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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1916)
MR. REAL ESTATE,
MEET MR. CITY PLAN
Municipal Architect Tells Lpcal
Home Builders How Valua
ble They Really Are.
FINE FUTURE FOR OMAHA
"The greatest ally of city planning
is the real estate man," said Charles
Mulford Rohinson of Rochester, N.
V., in speaking to the Omaha Real
Estate hoard last Wednesday. "The
only thing that seems really strange
about it all, is that the city planning
movement and the real estate man
have so recently found each other."
Mr. Robinson is a city planning ex
pert, who is here frequently helping
the Omaha City Planning board with
its work. "We will not do much in
Omaha this year," he said, "except to
assemble information and data in re
gard to what is needed here and the
best way to go about it. Next year
we hope Omaha can get an appro
priation large enough so that city
planning work can actually be put into
The speaker said -there are a num
ber of economic reasons for city
planning program. "It means sta
bility in values," he said. "It takes
real estate from the speculative mar
ket and puts it on the investment
market. It tends to reduce the cost
of development, for when we know
what is to be the future of a given
street we can plan that street with
that definite future in mind. If it is
to be a strictly residence district, for
example, the streets need not be
quite so wide, and the pavement not
so heavy as where heavy traffic is to
be looked for in a business section.
The cost of maintenance will also be
less, as it will cost less to keep such
a street clean. The mere item of
sprinkling will be less.
"City -planning promotes saleability
of lots. People will be more ready
to buy lots in a -Riven residence dis
trict for they will be assured of the
stability, of values- by the fact that
they know what future that addition
is to have. It also prevents over
crowding and a Jot of other evils.
Money Now Lost.
C. F. Harrison asked Mr. Robinson
how much Omaha would have saved
in dollars and cents if it had had city
planning from the Start instead of
platting additions hit or miss.
"I cannot say," answered the speak
er! . "It is beyond the dreams of
He said that they first work in lay
ing out a city was to determine cer
tain arterial streets upon which the
main traffic is to be had, then to lay
those streets out sufficiently wide, and
to leave blocks enough on either side
for business expansion, etc,
Korea Is Recovering From
Trade Effects of the War
(Correspondence of The Associated Preea.)
Seoul, Korea, Oct. 31. Official in
vestigation shows that Korea has
gradually recovered from . the blow
dealt its trade by the European war
last year. The export of cow hides
shows a great increase, due to the
large demand for them by Japan to
meet the large, order for army boots
from Russia. ' In Korea, some two
million yen worth of boots and ammu
nition pouches were exported to Rus
sia. Partly as material for the chemical
industry that hasjdeveloped in Japan
to reach markets monopolized by Uer
nany, and partly to meet the general
demand in the market owing to the
shortage of stock, the export from
Korea of rice, linseed, tallow, cotton,
alum, gold ore and dyestuffs greatly
A decrease was generally seen in
articles imported from Europe, a re
markable falling off being witnessed in
the figures for wheat flour,, condensed
milk, salted herring, alcohol, aniline
dye stuffs iron and dynamite. lm
. ports from the mother country, how
ever, increased, and Japanese goods
took the place of foreign articles, es
pecially wheat flour, petroleum, iron
nails and plate glass.
The deduction is that Korea will
more and more depend on Japan for
its necessities. -.
. Publication on the Bedbug
(Correspondence of the Associated Preae.)
Washington. Oct. 31. --"Crimson
Ramblers," "Chintzes" and "Mahog
any Flats, or, as they are more com
monly known, bedbugs, are the sub
ject of one, of the latest government
publications hich the Department of
Agricultural is distributing to all ap
plicants, government scientists have
made a study of this pest and have
. made a report on its origin, life his
tory, habits and methods for their
DIABETES MAY BE DRIVEN
FROM THE SYSTEM BY GOOD
, ; WHISKEY, SAYS SCIENTIST
Tw or Three Ounce a Day in Severe Cases Will Eliminate
s ' . , Troublesome Sugar From Syetem.
Prof. Von Noorden, the eminent sci
entist, advocates the use of whiskey in
the treatment of severe diabetic cases,
The Rockefeller Institute also reports
several pafients relieved of this dread
ailment through the use of whiskey.
Results from what is known to the
Medical World as the Allen Treat
ment in this country comes reports
that whiskey helps relieve the body
of excess sugar and serves to keep
the percentage of sugar in the blood
normal, thereby bringing about a pro
nounced betterment in diabetic cases.
The use of Duffy's Malt Whis
key is of essential value in diabetes be
cause it is an absolutely pure distilla--tion
of thoroughly ma lted grain, and
is made for medicinal purposes only.
Through its use as directed, the dif
ferent functions invariably acquire a
normal, healthy and harmonious con
dition. The successful use' of Duf-
fv' Pure Malt Whiskey m the treat
ment of Diabetes has been called to
our attention by-grateful users and we
reprint below their sworn state
ments: "I have used Duffy'i Pure Malt
Busy Rescuing Boys
From Warring Armies
(Correapondence of The Associated Press.)
Washington. Oct. 31. Of the many
unexpected duties the United States
has found thrust upon it by the world
war, one of the strangest is that of
rescuing adventurous boys who enlist
in the European armies.
There have been more rnan a thou
sand such cases since the war began,
and even now letters praying for the
release of young soldiers of fortune
pour into the State department at the
rate of fifty a day. It has been neces
sary to assign an official to give spe
cial attention to the subject. ,
The story almost always is the
same. The youngster, generally be
tween 16 and 20, suddenly disappears
and is next heard from when he writes
home from Canada or England that
he has had enough of war and wants
to come home.
Then follows an almost tornado
like correspondence in which officials
parents, congressmen and persons
who- think they can hurry the pro
cesses of diplomacy by their influence
become sympathetic, tearful, impor
tunate or mandatory. Xhe red tape
of governmental business, however,
unwinds slowly and finally the con
sul general in London or Ottawa, or
somewhere else, or, perhaps the
American embassy makes representa
tion to the foreign government and
the adventurer is released and sent
Until recently the British govern
ment has been promptly releasing an
Americans under 21 on the request
of the United States government, on
the around that it is illegal for such
a person to enlist in a foreign army
without parents' consent.- Recently
he Rrtish Government has shown a
disposition to reduce the age limit to
IB, when minora pecome oi age in a
military sense. 4
Treatise on Rye Culture Is
Issued by the Government
(Corraapondenoe of The Associated Preea.)
Washington, Oct. 31, The ten
dency in the last few years toward
the spread bf rye culture in the
United States has lead the Depart
ment of Agriculture to issue a treatise
on the subject which has just been
mihliihVd and is being distributed
to farmers asking tor it. me unitea
Statea last year produced its record
crop of rye, harvesting 49,000,000
blushels. American ' production is
only 3 per cent of the world's
nroduction. The department experts
point out that there are many excel
lent reason! for growing rye on tne
farm even though in most localities
it is less profitable as a grain crop
than wheat. Rye it harder and can
therefore be crown as a winter grain
in cold, exposed places. It will do
well on sandy, poor, or acid land and
may be sown later than wheat. It
is attacked bv fewer insects and
disease! than wheat, produces a valu
able straw, requires less temiizer, ana
being earlier is better as a forage
crop. In some sections production
value per acre from rye -actually ex
ceeds that of wheat. Thil was true
in the five-year period from 1910 to
1914 in . South , Carolina, Alabama,
Texas, Minnesota, North Dakota and
Jap Minister Will Pay Visit
To the Vatican at Rome
OTorrespondencs of The Associated Pres)
Tokio. Oct. --31. Yagoro Miura,
Japanese minister to1 Switzerland, has
been instructed to proceed to the
Vatican at Rome to return the visit
made to the Japanese court early this
year by Archbishop Petrelli, special
apostolic delegate, whojonveyed to
Emperor Yoshihito the coronation
congratulation! of Pone Benedict
Minister Miura will present to the
pope an autograph letter from Em-
There is no indication here' that
lanan intends to inaugurate perma
nent diplomatic relation! with the
Japanese Realize Huge
Profits From Brass Cash
(Correpondenee of The Associated Preps.)
Peking, Oct. 31. During the six
months from July to December, 1915,
lananese firms are said to have real-
tied a profit of $60,000,000 silver Irom
Chinese brass cash bought in the
northern provinces of the republic
This cash is the old-fashioned Chinese
monev. with square holes in the cen
ter. Muah of it is very old and its
value as a circulating medium is so
far below the market value of the
metal it contains that there is a profit
of at least 200 per cent in buying the
Cracker Factory Sweapinfs
Sal by the Barfol.
LOOSE-WILES BISCUIT CO..
12th and Davonport.
Whiskey and recommend it highly
to anyone afflicted bv rilahrtee n
doea me a great amount oi good."
jm rs. . i ncrese winterstein, 18V E.
lOOOi St., New YorlTCity.
i v isKcn io rne nome of a
nurse almost in a dying state. She
allowed me no medicine but Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey three times a day.
Duffy'i and brewer'i yeast cured me
oi aiaoetes. Mrs. Minnie A. Dunbar
Palisade Park. N. J.
'I am a trained nurse, retired, and
have used and recommended Duffy's
to everyone, for with the aid of it
and yeast. Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
HV. 53d St.. New York Citv
ji you are aiiucted with Diabetes
it may be to your advantage to give
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey a fair
trial as did the grateful users whose
words of praise you have iust rearl
Get a bottle of Duffy'i today! Sold
Dy most druggists, grocers or deal
er!. $1.00. If they can't mnnlv
write us. Useful household booklet
free. The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co.,
LODGE ROOM NEWS
OF GREATER OMAHA
South Omaha Camp, Woodmen j
of the World, Arranges for
an Open Meeting.
TURNERS ARE TO PERFORM
South Omaha camp No. 211 of the
Woodmen of the World, has arranged
for an open meeting Tuesday evening
Woodmen of the World 'hall,
Twenty-fifth and M streets. The boys'
and girls' organization of the Bohem
ian Turners' association will be pres
ent and perform. It will be followed
by a musical program. The arrange
ments are in charge ot frank Helm,
. E. Carter and D. B. Bailey.
will meet Tuesday evening in Ncwl
Bohemian Iurner hall, thirteenth and
Ziskuv Dab camp No. 115 will meet
today at 10 o'clock in Turners' hall,
Twenty-first and U streets, for a
Hungarian Petofi camp No. 473 will
commence active work for Woodcraft
Saturday evening in Woodmen of the
World hall, 124 North Fifteenth
street, by holding a booster meeting.
Anton Artier, clerk of the camp, liaj
the orzanization in hand.
Paderewski camp No. 522, one of
the new camps recently organized, is
making rapid progress. It is under the
personal supervision ot Manley
Ulancki, and promises to be one of
the largest Polish camps in Nebraska.
Kosciuszko camp No. 352 meets to
day at noon in Woodmen of the"
world hall, iwenty-sixtn ana L.
streets. The growth of this camp dur
ing the last year- hasmade it one
of the, active and progressive camp?
of the city.
Benson camp No. 288 will meet
Tuesday evening in Woodmen of the
World hall, Benson. Special arrange
ments have been made to receive
Columbus carnp No. 69 will meet
tndav at noon at the Prague .hotel.
Thirteenth and Williams streets, for
Knights of Pythias.
Nebraska lodee No. 1 will meet for
the first time in its new castle in the
Crounse block, opposite the postof
fice, on Monday evening. Knights are
requested to attend, if only for a short
white, ana inspect ineir imure meet
ing place. v
Chairman Meicnior oi tne enicr
tainmrnt committee has plans com
pleted for the entertainment to be
given in the near future.
Umaha i.oage wo. t win exempuiy
the work in the first degree Friday
evening, .November 1U. ah visiting
brothers are more than welcome at
all times. . .
Banner lodge No, 11. Fraternal
Union, will srive a card party and
dance Tuesday evening in Baright's
hall. : . -. t
. Sons of St. George.
Shakespeare lodge No. 539, Sous of
St George, will hold a large rally
meeting Wednesday evening in their
lodge room, Baright hall,
Tribe of --Ben Hur.
Next Thursdav evening will be a
regular' meeting of Mecca Court No.
13. After the business meeting re
freshment! will be served and a musi
cal rendered. '
Return! at Scottiih Rite Cathedral.
The Scottish Rite Masons have ar
raneed to have a orivate wire run di
rect to the cathedral oil Tuesday
night, where returns from the election
will be received until 2 o'clock in the
morning. Members and their tami
lies are invited.
HAIR GRAY? THEN
It Oarkena Gray Hair Evenly
If your hair is gray, streaked with
gray, permaturely or just turning gray
or if your hair is dry, harsh, thin or
falling, simply shampooliairdnd scalp
a few times with Q-Ban Hair Color
Restorer. Soon every strand of hair
(whether gray or not) becomes evenly
dark, soft, flossy, fluffy, full of life
and health, full and heavy and fasci
nating, fnd entire head of hair is so
beautifully and evenly darkened no
one could suspect you had applied Q-
Ban. It is absolutely harmless and no
dye, but Q-Ban acts .on roots, re
storing color glands. Sold on a money-
back guarantee, 50c for a big bot
tle at Sherman & McConnell Drug
Stores, Omaha, Neb. Out-of-town
folks supplied by mail.
BAILEY THE DENTIST
Dr. Bailer, Prw. Or. Sblpker. Mar
706 City Nat'l Bank Bldg.
ISth amd Hame? 5 tree U,
REPAIRS AND SUPPLIES FOR .
STOVES, HEATERS, FURNACES AND BOILERS
- PROMPT SERVICE MODERATE PRICES
WATM FRONT! AND WATER MATING ATTACMMfNTI
OMAHA STOVE REPAIR WORKS, 1206-1 Douglas St. Plrans Tyler 20
SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 5, 1916.
Steamship Men Hear
Lubin's Talk Favoring
London, Oct. 31. Representatives
of thirteen of the transatlantic steam
ship lines, in a meeting just held in
London, listened with great attention
to arguments in favor of the proposed
international commerce commission
by David Lubin of New York and
California, whov succeeded in getting
through congress resolutions endors
ing the idea, which has tor its ooiecr
the steadying of prices ot staples
through the fixing of freight rates on
ocean hulk traffic.
Mr. Lubm has succeeded m inter
esting the big shipping men here in
his plan, among them being waiter
Rnnriman. nresident of the Board of
Trade, who is a member of a wealthy
shipping family. The meeting was
called by Sir Norman Hill, a great
Liverpool shipping magnate. Among
the line represented were the Amer
ican, Allen, Atlantic Transport, As
sociated Lines, Canadian Pacific,
Cunard, Dominion, Furness, Withy,
Harrison, Leyland, White Star and
Mr. Lubin's address was followed
by questions from practically all at
tending that revealed general interest
in the plan. To questioners who
feared the result of such a strict con
trol the lines as to compel them to
conform to special rates, Mr. Lubin
pointed to the benefits sustained by
the railroads in the United States
from the Interstate Commv.ce com
"Before the Interstate Commerce
commission came into being the price
of the leading American railway
stocks on your market here were as
uncertain as those of common wild
cat schemes offered to the public." he
said. "But tire, stabilizing effect ot the
Interstate Commerce commission s
control has, as you know of your own
personal knowledge, converted them
into the highest gilt-edged securities."
Rumors of Wellington Koo's
Death Go Rounds of Press
(Correspondence of Ths Associated Press.)
Peking, Oct. 31. Immediately fol
lowing announcement that Welling
ton Koo had offered his resignation
ajl unincac number vvmumkivii
many Chinese newspapers printed an
announcement that Mr. Koo was dead.
This was immediately denied by the
Foreign -office, but the report is still
going the rounds of the Chinese press
and promises to have nearly as wide
circulation as the rumor that Presi
dent Yuan Shi-Kai was not dead.
For Grip, Influenza ,
The first stage of a Cold li, dtrtiinutlon
in the siae of the bloodvessels, producing
paleness, chilliness, shivers or rigors, with
Boose-flesh, a disposition to put on extra
clothing, to creep towards the fire, to take
stimulants and hot drinks, this la the stage
.The use of "Seventy-seven" at this stage,
gives the best result, and .is almost sure to
bresk up the Cold. . , -
"Seventy-seven" contains nothing harm
ful nor injurious, and leaves no bad after
A small vial ofspteasant pellets, fits the
vest pocket, handy to carry, easy to take.
26c at all Drug Stores In all America,
For tha convalescent, for the weak and
the weary. Price, 11,00, at all Drjig atores,
or cent C. O. D.
Humphreys1 Hdrneo. Medicine Co., 166
William Street, New York.
On Your Savings,
and a Share of the
You are guaranteed 1 divi
dend earnings on the first of
July and January of each year
if you invest with us in our
Profit Sharing Plan. Also a
division of the profits at the
end of each year in addition to
the 7 semi-annual dividends,
which have been not less than
9 foiJhe past twelve years.
Your money invested is amply
secured by well selected real
.estate mortgages and contracts
of sale. Shares can be purchas
ed now for $107.
Hastings & Heyden
1614 Harney Street. -
E. J. DAVIS
1212 Farnam St Tel. D. 353
War Loss to British
, Runs Into Millions
(f torrfnuondnnce of Th1 Associated Pros.)
London, Oct. 31. In' a leading
article on "The Tonnage Shortage and
the Remedy," the Liverpood Journal
of Commerce, points out that the
British mercantile marine has suf
fered a loss equivalent to' 4.000,000
tons of shipping, detailed as follows:
Hindrance of new construction, 1,700.-
000 tons; war losses, 1.520,000;. ex
cessive depreciation, 1,000,000 tons.
Quoting Lloyds Kegister tor the
quarter ending September 30, 1916, in
which vessels completed only totalled
71.000 tons gross, the journal says.
"70,000 tons per quarter, or one decent
ship a week, is a ridiculous output. In
spite of admitted difficulties it is hard
for the outsider to believe that this
cannot be imoroved. while everyone
claiming any general knowledge of the
situation is well aware mat many
more ships could be turned out with
out at all interfering with the more
urgent requirements of any other sec
tion of our fighting machinery."
The paper claims that a constantly
increasing multitude of officials are
being employed to stifle the best ef
forts of shipbuilders and apparently
to ensure that what available labor
and material there is shall be wasted;
and urges the necessity of appointing
one strong man to govern everything,
to see that available supplies are not
frittered away, to ensure that the man
who can best build big ships is given
big ships to build and in general to ar
range things on a sensible basis.
"The men who have run the ship
yards for years as business concerns,
who have guided their policy for a
lifetime, find themselves helpless in
the tace ot an invading army, wnicn
apparently thinks that in this grave
crisis inexperience is more likely to
yield good results' than expert knowl
edge. What is required is the appoint
ment of a dictator, an individual who
Beginning tomorrow morning, No
vember 6, and continuing one week,
the Central will have in operation one
of the Commerce ''King of Ranges."
' This will be an unusually interest
ing Range Demonstration; as the en
tire construction of these justly
famous": stovei will be carefully ex
plained in detail and the many rea
sons why it will do more- perfect
baking, use less fuel and last longer,
will be made clear.
Come and bring your friends and
enjoy the Three-Minute Biscuits and
Good Coffee made on a Commerce,
We Want you to gee our entire
Stove Department, including Soft
Coal Heaters, Base Burners and Cast
Iron Cook Stoves. Any Stove -you
may select will be placed in your
home on Thirty-Day Free Trial, and,
As Usual, You Make Your Own
Tern... . CENTRAL, .
, . . 17th and Howard.
If It's Moving, We Have the Vans.
If It's Storagte, We Have An Absolutely Fire
proof Warehouse. :
If It's Shipping, We Have the Facilities.
And not only have we the vans, the warehouses and
the facilities, but even more important than all these, we
have the men who know how.
Omaha Van & Storage Co.
806 South 16th Street. Phone Douglas 416S.
SEE HOW IT OPERATES
Special Demonstration of the
LITTLE GIANT IRONING TABLE
This combination has revolutionized ironing day meth
ods. K -
No invention of recent years has become so popular
in so brief a time as the
Little Giant Ironing Table
Special Prices During This Demonstration
Wolfe Electric Co.
v 1819 Farnam Street. , .
is intimate with the shipbuilding in
dustry and whose career is a guar
antee of strength of character, sound
ness of judgment and -outstanding
ability. Such a man could be found
if desired and if such an appointment
were immediately announced, the re
lief to the shipbuilding world would
Anti-Swearina League Is
Founded in The Netherlands
(Correapondenca of tha Asaoolated Pres..)
Amsterdam, Netherlands, Oct. 31.
An anti-swearing league is the latest
social phenomenon in Holland. If
the speakers at its foundation meet
are to be credited, the Dutchman is
becoming badly addicted to trans
gressing the third commandment,
both in the salons of the rich and in
the cottages of the poor, while curs
ing is said to have spread to a "terri
ble" extent in the camp; and barracks
of the mobilized army.
Among the suggestions put forward
for combating the evil was that em
ployers should be requested to hang
up a prohibition of swearing in their
factories and workshops, and that the
government should be asked to for
bid it in all branches of tfe public
83-Note Soloist Player
Piano, Rare Bargain, $375
$10 Down, $2 a Week
With Bench, Scaff and Se
lection of Aftisic.
This Player has, been
used for demonstrating,
but is fully guaranteed.
We also have several
other bargains in used
5235, $265, $290
Schmoller & Mueller
1311-13 Farnam St.
It is a Triumph of Gen
ius. It Relieves Drudgery.
It Saves Labor. Is Satisfac
tory. Prolongs the Life of
Garments. It is simple in
construction, efisy to ad
just, substantially built.
It is a household neces
sity and should be seen by
every housewife in Omaha
during this demonstration"
ALL THIS WEEK
Come in "and watch the
young lady iron with prop
er equipment of board and
u.ijhmw iiiui ji yim. umy
Chiropractor Makes a
utile unppie warn
I at B I III II.
"Dr." Burhorn, the Chijpprmc-
L I fidin 221 Vin S' Conn-;
I tt ' cil Bluff' ltL to w,Ik
' tV ' Kn tiaatnlaaei ittta tn Mfe
"MR. and Mft3. C. C. COOK." ;
Hundrvds of Omaha jMopla
have visited my offices and
received permanent relief in
all manner of dUeaiei,- Includ
ing those of the stomach, bow
els, heart, liver, kidneys, bind
ler, head, throat, lungs, nerves,
etc., even after remedies
If you ara sick don't deny,
yourself the help which Chiro
practic offers. Come in and let
me explain. Consultation absolutely free.
Adjustments, $1.00. Office Hours: 9 A. M.
to 12 M.; 2 P. M. to 8 P. M.i Evenings.
7 to S P M.
D. Frank F. Burhorn
(Palmer School Graduate)
Suite 414-418 Rose Bldg.. Cor. 16th and
Farnam Sta. Phone Dos- 5347.
at Wholesale Prices
Owing to our inexpensive location
we ran furnich satisfactory service
at LESS THAN HALF THE USUAL
CHARGES. This applies also to our
efficient and prompt repair work.
Bring us your broken tenses to dupli
cate. PHILLIPS OPTICAL CO.,
807-9 Brandeis Bldg.
Established Over 20 Yeara.
"Equality Before The Law"
' Candidate (or
W. H. Hatteroth
A native son. Formerly associated with
B. N. Robertson, Charles J. Green and
Ralph W. Breckenridge. In general law
practice sixteen years.
Active member of the A. 6. V. W.,
W. O. W-, Redmen. Sons of Veterans,
Commercial Club. Hanscom Park Im
provement Club. Has always boosted
"the other fellow," and now asks a little
boost for himself. 1
"Thi! institution is the only one
in the central west with separate
buildings situated in their own
ample grounds, yet entirely dis
tinct, and rendering it possible to
classify cases. The one building
being fitted for and devoted to the
treatment of non-contagious and
non-mental diseases, no others be
ing admitted; the other Rest Cot
tage being designed for and de
voted to the exclusive treatment
of select mental cases requiring
for a time watchful care and spe
State Taxes Reduced
$4.07 Per Voter
Or a total of Jl, 018, 000. 00. Ever? tai
payer n the. atate haa benefited bf thia
K. 327, 8(6. 00 worth of elalma handled:
I ..060.160,00 of bond leeuea approved
and registered, an Increase of $1,600.
000.00 over the previous two years.
Every county treasury checked twlc. and
part of them a third time, as. against one
check In twenty-two months in the past.
The trust companies and the booka of the
Omaha water ydistriet checked by "the
, atate auditor V office and the fees thus
earned turned into the state treasury.
Instead of to a private party.
This represents the volume of work
Handled by the Slate Auditor'a office in
eighteen months, and at an expenee of
16,039.62 less to operate the department
than it eoat during the pervious two
This la the record upon which I am
aeeking election for a second term.
WM. H. SMITH.
State Auditor, Lincoln, Neb.
A7 Jar MJMjm aS
JWII1CBIC1, m, a.
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