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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1916)
PAGES 1 TO 10
Omaha Daily Bee
Unsettled. ,. ..
VOL. XLV NO. 313.
OMAHA, SATURDAY MORNING JUNE 17, 1916 TWENTY PAGES.
I 'STATE BY STATE'
; ' SUFFRAGE PLANK
. Bourbon Convention Adjourns After
Favoring Franchise for
u FLATFOBM FINALLY APPROVED
Stone, Sleepless for Over Thirty
Honrs, Gives Report to
Walsh to Read.
WILSON GETS WHAT HE WANTS
St. Louis, June 16. The democratic
national convention finished its work
today by adopting the party platform
exactly as approved by President Wil
son and submitted by the resolutions
committee, including the planks on
Americanism and favoring woman
suffrage, but not until the harmony
of its three days' session had been
rippled with a row over the suffrage
No Voice was raised against the
vigorous declarations of the Ameri
canism plank. At one time it looked
as if the suffrage plank had been
lost, but lifenator Walsh of Montana
had told the convention that Presi
dent Wilson himself had considered
it vital to party success it was voted
into the platform by a ballot of SS&'2
to 181 ft.
Adopted Without Roll Call.
The whole platform was then
adopted without roll call. As it went
into the platform the suffrage plank
"We favor the extension of the
franchise to the women of this coun.
try, state by state, in the same terms
as to the men.
The woman suffrage leaders consid
ered it a much more favorable decla
ration than they got from the repub
lican convention at Chicago. They
threw all their force behind it, and
won the support of the administra
tion leaders, who were found fight
ing for them when danger threatened,
Haggard and worn from an all-
night session, the platform makers
were not ready with their report until
afternoon, when Senator Stone, sleep
less for more than thirty hours, took
the speaker's stand and, explaining
thai he was too tired to read the
document, gave over this task to Sen
ator Walsh of Montana and Senator
Hollis of New Hampshire. They
'spelled" each other reading the long
Fight Is in Air.
The fight on the suffrage platform
was in the air. Everybody was keyed
up to it and when, at the conclusion
of the reading of the platform, Martin
Lomasney of Boston- a delegate,
claimed the attention of the chair,
it was thought that he was opening
the fight, and it was several minutes
before the shouts of approval and
cries of disapproval could be stilled
sufficiently to hear that he wanted
to put the convention on record as
sympathizing with "the people of Ire
land." "Raus mit em!" roared a Baltimore
delegate, and the convention hall
rocked with laughterT
The real fight broke immediately
after, however, when Governor Fer
guson of Texas, who headed the
minority report against the adminis
tration plank, was given thirty min
utes in which to present it.
The Suffrage Plank.
The plank offered by the minority
"The democratic party has always
stood for the sovereignty of the sev
eral states in the control and regula
tion of elections. We reaffirm the
historic position of our party in this
regard and favor the continuance of
that wise provision of the federal con
stitution which vests in the several
states of the union the power to pre
scribe the qualifications of their
With Governor Ferguson, it was
signed by former Representative Bart
lett of Georgia, James R. Nugent of
New Jersey and Stephen B. Fleming
of Fort Wayne, Ind.
The burden of Governor Ferguson's
argument was that suffrage, being
purely a state's right question, the
wording the majority plank was a
presumptuous recommendation to the
(Continued on Page Two, Col. One.)
For Nebraska Unsettled ; not much
chang In temperature.
Temperatures mt Omaha Yesterday.
r-rw U Hour. Def.
ZZM)w S i: :::::::::: II
a. in on
S a. m 63
a. m 62
rfi 10 a. m 64
I 11 a, m 66
IT 12 m 67
-! 2 pi m'.W WW.'.'. 70
P. m 71
i p. m 70
8 p. m 67
Comparative Local Beeord.
Itl6. 1916. 19H. 1913.
Htgheit yesterday... 73 61 77 96
Lowest yesterday. . . . 62 60 68 70
Menu temperature.... 62 60 68 82
Precipitation 00 .66 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation depart urea
from tha normal:
Normal temperature 72
Deficiency for the day 10
Total exeats since March 1 29
Normal precipitation 17 Inch
Defllcency for the day IT Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 6.83 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 4. 77 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 1911. .1.66 Inches
Excess for cor. period, 191 1.4Mnchea
Reports Fom Stations at 7 P. U.
Station and State Temp. High- Bain
of Weather. 7 p. in. est. fall.
Davenport, oloudy 3 gg .i
Denver, pt. cloudy 70 78 ,00
Dodge City, clear 74 SO .00
North Platte, clear 78 80 .00
Omaha, clear 70 73 .00
Rapid City, pt cloudy.. 74 86 .00
Rberidan. pt, cloudy..., 78 84 .00
Sioux City, clear 68 70 .60
Valentine, clear 72 74 .60
1 A. WELSH, Meteorologist.
WOODROW WILSON, nom
inated by the democratic
convention at St. Louis for
president of the United
States, and Thomas R. Mar
shall, who received the nom
ination for vice president.
7WHAS RILEY MARSHALL
.WITH HIS BOOM
Nebraska Governor and His Retinue
Hope It Will Assume New-Proportions.
JUST FOR "ADVERTISING" USES
PY EDGAR SNYDER,
St. Louis, June 16. (Special Tele
gram.) Governor Morehead with his
retinue of trained democrats, occu
pants of the state house, shouters,
claquers and admiring citizens of a
state famous for its corn, alfalfa, but
ter and statesmen, entrained at 2:15
today for Lincoln.
Through the courtesy of the Mis
souri Pacific, a special Pullman was
attached to the Wabash train leav
ing at the hour named. The gover
nor's party will no to Kansas Citv
and thence to Lincoln bv the Missouri
Among those in the party were in
addition to Nebraska's chief execu
tive, Eugene Mumford, secretary to
the governor; H. E. Gooch, J. L.
Cleary, L. B. Tobin, Clarence Har
man,. E. B. Gaddis, J. W. Jones,
George Hall, state treasurer, W. B.
Eastham, insurance commissioner;
State Representative Trumble and
Judge Quigley of Valentine.
Boom Wrapped Away.
Governor Morehead's boom for vice
president, carefully wrapped in oil
silk, was part of the impediments of
the delegation, and was sacredly
watched over by the keeper of the
boom, Eugene Mumford, the real
simon-pure keeper of the sacred nom
ination; "Bill" Price, deciding to en
trust it to the custody of Mumford,
care taker, of the royal household.
Had Roger Sullivan and Senator
Owen and Elliott Major stood for the
vice presidential omination, More
head's name would have beert pre
sented to the convention in all ser
iousness, but when Sullivan and Owen
withdrew yesterday afternoon, More
head's friends decided to follow suit.
While it is a oroblemmaticaL as to
the number of votes Governor More
head would have received, those in
charge of the Morehead boom stated
tndav that he had promises of dele
gates from Oklahoma, Iowa, Idaho,
Wyoming ad Ohio.
Added to Calling List.
This, however, can be said in ser
iousness. Governor Morehead made
many friends while in St. Louis, his
democratic ways and his affiable man
ner attracting hundreds to him. Now
a state secret, the Morehead boom
was started for advertising purposes,
it being the intention of the real "Bo
Hoys" in the South Platte to run the
governor for United States senator
two years hence.
Now please do not say I told you
this a3 I received it in confidence
just for the purpose of printing it.
The Dahlman club members will
scatter today, a number going east
to visit relatives and on business,
while several will go to Excelior
Springs over Sunday.
Joke on Butler.
Joe Butler has not decided whether
he will stay here, join the Sullivan
forces in Chicago or go back to his
ii r it
Perkins Announces After Series of
Conferences With T. R. and
Whitman That Negotia
tions Under Way.
HAS LONG TALKS WITH BOTE
Deliberations Start "looking to
Restoration of Good Feeling"
(Continued on Page 2, Column 3.)
COLONEL'S HEART ALL RIGHT
New York' June 16. George W.
Perkins, progressive leader, after a
series of conferences today with Colo
nel Roosevelt and with Governor
Charles S. Whitman, announced that
negotiations were under way looking
to a "restoration of the good feeling'
between the progressives and repub
Mr. Perkins saw Governor Whit
man just alter tne governor naa
called upon Charles E. Hughes. The
progressive leader then returned to
call UDOn Colonel Roosevelt. He
had long talks with both.
Doctors Guile. Duel and Samuel W.
Lambert held a consultation in Colo
nel Roosevelt s rooms. Later Dr.
Guile announced there was "nothing
the matter with Colonel Roosevelt's
heart, and that he probably would
be able to return home tomorrow.
Corpses of Austrians
Piled High Before the
Rome, June 16. (Via London.)
Austro-Hungarian troops estimated to
number 18,000 attacked in dense for
mation the Italian positions on the
Asiago Plateau yesterday, but were
repulsed, leaving piles of corpses be
fore the Italian trenches, says an of
ficial statement given out by the war
office here today.
The statement says enemy attempts
o.. the night of June IS to surprise
Italian positions at Siravelle and
Coni Zunga, in the Lagarina Valley
"On the Asiago Plateau," the state
ment continues, "the enemy in a mass
estimated at eighteen battalions at
tacked our line between Monte Pari
And Monte Lemerle after the usual
artillery preparation. These attacks
were decisive in the center and dem
onstrative on the flanks. An artillery
curtain of fire preceded and protected
these fierce attacks ot the enemy in
fantry, which invariably broke down
before our lines, where the enemy left
piles of corpses.
"We made a successful counter at
tack from Monte Lemerle, taking
some onsoners and a machine gun.
During these actions all together 254
prisoners were taken.
For Wife Murder
At Rawlins, Wyo,
Rawlins, Wyo., June 16. Willard
Flanders, convicted wife murderer,
was hanged at the state penitentiary
early today. The drop fell at 2:54.
He was pronounced dead at 3:07:20.
Flanders was awakened from a
sound sleep at 2:50 and taken by War
den Alston direct to the death house.
"This is a poor place to do any
talking," he replied quietly when
asked if he had anything to say.
Apparently indifferent to his fate,
he refused ministerial consolation and
entered the death house, head erect,
cool, collected. The drop of four feet
broke his neck. The condemned man
ate a hearty supper last night and
spent the evening absorbed in a mag
azine until at 10:45, when he turned
out his light and went to bed.
Willard Flanders was convicted of
shooting his wife and neighbor, Sam
uel Aultz, from ambush July 17, 1914.
The shooting occurred on the road be
tween Flanders' ranch and Hulett,
According to evidence offered by
the prosecution at the trial, trouble
between the two men was accentu
ated by the appearance of Aultz at
the Flanders' ranch while Flanders
was choking his wife following her
refusal to sign a deed to permit him
to sell property owned jointly at
Chadron, Neb. Mrs. Flanders 'ap
pealed to Aultz to accompany her
home. Later Mrs. Flanders and her
17-year-old son and Mr. and Mrs.
Aultz in separate vehcles started for
Flanders by a short cut through the
hills reached a point on the road
the four must pass. As thev ap
proached Flanders stepped onto the
highway, accosted Aultz with an oath
and shot him, turned upon his wife
and shot her while on her knees she
pleaded for life. He made no effort
to molest his son and Mrs. Aultz,
who fled, but returned to his ranch
and awaited the arrival of officers.
FOR U. S. SENATOR
On Trains, at Hotels,
News HUads, tto., 6a
SINGLE COPY. TWO CENTS.
YOUTH FOUND IN STATE
Columbus. Neb.. June 16. (Special
Telegram.) After being gone from
the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
James Poff, at Beaver City, two years
uttie iii-year-oia naroia rott was
found tonight by Harry Smith, Bur
lineton employe, at the Burlinirton
bridge five miles south of the city. He
was asleep and on being questioned
admitted that he had run away from
home. Smith took him to Bellwood
and called up Sheriff West, who noti
fied the parents, who thought he was
dead. The father will come for him.
Young Poff had been makine his
way for the two years by working on
tarms ana naa been employed near
Memphis until a few weeks ago.
Omaha Candidate, in Letter to
Seoretary of State, Announces
He Is for Hughes and
ADVISES PARTY TO FOLLOW SUIT
Convinced Progressive Element of
Both Wings of Party In
EXPECTS T.R. TO BE FOR HUGHES
Dr. W. O. Henry, candidate of the
progressive party in Nebraska for
united States senator, has withdrawn
trom the race. He advises his party
members to support Hughes and Fair
banks on the national ticket and Sut
ton and Kennedy in Nebraska. Dr,
Henry's letter to Secretary of State
1001, announcing his determination,
is as follows:
"Omaha, June 13. Hon. Charles W.
Pool, secretary of state, Lincoln,
Neb., my dear sir: I hereby authorize
you to withdraw my name as the pro
gressive candidate for United States
"While I personally believe that
Theodore Roosevelt is the most cap
able man in the United States to wise
ly and successfully handle the prob
lems which will confront this govern
ment in the next few years, and
whilst I believe the interests of this
country and the race would be best
served by him in the presidential
chair, yet since that is now out of the
question, I believe that Justice
Hughes is the next be&M)ualified man
to fill the office of president 'of the
United States. Therefore, I think it
very important for all the progres
sives to join in the effort to elect him
tO that OOSition. I am fnrrh,.r r-r
yinrtd that the progressive element
in ine repuoncan party is so well in
control of the party in this state and
in the naticfli. and the platform is so
progressive that the members of the
progressive -party not only can well
come back into the republican fold,
but under the present urgent need ot
our country today it would be almost
criminal for them not to do so. There
fore, I feel that we should withdraw
our candidates and endorse the entire
republican ticket in state and nation.
"Hence I am withdrawing as above
indicated to use whatever influence I
may have in the interest of the re.
publican ticket. In my opinion, Justice
Hughes should be the next president
of the United States, Judge A. L.
Sutton Should he the n. ,.,.,..
of the state of Nebraska, and Hon.
John L. Kenedy should be United
States senator from Nebraska, To
these end I would like to see all pro
gressives in the state of Nebraska
unitedly work. I expect Mr. Roose
velt to come out and push for all he
is worth for the election of Hughes
and Fairbanks, and I will be greatly
disappointed if he does not, but wheli
er he does or not will in no manner
change my views nor hinder me from
carrying out the plans above indicat
ed. Respectfully vours.
"DR. W. O. HENRY."
Will Ballot Upon
New York. June 16. Ballots for the
vote to be taken by the four unions
of railway employes on the question
of authorizing their officials to call
a strike probably will be sent out
from the headquarters of the union
officials here by tomorrow night. The
question as formulated today reads:
..it ira yicparca 10 withdraw
from the service of your railroad in
the absence of a settlement
able to the committee and your reore-
BURGLARS RANSACK PREIDER
HUME AND TAKE SILVERWARE
Working: so ouietlv that ih n.nnn.
in the house thought it was the wind
rustling the window shades, burglars
cut a screen at the home nf W A
Preider, 5711 North Twentv-ninth
street, Thursday evening, ransacked
several rooms and stole a quantity of
valuable silverware and $57.
LAST PICTURE OF LORD KITCHENER The British war
chief, drowned when the cruiser Hampshire was sent to the
bottom on the way to Russia. The picture was made a few
days before Kitchener's sailing, and shows him leaving the
war office in London. A typical London "Bobbie" is stand
ing guard at the door.
XAST PICTURE Or EARI, JtfTCHCNLR wt.flir
TWO ATTACKS UPON.
German Rushes Breajt Sown Under
Fire of French Machine Gum
TEUTONS USE HEAVY ARTILLERY
r , ,t ,
Paris, June 16. Powerful German
attacks, made last.night on the French
position southeast of Thiaumont farm
on the Verdun front, broke down un
der the French machine gun and in
fantry fire, according to today's state
ment by the war office.
The statement says the Germans
began their assault at 6 o'clock in
the evening on the right bank of the
Meuse from Hill No. 321 to the edge
of Hill No. 320. At the same time
another attack was repulsed at the
southern edae ol the Caillette Wood.
All attacks were repulsed.
ine trencn captured By the trench
yesterday on the southern slope of
Deadman Hill was also the object of
several German counter attacks dur
ing the night, all of which failed. It
is announced that the total number
of prisoners taken by the French at
tne time ot the capture of the trench
is five officers and 180 soldiers.
The text of the communication
"On the left bank of the Meuse the
Germans last night delivered several
counter attacks upon the trenches on
the southern slopes of Deadman Hill,
which were occupied by us yesterday.
All their endeavors failed under the
French fire. The total number of
German prisoners t.iken at this point
reaches five officers and 180 men.
On the right bank of the river the
enemy yesterday evening directed a
powerful offensive against our posi
tions north of Thiaumont fortifica
tions, from Hill No. 321 as far as the
sides of Hill No. 320.
"The successive attacks of this
movement broke down under the fire
(Continued Page Two, Col. Three.)
Ring Bolts the Three-I League;
Off B. L. r. and Percy for Life
BY RING W. LARDNER.
Chicago Tribune Convention Bu
reau, St. Louis Mo., June 16. To Mr.
Percy Hammond and Mr. B. L. T,
care Chicago Tribune:
Sirs You're a fine pair of quitters,
the both of you, and this is to notify
you that I am bolting t(ie Three I
League and instead of that I now be
long to the One I League, and the
membership is made up of I and Ri
ley Wilson of West Virginia. You're
a fine pair of quitters, and even if
the managing editor told you your
stuff was no good, was that any rea
son why you should run out on me,
when I had to stay here and write
another story on account of my stuff
Being easy to print and worth print
ing? You're a fine pair of quitters,
the both of you.
I suppose you will make a good
deal out of me not having any story
in thef irst edition this morning, and
my story didn't get there till the
second edition, and I am sorry the
readers of the first edition had to
suffer, but it wasn't my fault and
the managing editor owns up it
wasn't my fault, and he smiled at
me when he seen me today.
the reason I didu t have a story
in the first edition was i big St.
Louis policeman and you ought to
heard what I called him after he got
out of earshot. Here is how it come
I got' through writing about a
quarter to nine last night and I had
instructions from the boss that I
was to take my story out to the Coli
seum and put it on the wire there.
But when I got out to the Coliseum,
the doors was all shut and they
wouldn't nobody answer the bell and
I went and stood in front of the front
door and waited for somebody to
come and leave me get in and while
I was standing there a big police
man come up and says, "Move on."
I showed him my badge and my tick
et and he said he didn't care nothing
about them and I couldn't get in be
cause he had orders not to leave no
body else in ,
"All right," Isays.. "I don't want
to get in. What do you think of
"You can't get in if you want to
or not," he says.
"I don't want to," I says again.
"They ain't nobody but a loose nut
that would want to get in. But I
want to send word in for a messen
ger boy to come out and get my stuff
(Continued on Page 2, Column 2.)
Retreating Austrian! Arrest Num-
-; ber of Civilians, Whom They .r
Force to Acoompany Them.
RUSSIANS TAKE MORE CAPTIVES
Petrograd, June 16. (yia Lon
don.) Details of the reported evacu
ation of Czernowitz by the Austrians
are given in a dispatch from
Bukowina by way of Bucharest re
ceived by the semi-official Petrograd
The dispatch says that before aban
donittg the city the Austrian authori
ties arrested a number of persons
who were forced to accompany the
retreating troops. The railway roll
ing siuck was sent to llskam and the
tracks about the city were destroyed.
irainloads ot wounded were dis-
paicned to Uornavatra, seventy-seven
miles southwest of Czernowitz.
Fourteen Thousand More Prisoners.
tne capture of an additional 100
officers and 14,000 men was an
nounced today by the war office. The
Russian successes in the offensive
aiong tne soutnern tront are continu
ing, tne statement declares.
Russians Use Japanese Guns.
London, June 16. A dispatch to
the Central News from . Petrograd
says that much of the effectiveness of
the Russian artillery in their great
Galician drive is due to the use of big
Japanese guns. These cruna are said
to be more powerful than any that
me Russians nave nao neretotore and
are charged with shells filled with a
new explosive, the destructive power
ui WJIIH1 is icrrinc.
Sheldon Will Make
In Summer Time
(From Suit Corrtapondimt.)
Lincoln, June 16. (-Special.) Di
rector A. E. Sheldon of the legislture
reference bureau, started Saturday for
two months field work upon the his
torical and ethnological survey of
Nebraska. Mr. Sheldon il chahtnan
of the cthnoloaical survey nf Ne
braska, conducted by the Academy of
Sciences and director of the Ne
brasak History seminar of the Uni
versity, of Nebraska.' The plan for
this summer's work includes visiting
most or ine important Historical sites
in the state and securing photographs
and motion picture films of them for
future historical work.
Mr. Sheldon and son, Philip, started
with an automobile, driving by Fort
Kearney, Fort McPherson cemetery
iip the North Platte valley to Fort
Laramie, Wyo., where motion picture
films will be made of the remarkable
ruins- of that frontier fort. Later
visits will be paid to the old Red
Cloud agency, Red Cloud and Sootier!
Tail camps, Wounded Knee battle
field, and other scenes of early fron
Pueblo Banker Not
t Guilty of Larceny
Pueblo. Colo.. lune 16 W . W
Slaughter of Dallas, Tex., was ac
quitted in the district court tndav of
charges of larceny of live stock on
which the defunct Mercantile Nation
al bank held a mortgage for $27,000.
The verdict was returned on instruc
tions of the court Slaughter former
ly was. president of the bank.
NOT TO ADVANCE
Trevino Tell. U. S. Commander Any
Movement South, East or West
Will Be Signal to Begin t
Warfare. ' ' .
CONSIDERED A HOSTILE ACT Y
Warning Arouses No Apprehension.
- Among Army Officers at
the Border.' .
WELL FIXED FOR SUPPLIES
Chihuahua City, Mexico, June 16.
General Jacinto Trevino, command
ing the Carranzista army of the north, -today
advised General J. J. Pershing,
American expeditionary commander,
that any movement of American;
troops from their present lines to the
south, east or west would be con.
sidered a hostile act and a signal to)
' General Trevino acted upon specific
instructions from General Carranza.
Army Chiefs Unafraid.
El Paso, Tex., June' 16. Dispatches
from Chihuahua City that General.
Trevino had notified General Persh- '
ing that any movement of his com
mand other than in a northerly direc
tion would be construed as a hostile
act, aroused no apprehension among
army officers here tonight. It was
asserted that the expeditionary com
mand is amply prepared to care for
itself in any eventuality.
A compact line of communication
extending from the bord at Columbus,
N. M., to Namiquipa, about 280 miles
south, has been drawn irt the last few
weeks. Huge quantities oMfcod, for
age, ammunition and other supplies'
have been concentrated at the field,
headquarters at Namiquipa and at
the field bases at El Valle and Colonia
Inactive for Week.
It was pointed out also that beyond
occasional sorties after1 marauding
bandits the American troops in Mex
ico have been inactive for several
weeks. '- v
All American troops stationed m El
Paso and its environs were ordered to
quarters tonight, to be held under
arms until further notice. The orders
followed reports to military headquar
ters that placards printed iri.. Spanish .
had been posted in Juarez- instructing,
citizens to gather at desigrttd pointa
naily to receive military, instructions
that they may be prepared to repel
possible. Invasion The notice was
signed by Jesus Valdez, a private citi
zen, who said he wished his people to
"be prepared in the event of a break
with the United States."
Gray Crosses Border.
San Antonio. Tex., June 16. Major
Alonzo Gray led his little command '
of cavalry across the river into Mex
ico today in search of the bandit who
raided his camp yesterday at San Ig
naciol, but remained on Mexican soil
only two hours. He found no trace of
the bandits. ,
Major Gray crossed the border six
miles below San Ignacio, scouted
along the Mexican side for a short
distance and returned again to the
American side. On the American side
'bree of the bandits were captured
and the body of one found, bringing
the total of Mexican dead to nine.
Piatt of Southern
Pacific Goes to
The Short Line
Los Angeles, Cat, June 16. How.
ard V. Piatt, assistant general man
age of the Southern Pacific Railroad
company, will become vice president
and general manager of the Oregon
Short Line and vice president of the
Union Pacific July 1, it was an
nounced today. He will leave here
next week for Salt Lake City, where
he will have his headquarters.
The announcement was made by E.
i "'"'!' .""""y e'ected president
of the Union Pacific to succeed A.
L. Mohier and effective July 1.
INJUNCTION IN COLUMBUS
UNDER THE ALBERT LAW
Columbus, Neb., June 16. (Special
Telegram.) Mry Criss, who was con
victed Monday of running a disor
derly house, has been served with an
injunction by County Attorney Wal
ter. Notice of injunction has also been
served on the Columhnu t anri r
and Building association. H,,ci,
Hughes, Gray Mercantile company
and the Equitahle Buildintr and l.nan
association. Answer must be made by
j j ... in injunction was Drought
under the Albert law.
The Want-Ad goes
on selling for ever;
There never has been
a way to talk to so
many people for as
little cost as the
Wa"nt-Ad way. ;
You can hire a BEE
' Want-Ad for ONES
CENT, per ord
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