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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1916.
Brief City News
. FtfttlBQtu Wadding Ring- Edbolm.
m Boot Prist It Naw Baicoa "ton
Jlhtlni flitiir.a Biir.aa-Ormm Co.
Widows lo Meet The Society of
American Widows will meet Friday
evenin at 7:45 at 80S Crounse bulla
Ing. Plan will be made for an enter
tainment and bazar to be given the
" aat of November.
vlnlntM for Miinldruil Judae.
Moving Picture of Clam Bake;
Moving pictures of tne recem
.clambake will be shokvn in the lodge
room to members onljon Friday even
ng, November 3
John C. Martin for Supreme Judge.
Fireman's Eye Injured C. T. Flem
. Ing of engine house No. 2 was pain
fully burned about the face In at
tempting to extinguish a small blaze
at ihA nltv rlumn. Flemlnsr'B right ef
was slightly burned. It is not thought
that his sight will pa impaired.
' Carey Will Dye For You. Web. 392.
Imuran Patient Returned Erwlll W.
Waggner, Insane patient, who escaped
from the county hospital and was
captured at Avoca, la., has been re
turned by the authorities In the Hawk
eye state and will be taken to the
state hospital at NorioiK, rie is con
sidered a "dangerous" patient.
Bumped for Fifteen A colored per
' son bumped violently into Joseph
Minor of Eagle orove, at wmtn ana
Davenport streets Wednesday evening,
and fell to the pavement. Joseph
picked up the bumptious party and
proceeded on his way, to find a few
moments . later that he had been
bumped for $15 and his watQh.
, . How about rasDlCK for Judge
s John C, Martin for Supreme Judge.
' To Workhouse for Stealing Watch
' Frank Palmer, Altoona, Pa.,-stole a
watch from Fred Forbes of Boone,
la., and was arrested after a chase
by Officer -Burchard. Palmer told the
judge that he did not run from the
"officer. "No, your honor," put In Bur
chard, "he didn't run, but he tried
his best to get out of the way of a
fellow' that wanted to run. rranK
was sentenced to forty-five days in
the work house. ;
, Fine Fireolaue Goods Sunderland.
Not Broken Neck
Ansley, Neb1., Nov. 2. To the
. Editor of The Bee: It having been re
ported locally and by some enterpris
ing reporter to the daily press that
the death of Wilbur Gettys on the
Ansley foot ball field was due from
rough handling, which resulted in his
neck beina broken. I take, this means
as a spectator and attendant physi
cian to say that the above report is
not only incorrect, but unfair to the
game ana especially to tne nrisiey
The young man had hardly started
with the ball when tackled. He fell,
not backward, as reported, but for
ward on his side. He started to get
up, bul turned about and lay down as
if short of breath. I was at first called,
then told he was all rifirht: in fact he
said so himself. However, I walked
out where he lay. When I reached
him I noticed his difficult breathing,
i - . r ! . r i. : , i - - . i....
ctllU HI UlltC 1C1L IUI 1US UUISC.l UUl
found none in the wrist. I then lis
tened with the stethoscope -for the
heart beats, but found the heart had
1 stopped. "He breathed irregularly for
several minutes, but all efforts to re
vive him were in vain.
niter we aecraea mere were no
hopes for him, we made a thorough
physical examination, but found no
signs of fractured vertebra or other
marksof violence. We found quite a
marked enlargement of the thyroid
giana, or a goitre; aiso some swelling
around his ankles. I therefore feel that
I am correct in saying that he died as
a result ot over-exertion because he
had a weak heart, which is very often
attendant with goitre. In this opinion
I am sustained by Drs. Young and
Higgins and also Chiropractor C. R.
Woolley, all of whom assisted In try
ing to save the young man's life and
made a thorough pyhsical examina
While it is very regretable that he
should have passed beydnd while tak
ing part in a friendly game it is no
more than often happens under ex
isting conditions while in any scuffle,
wrestle or other exertions.
In view of these known facts it is
very manifestly unfair to team it a
foot ball fatality, but should be called
a case of heart failure while indulging
in a game of foot ball. Very sincerely,
C. L. HOUSEL, M. D.
Woman in Prison
Taken to Milford
For Birth of Child
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Nov. 2. (Special Tele
grain.) Mrs. Gertrude Schaue,
brought to the penitentiary from
Omaha seven months ago to serve a
term for issuing checks with no funds
in the bank, gave birth to a daughter
at the Milford Industrial home Mon
day, where she had been taken, that
the child would not be born within
prison walls. The mother will be re
turned to the penitentiary in a few
days and the thild will be kept at the
home until a place can be found for it.
3 to 1 for Hughes
New York, Nov. 2. (Special.) For
Hughes, 2098; foWilson, 651. This
is the result of a non-partisan poll of
Princeton alumni taken by a commit
tee of graduates from that university
unrler the auspices of the Hughes
ianonai college league, ine poll
reveals that 492 Princeton alumni
who voted for Wilson in 1912 are go
ing to vote for Hughes this year;
whereas, fifty-seven is the total Taft
and Roosevelt vote which is going to
Wilson. Equally significant is the
fact that 360 men wo voted for
Roosevelt in 1912 are going to vote
for Hughes and only thirty-seven for
Wilson. In other words, over 90
per cent of the progressive vote is
going to Hughes.
Of the 2,098 men for Hughes, 492
voted for . Wilsom in 1912; 360 for
Rnnevelt. MO fnr'Tafr gnrl .156 rlirl
not vote. Of the 651 ballots cast for
Wilson, 473 were by men who voted
for him in 1912, thirty-seven by men
who voted for Roosevelt, twenty by
men who voted. for Taft and 121 by
. men who did not vote. In 1912 three
Princeton graduates voted the prohi
bition ticket and two the socialist. '
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
'-'- 'i '
RAILROAD Ml GET
Workers Are Coming to -Support
Hughes as Discover
WHAT THIS LAWYER BAYS
New York, Nov. 2. (Special Tele
gramsSomething is going wrong
with the program of the Big Four
railroad brotherhoods to dejjver the
votes of all railroad workers to Wilson.
Governor Hughes has a labor rec
ord, too, and it is winning the support
of wage earners on the railroads, even
the railway trainmen, despite the
frantic attempt of the presumptive
beneficiaries of the Adamson act to
hold thera in line for the president.
The National Hushes alliance to
day pointed to a flood of enrollments
from railroad men as proof of the
declarattion that railroad men are
rallying to the support of Governor
Hughes. Among a batch of signed
enrollment cards received were those
of five employes of the Erie railroad,
of a railroad conductor of the Boston
& Albanv ivmir at Pittsfield, Mass.'
of a Pennsylvania railroad brakeman
living at Philadelphia, Pa., and of a
fireman of the Jersey Central at
Bayonne, N. J., who, by the way, rec
orded the fact that be, voted for Wil
son in 1912. .
A brakeman of the Jersey Central
signed from Bayonne; from Jersey
Citv came the coupon of an assistant
foreman of a section gang on the
Pennsylvania railroad. A- Pennsyl
vania railroad clerk at Rahway signed
and a, freight clerk of the Baltimore &
Ohio sent a card Irom fclizabetn,
A claim clerk of the Lackawanna
railroad signed, an Erie man enrolled
from Paterson,.a draughtsman who
voted for Wilson- last time enrolled
from Newark and a station agent of
the Jersey Central at Barnegat signed.
This hatch nf rarrifl hannened to be
largely from New jersey, but the rec
ords of the alliance show that the
movement toward Hughes among
railroad men as shown by these cards
is just as true of other states.
' Brotherhoods' Counsel Speaks.
In a statement made public here to
day, Miles M. Dawson, a member of
the advisory council of the American
Association for Labor Legislation,
praises Governor Hughes and shows
how President Wilson tricked tne rail
road brotherhoods by the so-called
Adamson eight-hour law.
Mr. Dawson is welt qualified to
speak on the subject, for he was coun
sel for the brotherhoods at Washing
ton during the agitation that preceded
the enactment of the Adamson law
and was present at the hearings before-!
tne senate committee on interstate
commerce when the bill was under
consideration. Mr. Dawson has long
been associated with the brotherhoods
and was a witness for them in several'
"The foremost trait of Charles E.
Hughes is unswerving devotion to
duty," says Mr. Dawson. "That ex-
flains his character and it his career,
t explains, for instance, why he is so
slow to accept new responsibilities;
he expects to fulfill them. ,1
"At Albany, while he was governor,
was the 'open door.' He received in
the big room, before all who gathered
there, all comers on public business,
friends or foes, rich or poor, powerful
or friendless, and he listened or ob
served. There were no private, con
ferences, no visitors' upon public
business except in public. The 'back
stairs' both literally and figuratively
disappeared. He welcomed open criti
cism of proposed legislation; the
shafper the better. Thus mistakes
could be remedied, or if too late for
that the faulty bill could be vetoed.
Thus legislation was brought to such
perfection that little of it failed of its
Uevotion to duty also explains tne
things which Hughes did for working
ment, more legislation for their real
benefit than this state had ever seen,
every line of it thoroughly wrought
out after deliberation and submission-
"Charles E. Hughes was' my fellow
member on the Social Reform club of
this city twenty years ago,- a club
which supported labor's cause con
stantly and consistently, and in which
the movement for workmen's com
pensation in this country originated.
He was so identified when Woodrow
Wilson was, as a reformer, grossly in
sulting organized labor, as of late he
Hftults classes of citizens, whom he
thinks he can with impunity, and pos
sibly with political advantage.
About the "Eight Hours."
So, also, regarding the eight-hour
controversy. The railway brother
hoods demanded an eight-hour day,
with time and a half for overtime,
and they refused to arbitrate because
no offer was made to arbitrate this
plain issue, and because a long list of
counter claims regarding things' long
ago settled by agreements, compro'
mises or arbitrations was set up.
Had a proposal been made by the
railroad managers for eight hours at
ten hours' pay, leaving out the time
and a half for overtime the brother
hoods would have rejected it and
struck rather than stood for it. The
brotherhood leaders instantly accept
ed this very proposal when made by
the president, though . they would
have rejected it had it been made by
the managers. Had they not the rail
road managers would have accepted.
1 he brotherhoods would have been so
universally condemned as to make a
strike hopeless. The brotherhoods
have, as yet, nothing but the prospect
of increased wages, for the eight-hour
day they must again give battle.
Every item on Wilson's legislative
program is intended to be put through
in the short session in which the
brotherhoods expect to fight."
Dies of Poison Draught
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln. Nov. 2. (Special Tele
gram.) Elenore Bergstrom, aged 24,
a domestic, formerly from Omaha,
died last night from a dose of poison
taken at the Lincoln' insane asylum,
where she was a patient.
After an investigation, Coroner
Mathews concluded that an inquest
was not necessary, the evidence show
ing that she had obtained the key to
the medicine closet and had obtained
the poison, bichloride of metcurv.
while the nurse had her back turned.
Her disease was an incurable form
of mental trouble. h
Persistent Advertising Is the
Road to Success.
Hughes Club Entertains Whole
Town in Honor of Kennedy
JEFFERIS MAKES ADDRESS
Springfield, Neb., Nov. 2
cial.) After a busy morning
in Lincoln visiting the freight houses
and large business concerns where
numerous voters are employed, John
L. Kennedy, republican candidate for
United States senator, carried his
campaign into Sarpy county Wednes
day and closed the day hy speak
ing before an audience of about 600
men and women in the tabernacle at
a1 barbecue hehi here tonight under
tne auspices -oi. tne
Ben S. Baker, republican candidate
for congress from the Second dis
trict, joined Mr. Kennedy at Gretna,
and A. W. Jefferis of Omaha came
here early this evening and all had
a part in the speech making. W. G.
Kieck of Springfield, republican can
didate for county superintendent, also
spoke. Clarence Keycs, republican
; Whole .Town it Spread.
" Before the speaking all Springfield
turned out to partake of a supper of
cheese and "hot dog" sandwiches and
doughnuts and coffee, provided by
the Hughes' club under the direction
of Frank Comtc, president and Roy
Harberg, secretary. Miss Eula Bates
was in charge of the tables and
George 'Bates was master chef dc
On the platform sat H. P. Shuni-
way, candidate for lieutenant govcr
nor; E. B. NickerVm, candidate for
county attorney; Charles Martin, can
didate for county treasurer; Charles
Hutter, candidate for sheriff; Fred
Iske, candidate for representative:
Ernest Ruff, candidate for county
clerk; Fred Ball, J. M. Elwell and
W. H. Davidson. A large number of
voters gathered here from all over
the county and the meeting was the
best that has been held here during
Asks Hughes' Election.
Mr. Kennedy's speech dealt largely
with patriotic questions and the large
moral questions in the campaign. He
pleaded for the preservation of, the
American idealism which in McKin-
ley's time made the United States
a world power, honored and respected
abroad- and loved and revered at
home. To accomplish this he asked
for the election of Charles E. Hughes
as president and Ben S. Baker as
congressman and himself as United
States senator. This proposal was
met with a wild burst ol applause
and cheering. Mr. Baker talked at
length on the tariff and the needs
of the country after the war. His
speech was good natured and well re
ceived, i ,
As to the War' Argument.
A. W. Jefferis 'said in part, "We
are told that Wilson kept us out of
war. But I say that he came very
nearly getting us into war with Ger
many. So near did he come that our
respected democratic citizen, William
Jennings Bryan, . resigned from the
cabinet rather than be a party to a
transaction of the president's which
would have plunged this nation into
war with Germany. After Mr. Bryan
resigned the policy ot the Wilson ad
ministration was changed and the
note to the Berlin government al
tered. If we are to thank any one
for keeping us out, of war let us
thank William Jennings Bryan and
Kaiser Wilhelm, but for whom we
would have been thrown into war by
President Wilson. i
Democrats Change Over.
The spirit of "America first and
only," which prevailed here tonight,
caused many who had been noncom
mittal to announce themselves for
Hughes for president. Many Jocal
democrats assured Mr. Kennedy of
their intention to vote for him be
cause of his fearlessness in taking a
stand on moral questions, and his
clean land wholesome manner of campaigning.
Party at Sioux City
Sioux Citv, la.. Nov. 1. The Wil
son-Meredith special, which is mak
ing a final swing over Iowa in behalf
of the democratic nominee for gov
ernor, arrived here at 7 o clock to
night. Mr. Meredith and his party
were met by a democratic entertain
ment committee and band and escorted
to the court house, where he delivered
an address in the interest of the dem
ocratic 'national and state candidates.
Congressman Tom Steele presided
and introduced Mr. Meredith. The
meeting was preceded by a parade,
headed by the Iowa State band.
Son of Henry Ford
' Wedded in Detroit
Sioux City, la., Nov. 2. The Wil
Ford, only son of Henry Ford, De
troit. automobile manufacturer, was
married here tonight to Miss Eleanor
Clay, a niece of the late Joseph L.
Hudson, millionaire dry goods mer
chant. The marriage took place at
the home of the bride.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
At Specially Reduced
Saturday Main Floor
Auto Bandits Rob
jvate bank of W. H. Odell & Co.
here last night and after cutting
T l ni 'all telegraph and telephone wires,
JDank in IllinOlS blew open . the safe and fled with
' . $6,000. The raiders escaped before
.... . , ., a wire was restored over which out-
Braidwood, III., Nov. 2,-r-our auto- si(lc authorities could be notified to
mobile bandits operating so quitcly be on the watch for the robbers.
that the village watchman was not
disturbed in his sleep, entered the pri-
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
Gets Money From East
(From ft Stuff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Nov. 2. (Special Tele
gram.) A. V. Johnson, treasurer of
the democraic state committee, today
made an additional report of money
received by him fdr the campaign
showing amounts as follows: World-.,,
Herald, $J,70374; M. A. Bringcr. $1;'
national committee, $5,000. : J
' Banwr Want f'hfuiff.
Barnpy Dreyfun, thu Plrat-n' boi. wantt ,t
a national com in (union rompoaod of mmbn
that'a mil Barney wanta hn n1 look n'
t urlhsr than the prcaant ''commlih,''' Hal
not the rhalrman been president of tha Cin
cinnati Kada for yearaT -
Thursday, November 2, 1916,
STORE NEWS FOR FRIDAY.
Phone Douglas 137.
Every Woman Will Be Interested
in This Sale of Notions for Friday
to the '
Which it to be held next
Saturday afternoon in
the "Cricket Room."
WE want every little
girl to come to the
party and she don't need
to leave her baby doll at
home 'cause we want her,
too. So put on her best
"bib and tucker" and
bring her along.
This is entirely compli
mentary to our many little
friends in Omaha. Invita
tions can be secured in' our
Toy Shop on the Fourth
Tloor. Get your tickets in
advance so we can make
the necessary arrangements.
Nickel plated safety
pins, 2 dozen Sc.
Fancy trimming but
tons, all kinds, doz. 1c.
ings, 6-yd. bolts, 3c.
Ladies' sew-on gart
ers, pair 10c.
Dress shields, flesh
and white, pair 10c.
Sanitary belts, each,
box pins, box 25c.
Men's shirt bands,
each at 2 Vic. ,
Scissors and shears,
Ladies fancy, dust
caps, each 12Vsc
Real human hair
nets ex. large, 2 for 25c.
CLEARAWAY OF DRESS FORMS-
Bust forms, Jersey covered, all sizes,
each 89c. ,
Hall-Borchert, adjustable d r e ss
forms, with wire skirt, Jersey covered,
at a ridiculously low price.
. 28-Section "The Queen," an, 18.00 form.M
24-Section "The Empress," a 1 15.00 form
, 4-Section, J7.00 form for $4.2S.
A $5.00 non-adjustable form, on standard,
only a few sizes left, to close at $2.75.
Also a few bust forms to close, sizes 40,
2 ana 44, at, aac eacn
4-ply darning cotton
4 spools, 5c.
200-Y & d machine
thread, spools, 5c. s
Pearl buttons, at doz
en, 2 Vic.
Rick-rack braid, 6
yd. bolts, all widths,
Children's hose sup
porters, pair 7c.
3-in-l machine oil,
Inside dress belting,
black and white, all
widths, yard 5c.
x Dexter knitting cot
ton ball, 3Vic.
. Coats 200-yard, 6
cord, machine thread,
Bias tape, all widths,
12-yd. bolts for 5c
Monogram Die With Box
Stationery Stamped, 79c
A TWO-DAY -opportunity to
secure stationery, for your
writing desk or in anticipation of
Monogram die, either two or three
letters, with a ' box of stationery
stamped white or in tints. Very special
rnaay ana Saturday, at 7Bc.
IutmuJIhIi f. M.I. : i .
BSSSSSSflBBBMBSSSSSlBHBaBHBBlBJSSKg HurMSNMIl VO. Main Floor.. 1
ISiiL! ? - Good Warm Winter Coats at ?
; About Half Price w A W , '
m r: p 1 i " "" i " -fc.j' m.vr i i tw i ra Ly
MUSLIN at 6V2C
GOOD quality bleached and un
bleached muslin, 36 inches
wide, yard, 6 H c.
Outing Flannel, 8 Vic
nnnJ a4a .fnniul'arl nhaitA
outing flannels and white baby f
flannels, yard, 8 Me ,
Velour Flannels, 8 Vic.
Fancy kimono velour flannels,
new designs that sell regularly at
15c the yard; sale price, yd., oHc.
Remnants, V Price.
Odd) lengths of flannels, ging
hams, percales, ticking and mus
lins, accumulations from our reg
ular stock, Friday, price.
Ginghams, at 5c. '
Good quality apron check ging
hams; Friday, yard, Sc.
Comforters, at $2.95.
Large size, new cotton filled
comforters, plajn sateen cover
with qolored fancy sateen border;
splendid value at $2.96.
, .Blankets, $3.59.
Double bed size blankets, 66x80,
part wool, pink, blue and tan
plaids, plain white; Friday, $3.69..
BurteM-Naih Co. Down-Stalra Stora.
HERE'S an offering that no wom
an with the need of a good,
warm winter toat can afford to
The Coats are all late models,
in a variety of pleasing styles.
Materials are plush, salts, baby
lamb and caracule, loose and belted
effects. Some have chin-chin collars,
others with large shawl collars; usu
ally to $26.00, for $12.50.
Blouses Friday at
BOY'S good quality blouse waists
made of percale, madras,
chambray and sateen, faced sleeves
and cuffs. Military collar. All sizes
for ages 6 to 14 years. The usual
50c kind, very special for Fri-
day, at 26c.
Burfaaa-Naah Co. Down-Stalra Stora.
10c Huck Towels, 7c
TJUCK towels, good weight, me-
dium size, will give splendid
wear; plain white or with red bor
der; Friday, at 7e each. i
25c Turkish Towels, 19c
Bleached Turkish towels,, large
size, 2 1x4 2-inch; double and "twist
weave, heavy weight and absorb
ent. $2.25 the dozen, or each, lo.
$3 Satin Bed Spreads, $2.19.
Fine satinMarseilles bed spreads,
large bed size, scalloped with cut
corners, assorted patterns; Friday,
special, at, each, $2.19.
5c Dish Cloths, 2 for 5c.
Size 16xl5-inch, open mesh dish
cloths, the new sanitary kind; spe
cial, Friday only, 2 for 5c. ' ,
Buraaa-Naah Co. Down-Stalra Stora.
Remnants of Dress
Goods at 49c Yd.
Underwear at 25c
lined vests ribbed
usually BOc, Friday, 25c.
Child's Sample Underwear at 50c
Children's sample winter under
wear, ribbed or plain; part wool
vests; fleeced lined union suits;
usually to 75c, Friday, 50c.
Burffoaa-Naah Co. Down-Stalra Stora.
Untrimmed Sample HATS
Were $1.50 to $2.50 for
. 69c to $1.79
THESE shapes are mostly
black, but there is a good
selection of browns, green and
blue. , "
The sample line of a big manufac
turer. There is a wide range of styles
and the values for Friday are most
Burge.a-Na.h Co.-Oown-St.lra Store, extreme.
T) ESIRABLF, shades in woolen
J-' dress goods remnants, such as
serges, gabardines and Panama
cloths, 42 to 64 inches wide; would
be a good value at three times the
sale price, Friday, yard, 49c.
Corsets, 4c an Inch
HIGH class corsets, desirable
styles, practically all sizes in
the assortment; were to $10, Fri
day, at 44 an inch. In other words,
Corset., Sin IS, at 72c
Corsets, Sisc; 19, at 76c
' Corset., Sin 20, at SOe
Brassieres, 2c an Inch.
Big assortment of brassieres,
originally to $3.00. Friday, 2c an
inch ; size 32 for 64c i size 34 for
68c, etc. '
Burgaaa-Naah Co. Down-Stair. Stora.
Women's Shoes in Two Big
Special Groups for Friday
FOR Friday selling in our Down Stairs Shoe Store we
are offering the best values of the season.
Choice of all the best selling styles and best grades.
J1 I, ChoiM of
J Women s pat. colt, cloth top, button. This Lot
Women's dull calf, kid trimmed, lace. M XaJO
Women's all dull kid, lace. '
Women's English Walking shoes with ,rb
Panther rubber soles and heels. tor tbii
Women's High Shoes, $1.89.
In small sizes, all transferred
from the Second Floor Depart
ment, all leathers, sizes 2V2, 3
and 312 j values to $5; Fri., $1.89
Missei' Sample Shoe, $2.65.
In calfskin, kidskin and patent
leather, not a pair in the lot
worth less than S3. 50. Fri.. 2.65
Boys' School Shoes, $1.98.
In tough calfskin, btucher and button, heavy oak
leather; all sizes, at $1.98.
Men's Calfskin Shoes, $2.35.
Black calfskin in button and lace styles, all sizes; a
regular $3.00 shoe for $2.35. Bur....-N.., c-Pow.-3t.ir. star..
Men's Sample Underwear
at a Fraction of Real Value
TVTEN'S underwear samples, including union suits and
atx 2-piece garments. This sea
son's samples, many of the same
lines in our regular stock and
made by a mill from which we
buy a very large percentage of
our regular stock. By this we
mean to convey the idea that the
underwear offered is of high
Men's union M"' p
.uit., 69c, 98c 1:11:: 4ie
Extra quality men's hose, 12V,c.
Men's hemstitched satin striped
Men's sweater coats, 98c and
Men's flannel shirts, 59c, $1.15
Men's outing gowns, samples,
Men's damaged gowns; were to
$1.50, sale price, 50c
Men's work shirts, genuine
chambray, etc., 59c and 4Sc. Bur....-NMh Co Downer.' :
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