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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1917)
' Fair : ;
VOL. XLVII.-NO.s l36.
OMAHA,- FRIDAY MORNING, v NOVEMBER 23, 1917. TWELVE - PAGES.
Or TrtltM, it Moltli,
Ntwi Standi ltc 60.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS
G : HO
-o - . v :
U "7 iJ
GOVERNOR NEVILLE RESIGNS
TO BECOME COLONEL OF THE
.'LUCKY SEVENTH NEBRASKA'
Chief Executive Prefers to Lead, State' Troops in War
Against Kaiserism Than to Sit in 'the Governor's
Chair and Rule Civil Affairs of
, The resignation of Governor Keith Neville as executive of
' Nebraska! is now m the hands of Secretary of State Pool.
The resignation is offered to take effect upon the accept
ance of the Seventh regiment, Nebraska National Guard, info
the federal service. Governor Neville has already been ap
pointed coloneVof the Seventh regiment and has accepted the
AT FULL WAR STRENGTH
,The Seventh regiment of the Ne
braska National Guard has' been in
spected wit"hin the last weekand is
declared to bejof full war strength
and in a complete,, state of, prepared
'ies,s for the federal call to service.
The inspection is now in progress
here, where three companions have
been formed, and are now standing
inspection. K;. t ' -.
The governor's resignation' was
as follows: . ''"
"I herewith ; tender my resigna
tion as governor of Nebraska, to be
. effective, in the event I anj. called o:
drafted into the activeservice of the
United States as an" officer of the
Seventh Nebraska infantry on and
after ihe. date off tny acceptance and
muster into the said active service as
such officer." ,i
f - Inspection Now On.
Omaha battalion of - the "Lucky"
seventh .regiment, "The Governor's
Own," stood -federal inspection yes
:erday and today. : ;
Companies E and IT were inspected
yesterday, by MajoS "Hollingsworth
andMajor Severson of Fort Crook, ;
who are' on the. last stage, of a trip
whkh has taken them to jnany Ne
' bralka towns - to inspecf-different'
companies of the regiment. Company
'G and the battalion band will be in-;-,
y spected today. . 7' S7
' Forerunner to Servicer J ,
Federal infpectibn of the battalion
is a forerunner to actually being
sworn into federal service, which will
take place soon. Omaha- companies
now have more than, the minimum "
number of men required, although a
;ew companies throughout the state
are still short recruits.
There are still a 'few vacancies in
the higher commands of tfie regiment.
. Colonel Neville is expected to fill
) these shortly. . c
1 Activities at local headquarters of
the regiment were noticeable Thurs- '
day morning. Company E and F, to
be inspected today, have been drill-Q
ing hard for the occasion. Wednesday
snight during the hard wind and rain
the soldiers found time . beween
dodging billboards to-put in several
hours hard -work.- -
"When Resignation Effective.
The resignation of Governor Ne
ville, .filed with Secretary of State
s Pool yesterday at Lincoln, does not
' mean that the governor will quit his
job right away. , .
It means that his resignation an
nounced unofficially several weeks ago
is now a matter of record "Snd that
when, he leaves the state it.ill be
icome effective The governor does
not become an active warrior until
such time." as his regiment is federal
ized and he comes under the same
The regiment may be called, as in
the case of the other regiments, or it
may be drafted, probably the latter.
However, the governor cart' still re
tain his office as governor of the state
after he has been inducted into the
federal service, unless the Seventh is
called away, when- in that case, of
course, his resignation would become
effective and the lieutenant governor
would become governor.
Then, again, his resignation might
become effective aTonce, or next week
or next month, if the. governor only
took proper steps to make it so. As
to that deep secrecy prevails.
1 , , .
For N"ebrask Fair.-
TeBiperatorei at Omahs - Xt&vdf. s
. . ' Hour. Detr.
m ......... .
7 m. in... .......
8 a. m
( a. ni
10 a. m......i...
11 a. m.'.
1 p. m. .........
2 p. m
' 3 p. m. .........
4 p. m.....
6 p. xii.....A...
7 p. ra......... 34
S p. m 33
' Comparative Local Record.
117. 116. V.li. 1)11.
Highest yesterday .. 47 I 64 48
Lowest yesterday . . 2! 31 31 32
Mean temperature ... 40 32 4! 40
Treclpltatioa T .14 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation departures
friTm the normal:
Normal temperature , S5
Kxcess lor the day 6
Total deficiency since March 1 203
Normal precipitation .03 Inch
Deficiency for the day 03 Inch
Total rainfall sites March 1.... 21. 30 inches
Deficiency tee " arch 1 - .8 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 118. .12.11 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. Kit.. 1.44 Inches
. ' it' ports from Station at 7 F. M.
A' a I ion and State Temp. .Hlgh-Raln-
W of Weather 7 p. m est. tall.
Vhevenne, ear........; ii ' B8 . .00
SK iols, cloudy 38 f it r T
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
. -L. A. WELSH. Meteorologist.
i: "V ( 1
i U ; 'iT
IT mV, .
COLONEL K EITH NEVILLE.
, GERMANS TAKE MONTS. '
Berlin, Nov. 22. the summits of
Monte Fontana and Monte Spinuccia,
on the northern Italian front between
the Brenta and Piave" rivers, . have
been captured, it is announced offi
' FRENCH SEA LOSSES.
Paris, Nov. 22.- One Trench ship
of more than 1,600 tons and two fish
ing vessels were sunk by submarines
or mines last week. ' One ship was
attacked- unsuccessfully. .. .
GEN. DUKHONIN DEPOSED.
London, Nov. 22. An official wire
less statement from Petrograd today
says that General Dukhonin has been
deposed by the council of the people's
commissaries for "refusing to obey
their orders by offering an armistice."
BERLIN BELITTLES VICTORY.
Berlin, Nov22. The battle south
west of Cambrai is continuing, army
headquarters announced tpday. The
enemy, the statement declares, did
not succeed in breaking through,
though he gained a little ground be
yond the German front line. The
statement says that several British
tanks have been shot to pieces.
On the western bank of the Scheldt
the Germans drove back the British
to Anneux and Fontaine and that on
the east bank of the river the British
were forced back into their former
positions suoth of RumiUy.
More School Teachers Needed
4 'In Both Cities and Cpuntry
"More school mains, - more men
teachers, any ' one with a four-year
college education can apply," is the
call for help sent in to the Free Em
ployment bureau, located in the base
ment of'the court house.
The men teachers have 'enlisted in
the army and the women have joined
the Red Cross battalions and the pub
lic schooftraining camps of the nation
find themselves shy , of lieutenants
willing to teach the young idea how
to shoot. . -
'A general call has gone out for
school, teachers for 'all grades, includ
ing high School as well as elemen
tary cla5es," sa3 Earl Jones, ia
CO OPERATION OF
PLEDGED IN WAR
Delegates to Mid-West Imple
ment Dealers' Convention
Forget Routine Business
in Patriotic Fervor.
.Plows, grass mowers, binders and
tractors are all but forgotten at the
convention of -the Mid-West ; Imple
ment Dealers' association at the Ho
tel Rome in' the thunfler of patriotic
oratory that is flowing like a Niagara
there all the time" Every speech ut
tered is full of patriotism. T. N.
Witten of Trenton, Mo., fairly lifted J
i . i . i . . t .i a - i.
uic ueirgaics oui oi tneir seais in ins
fervent plea for a patriotic co-operation
by the implement men with the
government in everything that would
help win the wan. ' . f
Dr. W. E. Taylor, soil culture ex
pert of Moline, ifi., ' again stirred
them with a patriotic talk, when he
poke of the magnitude of the task
that lies before the' United States, the
magnitude of the volume of food
production necessary to feed a fight
ing world and the relation to all this
of the man who sells the implements
with which to till the soil.
Must Have Organization.
W. J. Roseberrv of Omaha, man
ager of the Implement and Traction
Trade Journal, spoke of the wonder
ful power that comes from the or
ganization of the masses for sys
tematic and effective action in a crisis
like this. He -said the rear task of
the association is to help the imple
ment dealer to help the farmer to help
the government win the war: He
spoke of the shortage of materials
and implements, and pointed out that
this year it is real instead of fanciful.
He declared that many dealers had
accompanied their orders with drafts
for the full amount of the purchase
in order to'hasten in their shipments,
but that even this had availed noth
ing. - . ' -
Mr. Roseberry said it is t.he duty
of the implement-man" to furnish the
tools with which the increased pro
duction called for jiwAe,.botight
about. He held that $he impfement
dealer can do much toward increased
crop productio.. by keepjng constant
ly before the farmer the importance
of deeper plowing, plowinjr closer to
the fences, keepinf the weeds down a
little better, making a better seed bed,
and, above all, selecting their seed a
little more carefully.
During; the afternoon the implement
men visited the implement shbw at
the Auditorium, while the women en
joyed a theater party.
Military Authorities Round Up
American Slackers in Paris
Paris, Nov. 22. The Paris Herald
reports that more than -200 young
Americans, wearing the uniforms of
ambulance drivers, have been
rounded up recently by the American
military authorities. The numbers
of their passports were taken and
they were told to call at headquar
ters, where all but five , appeared.
There they were informed again that
they must enlist in some branch of
the active service overseas or they
would be sent back to America, where
they would be dealt with as the cir
cumstances warrant. ' ,
As for the five who did not appear
at headquarters, the Herald says it
is reported that when they are found
harsh measures against them will be
Subscriptions For Armenian ,
Fund Pass the $3,000 Mark
Cash subscriptions for the Arme
nian fund passed the $3,000 mark
Wednesday night. " This - sum, does
not include the signed pledges and is
mostly collections from' churchesi
The campaign will last another .week.
Several ministers have signified their
intention of preaching sermons " in
behalf of the Armenian fund.
il Cents Is "Fair" Price
On Thanksgiving Bird
Chicago, Nov.' 22. The turkey
which is to make the grand entry
to American tables one week from
today, should not cost the house
holder more than 41 cents a pound,
according to a "fair price" list is
sued by the Illinois division of the
The official pointed out, how
ever, that this price might be de
creased as much as 5 cents a pound
by some grocers, whose expenses
were tightened by having a pre
ponderance of- "cash and carry"
customers. Cold storage turkeys
should , cost 2 cents less.
charge of the Free Employment bu
reau. "This is the first time we have
received a call in the. employment bu
reau for teachers. Wc need all we
Some of the smaller vrural schools
have had to close their doors' until
new teachers could be secured,' and
many classes, of the schools in the
larger cities are overcrowded or sus
pended on account of lack of in
structors. After Nebraska vacancies have been
filled. Chicago " and other central
branches of the Federal Employment
bureau will take the surplus applica
tions here for positions in .the east.
GIGANTIC BATTLE NOW
FfAGING ON SLOPES OF
Austro-Germahs Throw Fresh Masses of Picked Troops
From Prussia and Lower Hungary Against De- .
fenders, Who, Fighting Desperately, Inflict : ' J
Heavy Losses Upon Invaders. t V '.
Rome, Nov. 22. The AustroGermans invading northern
Italy yesterday readied a few of the Italian outstanding poii
tions on the Italian advanced lines on Monte" Fontana Secca,
but elsewhere the Teutons were repulsed, the war office an
nounced today. " ' ' v ..'Yv-r ' ;'7.
Italian Army Headquarters, Wednesday, Nov. 21, The
greatest mass attack which the enemy hai made is in projrress
along the upper Piave river at the point where it bends to the
northeast into the Belluno Alps. As the action proceeds the
enemy Is bringing forward fresh masses of his reserves, includ
ing picked troops of the Prussian Guard, besides some of the
best German troopl drawn from the western and Russian front
He also has 20,000 mountaineers from lower Hungary, troops
pvhicli are noted for their, brutal
OF OMAHA. DEAD
Widow of, A. J. Poppleton, and
Leader in Church and Society
for Many YearsTaken
by Death. :." ;
Mrs. Caroline Sears, Poppleton,
Hvidow jof. A. J; 'pGpplnr X pioneer
woman' of Omaha, died last night at
.u. u c t, i wt r
Shannon, Winona apartments, after
an acute illness of but an hour.
Mrs. Poppleton was one of the first
settlers in the city. For a long time
th family made its home at Nine
tenth and Dodge, later moving to the
mansion on North Sherman avenue.
During his lifetime, Mr. Popplcn
was one of Omaha' most influential
and wealthy citizens, and Mrs. Pop
pleon a social leader.
Mrs. Poppleon was born at Niles,,
Mich, May 11, 1835, and when a young
woman, moved with her father and
family to Council Bluffs, where Mr.
Sears ran a hotel in the early days.
They came to Council Bluffs by a
boat up the Missouri river.
In 1855 Miss Sears was" married to
Andrew J. Poppleton,, then a youna-j
attorney, who had also come west i
and had been looking around for a lo
cation, but decided upon Omaha after
a trip to the Pacific coast. .
Mrs. Poppleton is survived by one
sister and one bmrother, Mrs. 'A. N.
Ferguson of Omaha and Stillman
Sears f Long Pine, Neb., and also by
two children, Mrs. Ellen Elizabeth
Shannon and Mary D. Learned. A son,
William Sears Poppleton, died four
years i.go. Surviving him are Mrs.
William. Poppleton, jr., and one son.
For forty years Mrs. Poppleton had
been a tireless worker in the Trinity
cathedral parish and in many other
charitable organizations. She had also
for years been Identified with the
Clarkson Memorial hospital and as
president of the hospital association
read the principal address at the lay
ing of the cornerrtone of the hospital
building t Twenty-second and How
ard streets. She was secretary and
ftreasurer for twenfy-three years and
trustee at the time of her death.
For many years the home grounds
of Mrs. Poppleton on north Sherman
avenue were among the most preten
tious' in Omaha, the large brick man
sion being surrounded .by two blocks
of ground filled with beautiful shrub
bery and dives. v
Funeral arrangements hjve not
Two Omaha Hunters Are
Reported Drowned at Gretna
Gretna, Neb., Nov. 22. (Special.)
Two Omaha -hunters, whose names
have not been learned, were browned
near the William Barlow farm, near
here, last -night. Searching parties
are trying to recover the bodies. De
tails as to how the men met death
Railroads to Stop ' . '
Chicago, Nov. 22. Railroads en
tering Chicago today took ' action
with R. L. Evans, representative of
the state food administration, to put
an end to holding food supplies here
Each road agreed through the
Chicago car service committee of
the American war board to report
each day all cars of vegetables and
other foodstuffs that have been de
layed in the Chicago district three
days or more. The food adminis
tration thefi will insist upon the im
mediate movement of the cars or
. the sale of thair contents. The roads
also made arrangements to salvage
through charitable organizations
food that is spoiling in transit)
BULLETINS. ; s
P , The . battle In the mounrtinous
tegion . in ' the north between, the
Piave and "Brenta rivers is nearing
us. cumunaiion. it centers at juome
Grappa and has fcecome a struggle of
giants .,' ' ; ,! ,
It is now clear that, notwithstand
ing the great numbers of troops em
ployed by . the enemy and his ad
vantages of terrain, he is able to ad
vance only very slowly, now that
he. is not being assisted by the ele
ment of surDrise. by treason and
Lother rircumstances which favored
linn at n ok.
Even if , the Italians should be
obliged to abandon the Piave river
line,, they ; may be expected to fall
back more slowly and offer still more
tenaefpus opposition. . ' . t.'
..The action through the day Jias
60 if td -westward from Motlte 1 Bmba
and Monte Monfenera, "to the slopes
oL Monte Pcrtlca,' where the enemy
rushes have been checked The Italian
positions remain subsfentfally un
changed in the - region of Monte
Grappa, which dominates the whole
range of lower hills. t 7 '
The monitor fleet which is co-operating
with the Italian fleet off the
mouth of the Piave is shelling heavily
the enemy positions menacing
Venice. ' , ' i " . r "
A number of American Red Cross
ambulances passed through headquar
ters today toward the Piave front.
The men -and cars appeared to be in
Austrians Deport Civilians.
Italian aviators who have flown
over the invaded districts of Venetia
say they saw large lines of the civilian
population nsder guard . headed for
William Marconi, inventor of the
wjreless, has arrived at headquarters
and taken jl place on the staff of Gen
eral Diaz, tht commander-in-chief.
The action ebbs and flows around
the slopes of three low moutains just
west of the river Monte Tomba,
Monte Monfenera- and Monte Cor
nelia. , Monte Monfenera is just on the
cage ui mc river ana it is nere mat
some of the most desperate fighting
has occurred. It is the key to the sit
uation, as at that ooint tlie river turns
into the Venetian plains and the whole
battle hinges on control of. the river
passage leadingto the plains.
The first assaults began five days
6i rvwcu iuii uufiuw 9 vjciiiians till
the lower Piave were swung north-1
ward for thi supreme blow. The at
tacks have intensified steadily each
day until yesterday and today, when
they reached the maximum.
Beginning with artillery preparation
the Austro-German irrfantry advances
came in successive waves, first at the
northernmost mountain, Cornelia,
where the Como brigade of Italians
held the line until crowded back by
greatly superior numbers. The enemy
(Continued on Tare Two, Column One.)
General Pershing Talks
Paris, Nov. 22. Premier Clemen
ceati had a long and cordial talk
with General Pershing, the com
mander of the American forces, at
the ministry of war yesterday. The
conversation was in English, which
the new (premier, unlike bis pre
decessors, speaks fluently. "
Past Three Score
Although he is a great-grandfather
and is 73 years old, the desire of his
life is to serve his country fn France.
sunny in ridnuc.
And no wotider. His cards, which
read, uenry rcrrmc, nave also a
small addition, 'way down in the left
hand corner, that explains this spirit
beyond question. The simple legend
is: "Co. F, 3d Wis., Vol. Inf." Fur
ther, Mr. Perrine is a member ofyhe
Public Service reserve. .
"I want to go," he says earnestly.
"I've tried every way to go; but they
don't want me. They always say
'you're too old.' And indeed, I'm
Mr. Perrine is extremely" proud of
two of his grand-sons who arc serving
BRITISH BUSH ON
TO REACH GERMAN
DEPOT AT CAMBRAI
.' '- .
Gain Scheldt Valley Through Belgium to Antwerp and
Are Within Three Miles of Goal; Cavalry Rush
Through Breaches Made Bv Tanks and
Participate in Operations.
.-;'.' (By Associated rrrai.) ' 7
London, Nov. 22. -The six-mile wedge driven into th
German defenses iV the British offensive on the Arras-St
Quentin front is penetrating still deeper and spreading out,
Reuter'a correspondent ' at British headquarters in France
On some stretches of the front the British troops have
broken into the enemy's final defense line, ,
( All the German counter attacks have been repulsed, all
British gains being held. ,
The prisoners taken in the advance now number more
than 9,000, the correspondent reports.
( Triumphant in their stroke against the Hindenburg line,
British troops are pushing on Cambrai, and the main links in
the German supply system, now "only three miles away. In
two days' the British have gained almost as much ground as in
the first four months of the battle of the Somme. '
M3 GIVES CAVALRY A CHANCE
Constance : Crawley, English I
. Actress in Omaha. Declares
Forrner British War Sec
retary Held in Germany.'".
"Lord Xitchener, British war see
retaryHs -ncfnoYa de(l'than-4 nt
declared Miss Constance ' Crawley,
who is playing at the Orpheum this
week. ... .... . ... .
Miss Crawley says she is a second
cousin of Lord Kitaliener. She is
also a first cousin of the bishopof
Litchfield, and a direct descendant
of Sir Walter Raleigh. .
"We have had any number of direct
indications that jthc great British
comma,ndef is lying now in some
German military prison. He will re
turn. You remember Lord Kitchener
disappeared once before for two years
when he . dissruised himself as an
Egyptian peasant, merely to find out
what were the. needs of Egypt.
"The lower class of British people
mourn Lord Kitchener as lost, but
there is an undeniable current of be
lief in official circles that he was cap
tured by the German submarine
which blew ut the Hampshire, on
which Lord Kitchener was going to
Russia, if. the people ofGreat Brit
ain were told what we believe to be
the -truth, that Lord Kitchener was
captured, they would' never forgive
the government for allowing him
to venture on the sea unprotected.
v' ; Sister Has Facts. : v
"Mrs. Parker, Lord Kitchener's
own sister, has authentic information
which she cannot give out, that he it
alive. Recently a German officer was
captured and in his drunken stupor
bragged of the fact that they had
Miss Crawley is of the firm belief
that the Germans are holding Lord
Kitchener as a trump card when
the final reckoning comes after the
war. .She declares the English wil'
go any limit to recover the war sec
retary, who was the most popular
public man of Great Britain.
Speaking of Lord Northcliffe's at
tacks in his English newspaper on
Lord Kitchener, Miss Grawley de
clared: "The papers of Lord Northeliffi
which contained advedse criticisms of
'Lord Kitchener were burned on the
floor of the London Stock Exchange.
J,n a number of cities, the papers were
eft on the railway stations and the
people refused toxread them."
' Miss Crawley, who with her part
ner; Arthur Maude, will be at the
Orpheum for the remainder of the
week, are British subjects. Both
heartily favor the'government'now in
power in Britain and declare that had
Lord Kitchener not been captured he
would have made Russiasoii of the
most powerful constitutional mon
archies iin the world.
and Ten Mark,
to Fight For U. S.
At the same time, he eii-
"If they must send men
fi .-. , . ... ..- c.n . ... . .
ones first! Old .ol.licrs 1iW mowe
know how to fight. We've been
through the mill. Wfiy, if Uncle Sam
would just say the world...." and he
leaves the rest to the imagination.
Mr. Perrine and his wife have lived
in Nebraska 47 years. They hope to
celebrate their gojden wedding soon.
They have two 'sans, four grand
children, and five great-grandchildren.
They lived for a number of yeara on
a farm in Cuming county, but for the
last 13ears Mr. Perrine lias been a
rural mail-carrier out of Wisner, Cum
ing county. At present they live at
2101 Howard street, Omaha. 7
As It was unliike any previous opera
tion on the western front, so was the
success of General Byng's smash.
Without artillery preparation and
with only tanks to cut the wire en
tanglements', British1 infantry tore,
such holes in the German defenses
that British cavalry is now taking
part in the drive toward Cambrai and
D.lrS.M UAA.. Vs...M-J
wuie the British attacked on
front of 32 milesbetween St. Quen
tin and the Scarpe, their ma:n effort
was on a IS mile front west and south
west of Cambrai, where an advance
of more than five miles .have beer,
made. At Cantaing and Noyelles the . x
British are within three miles of Cam
raiand n"the"ioutlr-thy are - at
Crevecoeur, -four miles away; .The
Scheldt canal has been gained, a..,
have towns on the Scheldt, or l'Es-
caut river, whose valley extends '
northeast through Belgium to Ant- -,
werp. ', : .
Forerunner of Greater Things.
In' England the victory of General "V
Byhg is hailed as the greatest on the
western front and it is looked ulon as
the forerunner of still greater achieve-
ments, againsf the supposedly im
pregnable Hindenburg line. .
What effect the British jdrive will l ,
have-on the Austro-German invsion
of Italy is not yet apparent, but the
Italians are holding tenaciously to .
their positions, and the invaders have
not been able to make a marked gain
in two days. '
French Troops Win
French troops have carried put a
successful attack on a front of two
thirds of a mile between Craonne and,,
Berry Au Hac, German defenses
were captured and 175 prisoners fell
into French hands. " 7
In Palestine, General Allcnby's force '
is within five miles of Jerusalem on
the northwest and six miles on the
west. Pt is not yet clear whether the, "
Turks intend to defend Jerusalem,
but if they should do so, the defend
ing force seemingly is in great danger
of being cut off from the north and
northwest. , ; , .
Captured Diaries Tell Tales
Of Mutinies in German Army ;
British Headquarters in France, '
Nov. 7. Illustrations of the changing
attitude of many German soldiers to- 7
wards the war are, contained in cap
tured diaries. Describing the de
parture of draft men from 1 depot
town, the author of one diary writes:
"First battalion is to supply draft
of 99 men. To conduct them to
station 300 men are detailed,- some
with rifles to escort draft, others to
act as pickets. Is it not a scandal '
that our boy's in field gray are led out
into" the field to fight and give their ( .
lives for the fatherland like criminals .
to the hangman, or worse, like cattle
to the slaughter?"
Another diary related how th'e men
of the company refuse t6 obey the
orders of- their lieutenant and only '
did so when the caprain declared he
would have one man in every four
shot unless the orders were obeyed'
When you lose some
thing you value either
for its woi-th or its V
sentiment, . the first
thing to do to invite ,
its return by the find-
er, is to advertise it in
The Bee Want Ads
- that's where the find
, er will be watching
for a notice from the '
All you have to do is
to takedown your
' phone and ring up ' .
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