel Lewis E. Qoodier,
judge advocate of the western depart
ment, was telegraphed today to the War
department The prosecution made the i
request so that Colonel Reber might tes
tify concerning correspondence with Cap
tain Arthur B. Cowan, commandant of
the army aviation school at North Island,
near San Diego. Cal.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.-Brlgadler
General John 1'. Wlsser was assigned
today to command of the Department of
Hawaii, relieving Major General Wlf
11am II. Carter, who retires on November
1 for age. General Wlsser will be suc
ceeded as commander of the first brigade
In Hawaii by Brigadier General Fred
erick 8. Strong, now commanding the
South Atlantic artillery division, with
headquarters at Charleston, 8. C, After
temporary duty at Houston, Tex., Major
General J. Franklin Bell will relieve
Major General Arthur Murray as com- i
mander of the Western department at
San Francisco on December t. when the
latter retires for age.
CATHOLIC CLERGY GATHER
FOR SCHOOL CONSECRATION
DF.NVER. Colo., Oct. tl.-X distin
guished company of Catholic clergy and
laymen gathered here today to participate
in the ceremonies Incident to the conse
cration of Father A. J. Si'huler of Den
ver as bishop of the Roman Catholle dlo.
ces of El I'aso, Tx. Archbishop J. V.
I'ltaval of Santa Fe, N. M., will officiate,
assisted by bishops and other church dig
nitaries front, Omaha, Cheyenne, Salt
Lake City, Denver and other cities of the
A banquet and reception tomorrow
night will aloes tbe festivities;
Only Something; in the Nature of
a Miracle Can Avert Disaster
to the Little Slavonic
INVADERS DRAWING CLOSER
Anstro-German and Bulgarian
Armies Sov Only Twenty
Miles from Each Other.
FRENCH HOLD PART OF ROAD
DEHLIN, Oct. J7. (Via London.)
Direct connection between the
Austro-German forces in Serbia and
the Bulgarian army of General
Doyadjlerf has been established on
the Danube river, to the east of Dria
Palanka, according to the official an
nouncement given out today by tho
German army headquarters staff.
LONDON. Oct. 27. The despr.ato
plight of the Serbians, which has
been described ever since the begin
ning of the Austro-German and Bul
garian invasions as "an affair of na
tional life and death," is no longer a
rhetorical phrase, but the literal
truth. London's optimism regarding
the outcome of the Balkan conflict,
which had been colored by reports of
the determined Serbian resistance
and the difficulties which the invad
ers are meeting, has now yielded to
the conviction that It will take some
thing In the nature of a miracle to
avert a disaster for Serbia.
Lord Lanadowne's exposition of the
Macedonian campaign In the House ot
Lordp yesterday la regarded as an Indi
cation that the assistance the allies have
been able to offer Perhla la not sufficient
. . . , .
io mri us neeuB. i ne appeal ok ma
Serbian premier to England "to do every
thing you can to insure your troops
reaching us as soon as possible" Inti
mates the resistance of the Serbians is
hearing the last stage.
Only Twenty Miles Apart.
Austro-Qerman and Bulgarian forces
are now within twenty miles of eaoh
other. Southwest and southeast of Bel
grade Invading armies are advancing
along a hundred-mile front. twenty-flv
to forty miles south xtt ' the Danube.
Analysis of the situation In regard to the
Delgrade-NIh-8alnnlkl railroad shows
'that the Oermans command the first
fifty miles from Belgrade, the Serbians
' the next ISO, the Bulgarians the nest 100,
and the French the last fifty miles to the
Greek frontier, '
No details hsvs been received here con
cerning the reported recapture by the
Serbians of Veles.
Whether free communication between
Hungary and Bulgaria by way of the
Danube has yet been established la
doubtful, fcut the proximity of the forces
of the two countries makes such com
munication at least Imminent
Serbian Resistance Stubborn.
All dispatches continue to describe the
Intensely stubborn resistance of the Ser
bians. According to accounts which hav8
reached here concerning the capture of
t'skup, the Serbians defended every foot
of ground furiously and no quarter was
given on either sido. Although the Bul
garian forces are said to have out num
bered the Serbians ten to one, they mads
only too prisoners. All the others fought
to the death.
Field Marshal von Illndenburg'g tre
mendous offensive against Dvlnsk con
tinues, but thus far has not advanced
sufficiently to shake the Russian de
fenses. South of the Vrlpet the Aus
trlans are struggling to regain the Ini
tiative. The situation on other fronts
shows no material change.
French Official Report.
PARIS, Oct. 27. Another attack was
made last night by the Germans in the
(Continued on 1'age Two, Column Two.)
All Itlskts ItSM-raC
Tare yo ere trl4 a Want Ad
Te eevsr the baalaesa fieiat
Tea 11 really have a big surprise
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A Waat A Is a weU-knewm sassaa
Te hash the hart time grew),
tor they keep busts the hojut
Te sUU ta eeaataat kwia.
Tie Waat Ad's work te arr throagh
Thsy'r wrktar both nlrht aug dajl
Try aa Ad in tomorrow's tSX-.
Vea'U find It wlU sorely payi
If It I no oonvenUnt for you to
bring your WANT AD to Th Be
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TeUphoa Tyiar loo bow and
rVI IT N TUB OMAHA KEB
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