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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1915)
The Omaha Daily
Tlie unrivalled special feat
ure pafes of The Sunday
Dee are in a class by them
selves. Dest of them all.
VOL. XLV NO. 127.
OMAHA, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 13, 1915 TWENTY PAGES.
Oa Train, at Hotel
Xcws Btaade, etc. to.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
HOLDUP OF HOUSE
Cliief of Detectives JIaloney Re
turm from Wichita with Word
that Ape-Man Has Con
fessed to Crime Here.
DOES NOT DENY SMITH MURDER
Kansas Governor Will Not Honor
Requisition of Other States Un
less Agree to Prisoner's Re
moval. IS WANTED IN MANY PLACES
TOFEKA, Kan., Nov. 12. Kansas
ulll not honor extradition papers
tendered by officials of other states
for Arthur Ilasuer, held by Wichita
authorities, 'n connection with
crimes there, unless officials of the
various counties o fthe state In which
he Is said to be wanted agree to his
being truned over, Governor Capper
Hauser was arrested In Indian
apolis last Saturday Warrants
charging him with serious crimes
have been Issued In Nebraska and
Colorado. He Is also wanted In Mis
souri. the sheriff, the city officials and the
Wichita newspapers seem to favor the
requisition of llauser by Nebraska so
that he can be tried hero on the murdor
charge, but the Wichita police are re
luctant to let him out of their hands be-
Miss Oraco Slater, Mr. and Mrs.
W. T. Hause, Mrs. C. B. Whitney, Ed
JWalone and Chief of Detectives Ma
loney returned to Omaha at 12:30
roon on the Rock Island from Wich
ita, where they went to Identify
All six of the party verified the
reports from Wichita that they iden
tified Hauser as the man who is
v anted here.
Miss Slater reiterated that she is
sure Hauser is the man who mur
clured W. II. Smith. "When my eyes
met his I became faint," said Miss
Slater, "and everything turned black
I was so frightened. I am sure he is
Mr. and.IHrs. Hause, Mrs. Whitney and
Ed-it a lone were equally positive In their
assertions that Hauser la the man who
held . up the house party the alght of
Admits Crimes Here.
Maloney brines back the word that
liausor admitted the holdup of the
Hause house party and several other
crimes in Omaha Including-'the one-for
which a Paxton hotel, waiter namd
Washington was arrested, but later re
leased. A cameo ring belonging to Mrs.
Hause was found In Uauser's grip ani
he said that two other rings belonging
to Mrs. Whitney were sold In Omaha
before he left.
Maloney asserts that Hauser did not
deny the murder of Smith. He did not
admit It, says Maloney, but neither dll
he deny It. but refused to talk; on the
It Is still undertermlned whether
Ifauser will bo brought to Omaha Tor
trial, says Maloney. The county attorney,
(Continued on Faie Five, Column Two.)
is Discharged Wtih
6 K ATT LB, Wash., Nov. 12. Sergeant
Major James Deaver, the hitchest rank
ing enlitited man in the United States
marine corps, was retired with full mili
tary honors at the I'uget Sound navy
yard today, having completed thirty years
threo lnunths end one day of continuous
The honors accorded to Sergeant Major
Deaver were those usually given only to
a commissioned officer. The marine bat
talion was paraded and the commanding
officer read the order retiring Sergeant
Major Deaver with T3 a month pay "in
Bcknov-ledgeMent of thirty years of faith
ful and obedient service."
He entllsted at Washington. P. C. In
1875. Before entering the marine corpa
he served five years In the army.
For Omaha, "ouncll Hluffs and Vicinity
Fair; not rauih change in temperature.
fi a. m at
a. m M
7 a. m M ;
8 a. m 3f I
a. ni 37
10 a. in 3
11 a. m S i
12 m l
1 p. m..
2 p. m..
S p. m. .
4 p. m..
fi n. ni..
8 y, m W
T p. m 49
S p. ni 41
Comparative Loral Record.
IMS. 1?H. 191!.
HU'hest yesterday M 71 M 4
l.owest yestenlay 33 44 117 So
Mean temuerature 44 4it 44 4
l'rcciultatlon 00 .0) .00 .31
Temperature and preciptatlon
tures from the normal:
Kxcet for the uay
Total deficiency since March 1..
Deficiency for the day
Total rainfall since March 1... .38.17 Inches
J efli"lficy since March 1 LIS Inches
jH-fle ency for cor. period. 1914.. 144 Inohes
aellclency for cor. period. liil.. 7.4a inches
Itrporta from Statloaa at T V. af.
Station and fctate Temp. It gh- Rain
of W eatlier. 7 p. m.
'hex nne partly cloudp., 34
Davenport, clear 4
1 enver, clear 43
Hf Moiim cler 4A
North Platte, clear 40
fin aha, clear 4
lUpld City, partly cloudy.
Ktiertdan. snow 22
Hloi'x City, rlear 3
Vulentine. clear &4
M ' .w
U A. WbLU, Local Forecaster.
DECK SCENE ON THE TORPEDOED ANCONA Photo taken just before the Italian
liner Ancona sailed from New York on its last trip, showing1 decks of the ill-fated boat,
which left this country loaded down w4v.7-v osYt xolf nd war munitions.
I ..... " - -
1 Hi J
fit 1 It
IMP M UllPli
'jC4- XxVtT : ---- - 1
f Jk V 'V':V).-iii.t...l l li mil I. ii ii JL
Allegations that Consuls Here Are
Back of Plots Against Munition
Plants to Se Probed.
DR. GORICAR TELLING TALES
WASIUNQTON. Nov. 12. Pub
lished charges, attributed . to Dr. Jos
eph Oorlcar, former Auetro-Hun-garlan
conaul at San Francisco, that
Austrian consuls In the United States
working under tb direction of Con
sul General Von Nuber and Count
Von Bernstorf f, the German ambas-,
sador, are active in propaganda for
destruction of munitions factories
and fomenting strikes among the
workers will be referred by the State
department to the Department of
justice for investigation.
The Austrian embassy here denounced
Gorlcar's published statement as untrue
In every particular, and announced It
would try to find some way to prosecute
him for it Qoricar, the embassy said,
left his post on leave and failed to re
turn. Secretary Lansing today declined
to comment on the charges.
florlcsi Charges Sperlfte.
The Department of Justice has a good
deal of Information on hand regarding
the activities of Consul General von Nu
ber, which It gathered while Investigat
ing his connection with the case of Dr.
Dumba, the recalled Austrian ambassa
dor, but so far has nothing definite on
the charges attributed to Dr. Goricar. In
substance Goricar la accredited with mak
ing the statement that he resigned his
post after fifteen years in the Austrian
consular service because he declined to
perform the work of a spy. He charges
that whUe consul at San Francisco, Com
mander Maximilian Burstyn, the Austrian
naval attache at Washington, ordered
him to gather plans of the fortifications
of San Francisco harbor and along the
Pacific coast, and to get especially de
tails of the works at Bremerton navy
yard. When he refused, Goricar is ac
credited with saying, he was transferred
I to Berlin, where, after five months, he
was ordered to proceed to Vienna, which
he feared to do, because of his pro-slavlo
affiliations, so he fled to Rome, where
he resigned last December.
Maalttoa Workers Tampered With,
Gorlcar's story contends that the Ger
man ambassador, working with Von
Nuber, Is In touch with the Austrian con
suls at Cleveland, Bt Louis, Pittsburgh,
St. Paul. Chicago and Philadelphia, who
spread propaganda among the foreign
workers In the munitions factories, and
such activity. Goricar alleges, extends
even to controlling the foreigners
through fraternal and secret organlxa
The alleged extent of the activities of
the Austrian consuls and the so-called
spy system are described at' length In
Gorlcar's published statement. Gorlcar's
record shows that he first came to this
country in 1909 and was consul at Pitts
Denver, and finally San Fran-
Cisco, where he served three years.
John Wesley DeKay .
Locked Up at London
LONDON, Nov. 12.-John Wesley De
Kay of New Tork was remanded in the
Bow street police court today on the
charge, it is alleged by the police, of
fraud In France in connection with the
supply of rifles to the Belgian govern
ment. Ball was not allowed.
John Wesley De Kay was born near
New Hampton, la., is an author and is
a member of several New Tork and Bos
ton clubs. For some time he headed the
Mexican National Packing company,
which was operated under concessions
by a former government of Mexico. In
the spring of 1914 he went to Europe on
a mission to purchase arms and ammuni
tion for the government of provisional
BAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Nov. 11 Dr.
J. E. Gardner, Chinese Inspector and in
terpreter at this port for thirty-two
years, whose resignation yesterday was
offered and accepted at Washington,
charged today that the Influence of
Wong Doo King, a powerful Chinese, re
cently departed, cost him his position.
Dr. Gardner resigned rather than ao
cept transfer to Gloucester, N. J., which
ha said Is an unimportant post.
"The boast was made by Chinese jt
year ago that - I would - be- -demoted . or
transferred for my work in the Wong
Doo King case." Dr. Gardner said today.
''Friends of Wong Doo King asked me
WILL BEHELD SOON
Dr. Jordan Discusses Move for
Quasi-Official Meeting; of Neu
trals with President
FIRST SESSION AT BERNE DEC. 14
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12. David
Starr Jordan, chancellor of Leland
Stanford university and head of the
International Peace congress, re
cently held in San Francisco, told
President Wilson today that a quasi
cfficlal meeting- of neutral nations
probably will be held" some time be
fore Christmas, either at The Hague,
berne or Copenhagen, to attempt to
bring about peace in Europe.
Dr. Jordan conveyed to the presi
dent a resolution from the peace
congress urging him to co-operate
with other neutrals in calling such a
In a statement laid before the president
by Dr. Jordan It was declared that as a
result of recent missions to the govern
ments of the warring nations It could be
stated that while the nations at war were
willing themselves to begin negotiations
for peace "there Is nevertheless abun
dant evidence that those charged with
the administration of the foreign policies
of these nations would welcome, or at
least not oppose, affirmative action by a
neutral agency to bring about a peace
based on international Justice."
Five Ntllusa Will Participate.
Dr. Jordan said that while no official
Information was available peace advo
cates had learned from unofficial sources
In Holland, Sweden, Switzerland, Den
mark and Ppeln that those countries
would be glad to take part In any move
ment to further the cause of peace. Dr.
Jordan was accompanied by Louis P.
Lochner, secretary of the Chicago Peace
society, and who acted as secretary to
Miss Jane Addams of Hull House, Chi
cago, when she visited Europe as a rep
resentative of the Women's Peace con-
(Conllnued on Page Two, Column One.)
Graphic picture story
of. eva n e lift ic
preaching in an Oma
ha pulpit that hat been
inspired by the
"Billy" Sunday cam
paign. Read it in The Sunday Bee
that He Lost
as long ago as June when I was going
east Six weeks ago a Chinese told me
I could avoid demotion by lending money
to the wife of an Immigration official.1
When Dr. Gardner's transfer was or
dered a telegram asking Its .revocation
was sent to Washington, algned by heads
of various departments here and by fed
eral Judges, he said. On intimation that
this would be ineffectual a delay of sixty
day was asked, but not given.
, Wong Doo King, a leader among Chi
nese and aaUio. -have been the head, of
the Blng Keng Tong fought deportation
for years. Ills power was said to match
that Of the great Chinese Six Companies.
WILL ASK WHITMAN
TO FIRE H'CALL
Legislative Committee Objects to
Commissioner Owning Stock in
Company He Supervises.
ALLEGED SALE NOT ON . RECORD
NEW YORK, Nov. 12. 8tate Sen
ator Thompson, chairman of a legis
lative committee, engaged In investi
gating the State Public Service com
mission, announced today that the
committee would recommend to Gov
ernor Whitman the summary dismis
sal of Edward E. McCall, chairman
cf the commission of this district,
and had .notified Mr. McCall of its
Chief of the reasons for recommending
Mr. McCall's dismissal, Senator Thomp
son said, were the revelations recently
made by him on the witness stand con
cerning McCall's ownership of stock in
the King's County Light and Power com
pany, a corporation whose activities are
under the supervision of the commission.
Mr. McCall tesUfled during the Investi
gation that he had purchased the stock
on margin prior to his appointment.
. Before the committee began lta labors
today Mr. McCall said that he would not
resign as chairman of the publlo service
The Day's War Newn
FEAR THAT the anal a fcody of the
Serbian army kaa beeat cat ef -twees
Krallevo, oa the westera
Horava, and Nlah Is eipreeaed In
dispatches from a correspondent la
the Balkan war theater.
FIELD MARSHAL Voa Maelteaeea
Is pressing? the parsalt ot the
Serbians In the avoantaia districts
of central Serbia.
FALL OF VELES, In oonthera
Serbia, Is Imminent after a severe
defeat Inflicted npon the Bal
a-artaaa by the French, according
to a Baloalkl dispatch. A report
received oa Wednesday that Velea
hnd fallen Into French hands was
the nest day shown to bo
WHAT TUB LOSS OF LIFH was In
the slaklnsr of the Italian liner
Ancona by a eabmarlno In the
Mediterranean baa not been defi
nitely determined. According-
n dispatch, late last night from
Tenia to a Rome newspaper only
SS5 persona, paaeenaera aad crew.
nt ( a total at 48S on board the
A.c... were caved, which wo.ld
maka SOS to be ncoonnted for. I
Consnlnr advices to Washington!
have ladlcated that 847 were
aavrd oat of 486 said to be oa
board, leaving 149 aaaceoaated
PARI REPORTS spirited exchange
by the artillery arm in the vicinity
of Loos, while near Baa, la the
Artols district German batteries
CABINET TO ENTER
Former Sea Lord and Chancellor of
Duchy of Lancaster Resigns
and Will Go to West
OFFICIAL ANNOUNCEMENT MADE
Rumors Current for Some Time that
Minister Would Take This
MAJOR IN OXFORD YEOMANRY
LONDON. Nov. 12. It Is officially
announced that Winston Spencer
Churchill, chancellor of the Duchy
of Lancaster, has resigned from the
cabinet and Uwl join the army in
Rumors bad been current for some
some that Mr. Churchill would re
sign his seat In the cabinet and go
out on active service at the front.
He is a major In the Oxford Yoe
manry. Mr. Churchill was serving
as first lord of the admiralty when
the war began and filled that office
the formation of the coalition cabinet
last May. He took the position of
chancellor of the Duchy of Lan
caster in the new cabinet, Arthur J.
Dalforu being made first lord of the
Makes Addres to
BAN FrtANCISMO, Cal., Nov. 11 -The
American Federation of Labor met for a
brief session today and adjourned until
tomorrow because committee reports,
Particularly that of the committee on
resolutions, were not ready for the con
vention. The convention declared the
time for submitting resolutions to the
committee ended. Hereafter resolutions
may be Introduced from the floor only
by unanimous consent of the convention.
One hundred and fifty-three measures
were on file. ...
Among these resolution, however, one
expeeted from Milwaukee Brewery union
delegates, asking that no' representatives
of religious organisations he seated as
fraternal delegates, was not mentioned.
It was said this might be presented in
the convention later. President. Bamuel
Qompers, who was confined to .Ms Ireoitl
with- a cold for two days., presided. -
J. H. Patten, fraternal delegate .from
the Farmers' National ooniaraadef X4ld
the convention that labor's efforts In let
ting legislation aiding farmers had dissi
pated in the minds of farmers a "wrong
impression of organised - labor - gained
fro mthe propaganda of selfish Interests
He said his organisation advocated
strict exclusion of Chinese and Japaneee
coolie labor from the United States be
cause "If the doors of the Paclflo are
thrown open white men will . be" driven
from the farms. Other planks In the
conference's platform, he said, were, de
velopment of the parcel post, rural
credits legislation and direct legislation
To Nebraska Pipe
CHBTENNB. Wye. Nov. 11. Special)
Governor John B. Kenflrlck today ap
pointed S. Bkovgard of Basin. W. 8. Mets
of Sheridan, Patrick Sullivan of Casper.
Oeorge P. Hoyt of Cheyenne and Henry
8. Snyder of Lusk a committee to repre
sent Wyoming In a conference with a
similar committee representing Nebraska
to determine whether It will be or will
not be feasible to construct a soo-mlle
pipe line from Casper to Omaha to
transport Wyoming oil to the Nebraska
This investigation is being made In
accordance with a resolution passed by
the Nebraska legislature, and is to deal
with jthe coat of the proposed pipe line,
which Is expected to exceed $3,000,000, and
with the commercial features of the pro
posed project. The Wyoming committee,
of which Bkovgard is chairman, will bear
its own expenses Incident to tnls In
vestigation. The two committees are to report to
the Nebraska and Wyoming legislatures
at their next sessions.
for Million Estate
of Mrs. Doggett
CHICAGO, Nov. 1J.-A Jury In the pro
bate court today decided that Mrs.
Mugenla 8. Doggett was Incapable of
managing her 11,000,000 estate and ordered
the appointment of a conservator.
Although Mra Doggett's property Is In
Chicago, ahe Uvea In London. Eng.,
where she has been a slum worker. A
brother, living in Chicago, made the com
plaint. Mrs. Doggett acted as her own attorney
and made an Impassioned plea that she
needed the money "for the uplift of
Tomorrow the Best
The Sunday Bee
MAIN SERB ARMY
IN GRAYE DANGER
Dispatches from Milan Say It Has
Probably Been Cut Off by Ger
mans and Bulgarians.
FRENCH WIN BATTLE AT VELES
MILAN, Nov. 12. (Via Farias
There la grave reason to fear that
the main body of the Srglan army,
V hlch ban been righting the Ger
man's and the Bulgarian's right
vilng, has been cut off between Kra
llevo and.Nlsh, says dispatches re
ceived here from the Secolo's corre
spondent. It la possible, the first dispatches
any, that as tbo Serbian army Is hold
ing at Katchinak, the retreating col
umns may escape the tentacles of the
Invaders, but It is considered sig
nificant that no news has been re
ceived from the retreating Serbian
army for five days.
llrrmiai In Pnrenlt.
BERLIN. Nov. l!.-(By Wireless to
Bayvllle.)-Pursult of the Perblan army
In a southerly direction continues, ao
cording to Oetman official report issued
today. The advance of the Germans In
the rtaslna valley, southwest of Krusevao,
has reached the town of Kupcl. Further
eastward Rlbalre and Rlbarske Bany
have been reached.
Yesterday more than 1.700 Serbians were
taken prisoners and eleven cannon were
The statement adds that the first moun
tain ridge south of Krallevo has been
Frearh Defeat BalarraJaae.
LONDON, Nov. 12. A neuter dispatch
from Athena says a Salonlkl telegram to
the Patrls states that the French have In
flicted a severe defeat on the Bulgarians
near Velea and that the fall of that town
la considered eminent
Veles Is about twenty-seven mile
southeast of Uskub, on the railroad to
Salonlkl. A successful French cavalry
raid which reached the environs of the
city led to an erroneous report that It
had been captured Wednesday.
Meateaea-rlas Report Vleterr.
PARIS, Nov. IS. The Montenegrin con
sul general here received the following
dispatch from his government:
"During the . fighting on our Sanjak
front Tuesday, the enemy suffered se
rious loss. We took fifty prisoners and
two machine guns. During the night of
the Sth and Sth, the Austrlans tried to
surprise us near Oravoho, but were re
pulsed. On the 10th there was artillery
fighting along the- Sanjak front The
enemy's infantry attacked us at various
points, but without effect We took more
than 100 pristjnera..;-....
"An artillery duel Is in progress on the
Hersegovlna front. Oa the ether fronts
there la he change In the situation.
"An . Austrian aeroplane fell Into our
Unas and the officer and noncommis
sioned effloer aboard the machine were
erhe Held Bala-ara mt Bar.
BALONIKI. Nov. 10. (Via Paris. Nov.
11. Five thousand Serbians still are
holding IS, 000 Bulgarians at bay between
Isvor and AMI Pasha Hahn. In the Da
buna defile, but the Serbs now control
the heights of Kosjac, and occupy the
whole line of mountains making, in the
opinion of military men, here, the with
drawal of the Bulgarians only a ques
tion of time.
The people who left Monastlr in a
panio at the approach of the invaders,
are now returning. Prllep and Monastlr
are resuming their normal appearance.
Suffering In the Interior of Serbia Is
said to be great owing to the lack of food
and shelter. Thousands of refugees from
the north have been driven out by the
Subsidies for Ships
NEW TORK. Nov. U.-IlevUlon of the
navigation laws, a government subsidy
to a limited number of steamship lines to
South America, the far east, Australia
and fiouth Africa; repeal of the seamen's
act and the appointment of a govern
ment board of shipping experts to con
sider the maritime situation and frame
recommendations for a new law, were
among suggestions made today by speak
ers during a discussion of methods for
upbuilding the American merchant ma
rine at the opening meeting here today
of the Academy of Political Science.
Enforcement of a policy insuring free
dom of the seas, and a possible modifica
tion of the anti-trust law to permit In
dustrial and commercial concerns to com
bine In conducting foreign trade, also
were advocated. Government ownership
of vessels was both recommended and
Loss of Submarino
RERUN, Nov. 11 (By Wireless to
Bayvllle.V "The recently published news
agency report that two British torpedo
boat destroyers had captured a German
submarine and Its crew Is a pure Inven
tion," the Overseas News agency stated
A Havas agency dispatch from Athens
on November 10 quoted the newspaper
Kalrol as stating that British destroyers
had captured a Oenrtan submarine In
Greek waters, taking the crew prisoners.
Time Fuse Found
in Cargo of Sugar
HALIFAX. N. H., Nov. ll.-What Is al
leged to be a ptece of time fuse was
found last nlgbt by the stevedores among
packages of sugar which they were re
moving from the eteamer Kk Lagea. The
steamer put in here on November U, with
its cargo on fire and much of It was de
stroysd. The Bio Leges was bound from
New Tork for Queens town.
IS DISSOLVED BY
Monarch Chooses This Way Out ot
the Muddle Caused by Si
vergent Views of Politi
CABINET NOW FREE TO ACT
Belief that Future Course of Got
eminent Will Be Based Entirely
on Military Considerations,
SITUATION IS UP TO THE ALLIES
LONDON. Nov. 12. All donbta as
to what road Greece would choosa
cut of the muddle caused by the)
divergent views of its political lead
ers and as to how the policies ot the)
Skouloudts cabinet could be rendered
compatible with the opinions ot the
adverse majority In the Chamber to
day were dispelled by a publlo disso
lution ot the Chamber of Deputies.
Publication of the decree . appar
ently was received in Athens with
calm despite the fact that ail ele
ments hoped to avoid elections at the
present difficult moment. The
Greek government, it appears, con
sidered dissolution the only possible
means ot securing for itself full and .
unrestricted liberty ot action.
Problem Ifow 17 p to Allien.
Greek officials In London and at other
points continue to assert that Greece's
future actions depend wholly upon mili
tary and not political considerations. Ac
soon as Greece Is convinced beyond doubt
that the allies have produced enough
troops to make possible a successful of
fensive against Bulgaria and to remove
the danger with which Greece would he
confronted If It entered the war inade
quately assisted. Greece will, ao say Its
representatives In Europe, immediately
will range Itself on the side of the allies
and render all the military ee-ope ration
of which it Is capable.
French Defeat Balgarfaas.
Today's news from the Balkans makes
It appear that there Is a distinct possibil
ity that the Anglo-French and Berblan
foroes may succeed In gaining a part of
the Nlsh railway as far as Uskub. -
All accounts received here of the recent
fighting In the neighborhood of Vele
state that the Bulgarians are in full re
treat after enormous loeses and that the
freshly arriving allied troops are ez-
(Oontlnucd en fe .FW.iCcltna One.)
of Schmidt Trial
LOS ANGELES. CaU Nov. 11,-De.
tails of the explosion which wrecked the
Los Angeles Times building were taken
up today at the murder trial of Matthew
A. Schmidt in the cross-examination of
Marcus A. Bentlejs mechanical superin
tendent of the newspaper and other
Bentley, who testified yesterday te
having Identified the body of Charles.
Ilagerty, one of the victims for whose
murder Pchmldt la on trial, was recalled
to the stand for redirect examination.
After he stated that no dynamite of
other explosives had been stored about
the old Times building, a cross examiner
for the defense asked:
"How many gas mains were In the
"Three," replied Bentley.
"How large were they?"
"The largest was two and one-halt
Bentley also testified that ten barrels
of ink were stored In the press room.
where Ilagerty met death.
"Is ink explosive?" he was asked.
"I don't know."
8. W. Crablll, foreman of the Ttraea
composing room at the time of the ex
plosion, was called to the stand and told
about his experiences.
THE WANT-AD WAY
all Rlibts Kami
"X told my clerk te place my Ad
X aec he didn't do It.
tf there's a prospect la the town,
Some eae will heat me to It.
I never want to miss day,
Whea X do It makes me mad.
X find It always gets results
Wfeea X use a Bee Want Ad."
To Increaae your business place
your business announcements In the
WANT Al columns of The Bee.
Your WANT AD will be read in
all parts of the city. Many of these
reailura are look Inn for the mer
chandise or services that yatl are
Telephone Tyler 1009 now, and put'
THE OMAHA BEH.
T . told nil
I uvclerk r
at BE L
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