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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1919)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MAY 27. 1919.
SIOUX CITY MAN
NAMED HEAD OF
Buffalo Selected for 1920
Convention; J. A. Sunder
land of Omaha On Execu
Denver, Colo., May 26. Election
of D. C. Shull, ioux City, la., as
president, selection of Buffalo, N.
Y., as the 1920 convention icity,
adoption of a $100,000,000 budget,
covering five years, completion of
the $6,000,000 laymen's fund, and
organization of the general board of
planning and promotion were the
principal features of today's session
of the Northern Baptist convention.
Thc prominence given to western
men and women was a feature of
the report of the nominating com
mittee presented to the Northern
Baptist convention in session here
today. Besides nominating D. C.
Shull, a prominent business man of
Sioux City, la., for president, the
committee in making its selections
of officers and board members for
the ensuing year, gave greater recog
nition to the west than heretofore
has been given.
Elect Shull President.
In selecting Mr. Shull for presi
dent the committee also adhered to
the long-established custom of lim
iting this office to yapmen, although
it had been suggested the position
be given to a clergyman.
The principal nominations sub
mitted by the committee follow:
Officers of the Convention Pres
ident, D. C. Shull, Iowa; fiirst vice
president, Rev. Frederick E. Tay
lor, Indiana; second vice president,
H. G. Stoddard, Massachusetts; cor
responding secretary, Rev. William
C. Bitting, Missouri; recording sec
retary, Rev. Maurice A. Levy, Mas
sachusetts; statistical secretary,
Rev. Charles A. Walker, Pennsyl
vania; treasurer, Frank L. Miner,
Omaha Man Named.
Members of the executive com
mittee (term expires 1922):
Rev. W. S. Abernethy, Missouri;
Rev. G. A. Briggs, New. York; J. A.
Earl, Iowa; Robert A. Earl, Minne
sota; W. W. Everett, District of
Columbia; Rev. Joseph C. Hazen,
Illinois; Mrs. Andrew MacLeish,
Illinois; W. W. Smith, Michigan;
E. J. Steinberg, Wisconsin; J. A.
President, American Baptist For
eign Mission society, Rev. T, J.
Villers, Michigan; president, Amer
ican Baptist Home Mission society,
Charles R. Brock, Colorado; presi
dent, American Baptist Publication
society, W. G. Brimson, Illinois;
president, Woman's American
Baptist Foreign Mission society,
Mrs. W. A. Montgomery, New
York; president, 'Woman's Ameri
can Baptist Home Mission society,
Mrs. John Nuveen, Illinois.
. The election of Mr. Sunderland
came as a complete surprise. He
was not in attendance at the con
vention and the first intimation he
had that his name was to be placed
before the meeting was when in
formed that an Associated Press dis
patch told of his election.
Hines Adopts Permit
System in Handling
Grain Crop of West
Washington, May 26. Permits
for the shipment of grain from in
terior markets will be used by the
tailroad administration this year to
control the movement of the mam
moth harvest which is just begin
ning. It was apparent that unless some
method of restriction was devised,
congestion which might paralyze the
nation's transportation facilities was
possible when the farmers, eager to
market their wheat as quickly as
possible under the standard price
luarantee, began to pour the crop
into the arteries of trade.
After consultation with leading
grain men in the west and officials
of the administration's grain corpor
ation, the director general decided
that a permit system similar to that
In effect during the freight conges
tion of last year would be the best
olution of the problem.
Mora than S00 kinds of fish are
known to produce noises audible to
. Lite em" M-)
thebig" feature of
10-Year-Old Girl Threatens
Suicide to Get Attention
Because Her Sister Attempted to Kill Herself Two
Weeks Ago and Since Then Has Been "Fussed
Over" by Family, Child Craves Limelight.
Margaret Davis is only 10 years
old but she's wise in the ways of
the world and is a psychologist.
About two weeks ago her sister,
Thelma, 12, attempted to kill her
self by swallowing poison. Since
then the family has made much of
Thelma endeavoring to show her by
much kindness that there are many
things in life worth while.
In strewing roses in Thelma's
path the parents forgot that their
other girl, Margaret, lived in the
house, too, but they did not suspecfj
tne cnna, as tney consicierea ner, ieit
badly over all the fuss made about
Margaret determined to get her
share of attention.
WIFE WHO SHOT
NOW ON TRIAL
(Continued from Page One.)
tieth, where she took refuge in a
store. From this store she was tak
en to the hospital. For days it was
thought she could not live.
Mother of Juror 111.
The trial was delayed for more
than an hour yesterday afternoon
when William Cathro, one of the
jurymen, received word that his
mother was critically ill. This was
before taking of testimony had start
ed. The state and defense agreed to
a technical discharge of the remain
ing jurymen. Their names were
then called again, a new juryman was
examined and sworn in and the case
Mrs. Van Ausdell gave an audible
exclamation when Desk Sergeant
Rose testified that she said at the po
lice station shortly after the shoot
ing. "I'm sorry I didn't get both her
and my husband. I was 'laying' for
both of them."
Heard Woman Was Shot.
Sergeant Rose said Van Ausdell
called up the station about 9 o'clock
and asked whether they had arrested
"He said he heard she had shot a
woman," said Sergeaent Rose. "I
was just asking him the particulars
when in she walked and said, 'Yes,
here I am.' I pla'ced her under ar
rest. She said she fired one shot
at Mrs. Ijams and then the gun jam
med." Captain Heitfeld testified that
Mrs. Van Ausdel told him imme
diately after her arrest that she was
sorry she "didn't get them both."
"I asked her," he said, "who the
other one was and she said, 'That
husband of mine.' "
The defense is relying on prov
ing "emotional insanity" to back up
the "unwritten law" in the effort to
have Mrs. Van Ausdell acquitted.
Judge Redick warned the attoneys
and informed the jury that there is
no such thing as the "unwritten
law" in this state. Several prospec
tive jurymen were excused because
they said they might take this law
into consideration in arriving at a
Mrs. Van Ausdell, a small, slim
woman in a grey-checked suit, was
accompanied by her two daughters,
Monrieve and Gay, 17 and 19 years
old. I hey took turns sitting close
to their mother.
Mrs. Ijams sat with her sister.
She was fashionably attired and
calm. From time to time she darted
glances at Mrs. Van Ausdall. who
kept a handkerchief to her face to
shut off her vision from Mrs. Ijams.
Mrs. Van Ausdell is exoected to
go on the witness stand this morn
Weather Conditions Delay
Departure of Plane, NC-4
Washington, May 26. Confirm
ing weather forecasts of yesterday,
Admiral Jackson at Ponta del Gada
this morning cabled the Navy de
partment that the naval seaplane
NC-4 still was held at her mooring
by unfavorble flight conditions.
Weather reports from the Azores
indicated the transatlantic flight
probably cannot be resumed before
Tuesday at the earliest.
Sunday afternoon she went to the
bath room, took a bottle of iodine
she found on a shelf and racing down
stairs dashed out the door and into
the street screaming, "I'm going to
Her parents saw the bottle in her
hand and the wild appearance of the
child and called police before at
tempting to give chase.
When the patrol arrived with a
physician and Sergt. John Coffey,
Margaret was safely in the house.
The bottle had been empty.
Margaret confessed the "suicide"
attempt was merely camouflage to
get a little attention.
The family resides at 1806 Miami
(Continued from Pane One.)
merce, military and other organiza
tions of the city. It was announced
that from advance information the
troops would arrive on seven trains,
each coming in one-half hour apart.
This would mean seven separate pa
rades, so that it is planned to have
one band to join each contingent as
It is expected that when the last
arriving detachment marches up
Farnam street, the first arriving will
have again entrained and be on the
way to Lincoln, where a similar wel
come is to be given.
No Crowds on Viaduct.
Crowds will not be allowed in the
railroad station, or on Tenth street
from Mason to Farnam streets.
On the reviewing stand will be the
governor and staff, Omaha and vis
iting Nebraska members of the
Grand Army, and the mayor's com
mittee. The stand will be erected
in front of the city hall and The
Bee building. A detail of girls will
go to Council Bluffs with badges on
which will be "Omaha Welcomes
the Fighting Eighty-ninth." A
badge will be given to each soldier.
Two girls will be assigned to each
Reception committees, especially
appointed, will greet each section of
the troop trains immediately on their
arrival at the Omaha station. Sol
diers from Fort Omaha ,will be in
charge of the policing of the rail
way station and the viaduct on
Tenth street. Each detachment as
it detrains will be escorted to the
?treet by the committee in person,
swhere an Omaha band will take the
Twelve Bands in Parade.
Twelve bands will be available.
Along the parade route decorations
will be hung from trolley wires, tele
phone and telegraph poles.
Jacob Wachob, chairman of the
parade, committee, is authorized to
appoint a grand marshal and an hon
orary grand marshal. Assistant
marshals will head the various com
mittees that will greet each detach
ment as it arrives at the railway sta
tion. ' Fireworks, including bombs, gas
explosions, etc., will be discharged
from the tops of the higher build
ings. The mayor's executive committee
is W. W. Slabaugh, Randall K.
Brown, E. A. Brogan, C. E. Black,
John T. Wachob, H. H. Lovell, E.
F. Folda, P. P. Fodrea, Allan Tukey
and Mayor Smith.
Colonel Wuest, Fort Omaha, and
Chief of Police Eberstein have been
authorized to confer and arrange
a joint plan of policing the parade
Following is the reception and en
tertainment committee of 100 ap
pointed by the mayor:
Col. Jacob W. S.Frank Pewey
Wuest, oommand-Sophus Neble
ing officer, FortChan. Unltt
Omaha, Neb. Truman Jackson
Capt. C. E, Adams, W. S. Stryker
commander G. A.John Redick
R. Dr. C. W. Pollard
Col. J. M. Banister. .las. A. Howard
Col. John J. Maher N. P. Dodge
Martin Lundin, 35SthW. T. Graham
infantry, 89th dl-Byron Hasting
vision A. D. Merrlot
B. C. Oraaborg. 3E6thDr. B. W. Christie
infantry, 89th dl-L. J. Qulnby
vision Charles Battelle
Jack Oberutter. 365thJohn Latenser
Infantry, 89th dl-Henry O. Streight
dislon Arthur Met
Col. D. S. Bingham w. A. Talmag-a
Lysis I. Abbott I H. Tate
Judge Geo. A. Day Calvin H. Taylor
Judge Win. A. Red-U J. Tepoel
ick Frank Madura
A. V. Shotwell Adam Sloup
Rev. John Albert Warren Howard
Williams J. H. Wright, Jr.
Lieut. J. H. Pinkett .T. T; Buchanan
Frank P. Manchester
Henry T. Clark, Jr.
W. J. Fove
W. M. Rainbolt
I. B. Zimman
Harry A. Koch
Frank S. Howell
A. B. Currle
Fred B. Dale
Dan B. Butler
B. F. Thomas
S. L. Winter
Herbert M. Rogers
H. L. Porterfleld
Frank J. Norton
Jos. P. O'Keefe
Paul L. Martin
John A. Linderholm Clyde Sundblad
George A. Lee
H. J. Lindeman
T. J. McOuire
G. A. Kennedy
I. . B. Stlne
J. J. Lawler
S. A. Houser
VV. J. Hotj
L. D. Bowman
W.- B. Tag
T. J. Donahue
W. A. Schall
Wm. J. Stone
Frank A. Broadwell W. C. Fraser
Perry Wheeler Charles Purey
M. W. Kalamaja Carl E. Smith
A. G. Storrs O. M. Olsen.
Man Arrested at Tacoma
Indicted for Murder
New York. May 26. For the first
time since February 1, 1917, trading
on the Stock exchange today ex
ceeded by a slender margin the
2,000,000-share mark, the heavy buy
ing of specialties contributing large
ly to the huge total.
The market was characterized by
a greater degree of enthusiasm and
confidence than any of the many ac
tive sessions since the middle of last
February, when the current boom
A very rapid pace was set from
the beginning, the activity of com
mission houses suggesting further
accumulation for interior account,
particularly western and southwest
NEARS END OF
Repeal of Measure Sought by
McLaughlin and to Be Ef
fective Second Sunday
After Bill Passes.
Washington, May 26. (Special
Telegram.) Representative Mc
Laughlin said today that at the
meeting of the agricultural com
mittee of the house of which he is
a member, held this morning, the
committee decided to attach to the
agricultural appropriation bill an
amendment repealing the daylight
saving law and making it effective
the second Sunday after the bill be
comes a law. This early action is
proposed so that the farmers
throughout the country who are the
bitterest opponents of the daylight
saving, may have the benefit of the
old time during the coming harvest
The committee also increased the
appropriation for the Bureau of ani
mal industry to be used for stamp
ing out tuberculosis, from $900,000 to
"Appropriations for agriculture, in
view of the enormous benefits to be
derived, have been uniformly low,"
said Mr. McLaughlin. "Anything
that is appropriated to assist pro
duction and increase food supply is
money only loaned and it comes
back to us many fold."
Money for Platte Valley.
Representative Kinkaid was ad
vised today that Messrs. Whitehead,
Powers, Westervelt, Sands and Wil
lis, who have been interested in ir
rigation and reclamation of arid
lands, left Scotts Bluff valley Sun
day for Washington to appear be
fore the house committee on appro
priations, to urge a larger appro
priation for the North Platte proj
ect than was carried in the sundry
civil bill that failed to get considera
tion by the senate committee on ap
propriations in the last session of
The progressive republicans of
the senate having been defeated in
their fight to sidetrack Penrose as
chairman of finance, and Warren as
chairman of appropriations, this
morning at the conference of repub
licans of the upper branch of con
gress when the committee on com
mittees made its report, which was
adopted, 35 to 5, decided to abide by
the action of the conference and for
purposes of harmony not carry the
fight to the floor of the senate.
Progressives who had opposed
Senators Penrose and Warren and
who did not attend the conference
were Norris, Nebraska; Kenyon,
Iowa, and Borah, Idaho.
The list of committee assignments
adopted by the conference makes
Norris chairman of patents, and
gives him a place on the following
committees: Agriculture, banking
and currency, expenditures in the
War department, five civilized
tribes, geological survey, industrial
expositions, judiciary and public
Senator Cummins, who will be
chairman of interstate and foreign
commerce, said today that it was
his intention just as soon as the
committee was organized to press
for early consideration, bills relating
to telegraphs and telephones, his
measure to enlarge the powers of
the interstate commerce commission
and Senator Poindexter's bill to
tighten up the long and short haul
clause of the interstate commerce
Representative Evans of Dakota
City, who has been an outspoken op
ponent of the League of Nations,
was amused in reading in The Bee
of Saturday last a statement as com
ing from Mr. Evans that his talks
with the men of the 89th division
who landed in New York last week
had "made him a stronger advocate
of the league of nations than be
fore," when as a matter of fact the
conversations had with the returning
troops had made him a more out
spoken antagonist of the league as
at present constituted.
With Western Yell
Cainp Upton, N. Y;. May 26.
(Special Telegram.) Shrill prairie
yells reverberated over the camp to
night when the western governors
and delegation of 400 westerners
came on a special train from New
York to extend a great welcome
home to the 89th division. Thirteen
thousand men gathered on the Nine-
! tenth street parade grounds shout
ng themselves hoarse with joy
when Governor S. R. McKelvie of
Nebraska sounded one of the fa
mous calls of the ranch men.
Governor Thomas E. Campbell of
Arizona was present and spoke in
behalf of the people of Arizona and
New Mexicr). Governor McKelvie
represented Nebraska and Governor
Henry J. Allen of Kansas conveyed
the greetings of the sunflower state.
Congressman Robert W. Bonynge
welcomed the boys from Colorado
and Adjutant General Harvey Clark
of Missouri represented that state.
There were 100 members of the
Rocky Mountain club from New
York led by Herbert Wall, to in
vite the men of Arizona, New Mex
ico and Colorado to be the guests
of the club in New York.
Brig. Gen. William J. Nicholson,
the camp commander, greeted the
delegation in the name of the camp.
Every speaker had a few names to
read out of men who had either
mother, sisters or sweethearts wait
ing to meet them at the stand or
gifts of . money sent by western
friends. There were scores of re
unions with relatives who had trav
eled many hundreds of miles just to
be present at the reception. The
camp welfare workers united to en
tertain the men with vaudeville,
movies and refreshments. Ice cream
was passed out by relays of women
as the army marched by in four
The units of the 89th, which were
the 352d, 354th and 355th infantry,
the 340th and 341st field artillery, the
314th ammunition train and the 314th
mobile ordnance detachment. The
infantry will leave for the west to
morrow and the other organizations
will follow promptly,
'Nut Club' May Have to
Look to Laurels When
the "Monkeys" Organize
"I think paving contractors are
making monkeys of us," said Mayor
Smith to the city council commmit
tee of the whole yesterday morning.
"Yes, and I believe they are mak
ing 'nuts' out of some of us," re
plied Commissioner Butler.
The mayor urged getting after the
contractors and the street railway
company with a sharp stick on ac
count of the delay in paving and re
"I hold in my hand a list of con
tracts let last August and the work
not yet started," continued the
mayor. "One contracting firm was
awarded seven contracts and not one
has been started."
The commissioners voted to sum
mon the paving contractors and the
officials of the street railway com
pany to appear in the city council
chamber at 9 o'clock Thursday
morning to explain why they should
not be taken out into the municipal
backyard and a sharp stick applied
where it will do the most good.
Permit Granted to
Move Mexican Troops
TI I A
Phoenix, Ariz., May 26. Permis
sion for armed Mexican troops to
pass through Arizona, New Mexico
and Texas from the state of Sonora,
Mexico, to Juarez was sought today
by the Mexican authorities through
Acting Secretary of State Polk at
Washington and granted by Arizona,
according to an announcement to
night by R. E. McGillen, acting
governor of Arizona.
The State department telegraphed
the acting governor that the Mexi
can authorities sought permission to
transport 1,000 Mexican soldiers
across United States soil to Juarez
and asked if Arizona would acqui
esce. The permit was telegraphed,
according to the acting governor,
with the understanding that the
troops will be moved across Amer
ican soil under the supervision of
the United States immigration in
spector at El Paso.
U. S. Will Keep
Hun Ships Seized
in American Ports
Washington, May 26. President
Wilson has informed officials here
that the council of four at Paris has
reached a full understanding by
which the United States will retain
the 700,000 tons of German shipping
seized in American ports when this
country entered the war.
Great Britain had proposed that
this tonnage as well as German ships
seized in other countries be placed
in a common pool and allotted on
the basis of tonnage lost through
action of enemy submarines. The
United States has steadfastly refused
to accede to this plan.
May Provide $2,000,000
for Railroad in Alaska
Washington, D. C, May 26. De
cision was reached today by the
house appropriations committee to
include in the general defificiency
bill an appropriation of $2,000,000
for immediate use in the construc
tion of the government railroad in
Alaska. Members of the Alaskan
engineering commission told the
committee that construction would
be interrupted unless money was
provided soon by congress.
The commission's request for an
increase of the original $35,000,000
authorization for building the line,
of which $31,000,000 has been spent,
will be considered by the commit
tee in framing the new sundry civil
is the biggest value in a
wardrobe trunk that you
Has lift top, padded in
side, locking device for
drawers, shoe box easy to
get at, laundry bag and hat
Freling & Steinle
1803 Farnam St
"The child's head and face were almost
solid lore. The eye perfectly Wind.
Doctor said the went ease he had ever
teen. One aompte of D. D. D. did won
derrul work. A complete cure fol.
lowed." The. J. Dorm mej.JeniKm, Ala.
Ton write, too, to the D. D. D. Company of
Chicago for a sample, and ret immediate relief.
Or, come in and we will tell yon what D. D. D.
baa accomplished in your own neighborhood.
your money back nnleei the flnt bottle relieve
you. ssc, Me and i .oo.
tffiEloflchJ&r SWn Disease
Sherman t McConnell Drag Co,
RUTH LAW TO
MAKE TRIAL IN
(Continued from Face One.)
say how soon I can start, but I in
tend to lose no time.
Ruth Not Worrying.
"I don't know anything about
navigation. That point doesn't
worry me much, though. Command
er Towers is one of the greatest
navigators in the United States
navy, yet he got off his course on
his attempted flight to the Azores.
"I don't anticipate any difficulty
in persuading Mr. Curtiss to let me
make the flight. He once said it
was impossible. But he said the
same thing of a non-stop flight from
New York to Chicago. When I ac
complished that he said nothing was
impossible. We planned the trans
atlantic trip last summer but at that
time it did not look feasible.
Miss Law is on her way from
China to New York. She stopped
in Omaha 20 minutes. Miss Law
interrupted her trip around the
world in order to try for the Daily
Mail prize. Several years ago she
made the first non-stop flight from
Chicago to New York. Recently she
inaugurated aerial mail service in
the Philippine Islands and was dec
orated by the Philippine govern
Washington, May 26. (Special Tele
gram.) Walter E. Prouty is appointed
postmaster at Lockrldge, la., vice Jean D.
Oocwey, resigned; Lafayette A. Hender
son, at Shell, Wyo., vice C. A. Colllngwood,
The best Insurance for -
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Summer by the Sea
40 Famous Beaches on the New Jersey Coast"
No section of the country has made a greater expenditure of thought and
capital for the development of the pleasures of summer life for all the people
than the COAST OF NEW JERSEY. Forty beaches from Cape May to New
York Bay present an almost unbroken stretch of fascinating resorts, many
of them world-famous Atlantic City, Asbury Park and Ocean Grove, Long
Branch, Ocean City, Wildwood. Here the breakers boom a song of free
dom, and vacation joys and pleasures are unconfined. Here, too, are the
finest seaside hotels, perfect sea-bathing and an endless variety of sport.
Titles of Booklets
Nrw Jersey Seashore!
Adirondacks and Thousand
Saratoga Springs, Lake George
and Lake Champlain
New England Lakeatand
New England Shorea-north and
east of Boston
New England Shores south of
United -States Railrqaj) -Administrahon1
143 Liberty Street
New York City
Files Referendum on
Olympia. Wash., May 26. An at
torney for the California Grape Pro
tective association filed today a ref
erendum on the ratification of the
national prohibition amendment of
the last Washington legislature, fol
lowing issuance of a writ of man
date, permitting the referendum by
the state supreme court Saturday.
J tfablishi 76 S 6 ?
T7ie TksJiion Gerter or vomen
And As For Sweaters
The new ones are all that could be desired
in color, quality and general smartness.
it is to be noted
that most of the
new belts button in
stead of tie.
that one model
combines a satin
collar with the knit
ted material o f
A SIDEWALK CONVERSATION
'Got a New Panama Hat, Jim?"
"Nope. Just my old one cleaned up. I had Dresh
ix Brothers do the work."
"Well, my, my, ain't those Dresher boys the little
fixers, though? The hat looks like a new lid. Cost
ou much to fix it?'
Nope!" They are very reasonable."
"That so? Well in goes my Panama, too."
NORTHERN NEW YORK STATE is a land of surpassing
beauty, a wonderful playground of lakes, woods, and mountains.
Americans who want their vacation to have a tinge of Romanes
and History will visit the Adirondacks, Thousand Islands,
Niagara Falls, Saratoga Springs, Lakes George and Champlain.
NEW ENGLAND presents more than 700 miles of seashore
Narragansett, Newport, Bar Harbor and hundreds of other
fascinating resorts, with their brilliant summer life, and storied
interest, the White and Green Mountains, and the woods and
lakes of Maine.
The United States Railroad Administration invites you to travel for
pleasure and offers Summer Excursion fares. Your local ticket agent, or the
nearest Consolidated Ticket Office will help plan your trip. Illustrated
booklets of the sections mentioned, giving lists of hotels, etc., have been pre
pared. Write for them. Mention the section you desire to visit. Address:
601 Healer Building
One of the "Holmes Twins"
Dies at Home in Long Beach
Long Beach. Cal., May 26.
Thomas G. Holmes, well known as
one of the "Holmes twins" of this
city, died at his home here last
night. He and his brother, Robert
Seth Holmes, were born in Ontario.
Canada, February 28, 1832. The
87th anniversary of their birth was
celebrated by hundreds of friends
here. Besides his brother, a widow
?.nd three sons survive Mr. Holmes.
and that one of the
newest weaves is a wool
filet which, in effect, is
just like one of our
grandmother's k n i 1 1 ed
shawls; with the excep
tion, of course, that she
did not have this attrac
tive sleeveless pattern.
We ask that you see them
all for yourself.
Dyers, Cleaners, Hatters, Furriers,
Tailors, Rug Cleaners, Shoe
Main Office and Plant,
2211-13-17 Farnam St.
Dresher, The Tailor, 1515 Tarnam
St.; Pompeian Room of Brandeis
Stores, West end ef Main Floor of
PHONE TYLER 345.
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