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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1920
DAILY (MORNING)! EVENING SUNDAY
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY,
NELSON B. UPMK, Publisher.
MEMBERS OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The aaenoieted Prwfc ol wolftlt The Bee ll a MoNr, W
clwlfl enUUtd lo the um fur imbllcaUoa nf all aewe diuulelMe
rrarilted to It or not otherwite rrmtiud In this paper, and 1k the
local publlahtd bum. All tUtHM of puUlloaUua 4 our (vernal
alapaUihae an elao iwml
Print Brined Ciohtuc. Aik for Tvlai 1(VfWi
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For Night Call Aft.r 10 P. M.t
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OFFICES OF THE BEE
Main OfTlrat 1 7th ana Pimua
Coaoetl Bluff! IS Soou 8u I South Sid J3U N 81
New Tort SM riflh An. I Waahlniton 1311 Q it.
fhltato Stxer Blilf. I Part, Franc tSO Rue St. Honor
The Bee's Platform
1. Nw Union Passenger Station.
2. Continued Improvement of i tha Ne
braska Highway, including tha paw
mant of Main Thoroughfare) leading
into Omaha with a Brick Surface.
S. A hort, low.rata Waterway from the
Corn Belt to tha Atlantic Ocaan.
4. Homo Rule Charter for Omaha, with
City Manager form of GoTernment.
THE ISSUE IN NEBRASKA.
Old timers' in Nebraska will readily recall
. some of the tactics pursued by Ipdian raiders.
The sleep of the corralled freighters was often
' broken by hideous noises, as a few daring reds
rode rapidly around the camp, dragging buffalo
hides filled with loose stuff to rattle, adding
their yells to the din they caused, the sole ob
ject being to stampede the animals and leave the
train at their me,rcy. It was dust and noise,
sound without substance, and only served to
frighten and bewilder dumb brutes, but it made
a heap of trouble for the men who were car
rying on commerce across the great plains. ,
That is just what our democratic brethren
are doing now. They are whooping and yell
ing, dragging the League of Nations, the "heart
' of the world," and all sort of sob .stuff, trying
.' to bewilder and confuse voters into stampeding
to the end that an incompetent and- wasteful re
gime may be restored to the control of state
affairs. The issue in Nebraska is broader and
deeper than the League of Nations or any of
the other great national questions that are be
fore the people. This, does not mean that Ne
braskans have no interest in national affairs.
They have.) This state sent 46,000 young men to
war, and it does not want to lose anything that
service gained. Our people now have the op
portunity to consolidate not only what the army
and navy of the United States won, but also to
preserve what an efficient republican adminis
tration has done for the state.
Nebraska voters rejected the democratic
party in face of the personal appeal of the presi
dent that they give him men he could dominate
and who would accept his dictation without
demur. Certain specific pledges were -made by
the republican party to the voters, and these
have been redeemed so far as the limit of time
will permit their redemption. Not a promise
made has een brdlcen or forgotten. On this
record the party stands, asking the support of
the people who seek good government honestly
administered. 1 ,
Is Nebraska ready to abandpn'the good roads
program? Will we withdraw the needed sup
port from the schools, from the university, from
the public institutions? Such a course is im
plied in the democratic assault by innuendo,'
half-truth or deliberate misrepresentation.
No charge has been made of inefficiency, of
incompetency, or of mismanagement against
the present administration. Its record show
its work well done, its business carefully and
effectively transacted, and , wise and prudent
management in all respects, the promise is made
that this will be continued if the republicans
win the victory, which seems forecasted by the
political signs of the day, and In which the pub
lic may discern hope for better things.
N Well, the Worst Is Over.
When the pioneers laid out the Omaha town
k site, they stretched their lines due east and west
and straight north and south across a sheet of
drafting paper, looked at it and called it good.
It was as pretty a plat as ever came from a
draughtsman's pencil, with broad streets and
symmetrical blocks, all plotted four-square, pro
viding for light, air, easy communication, and
the various other things that go to make up
whatever jj contained in the prospectus of a city
that is to come from a dream.
All that these builders overlooked was the
hills, which they airily ignored or cheerfully accepted.-
In fact, these seemed to be an asset, for
when the first capitol building was erected in
Omaha it was perched on top of the highest
eminence on the landscape, and overlooked the
city, the valley, and everything else about,
dominating the scene as effectively and as un
obtrusively as will the great tower that is to
be the feature of the new state house at Lincoln.
Maybe that was one of the underlying reasons
for removing the capital from Omaha to Lin
coln. Of course, iconoclastic tradition has it
that some enterprising gentlemen saw an op
portunity for another real estate speculation in
the process, but if the truth were to come out
we would lay a guess that the lawmakers were
-tired of climbing the hills they had to surmount
to reach the capitol in Omaha. '
Then the pioneers missed another opportun
ity. If they had followed the contour of the
land, rather than to have run straight lines( with
out regard to hill or hollow, taking advantage
of the easy trails nature had provided, and which
since have been obliterated, the city would have
been a little more difficult for navigation, but a
lot more picturesque and without a long history
of continuous grading down of hills and filling
in of ravines.
What ' we started out to say, however, is
that the big end of the Dodge street grading is
over.' The pioneers wouldn't know the place
now. Hills that did slope to the south now
slope the other way, while eminence is become
' a mere knoll, and what was a year ago the most
stubborn declivity in the down town section of
Omaha is but a rise in the groundnow. To be
sore, the job is far from complete, but the huge
steam shovel, is dismantled, the snorting loco
motives have snorted for almost the last time
on, Dodge street, and a whole lot of blessed
relief will come to the folks along that be
devilled thoroughfare. . In the days not far
ahead huge buildings, palaces of trade, will loom
up there, and the future dwellers of the city will
listen anuued as the story is told them of how
the trick was turned. Yet some old fogies will
mourn the departed hill, while all will say a
word of thanksgiving, now that the worst is
Where Efficiency Would Help.
When the selective draft law was being en
forced, the government took considerable pains
to locate every man eligible under its provisions
to military duty. Indeed, some activity has
been exhibited along this line since the war
ended, in the way of pursuit of those who evaded
the call. This is commendable in the highest
degree. But the government is neglecting an
other part of its; obligation to the men who
served, and one that seems quite as essential
Ex-service men rightly complain that the
distribution of the Victory medal is restricted
to those, who apply for it. Certain of them feel
that if they are entitled to it at all, the War
department should exert its full capacity to see
that hey get it This is reasonable. The medal
is reward for services performed. A complete
record of each man's service, with his address,
is on file in Washington. Nothing of good to
the public service would be lost if the great force
of clerks at Washington were to be employed
for a little while in the business of seeing that
every man who wore the khaki gets the medal
he is entitled to.
Another thought suggests itself in this con
nection. A statement was published lately that
Liberty bonds amounting to almost $500,000,
paid for by service men, still await delivery. It
would seem only fair that the Bureau of War
Risk Insurance, or whatever division of the
War department is now chargeable with this
duty, should get busy and see that these sol
diers get what they paid for. Men who sub
scribed and paid for Liberty bonds out of their
meager pay as soldiers ought to have what they
The post-armistice record of dealing with
soldiers is none so good that the government
can afford to have it further marred by these
evidences of inefficiency. If the slackers Can
be located, the men who are entitled to reward
certainly should be found.
Mercy and justice are two qualities con
ferring their blessings equally on the donor and
the recipient, and not otherwise can the growth
in importance of the American Humane asso
ciation be explained. Omaha, will welcome the
forty-fourth annual convention of thjis organ
ization October 25-28. Child Welfare work and
the protection of dumb animals are matters that
have not been neglected in otkr state, and it is
interesting to note the number and topics of
addresses to-be given by Nebraskans at this na
J. E. Davidson, as president of the Nebraska
Humane society, will play a prominent part.
Judge Lincoln Frost of Lincoln wilt discuss the
state juvenile courts; Mrs. John . Hopkins,
Omaha probation officer, and Dr. C. E. Prevey
of Lincoln will take up other aspects of child
welfare. Live stock on the ranges will be the
topic of Arthur K. Dame of Fremont, and Mrs.
C. A. Currie of Card will spek on the practical
application of laws for the protection of ani
mals. Humanitarians from as far away as Hawaii
will appear at these meetings, which will truly
serve as an inspiration to all those who attend,
and even to those who read about them. A
number of the ministerial delegates will speak
in the churches of the city next Sunday, Octo
ber 24, thus' calling attention anew to the direct
connection between Christianity and a kind
' Texas Makes Up With Mexico.
An event of perhaps the greatest importance
and yet which passed with small notice, was
the visit of the president-elect of Mexico to
the United States last Saturday. Hope for the
resumption of , neighborly friendship with the
nation to the south is afforded by the appear
ance of General Obregon on international day
at the Texas state fair at Dallas.
Just as California has been the storm center
of anti-Japanese agitation, so has Texas been
with regard to Mexico. When Mexican gen
erals crossed the border hitherto, they came on
raids, and the Texas rangers got into action.
With the formation of the new Mexican gov
ernment, however, the beginning of a new era
of good feeling is promised.
Many differences yet remain to be settled
between these two nations before full recogni
tion can be accorded Mexico, but the fact that
its future ruler is a man who can come as the.
invited guest of the state of Texas augurs for
a happy conclusion of all matters at dispute.
" Shocking Juvenile Depravity.
The terrible tale that comes from Council
Bluffs, involving the death of a 7-year-old boy
as a result of injuries at the hands of a group
of his companions, is another proof of the well
understood fact that the boy at a certain age
is the,.most cruel of all animals. Knowledge of
this will not mitigate the horror that is felt for the
act, or the sorrow for the victim's parents. Other
parents, however, should take the lesson deeply
to heart, and give exceeding great care to the
business of seeing that their boys are so trained
that they will not get into an affair of the sort.
School discipline is not' enough; home training
must supplement the teacher's work, and it must
be to awaken and develop the moral nature of the
lad as well as his mental. Only when the close
and assiduous attention needed is given to, this
will little fellows be made secure against the
brutality of "gang" treatment The remedy
should be applied at home. '
A Line 0' Type or Two
Hew to the Line, lt the quip fall where they may.
MAN, said Burke, is a religious animal, and
he has grown more religious since the war, as
is shown by many small things. For one, the
number 13 has been banished from hotels;
everybody shuns it; whereas, before .the war
people laughed at the notion that 13 was a
symbol of evil, and men in arranging dinners
would insist that the number be not avoided,
as they considered such superstitions childish.
Superstition, said Burke, is the religion of feeble
minds; and since the war but we have forgot
ten what we set out to prove in this paragraph.
How to Keep Well
By DR. W. A. EVANS
Quaatien concerning hygiene, sanita
tion and prevention of dleeaee, etib
mitted to Dr. Evan by reader ol The
Bee, will be anewered personally, eub
Ject to proper limitation, where a
a tamped, addrtsaed envelop ia en.
cloeed. Dr. Evana will not make
or prescribe for individual
Addreaa letter In car el
diacnosl or proscribe for individual
Copyright, 1920. by Dr. W. A. Evans.
TYPHOID AT GALLIPOLI.
"I enclofee a clipping."''1 II. writes,
"In which one I. E. states that In
the campaiKn around Gallluoli about
I FELT like writing to you yesterday, but 168.000 British troops died of ty-
had to make grape jelly," begins a fair corre- phoid fever. Sho said these troops
spondent. How perfectly heartless and unro- had all been vaccinated against ty-
mantic We hope the mess didn't jell. p. Z , i V
. . . - . I rlnntlnn lia H ii O n fat a TCM m TV.
l U hnnn aa tha KM lAr.AnU f n a. rt M 'a I ViilUHWU I'lU vaa. W
y -a- iiuyc, iirue nidi iuit juacyii vaiiiiuii a i , ,, i ,,. u., uiu n in
Tho Potters' Field.
'Arnold, Neb., Oct. 18. -To, the
Editor ol The Boo: I have read with
Interest the different articles of
"Why" in The Bee and I always
thought they knew what they were
writing about until I read the one of
October 6, where they say "potters'
field" got its name In England. Now
U they wl)l read the 27th chapter of
St. Matthew, beginning at tha alxth
verse, they will know , more what
they are writing about, for It says
"And tha chief priests took the
that there was not a dictaphone in the cellar
to take down his appropriate remarks when he
Repartee from Pete Teets.
(From the Weilman, la., Advance.)
A lively scrap between two town women
was pulled off In the midst of an Immense
crowd onOId Settlers' Day. As "other
amusements" had been advertised many took
it for granted that It was part of the pro
gramme. Outside of a broken umbrella no
1 serious damage was Inflicted, but the funny
part of It was, some lady rushed up to Pete
Teeta and asked him why he didn't part
them. Pete replied thus: "Well, madam,
you women seem to have as much to say as
. the men these days, why don't you part ,
?' "IT is such a wonderful thing tp have the
news served up to you every morning at
What are the facts?"
A G. Phear, who was In high medl
cal command in the British army In
Macedonia and tho Caucasus, reports
in the Lancet for July 10, 1920, as
"Of the enteric rtoud I have very
little to say. The troops were well
protected and the incidence was
small. The admission rate in 1916
was 11.77 per 1,000.-2.5 for 1917,
and. 0.84 for 1918."
While the number of trooos va
ried, the mean strength during the
three years was a little over 160,000,
as well as I can calculate from Dr.
Phear's figures. At this rate there
were about 1,800 cases of all kinds
of typhoid and typhoid-like fevers
in 1916, 875 in 1917 and 126 cases in
1918. Of these there were 1B0 cases
of typhoid in 1916, 60 in 1917 and 15
There were about 350 cases of
breakfast table," says Judge Horace Stern of
Philadelphia, "that if I were makine the laws 1
would make it a cause of divorce if the wife para-typhoid A in 1916, 100 cases in
dTdn't read the newsoaoers." Solomon had 1917 ana 45 in 1918. jriere were
al 11.. Ll- .1 4 . . - . 1
lraci.cit..y iiuimng on mis juagc except a ocv
OH JOY, OH RAPTURE UNFORESEEN
HAIL, PRODUCTS OF THE FEATHERED
(From the Mills county, la., Tribune.)
The editor sat in his sanctum, his limbs
were weary and his brow furrowed with
care, when in there stepped a youth bear
ing in his hands a gift that caused the edi
tor's countenance to brighten. "For the
Editor" briefly spoke the message, and on
his tables rested a basket of the choicest
of fruit, the product of feathered queens.
Visions of poach, scramble, sunrise and sun
set, 'came before his eyes, and since he has
realized those visions. With solicitous care
he bore the gift of Mrs. Walter Johnson to
his household and a smile of welcome
greeted the gift. Hall to the Leghorn bid
dies of the Jamison poultry reserves.
816 cases of para -typhoid B in 1916
66 in 1917 and 15 In 1918. In addi
tion there was a mixed group of
fevers not microscopically diagnosed
in 1916 of about 930 cases: in 1917,
165 cases, and in 1918, 45 cases. In
the three years combined there were
65 deaths from all forms of fever or
this family, including typhoid.
Dr. Phear says the majority of
severe cases were due to bacillus ty
phosus, and were admitted to hospi
tals from "ships arriving at the
I. E. stated that about 168,000
British troops had died at Galllpoll
and around there from typhoid fever
in spite of their having been vacci
nated against that disease. I. E.
was not there. Dr. Phear, who was
there, indicates that the entire num
ber of British troops there was less
than 168,000. He says that the en
tire number of deaths from typhoid
case and had. an opportunity to
weigh all the symptoms.
2.' Fever is due to the poisons of
the tubercle bacilli and other bac
teria In the lungs. It is possible
to acaulra immunity to these toxins,
When there is immunity the patient
has little or no fever. Some people
have fever on less provocation than
others, i Some bacteria found In
sputum cause more fever than
others. Finally, ' eome varieties of
consumption are characterized by
more fever than others.
S. There are many good books.
Among them are Brown, Bridge,
Hawes and Flick. Tou can get such
books at the book stores. Perhaps
you can find them in the libraries.
Or you can order them through
your local tuberculosis society. As a
rule health departments give away
excellent booklets on tuberculosis.
silver piece and said. It Is not law
ful for to putihem into the treasury,
because It is the price of blood. And
they look counsel and bought with
them the potters' field to bury stran
If they will read on they will find
that this was the fulfilling of a
prophecy that was given long before
England was a country.
MRS. 8. It. REED.
North Platte,- Neb., Oct. 14. To
the Editor of The Bee: Referring to
the article in yesterday's Be signed
by Frank A Agnew, appropriately
captioned "Too Much America," In
which the gentleman rambles on
wttlv a lot of hie political view,
whatever hi political views are. Till
communication ha no comment to
Brit la eem to the writer that any
man who claim to be "100 per cent
American" and hear a foreigner
Mr imiw atates. make a rem
such a this foreigner made whll
ridina- on a street car, that as a tru
a mn-ira.n ha would resent such a re
mark rlatht then and there. He
evidently kept hut uaouth iiut over
the incident and went right home
and wrote "The Bee" about it.
The more "such Americans" w
have In our country the more for
eigners will make such remark ae
Mr. Agnew heard.
J. T. WATSON.
The New York Telephone com
pany operates a fleet of 935 motor
vthicles for repair work.
"I HAVE been endeavnrino- for vears." de
clared the Rev. John Haynes Holmes, "to get fever and all its kinsmen in the three
arrested so 1 could go home and tell my wife I years was 65
was m the clutches, of the law. I can now tell That most of these were not Brit-
her I am undergoing the same trials as those ilsh troops at GaUipoll, but sick re
that were sfuffered by the founders of the, re- moved from ships; that the entire
public in behalf of libertv and freedom' of number sick during the three years
speech." Congratulations. But the best we can 5r0P? a11 ,tn?? fp or re-ver was
An tn u pT, uAi. ; .. : ,t, - 2,300, and that the entire number
do for the Key. Holmes is apage in the Comic k ' ifh tvnhnlf, rin iha fhre
Supplement of the Book of Martyrs.
ADD POEMS OF AFFLICTION.
(Front the Indianapolis News.)
The midnight hour, the darkest hour
That human grief may know,
Sends forth its hurried summons
, Asks me to come I go!
I know not when the bell may toll,
I know not where the blow may fall.
I only know that I must go
In answer to the call.
sick with typhoid during the three
years was 2 60
The Mormon prejudice against
vaccination makes this state a reser
voir for smallpox. They feed this
disease to the surrounding states.
is a pity that the splendid health
record to which me dictatorial Mor
mon power has contributed so much
good is marred by their bad small
For T. B. Patients,
Mrs. E. S. writes: "1. Would you
consider a case of tuberculosis qui
escent if the patient runs a tempera1
ture of 99 and 99.2, sometimes nor
mal? This tuberculosis patient's
temperature is the same if she has
walked 10 blocks and her tempera
ture is the same as before exercise,
even, next day. Tuberculosis special
ists have pronounced her quiescent.
Do you suppose she should not be up
for-meals? She never coughed, but
raises sputum. Appetite fine and
general condition is .good. She la
15 pounds over weight
"9 frtnll vfin tall ma ttin ..Aaai.
lt.,-11... 1... T. 1, II 1 - I U.v. .v.. ...v.
wnuen uyue iueu iiayyic, tv.iv, some run temperature and some do
v"t .w-..- - - ,,. ... Vul nor;
leeis ana wnai ne can ao 10 relieve me
Perhaps a friend, perhaps unknown
; Tls fate that turns the wheel
The tangled skein of human life
'., Winds slowly on the reel.
5 , v ' ;
And I? . I'm the undertaker,
: "Cold-blooded,"' you'll hear them say,
."Trained to the shock and chill of death,
With a heart that's cold and gray." -
Trained that's What they call It.
How little they know the rest
' I'm human, and know the sorrow
That throbs in the aching heart.
3. Are any books on the subject
available and where may they be
1. It is hot customary to regard
as quiescent a case of tuberculosis
"Mitch" Palmer is going out to defend the
democratic record. He ought to come to Ne
braska and try to square himself with the beet
You may have noted that it is a "pro-league"
and not a "pro-Cox" expedition Newton D.
Baker is heading.
If ever Nebraska republicans had reason to
vote the ticket straight, this is the year.
Louis Seibold still admits he is uncertain as
to the winner. This is not comforting for Cox.
A . little foresight in the matter of storm
windows may help you solve the fuel problem.
It is not Lillian Russell as the is, but as she
used to be, that most folks are interested in.
But every publisher can't buy a paper milt, al
though his bills look as if he did.
"TWO-oiano olavinu is more or less of a
sDort.' as the gardeners say," observes Mr.
Aldrich in" the New York Times. - And we are
reminded of Philip Hale's review of a two- that runs a temperature of 99 and
piano recital. We have heard these two gen- has some sputum. But your tem
tlemen senaratelv without beine ereatlv stirred." perature does not go up from exer
h in effect, "but their comb nation was else and the speciai:sts who have ex-
like bringing together the component parts of rVogenTrVruTe aTon-
a seianw puwucr. lon of one who v... not se ft
"EVEN SOARING FAIsCY STAGGERS. weigh much against the opinion of
Sir: A sign in Madison: - "Fancy eating or a competent person who has seen the
cooking apple at 75 cents a pecK. uan you!
" IM 1. J.
"HAS he done anything else?" inquires a
New York Globe writer who has just happeied
nn Youner E. Allison's "The Delicious Vice."
Well, rather. Didst ever hear tor one thing ot
"Yo-ho-ho and a Bottle of Rum?" incidentally
he contributes to this ivory tower.
A TOBACCO ad beirins: "You can put a I
honevcomb' awav for months and the tlavor is
. . . . 1 r 1 '.l - J Tl :
always tnere. Ana 11 you nave visucu iiuhuk
town you must have seen the sign in a barter's
window: Honey in the como.
LET IT RIDE AS IT IS.
Sir: If I were blessed with a keener mind I'd
whittle a wheeze out of this one, from the Daily
News: 'JYoung man wanted for our crockery
department; to break in as assistnt. Apply
John R. Thompson Co." WILL METTB.
"I FEEL I am about played out." Mac
Swiney. The opinion is general.
AN active anti-Bolshevik policy, is again re
ported. This should encourage Lenine, whose
stock has been somewhat depressed.
. IT AVOIDS GOSSIP.
(From a Rockford journal.)
Three unfurnished rooms for a work
ing couple. Man and wife preferred. 821
N. ChurchJ . ,
A dish of this
and malted bar
ley food starts
the day right.'
A Sugar SaVer
"THE controversy between Senator Spencer
and the President has been interesting ... ."
AS showing that when influenced by politi
cal animosity the President's enemies are ac
civilized as a red Indian.
FRANKLY stated by a sign in Kentucky:
"Ne'er Beer.'! , B. L. T.
Wonders of Eggs.
s- One cannot find among the multitude of
wonders in nature anything more marvelous
than the development of an egg, writes Elsa G.
Allen in the American Forestry Magazine.
Whether it be a butterfly which flourishes for a
day, onlykto die after depositing its eggs, or a
reptile which lazily leaves its eggs with only
the warm sand to mother them, or a fish, like
the salmon, which with incredible strength,
jumps the rapids to spawn in the upper reaches
of rivers, or, most appealing of all, a bird which
builds a beautiful nest for its treasures, the egg
in everv case is structurally the same, and the
miracle of life unfolds according to the same
laws of . cell division. Indianapolis News.
IV Nicholas Oil Company
Men Like Our
we are prompt.
our autos reach any par
of -the cty in a very shor
time after the request to
because our office ' and
accounting methods con
form with this day and age.
because we do the best
grade of cleaning work any
Phone Tyler 345.
South Siders eould call
2211-17 Farnam St.
Joe B. Redfiald
A little' out of the ordinary run but
the K-B "Direct by Mail" service
1 worked out a successful plan.
Ask, Mr. Strehlow, secretary of the
Prospect 'Hill Cemetery Association,
how well we did the job.
Planning, copywriting, illustrating,
printing, addressing, mailing '
"From the desire to sell clear to the
i . cash register."
Redficld & Milliken
1 ' a.. '
Ill ' 1 1 Wi
I Harrey Millik.. j I J
Make the next
ciaar taste better
cleanse your mouth
moisten your throat
sweeten your breath
The champion running, horse is also a Yan
kee. We still show some class. .
On the home stretch now; see them cornel
Snow Art Galleries.
In the city of Brussels an exhibition of snow
statuary is given every winter by the art stu
dents, who transform one of the public parks
into a natural gallery and display specimens Of
their work which are really remarkable. In
New York police are searching for a mys
terious "human fly" who crawls up the walls of
hotels and robs the rooms. The thing is to
furnish all hotel guests with swatters. Cleve
land Plain, Dealer , '
KePtttaht for1 von
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