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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1916)
BRINGING UP FATHER
WELL -EXPLAIN -
VHf THI) LA.TS
Omaha Fot Ball Eleven Likely
to Take Honors in Test '
, Qame. "
PLAYED NIXT SATURDAY
Central's Ringing victory.
Beatrice and Lincoln's, overwhelming
defeat of Sioux Falls were the two
interesting j-, games in Nebraska
high school foot hall -. iast ' week.
Coach Mulligan showed the Queen
faty :' that i his - team not orily.
was ' made up of first class ma
terial, butywas the. handiest in the
state when it comes ;- to fighting
through binchcs. ' Morearty, or no
Morearty, ventral would have beaten
Beatrice Friday because they had de
veloped i defense in the first half of
the game that the Black? arid Orange
could not penetrate.
Ttt fact that Mulligan' goal line
has not been crossed thus far this
season is,encouraging for the tincoln
ganfe Saturday. It will probably takt
,more than one Griffin to swing his
way through the1 local-lefense, and
since Lincoln has but tone such per
son a Capital City victory seems re.
mote.' The odds by a whole lot are
with Central. The game will' be a,
mighty close attair, nowever, as
I Coach" Reese has been weekly im-i
oroving his squad.'- ' ''
S Grand (Island whipped away with
a victory against York. Owens of the
j Third City eleven picked up a, fum
j ble in the. third quarter and raced
for a tolichdowti.' York ' has been
v minus three of its regular players in
its first Jour games and probably has
'a presented its .weakest defense in the
four hardest gnies on .its schedule.
Norfolk easily defeated Blair.
"Six Southerl States
.' . To Elect Governors
i Atlanta, - Ga.i Nov, 6, GoVernors
I "willhe selected in; eight southern
! 'state tomorrow and United States
f Wiatort in six. In Georgia the re
publicans' re offering np opposition
to the democratic candidate fox gov
rernor and in Mississippi and Virginia
' the democratic senators are unop
posed, i , ' , .' '
- Democratic leaders claim 'the south-
: em states will roll up the usual ma-
t lorities for Wilton and Marshall.
I Republicans appear to be confining
. their efforts in Tennessee. and North
ji Caroliqa-.. The republicans-are hopex
t congress in uiele twov states, t
, - The statesWhich will choose gov
ernors tomorrow are; i Arkansas,
? Florida, "North1 Carolina Oklahoma,
South Carolina. Tennesseo and lexas.
One United States senator will be
elected iji each in Arkansas, Florida,
Mississippi, Tennessee, Texas anu
, Virginia; -j - V
I Demb Band Butts In
While Norris Talks
I,., , i , :
Neb., Nov. 6. (Special
-Congressman A. i C.
Shalienherger came into Orleans this
. afternoon with a hired band during
Senator ,George W. Norris speech
' and interrupted his talk by staging f
coacert while Charles Matson was ad-
dressing an overflow meeting and in
terrupted the speaking. Considerable
Barton on account - a.-w .'
, feeling was shown, and made many
votes for Barton oh account of the
. discourtesy shown.
200,000-Ibr.Hughes. ' , '
, -' In Old Keystone' State
' Philadelphia, " Nov. 6. Campaign
managers in Pennsylvania devoted
their energies today to the, final
preparations for. getting out the vote
at- tomorrow election. , . .'
. Es,tnnates af tlie respective party
leaders Jiavo npt been changed, the
republicans declaring that HennsyU
vanu will Vive at least 200,000 plural
ity for Wuplies. The democratic lead
ers say they expect 'a greatly in
creased "Vote for President Wilson
' . over 1912. l. .
The democrats .have been making
' . an exceptional effort to increase their
' representation in congress and are
predicting-success. The- republican
leaders say they will elect at ltfst
thirty-one of the thirtv-six congress-men;-There
are now six democrats in
" congress from Pennsylvania. -.
' bpr Bars. HrknlM. i , '
f Toledo. ' a.. Nov. RoKtr Brnthii.
. uwtir Riid tnnar of th Tulertu Amnrlcaa
aftartatlon rlub. ftimauncied today that hi
had Diirphaad Pitcher Sd grhulla, laat aa
aon wltb th ITInrlnoatl Natloiual lnaKU
. rlut. it-waa Braanahan'a first atop toward
'biJ!d!!C up hla l17-tam. Hrhulta ,Ior
. uiarly waa with tha Buffato Vedorata, - j
! Haul Mum to rarta. '
1'arla Nov. a. WIHlaatt Oravaa Sharp, tha
American ambkaaador to FTnoa,. raturnad
to Parla UMlsy Atter vlalt to OM Unltod
' North Platta Hlaa.
North PlatU. Nal,., Nov. S.Hpuota4.)
North. Platte t; Iain-ton. , i
I WON FIFTf
COLLAR PL AX I Nt,
Today's Calendar of Sports
, Plaid Trial. anadlaa Natlo.al Plaid
rlub. lljlhwa. Ont.i. Now Tork riald Trial
aaaoolaUon, Mlddlatowu, N. Y.
Hoi in f Geerf (K. O.) Hrown aaalnat
lluck. t'rounaa, alx ronnda, at Plttahurshi
Jack Mfi'arron agatrMt Jimmy O'llag-an,
flftaak rounda, at Allentown, P.. Hhamua
O'Hrion vainnt Yoonf Fulton, xtwatva
rounda, t Columbua, O.- .
Foot Ball Otamblu, wilvaralty SfaJnat
Stavena' loatUuta at Naw Yorki naoria-
tewa unlreralty aaalnat PordHTm aollaaa, at
naw vorki IMa York r unlvaralty awalnat
Buaknall. mt New York I Tnlvoraity of Buf
falo a atrial 8t. Bonavanturo'a, mt BuffaJo.
Sailor Takes Wife
Aijd. Now May 'Vote
H, H, Warnock,' cqaxswain at the
local recruiting station, lias Cupid to
.thank that ne will be allowed to vote
for the first Jime-iii his life. Although
32 years old, he has been in the navy
twelve years, Vfith the result that he
has "had no permanent home. His
marriage a number of months back
has allowed him to establish his legal
residence in Nebraska; ' .. ,i
There are many sailors who have
never voted: E. P. Malherbechief
carpenter's mate, has watcbedliryan
attempt to straddle the' presidential
chair the last three times. In 1904,
when Bryan i ran, he was in Cuba,
in 1906 in Japan and in 1912 in Nicar-
augua. He is 36 years old and has
never cast his vote in a city, ablate of
national election. , - '.. , '
Uncle Sam,makes no provision for
his sailors or soldiers to vote. Un
less thsy , are lit their home towns4
during an flection and have satisfied
the different state laws they cannot
vote.. ' .
E. P. Moore, chief machinist's mate.
32, will cast his first vote tomorrow.
He enlisted in Omaha tjvclve ears
ago and is ap Omaha boy. -
Mother of Minors ' ".
: Sues. Saloon Owners
The , Illinois Surety company of
Chicago ' and William Urzutker,"
StephenMjllner, Frank Bosanek, An
tome Yechout, Rudolph Yechout and
Joseph Haitika, Oinaha saloon keep
ers, aTe name defendants in a. suit
for $1Q,00Q damaVes filed in the office
of the clerk of the district court by
Arabella Barrett and Edward Bar
rett ... . '- I- ' . -
"The petition alleges that the-lius-
uanu ana yatner 01 tne piaipnns aranx
to .excess in-the establishments of
the defendants, squandered his sav(
ings and has become incapacitated for
all time from Derforminsr anv labor.
-Barrett is a tailor. . ,
Would Not Insure; 1
U- T ; j -n.-t-
JJlCctA.3 OUiW UUU X11U8
Tust nrle hour, after -fie had rlia.
missed an agent who wished to sell
film, a health and ce!dent insurance
policy, Robert Bruce, colored, 4416
South Sixteenth i street, ' received a
broken jaw and wrist,, together with
three broken ribs. ' He fell froth the
first story of Anderson. Bros, build
ing, 1113 Farnam street, to the base
ment, through ar!.elevator shaft. The
elevator was on the second floor when
Bruce stepped in the shaft. He was
taken to St. Joseph hospital. , '
Y.M,C. A.Will Campaign .
' For 30,000 Railroaders
A nation-wide campaign for new
Young Men's Christian association
members among railroad workers is to
be inauguratea November i-4, ac
cording to, plans of the local Young
Men's Christian- association. It hopes
to enroll 30,000 railroad men during
that time. F, C. Freeman of St. Louis,
international membership secretary,
was m Omaha last week arranging
the details. The prices are to be $5
for trainmen and $10 for office and
local help. ' ' ..
Deadvyood Jucfoe Returns ,7
. , To Bench from Border
Lead, S. Dm Nov. 6. Major JanVes
McNenny, judge f the circuit court
of the Eighth judicial district, who
left Deadwood several months ago for
the border, , rettfrnedSunday from
San Benito, where - he recently re
signed his commission to resume his
judicial duties.' Judge McNenny will
open a term ofiourt in Butte county
on November 14. f
"One Touch of Nature ' Makes the
. Whole World Kin."
W ' f- I 11 aT W I - I I W, X 'a I 1 J 1 l W I III
.k v i 1 1 v zj- 1 l - i w I I M r m aft U - j . i
ItVa commendable trait that when
something has been of benefit to us
we want to share it with others who
stand in need of the same help. It's
the touch of Nature that makes the
whole world kin the wanting to be
helpful to our fellow-men. That is
why people who have used Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy write letter's to
the manufacturers about it, and ask
to have thempublished so that oth
ers will know what to do under the
saW -circumstances. Behind every
one of these letters is the warm-hearted
wish of the writer to be of use to
someone 'else. Advertisement. " v
- : . V.- ' .... '-'' !
THE BEE: '
lotonutlonal Nm StrTlo
ARE XOO SURE ro'o
OlON'T VIN rhORE
, THAN FlFtS ?
, H. A. Parkep 'the Australian tennis
Mar, who Jias won 116 Championships
at lawn tennis and beetween 200 and
300 prizes, is visiting the United States
and may be. seen in action here.
Parker' may become known as "the
Kan&alrno. as his oowerftd strokes
and agility in action is 'said to be sug-
?;esiive or inosa siranoaj creatures
ound Only- iit-Parker'? native land. -Partner
Jiffs been five times singles
cjbampion'of New Zealand; has won
the singles championship -of South
OF I. W1 BATTLE.
V . AT EVERETT DIES
' ' (Coathinad Prom Para One.) . r
hundred specially, deputized ''officials
were ,organizerJ and these .formed a
part of the " body which, met ttle
steamer yjaterday." , v.1
, ,: , Boat Returns to Seattle. "
Seattle, Wash. Nov. 6.--Six meh
are dead and fifty are suffering today
Irom bullet wounds' as the result of a
battle yesterday at Everett, Wash.,
thirty miles, north of 'Seattle, when
250 members of the Industrial Work
ers of the World sought o rapd in
tHat city frora. the steamer Verona,
which had carried them from Seattle.
The boat "has met by Sheriff Donald
McRae of Snohomish county,' who,
With a pose, forbade them to land.
aV ariiO rirairl tmn trta. 7mnB DrArrl
nng to the. ship's officers, was fol
lowed immediately by. firing from
both sides. The steamer hastened
back o Seattle with the dead 'and
wounded. The Seattle police took
the dead to the morgue, .the wounded
Lto the city hospital atid the unwound-
ea to (ne city jail.
One member of the "Everett citi
zen's posse, C O. .Curtis, formerly
second lieutenant in the Washington
National Guard, waa killed and nine
teenwounded., t ; -Three
Titflllrlinr trta wnMnrlart thara ara'
rj94 men and three women- under ar
rest here, Forty-one. men were taken
fronts Second steamer which failed
to reach Evertt. The women were
taken from a motor bus Which had
conveyed Jhem f rpm the nortli botrff
dary of Seattle, where they had dis
embarked from an , Everett interur
ban -car,, It ts.alleged by the Seattle
police that Miss jidith Krenette tried
to throw red pepper into the eyes
of Sheriff McRae while he was being
taken to a hospital in Everett.
The fight was 4he result of a long
contest .between the industriaKjvork
ers and the citizeqs of Everett over
the right, to hold street meetings in
that city. . , . ' .
Major C. D. Penninirton oi -the' Na
tional Guard was placed in charge
pf the situation at Everett by Adju
tant General Thompson, who returned
to Seayte. The Everett naval militia,
the Snohomich company and one com
pany m Seattle were under orders to
day to meet any emergency.'
- There waS.much feeling over the
shooting, but so far there have tteen
Sheriff McRae. who ' is suffering
from two gunshot wounds In the left
leg, asserted that, the first shot ''was
fired by a man standing before the
mast in front of the pilot house. I
McRae said the -man's action took
the posse hy surprise, for while
trouble had, been anticipated ap open
battle was not seriously expected.
ye-witnesses assented that several
men jumped Into the water from the
boat and. that some were drowned,
but searchers ttaday were unable to
find any bodies and it was believed
that this report was incorrect,
- Four of the v.ounded members of
,' WWlMllalMtl'awllSSIr ' 1 ' VV
OMAHA,'- TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7? 1916-1
ANf I'M 40NNA
I HATE TO
T TO OU
Star Visits UrS.
Australia six times, singlet champion
ship of Queensland three times' sin
gles championship-of Tasmania twice,
singles ' championship of i Victoria,
West Australia and New South Wales
once eacji, being the onfv player who
has ever won the whole of the singles
champipnships of each state of .Aus
tralasia; ' rv , '
In 1908 Parker played against Amer
ica in the Davis cud matches at -Mel
bourne. 1 The cup was successfully de-fl
fended by Australasia.
th$ citizen's' posse were in a" critical
condition early "today. ',1V - J, -
Detectives Take Photographs.
The' presence of two detectives in
the employ of a national detective
agjncy, on 'the Verona during , the
fight at Evejett, ws revealed When
the local manager of rhe "agency went
to police headquarters and obtained
their releasey" They had been locked
up with the wfier men -taken from the
boat. 1 ',.','
One of the merr, whose name was
entered on the police register as
Charles F. Smith, sustained a slight
scalp wound while taking,photographs
of, the men on the boat engaged in
shooting at Sheriff ilcRae's, posse. He
declared that he had obtained photo
graphs showing plainly certain mem
bers of the Verona's party shooting at
the citizens on shore. Both detectives
said they could identify the leaders
of the expedition.' - .r
. After the detectives were released
they went into confeyence with O. TT
Webb, prosecuting, attorney of ;Sno
homish county, who had been sum
moned from Everett. ' y
Statement for I .W.( W. ' '
Hubbard Mahler, secretary-treasurer
of the Seatfle branch of the Indus
trial Workers of the World, say ihat
the members of his oTde are conteifd
ing for the right of free speech, and
that members of the organization
have been persecuted In Everett since
the time of the shingle .weavers'
strike last spring. ,
James B. Thompson, .national or
ganizer of the Industrial Workers and
tneaiithorized spokesman of the Seat
tle 'headquarters, leff Seattle ten days
ago and is supposed to be on his way
to general headquarters at Chicago.
He is a close friend of the 'general
secretary of the order, Willianv D.
Li i A
naywooa ana was qssociaiea wiirr
Havwood in the"VreatA Lawrence
strike a few years ago. I ,
Man Charged With ,
Stealing Car Twice .
Lead, S.- D., Nov. -'(Speeial.)
Hy Hants, chief of police at Belle ',
Fourche, is scouring this city for a'
stolen! Ford automobile-and , George i
Johnson, the alleged car lifter, who !
drifted into Belle hourche from North j:
Dakota, disposing bf the car to a resi- j
dent soon after for $250, Later, when
the owner came Jo look at tht car, it '
had dfsappeared, and simultaneously !
Johnson, who is alleged to -have stolen;
the car in the North Dakota town 'and j
a second time at Belle Fourche. Ef-!
forts to locate either car or (culprit
have been futile. - ' . . - . ,
, ' Votes of Women. . , i
,Do women fealiie that they already
vote in the most eltective way on un-
Everv time a woman buvs an arti
cle it is a vote, backed by v money, for
that article, a sincere s approval of its
merits. ' "
So women have been voting on the
question of health. When they have
suffered from woman's ailments their
vote has been overwhelming for Lp.
dia E PinkhatrCs Vegetable Compound,-
which, they have bought, and
used with satisfaction. Adv. - t
ME OOXL NEVER i
Killed by Villa,' at :
El Paso, Tex.," Nov.. 6. No" con
firmation of the rum6r that the Arher
icans in Parral, Chihuahua, had been
killed when Villa-troops entered the
towns has Beeiwreceived here today.
Army officers and United States gov
ernment officials Tiave received no in
formation whatever of, the report.
They all agree that'eonfirmation at
this time, with the telegraph wires
cut south of Chihuahua and south of
r The Associated. Press correspon
dent at Chihuahua City reached the.
border, last night tor a briet visit and
reported that a rumor .was in circula
tion that "these Americans in Chihua
hua City had been killed, but hat
nothing authoritative had' been, re
ceived there from i Parral by tele
graph, wireless or by courier at,the
time the train left fdr the border.' HI
stated the report was not generally
accepted in Chihuahua City, as it was
believe I the Americans, left at- the
time General Luis Herrera evacuated
the town. .,
A Spaniard who arrived frojn Chi
huahua City' last night brought a re
nort that Americans 111 Parral had
left there at the time of the Car-N
ranza evacuation and, proceeded .to
ward Sierre Mojada, about 135.mies
northeast df Parral, enroute to the
Texas border' His information was
given -to a State department agent
here to be forwarded to Washington.
The Spaniard-claimed td have con
firmatjon frofn the same source of the
killing of Dr. C. H. Fisher, aged and
wealthy American physician at Santa
Rosalia, who wavreported to have
beerf stabbed to .death by Villa ban
dits when tjiey captured the town.
... State department agents received
information from Chihuahua City to
day that merchants in that 'city were
shipping suoolies to the Border' at
Juarez for fearMlieayOuld be cap
tured by Villa- should he entetv the
town.. '"'-,- , '
"To Put Nasbys on .
. ; .The Classified List
' New YorV, Nov. 6. President Wit
son declared himself as favoring leg
islation providing 'for the appoint-.
ment or .postmasters . or an classes
through competitive civil service ex
amination in a letter to the National
Civil 'Service Reform league, which
was made public tpday. Last week
Charles E. ' Hughes, republican nomi
nee fof president, endorsed such leg
islation. The president's letter fol
lows: " ,
"I wish to state thaMhe postmaster-general
in his' annual report for
the fiscal, year ended (June 3J), 1914,
recommended to congress the enact
ment of leaislation which would per
mit of the Cjttension'of the classified
ftiMi ejiririPA on. aa t infliarls that nn.
sition of postmaster at offices of the
third , class. The following year he
not onlv renewed this recommenda
tion, but-asked that the position of
postmaster at offices of the second
class be included as well, but no ac-
tiop has ever been taken by .congress
on' these recommendations. ' In his
anmiat report Jof the fiscal year just
ended pe ,will not otily renew "his
recommendation for the legislation
mentioned, but will ask that It be ex
tended to offices of the! first class as
well!-- , ' -y
"I am thoroughly in accord with
the recommendations of the postmas
ter general and they have my hearty
approval. You understand, .however.
that the classification -of the position
ocs cla?s"y. tnel mcnmDent ana
person holding -the position at
j ' The Best Vet , v
The Delco-xidf combination is
the most perfect in use today. ,
DELCO-EXIDE SERVICE STATION '
1024 Fanaaaa St. , OtnaAa, Nab.
- ELECTION RETURNS AT , ,
tiolmes Billiard Parlor.
. Ifltll and Farnam Dowmatalra
, . . ' Roaa Bulldbt 'r
The Bee by George McManus
ENOU4H TO BUY ME Ai HAT
TO O WITH THE P,REft-
the time it is classifies will he subject
to the same competitive test as oth
ers' who may apply. JVherf these- po
sitions are classified, lhe postmaster
general wil) be able tp fill ftiany of
them byi promotion from the clerical
grades, also by the promotion of
postmasters who have demonstrated
their ability, from a snallevoftjce to
one of greatertmportancev" j
Lrod WaUoua Daailwood. .
J.aad. 8. D., ' Nov. 6. (Special.) Load
High walloped Deadwood High ichool, 69
to 0, at illy para boruruay.
Catarrh Hurts More
Vaio-iiea PafaiVi nffnotu fVio nrMA
trils, stoppage of .air'passages a'nd
gathering in the thrpat H has hekn
common practice to treat Catarrh by
lotions, washes and sprays applied to
these farts. This mode of treatment
by itself is entirely wrong. It cannot
give permanent relief, ajid sometimea
aggravates the trouble. Catarrh
cannot be, trifled with. If allowed tp
i..- in j: i . . i. j l : a
run on it will diseaie the -bronchial
. . ... ..
tubes, settle on the lungs, the stom
ach indeed it is a verv serious dis
ease. Pont treat it locally. The fact
that it causes headaches is proof that
it is caused by impure and diseased
blood. The one treatment thatjias
proved -most effective fn the treat-
' -v. -
Mfes Arma Gordon, Nafl
m tt: m i
Temp. Union, Evarfston, 111. : ' '
- "Ex-Congressman Jacob Me.eker of St. Louis, in
- a debate with Titus Loe in the- Atfditorium last
night, said, "YJ0 don't 'hear Miss Willard quoted in
' this campaign. Why? Becausef hear the close of
her life, iu a speech at Syracuse, N.i Y., she said, 'I
regret that I have devoted my Iff e to. Prohibition be?-
c,ause I am now conyined that Poverty causes men
' to drink instead of drinkjcVsing Poverty as I hereto
" 'Tf ore believed.' " Please wire the facts withregard
' to this1 statement at once. .MRS. DC. JOHN,
- Pres. Douglas C6. W, C. T. .
I ' Y -.. - . , V : ; 1 , Dry Fe'dra'tlon.
Hi' ; x 1916, Nov. 2, A. M., 11:47."
s ,A 18, CH DPR. ) . '
-, ' Evanstbn, 111., 10:20 A. 2.:
Pres. Douglas County W. C. T. U. Dry Federation,
;'' ', Omaha, Neb.: 'N , t ;
" Jacob Medjcer's statement is; false. I was with
Fran'eis E. Willard in her W C. T. U. service f or,-
i twenty-one years. She never made the remark that s
: if she had her life to live pver again she would not " Jjr
fight liqupr, "but would"Vork for better social con- ,
ditions. Among Miss' Willard's latest plans were , a
many for greater activity in serving local, state, na- '
tional and world-wide prohibition'of liquor traffic. j
In London, England, .June, 1895, Miss Willard j
- referred to poverty asa cause of intemperance. So-
' cialists of America widely misquoted her in; Balti- ,j
more convention W. C.T. V. Autumin', same year.' Miss ft
Willed' replied to 'socialists,' ssvying, "I did not say -1
that poverty -causes intemperance-in the.same de-
- gree. that intemperance causes poverty, nor do I - jM
think it does." To. heir latest jlay Miss Willard
fought the liquor traffic and believed in. working for
v better, social conditions.-. NNA A. GORDON.1 "-f-1
office. Hundreds of. the Most.
have been cured by
DR. WILLIAM CBEIGHTOH MAXWELL
508-9-10 Omaha National
Phone Red 4390.
- . . i
British' Subsea .
.Fires Torpedo. At '
London, Nov. 6. A Brifish'sbbmar
ine, operating in the North Sea, re
ports that it fired torpedoes at a Ger
man battleship .of the dreadnaught '
type yesterday, making a hit. The
amount of damage inflicted is not
known, ,the admiralty "-announces."
Than Is Realized1
nlent of Catarrh is S. S. S-, the great,.
i - : ..i.- ut a w-,a,;n ite-
nourishing the bloodv renewm-f its
strength and1 vigor, giving new life to
the red blood corpuscles and stimu
lating the flow so that it has the vi- ,
tality to throw off the poison and
germs from the system. Iris literally
a blood bath. You quickly feel results.
Headaches disappear, the gathering
in the throat stops, tne nostrils neai
I -before you realize.it you are well:
r - a l i vi i --l
S. S. . fts a natural blood 'tonic and
has proven effective in the treatment
of all blood affections. Eczema, Tet
ter, Rash, Scrofula. Gtt S, S. 6. at
your dru'ggist's. If you need special
advice, write .the Swift Specific Co., .
Atlanta, Ga., - ' 1 - - ' .
- , Nov. 1, 1916. ,
Pres. of.-W Oman's Christian
TTl A. .
Piles and Fistula Cured
WifKout Surgical Opef atiorK or Pain.
Nc( Chloroform or Ether given.' Written-
Guarantee Given in All Cases.
JPay When Cured. Car Fare-Paid One
Way to Points Withh 50 Miles of
Omaha. Patients 'must come to the
Prominent People m Omaha
Bank, 17th and Farnam Stsf '
Hours: 9 to 12 and ? to 5.
-? v : 1 - . ' . . '-,
. . . . . .... . -i. -. J. --t , , '
.. - - ' - " .
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