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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1916)
TI1H HEK: OMAHA, TUKSHAY, JANUARY 18, 191(1
CORN TESTS MAKES
Tret. Holden Tells of Great Gain
Over Preceding Year by
HERE FOB DEALERS' MEETING
When a field of corn raises eleven
bushels more per acre than it ever
did before, Just because the seed
corn was scientifically tested and se
lected, the farmer looks up and
takes keen notice.
Prof. P. O. Holden, the "Corn
King" of the United States, formerly
professor In the Iowa Agricultural
college at Amel, now head of the
agricultural extension department of
the International Harvester com
pany, made such a test for the plantN
ing of a field of 8.000 acres.
He told of this test and a lot of other
interesting things about secl testing be
fore a lot of Implement men and district
managers of the International Harves
ter company at the company' plant in
Oma-ha Monday. He is here to give a
series of lectures yestcrdxy and today
to the International Harvester company
.wen. to any Implement men that - car
to hear the lectures, and to any farmers
that are lntereated.
Coat Per Bnahel.
The particular test on the S,000-acre
field of which Prof. Holden apoke cost
lesa than 11 a bushel. That is the corn
and labor combined cost lesa than $1 a
bushel. The total cost of making the
test was 11.000.
That flelrj yielded eleven bushels more
per acre than it had ever been known to
yield before, or a total excess over for
mer yields of SS.ono bushels. That
means that the 8,000-field yielded 17.150
rrtoro for the test than it would havte
normally had no test been made.
Prof. Holden gives these facts and lets
men draw their own conclusions.
About 150 men, salesmen, district man
agers. Implement men and others inter
ested in grain yield, attended the lecture.
The professor declared that the early
freeze the last year had hurt the corn
for seed purposes and that if good crops
are to be had next year tests must be
carefully made before the corn Is planted
this year. "Test, don't . guess," Is his
' I.ectares In the oh.
Prof. Holden has Just completed a
rampalgn of lectures and work advocating
diversified farming covering seventy
counties In Tennessee, Arkansas and
Mississippi, where he has dono much to
convince the cotton planters that they
must diversify their crops and depend
lesa upon cotton alone.
General agents and general managers
of the International Harvester company
ere In at this time for these meetings as
follows! L. B. Rees. southwestern dis
trict manager; A. B. Coleman, northwest
ern district manager; A. H. Rice, sales
manager, American Seeding Machine
company; C. E. Haynle. Kansas City;
Ralph Johnson, Lincoln; R. P. Kilbourne,
Sioux City; L. L. Lease, Crawford, Neb.;
B. B. Reppert, Council Bluffs. They are
here for the , Midwest Implement Deal
era association convention.
Prof. Holden will lecture at intervals
from S In the morning unfit in the
evening and from 7 to at night.
Heavy Snow in the "
the Through Trains
Union Pacific main line trains that
have been twelve to twenty-four no irs
late on account of the snow blockade en
the Southern Pacific in the vicinity of
Reno. Nev., and Truckee, Cat., are be
ginning to arrive. No. J of Sunday ram
In at I Monday afternoon and Nos.
I and 30. all through trains from Vho
Tacifio coast, will be in later.
East of Battle Mountain, Nev.. there
has been no trouble, but west of there
through the mountains and down into
the head of the Sacramento valley, the
snowstorm of last week la reported to
have been the wont In years. It is as
serted that in many places along the
line of the Southern Paclfio in Nevada
and eastern California, snow fell to a
depth of three feet, followed by intense
cold. As a result numerous trains were
snowed In and travel to California was
diverted over the 8alt Lake route.
It la understood that the storm In
Nevada ceased Saturday night and by
late tonight the line will be cleared all
the way from Salt Lake City through
to the coast, -
Present Plan of
to Central Body
A special open meeting of Central
Lnbor union was held on Sunday after
noon at the Labor Temple, to discuss the
newly formed Industrial relatione com
mittee. The Industrial relations committee, it
was explained by speakers. Is a body
formed to carry on certain phases of the
work originated by tho Industrial Rela
tions commission. The body Is made of
members of organised labor and public
men who are friendly to and lntereated
In the affairs of organised Isbor. Frank
P. Walsh is its chairman and John H.
Lennon Its secretary. Headquarters will
be maintained at Washington. Work of
the committee will be to safeguard labor's
Interests in legislation, to disseminate
Information through news agencies, to
provide lecturers and speakers where de
mand for them exists, and to generally
endeavor to create a better understand
ing of the aims of organised labor and
a more friendly feeling toVards the labor
After a general discussion of the topic
in Its several bearings, a motion waa
adopted instructing the executive board
of the Central Labor union to formulate
a report to be made to the body Friday
evening. This report , will endorse the
plan of the Industrial relations commit
tee, recommend a contribution to Its sup
port, and provide for the appointment
of a local committee to look after the
work in Omaha. '
tie Could Hardly o.
About two years ago I got down oa
my back until I hardly could go," writ
Eolomon Bequette, Flat River, Mo. "I
got a 60c boa of Foley Kidney Pills and
they straightened me right up." Common
symptoms of kidney trouble are back
ache, headache, rheumatic pains, soreness
and stiffness, pufftness under eyes,
blurred vision, sleep disturbing bladder
troubles, end a languid, tired feellr-r.
Foley Kidney rills help to eliminate tha
poisonous waste matter that causes tha
symptoms. Sold everywhere. AdvertUte
MRS. ELD0RA M. BIRD
DIES FROM CANCER
Mrs. Eidora M. Bird, wife of R. -Bird
and a resident of Omaha for twenty-elglit
yeears, did of cancer Monday at her
home, 217 North Twenty-fifth street. Her
daughter,' Kmma, is now suffering from
srarlet fcyr at the emergency hospital.
Besides Vho husband and sick daughter
Mrs. Bird is survived by four other
daughters and a son. They are: Mr.i.
I-Jthel Koca, Alliance; Mrs. Flora Ferry
man, Minnie and Gertrude Bird and Wil
liam M. Sherman, all of Omaha.
Mrs. Bird waa 54 years of age. Ths
funeral will be held Wednesday at 2 p.
m. from the Crosby chapel to Fairvlcw
cemetery. Council Bluffs.
' COMING TO THE QRPHEUM
Advice was Just received at the Or
pheum that Claude Gllllngwater will
come for the week of January 30, re
placing Laura Kelson Hall, who will
come a few weeks later. Mr. Olliing
water's new vehicle, "The Decision of
Governor Locae." was written by fwo
young actresses, Ethel Clifton and
Brcnda Fowler. Whil comparatively
unknown in this line of worn previous to
this season these two young women have
placed four playlets in vaudeville which
are meeting with success. Mr. Uiltlng
ws'er has a new leading woman. Miss
Advertiser and customer profit by ths
-Claaaifitd, Ad ' habit. .
Pirst Zero Weather
Assistant General Freight Agent Doiler
of the Missouri Pacific, born and reared
in the south, where he had always lived
until two weeks ago when he came here
from Memphis. Tenn., to succeed A. Tt
Malcolm, promoted and transferred to
the Pacific coast, has returned from his
former station In the south, where he
went to pack his personal effects.
Not until his arrival here did Mr.
Dosler ever experience any sero weather,
lie got his first touch of it when he
stepped off the train at the Union depot.
He asserts that he likes tt.
"To me, this sero temperature Is a
revelation. I can't describe Its effects.
It makes every drop of blood In my
body tingle and go galloping along
through the veins. It Is severe on the
ears, nose and exposed parts, but really
I llko It.
"When I left Memphis Saturday the
temperature was about t degrees above
and to Jump Into sero. or thereabouts, la
something of a change. I notice that
you have to wear more clothing than
do we In the south, but the cold makes
you step livelier and you don't feel like
loafing along the streets, or stopping on
the corners to tell long stories."
Befriends Man Who
Steals Overcoat to
Show His Gratitude
After sharing his room with a man
whom he found on the street, suffertng
from cold, B. R. Davis. 2514 N street,
South Side, felt the sting of Ingratitude
by discovering that the strsnger, after
getting warmed up. had disappeared
with Davis's valuable fur overcoat.
Max ' Wintroub, 219 North Thirteenth
street, was left sn old overcoat by a
negro, who carried off Wintroub's new
Numerous thefts of overcoats, auto
robes and other warm clothing and cover
ings are being reported to the police.
Other losers of such property Sunday
were: John Stelger. 1502 South Fifth
street, overcoat stolen from Washington
hall; Walter Jefferls, 1812 Dodge street,
overcoat stolen from Douglas auditorium;
Harvey H. .Bryan, 414 North Eighteenth
street, robe stolen from auto radiator.
Owen 0'Malley of
South Side Found
Dead in a Barn
A man Identified as Owen OMalley.
no address, was found dead by HHec
tlves Fleming and Sullivan in a barn In
the alley between M and N streets, west
of Twenty-fifth street. He was poorly
dressed and about 40 years old. Death
was sal3 not to have been due to freez
ing. The body was taken by Deputy
Coroner Larkln, who will hold an in
quest. SEVEN NEGROES FOUND IN
OPIUM JOINT BY POLICE
As a result of being arrested in an
alleged opium Joint, seven colored men
and women were fined $30 and costs
; 'i In police court and went to Jail in
default of payment. Harry Rudolph and
Mamie Fowler, 1416 Leavenworth street,
aliened to have been smoking opium and
keeping the dive, have been turned over
to the federal authorities for prosecition.
Officers Holden, Cunnlnghsm, Barta and
Peterson made the arrests Saturday
night, and confiscated a complete "hop
CUT THIS OUT
OZiX ZBTOX.XBK HECTTFH TOM CAT Aft.
gKJU DltAl STUBS) AMD HEAD
If you know of some one who Is
troubled with catarrhal deafness, head
nci.es or ordinary catarrh cut out this
formula and hand It to them and you
will have been he means of saving some
poor Buf!erer perhaps from total deaf
ness. In England sWentlHts for a long
time pant have recognised that eatarrli
la a conxtitutioiial dlsese and necessar
ily requires a constitutional treatment.
Sprays, inhalers and noe douches are
llnhle to irritate the dellrate air pajutagus
and force the dUease Into the middle
ear, which frequently means total deaf
ness, or else the disease la driven down
the air passages towards the Iuuks. which
Is equally as dangerous. The following
formula, which is used extensively in the
damp Ki'g'l h climate, la a constitutional
treatment and hould prove especially ef
ficacious to sufferers here who live under
more favorable climate conditions.
Secure from your Druggist 1 ounce of
Parmlnt (Double strength). Take this
home and add to it i pint of hot water
and 4 ounces of granulated sugar; stir
until dissolved. Take one tablenuoonf ul
four times a day. This will often bring
eutck relief from distressing head noises,
f'loxsed nostrils should oien. breathing
become easy and hearina immove as the
Inflammation In the eustachian tubes la
reduced. Parmint is uaed In tills way as
it acta directly upon the blood and mu
cous sulfates of the )tem ai d has a
slisrht tonic action that facilitates the
tecovery of the patient. The preara' I m
rasy to mak. oc.sls little si 1 i n'eaa
ar to tike. - Kverv person who hs a
tsrivi HhoiiM this Inatmtnl a trial.
IOWA MILLS BUY
CORN IN OMAHA
Find Corn Most Satisfactory for
Grinding; Purposes and Re
turn for More.
LOCAL ELEVATORS FILLING UP
Hye 1T7, npft
Totals .r7,OnO J
Omaht prices were fairly strong an I
receipts moderate for a Monday. There
were 144 cars of wheat, ITS of com and 10
of oats on the market. Wheat sold at
11.(6 to fl. IS, 2 cents up from Saturday
corn, 61 to 71 cents, 1 rent tip to H cent
down, and oats, at to 41', cents, 4 to
of a cent up.
Iowa mills have become extensive
buyers of Nebraska corn during the
last thirty days, the latest customer
to come in being the riymouth
Milling company ot LcMars. A
couple of weeks ago this mill took
a couple of cars of corn off tho
Omaha market and it worked up in
such a satisfactory manner that the
company has become a regular cus
tomer. Monday buyers from the
mills were on the Omaha market and
through the Updike Grain company
bought ten carloads of corn. They
asserted that so long as the corn Is
available they will take ten to fif
teen cars per week.
So far as the export of grain to Europe
is concerned about all avenues of ship
ment have been closed. Word has
reached the Omaha Grain exchange that
New Orleans and Newport News are the
only open ports, embargoes having been
laid at all others on account of the
storage capacity having been exhausted.
Klerators Filling; t p.
With an embargo on lorelgn shipments,
Omaha elevators are filling up rapidly
and at this time the stocks In storage
are only 9.000 bushels less than on the
corresponding date of last year. Tho total
stocks In Omaha elevators on this date
and on the same date of last year, in
Now. Tear ago.
Wheat l.7:t,000 3M."M
Corn !24.rtiO l.l5,0ou
Oats l.U.1.000 1.5:7,00b
PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANIES
PAY OCCUPATION TAX
The following occupation taxes have
been paid to the city by puhtlc service
corporations for the last quarter of ISl.N;
Omaha and Council Bluffs street Hall
way company. $U,:2.H; Omaha Klcetrle
Light and Power company. .f7.-,.
Omaha Gas company. HO.tlM.so. The gaa
company also paid royalty of tlT.TC.M.
ALL OYER STATE
Mild Temperatures Prevail with
Few Exceptions in Nebraska
SIXTEEN ABOVE MONDAY NOON
The lowest temperature Sunday
night was 2 degrees below rero.
which was reached a little after 3
a. m. The cold remained around
that point with the northwest wind
blowing for three hours and at 7 a.
m. the official government thermom
eter registered rero. In the next
three and a halt hours it rose eight
I degrees and kept rising all day. At
noon it wan 16 above.
'Tartly cloudy tonight with prob
ably snow Tuesday. Rising tempera
ture." Is the forecast of Colonel
j It Is much warmer to the north and
t went. Prince Albert, Canada, waa 2 above
. .ero at 7 a. m. today. North Tlatte, Nob.,
i had 8 below, being the coldest place in
I Nebraska. Valentine waa 2 above and
, Sioux City S below.
Warmer All Over State.
According to the morning reports to
; the railroads there has hern a decided
I Hm In temperature all through Nebraska
during the last twenty-four hours.
Sunday morning, according to the ratl-
road reports, thenc was not a station In
the state from here above sero was
' renorted. This morning there were not
more than a half dosen towns that re
potted below sero. Temperatures gener
ally were from 3 to 11 above, with still
warmer weather In Wyoming.
In Wyoming there was one town,
Moorerroft, that reported 14 degrees be
low, but elsewhere the temperatures
ranged from 10 to S4 above, with 15 above
UPDIKE HOME ENTERED
BUT NOTHING STOLEN
During the absence of K. B. Updike
and family, who are In Wellsboro, Pa.,
their home at 1 South Thirty-fifth
avenue was broken Into Sunday night
through a sldo window and the house
pretty thoroughly ransacked. According
to a maid servant and Mr. Updike's par
ent. Mr. and Mrs. Kdward Updike, ap
parently nothing was stolen. The silver
ware and other valuables were left un
touched. Some Jewelry, If the absent
family left any at home, may have been
stolen, but It Is though doubtful.
WHY HAIR FALLS OUT
Dandruff causes a feverish Irritation of
the scalp, the hair roots shrink, loosen
and then the hair comes out fast To stop
falling hair at once and rid the scalp of
every particle of dandruff, got a 26-cent
bottle of I'andcrine at any drug store,
pour a little In your hand and rub well
Into the acalp. After a few applications
all dandruff disappears and the hair stops
coming out. Advertisement.
Child Gets Sick,
Look at tongue! Then give fruit
laxative for stomach,
"California Syrup of Tigs"
can't harm children and
they love it.
A laxative today saves a sick child to
morrow. Children simply will not take
the lime from play to empty their bow
els, which become clogged up with waste,
liver gets sluggish; stomach sour.
Look at the tongue, iriotner! If coated,
or your child Is listless, cross, feverish,
breath bad, restless, doesn't eat heartily,
full of cold or has sore throat or any
other children's ailment, give a tea
spoonful of "California Byrup of Figs,"
then don't worry, because It Is perfectly
harmless, and In a few hours all this
constipation poison, sour bile and fer
menting waste will gently move out of
the bowels, and you have a well, play
ful child again. A thorough "Inside
cleansing'' Is ofttlmes all that la neces
sary. It should be the first treatment
given In any sickness.
Beware of counterfeit fig syrups. Ask
your druggist for a 60-cent bottle of
"California Syrup of Klgs," which has
full directions for babies, children of sll
ages and for grown-ups plainly printed
on the bottle. Look carefully and see
that it Is made by the "California Fig
Syrup Company." Advertisement.
Let Me Knd You My free Proof That
Grey llnlr Vtt.n be lientoml to
Natural Colour an! Beauty.
Wo Dyt or Othsr Harmful SUtfcod
K mitt in ronr Day.
At ST I vm prrutiir.y grvr n4 ft f1lur
bciUM 1 lfMvktxl old. To4y at I fatv trao
of jrey bsilr slo1 I look younrnr tha 1 dl4 lgbt
y-ir ago. I iwioret) my ivn trrmy htr tm iu
naiurm! colour and beauty of youta and am a Wr
ing aampl lhat frmy halra Dd no lonccr txirt.
No danfterou d, ttna or other firruw of hair
patnt ar DeoMiary to ktep four hair young.
Old sail Grr at 27. Touni an Hpp at II.
Lt m u4 you tull Information that will tarn
bU toii to ruir your own hair to routhful colour
mo that ou aood oev.r hav. a rrmy hair In.
no rata t r ht jour wo or tho n of our irr
ns. or how Imi toy bait law (ror or how
man? Uilosa haa talUd. Mr frao offer U otx to
Bi'ti and woman allka for a raw ! ..nr.
tan4 no nooay. Juat writ ma tntao- rlvlna
r"ur nam and addraaa plainly. atatlDf whathvr
(Jr., Mr. or Mlmt and anrlnaa two ont ataiup for
return noataaw au4 I will aaud row full particular!
Dial will aaabla you to n-atora tba natural colour
of youth to your hair, nutklna It aft. natural ana
easily managed. Wrlta today. AMraaa Ura. Mary '
w. . i,,iiaii, ouii ji v. f. u. Dt., a'rovl.
denca. 1L I.
LA GRIPPE, COUGHS, BRONCHITIS
Dr. John M. Maybew describes influ
enza or ia Crisp as a contagious disease
ihe symptoms of which are some times
so obscure that a "multitude of aina 'are
hid under the diagnosis. It often comes
on with a marked chill, or ponsibly by
several hours ol chilly sensations ac
companied by aneeting, which is soon
lollowed bjr adistresningrough and sweat
ing, with pains in all parts ol the body.
Unless checked the disease develops into
pneumonia. First of all the bowels must
be kept open. The patient should be
Put to bed or compelled to take abso
ute rest in an easy chair, the diet should
be light, but should consist of nourishing
food and one enli-kamnia tablet abould
be taken every two or three hours. This
treatment will usually break up the
disease in a remarkably short time. In
bronchitis, coughs, cor) ta and all grippal
conditions, anti-kaninia tablet ill a)
ways be found ol great service. Anti
iamni t tablets may be obtained at a!'
druggtfcta in any quantity. Aak for A K
Tablet a. T!n-y are ! unexcelled lui
jccdaches. neuralgia and all paia.
New -York Life Insurance Co.,
.11(1 .118 liroMtlwH). New York City.
SEVENTY-FIRST ANNUAL REPORT
To the Policy-Holders and Public: ,
One jenr ago I stated that the Kuropean war would not have any material effect on onr Company, notwith
standing the world-wide character of Its hnalnes.
I now confirm that statement hy facts tmsed on experience that includes twelve added months of war.
In life Insurance the financial effect of mortality it expressed hy the per rent, vhlh the total actual death
losses of the year bear to the expected death losses accord init to the tables of mortality adopted by the state for vitlua
tlon purpose. Through a period of years this per cent, (disregarding fractions) hits been as follows:-
1912 Actual death losses 76 of the "expected" t .
1913 Actual death losses 73 of the " expected" ' '
1914 Actual death losses 73 of the "expected" (3 months of war)
1915 Actual death losses 73 of the "expected" ia mouths of war)
In all the world, from the beginning of hostilities up fo January, 1910, seventeen months, we luid In all Ihe
membership of the Company (Wl separate war claims.
During the year 1015:
409 members of the Company were killed in war
448 members of the Company were killed by accident
707 members of the Company died of cancer
772 members of the Company died of pneumonia
950 members of the Company died of tuberculosis
In the grim battle of life with its inevitable mortality and It unnecessary slaughter, the mortality of a worleV
war, even while it is being prosecuted, aniongut a membership flint Is also world-wide, Is about
91 of that caused by accident in the same membership
58 of that caused by cancer in the same membership
53 of that caused by pneumonia in the same membership
43 of that caused by tuberculosis in the same membership.
A modern war cannot be localised. Electricity, steam, and the partial conquest of the air, have made the world
so small that any great international upheaval shocks the whole of civilisation. War under such conditions takes Its
toll Impartially, raid In these days the nation which is an "innocent bystander" auffera proportionately with the
It Is interesting to notice that this Company had, in seventeen months, war losses from seventeen countries, and
that what may be called AMERICAN IX)8SE8 exceed those ot any belligerent country except in two instances:
1 . United States (including Lusitania losses) $112,000
Canada A 49,000
Great Britain 84,000
Russia '. 76,000
' Only In France and Germany have the totals exceeded those of our own country.
Life insurance isn't designed merely for times of peace, r would confers its inability highly to serve humanity
If it did not measurably cover all the risk naturally incurred by healthy men.
mniNfl Tnr: vkaii ibis no poi-ici'-holdkr oh iiknf.kiciary, wiikukvkr rksidknt was denied
A REASONABLY PROMPT HKTTLEMENT OP ANY Jl'MT CLAIM. VK 1IAVK 1GNORKII AND STILL IGNORE ALL
MORATORIA, ALTHOUGH THESE REGULATIONS UK INVOKED AGAINST US IN HOME I'LACKS.
In New Rustneas we have done well. We have made good the natural ahrinlcage on an outstanding business of
$2,8 17,000,000 at the close of 1011, and increased the total amount to fa,4 0.1.0O0 ,000 at the close of 1013.
Dt the f 214,000,000 new business paid for in 1913 over $ 200,000,000 was secured in the United States and Canuda.
NO BOND ISSUED BY ANY BELLIGERENT COUNTRY AND HELD BY US WAS IN DEFAULT OF PRINCIPAL
OR OF INTEREST AT THE CIXSE OF 1013.
Market values, as a whole, are a little lower than a year ago. Bonds of belligerent nations are quoted lit our
Annual Statement at the market where a quotation was obtainable, otherwise and in only one Instance as of June .to,
THE INVESTMENTS OF THE YEAR (OUTSIDE OF LOANS ON POLICIES AND REAL ES
TATE ACQUIRED THROUGH FORECLOSURE) WERE $36,696,191.59
INVESTED TO PAY 5.13
Railroad Bonds 6,829,045.94
INVESTED TO PAY 4.69
Foreign State and Municipal Bonds ' 10,000,612.78
INVESTED TO PAY 5.27
Provincial, City, County, School District and Township Bonds in the
United States and Canada 7,567,624.66
INVESTED TO PAY 4.73
INVESTED TO PAY 4.84
Bond and Mortgage
Farm Loans , 7,692,482.89
INVESTED TO PAY 5.63
.Loans on other Real Estate .7 r 4,377,936.80
INVESTED TO PAY 5.29
ANALYSIS AND EARNING POWER OF LEDGER ASSETS, DECEMBER 81, 1913:
Railroad Bonds (4.21 ) , .$416,049,120.04
Foreign Government and Municipal Bonds (4.22) 07,577,16JW
Policy Loans (5-!-) 130.9M7.817J&I
lVemium Notes (5-!-) . 5,104,513.21
On Farms (3.62) ; 1 1 ,K976;1.an
On Other Real Estate (4.96 ) 1 t7,628,040.O;l
Stale and Municipal Bonds (4.21) O8.40S, 1 .16.80
Stocks (Received from Reorganluitious) (8.00) 294,671 .88
Heal Estate Owned (3,70 ) 12,171,919.23 '
Collateral Loan (6 ) 130,OoO.Oi
Miscellaneous Bonds (4.08 ) 5 yj
Cash (2.38 ) . 20,262,222.1s
Assets (market values) Dec. 31, 1915 $822,917,849.85
Legal Liabilities, Dec. 31, 1915. '. 699,353i383.57
Reserved (market values) for Dividends and Contingencies, Dec. 31, 1915 123,564,466.28
v Income 1915 131,525,014.75
Paid Policy-holders in 1915 75,921,160.24
January 13, 1916. DARWIN P. KINGSLEY, President. -
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