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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1917)
THE WEATHER )
VOL. XLVII NO. 103.
OMAHA TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 16, 1917. TWELVE PAGES.
"A SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
11 Lw3 D9
CHICAGO CONQUERS NEW YORK IN DECIDING GAME 4-2;
KAISER'S TROOPS MM
ARENSBURG SUCCUMBS TO
BIG TEUTON DRIVE; CLASH
FOR SOUTHWEST RAGES
Torpedo BoaJ Squadron Dispatched by Germans Presses
Back Russian Patrols; Latter Accept Battle and
Opponents Retire; People Pour Out of Petro
grad, Fearing Immediate Capture. 1
England and the Kaiser Have
Fixed Agreement Diverting
Dutch Products to Their
Petrograd, Oct 15.-German forces which landed on the
Russian Island of Oesel, at the head of the Gulf of Riga,'on Fri
day, occupied Arensburg, the capital, on Saturday, at was an
nounced today by the Russian war office.
Arensburg is on the southern shore of Oesel island.
PATROLS PUSHED BACK. HZTL
P. The northern group of German war
ships, the statement adds, dispatched
a torpedo boat squadron between the
Islands of Oesel and Dago, which
pressed back the Russian patrols.
Russian naval forces reinforced the
patrol and accepted battle, whereupon
the Germans ships retired.
Fighting for Oesel island, the war
office announced, continued all day
A thira group of German war
ships, consisting of cruisers and tor
v pedo boats, approached the southwest
coast of Oesel island and bombarded
unimportant parts of the coast. GerJ
man submarines were observed at
various times and places in the Baltic.
,' FINLAND GUt-F PROTECTED.
Petrograd, Oct. 15. The German
forces which were landed on Oesel
island, at the head of the Gulf of Riga,
are pushing torward to the east and
south, rjlacing in a difficult position
the Russian forces and batteries in
the district of Arensburg, at the
southern end of the island, and es
pecially 4hose on the Cerel peninusla.
Military critics predict actions in the
Gulf of -Riga, followed by. develop"
" ment of the invasion to the mainland;
on the coast of Esthonia, ratLer than
an attempt toward the Gulf of Fin
land, which is protected by mine fields
which the Germans would have to
sweep under the menace of the Rus
sian beet. ' '
The Russians still occupy Serel
f Point and the Svorb peninsula on the
It now develops that -the Germans
did not occupy Dago Island, north
ot. Oesel and at the head of the Gulf
' Flee From Petrograd.
The landing of the Germans has in
creased the exodus from Petrograd,
which has been noticeable since the
fall of Riga. Since Saturday the
ticket offices have been besieged,
many persons offering large
premiums for tickets. The situation
. is aggravated by rumors, which were
branded officially as unfounded, that
passenger traffic will be stopped
shortly, in view of the expected evac
uation of government institutions. It
is stated in government circles that
ho extensive evacuation is looked for,
as no immediate danger threatens the
capital. The new front is still 300
miles distant, it is pointed out, and
the wads are impassable. It is not
believed a' landing in Finland will be
attempted owing to the scarcity of
supplies there and to the fact that
provisioning would be rendered dif
ficult with winter approaching, by the
freezing of the sea.;
Premier Kerensky, in an urgent
appeal to the Baltic fleet to defend the
fatherland "in this hour of trial" di
vulged the fact that the garrison of
. Kronstadt, the chief fortress and mil
itary port of Russia- and the station
of the Baltic fleet, twenty miles west
(Continued on re Five, Column Two.)
' M 1
For Nebraska Partly cloudy.
Temperatures at Omaha yesterday.'
5 a. ffl. ...... 49
6 a. m 50
7 a. m 61
5 a. m., 62
9 a. m 6
10 a. m 68
11 a. m 84
12 noon 8
1 p. m
2 p. m....
3 p. m 6
: 4 p. m 69
6 p. m 61
p. in 6 6
7 p. m... ....... 63
It, m &
Comparative I-ocal Record.
1917. 191. 191S. 1914.
Highest yesterday,... 70, 69 - 6 62
Lowest yesterday 48 f2 65 44
Mean temperature.... 9 ' 68 60 63
Precipitation 00 .23 .03 .00
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal:
Normal temperature.... 65
Excess to? the day.... 4
Total deficiency since March 1...; 271
Normal precipitation 09 inch
Deficiency f0r the day 09 inch
Total rainfall since March 1.. .J10.19 Inches
Reports From Stations at 7 P. M.
Station and State Temp. High- Raln
of .Weaflier. , 7 p. m. est. fall.
; Cheyenne, clear . . . i . v 61
Davenport, cloudy . ..'. n
Denver, clear 68
Des Moines, pt cloudy. 4
Dodge City, clear ..... 74
Lander, clear 66
i North Platte, clear .1.. 68
Omaha, clear ........ 63
Pueblo,' c'leir 6X
' Rapid City, clear 60
Salt Lake City, clear.. 6t
. Rant Fa, cloudy 63
I Pherldan, pU cloudy... 64
' Sioux City, clear '
" XTs'entlne. clar so
IS AROUSED OVER
Preventive' Step May Include
Courts Martial of Officers
Who Send Cablegrams
Washington, Oct. IS. Aroused by
publication in some parts of the
country of private cablegrams an
nounced the arrival of American
troops in France, the War and Navy
departments today took steps to pre
vent a repetition of the incidents,
which may result in the court .martial
of the 'officers who sent the mes:
In one case a former Rational Guard
officer wired his governor of the ar
rival of the state's troops ' but so far
as is know here newspapers in that
locality observed the government's
voluntary censorship request and did
not print the cable. ' '
In the .ether case, however, a form
er National Guard officer telegraphed
the governor of his state of the ar
rival of his regiment, with a request
that it be given, fullest publicity. The
governor's office gave out the cable
gram and many papers in that state
printed the news. This morning other
newspapers published the dispatch
and added the number and designa
tion of the regiment, all in violation
of the voluntary censorship.
Arrivals Must Be Secret.
The War department has mo
urgently requested that nothing what
ever be printed about arrivals of
troops abroad, promising at the same
time to report promptly any casualty.
Friends who know troops have sailed
and hear nothing further may assume
they have arrived safetly.
Steps probably will be taken to
prevent the sending of similar mes
sages from the other side and to pre
vent their delivery, if necessary,
should they get through by mistake.
All troops abroad now are under the
federal government and no longer
are" under state control: By reason
of this fact the government can ex
ercise, what the War departmentre
gards as a necessary censorship over
news of their movements.
Supreme Court Refuses : '
To Review Fraud Case
Washington, Oct. IS. The supreme
court today refused to review and
thus put into effect Illinois decrees
convicting Abraham H. Preeman,
Frederick L. Wenler and seven others
of using the mails to defraud through
the Barr & Widen - Mercantile
j agency at St. Louis, Mo. Bothwere
ment each and . fined $41,000. The
others received smaller sentences
I A. WKLSH. Met-rologlst.
Allies Increase Shipping
By Buying Four New Lines
London, Oct. 15. The entente al
lies have increased, their shipping, ac
cording to the Times, through- the
acquisition of the Royal Mail Steam
Packet company and the Lamport
JJtvigatiort company, which has a
capital of $10,000,000 and owns more
than 300 vessels. Three of the lead
ing French lines and one Italian ship
ping company participated in the
(By Associated Press.) 1
Washington, Oct. 15. The sub
stance of the agreement between
Great Britain and Holland, given here
for the first time, regulating the
amount of food to be obtained by
England from . the Netherlands and
also the amount to go into. Germany,
discloses that Great Britain and Ger
many made similar agreements with
Holland at about the same time.
The British agreement' was made
November 1, 1916, and the German
agreement was made on December 1,
Affects Dutch Products.
Only commodities produced in the
Netherlands are concerned. Imports
are governed by the-Netherlands
Overseas trust, which guarantees to
England that none of the products
shall be sent into Germany. The
agreement provides that the total ex
ports from Holland to the United
Kingdom shall be pro-rated. It is as
sumed that the remainder nor- sent to
England goes into Germany.
It is provided the United Kingdom
Shall get half the total exports of pig
meat, one-quarter of the butter, one
third of the cheese,' and two,-thirds df
the milk. Not less fhan one-half the
total exports of meat from Holland
to belligerent countries must go to
the United""Kingdom. This leaves the
other half free to go to Germapy as
required by the German agreement.
England Gets Spuds.
Great Britain by the agreement
has the right to at least one-half the
total exports of potatoes at a price
not greater than 50 per cent over the
price fixed by the Dutch government
for home consumption. England also
gets one-half the potato flour, which
includes sago and pudding . powder,
and obtains one-quarter of the exports
of fruit and vegetab' -s at an average
price." One-quarter of all the eggs go
to Great Britain.
No sugar or sugar beets may go
out of Hojland without special ar
rangements,' with the exception that
the Dutch are permitted to maintain
their treaty agreements to export
sugar beets to Belgium? No live pigs,
cream, hay, straw or fodder may be
exported at all. London market prices
govern the transactions.'
British Must Approve.
It is agreed that exports to neutral
European countries shall be only to
consignees approved by the British.
Holland, under the agreement, has
the right to import feeding stuffs and
fertilizers for agricultural use.
Liberal bonuses are promised by
the British for the articles exported
and the rate of exchange for the pay
ments is guaranteed. Should vessels
carrying, agricultural products be cap
tured, it is provided that the produce
will be' considered exported to bellig
erents. Shipments to Dutch ' colonies are
not. considered JlS exports. Exports
to France and such parts of Belgium
as are within the lines of the allies
and shipments to the Belgian relief
commission are considered exports to
the United Kingdom.
EitheY Great Britain or Holland
may terminate the agreement by a
month's notice, or by; default Other
wise it is to .remain in ..effect for: the
duration of the war. ' fy,:--..; ?V--
Mrs. Annabel Coulter is
Mrs. Annabel M. Coulter, who re
cently field divorce action in district
court against Dt Frank E. Coulter.
309 North Forty-first avenue, has
been awarded $75 a month temporary
alimony and $300 suit money by
CAPITAL OF OESEL ISLAND
INVADING HOSE' '
FATAL TO GIANTS
Thanks The Bee for Bond Boost 1
FEDERAL RESERVE 13ANIC OF KANSAS CITY
German Socialists in
Bavaria Cry for Peace
London, Oct. IS.t-A monster
demonstration in favor of "peace by
understanding" marked the opening
of the German socialist "conference
at Wurzburg, Bavaria, according, to
an Exchange Telegraph dispatch
from Copenhagen today.
Philipp Scheidemann. the major
ity socialist leader in the Reichstag,
speaking to the huge audience, de
clared that all conditions of life
warranted the attitude the socialists
were taking toward the war.
Lovett Advises Buy Liberty
' Bonds Even If One Must Borrow
"It is every man's duty to borrow
money, if necessary, to buy a Liberty
bond," said Robert S. Lovett, chair
man of the board of directors of the
Union Pacific, in a short talk before
the Omaha Liberty loan committee
at the Commercial club at noon.
"It is fortunate that the Federal Re
serve banks are in existence. These
admit of all the necessary elasticity
to make this borrowing possible. You
can borrow of your bank, and that
bank can borrow of the Federal Re
serve bank, and the Federal Reserve
bank in turn can issue currency. So it
is the duty of every man who has the
possibility of ever having a dollar,
to buy these bonds even if he has to
borrow the mdhey to buy them.
"It is absolutely necessary for us
to support our allies with money in
this v.ar. It is surprising that they
have not been financially exhausted
already by this long war. So whether
we want to buy bonds or not, it is
our duty to do it. ' '
"And then how trifling it seems for
us to use merely our money ' when
others are using, their lives.
"And in my opinion! we will have
to raise not only this money, but
another $3,000,000,000 and another $3
000,000,000, and another $3,000,000,000;
bbt we cau do it if we only will."
The Oroaaa Dally Bee,"
Omaha, Mebr. , '
Gantlemen:- . ' -
In tshalf of the- treasury De
partment, we wiel to thank you for the-splendid
publicity glren of the liberty Bond Campaign in
your ieeue of luesday, October 10th, ,
We know that thie advertising
will stimulate your county committee to renewed
efforts irl their campaign to sell the second Liber
ty War Loan, and can assure you that every bond sold
is another gun fired in the war for Democracy,
iguro very truiy.
Director ox rnjuicity
Is Furnishing Powerful Protec
tion to Those Who Sell Beer
and 'Whisky in Omaha
Charges that a powerful bootleg
ging ring is resorting to extreme
measures in an effort to "protect"
purvqyers of liquor aiul obstruct
prosecution of cases a.f4er arrests are
made were made by Special Prose
cutor McGuire after tlje state had
been forced to dismiss an appeal ac
tion in district court because wit
nesses did not show up. "
Three witnesses who were to have
O'Grady." charged with illegal posses
sion, did not put in appearance.
frosecutor Mcouire says they have
been "spirited : away." The case
against O'Grady was dismissed. The
absence qf the witnesses was not dis
covered until two hours had been
ipent in impaneling a jury.
Must Give Bond,
Frdm now on witnesses for the
state in the appeal liquor cases will
haveto put up heavy bonds, the spe
cial prosecutor declared. He says the
three witnesses in the O'Grady case
gave testimony in the lower court.
which would have convicted at the ap
peal hearing before a jury.
McGuire says he has positive
knowledge that one of the alleged
heads of the so-called bootlegging
ring is a shrewd man known from
coast to coast. According to the spe
cial prosecutor, this individual came
to Omaha after the state went dry
and made it known that he would pay
$5,000 for "protection." " '
The special prosecutor further al
leges that representatives of the
"ring" approached proprietors of soft
drink places and offered to supply
them with all the whisky and . beer
they could sell. McGuire referred to
the "motor car trains carrying whisky
that are ' operating between Omah
and wet spots in other states."
TO REAP HARVEST
Burlington Boosts Estimate of
Nebraska Corn Yield From
250,000,000 to 269,
The value of three of the Nebraska
farm products this year:
Corn, 269,000,000 bushels
at $1.85 a bushel . .$497,650,000
Potatoes, 13,600,000 Bush- .
els at $1 a bushel 13,600,000
Hay, 5,000,000 tons at $15
a ton 75.000,000
President Grants Only One
:l';)n Jwenty Draft Appeals
.'AVashington, Oct. 15. Only one
in twenty appeals to President Wil
son for draft exemption on industrial
grounds haf. been decided in favor of
the applicant, it was said today at
the provost marshal general's office.
In other cases tne president has rati
fied the judgment of district boards
that ihe Applicant was not indispen
sable to. a necessary war industry.
Abouf 8,000 appeals have been re
ceived, but only a small proportion
Baby Keet Kidnaping Case
Goes to Jury This Afternoon
. , Marsh field, Mo.r Oct. 15. With the
expectation of having the judgment
of Claudei Piersol in the Lloyd Keet
abduction I trial hern in the hands of
the jury by 4 o'clock this afternoon,
the attorneys for the prosecution and
defense made their final pleas this
It is believed that the jury ...will be
able to reach a decision before tomor-.
row morning. !
Two Holdup Men Get
Two Dollars nd Watch
-. Two holdup men stopped George
Vanscoy, 4220 South' Seventeenth
street, as he was walking home late
Sunday night. The men met Van
scoy at Twenty-fourth and H streets.
One fellow thrust a gun under his
nose while his companion went
through his pockets. They robbed
him of his watch and $2 in cash.
U. S. Aviators Injured irt
Spill on Aviation Field
. San Antonio, Tex., Oct. 14. Lieu
tenant John Frost. U. S. R., and Lieu
tenant McLaughlin, of an artillery
regiment, fell 100 feet in an airplane
late today at Lieutenant Frost's pri
vate aviatloi field near here. Mc
Laughlin was probably fatally injured
but yrostvas not seriously hurt.
A corn crop of 269,000,000 bushels
of u JamesAof Nebraska -is the-tstitnate' of th
officials of the Burlington road. With
corn selling aroutv.1 $1.85 to1 $2 a Bush
el, this mean J4hat some rnCnejr Is
coming into the pockets of the Ne
One week "ago the Nebraska crop
was estimated at 250,000,000, but as
farmers get out into their fields they
find the corn much better than they
anticipated. Burlington officials and
agents after inspecting the fields and
talking with farmers feel justified in
adding 19,000,000 bushels to their es
timate of a week ago.
While the Burlington, due to the fact
that the growing season has ended,
has ceased to issue weekly crop re
ports covering conditions in Ne
braska, it has issued a summary re
port. . Gathering dSta from all portions' of
the state touched by the company
lines, the general superintendent as
serts that, while killing frosts have
come, no damage has-been done to
the corn crop. .It was fully matured
when the first A frost last week oc
Timely Rains Help.
" Although the rainfall during a por
tion of the" summer was below nor
mal, later timely rains fell and they,
according to observations made by
company officials, resulted in pretty
close to a bumper crop.
Relative to winter wheat, the crop
summary says that up to date the
season has been very favorable tor
its growth. " There has been a pretty
fair rainfall, well ' distributed. The
acreage into wheat is unusually large
and the plant has attained a good
grontth and is in the best possible
condition. , ,
Although only a small sportion of
the potato crop has been harvested, it
is estimated that the yield- will be
13,600,000 bushels. Dry weather just
as the potatoes were setting cut down
the yield to some extent and resulted
in more small tubers than usual. How
ever, the quality is said to be good.
It is estimated that they will fetch
something like $1 a bushel in the field,
adding $13,600,000 to the bank ac
counts of the Nebraska farmers.
Dealing with Nebraska crops, in its
summary, the Burlington puts the
wild hay crop at 5,000.000 tons as a
conservative estimate. In the stack in
the meadow, it is said this hay,- at
present prices, is worth $15 a ton, or a
total of $75,000,000. No account is
taken of value of the alfalfa. ,
Pershing Given Silk
Flag by French Women
American Training Camp ' In
France, Sunday, Oct. 14. The
mayor of the town in which the
American field headquarters is lo
cated presented to General Per
shing today a silken American flag,
on behalf of :he women of the
town, r.ho made it. The ceremony '
took place in the Hotel De Ville,
the interior of which was decorated
with French and American flags.
Many . French and American offi
cers, civilian officials and women
were present. ' ' c
General Pershing thanked many
of the women persdhally before re
turning to his headquarters.
A granite tablet was placed in the
wall of the Hotel De Ville today
with an inscription in gold letters
commemorating the establishment
of the American headquarters in the
town in September.
Battle) Charged With Sensational Situations and Speedy
Play, But Combination of Sox, Plus Edge of
One-Game Lead, Too Much for Mc- '
Graw's Men in Fourth. 1 .
The Score by Innings:
Chicago 00 0 3 0
New York.. 0 0 0, 0 2
Head of Priority Board of De
fense: Council, in Omaha,
Predicts Fuel Crisis Be-
fore End of Winter.
(By Associated Press.)
New York, Oct. IS. Coming out of the west like Lochin
var of old, the Chicago Americans won the world series base
ball championship here this afternoon, defeating the New York
Nationals, 4 to 2, in the sixth and deciding game of the 1917
- O FIRST IN DECADE.
For the first time in almost a de
cade the titular banner will flutter
over the fans .in the middle west me
tropolis next spring when the series
pennant is raised at Comisky park, as
evidence of the superiority of the
White Sox in the great national
DESPERATE RESISTANCE. '
After winning the first'two games
on their home field, and losing the
next two at the Polo grounds, the
Chicagb clan clinched the Gonfalon
with twt straight , victories.. one at
Comiakv nark and' the other at the
Llair of the Giants. The New York
club did not go down to defeat today
without resistance.' The. battle was
surcharged with sensational situa
tions and thrilling plays, but the in-' !
vadiirg combination with the edge of
a one-game lead was not to ,be de
nied. It was the Giants who event
ually .broke under the strain of , the
With 'Rube" Benton the towering,
southpaw fronl Clinton; N. waging .
a pitching, duel for the locals against
the curve! of Urban Faber. the Cas
tade, ;Ia., hurler of the White Sox, i
the battle was foughfthrough three '
full innings without either team giv- ,
ing the slightest margain either of.
fensively or defensively. In the "fatal
fourth," however, the Giants faltered
for just a moment and "seizing their
advantage the players of Chicago
fUshed the breach and captured the
first world series championship em
blem won by the city on the shores
of Lake Michigan since Frank
Chance's Cubs defeated fie Detroit
Americans in the struggle of 1908. !
Rally in Fifth, r
While the Nationals made a rally
in the fifth and the Sox' added an
other run hi the ninth, the three runs
scored by the Chicago team in the
fourth were the deciding factor. The
play in this inningv convinced the
thirty-odd thousand spectators pres
ent that for' this season at least, the
pennant winning club of the Ameri
can league is better than that' which
won the six-month race in the senior
That the championship should be
decided in the fourth inning was in
keeping with the feature and factor
play play throughout the series. The
Chicago club scored its winning run
in this inning during the first game
and collected five in the second con
test in the same period. : '
In the third and fourth contests,
won by the Giants, the winning team
scored the only runs of the battles, in
thesfourth inning of the third and the
first of the five Tuns in the fourth
gmae, which was a 5-to-Q, shutout in
A XT TM A . r
mvui ui incw X yrK.. J lie Scoring OI
Saturday proved an exception, but to
day the Sox reverted to their original
ssytem, and aided by misplays by the
Giants, closed the series with a d-
Record Crowd on Hand.
The largest assemblage of spec
tators to witness any game of the
Judge Robert S. Lovett, chairman
of the pirority board of the Council
of National Defense, in Omaha yes
terday, stated that the United tSates
would face a serious crisis in coal
shortage before the end of winter.
"J have every reason to believe, that
none"of the dealers will b overstockd,
and, in fact, it is probable that many
M tfiWi will be unable to secure tha
grades of coal they .have been selling
past years," he sard. Judge Lovett,
who is also chairman of the executive
committee of the Union Pacific rail
road, stopped In Omaha on his return
from an inspection trip over the
Union Pacific lines, accompanied by
President Calvin and Director of
Traffic Winchell of the company. He
stated that he was. not speaking in his
official capacity on the coal situation,
"The prospective shortage of coal
is due to several causes. In ;the first
place with the factories running to
capacity and the enormous extra
quantities required by the railroads to
keep their trains running, the con
sumption is much greater than ever
btfore. j j .
Acute Labor Shortage.
"Then, too; at the mines there is
an acute shortage of labor and I
understand that in -many instances
mine owners have found irtmpossible
to get enough men to keep their mines'
working anywhere near capacity. '
Another factor is the inability of
railroads 16 obtain enough cars to
transport the output. Many road9
are taxed heavily to get enough open
cars to transport government military
supplies. And, in addition to this,
on account of the high prices of steel
and other material, the railroads have
not been ordering the usual number
of cars for carrying coal. In fact, it
would not have benefited them to
any extent if they placed their orders,
for the factories have been running
up to capacity in turning out other
Speaking of his duties as chairman
of the priority board of the National
Council of Defense, Judge Lovett
"I have to do with thar purchase
of the military supplies for the United
Spates and its allies, things that are
essential in carrying on the war. The
business i9 of such magnitude that
it involves a great amount of work to
look after contracts and see that in
placing orders the government is not
competing against itself.
"As to the work of the priority
board, -"it has nothing to say. or do
with the priority shipmei.t or routing
ot commodities designed tor domestic
use or consumption. Its work deals
with determining what classes of ar
mament and munitions shall go first
from factories and thence across the
ocean to the allies and the men in the
Aberdeen Society Girl
, .Goes to France as Nurse
Aberdeen. S. D.. Oct. 14. (Special.)
Miss Marie Jewett, daughter of Hrj
L. Jewett, a wealthy Aberdeen mer
chant and chairman of the Brown
County Red Cross society, will leave
today for an Atlantic port, from
whence she will sail for France to en
gage actively in Red Cross work on
the western front. Miss Edna Pryor,
another Aberdeen girl, has been do
ing Red Cross work in France for
General Dickinson Dies
Detroit, Mich.. Oct. 15. Don M.
Dickinson, postmaster general under
President Cleveland, died at his home
in Trenton, a suburb, today.
present unier-Ieague combat was on
hand when the rival clubs errannUH
According to the official figures, 33,969
persons paid admission to the Pola.
grounds, their contributions totaling
$73,348. Of this sum the stockholders
of the two clubs will each receive $33,
006.06 and the National commission
$7,334.80.yDie playersccased to par-
(C'ontlnutd on Page Eight, Column One.)
The Sunday Score
The Bee Leads In Gains
Display Advertising, In The
M'orTleld Afenrjr Afeaiurraients
Only Paper With Increase.
October 14, 1917
Sam Day. 1916. '
, . Gam '
. Inche .
Keep Your Eye on The Be
- Improving Every Day. -
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