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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1917)
'i'Hli OMAHA SUNDAY Btifc,: hEBKUAKY 11, 1917.
Brief CUy News
WadcUac Who Mholm. Jwelr.
Han Bast Prtat It Now Beaen Praia,
Kirner, Book, moved to Loyal Hotal Bid.
Keep Year Homi And rambles hi tba
Arnarlcan Bafe Deposit Vaults, 18 gouta
17th St.. Bra Bids. Bora rent tl.K tor
months. Open from I a. m. to I. p. m.
Taken to Milwaukee Edward Er
nisse, alias A. E. Irwing, was taken
to Milwaukee by Detective Harry
Ridenour, where he is wanted (or
Fine Fireplace Goods Sunderland,
Beauty No Object
To This Fighter;
Craves Black Eye
' A young man walked into the Owl
drug store, slyly edged over to a
clerk-, and began to whisper mys
teriously to him.
The clerk listened intently (or a
time and then said:
"Something to take the swelling out,
"No, no, not that" replied the
young fellow. "Not that."
Then there was more whispering,
and still more whispering. The clerk
shook his head. No, he could do noth
ing for this customer. By this time
a number of customers, waiting for
service, became interested. In despair,
the young man walked out
"There is the funniest case I ever
heard of," said the clerk to Mrs.
Harry A. Tokey, when the fellow had
gone out "That fellow has been in
a fight He got his eye blacked, but
the swelling has all disappeared. He
has to appear in court tc morrow in
his case against the fellow who
blacked his eye, so he came here to
see if I couldn't give him something
to make his eye swell."
Students of the University
Of Omaha Listen to Speakers
At the University of Omaha Thurs
day Miss Adelia Dodge, district sec
retary of the College Yonng Women's
Christian association, addressed the
girls at noon. She told the co-eds
that unless they conld do something
when they got ont of school, they
had made a failure of their education.
On Friday Mrs. D. A. Foote, head
of the Bible association of Omaha,
spoke to the girls on the '"Value of
Bible Work" in the school. She is
leaving the city and she urged the
young women to keep up the work of
the organization. Each co-ed agreed
to write the Biblical reference,
Timothy 2, verse IS, below the stamp
of every letter they maiL
At the meeting of the Young Men's
Christian association, Rev. G. W.
Hulburt pastor of St Mary's Congre
gational chnrch spoke to the boys on
"The Emergencies of Life' telling
them that it is the emergency tests
that tell whether the person is a real
man. He concluded by telling the
young men that school is the place
where boys prepare themselves so
that they may face the world and its
manifold emergencies. '
Auto Bandit Convicted
Of Highway Robbery
Charles Fisher, one of the so-called
automobile bandits who figured in
the "reign of terror" on the night of
January 20 as a result of several hold
ups, was found guilty of highway rob
bery by a jury in Judge Sears' court.
Fisher, together with James Murphy,
who will be tried on the same charge
soon, are alleged to nave held up and
robbed J. N. Carter. The police say
the pair also stole M. C Peters' au
tomobile. The probable sentence for
the crime will be from three to fifteen
years in the state penitentiary.
Pickrell Bootlegger Is
Fined Hundred Dollars
Beatrice, Neb, Feb. 10. (Special.)
L. H. Carter, who recently disposed
of his drug store at Pickrell, appeared
before Judge Pemberton yesterday
and pleaded guilty to the charge of
bootlegging filed against him last
March. He stated that as he was go
ing away he did not care to bother
fighting the case and desired to set
tle it Three counts had been en
tered against him, bnt the court dis
missed the second and third and fined
him $100 and costs, which he paid.
Police Hunt Man Whose
Goal is Fifty Thousand
"My goal is $50,000 in the next ten
days for the Belgian relief fund," read
the cards which "J. E. Carsens" had
printed at the plant of Mangum & Co.
If "J. E. Carsens" will please try to
collect money from the police depart
ment his goal will be gaol for a while.
Already there is a warrant out for
his arrest, charging him with intent
to obtain money under false pre
tenses. Officials of the Belgian relief
fund discredit him. I
Dr. Menney Says:
" 'Safety First' demands that you take care of tha teeth. A mail cam
into our office the ether day wboae doctor refused to treat him farther
until hit teeth were fixed up. His health was practically gone the
result of diseased teeth and gums."
Wonder P la taw
worth $15 to $23.
14th and Farnam Sts.
1324 Farnam Street
Phone Douglas 2872.
NOTICE Out-of-town patrons
can get Plates, Crowns, Bridges
and Fillings completed in 1 day.
Hearst 8.30 A.
M. to 6 P. M.
TiU 8 P. M.
TO n CITIZENS
Thirty-Eight Recently Natural
ised Quests at Commercial
JOIN IN SINGING AMERICA
The admission of thirty-ight Oma
bans to full citizenship was made an
occasion Friday night of a patriotic
demonstration at the Commercial club
rooms. Thirty-eight new Americans
joined with 300 others in singing
"America." Each attendant wore a
tiny flag, the rooms were decorated
with flags and prominent citizens ut
tered inspiring sentiments.
The event was planned by the Com
mercial club, whose president, J. E.
George, presided. On the platform
were the district court judges and
other public men. F. J. Hoel and F.
M. Gillan distributed the flags and
Judge Day presented the certificates
of citizenship. Members of the pub
lic and Young Men's Christian asso
ciation evening schools attended the
Brogan Gives Talk.
Francis A. Brogan addressed the
new citizens in behalf of the Com
mercial club and business men gener
ally. "Nebraska has a large percentage
of people who were born in Europe
and who have adopted this country as
their own," he said.
"To be an American you must join
us in upholding the ideals of Amer
ican government. This qpuntry stand?
for a new deal in humanity and it
offers an opportunity to every man to
take his place in society by virtue of
his manhood. You agree to be with
us, not only in time of war, but to as
sume the full duties of citizenship- in
casting your vote to follow your con
science and intelligence and in all
things to be an American."
Invitation to the World.
"Our whole population has been
an invitation to the people of all the
world," said Judge Woodrough. "The
spirit of the constitution is that all
men are created equal and entitled
to the pursuits of life, liberty and
happiness and the free exercise of re
ligion and speech. You must have
faith in the principles of our govern
ment. It is the American idea that
these principles shall be worked out.
We should stand united against everv
influence within or without that
might disturb the American ideal."
In his talk to the new citizens. C.
J. Ernst said:
"This country is large enough and
has a welcome for all who come to
make it, in heart and soul, their own
country; and to serve it, as well as
to be served by it. For those who arc
ready to pay the price of citizenship
there is always a welcome.
"Citizenship has a price which every
citizen most pay, if our nation is to
live. The nation is no better than
its citizens. The spirit of citizenship
and nationalism is altruistic It
means, onr country, its interests and
well being enshrined in our hearts.
This country has no room for those
who accept the privileges and enjov
the advantages of citizenship, but are
at the same time unwilling to accept
its duties and responsibilities.
Cannot Serve Two Masters.
"No man can serve two masters,
and, therefore, he cannot be half
American and half something else, be
it pro-German, pro-British, pro-Russian
or pro-anything except pro
United States, and especially at this
The list of new citizens follows:
Jamea Coulter, ,6024 North Twenty-fourth
street; John C. P. Lehmann. 2519 Wirt
atreet: Carl E. Holm. 2818 North Thirtjr
thtrd street: Joseph Steyskal, Route 4. Box
6: Gvtaf A. Cartoon, 61 North Thirty
fourth street; Domenlck Enna, T
street; Nela Holland; 261S Captiol avenue;
Olaf Theetrup, 321 North Nineteenth atreet;
Jamea Zajle, 427 South Plf tenth street: Al
bert Mollner. 2201 South Twenty-flr.it
street; Christian V. Hertel, 440 N-orth
Twenty-fifth avenue; Prank Novy, 1713
N street: Sam Z. Goldfarb, 618 North Sev
enteenth atreet; Thomas Robinson. 2118
South Seventh atreet; Jacob Price. 1A1K
South Twenty -first street; Joseph J. Dickey.
1714 Dorcas street; John Miller, 2332 South
Twentieth street; Arthur Brings, 3720 Hara-
tog street; John each. 1234 South Thir
teenth street; Ferdinand Vlach. 708 Dorcas
street; Joseph Dusek. 1611 P street; Prank
tJher, 416 Walnut street; Lukas Bunrert.
4136 South Twelfth street; David Silver
man, 2114 Burdette street: Herman Margo
lin, M7S Leavenworth street; Anthon H.
Andersen. 4407 North Twenty-eighth street:
Joseph Houpupek, 6116 south Twentieth
street; Niels K. Bllgaard. 1106 Sooth Tenth
street: Benjamin Hermanaon, 6036 Houth
Twenty-third atreet. all of Omaha; Henry
Palke, Benson; Sydney J. Moore, 106 Cool
Dough street. Red Oak, la.
Municipal Judges to Take
Turns On the South Side
The municipal court judges agreed
to alternate serving one month each
at the South Side city hall, where a
branch of the court will be maintained
for the convenience of South Siders.
This arrangement will begin March
1 with Judge Holmes. Judge Britt
wil hold forth during April and Judge
Baldwin will be on deck on the event
ful day of May 1.
J I Heaviest Bridge (J
... I Work, per tooth, ft
tion. No Students.
Gardening Urged as
Part of Curriculum
"School gardening as a part of voca
tional education is as important if, not
more so, than any subject now taught
in the public school," Prof. C. W,
Pi'gsley of the University of Ne
braska extension department told the
Nebraska Schoolmasters' club at their
sixty-ninth meeting held at the Hotel
Rome last evening. Prof. Pugsley
gave the following reasons:
"It brings' the home and school
closer together; it provides laboratory
work for the school agriculture and
the home economics, it provides a
source of income; it devolps in chil
dren a respect for private property:
it teaches the child the value of
money, and it provides a healthful va
cation for boys and girls. The pro
lessor illustrated his talk with stere-
opticon slides, showing the work afr
cojnplished along that line by the
pupils ot the Lincoln public schools.
Jjell Gibson, superintendent ot the
Holdrege public schools, and A. L.
Cannes superintendent of the Kear
ney schools, also spoke upon the
valne that gardening has in the school
Dr. H. K. Wolfe, head of the de
partment of philosophy at the Uni
versify of Nebraska, although com
mencing tne work 01 rroi. rugsiey,
s; id thai gardening should not be
aught at the sacrifice of other sub
jects. "Gardening does not educate,"
lie said, unless other subjects are
t.-uglit along with it"
Following a short talk by H. E.
Newbrauch, the meeting concluded
with short business session.
About 100 teachers, professors and
superintendents from all parts of the
ste attended the meeting, which
was presided over by VV. N. Delzcll,
head of the commercial department
ot the reru Mate Normal.
Creighton Students Are
To Appear in Comedy
"Captain VanderHum, a two-act
comedy will be one of the features on
the program of the seventh annual
concert to be given by the Creighton
Glee clnb, the evening of February IS
at tne Brandeis theater. .
Clifford Long, star quarterback on
the Creighton toot ball team, as cox
swain of the captain's gig, has one of
the leading parts in the play. Others
on the cast are A. Jay Ferris. Claud
hnman, faul Burke, Mathew Severin,
William Schmitz, Joe Guilbert, Frank
Ryberg, J. W. Didinger, Leroy
Ryberg besides a large number of
students in the guise of sailors, lands
men and pirates. Rehearsals have
been in nroaress the last turn u,eelr
The Creighton Philharmonic or
chestra will alternate with the Glee
club on the remainder of the pro-
May Use Dynamite to Dig
Pits for Storage of Ice
Even though winter is drawing to a
close it is not too late to put up ice
for next summer, says the agricultural
engineering department of the State
University College of Agriculture.
If there is no place to store the
ice, 75, cents worth of dynamite can
be used to blow a hole in the ground
that will serve as an ice cellar. It is
likely that the ground in the machine
shed has not frozen, so that it would
be easy to dig a pit in which to store
ice. This plan was found to be feas
ible on the farm of E. P. Brown of
In case one desires to build an ice
bouse so late in the season, plans may
be obtained from the agricultural en
gineering department of the state uni
Former Parishioner Awaits
Pastor With Axe and Gun
Religion as taught by Rev. Mr.
Henderson of the Westminster church.
Eleventh and Grace, was so much
against the liking of F. B. Mautor,
a former parishioner, who lives at
Tenth and Clark, that he decided to
rid the community of the pastor. He
was found waiting for the preacher
last evening near the church with an
axe and a shotgun. The police had
been notified by a telephone call from
a woman in the vicinity. At the
police stition Mantor said that the
pastor had taught his children the
wrong kind of gospel.
(By Dr. Bnrhara)
Chiropractic for Children
Children of all ages usually re
spond very quickly to spinal ad
justments, and every child's spine
should be examined by a compet
If your child is sick, weak or
puny or not properly developed in
any part of the body, there is a
cause, and invariably it is found
in the spine. Do not wait to see
whether or not the child will out
grow it; have its spine palpated
and if necessary adjusted.
Many times a slight spinal
curvature that is unnoticed or
neglected in childhood causes no
trouble until later in life.
It is a proven fact that many
cases of spinal curvature originate
in early life, and as the child
grows older, very often the curva
ture becomes more pronounced,
which means more pressure on
nerves supplying some part of the
body, and it is this pressure that
invariably is the cause of disease,
shutting off the nerve force and
thereby preventing nature from
doing the work it once did when
not interfered with, but will do
again if given free and uninter
rupted transmission of nerve
You owe it to yourself, your
family, your children to investi
gate the science of Chiropractic.
Consultation is free. Adjust
ments are $1.00 at the office; out
side calls $2.00.
Dr. Burhorn, Chiropractor
Cor. teth anal Faraajo Sts.
, Setts 414-41S Rosa Bids.
Phone Dees. 1347.
THE JAGIC CITY
Live Stock National Bank An
nounces Pension System
FRANK LEWIS FUNERAL
Directors of the Live Stock Na-1
tional bank at a board meeting Fri
day donated a substantial "lump" to
the monthly fund that has been ac
cumulating for six months, the mis-'
sion being to grant benefits to all em- j
ployes of the bank. The move has j
been a popular one not only with eni-i
ployes but with depositors also. j
The benefits obtained are in the i
shape of pensions which are received 1
at the age of 60 years after twenty I
vears of service with the institution. I
Under certain conditions pensions !
may also be given in the case of re-!
tirenient on account of sickness or to j
the widows and children of the de-1
ceased employes. President L. M. I
Lord made the announcement of the
Funeral of Prank Lewis.
The funeral of Frank Parker Lewis,
old time exchange member, will be
held this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the
home 4813 Davenport street.' A male
quartet, composed of members of the
choir of the Grace Methodist church,
and who are members of the yards
and commission firms will sing. The
four mem are: E. P. Baker, A. H.
Thompson, B. S. Badger and Byron
Bee Hive Lodge, No. 184, Ancient
Free and Accepted Masons will con
duct Masonic services at the grave.
Mr. Lewis was also a member of Dia
mond Lodge, No. 422 of Vail, la., but
the funeral services are being con
ducted by the local lodge to which
Stockmen to Shelton.
Twenty-five representatives of the
local sheep commission firms, the rail
roads and the stock exchange left at
midnight last evening bound for
Shelton in Buffalo county where fes
tivities of a state-wide character are
being held today and this evening.
The entertainment has been in the
minds of Shelton citizens for a half
Railroad representatives from Oma
ha, Grand Island, North Platte and
other Nebraska towns will be present.
The center of the glee will be at the
Kedongton hotel according to the ad
vance program. The Adams Saxo
phone orchestra of Omaha will be on
hand to deliver up music while Prof.
Howard Gramlich of the State Uni
versity farm will speak with others.
Mrs. Kate Murphy Dead.
Mrs. Kate Murphy, aged 50 years,
died at her home, 2619 C street, Fri
day evening after a sickness of four
days. A husband and two children,
a boy and a girl, survive. The funeral
will be held Monday morning at 8:30
o'clock from the residence to St.
Bridget's church. Interment will be
in St Bridget's cemetery. Attend
ants are asked to please omit flowers.
Made Cltr Gossip.
For riant atoms, house, rottairr anil
flata. SOUTH OMAHA INVESTMENT CO.
The Younir Mi'n's gymnasium class of ,'
lbs Wast 8ldo Congregations! cnurrh will
moot Thursday evening at ton ohuroh st !
Thirty-eighth and Q streets In a sperlal !
meeting. , (
487-491 Brandeis Building
Phone Douglas 4090.
piTo Oar Patrons and
We have taken out of Bonded and Free
Warehouses, 200 Barrels of Bourbon and Rye
Whiskey, 8 to 18 years old. This must be sold
before May 1. This is the beet manufactured
brand on the market, and we are selling it at
cot A great quantity of this merchandise has
been Bottled in Bond and at Free Warehouse.
We suggest that anyone wishing to secure
any of this merchandise do to at once, as the
supply will not laat very long.
Bee Want-ads always bring
I Recommend Peruna To
,41 Think I
I , VI l Ever Felt
Mrs. William H. Hinchliffe, No. 20
Myrtle St., Beverly, Mass., writes: "I
Orchard L Wilhelm Co.
414-416-418 South 16th St.
You Will Be
If you make a visit to our Stove
and Kitchen Furnishing Depart
ment. We have tried to make tt
an ideal department of the store.
The lines of merchandise are com
plete. The quality of the goods
is unquestionable. The prices are
more reasonable than you would
believe. Our aim Is to be able to
satisfy every taste and purse. Our
broad and binding guarantee is
back of your purchase. You will
find this department in perfect
harmony with the standard of all
the other departments of our store.
We invite you we want your
patronage let us serve you.
In the Basement
Special Pieces at
$22.00 Jacobean Oak Rock
er, tapestry seat $18.80
$27.50 Jacobean Oak Rock
er, tapestry seat and back. $18.00
$5.00 Jacobean Oak Rocker,
cane seat $10.00
$25.00 turned-post Mahog
any Rocker $18.75
$15.00 turned-post Mahog
any Rocker $12.00
$26.00 Mahogany Rocker. .$19.60
$38.00 Mahogany Chair or
$32.50 Mahogany tapestry
covered Chair or Rocker . . $24-60
$48.00 Mahogany tapestry
covered Chair or Rocker. .$36.00
$70.00 Mahogany Settee . .$38.00
$78.00 Jacobean Oak
$35.00 Mahogany Library
$70.00 Mahogany Hall Seat $48.00
$36.00 Mahogany Rocker,
Rugs at Greatly Reduced Prices
For Monday's selling a number of very big bargains
in Rugs, some made up from our Wholesale Travelers' Rug
Samples, others from Carpet Remnants. These last are
made up with and without borders. All of these Rugs are
priced at less than first cost to us of the materials. Bring
in the size of your room we can fit it at a special price.
A Partial List Follows
Tapestry Brussels Rugs, no border, 9x12, for, each. .$13.50
Blue Tapestry Brussels. Rugs, with border, 9.9x10. , $16.50
Green Tapestry Brussels Rugs, with border, 9x9.6. . .$12.50
Green Tapestry Brussels Rugs, with border, 7.6x10.6. $13.50
Pink Tapestry Brussels Rugs, with border, 9x10.6. .$17.50
Extra heavy Tapestry Brussels Rugs, cross seam, 9x12 $13.95
Roxbury Brussels Rugs, cross seam, 9x12, for. ... . ,$16.95
Blue Wool and Fiber Rugs, 9x12, for, each .$15.75
Brown Wool and Fiber Rugs, 9x9, for, each .$13.50
Red Crex Grass Rug, damaged, 6x9, for. .$4.25
Green Crex Grass Rug, damaged, 8x10, for ...... . . .$6.50
Green All-Fiber Rug, damaged, 9x12, for. .$7.75
best and quickest results.
have taken four bottles "of Peruna,
and I can say that it has done me a
great deal of (rood for catarrh of the
head and throat I recommend Peruna
to all sufferers with catarrh. I do not
think I ever felt much better. I am
really surprised at the work I can do.
f do not think too much praise caa
be said for Peruna."
Our booklet, telling you how to
keep well, free to all.
' Those who object to liquid medi
cines can now procure Parma Tab
New Furniture in match suites arriving daily for Bed
rooms, Living rooms or Dining rooms, as well as many single
pieces, makes this a time of the year when our Display
Floors are most attractive.
We invite you to spend an hour or more, if you can,
looking over the new things we show.
If you don't make a purchase you will be interested in
the new and moderate priced types of furniture now shown ,
on our sales floors. -
William and Mary Period
Typical of the new and popular
priced dining room furniture
made of solid oak, well constructed
and finished, 60 inches wide, full
width linen drawer across the bot
tom, silver drawer lined and di
vided. Price, $42.00
Dining Table to match buffet;
has 48-inch round top, made of
full quarter-sawed oak throughout.
Priced at $28.00
Full slip seat of
The Peir of All Ranges
Malleable iron construction, lined with sheet
copper, thermos construction of the body, con
tact reservoir, concealed hinges and latches and
scientifically built firebox, linked with incom
parable beauty and symmetry of design placed
THE COPPER CLAD at the head of the list of
all high-grade ranges.
Priced from $69.00 to $85.00.
Hit. MAX ANTKiSS.
in emergencies requiring immediate relief rarely erer fails la efficacy, for it
Is commonly employed as a 'medicine in all eases. It is dependable because
its quality never varies ; it is pure because it is made from the finest of grains
thoroughly malted thereby removing all deleterious elements. A tablespoon
f ul in equal amounts of water or milk before meals and on retiring assists di
gestion and Invariably gives the system strength and power to throw off and
resist the germs of disease. Especially at this time of year when coughs, colds
and grip are prevalent, Duffy's should be available in the family medicine chest.
Resolve today to join the army of thousands who are secure in health be
"Get Duffy'a and Keep Well"
Sold in SEALED BOTTLES ONLY. Beware of imitations.
KirtXT Cat DvsVs tress roar Iseal
11 V I La 11.00 par batlhk II a. cannot
The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co.,
Bee Want-ads are the best, easiest and quickest vray-f
to Success. Make no mistake -Use Bee Want-ads.!' I
An Adam Period
Bedroom Suite '
In American Walnut, 4 f
Piece for $106.00
Well made, 42-inch wide
dresser, full-width mir
ror, wide deep drawers
and metal drop pulls. '
Chiffonier to match... 27.50
Triple - Mirror Dressing
Table .......... 2iM
Pull-Width Bad ... . . 28.60 '
. tlOeUM .
We have other lower in price,
but nothing which we can recom
mend with more confidence sear
Low-priced Dressers, .etc., in
Old Ivory Finish, plain, straight
lines, as welt as the Period Styles
in the better WndV' ' '
Dressers priced as law as $16,
IT JO, lit and mora.
: Chiffoniers -to match,.. at $18,
$16.60 and more. '
Brass Beds, foil size, priced as
low as $7.78. r .
Square-tabs Brass Beds, as low
as $25. Others at $26.60, $30
and mere. '
All 2-Pair Sets of Mus
lin, Quaker, Scrim, Cluny,
Novelty, Duchess or Brus
sels Curtains reduced to
Vt Refuta Price to close.
More Than 40 Patterns
Ragnlar Values, 1
$1.25 pr., 2 pr. for. . $1.25
$2.95 pr., 2 pr. for. . $2.95
$4.50 pr., 2 pr. for. . $4.50
$6.00 pr., 2 pr. for. . $6.00
$7.50 pr., 2 pr. for. . $7.50
$10.00 pr., 2 pr..f or. $10.00
$13.95 pr., 2 pr. for. .$13.95
$17.50 pr., 2 pr. for. $17.50
$22.50 pr 2 pr. for. ,$22.50
$35.00 pr., 2 pr. for. .$35.00
$37.50 pr., 2 pr. for. $37.50
$65.00 pr., 2 pr. for. .$65.00
All 1-Pair Lots of Cur
tains at Vt Price and Less.
More Than 30 Patterns
In aapertaweiaa, whan a physician fa n
. not available. Daffy's Pare Mall
Whiskey may be dapandad trpoa for
quick relief. Mr. Max Antksa, Or
chestra Leader, - atridbra with
eranrpe at an important engage-
meat, la relieved! promptly by Duf
fy's and enabled to continue
"Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey ' ls
certainly a valuable medicine to have
at hand in ease of emergency and no
home should be without it Recently1''
I was stricken with cramps while b
playing at a dance in a New Jersey ''1
town and thought I should die, as the '
nearest doctor was two miles away.'"
I was unable to obtain any relief un
til a friend gave ma some Duffy's I
Malt, which relieved me in a short j
time and enabled me to continue
playing. I am very grateful and
recommend Duffy's Pure Malt as a
reliable medicinal whiskey.'' Max
Antkea, 1883 Crotona Ave., Bronx,
New York. . , j
sapalv aau, write
Rochester, N. Y.
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