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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1916.
Is America Aaleep or Numbed?
Omaha, Nov. 2. To the gditor of
The Bee: The south will never pro
duce a man free from sectional influ
ences enough to be a real president
for all the country. But we have a
president whose relatives and friends
were descendants of the Jonnles and
who conserves southern interests
alone; who Alls his cabinet with south
erners; who disfranchise republicans
In the solid south. Why In Alabama
a short time ago a democratic candi
date for the United States senate re
ceived almost 92,000 votes, and the
republican candidate received almost
900. Surprises folks, doesn't It?
Did he keep us out of war? No!
When the call was issued for troops,
did the youth of the country respond?
Did the American people want war?
Hardly. When the president declared
his last war on Mexico about 100,000
men respqnded, including the states'
militia (who had to go). Why if BUI
Taft or Roosevelt had called for men
I believe 2,040 men would have re
sponded from most any town or city
in the north. For you must remem
ber eight southern states haven't sent
a man to the border yet. One thou
sand Maine soldiers voted by mall on
Maine state offices. Did they sustain
the administration? The democratic
candidate for governor of Maine re
ceived 138 votes out of the 1,000, and
if the administration at Washington
doesn't disfranchise the 100,000 sol
diers on the border (which, of course,
they will do if possible, as they are
mostly northerners), Hughes will re
ceive about 95,000 and the balance
split between the democrats, social
ists and prohibitionists.
And the high cost of living. No,
the democratic administration Is not
responsible for the sun and rain. But
they have had It in their power to
place an embargo on food, elothlng
and all raw materials that we need
so badly for our own people, except
a safe marketable surplus. A few of
the big fellows are getting Europe's
gold. , And In exchange for their gold
our country is stripped of Its natural
and Industrial resources. Washington
said, "In the time of peaoe prepare
for war." But he had theiofflcers and
men of the army and navy with him,
and this administration hasn't. Why
not? Secretary of War Garrison re
signed because he knew this adminis
tration was in conflict with naval and
army officers, who were trained to the
country's needs and who were not in
harmony with the administration and
probably never will be.
And last, but not least, Taft left a
fat surplus In the United States treas
ury. Is it there now? No. The
treasury faces a deficit. And when we
stop and think of it, why, of course,
we expected that. Study .the reports
of the comptroller of the treasury,
the falling off of tariff collections, the
addition of a war tax on our people.
Now isn't this administration lame?
Another thought before I close: We
have democratic or other party office
holders up north, but did you ever
see a republican holding office down
south? I guess not. And the north
is not agitating, but is having this
condition thrust upon us.
Remember Valley Forge, Gettys
burg, the Maine. Wake up, Amer
icans, wake up. It's up to you.
Yours for Hughes, Kennedy, Baker
and a real U. S. A.
BEN' J. STONE.
1821 Corby Street.
Republican Party History.
Omaha, Nov. 4. To the Editor of
The Bee: Will you please publish in
The Bee the name of the best late
work on the history of the republican
party, its leaders, and the positions it
has taken on important public ques
tions. YOUNG REPUBLICAN.
Note Latest is Stanwood's History
of the Presidency; Curtis' History of
Republican Party goes in greater de
tail, but stops with 1904.
Lonely Mr. Wilson.
Omaha, Nov. 4. To the Editor of
Te Bee: Isn't It frightful, this thing
of being so great. Our president, ac
cording to his soulful admirers, has
but one refuge from his intense lone
Jlness, that Is to project himself on
the screen of history and realize that
he looks just as good as any of them,
even the greatest. Most great men
are willing to wait, but Mr. Wilson
looks ahead, also he looks behind.
The only parallel that comes to him
as at all adequate is Lincoln, he says
so himself. He felt tremendously
lonely after the sinking of the Lusl
tania and was afraid once or twice
he might get mad and fight. It was
an awful lonely time, just like Lin
coln, only maybe worse. Of course,
we can get some comfort out of the
well known fact that Mr. Wilson does
not permit himself to be lonely long.
All his changes are rapid and lone
liness hardly lasts as long as other
things with him, which is making a
strong statement and one that ought
not to be made if not true.
Was ever a pose more disgusting?
Not "Is a thing in itself right, or Just,"
but "how will I look In history if I
do this or that or the other?" Take
the statement paraded on cards In
the windows and street cars of Omaha
about "playing for the verdict of man
kind." Was ever a more transparent
case of posing before a mirror? By
a stretch of the imagination, I can
grasp the idea of Blaine or Cleveland
or MKinley or Roosevelt wondering,
to himself, how his acts might affect
his standing in history, but by the
eternal I don't believe any man can
Imagine any one of them wondering
about It out loud, being proud of it,
or parading It In store windows. Per
sonally, we are informed, Mr. Wilson
doeBn't care what we of the present
think of him. He is playing for a
place in history. Our ajiswer ought
to be that we are almost as much in
terested in what Is happening to us
right now as In what people who don't
know anything about it will think
when they read imaginary accounts a
hundred years from now. PerhapH we
ought to go out cheerfully and be
murdered In order to furnish, an In
teresting volume for some future
Plutarch; maybe we ought to be more
interested in the fifteen million Mexi
cans than In our own lives. But It is
hard to see It thnt way.
H. W. MORROW.
Should Men Aspire to School Board?
Omaha, Nov. 4. To the Editor of
The Bee: A letter in -The Bee from
one of the members of the present
school board insists that he Is entitled
to re-election because he has already
held the position for nine years. The
theory evidently Is that because he
has been honored by election in the
past, he has the perpetual right to
re-election so long as he shall see lit
to seek the office. "Why," he de
mands, "all this agitation and fuss In
pushing the candidacy" of six men
selected by the citizens committee?
The theory evidently is that efforts for
the election of school board members
should not be put forth by disinter
ested citizens having no other pur
pose than the good of the schools, but
that on the contrary, 'seekers after the
position should be left unmolested in
their efforts to secure election.
After very careful and well con
sidered effort, the citizens committee
selected the following men as ideally
qualified to serve the public as mem
bers of the school board: Francis A.
llrogmi, John Hekins, Samuel Burns,
Jr.: Prank K. Clark, William K. Reed,
Charles O. Talmage, Clarence V. War
field and Arthur R. Wells. Not one
of these men seeks the office. Every
one of these men was induced to run
at the urgent solicitation of citizens,
as a matter of public duty. No one
or these men believes In applying poli
tical methods to the conduct of school
affairs, and no one of them would ever
undertake to establish himself as a
political power through his occupancy
of such a position. Everyone of these
men regards the position as a sacred
trust to be administered by him solely
In the Interest of the pupils and the
taxpayers. Everyone of these men
has proven his capacity and efficiency
in business or professional life. No
one of these men has any personal In
terest to subserve except to so conduct
school affairs as to reflect credit upon
the board of which he shall be a
After several weeks of persistent ef
fort In bringing this matter to the at'
tention of the voters, the committee
has yet to hear one word of criticism
as to the character, capacity or mo
tlvea of any one of these men.
The committee very earnestly and
urgently recommends to the men and
women of Omaha, fathers and moth
ers of the children to be educated In
our public schools, that they vote for
each and every one of the above men
for this most Important position.
' M. A. HALL, Chairman,
The Harmon Special Office BUI.
Omaha, Nov. 4. To the Editor of
The Bee: While the people as a
whole have been bitterly stired up
over the wet and dry fight in addition
to the general election, they have lost
sight of the "Jpker known as the
"Harmon special office bill," but
which he prefers to place under the
title of the "pure food amendment.'
It seems to me as though you
should see that your readers are fully
posted on this amendment. Mr. Har
mon realized some time ago that he
would soon be without a job and
looking ahead to the time when
he might have an Inspiration to
be a candidate for office again,
he wants to keep his finger In the pie
as well as to build up a political ma.
chine he could and would handle as
he saw fit.
If the people want Mr. Harmon to
continue as food and oil commissioner
for six years longer then they should
vote yes for the amendment.
If they are against such under
handed work and against having Gov
ernor Morehead appoint Clarence E
Harmon for a period of six tyeara as
food eommissioner, then they should
vote no. Readers be sure and place
your cross in 303. . C, B. W.
Experience Worth Keeping.
Omaha, Nov. 4. To the Editor of
The Bee: We have now on the Board
of Education, there men who have
been all through the great amount of
preliminary work that la necessary In
getting ready to build a number of ex
pensive school buildings. These men
have dealt with the selection and
purchase of sites, selecting architects,
looking over plans, etc., and 1 be
lieve I am expressing the wlshe of
every citizen of Omaha, who desires
these buildings erected without fur
ther delay, when I ask the voters to
re-elect to the Board of Education
W. A. Foster, R. F. Williams and Dr.
The putting up of the so-called
"citizens' ticket" by a few men and
women who know very little about
our schools, yet are taking upon them
selves entirely too much authority, is
all uncalled for at this time. Re-elect
these three men, thereby adding them
to the four members who hold over,
and we will have seven men of ex
perience to guide the new members
who will be elected. The board will
then be able to make the progress In
building the schools, which we all so
DR. JAMES P. CONNOLLY.
Vice President, United Improvement
New York, Nov. 5. Jerome D.
Greene has (resigned as secretary of
the Rockefeller Foundation, it was
learned here today. He announced
his purpose to withdraw, it was stated
authoritatively at the last meeting of
the board of trustees and his resigna
tion is to take effect "at his own
No authorization was available from
the foundation officials as to Mr.
Greene's resignation. It was laid it
was voluntarily and that an explana
tion might come from him. He is in
Washington, it it understood.
It was definitely stated that Mr.
Greene's withdrawal did not carry
with it a retirement from other Rock
efeller business and philanthropic in
terests. Here's War Flyer
With a Wooden Leg
New York, Nov. 5. Thco Mar
burg, who was refused a passport
by the State department to return
to England as an American citizen
on the ground that he had forfeited
his citizenship by enlisting in the
Royal Flying corps of England, left
here today for Falmouth on the
steamer Nordham without the citi
Marburg joined the British aviation
service some time after the war began
and he recently returned to the
United States to recuperate after hav
ing lost a leg in the service. He said
before sailin.j that he had ordered an
artificial limb and intended again to
resume flying as a member of the
Quakers Take Game
Off Lafayette Men
Philadelphia, Nov. 5. The Univer
sity of Pennsylvania defeated the La
fayette eleven yesterday, 19 to 0. The
game was full of brilliant plays by
Pennsylvania, although Lafayette in
the first half put up a defense which
held the red and blue scoreless. A
series of fake kicks and forward
passes in the second half of the game
enabled Pennsylvania to break
through the defense of their oppon
ents, scoring three touchdowns, two
of which were made in the final
period. Out of three chances the
Quakers missed two opportunities at
Dances With Another
Wife, Drinks Poison
liecause he danced with several
other women at Metz hall last night,
Mrs. Lillian Herter, 22, of 1718 Dodge
street, quarreled with her husband,
an iron molder, and when they got
goothas Your Coach ana Cold,
Dr. Bfll'f Plne-Ter-Hony aoothea the
raw ipoti, eaaes cough, kllli cold farms.
Sbo, All drusgtits. Advertlimnu
G. 0. P. SURE OF 29
Hert Issues Final Statement,
Asserting Hughes Will Have
DEMOCRATS GIVE FIGURES
Chicago, Nov. 5. Managers of the
western republican and democratic na
tional headquarters finished their
work yesterday and ended the national
campaign in the territory under their
direction, which embraces states lying
between Ohio and the Pacific coast.
Heads of departments in both head
quarters left for their homes to vote
next Tuesday. The managers will re
main until after election to close up
the last of their business. Alvin T.
Hert, manager of western republican
headquarters, issued his final state
ment on the outcome of the presiden
tial election, which reads:
"Hughes and Fairbanks are sure to
carry the following states and tnercDy
will secure a large majority in the elec
toral collgec: Main, New Hampshire,
Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Isl
and, Connecticut, New York, Penn
sylvania, Delaware, West Virginia,
Ohio, Kentuckv, Indiana, Illniois,
Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota,
Iowa, Missouri, North Dakota, South
Dakota, Kansas, Wyoming, Idaho,
Utah,, New Mexico, Wa shingtou
Oregon and California.
Situation in Nebraska.
"The republican ticket also prob
ably will be successful in Nebraska.
There is a good prospect of carrying,
in addition, such so-called doubtful
states as Colorado, Maryland, Mon
tana, Nevada and Arizona.
Miss Hariette E. Vittum, director of
the woman's department at western
republican national headquarters, is
sued the following statement, analyz
ing the situation in the twelve suf
"The swing of the last ten days to
Mr. Hughes has been, perhaps, more
noticeable in the woman's department
than in any other. As the returns
com daily from the twelve western
suffrage states, they are more and
more convincing. Thousands of wom
en who three weeks ago were accept
ing Mr. Wilson because they be
lieved he has kept us out of war, have
been influenced by the presentation
of facts, and, perhaps, more than any
thing else, by the statement of the
judge advocate of the army that legal
ly and technically we are at war.
Responds to Sisters' Cry.
"Out in Wyoming the 'kept us out
of war' cry had its effect until a
few weeks ago, when their own boys
were ordered to the front. Idaho and
Nevada were for a while in the
doubtful column, but the women of
those states have responded to the
cry of their unenfranchised sisters of
the east and their votes will very
largely go to the support of the man
who stands for the federal suffrage
amendment, who has promised to
push it through congress.
"California early swung into line
and the women of that state, repub
lican and progressive, are working to
gether, in a campaign for the election
of Mr. Hughes. From every state in
the east and every state in the south
come the cry of the unenfranchised
women tp the free women of the west.
'With your votes for Mr: Hughes you
can bring us into citizenship with
yourselves. Do not fail us.'"
Statement of Eversman.
The following statement was is
sued by John C. Eversman, secretary
of the republican congressional cam
paign committee, which has directed
its fight for a republican congress
"The next house of representatives
of the United States will be repub
lican by a margin of at least forty
five. Most of the gains will come
from the western states. This esti
mate gives the democrats the bene
fit of all doubtful districts. I have
received reports indicating repub
licans will gain congressional seats
in Arizona, Kentucky, California, Illi
nois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Michi
gan, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska,
New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Okla
homa, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island,
South Dakota, Tennessee, Utah,
Washington, West Virginia and Wis
consin. "It is well to bear in mind that in
the congressional elections of 1914
there were thirty-two districts in
which a change of from 32 to 969
votes would have given republicans
the national house of representatives
Their Hopes Are High.
Mrs. George Bass, who has been In
charge of the woman's department at
western democratic national head
quarters, issued this statoment:
"Fortified by trustworthy informa
tion that the women of all parties in
the twelve suffrage states are strong
Iv for the re-election of President
Wilson and encouraged further by
reliable reports from the same states
and elsewhere that the progressives
are similarly disposed, our hopes are
high for victory for President Wilson.
As the campaign draws to a close, I
think it will be conceded, that one of
the outstanding features of this presi
dential election has been the fact that
the woman vote is the balancing fac
tor. In many of the twelve voting
states, notably Illinois, it is admitted
that 'as vote the women, so goes the
state. In Illinois, perhaps, to a great
er extent than in any other state, the
women have been and are the un
What Walsh Says.
Senator Thomas J. Walsh, manager
of western democratic national head
quarters, said his detailed tabulated
prediction regarding the outcome of
the election in the western states had
been incorporated in the statement is
sued by Vance McCormick. chairman
of the democratic national committee
in New York.
"I have nothing to add to the state
ment that I issued earlier in the day,
wnen i saia tnat i oeiieve President
Wilson will be re-elected by the
largest popular vote ever irivcn a can.
didate for, president in the history of
tne country, said senator Walsh.
French Steamship Beats Off
Subsea Which Attacks ft
Toulon, Nov. 5. Via London.)
The French liner Doukkala reports an
attack upon it by a submarine which
it beat off after a tight lasting three
quarters of an hour, conducted at a
range of 6,000 yards. The submarine
is said to have fired seven shells.
IN THE ma SIDE
Republican Candidate Delivers
Speech at Rally in
SUTTON IN FORMER HOME
A heart to heart talk with South
Siders characterized the speeches of
John L. Kennedy and A. L. Sutton
at a republican rally at the Work
man temple Saturday evening. The 300
republicans cheered the speakers to
the echo as they passed from ques
tions of local inportance to those of
national prestige. John Larson, P. J.
Traihor, candidates for the state leg
islature, and George V. Marsh, can
didate for state auditor, also spoke.
'The state of Nebraska needs
Hughes a whole lot more than
Hughes needs Nebraska." Mr. Ken
nedy earnestly told the audience.
"Charles Evans Hughes was mot
nominated at the Chicago conven
tion, but was nominated 'at the beck
and call of the voters of the United
Vision of Nebraska.
Mr. Kennedy described a beautiful
vision of Nebraska prairies developed
and growing crops of grain, oats, corn
and hay in full swing and the pros
perity that resulted to the state and
to Omaha. He advocated a policy
of irrigation for these prairies by na
"The South Side would be the big
gainer by the introduction of such
prosperity as this," he said.
"I yield to no man," he said, "of this
or any foreign clime, in the love and
affection with which I hold this coun
try and its government. ,
"I believe in equal and exact justice
to every belligerent nation. I want a
neutrality of fact, not one of fiction.
I feel that I must be loyal to the insti
tutions of this land and the Stars and
Judge Sutton was warmly received
in the place where he formerly lived,
tie spoke of the national policies and
ridiculed the administration's Mexican
policy with considerable success. He
characterized the present administra
tion as a "government of fear."
Representative Larson referred to
the lobbying of Arthur Mullen at the
last session of the legislature when
he was endeavoring to pass a bill
lowering the sheriff's allowance for
meals to Douglas county prisoners.
He stated that the present sheriff re
ceived 32 cents for every meal, while
tlie meal actually cost 11 cents. He
also recited himself as the composer
and instigator pf the bill to eliminate
the office of county comptroller,
which office, drawing $4,000 per an
num, has since been vested in the
office of county clerk with ho added
expense to the county.
Wakefield Runs Over
- With Hughes Boosters
Wakefield, Neb., Nov. 4. (Special
Telegram.) A whirlwind windup to
the campaign was held in Wakefield
tonight. Main street was crowded
with automobiles and lined with hun
dreds of people to see the parade of
the big Hughes Rough Riders force
which has doubled in number since
tne previous demonstration. Many
were here from surrounding towns.
Enthusiasm for Hughes is running
high. The auditorium was packed to
its fullest capacity to hear T. J. Mc
Guire of Omaha. The Wakefitd mili
tary band and male quartet furnished
Drys Claim Nebraska,
South Dakota, Montana
Websterville, O., Nov. 5 Predic
tions that Michigan, Nebraska, South
Dakota and Montana will vote dry at
Tuesday's election were made here to
day at the national headquarters of the
Anti-Saloon league by Wayne 13.
Wheeler, attorney for the league.
"Montana will go dry two to one,"
aid the statement, which continues
that in South Dakota the dry vote
would be nearly as large. "Michigan
and Nebraska are certain to go dry,
although by narrower margins than
South Dakota and Montana, said the
After in experience of 25
years, during which time 50
million Americans have used
Kondon's Catarrhal Jelly, the
manufacturers of this remedy
feel to sure that it will relieve
catarrh that they offer to pay
for a chance to prove its benefit
to any catarrhal sufferer. They
announce that any resident of
this community can go to almost
any drug store and get com
plimentary trial can at the
expense of the manufacturers.
It the druggist has no gratuitous
packages, the person may buy
25 cent tube with the unqualified
understanding that if that first
tube does not do that person
more than a dollar's worth of
good, he or she can get their
auarter back from either the
ruggist,or the Kondon Com
pany at Minneapolis. Over
35,000 druggists know Kondon's
Catarrhal Jelly is effective,
harmless, clean and pleasant to
apply and they know the
Kondon people will gladly live
up to this offer "quarter back
If not worth a dollar." Address
POLITIC AI, ADVKRTINKMKNT.
HUGHES' LEAD TO
BE 100AT LEAST
That Is Willcox's Estimate of
Republican Majority in
M'CORMIOK MAKES CLAIM
New York, Nov. 5. Informal
statements issued here tonight by the
chairman of the republican and dem
ocratic national committees each
made positive claims of victory in the
election next Tuesday.
Vance C. McCormick, the democrat
ic chairman, in what he character
ized as his first and only forecast of
the campaign, predicted that Presi
dent Wilson would have at least 3(i4
of the total of 531 electoral votes, with
a possibility that the number would be
swelled to 461. '
William K. Willcox, the republican
chairman, reported .to Mr. Hughes
that his minimum majority in the elec
toral college would be 100 votes and
that "doubtless the majority will be
Brandeis Turns Third
Floor Into Theater
The third floor of the Brandeis
store will be a motion picture house
during the week, when scenes of Yel
lowstone Park will be shown for the
benefit of the visiting public school
teachers and the general public.
From Monday to Saturday there
will be daily lectures between the
hours of 10:30 to 4:30. An auditorium
has been constructed that will accom
modate 400 people.
Republican Nominee for
38 yeara practicing attorney in Ne
braska. Progressive, and pledged to
Judge of the
Arthur C. WakeUy cam to Omaha
with his parents in 1867. Ha has prac
ticed law sine 1881, and Is the old
st son of Judfa EUazer Wakeley,
who served as judge of the diitrlct
court continuously from -1883 to
What Mothers Say
ini vxpenenr or mom who
ha wed "Motlier'i Friend"
hould merit txpevUnt moth-
i. erv cowmertuun at tnit um.
"Wii thai - I ...
nornlnr 'Ickneii and nau-
tmt value dur-
Ilia .-. .
by luch an evnnt."
"Balne an frnl vm,t (
or the crasteit sulitance In
preparing tae syiteoi tor such
a clianac." Mrs. ,
Tour druntlit nils It Writs
lor free and Intareatlna book
The Dradflrld Retiilator Co.
Ml l.eroar Bldr. Atlanta, Oa.
Stand for the State and the Nation
A vote for him mean a vote for America; for the
PROSPERITY and HAPPINESS of her people; for
the PROTECTION and SECURITY of her citizen.
, Thirty-three Years in Nefaraika
m ' '
Prohibition vs. High License
W. J. Connell, who came to Omaha with the birth of Nebras
ka as a state and has witnessed the growth and development of
Omaha from a town of less than 15,000 people to a magnificent
city of over 160,000 inhabitants, upon being interviewed as to his
views of prohibition, responded tnat he had come to feel a good
deal like the old Quaker who said to his better half, "Wife, I
do believe everybody has gone crazy except me and thee! and at
times I have my doubts if we are not a little bit off in the upper
story." Notwithstanding these doubts, Mr. Connell's views are
as follows :
"I favor the present high license system over proposed abso
lute prohibition for the following reasons:
"First Our present high license law is in effect a local op
"Second Under the present high license system, where
public sentiment will sustain prohibition, you can have pro--hibition.
This is true of every county in Nebraska, under exist
ing law. Where the sentiment of the people in any city or
county does not sustain prohibition, this attempt to enforce it
will be a dismal failure.
"Third-Lit is better to have regulation of the liquor traffic
than bootlegging, which is certain to follow attempted pro
hibition, "Fourth Certain evils have existed from time immemo
rial, and will continue to exist in some form for all time to come.
They can be regulated, but not wiped out by law or constitu
"Fifth There is less danger from an open fire that can be
seen and kept within proper control than from a concealed or
smothered fire. -
"Sixth What a person wants, they will have.
"Seventh Tobe denied anything only creates the desire
and increases the determination to have it anyhow.
"Eighth You can't legislate goodness into anybody.
"Ninth It is education, not legislation, that makes people
better. The teaching of the ill-effects of alcohol on the human
system, as now taught in our public schools, is doing more for
the cause of temperance than all the prohibition agitators in
"Tenth It is cxcesB in the use of anything, not the thing itself, that cause
"Eleventh More people are injured and greater harm is done the human raca
by over-eating than by over-drinking. Is the next move to be a regulation of our
diet by law? Where arc the personal lights of the individual to commence and
where will the fanatical movements now under way and In prospect end?
"Twelfth Revenue from the authorized regulation of the liquor traffic is far
better than the burden of taxation under a non-enforcible prohibitory amendment.
"Thirteenth We should first get out from under the harrow of existing debt
and taxation before making this jump to prohibition.
"Fourteenth We should not vote unnecessary and crushing burdens on our
selves, where no compensating benefits will result.
"Fifteenth Omaha has prospered under the present high-license system, and
Nebraska under existing conditions has grown to a magnificent State. Why sand
bag both City and State?" - ,
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