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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 16, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, ' AUGUST 16, 1916.
NEW SCHOOL PLAN
Superintendent Thomas Hopes
It Will Be Model for Other
JULY FIRE LOSS BECOBD
(From a Staff Correspondent)
Lincoln, Aug. 15. (Special.) The
new ideal school idea is to be carried
out in Richardson county in the con
solidation of school districts recently
E. L. Taylor1 and vilrs. Taylor,
from Belvidere. will have charge of
the school, and it is intended to
make it a pattern1 for other schools
to" follow. State Superintendent
Thomas, by bringing about a condi
tion in rural school consolidation, is
revolutionizing the school system of
the state and making it possible to
get the very best results for the least
outlay ot money.
Wherever consolidation has been
made it has been done in a way that
has brought the school children into
closer connection and under condi-
tons whch have gven tltem greater
facltea and at a less outlay of funds.
Tulv Fre Losses.
Fire losses for the month of July
amounted to $114,837.41 in Nebraska,
according to reports coming to the
office of the fire commissioner, W.
S. Rideell. The amount paid
these losses nearly equaled the
losses, being $114,815.50.
In -connection with the report
made by Commissioner Ridgell, it is
shown that the Unitsa states geo
logical survey gives the following
'summary of fire losses during the
Loss by Are I215,084,70
Expense of insurance over the
amount paid back 10,804,362
Expense of water for fire pro
Expense for fire departments.. 48,040,846
Expense of private flre pro
tection. "... A 18,000,000
Total loss and expense $450,486,151
Missing Yprk Man
And Stolen Motor
Car Are Located
York, Veb., Aug. 15. (Special
Telegram.) A message torn Boun
der, Colo., tells of the arrest there
today of J. H. Randolph of York,
who is accused of stealing an automo
bile here March 18. He was traced
to Grass Range, Mont., by Ex-Sheriff
Afflerbach and arrested.
While Afflerbach was bringing the
man and car overland back to Ne
braska both disappeared, and no
trace has been found of Afflerbach
since April 16. The theory is that the
car was disposed of by Randolph, who
(had the car in his possession when
taken at Boulder. A heavy reward
was offered for the man's arrest.
State Board Upholds
Assessor of Boone
(From a Staff Correspondent)
Lincoln, Aug. 15. (Special Tele
gram.) After spending some time
hearing both sides in the controversy
between the county board and the as
sessor of Greeley county and sending
Secreaary Bernecker to Greeley to
look the matter up, the board today
finally accepted the abstract of as
sessment as prepared by County As
sessor P. H. Philbin as more nearly
within the law than that prepared by
mc tuuiuy uua.ru. xnc umy uiucicmc
was in personal property, that of the
assessor showing about $13,000 of a
valuation more than that of the board.
Three Thousand Attend
. Platte Odd Fellows' P'-.nic
Columbus, Neb., Aug. 16. (Special
Telegram.) It is estimated that a
crowd of 3,000 people attended the
Platte Valley Odd Fellows' district
picnic here today. The exercises
were opened by W. J. Kunkle, of
Schuyler, president of the association,.
Secretary Kenoyer, of Columbus, as
sisted in the program. Music was
furnished by the Columbus drum
Speakers of the day were George
N. Beels, of Norfolk; Charles Ran
dall, of Newman Grove; Grand Mas
ter Sam K. Greenleaf, of Omaha, and
Judge Edgar Howard, of this city;
Fred Plath, O. C. Beaman, C. J. Fen
nell and Ford Estes.
Tonight the Perry family of Schuy
ler gave a concert. ,
Bad Checks Passed on
Seward Business Houses
Seward, Neb., Aug. 15. (Special
Telegram.) Bad checks to the
amount of $75 were passed on four
local business houses last Saturday
evening after the banks had closed.
The checks, made payable to ". W.
Jones," were presented by an elderly
man. The losers were: Heuman's
saloon, Zimmerman's shoe store, Ber
bolt's clothing, store and the City
O. P. Sullenberger.
Ponca, Neb., Aug. 15. (Special.)
O. P. Sullenberger, a pioneer resi
dent of Ponca, died today of heart
disease. He had been a member of
the Nebraska senate and was for
many years county surveyor. He is
survived by a wife, Rev. Linn Sullen
berger, missionary to Guatamala,
who was at home, and a daughter,
Mrs. Jessie Hughes, Des Moines.
He was for many years an elder in
the' Presbyterian church and was a
f imminent member of the Masonic
LochmiUer Farm Sold.
Denison, la., ,Aug. 15. (Special
Telegram.) To settle the estate of
the late Philip- LochmiUer, his farm
of 230 acres, half way between this
city and Vail and on the Lincoln high
way, was sold August 12. Gus and
Rudolph, his sons, brought the farm
for $160 an acre.
Prevents Infection. .
oloan'a Liniment applied to a sore, cut,
wound or bruise prevents Infection and
blood poison, liv. All druggists. Adv.
Missing Militant Is Found in
New York Working in Scullery
Miss Kitty Marion, the famous
English suffragette who disappeared
some time ago, has teen found in a
rooming house in New York City,
where she is serving as a dishwasher,
having been reduced "to this extrem
ity by failing to find other work.
Miss Marion came to New York
from London at the beginning of the
war. She was a militant member of
th Women's Political union. Few
women belonging to that fighting or
ganization had, more strenuous ex.
periences than she.
She was sent to Holloway Jail 250
times tor taking a leading part in
the women s tight tor political recog
nition. It was then she was forcibly
fed 232 times. But in New York she
found it much harder to get food
than it was to dodge it in England.
STATE G. 0. P. TO
Chairman Beach Will Open
; Headquarters at Lincoln
Washington, Aug. 15. President
Samuel Gompers, president of the
American Federation of Labor, was
characterized as a 'public nuisance"
by Senator Sherman of Illinois, in
a digression today from a senate
speech on the shipping bill.
(wnrn . ntr r.r,Mid,i i i ncre is no more tyrannical, oui-
Lineoln, Aug. 15.-(Special Tele-1 "geoiis injustice ithan that ol 'leaders
BOOMS IS LINDELL HOTEL
County. Town. Date.
Webster. Bladen Au. 22-26
Valley. Ord Aug. 20-31
Polk. Osceola Aug-. 2S-8ept. 1
Stanton. Stanton Aug; 20Sept 1
Thayer. Deshler ... Aug. 2S-Sept. 1
Hamilton. Aurora Aug. 20-Sept. 1
Stale Fair, Lincoln 8ept.4-9
Lancaster, Lincoln Sept. 4-8
Sheridan, Gordon Sept. 6-8
Morrill, Bridgeport Sept. 7-9
Frontier, Mayw6od Sept. 11-16
Antelope. Nellith , Sept. 12-16
Clay, Clay Center Sept. 12-16
Custer. Broken Bow Sept. 12-15
rtawes. Chadron Sept. 14-15
Dawson, Lexington sept. 12-15
Dixon, Dixon Sept, 12-14
gram.) State Chairman E. D. Beach
wilt open up republican headquarters
tomorrow m the Linden hotel m
His staff of assistants will be as
Secretary, H. C. Beebe, Osceola.
Treasurer, E. R. Gurney, Fremont.
Manager, speaker bureau, Jess V.
Manager, publicity bureau, C. C.
stenographer, Mrs. fc.ua Stevens,
Trooper Mackie Coming
Back for Mother's Funeral
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Aug. 15. TSpecial.) Mrs.
T. J. Mackie, of Lincoln, died last
night and the time for holding the
funeral has not been set for the rea
son that her son is on the border
with the Nebraska troops.
The boy belongs to Company A of
the Fifth infantry of Lincoln arid later
today sent a message that he was on
his way home.
Highway Robbery at Table Rock.
Table Rock. Neb., Aug. 15. (Spe
cial.) A bold daylight robbery oc
curred six miles south of here about
4 o'clock Sunday afternoon. A man,
traveling along, bound for the west,
was set upon by two men and relieved
of all his cash. He was so thorough
ly frightened he forgot to telephone,
and no one knew of it until he ar
rived at Pawnee City, two hours later,
and told his story to Deputy Sheriff
Butkr. No trace of the robbers l as
County Fair Dates
Franklin, Franklin . .
Hall, Grand Island....
Scottsbulff, Mitchell ..
Boone, Albion .
Box Butte, Alliance ...
Butler, David City ...
Podge, Hooper .".
Johnson, Tecumneh . .
Sherman, Loup City....
Dundy., Benkleman ...
Holt. O'Nell -
Gage, Beatrice 8ept.2t,-30
Frontier, fitockvlll Sept. 26-29
Furnaw, Bisaver City Sopt. 26-29
Lincoln, North Plaleo Sept. 30-29
Madison, Madison 8fpt.26-2
Pierce, Pierce Hpt, 26-29
Hayes. -Hayes Center Sept. Hfc-aO
Torn, Torn , ..Oct. 2-6
. .Kept 12-15
..Sept. 19 22
. .Sept. 20-22
. .Sepfc20 22
Howard, St. Paul
Pawnee. Pawner City.
Rid Willow. JndUnolH .
Thurston, WallhlU ....
Says Gompers is
who live on the sweat of other
people's brows," said Senator Sher
man. "Mr. Gompers is a public
Referring to the Indianapolis and
Los Angeles dynamite trials, Senator
Sherman asserted that the federation
president had prostituted the cause of
labor by using funds of laboring men
"for the defense of these criminals."
"Mr. Gompers never apologized to
anybody," Sherman continued, "but
it was the most fortunate thing that
ever happened to Mr. Gompers that
he himself escaped indictment on
these same charges.
"I've been owing this to Mr. Gom
pers for some time and I'm handing
it to him now, and I'm responsible
politically and personally."
Miss "rieda Rathleft, daughter of
Carl Rathleft, and Mr. Christian Jen
ses were married by Rev. Charles W.
Savidge Monday at 1 o'clock at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Peder
sen, 2425 , North Twenty-fourth
Soldiers' Home Notes
Grand Island, Neb., Aug. 16. (Special.)
Among those who returned on Pridiv
evening from tho encampment at Central
City were Mr. and Mrs. Riley and Mr. and
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Keathley have re
turned from their auto trip tn the went.
ern part of the state.
Mr. and Mrs. Benuo are reariv tn mnvi tn
Arthur Klmberlins-. editor r.r th ai,
Record, and wife, were call t Rnriratt
on Friday evening.
Commandant Walsh has Wn tniiiiinA..H
the pant woek, but at present Is con
D. T. Miller, post eommnnHor nt tho (1
A. R. at Burkett. has akeri tw a rift
day extension of his furlough. He Is In
Mrs. Sutllef of Toxins-ton mtnrnnil H.
day to ask for a sixty-day furlough.
A son of John Mahan dlori a. fw iinvi
ago at his ranch near Halsey. Mr. Ma
han Is a member of Burkett, but has been
at the bedside of his son recently.
Mrs. Eliza Ellis has nnkM fnr !,...,
day leave of abnenne, to go to her little
fruit farm near Kearney.
Alkali in Soap
Bad For the Hair
Soao should be used verv ran-fnllv
if you want to keep your hair looking
its best. Most soaps and prepared
shampoos contain too much alkali.
This dries the scalp, makes the hair
brittle and ruins it.
The best thinii for steadv is
just ordinary mulsified cocoanut oil
(which is pure and greaseless), and
is better than the mint expensive soap
or anything else you can use.
One or two teasDnnnful. will
cleanse the Tiair and scalp thoroughly.
Simply moisten the hair with water
and rub it in. It makes an abun
dance of rich, creamy lather, which
rinses out easily, removirie everv nar.
tide of dust, dirt, dandruff and excea
sive oil. The hair dries quickly and
evenly, and it leaves the scalp soft,
and the hair fine and silky, bright,
lustrous, fluffy and easy to manage.
You can get mulsified cocoanut oil
at any uharmacv. it's verv chran. and
a-. r. .
tti't 1.7 a icw ounces win sunDiv everv nu'in-
. .uct. n-H ber of the family for months. Adv.
TO SALUTE KING
Olub Members From Nearby
Domains Pay Respects
ENTERTAINED AT THE DEN
Rotarians numbering some 400,
from Sioux City, Lincoln, St. Joseph,
Kansas City and Waterloo, la., were
entertained1 at Ak-Sar-Ben den Mon
day night as the guests of Samson and
the fodder for his monstrous ma
chines. The Omaha Rotary club, was
host in the early part of the evening
giving a dinner for the guests and
showing them about the city. Then
they were whisked to the den where
they were shown the wonders of this
place and also itsdiorrors.
Lincoln sent the largest number of
visiting club men, while Sioux City,
with half a hundred of its livest de
votees of Rotary made the welkin re
verberate. Among the number was
ex-District Governor Knutsoii, Rev.
J. R. Perkins, President Wheeler and
The show was perhaps never better.
Everyone from King Tartarax to the
white wings was in fit form.
Speakers to Front.
Following the entertainment of the
evening Dr. E. C. Henry, president of
the Rotary club of Omaha, called a
number of speakers to the platform,
where a few speeches were permitted.
Those who spoke were Keith Neville,
of North Platte, democratic candidate
for governor of Nebraska; Harry Por
ter, president of the Lincoln Rotary
club; President Dodd, of the St.
ioseph Rotary club, and O. J. Fee, of
Keith Neville recounted Nebraska's
resources and advocated a state pub
licity bureau to advertise the re
sources of the state to attract settlers
from eastern states.
Dr. Henry, in presiding, praised the
Rotarians and at the same time told
what Ak-Sar-Ben has done for
Omaha. "It has revolutionized busi
ness methods, he said.
Lincoln on Deck.
President Porter of the Lincoln Ro
tarians and President Dodd of the St.
Joseph Rotarians expressed their
gratitude for the entertainment
Omaha and Ak-Sar-Ben had offered
them, and made their speeches ac
ceptably short, which is always pleas
ing to an Ak-Sar-Ben crowd, no mat
ter who the speaker.
The crowds from Lyons, Tekamah,
Craig, Oakland and the other towns
on the M. & O. road could not come
last night as they had intended, to
because the M. & O. road held out for
a larger guarantee for a special train
than the boosters from that section
cared to make them. Their date will
be fixed later.
GOOD NEWS FOR THE
A new bearing device being dem
onstrated the Multitone Aurlphone.
Look at It and you see the simplest
and smallest device In the world. Use
it and you feel that you have the
most wonderful hearing devloe on the
At Rjm 72, Merchants Hotel.
TWO DAYS ONLY
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY,
August 16th and 17th.
From B a. m. to B p. tn.
The Multitone Aurlphone Is tho
newest of hearing devices and Is a
great help for the deaf. Each Instru
ment is adjusted to the individual's
personal requirements. W. H. Itett,
an expert -from the factory, will an
swer ail questions and make a test
privately and give expert advice with
out charge. Each instrument guar
anteed. All interested should call and test
THIS WONDERFUL LITTLE IN
STRUMENT during the demonstra
tion. You imve $10.00 on the purchase
MULTITONE AURIPHONE CO.
SS TREMONT ST, BOSTON, MASS.
- . Atk for and Get e
THE HIGHEST QUALITY
it hff Rrdpt Book Fnt
IMKttSr MMMOM NkCTMY IN UUMIA
A New Home Cure That Anyone Can
Use Without Discomfort or Loss
We have a Jew Method that cures Asth
ma and we want you tn try it at our ex
inso. No matter whether four case in' of
long standing or recent development, wheth
er It is presont as Hay Fver or chronic
Asthma, you should Hend for a free trial of
our method. No matter tn what climate you
live, no inatlnr what your age or occupa
tion, If you ere troubled with imthma, our
method should relieve you jiromptly.
Wo ennec'liilly waul to send it to those
ii)lare.itly hopalens casr, where all forms
of inhalers, douches, opium props ration,
fums, "patent smokes," tic., have failed.
We want to show even one at our own
oxpense that this new method Is designed
to end alt difficult breathing, all wheezing,
and all those terrible paroxysms at onua
and for all time.
This free offer la too Important to neglect
a etns;le day. Write today and begin the
method at once. Send no money. Simply
mall coupon blow. lo It Today.
FREE ASTHMA COUPON ,
FRONTIER ASTHMA CO., Room
162 A, Niagara and Hudson Sts.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
Send free trial of your method to :
Senator Jack Grace and Fourteen
Children Marooned in Lincoln
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Aug. IS. (Special.)
Senator Jack Grace of Mascot, states
man, agriculturist, philanthropist, was
marooned in Lincoln today and has
been, since Monday.
Senator Grace started out Monday
from his home in Mascot with his
family to pay a visit to old friends
in Macedonia and Glenwood, la. It
takes two atuomobiles to transport
the senator and his family, which on
this trip consists of himself, Mrs.
Grace and fourteeeu children and -the
family dog. i
He struck Lincoln Sunday night
just before the two-inch rain which
followed and the one which came
again Monday afternoon. Conse
quently the senator was laid up at
the Lincoln hotel waiting for the
roads between here and Iowa to dry
"In the meantime" said the senator
to The Bee, "my pockctbook is dry
ing up also, and when a man starts
out with an army like I have it means
something to be marooned at a first
class hotel. However, the senator
does not need to worry about the
funds. Whenever a democrat gets
busted financially in Lincoln there is
always Dr. Hall to relieve his dis
tress. The thing Senator Grace worries
over the most is his campaign, and
he does not appear to have lost any
of his 245 pounds over that. "The
dry fellows are after my scalp," said
he, " but when I get back from my
trip and get in the running you'll
sec old Jack kicking up such a dust
in the face of the enemy that he
won't be heard of after the votes are
REV. "BILLY" MAKES
CHANGE IN PLANS
Will Only Be Able to Devote
Two Days to Campaign
Against Booze in Nebraska.
SPEAKS IN OMAHA FRIDAY
Issues on Which
Wilson Will Make
Fight for Re-Election
Cleveland, O., Aug. IS. The issues
upon which President Wilson will
base his fight for election were out
lined by Secretary of War Baker to
members of the democratic county
central committee at their conven
tion here tonight. He specifically told
them these were the arguments they
could advance in behalf of the presi
dent. The war secretary's speech fol
lowed his re-election as chairman of
both the central and executive com
mittee. Keeping the United States out of
the war is to be the principal claim
of President Wilson for re-election
according to Baker. He declared ihe
fact the country is at peace to be the
greatest argument of all for President
The other issues are composed for
the most part of legislative accom
plishments, and as outlined by Baker
The federal reserve bank act; the
rural credits bill; amendment to the
ship registry act; the Underwood
tariff bill; preparedness policy; the
child labor bill, now pending in congress.
"Billy" Sundayf celebrated base ball
evangelist, who comes to Nebraska
the latter part of the week to make
a flying campaign in the interests of
the prohibition movement, has made
a change in his itinerary and Omaha '
loses the Sunday engagement. '
A telegram was received at the 1
local "dry" headquarters last night'
that Sunday would only be able to ,
visit Nebraska for two days, Thurs-
day and Friday. As a result, a re-'
arrangement of his speaking schedule
was necessitated. He will speak in
Omaha Friday night, instead of Sun
day. Rev. "Billy's" first attack on booze ,
will be made at North Platte, Thurs-
day afternoon. After the meeting he
will catch 'a special train which wilt '
carry him to Grand Island for a talk
Late Thursday evening he will run
into Omaha to spend the night. Friday
morning he will go to Lincoln, where
he will talk that afternoon and then
he will return to Omaha for final
jab at the liquor traffic in this city
Friday evening at Ihe Auditorium. .
Retailers Kalse Prix of Milk. ,
New York, Alls. IS. Th price of milk
by the pint was reused 1 oent here -today.
retailors aasertlnjr that the additional ad
vance was necessary owing to the Increased
cost of supplies, principally bottles. The
price of milk by the quart remains unchanged.
Ico Cream Day '
Quarts '.. .20t
plain or nut.
Newest and Daintiest Neckwear
The illustrations will serve to give some idea of the dis
tinct charm possessed by these creations for Fall 1916 , '
There is an effort to hold to the Quaker influence, combined
with frillings and fluffings, that make the latest bits of Neck
wear simply irresistible.
The Capurcine Capes, in Georgette Crepe, also Chiffon
broadcloth suitable for evening or afternoon wear. Priced
from ,$2.50 to $4.00
A Complete) Lino oF Vostoos, in Net, Organdie, Georgette Crepe, Nets .
with smocking; high collar in back. Georgette Crepe, hand embroidered, .
with the long back Collars. Organdies are rather plain, with small pin -'
checks or little Val Lace edges. Priced, at 75s to $3,98
The Capo Collar is still to be worn for fall.
We have some of the new shapes, and they are
just as large as ever, but with high rolling ef
fect 69 to $1.75
Long Back Collars, hand embroidered, with
lace edge, at 50 to $2.50
Collars and Cuffs in different styles, for
dresses and suits, in Organdie, Net and Georgette
Crepe. Priced at 50s to $2.25
Now Nock Throws for fall, In Silk Gabardine,
trimmed with fur. In blue, black, brown and
10c Huck Towels
5 00 Dozen Huck
Towels, size 18x36,
plain and red bor
ders, each. . J .SVi
15c Turkish Towels, 12y8c
250 Dozen Turkish
' Towels, the heavy,
fluffy kind. Size 18x
38. Hemmed' ends.
29c Turkish Towels, 22c
400 Dozen. Turkish
Towels, double twist
ed thread. A good,
heavy quality. Size
22x48. Very special
for Wednesday, each
Beautiful Blouses Begin to Arrive
For travel, sport,
dress and .street
wear the pro
cession comes in '
on every train
from the best of
the eastern mak
ers. The styles
are so varied
and likeable that
every woman will
find just what
she seeks. ,
New Arrivals in Blouses
Smart Traveling and Sport Blouses, in navy and green; also stripes
and checked taffeta. Very special, at '$5.00
New Arrivals in Georgette Blouses, white and flesh, embroidered
In silk and beads; others with lavender, yellow and light blue collars,
at , a'. $5.00 to $12.50
Crepe do China and Plaid Mesaalina Blouses, specially priced
at ? 7 S2.50
Colors: maize, peach and flesh, a few plaids and dark shades.
Blouse Shop Second Floor. '
A Newt Note From The Art Embroidery 1
Miss Laursen has returned to the Art Needlework Department,
and is giving instructions in all kinds of Crocheting and Art Needle
work, from 8:30 to 6:00 daily. Third Floor.
Buys a Piano at Our Bfg
If job do aot owa a piano or If yon contemplate pnrchasUg another la place of the one yoa have,
this sale will Interest yoa. Bead every Item thorongly.
THE JITHET" FLAK
1st Week Pay Down I J&&
2d Week Pay Down..-. 10
Sd Week Pay Dona n
4th Week Pay Down 40
tth Week Pay Dowa M
tth Week Pay Down LOO
Taen pmr St.ee per week er
SS-00 per month tkeraafter 1U
Plene Le peld fer.
Exchanged and Uaed
Upright Pianos Specially
Priced lor Thla Sale
Kimball make 1150
Behr Bros. t287
Cblckering Grand MoO
Hospe Grand $471
Ten other standard makes in
oak, walnut and mahogany
cases (176 and up
On the Double Jitney Plan.
I2S0 Pianos SSfto
1300 Pianos S2S
1IS0 Piano S3O0
1400 Pianos S350
1416 Pianos S37S
I4B0 Pianos Stno
M00 Pianos So
Specials lor Quick
Mahofanr Plana Nsrsr evt of our
store a llttla shopworn. Cannot lie
told from a nsw piano. Clearance
sals price, only S1ST
Oak Plana Silently shopworn. Fine
tons and action. Fully . snarantssd
for ttn yaars. .CIoaranc4 sale price,
only I. S1SS
Mahogany Plan Perfectly new
piano. Used very little. Abaolntely
as good as new. Clearance sale price.
Farther Pnrtleelars If you desire
any other arrangemente as to terms,
you have the privilege of paying
quarterly or semi-annually er any
other terms to suit you.
TO OCT-OF-TOWK CIISTOKEBS SPECIAL NOTICE
To Oet-ef-Toww Ovetenens For your convenience, i The same Pianos we have been selling for spot
send 11.60 with your order and If the piano you order S?h- ,!6, down, etc, we are now offering for 6c down,
is here, same can be ehlnned Immediate,: and If not. S'fL J! V '.' 'Vi'l nM"i 'm reare
- " .- taiiu inciuuea uuriKiic D nni ni vaxinil maaHftfl. rone
wo wlU write you about aom
wnicn miro suit you,
other food bargain j
stating of shop-worn,
lightly uied and second-hand
A. Hospe Co.
Telephone Douglas 188
1513 Douglas Street
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