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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1917)
Brie City News
Harm Boot Print It New bacon Pnm.
Metal dies, pressw'k. Jublle Mfg. Co.
Elec. Fans. ..50 Burgess-Granden.
Platinum Wed dint; Rlnes Edholra.
Try the noondaj 35-ceut luncheon
ic the Empress Garden, amidst pleas
ant surroundings, music and entertain
Wilson Goes on Buying Trip
George T. Wilson, manager Browning
King & Co., left Thursday night fnr
Vew Tork on a buying trip and general
Check for Mess Fund Peter Elvad,
president of the Bankers' Realty In
vestment company, presented Lieu
tenant Metcalfe of Company C with a
check for $100 to be applied on the
company's mess fund. This is to be
:pent for the boys on their long ride to
Go to Credit Men's Meeting I. A.
Benedict of the credit department of
Thompson. Belden & Co.. and J. D.
Sutler, secretary of the Retail Credit
Men's association, leave today for
Cleveland. O., to attend the meeting of
'he National Association Retail Credit
Men, to be held in that city on August
:i, 22, 23 and 24.
Pay Pny for Soldiers Today is pay
lay for the machine gun Company of
the Fifth regiment at the armory.
Major Irvin Todd arrived at 9:30 with
a big package of greenbacks for the
men. This is the last pay the men will
get before they leave for Doming and
they plan to save 1t carefully for
.spending there and enroute.
Railway Picnic Postponed On ac
count of so many of the members hav
ing gone to war or being called out of
the city on matters pertaining to army
business, the annual picnic and outing
of the Omaha Railway Tassenger as
sociation, to have been held at Carter
lake . this afternoon, has been called
iff and indefinitely postponed. .More
than a fliizpn members of the associa
tion have enlisted or gone to training
Buy Insurance Agency The Rhodes
Montgomery company have bought
the John A. Olson insurance agency
and moved it to their agency at 612
20 World-tlerald building. A. G.
Westerners, secretary and treasurer of
he Rhodes-Montgomery company,
,aid that since he became associated
vlth the agency about two years ago
its business has been steadily increas
ing, but that it was part of their plans
o purchase other agencies in extend
ng their business. Mr. Olson has been
n the insurance and real estate busi
ness in Omaha for fifteen years, but
he has completed arrangements with
a farm tractor company to represent
them in western Iowa.
Fire in Carpenter Paper Co.
Barn Does Slight Damage
Fire started at 2 o'clock Sunday
morning in a bam and warehouse in
the rear of the Carpenter Paper com
pany's big wholesale house, Eighth
and Harney streets.
The blaze, which started in a pile of
rubbish, was noticed by the night
watchman, who gave the alarm. Ten
head of horses were taken out with
out injury by Officers Ed Delehanty
and Tom Ryan, although the fright
ened animals were stampeded for a
time in the dense smoke
Several bales of paper stored in the
warehouse were destroyed.
Faked Being in U. S. Employ;
Spy's Internment Advised
Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 19. Karl
Amgaard Graves, self-styled interna
tional spy, today was being held in
communicado at police headquarters,
while government agents continue
their investigations of allegations
that lie had represented himself to
be in the employ of the State , de
partment. A recommendation that Graves be
interned during the remainder of the
wa was telegraphed to Washington
today by Francis W. Wilson, United
States district attorney.
Would Assist Slackers
At Fifteen Dollars Apiece
Salem. Mo., Aug. 19.-G. C. Dal
ton, a local attorney, was arrested
here today by a deputy United States
marshal on a charge of violating the
selective draft by attempting to help
persons evade the draft.
It is charged that .letters suggest
ing that the recipients would need
guidance in seeking exemptions and
offering the services of the writer
for $15 were sent throughout this sec
tion. An investigator was sent here
and on his report Dalton was ar
rested. Dalton denied any knowledfe
of the letters.
Former Saloonist Arrested
And Liquor Is Seized
Tames Koliout. 1010 Center, was ar
rested Saturday, charged with illegal
possession of 512 bottles ot beer and
forty gallons of whisky in bottles of
Knhnut formerly ran a saloon at
Ninth and Fierce and on May 1
moved his stock to his home. Infor
mation of the plant was given the po
lice by witnesses to the McCarthy
murder. Kohout was released on $125
As Peaceful Sailing Boat
An Atlantic Port, Aug. 19. Warn
ings of the presence off the Atlantic
'mast- of a submarine operating under
a disguise of a sailing vessel were
brought here today by an oil steamer,
which reported receipt of a wireless
message to this effect while off the
F onda coast. I he captain ot tne
steamer said he believed the message
was sent from Bermuda. The .warn
ing was: "Be on close watch for
strange submarine disguised with top
nan or scnooner luvciuig.
Striking Miners at Work;
Obey Leader's Mandate
Spr.'f.c'.d, 111.. Aug. 19. Repre
sentatives of striking miners from be
tween thirtv-five and forty mines in
the vicinity of Springfield voted today
to return to work Monday in response
to the mandate of President Frank
Farrineton. who declared the miners
by remaining idle were violating their
wage agreement with the operators
and were embarrassing the nation in
its war program.
You wonder what upset your stom
ach. Never felt better in your life
yesterday now you have a bad bil
ious attack. Cure that first, then look
'or the cause. Keep quiet, abstain
from food for one day, take three of
Chamberlain's tablets.' Drink plenty
of water. This will clean the fer
menting food and bile out of your
stomach, tone up your liver and move
your bowels. You will soon be all
right again. If you have these bilious
attacks at irregular intervals, abstain
from coffee and red meats and you
may avoid them. Adv.
Mrs. Paul Yeftich, Here From
Foreign Fields, Will Be at
Head of Mission Effort
An active campaign to raise money
for devastated Serbia, where German
atrocities are so numerous that the
country has been laid waste, is to be
inaugurated Sunday morning at the
First Presbyterian church, when Mrs.
Paul Yeftich, a Serbian missionary,
will tell of the terrible conditions
The story of Mrs. Yeftich is an un
usual one. Mrs. Yeftich, who is a
young and handsome Englishwoman,
first went to Serbia in company with
150 other nurses to do mercy work
among the soldiers. Conditions even
tually became so bad she was forced
to walk for seventy-six miles to es
cape. Mrs. Yeftich, who is accompanied
by her husband, one of the origin
ators of the Serbian mission in Eng
land, is connected with the Franco
Serbian field hospital of America.
Following a week of hard work the
Serbian v. orkers will inaugurate a
flag day on Saturday, August 25.
Flags will be sold on all principal
corners, the money raised to go di
rectly to the distressed Serbian peo
ple. Attorney Badgerow Marvels
At the Growth of Omaha
Egbert M. Badgerow, Tacoma,
Wash., and Sioux City, is here, visit
ing old friends. Mr. Badgerow hrst
came to Omaha from St. Joseph, Mo.,
in 1898, and for several years was em
ployed as assistant general attorney
for Cudahy Packing company, later
oractieinehere. He left here in 1904.
Said Mr. Badgerow Saturday:
"I have naturally watched with in
terest the wonderful developments
that have been takipg place in Oma
ha. While loyal to Sioux City, where
our family have considerable real
estate holdings and while I love the
great Fuget Sound country and the
metropolis building at Tacoma, I
frankly confess the greatest admira
tion for the intelligence, the resource
fulness and the stick-together spirit
of Omaha business men, which over
looks nothing that will benefit and
make Omaha still greater. The Fon
tenelle hotel and the benefits derived
from it is one example.
"The trade excursion train Omaha
sent into the northwest some years
ago has not been forgotten in the
state of Washington.
"It is good to be here and meet
the old friends and make new ones,
for Omaha has live ones, everyone.
A man with red blood just cannot
help boosting for Omaha."
Gives Heavily to War Work
New York, Aug. 19. The Rocke
feller foundation has appropriated
$6,426,872 for war work since January
1. 1917. it was announced today. 1 his
included the unconditional gift to the
American Red Cross of $5,000,000, An
appropriation of $300,000 was made
to huiid and maintain a nospnai to
teach new methods of war surgery
and a like amount giveri to the Y. M.
C. A. international committee tor tor
eign military and prisoners of war
At a special session the trustees
voted that for the present year 'in
addition to the income, the principal
of the funds of the foundation to the
amount of $10,000,000 may be distrib
uted from time to time by a vote ot a
majority of the corporation or of the
Rock Island Publishes
M& Giving Army Data
The passenger department of the
Rock Island road has published a
map of the United States showing the
location of the National Guard mobili
zation training camps, the national
army cantonments, the reserve offi
cers' training camps and the aviation
sites, besides the locations of all the
forts and military reservations.
The. Rock Island map gives the
boundaries of the sixteen national
army divisions, each shown in a sepa
rate t Aor. Each division has its camp
and each has a name, besides a num
ber. Donations to Naval Men Must
Come to the Department
Washington, Aug. 19. Secretary
Daniels announced today that women
knitting woolen clothing and making
other comforts for sailors may for
ward them direct through the bureau
of supplies of the navy, inasmuch as
they no longer will be accepted by
the Navy department when presented
through the agency of the Navy
Dutch Soldiers Shoot
Down German Airplanes
The Hague, Aug. 19. Two Ger
man airplanes, each carrying three
men, landed near Winschoten late to
day. One was brought down in
flames and the other was shot down
by Dutch soldiers. The occupants of
the airplanes were uninjured.
Kaiser Swears Hospital
Ships Safe From U-Boats
Madrid, Aug. 19. The German
military attache has handed to the
Spanish government Emperor Will
iam's definite acceptance of condi
tions under which jiospital ships are
to be protected from attacks by sub
marines. Under the arrangement a
neutral commissioner will be carried
on each hospital ship to guarantee
that it transports only sick and
AT ALL DRUG STORES
TAMMANY'S CANDIDATE FOR
MAYOR OF NEW YORK County
Judge Joho F. Hylan of Brooklyn,
who has been named at Tamma
ny' candidate. He will, run
againtt Fayor John Purroy Mit
ch 1 who will head a fusion
JOHN F. H'YLAN'.
CROWDS ARE TURNED
AWAY AT THE GAYETY
Opening; of Season at Omaha
Burlesque House Marked Suc
cess; "Oh Girl" Company
"Business as usual," at the Gayety
Saturday, when the "Oh, Girl" com
pany opened the season at this Har
ney street fun center. Manager E. L.
Johnson's face was radiant when the
orchestra struck up the overture and
the ticket rack in the box office had
been sold out.
Four hundred and ninety-eight
could not get seats, because they
were too late. It was an auspicious
opening, not only of the Gayety, but
of the theatrical season.
This burlesque house recently had
been redecorated and renovated, and
it shone resplendent beneath a myriad
All boxes were occupied by rhem
bers of the "Dandy Sixth," Nebraska
National Guard, and during the patri
otic finale of the first part the soldier
boys out in front were remembered by
those on the stage.
Real Girlesque Show.
"The High Cost of Flirting" is the
title of the entertainment offered. As
the program states, the show is a
"nonsensical, filmical, comical musical
oddity and girlesque show, con
structed for laughing purposes only."
There are song numbers, ensembles
and specialties in rapid succession
and of the kind that arouse laughter
and applause. Laura Chase of the
cast, who is Mamie Mitchell by real,
name, makes a stunning drill major
in the marching number which closed
the first part. A living tableau of the
spirit of 76 evoked hearty applause
and was a timely feature. - The statue
of liberty number also won the
Frances Tait Fotsford appears as
Shirley Gotham, the "Oh, Girl" from
New York. She is fair to look upon
and carries herself with grace. Jean
nette Mohr, petit brunette, is Vir
ginia West, a New York flirt, who
knows a few things about the gentle
. Some Classy Music.
"The .Ragtime Volunteers Are Off
to War," is another patriotic song
number that goes well. "America
Needs You Like a Mother," and "Let's
All Be American Now," are "put oyer"
with considerable unction. Clare
Evans, as Jeremiah Chase, carries
most of the comedy element of the
show, while Joseph B. Mills and Mon
roe Lockwood, as rural minions of the
law, increase the merriment.1 Miss
Manell, as Captain McFec, of the
home guards, had better have a care
or she may be enlisted to lead the
There are thirty-one mus'eal num
bers in the long and entertaining pro
gram and ' every number has some
distinctive merit. Emil Hofman is
back as orchestra leader at the Gay
I n . i
Persistent Advertising Is the Road
1 f :
Notice to Users
To facilitate the collection of tolls
and minimize vehicle congestion, an
additional toll house has been placed
on the bridge.
Commencing at midnight, Monday,
August 20th, all westbound traffic
will pay toll at the east (or new) , toll
house, and all eastbound traffic will
pay toll at the west (or old), toll
Omaha & Council Bluffs
Street Railway sCo.
03IATTA. HI (IN DAT, At! GUST
Parade to Precede Ceremony
at the New St. Peter's
and St. Paul's
Archbishop J. J. Harty will per
form the ceremony of the blessing
and laying-of the cornerstone of the
new St. Peter and Paul's church on
Thirty-sixth and X streets at 3:30
There will be a big parade previous
to the ceremony. AH of tne Catholic
societies of the city will take part in
the parade, the Croatians. the Bo
hemians, the Poles, the Slovenians,
the Hungarians and the Lithuanians,
and the Irish society, the Ancient
Order of Hibernians.
The parade will start at Twenty
fourth and L streets, from there to
Thirty-sixth and Q and then south to
Thirty-sixth and X streets, where the
new church will be built.
Rev. Father D. M. Knnpotic of
Kansas City will give the principal
address. He is pastor of the Croatian
church in Kansas City. About twenty-five
priests from other parishes in
the city and the surrounding country
will be present.
The new church will be completed
by the middle of December. It will
have a seating capacity of 365 per
sons. The building committee con
sists of Rev. Father John L. fcaplot
nik, Paul Goricki, Paul Bizal, Mike
Brunski, Nick Wranic and John Cav
lovic. Rev. Father John L. Zaplotnik is
pastor of the new parish. He intends
to take a census of the Croatian peo
ple in Omaha some time soon. There
are about 125 Croatian families on the
South Side and about fifty families in
North Omaha. All of the services
will be conducted in the Croatian lan
guage. All of the Slovenians will also
attend the new church, for their lan
guage is similar to the Croatian.
This will be the only Croatian
church in Nebraska.
Second Drying Plant
To Be Opened on South Side
So great has been the success of
the municipal drying plant established
near Miller park by the Women Vot
ers' Conservation league that a second
one is needed. This will be opened
Monday evening at the South Side
High school at 8 ociock witn an in
Prof. C. W. Tugsley of Lincoln will
demonstrate hydrated and rehydrated
vegetables. Mrs.' Harriet MacMurphy
will talk on "Conservation of Perish
able Fruits." Mayor Dahlman will
speak on "Doing Our Bit."
Many South Side men have con
tributed to the success of this under
taking. The lumber for the plant was
furnished by the CrosbyKopietz
Casey, the Howland, J. B. Watkins
and Louis Bradford compauies. The
South Side planing mill gave its serv
ices and the Holtnes-Adkins Auto
company assisted. Joseph Haydcn of
Hayden Bros., Omaha, contributed
liberally. The Burgess-Grandcn Elec
tric company, Omaha, was anotlter
contributor. The Peterson & Michel
son, the O. K. and the Koutsky-Pav-lik
hardware companies of the South
Side contributed services and material
to the new drying plant.
Bowlers Give Captain
Briggs a Wrist Watch
Captain John Briggs of the machine
gun company of the "Dandy Sixth"
Nebraska was presented witn a mili
tary wrist watch Saturday. The don
ors were J. M. Jetter and the Omaha
bowling team with which Captain
Briggs was formerly associated.
When Captain Briggs received the
call to mobilize the members of the
South Side police force gave him an
automatic army revolver.
"I can shoot a German every day
before breakfast with my new re
volver," said Soldier Briggs, who ap
peared in his uniform for the first
Funeral of Burned Baby
To Be Held Here Today
The funeral of Mary Milan, 2-year-old
South Side baby, who died Satur
day from the effects of burns received
Friday while she was left in charge
of her 4-ycar-old brother, will be held
from the home of her parents, Mr.
and ,Mrs. John Milan, 400S South
Thirtv.sixth street to the t Fran-!
i s.lrfeV lo , , , i-
; cis Catholic church at i o clock Mm-;
day afternoon. Interment will be in !
I the German Catholic ce.neterv. ;
llie parents were away iiom numv Mr Wt. wm Pllt,rtllin ,hs ,,,,. A,
for a few minutes Friday atternoon ' t,.,v r ti,, South suit" I'omrregntionai
and the little boy, who was to watch I .-hun-h su h,-r home at 49S South Forty-
his si.icr. found some matches and "'r1 Thu"d ! H,'sl,
set fire to a curtain which hung over ! . JT ..tm?
the Cradle in which tllC baby was:,0,.,i , lne hum f Mrs. I.. Thompson,
sleeping. The blazing curtain tell
down on the sleeping child.
The screams of the children brought ,
neighbors, who put out the fire and
called Dr. Hugo Chalotipka. who took
the child to the South Omaha hos-;
pilal, where it died Saturday.
Body of Drowned Man
Is Taken to Papillion j
The body of a d: owned man found
in the Missouri river was taken to!
Papillion Saturday by cider of Conn-
tv Attorney iieiany ot .arpy count.
" The body was found by .William
Van Beck. Twenty-third and F
streets, and John Drabak, who were
The corpse hail been in the water
for more than ten days. It was that
of a man of medium height of about
25 years. The only clothing that had
not been washed away was a pair of
Settlement Workers to
Have Carnival Thursday
The South Side Social Settlement
Workers' club will hold a carnival at
Twenty-eighth and Q streets Thurs
day evening. ,
There will be lantern parades, boys
and girls' races and kindergarten
work. Prizes will he awarded.
This organization has been sponsor
ing the growing of gardens by boys
and girls on the South Side. They
may enter their garden products for
prizes which will be awarded soon.
MikIc C ity tiosslp.
The Woodmen Circle. No. 19. will h;ive a
picnic at Spring I-ake park l'rl.lii. l.unch
will he served at 1 o'clock.
The Women A"otnrs' Conservation leaiiue
will meet Wednesday evenlnn In the Tlo
neers' room at the courthouse.
ri, n-nmi.il of the New Century cluh will
give a card parly next Wednesday afternoon
at HI Url.lgct'sj school hull. Tweti -sixth
and V streets.
Miss Annette Wlncklhoffer of Newark. X
J la the gueat of the Misses Mercedes and
Angela Breen. Miss Wlncklhoffer whs for
merly a South Side girl.
fr Sale Modern house. IVIlevue. Six
rooma and Imth; two blocks from street
ear. E. B. Uratton. SS02 South Twenty
third, l'hona South 1712.
The Standard Oil company haa heeun the
work of clearing the lot across from the
city hall, Twenty-fourth and o streets, pre-
j I YOU CAN RUN THE NAVY
J I Upon Water
j 1 But "Sammy" wants good Tea
I Send him a package of
S India Ceylon
II Awarded Gold Medal San Francisco - - 1915.
. I Grand Prize San Diego - - - 1916.
lr'or.v to installing a filling atation. This
l'-;iilon h often b-rn considered aa a alt
fr K hot,. The ftnitm nation win be an
-ximi.iv Mru.-ture. an, a la saii. it win
" ""' ""," on h9 Soulh
Tliirly-Hghih ami V atreets. Friday even-
The Mniilnii'ii of the World drill team
will Rive a rrd party and Ire cream social
on Wednesday oveninK. AiiRuat 22, at the
I. u. o K. hull. Twenty-fourth and M
WHhlnston U-nt. No. 7. Order of the
Mmvalvoi., have voted to remit the local
dio's to any of their member" who are
ervln In the army. Charles Shamp
elected commander at the regular meetlnis.
Mrs. V.. Uoodaon of Sacramento. Cal., la
the RueM of her sinters, MemlHinea H. Hoth
ko and II. liul'elof. Mrs. tloodaon will
spend the rest of the summer In imiatia.
Many affairs have been planned In her
Mrs. C. W. Martin, assisted by Mlsa Mil-
died Waack. entertained at a home party at i UH)-yard daSIl, ladies nit tne pan COn
the former's country home. Highland I -m .J,e "ladies' find your hus-
HelKlits. Misses Uthel Paraon. Olive Scy- . , , .
mour and Florence Hrooker were the house nana contests ....
guests. The big event of the day will be
rue south side Hieh school win offer thia the five-innine base ball game be
fall a six weeks' course In food drying, to
j be substituted for the domestic aclence
! work for the same lenmh of time. "Every,
girl In the school will bo asked to take
I this course," said I'rof. Huwalt of the
j school. "Karh one may also bring the
family fruits and vegetables and dry them
I at the school."
I Tim W. S. S. Club had a picnic at l.ake
vlew park Thursday. Fourteen members
and their families were present. Lunch was
I served at 1 o'clock and the remainder of
the day was devoted to enjoying the
amusements of the park. Mrs. Will Hous
ton of Washington, t). C., and Mrs. Ialay
Van Cleve of St. Joseph. Mo., were the
A pleasant surpi Ise as had on Mrs. P.
K. Olson by some of her frlenda and neigh
bors Friday. The occasion was her acventy
second birthday. Those present were: Rev.
and Mrs. Arlander. Mr. Hanna Nelaon,
Mrs. V, Skogland, Mrs. Charles Anderson.
Mrs. Anna Carlson. Mr. F. Nelson. .Mrs.
Frank Goodman, Mr. J. Johnson, Mrs. M.
Itoberlson, Mrs. William Anderson, Mrs.
Charles ohlln, Mlsa Annie Johnson.
Omaha Man Is Exempted,
Then Withdraws Claim
1.. II. Ingram, tftkgraph operator
on The Associated ?ress wire which
runs into The Wet office, was the first
man to withdraw his claim for exemp
tion from the draft at Des Moines,
la. Ingram was formerly stationed at
l)c Moines and was registered there.
Ingrain wrote to Des Moines, "If
I am needed in the army more than I
am at home, I am ready tto go," in
withdrawing his claim for exemption.
I Ingram had already been exempted
by the Des Moines board, but upon
receipt of his w ithdrawal he was certi
fied tor service.
Bevo is a great favorite in the Army Canteens, where none
but pure, soft drinks may be sold. After drill or march,
you are sure to see a long line of hot and dusty-throated
soldier boys making a bee-line for Bevo. They know that
there lies complete satisfaction, full refreshment and pure
At home or abroad at work or play between meals
or with meals, you will appreciate what we have done for
you in making this triumph in soft drinks.
You will find Bevo at inns, restaurants, groceries, depart
ment and drug stores, picnic grounds, baseball parks, soda
fountains, dining cars, in the navy, at canteens, at mobili
zation camps and other places where refreshing beverages
Bevo the all-year-'round soft drink
Guard against substitutes. Have the bottle opened in front of
you, first seeing that the seal is unbroken and that the crown top
bears the Fox. Sold in bottles only, and bottled exclusively by
ANHEUSER-BUSCH ST. LOUIS .
Paxton & Gallagher Co.
Wholesale Dealers jiwt-
Bakers to Have Picnic
At Elmwood Thursday
The annual picnic of the Omaha
Master Bakers' club will be held
Thursday afternoon, August 23, at
Elmwood park and promises to be an
affair of great jollity and interest.
The committee on arrangements,
Charles W. Ortman, Fred B, Martin
and Charles Frenzer, have worked
hard to make this one of the best
picnics possible and the assured suc
cess will no doubt be worthy of their
The pror;i:n will start promptly at
2 o'clock. Prices have been offered
by the jobbers of Omaha to the for
tunate persons who come off vic
torious in the eight events which
make up the program.
The contests include the married
ladies' balloon race, the girls' novelty
race, fat men's race, boys' circus race,
single ladies' race, men's free-for-all
tween Billv Elsasscr's bakers' team
and the salesmen s team under the
management of J. J. Singer. A box
of good cigars will be the prize for
the victorious team. All friends of
the bakers are invited to be present
and to partake of the refreshments,
which will be served free.
Playground Army Goes
Through Drill Maneuvers
Boys of the municipal guard, or
"playground army," presented an im
posing spectacle as incy nianucu di
Thirty-second and Dewey avenue Sat
urday evening in their first battalion
drill. . ,
Four companies, Hanscom, Spring'
Lake, Kountze and Gifford, partici- x
The youngsters showed a knowl
edge of military drill and handled
themselves in a manner that would
have done credit to a battalion of
Hanscom park, the only uniformed
company present, won the honor of
carrying the regimental colors. The
Gifford park company showed the
most progress in their drill. Hanscom
was handicapped by the inability of
their regular captain, William Cam
pen, to appear. Kountze had the larg
est company, neatly fifty turning out.
Spring Lake, which has had the short
est period of drill, made a good show
ing considering their brief period of
instruction. Miller and Benson com
panies were unable to attend.
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