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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 2, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2. 1920.
Fire Chief Falls
Later Revived Ten
Escape us Flames
Cause $23,0CJ Damage
In Night Blaze.
Beatrice, Nek, Dec. 1. (Special)
--Fire Chief Harry YVhiic.-ide was
overcome by smoke, and tenants of
the third floor of the Millburn &
Scott Printing company building,
were routed from their apartments
early last night by tire which ;
damaged the structure to the extent i
Chief Whiteside was revived and
returned to his duties fighting the
flames which .started in a box of
cuttings in the bindery room.
Some Stock Saved.
Most ot the damage was caused
by smoke and water. The flames
reached the third floor of the build
ing and water from the hose
drenched the two lower floors. The
loss is confined to the stock of print
paper and is covered by insurance. ! hair turned white in the two years
Some of the stock was Saved byiuc navigated the giant transportLe
rcmoval to the Palmer warehouse 'viathan during the war, has joined
across the street. Groceries of the 'the forces of the United States Mail
Montgomery & Pauley Co. adjoin- i Steamship company and will soon
ing the west side ot tne printing
plant, were damaged to the extent
Tenants of the third floor escaped
iniurv and little damage was done
their property. Equipment of the
Northwestern Business college, on
the same floor, was slightly damaged.
Officials of the printing firm said the
plant would be in full operation in
a tew days.
Bishop Beecher Honored
On Tenth Anniversary
North Platte, Neb., Dec, 1 (Spe
cial Telegram.) Bishop George A.
(icecher eiul hits. Beecher of Hast
ings were the guests cf honor at a
reception given by t lie western Ne
braska diocese of the Episcopal
church. The reception was to cele
brate the 10th annivarsy of the hon
or guest becoming .a bishop. v, He
was presented with a beautiful sil
ver tea service by J. Q. Wilcox on
behalf of the congregation.
Addresses were made by Bishop
Kcechcr, Rev. Mr. Jones of McCook,
!ev. Mr. Ives of Sidney, Rev. George
Turner of Kearney, Dean Turner
of Hastings, and Anna Kramph of
The bishop was formerly rector
of the local Episcopal church and
was in service overseas!.
South Dakota Sheriff
Arrests 70 for Gambling
Burke, S. D., DeC. 1.-(Special Tel
egram). Sheriff Huston brought
about 70 men here from Gregory
and arraigned them before the coun
ty judge on charges of gambling and
liquor violation. Ten of the ac
cused were high , school boys. 'A
few pleaded guilty and were fined
$50 and costs each and the remainder
will be given a hearing next Satur
day. SHeriff Huston has also un
covered several stills during the past
Beatrice National Guard
Elects Veteran Captain
Beatrice, Neb., Dec. 1. (Special.)
Major Stine orLincoln was in the
city trying to find an armory for
Company C, the new guard com
oany here, but as yet no location
has been decided ,upon. Robert
Emery, overseas veteran, has re
signed as captain of the company,
and Emmett Powell, who also saw
service in France, has been elected
as his successor,
Debating Class Formed at
North Platte High School
North Platte, Neb., Dec. 1. (Spe
cial Telegram). A debating class'
with 26 charter members was organ
ized at the local high school and is
one of ' the eleven districts in the
state. Attorney E. E. Carr. who
represented Nebraska university for
three years in debating, has been
Blue Springs War, Veteran
Dies of Injuries in Fall
"Beatrice. Neb., Dec. 1. (Special)
v.Tohn Webb, 85, civil war veteran of
" Blue Springs who fractured his hip
in a fall at the home of his daughter
two weeks ago, died. He is sur
vived bv his widow and five chil
dren. Owing to his advanced age
n$ attempt was made to reduce the
? Nebraska Editor Dies.
.Los Angeles, Cal., Dec. 1. (Spe
cial Telegram). A. R. Keim, editor
of the Falls City (Neb.) Journal,
died in Monrovia, Cal., after a brief
. illness. The body will be buried in
while you sleep"
Don't stay bilious or constipated,
with your head dull, your stomach
sour, gassy, upset. Take one or
two Cascarets tonight sure for your
liver and bowels and wake up clear
and fit. Children Jove Cascarets.
too. No griping no inccrvenience.
K 25, 50 cents , -
New Command for
I ("apt. Harold Cunningham, whose
take tne nnuge ot one ot its mag-
niticent passenger ships. When the
youthful skipper joined the Levia
than his hair was black. When he
stepped from the bridge when the
vessel enled its career as a trans
port his hair was snow white.
G. W. Wattles Will
Call Meet to Aid
Nebraska Head of Literary Di-
Fund to Feed Little
Ones of Europe Plans
Conference of Workers.
All relief organizations now op
erating in Europe will mass their
efforts to save the starving children
there, a telegram frorri Herbert
Hoover to Gurdon W. Wattles,
chairman for Nebraska of the
Literary Digest yhild Feeding fund,
announced yesterday. The combined
organization will be known as the
European relief council.
To Call Meeting.
As soon as details of the arrange
ments are announced, Mr. Wattles
will call a conference of an execu
tive committee consisting of Frank
W. Judson, representing the Red
Cross; J. D. Ringer, Y. M. C. A.;
Harry. D. Zimman, Jewish relief
committee; Ora W. Carrell, Central
City, American Friends service; the
Rev. Frank G. Smith, Federal Coun
cil of Churches; Mrs. C. A. Speil
man, Missoula. Mont., Y. W. C. A.,
and J. M. O'Connor, Ogden, Utah,
Knights of Columbus. It is believed
that these latter two names sug
gested by Mr. Hoover may be re
placed by representatives of the
same orders living within the state.
Will Start Dec. 19.
The campaign for $32,000,000 with
which to feed and clothe the desti
tute children abroad will begin ac
tively December 19, although checks
for amounts ranging from $10 up
are coming in volume to Mr. Wat
tles' office in the United States Na
tional bank buiWing. The merger
with all other relief organizations,
Mr. Wattles believes, will prevent
waste and duplication,, and add
strength to the movement.
Evaporation Causes Bi
Loss in Liquor Shipments
Lincoln, Dec. 1. (Special) On
application of the Union Pacific rail
way, the; State Railway commission
has authorized that company to re
fuse to accept intoxicating liquors
in less than carload lots.
The company claims that since
prohibition went into effect the
value of liquor has increased abnor
mally so that the damage claims are
far in excess of the receipts for
transportation. Evaporation of con
tents is far in excess of what it treed
to he before prohibition went into
Omaha May Be Considered
For G. A. R. Encampment
Omaha is seriously being consid
ered for the G. A. R. encampment
idr 1921, F. P. Corrick of Lincoln
announced Tuesday night at a meet
ing of Sons of Veterans in the Pax
ton hotel to take steps toward re
viving Camp Manderson No. 1,
which has not been active since 1916.
Commandpr-in-Chief Adams, Mos
es P. O'Brien and Past Division
Commander Agnew of Kansas
spoke. Prospects are bright for a
live camp of more than 200 members
in Omaha, it was revealed at the
Find Missing Girl.
Bloomfield. Neb., Dec. 1. (Spe
cial). Miss Myrtle Darrow, 16, who
disappeared from home, was located
at Wayne and brought home by her
father, J. D. Darrow. The girl is
in the high school. Her parents live
on a farm.
Nurses' Board Meets.
Lincoln, Dec. 1. (Special) The
examining board of the state nurse's
association held a conference at the
state house. The members present
were: Miss Marie Wieck and Miss
1 ouisf Brack-hahn of Omaha, and
Miss Jennie Higgins of Lincoln.
Alleged Gamblers Arrested.
Broken Bow, Neb., Dec. 1. (Spe
cial.) While in Oconto Sheriff V.
C. Talbot walked into the McNulty
garage and raided an alleged gam
bling game, arresting C. L. Slack,
Barney McNallcy, J. P. Shea, M. L.
Williams and H. E. Storm.
Held for Killing Hog.
Broken Bow, Neb., Dec. 1. (Spe
cialsSheriff Talbot arrested Joe
Boyett in Oconto and says he con
fessed to killing a hog belonging to
George Thurman. Boyett waived
preliminary hearing and was bound
over to the dtrict court.
Bolivia has built a road for auto
mobiles that cross the Andes moun
tains 17,000 feet above sea level.
ft Is Jji i
S V 2 Mh i
i$35,0W Asked -
By Divorcee for
Loss of Her Mate
Charges Divorced Husband's
Parents Schemed to Effect
Separation Througn Al
An amazing story of alleged per
secution is told in a suit filed in dis
trict court yesterday by Mrs. Jennie
Churchill against her parents-in-law,
William and Florida Churchill,
wealthy ranchers oi McPherson
Young Mrs. Churchill asks $35.
000 damages from her parents-in-law
for alietifetjon of her husband's
affections and other acts which led
up to their divorce in District Judge
Wakeley's court, May 26. 1920.
On April 26, 1918, she married
All went well until late that year
when her husband's parents began
scheming to separate them, she says.
They finally induced the young
couple to live apart with a view to
ultimate divorce, she charges.
" Lived With Parents.
.Starting November 10, 1919, the
young couple lived with his parents
in their ranch house. 30 miies north
)f Sutherland, Neb.
lliey were under constant surveil
lance of the elder Churchills, she
says. The young couple "treated
each other with the utmost consider
ation and affection, but were not al
lowed to occupy the same bed
room," she clares. . v
The young wife cried and begged
the elder Churchills not to do this
and her husband sympathized with
her, but said he could not help it.
Soon after this, she says, theyall
came to Omaha to establish a resi
dence here preparatory to getting
the young pair divorted. She and
her mother-in-law took a room onj
North Twenty-third street, while
her husband and his father stayed
at the Paxton hotel. A lawyer drew
up a divorce petition which, she
says, she was ' compelled to sign.
Then they returned to the ranch.
Tells of Escape.
There she and her husband one
day escaped the close surveillance of
the elder couple, were clasped in
each other's arms and determined to
slip away from their ranch prison,
come to Omaha and start life anew,
the petition recites. t
But their plan was discovered.
The elder Churchills, unable to
keep them from going, accompanied
them to Omaha. Here the young
pair secured rooms in the North
Twenty-third street house. There
upon the elder Mrs. Churchill hired
other roomers to move out and then
took the vacated rooms herself, so
she could watch the young couple, it
Signs Divorce Petition.
In April of this year the elder
Churchills induced their son to leave
his wife and prevailed on hereto sign
another divorce petition, she says.
When the case was heard before
Judge Wakeley May 26, 1920, the
elder Churchill testified ' against his
son and in behalf of the unwilling
plaintiff, she alleges. Allegations
of "extreme cruelty and nonsupport"
placed in the divvorce petition were
totally untrue, she says.
She now has a baby girl.il month
. The elder Churchills are said to
own great tracts of Nebraska, land.
Boy Is Kidnaped in
Battle of Parents -To
Los Angeles, Dec. 1. Eleven-year-old
William M. Barrett was
seized forcibly by three men, chloro
formed and spirited away in a motor'
This is the testimony oV two
young boys, one of them a "newsie,"
who volunteered the information to
a detective agency today that they
"could tell how the Barrett kid was
The boys are August Strite and
William Barrett's disappearance is
the latest move in a desperate strug
gle between a husband and wife in
which are two family fortunes at
The father of William M. Barrett,
the child who has disappeared, is
Dr. Frederick James Barrett, wealthy
physician of 129 East Sixty-ninth
street. Newv, York. During the war
Dr. Barrett was a major in the
His mother is Mrs. Louise M.
Barrett, daughter of Mrs. Lydia
Avery of Los Angeles.
In February following the legal
separation of Dr. and Mrs. Barrett,
the boy disappeared from the home
of his father, just as he disappeared
today from his mother's custody.
It was then stated in New York
newspapers that Mrs. Barrett had
hired two detectives to steal the
boy from his father. '
It is reported the father hired the
two detectives that his wife had
employed to do the job and it is be
lieved that William is in their pos
Italian Premier Refuses
To Outline Plan on Fiume
London, Dec. 1. Premier Giolitti,
speaking in the Chamber of Deputies
in Rome yesterday, refused to
answer a question asking whether
the government int.nded to take
military measures against Captain
Gabriele d'Annunzio in Fiume, says
a Rome dispatch t to the London
"The government," he declared,
"is anxious to hasten final ratifica
tion of the Rapallo treaty with
Jugo-Slavia, which already has been
approved by the chamber and will
be submitted to the senate on De
Sunflower Seed Is Used to
Rid Leviathan of Rodents
Washington, Dec. 1. Use of sun
flower seeds to rid the giant liner
Leviathan of rats is being consid
ered by shipping board officials. The
rodents have overrun the govern
ment's greatest merchant ship at its
dock at New York, where it has
been idle for nearly a year.
Sunflower seed has the same effect
on rats that catnip has on cats, offi
Wall About Done
East End" Extension of 10,330
Feet .Will Be Finished
About Aug. 1.
Galveston, Tex., Dec. 1. The cast
end extension tj Galveston's great
sea wall will be completed by Au
gust 1, 1921, predicts Maj. L, M.
Adams, U. S. A., engineer in charge
of the work. To date 9,110 feet
have ben constructed, while about
1,200 feet remain to be built. The
project is being built at the expense
of the government.
Comparative figures for the origi
nal wall and for the extension now
under construction show that post
war conditions have laid an almost
prohibitive hand upon great engi
To complete the east end exten
sion the rivers and harbors commit
tee at Washington has- been asked
to aPoroDriate $1,500,000. The origi
nal sea wall approximately five
miles in length built after The dis
astrous 1900 storm, in which thou
sands of persons lost their lives and
millions of dollars in damage done,
cost only $2,090,000.
The government's extension, as
alsovis the wall completed in 1904,
is 17 feef above the mean low tide
and roughly 1.5 feet above the high
wattr mark of the 1900 storm. It is
five feet at its crest, with a base of
16 feet, sloping toward the gulf. On
the landward side the wall is banked
with earth, over which has been built
Galveston's famotfs "Seawall boule
vard," while huge granite boulders
protect the foundation of the wall
from erosion of the waves.
LTurks, Hostility Grows
Against U. S. Workers
Constantinople, Dec. 1. (By Thi
Associated Press.) Increasing hos
tility toward Americans and Ameri
can relief interests is being shown
by the Turkish nationalists, says a
letter from Henry Riggs, director
for the Near East Relief at Kharput.
He asserts the nationalists still re
fuse the Americans permission to
proceed to varies places to carry
on their work ana forbid the Ameri
can flag to be flown from American
buildings and automobiles.
Mr. Riggs said adherents of Mus
tapha Kemal confiscated a certain
proportion of the food supplies in
tended for Armenian orphanages.
He charges also that Armenian chil
dren have been expelled from
orphanages and the buildings con
verted into Turkish schools.
Postpone Rate Hearing.
.Lincoln, Dec. 1. (Special). A
hearing on application of the Bloom
field Telephone company for a raise
in rates scheduled for Fridi" u
offices of. the commission has been
postponed until next Tuesday aim
will be held in Wausa.
CREAM FOR CATARRH
OPENS UP NOSTRILS
Tells How To Get Quick Relief
front Head-Col. It's Splendid!
in one minute your clogged nos
trils will open, the air passages of
your head will clear and you can
breathe freely. No more hawking,
snuffling, blowing, headache, dry
ness. No struggling for breath at
night; your cold or catarrh will be
Get a small bottle of Ely's. Cream
Balm from your druggist now. Ap
ply a little of this fragrant, antisep
tic, healing cream in your nostrils.
It penetrates through every air pas
sage of the head, soothes the in
flamed or swollen mucous mem
brane and relici comes instantly.
It's just fine. Don't stay stuffed
up with a cold or nasty catarrh Re
lief comes so quickly.
GOLDS AND FLU
New Elixir, Called Aspironal,
Medicated , With Latest
Scientific Remedies, Used
and Endorsed by European
and American Army Sur
geons to Cut Short a Cold
and Prevent Complications.
Every Druggist in U. S. In
structed to Refund Price
While You Wait at Counter
If Relie f Does Not Come
Within Two" Minutes.
Delightful Taste, Immediate
Relief, Quick Warm-Up.
The sensation of the year In the
drug , trade is Aspironal, the two
minute cold and rough reliever, au
thoritatively guaranteed by the lab
oratories; tested, approved and most
enthusiastically endorsed by the
highest authorities, and proclaimed
by the common people as ten times
as quick and effective as whiskey,
rock and rye, or any other cold and
cough remedy they have ever tried
- All drug stores are now supplied
with the wonderful new elixir, so all
you have to do to get rid of that cold i
is to step into the nearest drug store,
hand the clerk half a dollar for a
bottle of Asplro'ial and tell him to
serve you two tcaspoonfuls with four
teaspoonfuls of water in a glass.
With your watch in your hand, take
the drink at one swallow and call
for your money back in two minutes
If you cannot feel your cold fading
a'vray like a dream within the time
limit. JJon't be bashful, for all drug
gists invite you and expect you to
try it. Everybody's doing It.
When your cold or cough Is re
lieved, take the remainder of the
bottle home to your wife and babies,
for Aspironal is by far the safest and
most effective, the easiest to take
and the most agreeable .cold and
cough remedy for infants and chil
Miners Will Not
Stand for Wage
Cut, Says Lewis
International Pre&ident of
Union Declares Every Ef
fort Will Be Made to Pre
Indianapolis, hid., Dec. 1. The
United Mine Workers of America
wilt not stand for any reduction in
wages, according to the December
1 issue ot the United Mine Workers
Journal. This policy is stated in
connection with a discussion of the
movement among e nip lovers
throughout the country lor a reduc
tion of wages in the various indus
tries. In the article, John L. Lewis,
international president of the miners'
union, is quoted as follows:
"Under no circumstances will we
permit any reduction in the wages of
the mine workers of the country.
There is not going to be any return
to pre-war wages or conditions. Any
reduction in wages is an economic
mistake. It never produces any
good result'. What the mine workers
have today we are going to hold,
and we propose to continue to make
progress instead of going back
ward." Will Stand Firm.
The Journal says in part: ''It is
absolutely essential that the uirion
have a definite and substantial policy
and that the membership shall stand
behind that policy in solid phalanx.
And the most essential element In
that policy for the next two years
must be that there shall be no back
ward step. The coal miners must
not lose any of the things that hey
have won I through sacrifice and
"It is well kntrvvn that there, is in
the country today a well-defined,
highly-financed and ably-conducted
movement on the part of employers
opposed to trade unionism to break
down the unions and reduce the
workers to the open-shop, low-wage
system. This is one of the greatest
dangers that now confront the labor
Must Work for Aim.
"The policy of the United Mine
Workers of America on that subject
has been made plain and clear to the
world by President John L. Lewis.
He has said that there shall be no
reduction in the wages of the coal
miners of America.
"There is the policy of the United
Mine Workers. In making that
statement, President Lewis told the
world what the United Mine
Workers of America stand for. It
is the unqualified duty of ' every
member of the union to stand firmly
establish their value-giving supremacy
Thursday in a wonderful third floor
Ten Dollar Re a dy- to - Wea r-Even t
Absolutely without precedent in the drastic reductions actual money '
Sizes 16 to 46
Specially selected from
our regular up-to-the-minute
Winter stock and re
gardless of former prices,
$35 to i65 are Included
in this spectacular value
Every coat is highly tail
oredfrom splendid qual
ity Bolivia Tlnseltone
A Cftristmat Gift Useful selected now gains two
behind the international officials. To
stand back, to hesitate or to fail to
give tne international officials lull
support and co-operation would be
an indication of division."
Sinn Fein Agents
Suspects Taken From Aqui
tania, Are Granted Free
dom ly Authorities.
London, Dec. 1. Six men ar
rested at Southampton yesterday
upon the arrival of the liner Aqui
tania, from New York, were re
leased here today by police of
ficials. When they were arrested,
it was announced, they were sus
peeiod of being agents of the Sinn
Revolvers were found on their
persons, but the men arrested say
they were ignorant of the recently
enacted fire' arms act, which forbids
the importation of those weapons,
their weftpons were confiscated -be-They
were closely questioned and
fore they11 were placed on a train
coming to this city. When they
reached, here, they were asked to go
to Scotland Yard. They refused to
talk to reporters and their identities
have not heciv disclosed.
Buildings housing Sinn Fein or
ganizations in this city and its sub
urbs were raided by Scotland Yard
detectives yesterday, and it is de
clared a large quantity of documents
were seized. No arrests, so far as
known, were made.
Woman Sought for the
Death of Jake Hamon
Said to Be at El Paso
Ardmore,. Okl.,' Dec. 1. Clara
Smith, wanted here in connection
with the death last Friday of Jake
L. Hamon, republican national com
mitteeman, is in the southwest and
probably in the vicinity of El Paso,
Tex., Russell R. Brown, county at
torney, announced today.
Mr. Brown made known today the
facf that he had been following a
"hot trail" when he left here sud
denly Monday morning for an un
announced destination. He declared
the Smith woman upon leaving
Ardmore, had gone through Durant,
Okl., Denison, Dallas and Cisco,
Tex., buying a ticket at the latter
place for El Paso.
Hog Cholera Spreading.
Norfolk, Neb., Dec. 1. (Special
Telegram.) State Inspector J. C.
Meyers announces here that hog
cholera is spreading in the south part
of the county because farmers are
neglecting to vaccinate thei" animals.
savings super-values involved.
Every store talks value now m their advertising not. every
store gives it always.
From the first day the doors of this store were opened to the public
this organization has made every other consideration subordinate
to that of giving to the public each business day.
The utmost in value that can be forced into the
The values involved in this Ten Dollar Event
,. are so remarkable as to be spectacular.
25- Women 's Suit
Sizes 16 to 46
These handsome suits
were previously priced $45
to $65 each model being
high class In every detail
ot style workmanship
Tailored from tine quality
Velours in navy, blaxk,
browns, tan every suit
I 1 ailOrS
Merchant Tailors Association
of St. Louis Plans to Cut
St. Louis. Dec. 1 Two co-operative
tailor shops will be opened here
within the next week under the di
rection ot the Merchant Tailors' as
sociation of St. Louis, on a plan
that will result in a material redue
t'on in clothing prices, according to
Samuel L. Fox, president of the as
sociation. The work to be done in these
shops is at present performed by
"contractors," who make up suits
after they have been cut out by the
rnerchant tailors, Foxx explained.
J he elimination ot these contrac
tors," coupled with the reduced wool
prices, will effect reductions of from
$10 to $15 on clothing now selling
from $45 to $75, Fox said.
The union scale of wages will pre
vail, he said.
Scotch interests are planning to
obtain 42,000 electrical horseriwer
by harnessing throe lakes and to
utilize the waterpower running to
waste in the watershed of the Tav.
OUCH! PAIN, PAIN,
Rub pain 'away with a small
trial bottle of old
"St. Jacob Oil."
Rheumatism is "pain" onlv. Not
one case in fifty requires Internal
treatment. Stop drugging. Rub
soothing, penetrating "St. Jacobs
Oil" right into your sore, stiff, ach
ing joints and muscles and relief
comes instantly. "St. Jacobs Oil" is
a harmless rheumatism curewhich
never disappoints and cannot burn
Limber upl Quit complaining!
Get a small trial bottle of old. hon
est "St. Jacobs Oil" at any drug
store, and in just a moment you'll
be free from rheumatic pain, sore
ness, stiffness and swelling. Ddn't
suffer! Relief awaits you. "St. Ja.
cobs Oil" has cured millions of rheu
matism sufferers in the last half cen
tury, and is just as good for sci
atica, neuralgia, lumbago, backache,
Dressy Sizes 16 to 44
When vou see these
dresses you will realise
why we say "this is the
biggest valu-giving dem
onstration we have offered
Every dress styled for all
purpose wear for misses
as well as matrons In
tine s e r g e tricolette
taffeta satin velveteen.
28 Fur Scarf ft
Regularly to $45.5u
An opportunitj to sccun
at a fraction of their rea".
worth an always accept
able Christmas Gift for
Mother Sister - - Wife or
Both muffs and scarfs
come In coney red fox
wolf w hit moufflon
blanded squirrel many
pieces can be matched
- fold value in thoughtful,
Reductions in Hall
Measure up the num
ber of yards your halW
require, then come to the
Greater Bowen Store and
make your selection from
the many beautiful pat
terns now displayed for
your approval at prices
far lower than they have'
been offered before in
It's economy to carpet
the halls; it keeps the
rooms warmer, saves fuel
and adds much to the ap
pearance of the home.
Throughout the Bowen
Store, on each and every
floor, you will find home
furnishings priced at a
Saving priced so you
can buy and still have
money left to complete
your Christmas Givinjr.
Making your own terms
at this store enables you
to buy whatever ' yew
want and when you want
Supply Your Need
Bee Want Adi Best Results
fore sighted selection.
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