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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 29, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1920.
Cabinet Job for
To Be Unlikely
JVebrasla Senate Delegation
r-xpecieu lo lake no At
firmtive Action in En
By E. C. SNYDER.
IVMlilntton Corrpat-jit Omaha lie.
Washington, D. C. Dec. 28. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Senator Norris has
issued a call for a meeting of the
Nebraska delegation at his office on
Wednesday morning. While there
is no indicated reason for the meet
ing of the republican members from
the prairie state, patronage is be
lieved to be the impelling motive
back of the call.
The candidacy of C. H. Gustafson
of Lincoln for secretary of agricul
ture, it was thought among the mem
bers, would be a subject of serious
consideration and the advisibility oi
getting behind Gustafson for a cab
inet place may be earnestly advo
cated by at least one or two of the
delegation. But now that Henry
Wallace of Iowa seems to have thii
'nside track fo'r the agricultural port
folio it is doubted if any affirmative
r.cticn will be taken looking to the
endorsement of Gustafson of the Ne
Hyron Clarke, general attorney of
the Burlington, has written a letter
to Senator Harding endorsing Mr.
Gustafson for secretary of agricul
ture, according to members of ths
Nebraska delegation, and has ad
vised theni to get behind Gustafson.
t.oupled ' with tins endorsement
onies the information that a group
nf Gucta tVnn'a arlmirrrc (rnni TsTf-.
braska are ,enroute to Washington
to prrssinis claims before the dele
gation fcfr endorsement.
Kriends of Victor-Rosewatcr, prob
ably will present his name on Wed
nesday as first assistant postmaster
general. They believe his years of
service for 'the party which comes
into power on i March 4 in all
branches warrants affirmative action
and they are going to ask the dele
gation to endorse him to the president-elect
for that position.
Senator Hitchcock has asked a
few old Omaha friends pf William
F. Gurley to dine with hiiii on Wed
nesday evening at the Hitchcock
residence in honor of the well
known Omaha attorney.
City Council Refuses
Loan to Water Board
For Interest Payment
An attempt of the city council
committee of the whole to get the
council to vote to loan the Metro
politan Water board $125,000 for
the first semi-annual interest pay
ment on $5,000,000 gas plant bonds
has failed. 1 lie interest will be due
Saturday, and, as yetj no provision
has been made to meet this obliga
tion. - ;-
"Mayor Smil,h,i3s 'chairman of the
Ure, Ringer and Butler to serve as
a special committee to confer with,
members of the Water board and the
city treasurer, wnn a view ui ai-
ranging to have this money in the
ci.ty treasury not laterjthan Satur
day monimg. 1
New Company to Be Formed
To Take Over Oil Leases
Beatrice. Neb.. Dec. 28. (Soecial.)
A meeting has been called at
Wymore Tuesday evening to or
ganize what is to be known as the
Gage County Oil company. The
company plans to take oyer the
in Gage county which cover 48,000.
acres of land. If the organization is
perfected, active drilling operations
will be started without delay.
Funeral Services Held
For Burlington Brakeman
Beatrice, Neb., Dec. 28. (Special.)
The funeral of the late C. Arthur
Munyon, Burlington brakeman who
was killed last week while switching
in the yards at Crab Orchard, was
held from the Baptist church at Wy
more Sunday afternoon. Burial was
in Wymore cemetery. Mr. Munyon
was 28 years old and unmarried. He
was a son of George Munyon, an
old resident of Wymore.
To Hold Membership Drive
Plans for a membership campaign
through Nebraska will be la'c atithe
meeting of the American Association
or the Recognition of the Irish Re-
tic at 218 South Eighteenth street
Wednesday nieht. when the organi
zation will be completed by the elec
tion of active and honorary vice
Machine Badly Damaged
""' In Collision at Beatrice
Beatrice, Neb., Dec. 28. (Special.)
Two autos, one ownea Dy v.- v.
Bcckwith of this city, and the other
belonging to C. O. Wilkinson, a
farmer living north of town, col
lided at Ninth and Grant streets,
badly damaging the Beckwith car.
Beatrice Man Returned
To Face Check Charge
Beatrice, Neb, fiec 28J Special.)
Ralph Mawherry 6f this city, who
wa3 arrested at Alma, Neb., on the
charge of forging two checks, one
for $25 and, the other for $15, was
brought here by Sheriff Schiek and
lodged in the county jail to awaU
hii ncaring. ' '
Injured Man Recovering
. Beatrice, Neb., Dec. 28. (Special.)
.. . i .
I heouore v-iaassen. wnose leg was
crushed in an automobile accident
some weeks ago, necessitating ampu
tation of the member, is recovering
oi was removed from a hsopital to
tiis home yesterday.
A PLEASANT EVENING with
all the comforts of home and club,
can be spent in the luxuriously ap
. pointed observation lounge car on
it.. nu( ah x.ruicxcn t tm.
ITED" via the Chicago Milwaukee
& St Paul Railway. Leaves Omaha
6:05 jp. in.,' arrives Chicago 8:05 a. m.
W. E. Bock, , General Agent Pas-senget-J3ejpartmeiit.
Chief of New York Air Police
Startles Gotham With Tricks
K. lf 'W,'- tT
Prices Best at
Shipper Received as Much for
10 Cars of Cattle Here
As for 14 Cars at
That prices are better for live
stock at the South Omaha market
than other markets recently has been
evidenced by the reports coming
from several shippers of Wyoming
who ent a number of loads of live
stock to Kansas City.
According tg reports received by
Everett Buckingham, general man
ager of the Omaha stock yards, sev
eral live stock shippers of Lincoln
county,' Wyoming, thought they
could get better prices at Kansas
City Among the shippers were J. C
Angus and Austin Richardson of
Both men say they arrived at Kan
sas City the same day and received
$1.25 a hundred less for their cattle
than the pre'vailing prices at Omaha
the same day. They diverted their
shipments at Hastings to Kansa3
City. Mr. Angus had 14 carloads of
cattle that -brought him a little over
$40 a head and a fine shipment of
beef steers owned by Mr. Richard
son brought an average of $41 a
W. E. Enos shipped 24 cars of cat
tle from his ranch in Wyoming re
cently, sending 14 cars to Kansas
City and 10 cars to Omaha, receiving
as much for his 10 cars of cattle at
Omaha as for his 14 cars at Kansas
City, making an avreage return of
about $50 a head for his entire two
Hogs are on the upgrade at the
Omaha stock yards nad quite a num
ber of Nebraska farmers have
shipped loads this week that have
brought the top price, among whom
was E. S. Preston of Lyons, who
sold 6i head of choice Duroc-Jer-seys,
averaging 149 pounds, at
$10.15 a hundred
F. A. Roberts of Mercer received
the top price of $10.15 for 44 head
of last spring pigs, averaging 241
pounds, which were bought by
packers' representatives. A load of
mixed breeds averaging 253 pounds,
brought in by Henry Johnson of
Albion, caught the fancy of a local
packing house buyer and brought
the top price. .
Canadian War Service Wins
Bunk In Army for Omahan
Loss of teeth in the battle of
Chateau-Thierry while in service in
France with a Canadian regiment
from Montreal, almost kept Arthur
E. Brassard, Hotel Rome, from
joining the United States army, but
Recruiting Sergeant Robb received
a special waiver yesterday from
Washington in answer to his plea
for Brassard because of his excep
tional service with the Canadians
in France, and the Omaha man will
be assigned to duty with an infan
try division in Hawaii. . -
Modern Girl Low Brow
With Liking for Jazzy
Poetry, Librarians Say
Chicago Trlbnne-Onialm Bee Leased Wire.
Chicago, Dec. 28. According to
librarians here from all over the
country, the modern girl is a low
brow. She is strong for kneej frocks,
she is admittedly pretty and wears
tortoise-shell campus windshields,
but when it comes to literature, any
thing deeper than the lightest of
fluffy stuff, she is not there.
"Oh, lookl" she says to the pa
tient librarian, I ve got to read
some books. It's for my English
IV semi-finals.' Have you got 'The-
four Horsemen With the Erysip
elas, by that Spanish Caveman?
And I want a book of poetry, too,
something kin of jairy, sec. '
War booksimmensely popular a
year ago, are now gathering cob
webs on the library shelves, while
(he reading public is devouring
works on spiritualism, occultism
and new thought. The demand for
fiction iiuu&s i matksi-ktijat. .
! V I j:r x :
i 9 m 1 v IIP
fl i i , J k yit H IP P
jiH Ji I - -ip wif , ' V''
t & i e i r
s -hut . it ?:s
T"''' w i Hum" I "
At pfcgWIfl HI MM ! Willi,
1 , Caplatj C TtijTef&XAl
Capt. Charles N. Fitzgerald, aer
lalist and daredevil, who is m com
mand of New York's air police, per
formed daring and thrilling stunts
on top of one of New York's new
skyscrapers that fairly raised the
hair ot persons watching from
Broadway", hundreds of feet below.
Dancing and walking out on nar
row steel girders, hanging by his
hands, standing on his head and
other thrilling stunts were noncha
lantly gone through by Captain
Fitzgerald "just to keep in trim," he
His daring even made the most
hardened ironworkers, at work on
the building, gasp.
Rancher Must Pay
For Airplane Ride,
Judge Here Rules
Justice Baldwin Allows Avi
ator $500 for 160-Mile
Flight for Which Passen
ger Refused ta Pay.
C. S. Hoyt, 65, banker-ranchman
of Whitman, Neb., felt frisky
Thanksgiving day after celebrating
in Omaha and decided to taxi home
by air ...
H arranged with A. E. Atkinson.
aviator, to be conveyed from the city
to Whitman by airplane, and with
Pilot R. C. Marshall at the control
lever the flight was begun.
But after a stop at Osceola and
dranrl Tel and an A a fain at Abbott
c, ( J
tiiff fiS-vear-vounir ranchman de
cided the train was good "enough for
So the flight ended riglt there.
Declines to Pay.
,VVin VTnvt declined to oav for
the unfinished trip Atkinson brought
1 rnnrt in Omaha for
$500 fee, the first suit of its kind in
the history of Nebraska courts.
The case was heard Monday be
fore Judge Arthur Baldwin and
Marshall testified that not only did
Hoyt show young ideas about fly
ing, but he imbibed in spirits of the
Marshall declared they spent the
night at Osceola and the next day
stopped at Grand Island for oil.
Then when they hopped off again,
Hoyt called for the earth just over
Landing, Marshall said Hoyt
asked for $8 for train fare and he
gave it to him.
Sleeps on it.
Judge Baldwin, after sleeping on
me? c.ive his decision yester
day morning that banker-ranchman
must pay for his JLhanksgiving
frolic in the air, because, "the inter-
rnntlnn nf the contract was Caused
by the actions of Hoyt."
From Umalia to addoii, wnere
the trip ended, is 160 miles. From
Dtn-ili tn Whitman where the trip
was supposed to end is 354 miles.
Hoyt s ride cost $J a mile.
Bootleg Is Blamed for
Death of 2 Frisco Men
San Francisco, Dec. 28. Two
men are dead and a third probably
dying from drinking "bootleg"
whisky in the bay section today,
according to police physicians.
Corp. J. H. Durham, U. S. army
supply corps, died last night in Oak
land emergency hospital. Police
Said he died after drinking liquor
iven him by two men who robbed
the soldier of $125.
A man the police said was Dan
Shanahan was found unconscious in
Portsmouth square here. He died
at the emergency hospital. Physi
cians said "bootleg" was to blame.
Children Guests at Xnias
Party at Salvation Army
Hundreds of children were given
a Christmas party at the Elks' club
rooms Monday night by the Salva
tion Army. Brig. William Andrews,
Capt. Arthur Brewer and Capt. II.
Booth, of De3 Moines, and Capt.
Arthur Andrews of St. Louis were
present. Mayor Smith spoke. Stere
optician views depicting the birth of
Christ were shown. Children took
part in the program with drills and
musical numbers. Rubbers, candy
and toys were given the youngsters
by v Santa Claus as they gathered
around a Chrsitmas tree.
Fire Does Damage
Montezuma, la., Dec. 28. Dam
age estimated at $75,000 was done
by a fire here last night, starting
in the Johnson building on the west
side of the public square. The dam
age to the building was about $20,
000, and to the property of the
H'ghler-Thorne general store about
$35,000. The remainder of the loss
vas to adjoining luuidings ana oc-
eunantsV "" ;-;.-
2 Counties Sure
Of Relief Quotas
Butler and Burt Report Total
In Siglit: Douglas County
Chairmen from Butler and Burt
counties wired to G. W. Wattles,
state chairman of the European Re
lief drive, yesterday that their com
plete quota would be subscribed.
The Butler county quota is $5,510
and the Burt county quota, $3,000.
The Douglas county quota of
$52,000 is far from being raised. The
actual cash on hand yesterday from
Douglas county was $10,039.03. The
actual cash received "from the state
is $3,006.57. making a total of $13,
045.60. Subscriptions received during the
day included $172 from the Omaha
Metropolitan police department;
Kent & ,; Burke company, $50; A.
H. Richardson, $50; Peterson &
Pcgau Baking company, $50; Moth
ers' club, Madison, Neb.. $40; Hast
ings Rotary club, $50; Mason City,
Neb., $375; Trinity Methodist
church, Omaha, $55; All Saints'
church, $99.54; Methodist Sunday
school, Wayne. Neb., $205.25; Kitch
en Brothers Hotel company, $100;
Presbyterian church, Hastings, Neb.,
$787.50; Knights of Columbus, Oma
ha, $433; Louis G. Doup from hos
pital bed, Omaha, $50; Jefferson
county, exclusive of Fairbury,
Setting Aside of
Attorney Asserts False Repre
sentations Made by "Boob"
Milder of Omaha.
Lincoln, ' Dec. 28. (Special.)
Charging that they were secured on
the strength of false representations,
the citizenship papers granted Harry
B. "Boob" Milder of Omaha, are
asked to be set aside, in an appeal
which has been carried to the United
States circuit court of appeals, ac
cording to an announcement made
foday by District Attorney T. S.
Milder, a native of Russia, wealthy
Omaha hotel and rooming house
keeper, was admitted td citizenship
March 24, 1919, by District Judge
Wakely of Omaha after a hearing in
the district court.
Action was then begun in federal
court by District Attorney Allen to
cancel the citizenship papers, al
leging that Milder's representation
that he was a man of caoA character
Phas false. Allen charged that Milder,
in the operation or his saloon and
rooming house at 211 South Thir
teenth street, had violated the
saloon closine laws and that his
rooming house had an unsavory re
putation. The petition to have the citizen
ship papers set aside was refused
by Judge Woodrough in the federal
court at Omaha.
Escaped Convict Is
Found Through Wife
Staying at Kearney
Kearney, Neb., Dec. 28. (Spe
cial.) Jay Brough, alias Dick Evans,
sentenced to 20 years in the peni
tentiary at Deer Lodge, Mont., for
murder committed at Billings, and
who escaped in June after serving
four years of his sentence, has been
apprehended in San Francisco, ac
cording to word received by Chief
of Police Morris. The latter was
responsible for the arrest, having
located Brough's wife here and
through that source determined the
whereabouts of the ex-convict after
several weeks of trailing.
Brough, after making his getaway,
married Pearl Taite at Omaha and
brought her as far as Kearney, where
hevdeserted the woman. Brough
was in Kearney about three weeks
ago, at a time when Chief Morris
was absent from the city, and he
made his way west with stops at
Denver, Salt Lake City and other
Planned by Congress
By The Associated Presi.
Washington, Dec. 28. Adequate
protection for the Panama canal
from attacks of enemies from the
air, land or sea is to be provided
for in a bill soon 'to be drafted by
the house committee on appropria
tions for fortifications and seacoast
defenses. Members of the commit
tee now are virtually agreed upon a
plan to make the canal impregnable.
They involve the sending of nec
essary ordnance, including the larg
est calibered artillery pieces, to the
canal as soon as they are produced.
This ordnance includes those guns
which were authorized in 1918 for
coast defense purposes, the first of
which are to be delivered next
Negro Leaps On Motor Car
And Shoots Girl Occupant
New York, Dec. 28. Raymond
Amos, a negro, early today leaped
on to the running-board of an auto
mobile, shot to death Lucia Har
per, one of the car's four negro pas
sengers, and then killed himself. The
murder and suicide occurred at the
corner of 130th street and Seventh
avenue, just a few moments after
a police "sharpshooters' squad" had
passed the spot in an automobile.
Police are searching for Charles
Brown, chauffeur of the automobile,
which, they said, bore the license
number of the late Bishop Charles
Cardinal Gibbons Said to
Be Continually Improving
.Baltimore, Md., Dec. 28. Con
tinued improvement in Cardinal
Gibbons' condition was reported tor
day from Union Mills, Md., where
he is staying at the home of
Robert T. Shriver. Mr. Shrivcr
taid the cardinal was bright and
Joseph Barker Is Under
Treatment at Hospital
Joseph Barker is undergoing treat
ment at the Methodist hosoiUL His
Ififindilica is oat icriaus.
Man, 72, Marries
Woman Whom He
Courted by Mail
Culminates In Marriage of
Aged Hyannis Man to
"In 1 he Springtime Younir Men's Kniiry
l.lghtiy Tunis lo Thought of Love"
There was no sign of spring in the
frigid atmosphere Monday, nor did
the white hair and stooped form of
George A. Kennedy, 72, of Hyannis,
Neb. show any resemblance of youth.
Yet at exactly 1 :30 p. m. Monday
Mr. Kennedy took upon himself a
blushing bride of 61' years, and de
clared he was filled with all the
vivacity of youth and the thrills of
Bride Echoes Sentiment.
The bride, formerly Mrs. Dora
McCreary of 111 Sanford Circle,
smilingly assured her 72-year-old
husband of about 30 seconds that
"no one is ever too old to love," and
that "the gentle breezes that blow in
the springtime" are not in the least
essential to real romance."
The ceremony took place at the
home bf Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Jones,
111 Sanford Circle, where Mrs.
McCreary has resided as one of the
family for many years.
Miss Gladys Jones was bridesmaid,
and Clyde McCreary, 35, son of the
bride, acted as best man.
Courtship by Mail.
The-marriage is the culmination of
a correspondence courtship, started
several mouths ago. Two weeks ago
Mr. Kennedy came to Omaha for
two days and saw his future wife for
the first time.
He promised to return to Omaha
to marry Mrs. McCreary on Christ
mas day, but was unable to come un
til Monday. The ceremony was
followed by a wedding feast and
much jollity. Many of Mrs. Ken
nedy's Omaha friends were present
and escorted the couple to the sta
tion, where they boarded a train for
Hyannis, thir future home.
Wants Rice and Shoes.
"But where is the rice and the old
shoes," protested the aged bride
groom as they left for the station.
"They shouldn't have been
Mrs. Jones explained that out of
respect for their age this important
feature of the marital adventure had
"Age?" inquired Mr. Kennedy,
"Why, I feel like a boy."
Mrs. Kennedy was a trained
nurse. Her first husband died many
years ago, and she has been .busily
engaged in her profession since. She
gave up a case to be inarried.
Mr. Kennedy is a retired business
man and rancher. He is a civil war
veteran, and the father to two
grown sons, who are ranchers near
Want Cutoff From
Tecumseh. Neb.. Dec. 28. (Spe
cial.) Sterling merchants and pro
fessional men are endeavoring to
bring about a cut-off road from the
Goldenrod highway to connect with
the Cornhusker trail from Beatrice
to Lincoln near Qortland. This, the
men assert, would make an ideal
road from Johnson county to Lin
coln. At a meeting of Sterling citi
zens a committee was chosen to take
the matter up with the Lincoln Auto
mobile club, asking assistance from
At the same meeting a committee
was chosen to appear before the
Johnson county board of commis
sioners with a request that the coun
ty officers petition the coming legis
lature for state and federal aid to
this proposed 20 miles of highway.
The board acted favorably on the
request and the petition will be pre
sented. The Goldenrod highway,
state and federal aid road, was ex
tended through this county last year.
Storm of Utmost Violence
Rages On French West Coast
Paris. Dec. 28. A storm of ut
most violence is raging along the
western coast "of France. The sea
is very heavy, even in the roads of
Brest harbor, where a vessel was
sunk last night
BEATS GASOLINE AT
15 CENTS A GALLON
New Invention Make Fords Run 34
Mile, on Gallon of Gasoline and
Start Easy in Coldest Weather.
Other Cars Show Proportionate
A new carburetor which cuts
down gasoline' consumption of any
motor, including the Ford, and re
duces gasoline bills from one-third
to one-half, ia the proud achieve
ment of the Air-Friction Carburetor
Co., 928 Madison St., Dayton, Ohio.
This remarkable invention not only
increases the power of all motors
from 30 to 50 per cent, but enables
every one t;o run slow on high gear.
It also makes it easy to start a Ford
or any other car in the coldest
weather without previously warm
ing the motor. Wrth it you can use
the very cheapest grade of gasoline
or half gasoline and half kerosene
and still get more power and more
mileage than you now get from the
highest test gasoline. Many Ford
owners say they now get as high as
45 to 50 miles to a gallon of gaso
line. So sure are the manufactur
ers of the immense saving their new
carburetor will make that they of
fer to send it on 30 days' trial to
every car owner. As it can be put
on or taken off in a few minutes by
anyone, all readers of this paper
who want to try it should send their
name, address and make of car to
the manufacturers at once. They
also want local agents, to whom
they , offer exceptionally large
profits. Write them today.
Sues Norfolk Man
Plaintiff Asks Collection of
Sum Alleged lo Be Due on
Norfolk, Neb., Dec. 28. (Special.)
Thomas Eastergard, a prominent
contractor, has been named defend
ant in a suit filed in federal court
here by James E. Bennett & Co.
of Chicago, dealers in the buy
ing and selling of grain, provisions,
stocks and bonds. The plaintitf asks
the court to enforce collection of
$3,731.33, which it is alleged is due
them from the defendant. While" the
petition, is not specific in its details,
it is admitted in the local office of
the Bennett company that the
amount mentioned represents deal
ings in grain on the part of the de
fendant. It is alleged in the petition that
Eastergard gave the plaintiff a check
on the State bank of Niobrara, Neb.,
on November 10. 1920, for $2,241.93
and a check for $1,486.80 on the same
bank November 12, 1920. It -is
further alleged that the defendant
stopped payment on the check.
The Bennett company recently
took over the brokerage offices of
the Trusler Grain company in Nor
folk and in Sioux City, la. The busi
ness here is managed by O. D. Cas
per. Joseph Laird of Chicago, one
of the executives of the company,
was here recently making the trans
fer of the business.
Russian Girl Stowaway
Who Came for Marriage
To Return to Siberia
Seattle, Wash., Dec. 28. Eva
Printz, Russian girl, who came into
Seattle as a stowaway On the steam
ship Cross Keys in November,
planning to be married to Lloyd D.
Jacot of San Francisco, has lost her
fight for admission to the United
States and must be deported, to Si
beria, according to a telegram re
ceived by immigration officials here
from Washington yesterday. The
U. S. Department of Labor was
wilting to stretch a point and admit
Miss Printz, it was announced, but
the State department refused to
waive passport regulations.
Anna Lapin, who accompanied
her, will also be deported, it was
Three Octogenarians Die
" During 2 Yuletide Days
Three Omaha octogenarians died
Christmas day and the day follow
ing, according to the death certifi
cates received at the office of the
health commissioner yesterday.
Stephen H. Melio, 85, 625 South
Eighteenth street, arid Peter C. Nis
sen, 80, 4905 California street, died
Christmas. Mrs. Hanorah Purcell,
85, 424 Lincoln boulevard, died Sun
"No-To-Bac" has helped thousands
to break the costly, nerve- shattering
tobacco habit. Whenever you have a
longing for a cigarette, cigar, pipe,
or for a chew, just place a harmless
No-To-Bac tablet in your mouth in
stead, to hpln retievp that awful dp-
Isire. Shortly the habit may be com
pletely broken, and you are better off
mentally, physically, financially. It's
so easy, so simple. Get a box of No-To-Bac
and if it doesn't release you
from all craving for tobacco in any
form, your druggist will refund your
money without question.
Will Help You
Clear Your Skin
trm sf Oitlnre UWnibtMt, Bat. X. MiHh.Im,
YOU MUST WIN
victory over weakness:
nothing else will make
your strength secure.
is a dependable means
of fortifyinsz the svstem
A very little regu
larly, tends to
confirm the body
Give Your Furnace
This Winter From the
& COAL CO.
Phone Walnut 0300
Doesn't this weather
make you think of
warm blankets and
9 A. M.
TSxtra salespeople will
be on hand to give you
the greatest blanket and
bedding bargains you
have ever had. See ad
vertisement in Wednes
HilliUlU'lllllfeillfliH!"""""1 " " " " ' "
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