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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1918)
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THE BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY, APRIL 6, 1918.
FORCED TO CEASE
'Ninety-Seven Companies Or
dered by Federal Trade Com
mission to Abandon For
Washington, April 5. The federal
Vade, commission today, ordened 97
'lumber companies in the west to de
sist from unfair methods ot competi
tion. JXhe order applied also to Luke
.W. Boyce, a Minneapolis detective.
' Procuring by bad faith or subter
fuge of information intended only for
bona fide customers of mail order
houses, furnishing to Piatt B. Walker
of Minneapolis, Minn., publisher of
the Mississippi Valley Lumberman,
names of persons selling to mail or
der concerns to enable him to inter
fere with the free purchase of sup
plies by those concerns, the employ
. ment of Boyce to obtain the busi
ness secrets of mail ordef firms and
the following of salesmen to embar
rass them in their dealings was for
, bidden in the future by the commis
Walker, and the Lumberman Pub
lishing company, recently signed a
them and an order was entered re-
T quiring them to cease and desist from
practices complained of.
In the ca$es of the Interior Lum
ber company of Minneapolis the May
hew & Isbell Lumber company of
Uvalde, Tex., and the Robertson
Lumber company of Grand Forks4
N. D., the orders are to cease and
desist from obtaining unfairly infor
mation regarding lumber prices and
quantity which mail order houses!
have prepared for prospective pur-
i chasers. The other four firms and
Ooyce were ordered to abandon for
ever the same practices and also to
"A" Furnishing to Piatt B. Walker,
publisher of the. Mississippi Valley
Lumberman, information which if cir
culated, would tend to encourage the
so-called regular dealers to, send re
quests to mail order concerns for in
formation for bonafide customers and
prospective customers only.
"B" Using their information for
banks and others who are called upon
by mail order concerns to report the
identity and occupation of persons
suspected of making requests for in
formation not in good faith and using
their influence to have banks and
other agencies fail to make such re
ports or to make misleading reports.
Refuse Lumber Supplies.
"C" Through actual or threatened
withdrawal of patronage inducing or
endeavoring to induce manufacturers
and wholesalers to refuse to furnish
supplies of lumber and building ma
terials to mail order houses.
'D" Furnishing to Piatt B. Walker
the names of manufacturers, and
wholesalers who sell to mail order
concerns, to enable him to interfere
with the free purchase of supplies by
these mail order concerns. '
"E" Employing or contributing to
the employment ot Luke vv. tsoyce
to obtain confidential information re
garding the business secrets of mail
order concerns and the movements of
"F" Following or causing these
salesmen to be followed from place to
place with the object of hindering and
embarrassing them in their negotia
tions with prospective customers.
"G" Using Piatt B. Walker, the Mis
sissippi Valley Lumberman, Luke W.
Boyce, or any similar agency for any
of the purposes prohibited in the or
ders." The following were affected by
Luke W. Boyce, Llbby Luijiber company,
rsertram-Wrtght Lumber company, S. H.
Bowman Lumber company. Dovey-Shute
Lumber company, L. P. Dolllrf & Co.? Ful
lerton Lumber company, Lampert Lumber
company, Langworth Lumber company, Man-,
tlaii Mercantile company. Midland Lumber"
company, Lidland Lumber and Coal com
pany, H. W. Ross Lumber company, Salzer
a ipiber- company, John W. Tuthlll Lumber
company, Wlnner-Torgerson Lumber com
pany and Imperial Lumber company.
; Nebraska Firms Included.
Many, Nebraska, Iowa and South
Dakota firms are in the list, including
the "Chicago Lumber company of
Omaha. They are:
N. L. Stichel Lumber company and F. H.
Gllcrest Lumber company, Kearney, Neb.;
Eclipse Lumber company and Joyce Lum
ber company, Clinton, la.; Bartlett & Co.,
Edgeniont. S. P.; F. A. Bartlett & Co.,
Farmingdale. S. D. ; Blddick-Holman Lum
ber company, Collls, la.; Central Lumber
v and Coal company, Dubuque, la.; A. F.
Clough & Co.. Canova, S. D. ; Chicago Lum
ber company of Omaha, Neb.; Albert
Caughey, Deshler, Neb.; L. W. Cox & Co.,
McCook, Neb.; C. W. Derr, Mitchell, S. D.;
N". J. Dixon Lumber company. Sac Sity,' la.;
Kloete Lumber company, Silencer, la.; F. I.
Gardner A Co., Cherokee, la.; C. H. Grant
md Son, Rolfe, la.; Hamilton Lumber com
pany, Brltton, S. D.; Jasper Lumber com
pany, Newton la.; H. Peterson & Sons, Dan
nebrog, Neb.; Pawnee Lumber company,
fawnee City, Neb.; J. J. Stehly, Hecla, 8.
'. ; Schoeneman Brothers company, Haward
n, la.; F. M. Slagle & Co., Alton, la,;
Smlth-Hovelson Lumber company, Sioux
City, la.; 'Wisconsin Lumber company,. Dei
Moines. Ia. ; Welpton Lumber company, Ogal
lala. Neb.; Dierks Lumber and Coal com
pany, Lincoln, Neb.; J. A. Gardner & Co.,
Orleans, Neb. . . . '
You can secure a maid, stenogra
pher or bookkeeper by using a Bee
Want Ad. .
HEW DRAFT ARMY
RUSHED TO CAMP
Immediate Need in France May
Make Increased Flow
of Men to the Front
Washington, April 5. Orders for
the mobilization of the first large num
ber of men of the second draft soon
will be out to the governors of the
Fifteen thousand men of the second
draft are now mobilizing, and the
April call about to go out will repre
sent probably more than he month's
proportion of the 800,000 men who
will be called during the remaining
nine months of the year. Tp call the
800,000 in equa monthly increments
would mobolize them at the rate of
90,000 a mor.th. approximately. How
ever, there is no assurance that this
will be a fixed figure, because the
flow of meii will be determined by
the needs of the army in France. As
General Pershing may call for speci
ally qualifier! troops, an average of
90,000 a month may be much exceeded
or much decreased.
Needed in France.
The men will be drawn as gradual
ly and in as small numbers as possible
so as not to. dislocate industry and
particularly agriculture . x
The immediate need of increasing
the Americanforces in France, how
ever, to meet the German drive in the
west is likely to result in calling the
men faster than at first supposed.
For that reason the April quota un
doubtedly will exceed its normal aver
age. If the need is pressing, the en
tire 800,000 might be called in much
less than the nine months originally
Conrad Out of Business for
60 Days; Took Excess Profits
J. H. Conrad, brojeer and commis
sion merchant in grain and mill
stuffs, with offices at 215 Omafia
Grain Exchange building, has gone
out of business voluntarily for 60
days beginning April 5, after a hear-
ing before the federal food adminis
j traTtr for Nebraska.
He admitted that he took excess
profits on the sale of mill wheat
feeds. He has agreed to refund all
excess profits taken on sales made
from February 13 to April 5. The re
fund will go to the consumers, most
of whom live in Texas, from which
state the complaints came.
The Omaha Alfalfa. Milling com
pany has, also gone, out of business
voluntarily for a period of 15 days,
beginning April 5. This concern has
been quoting prices on mill feeds,
such as bran and meal, which were
in excess of the prices allowed by
the food administration. It has agreed
to refund any overcharge made on
these products. Representatives of
the mill said they did not know the
prices they were quoting were exces
sive. Going out of business voluntarily
has an advantage over waiting to let
the food administrator revoke a
licfinse in that the concern can ap
pear before the food administration
before the expiration of the time spe-
kiucu, jjuiu it u can convince me iooa
administration that it will observe the
regulations in the future it may be
allowed; to resume business.
New Districting Results in
Confusion to Some Voters
"Do you kndw your precinct and
polling place?" is a question frequent
ly heard as the city primary day
In so far as the city election is
concerned, the ward and precinct
divisions are merely for convenience
in making it possible for voters to
east their ballots at the nearest pos
sible locations. The new districting,
however, caused many changes and
the suggestion has been made that
A 1 J ,11
vnwrs snouiu Know wnere iney are
at' before next Tuesday.
There are 154 districts under the
new plan of ward division. The
Third warL for instance, extends
west to -Thirteenth street in a district
north and south of Cuming street.
, In many instances dwellings will
be use as voting places and fire en
gine houses and school buildings will
be used in cases -where their loca
tions will best serve the voters.
The election commissioner believes
that much confusion may be avoided
if voters will take time to determine
their polling places before Tuesday.
Police Arrest Two on
Charges of Auto Theft
With the arrest of Izzv Fursht.
State hotel, and R. Payne, 2215 Doug
las street, police say they have foiled
new exm game. Both men are
held for investigation.
rolice say their came centers on
Payne's "smooth talk'' to a prospective
automobile buyer who is persuaded
to invest in "any make of car desired."
tursht, the police say. then steals
the car for the sale.
Fursht, police say, has been arrested
several times before on charges of
Two automobiles, which are alleged
to have been stolen and sold by the
two men, were recovered recently in
of Little Feet
Our shoes for little ones are
designed after nature's own
model and are made with the
same care and good workman
ship as oui shoes for "grown
ups." Our salesman are experi
enced in selecting and fitting
the correct shoe for each in
dividual child, thus assuring
The new: spring lines are now
in Come and look them over.
Mrs. C. B. Nichols spent Tuesday nigHt In
Miss Pearl Hanne and Miss Orpha Gaines
spent Sunday In Fremont.
MIhs Gertrude Reynolds and Mlas K at her
ln Nielsen spent Sunday with their par
ents in umana.
Mrs. Toung moved into ths Charles Collen
house, vacated by Martin Scharvln Tuts
Mrs. F.va Branson was elected Clark of tha
Royal Highlander lodge Friday evening to
take tne place or sirs. Hoidsworth.
Miss Eva Harrier of Omaha Is spending
vacation- with her parents, Mr. and Mrs,
Mr. and Mrs.' Frank Dyrk are visiting with
Mr. and Mrs. Monahan this week.
Mrs. Margaret Hoidsworth moved to Oma
ha Monday to be with her daughter. Mrs.
Margaret Clark, and her sister, Mrs. Turk.
Mrs. Will Maguire and children and her
father. Harrel B.vais left Thursday night for
California to Join Mr. Maguire to make
their home there.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Wallstrom and Mrs; Glen
Condron will leave Friday for Camp Funs
ton to visit Julius and Henry Wallstrom.
.Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Puffer and Constance
stopped tn Valley, en routa from Loa An
geles, Cal.. whera they have passed the
winter, to their home In Minneapolis. Minn.
Mrs. Ruth Hubbard left Wednesday for
Grlnnell college, after passing Easter with
Mies Bessie Wesly passed me weeK-ena
at her home in Linwood. Neb.
Rev. S. N. Horton went to Omaha Thurs
The regular meeting or tns i.atnes' Aia
was held Wednesday afternoon at tha home
of Mrs. R. M. Erway.
A special musical service was held at tire
Presbyterian church Sunday night by a
union choir of the Baptist and Presbyterian
Under the new school law members of the
board of education for District No. S3 were
elected as follows: F. C. Kennedy and Dr.
Anthony Parsons, for tho long term; John
FoRter. for the short term, to fill vacancy.
Member of the village board elected were:
Dr. G. A. Harries and B. C. Whitmore, long
term; T. C. Thompson, short term, to fill
The Red Crojs auxllery meets every Wed
nesday afternoon and evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Tlmm entertained
Halleck Rosa of Omaha will speak at a
patriotic rally at tha Woodman hall
E. G. Maxwell, county agent and Dr.
HOT DEBATE ON
BILL TO STAMP
Washington, April 5. Wide lati
tude for the government to punish
sedition and disloyalty was demand
ed today in further senate debate on
the bill penalizing disloyal utterances,
attempts to interlere with the army
dtaft and Liberty loans and other acts.
Supportipg the bill, Senator Borah
of Idaho contradicted statements of
Senator Johnson of California that
the measure is so broad that it would
curtail freedom of speech and the
"One would be perfectly free to
criticise the administration, any officer
or any department," he said, denying
that it would punish those advocating
constitutional changes, unless made
with scurrilous attacks upon the pres
ent form of government.
Senator Borah declared that there
now is no law to -punish men who
eulogize the kaiser, German kultur or
the German form of government.
Senator Lodge of Massachusettts
offered an amendment which would
bar from the mails all newspapers,
magazines or other matter printed in
whole or in part in the German lan
guage. Its consideration was deterred.
Big Picardy Conflict
A "Battle of the Air"
London, April 5. A tribute to
American aviators with the British
army in France who are "numerous
and always brilliant," is paid by the
correspondent of the Daily News.
He says that American aviation me
chanics alsohave rendered splendid
Describing the air fighting, on the
western front, the 'correspondent
says that never before in any armyv
have airplanes been used in such
great concentration. On one sector
of the battle front as many as 300
machines'aretn the air at one time.
The use of machine guns on enemy
troops, guna-and transports, by low
flying machines has been carried to
a point far beyond anything in prev
The Union for Good Government En
dorses These Commission Candidates
SMITH. ED P.
TOWL, ROY N.
JOHNSON, L. B.
GILLIAM, ELMER E.
URE, W. G.
THE UNION FOR GOOD GOVERNMENT
is opposed to the present city administration.
The men above named are earnestly recommended for nomina
tion and election as City Commissioners.
Concentrate on those men to defeat the present city administra
tion. Do not scatter your votes.
VOTE IT STRAIGHT.
THE UNION FOR GOOD GOVERNMENT,
Wm. T. Hamand, President.
CUT THIS OUT AND TAKE IT TO THE POLLS WITH YOU.
No one knows the humiliation of be
ing a "wall flower" better than the girl
with a red, rough, pimply complexion.
If your skin it not fresh and smooth,
or has suffered from an-nwise use of
cosmetics, try Resinol Soap and Resinol
Ointment for a week and see if they
Mrs. V. F. Beck, who has been visiting
at the Charles Urau home will leave next
weok for her home at North Platte.
A fire starting from burning corn stalks
Ignited James Miller's meadow Monday
sfternonn. Two large stacks of hay were
Charles R. Timperley and Miss Isabelle
Neale of Omaha were quietly married
The niral schools of parny county ob
served patron's day last Friday.
Tha Epworth league of the Methodist
EplseOpal church gave a soclnl to members
and friends in tho church basement Monday
Harry Bossard who has been visiting his
family here returned to Camp Funston the
first of the week.
Mrs. A. Horn entertained a few fijlends at
cards Wednesday night.
At the vlllago election Tuesday O. F.
King and Charles Peters were elected
trustees. Rev. B. Johansen, and Fred Ross,
tied for third place on the board. Francis
Fricke, H. A. Sanders, W. H. Frlcke and
E. S.. Nlckerson. wero elected, members of
the school board.
The Woman's club met Wednesday
afternoon at tho home of Mrs. A. A. Horn.
Miss Katherine Worley of Omaha, chairman
of the clvlrs department was the guest of
the club and gave a talk on civic problems.
Mrs. C. F. King sang. The afternoon was
spent In Red Cross sewing and the club
contributed J50 to the fund for furlough
houses in France.
Sergeant Kenneth Brown of Camp Dodge
la visiting Papllllon relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Ora E. Copes, daughter,
Frances, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Zim
merer were Lincoln visitors Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ottena are tha parents
of a baby boy, born April 3.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Bogenrclf were Omaha
visitors the first of tho week.
Amsdel Sheldon was at Nebraska City
Thursday, attending a meeting of the Ne
braska Fruit Growers' association.
Mrs. Magglo Graham, of Peru was here
this week for a visit with relatives and
Mr. and Mrs. Fred McGrady were visiting
relatives at Weeping Water Sunday.
Peter M. Jorgensen was a Plattamouth
Mr. and Mrs. Georga L, Shackley and
daughter, Margaret, were visiting relatives
Misses Selma and Clara Marquardt, and
Stella Opp, who are teaching In the Omaha
Amsterdam, April 5. An official
announcement made in Vienna today
reiterates the assertion of Foreign
Minister Czernin, which was denied
yesterday by. Premier Clemenceau of
France, that a conversation concern
ing peace has been held between Aus
ii ... ,i r.'.,.
m oinciai leiegraiu irom Vienna
says that Count Armand, a confiden
tial agent of Premier Clemenceau, had,
an interview with Count Revertata,
counselor of the Austrian legation in
Switzerland, at which the question of
peace was discussed.
Count Revertata declared on be
half of Aus.tria that Foreign Minister
Czernni was prepared for a discussion
witli a representative of France and
that he believed it would be possible
to carry on negotiations with success
as soon as France renounced her
plans forNthe conquest of Alsace-Lorraine.
. a or.' i a-i e ir'
Count Armand replied that M
Clemenceau was not in a position to
acceptv the proposal for such a re
Victor Berger to Address
Socialist Meeting in Capital
Washington, April 5. Victor Ber
ger of Milwaukee, under indictment
for violation of the espionage act, is
one of the speakers on a program an
pounced today for a socialist meeting
on the northwest side on bunday aft
IMJ, 'JCm 3jfrY
These Are Honest and
Vote for Them.
rjpease dont hreak up
They also help to make hands and arms
soft and white, and to keep the hair
live, glossy and free from dandruff.
AM druggists and dealers In toilet goods sell Rts
tnol Ointment and Ketinol Soap. You'd better try
theml TrUllrce. Write Dept. 5-S, Resinol, Balti
schools, are rasatnc their spring vacation
with relatives her. -v
Charles Taney of Berlin wai visitor here
Alfred Nutsman of Bcrtrand was nert
this week for a visit with relatives and
Mrs. Helen Walllck of Seward was vlslt
Im Mtsa Mamie HUlmsn here Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Albort Khlers of Syracuse
were here Sunday for a. visit with Mra. Bhl-
Superior Style and Better Clothes
There are no better clothes made than you will find right here now. Every man
1 i A 11 1 t A
in umana ai some iime
"The House of Kuppen
and "L System Clothes"
If he. has taken the trouble to investigate
he KNOWS, as we know through investi
gation, that they are without an equal in
ready-for-service clothes, and every gar
ment, regardless of price, is ALL WOOL
at $20.00, $22.50, $25.00 or up to $45.00.
New sport models, conservative styles, single
and double-breasted, patch pockets, new lapels and
shoulders, new military stripes with high waist lines
and all the fashionable spring; colors.
Extra Value Suits
In all-wool fabrics in men's and young men'a
models, in fancy weaves and plain colors
t S15. S18. 820. S22.50. S25
If you want a hat that has style, quality
and a shape and color that becomes
and adds to your whole appearance,
come here and let us fit you out in a
Stetson, Mallory, Berg, Crofut Knapp,
Connett or Borsalino Hat, at
$3.00, $3.50, $4.00, $4.50, $5.00 to $10
1 B.' Johnson Platform
To' tha Votars of Omaha v -J
A comnlttoa- of his f rianaa eoomnd l7 B.Johaiaf irToBlMtton n
City Comalsslonsr next Tuesday, Mr. Johnieu vi rrtsldtot at tha City
Council froa 1909 to 1909. A .,. - '
" 1. tn tha Ceunoil ha stool alona ia eeposttiaa to ortiaanoaa t ran tin
atroots and alloys to railway a andathsr oorporationa without dua aoaiMn
sation. - " -
J W ' T .
,. 2. Under his chairmanship the oooupatloa tax erdinanoaa. aora'passel.
Irenulrlng tha franehlsed (Qaa. Eleotrio light. Telephone, Street Railway)
and other corporations te pay for the privilege of using the alty atraata aaa
alleys. (Through these ordlaanoea, in 1917, t313.B09.28. and elate 1910
tl.255.g34.l5 ha a been paid to the olty under- thia tax. )
5. Ha introduced tha ardloanoo for dollar gaa aed the "ordinance far
the regulation of bill roarda. wimuame lor
4. He worked and voted for a sMbvay tax ordinance under which ena
aereantlle house alone paid ,13,000 last year lata tha public treasury. "
. .8: H! worlt11 ni ve4 for ordinanoaa retiring tha railroads ta
build vladuota ever dangoroua crossings, iva were built, but none aloee.
. He introduced .sod helps t pass tha preaant universal atreet
ear transfer ordinance. - ,
7. ne mad an exeellent pubile official, 'wee'eourteoui and oblltlna
and above all conserved the publie aoaey. """""" "
Mr. Johnson's Aftaoancg That
--"Ho danaftda eoonoaiea in'puMie affaire .to tha end'that tax lavlea
.ay be reduced. Since 1912 taxea have- lnoreaaed 62. The lfe ha"oa
when taxes oust be redued. . naa soaja
nectlone!' CPP"4 th,,"ttl"-'r'South'Si4a eon-"
' He favors 'the establishment or a aunlbioal saraas 'i ah..,. . ..
expert mechanic, wh.r. every Utm1iTSJ&.
TiS,?rfort ""-l JT ride, at .AV.xV.n.. ?t
EES TjJMf W 12 I iSSm m 12
' Signed i
Lee it." Solth
w. S. Sheldon
S. A. Corneer
fr. 0. D. Shlpherd
B. F. Marshall
, 'ffi J 5
1 I I
.limiilS! MltlllvnttlllilMHill AiiUllllllliTrl
During his terms in the City Council he repre
sented all of the people all of the time.
He voted to reduce the tax levies.
He favored lower gas rates for the city and pri
He helped to secure a reduction in telephone
He macle a determined and successful fight to
procure proper paving specifications, thereby insur
ing good paving at competitive prices.
era" mother. Mrs. Anna Meyer.
Mr, and Mrs. Samuel Johnson have re
turned from a trip to Rochester, Minn.
Tha Avoca Woman's club met with Mra.
J VT. Brendel Wednesday afternoon.
Miss Marl Hestle was a Sunday visitor
with her parents at Auburn.
Mrs. Louisa Glllln and daughter are fre
for a visit with Mrs. Otllin'a parents, Mr. and
Mrs. F. W. Ruh.
The dynamo for the electric llfht plant
Barf Suit Ma
or oiner nas neara or reaa or
. C. Bullard '
C. 7. Harrison
8. J. Patter s
It W. Carpenter
B. C. Ildredge
Or. f. t. Kant
Fred H. Hoye
(50 yeare a rasident of Omaha)
Member of City Council
A Man's Record is the
has arrived, and In a-few daya tha piant
will be ready for operation.
Nicholas J. Troolt was over from Syraeuie
Mr. and Mrs. T,. C. Iluhee. Mesdamcs
Honry Kranman, W. A. Hollenberer, F. W .
Kuhge were Nebraska City visitors Saturday.
Mra. Karl Harmon of Omaha la ber tht''
week for a visit with relatives. ;
William Morely has returned from a trip ;
Spring Top Coats
The latest fashions; body fitting, military styles
and easy-fitting coats new colorings-
818.00 to S35.00
Of Equal Importance
is your choosing of haberdashery. Here
you will find only the better makes, styles,
qualities and varieties
Fine Madras Shirts: soft and laundered
cuffs, $1.00, $1.15, $1.50.
Manhattan Spring Styles, $2.00 to $4.00.
Silk Shirts, Crepe de Chine, Broadcloth
and Tub $5.00, $6.50, $7.50, $8.50 to $12.
Hosiery, plain. -and fancy -25c to $1.50.
Silk and Wash Fabrics 25c to $2.00.
Fancy stripe silk collars
! Third h
I Liberty ll
t Join the parade, but ;
I order from Green's Phar- ;
- macy gnarly. We close for I M
: the parade Saturday, 2 to I :
4 p. m. -
Let's all join; the biff I "
I procession and help to t
I send it over.
i J. HARVEY GREEN, Prep.
I One Good Drug Store -
I 16th anJ Howard. Douglas tit.
Is Cheaper Thin Rent
and your Household
Goods, etc., will be ab
solutely safe in our fire-
Omaha Van & jj
Phone Dougiaa 4163.
Z 80S South 16th St. I
No; Worth Offering Reward
v For His Capture. ,
"Col." William F. Stoecker,, who it
a candidate for city commissioner
deserted, taking a desperate chance
in crossing the well-guarded border
near Emmerich, on-the-Rhine, reach
ed Rotterdam and sailed for the land
of the free in 1880. The German
government was glad to get rid of
him, so offered no reward for his
capture. This would-be patriot has a
habit of deserting. Only a few weeks
aero he deserted from our citv whan
his common-law wife started suit
against him for divorce,,and was in
hiding "somewhere in America" un
: Stoecker loves the land of the free
because he made his fortune here out
of ODeratinsr eamblinc machine. . If
you want a gambler and wife-deserter
for city commissioner VOTE FOR