Newspaper Page Text
TTIE BEE: OMATIA, "WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11. 1011.
All hats, for which the trlnimiugs are bought here, will be
trimmed free of charge by our experts. We have the flneat Una of
decorations, and our trimmers have artistic conceptions for fitting
out all models of millinery.
Recent additions to our extensive stock of fall millinery have riven
us Dome of the most beautiful hats displayed !n Omaha. (Some are repro
ductions of the original models maile by famous Frmirh designers. They
are the Ideal of beauty and quality and lend an air of striking Individu
ality to their wearers. They represent the' highest perfection In design
and workmanship among the fall millinery.
Second Floor City National Bank Building. .
TAFT YISIT5. CITIES ON SOUND
President Addresses Large Open Air
Meeting; in Seattle at Noon.
TAKES SINNER WITH BALLENGEH
Executive Then Takes Boat to the
Xatrr Yard at Bremerton and
Goes from There to
GRAIN MEN ROAST
(Continued from First Tage.)
BEATTLB, Wah, Oct. 10. President
Taft spent the night here and arose re
freshened for a hard day'a work, which
was to Include two speeches In Seattle
and Tacoma before large audiences, and
a visit to the Puget Sound navy yard.
Hla first two engagements "were social
ones, being a breakfast with Congress
man Humphrey and participation in the
chrlstenlna of his eleven weeks old
nephew, Charles Taft 8nowden.
1 At 11 o'clock the president, with a mili
tary escort, left the hotel for a parade
throughout the business streets, which
ware gay with bunting. The escort was
composed of a battalion of the Twenty
fifth Infantry, a machine gun platoon
of the Twenty-fifth Infantry, two com
panies of marines, naval militia and na
tional guard companies. The high schools
and atata university dismissed their stu
dent, who mingled with the crowds and
made the air ring with their cheers.
At noon the president addressed a great
open air meeting on the vacant square at
Fourth avenue and Jefferson street,
speaking from a platform that had been
erected in the center. He spoke for more
than half an hour to a demonstrative
and aympathetlo crowd.
Immediately after the meeting the presi
dent went to the residence of the former
secretary of the Interior. Richard A. Kal
ltnger, where he ate dinner, the other
guests numbering less than a dozen. From
the home of Mr. Balllnger the president
went direct to the harbor front, where a
steamer was waiting to convey him across
Puget Bound to the Puget Bound navy
yard at Bremerton, and then to Tacoma.
A big public meeting in Tacoma tonight
will end the day'a work.
Sends Telearram Mr- B""w
President Taft, when ha learned of the
death of former Secretary of the Interior
Cornelius N. Bliss, sent this dispatch to
Mrs. Bliss In New Tork:
I extend to you my heartfelt yPhy
in your present irretrievable loss. . Mr.
Bllss? high character and great heart
bou"d tnlay friend, to him with hoop.
of steel. A. one of them I .hare their
sorrow .at hi. 1. H TAFT.
Christening of the Bnowden baby took
place in the president's suite in the hotel.
Th Hnnwdena reside at Vancouver. B.
C and the baby is already famous be
cause the mother came to Seattle last
eumtner In order that the boy should be
born in Araericar and ba eligible to the
presidency. President Taft attended the
wedding of hie niece, who was Miss
Ixulse Taft. daughter of Henry W. Taft
of Connecticut, and ha. alway., been
greatly attached to her.
. Lynch Second Man
i to Avenge Woman
COATESVILL-, Pa., Oct. 10. Another
lynching la threatened aa the result of an
attack made tonight upon Annie Mcll
haney, a student at the Coatesville High
school by an unidentified negro. The
populace has not been wrought to such
exoitement since the lynching of Zake
Walker here August 13.
This evening Miss Mcllhaney, who is
the daughter of William Mcllhaney, a
fnrmer, waa on her way home from
school when she was attacked by a
negro. The girl fought her assailant un
til almost disrobed and just as she was
being overpowered, Frank Wynn, a
farmer, appeared. The negro hurled his
victim to the ground and, leaping the
fence, escaped. Wynn gave the alarm
and a score of farmers, armed with shot
guns, took up the chaae. For nearly
an hour they kept the negro in full view,
but darkness aided him to escape.
ALTOONA, Pa,, Oot lO.-Followlng the
arrest tonight of John Plowden, a negro,
23 years old, who Is charged with hav
ing attacked Mrs. Perkins, wife of a
farmer near here, a heavy guard was
placed about the Holllriaysburg jail,
where he is confined, to prevent mob
violence. The neighborhood, when it
learned of the attack, boor-roe inflamed
with indignation and many threat, wero
It la charged Plowden entered the home
of John Perkins, and. after binding and
gagging Mrs. Perkins, attacked her.
Dynamite WrrrUs Dulldln.
a. completely a. coughs and colds wreck
lungs. Cure them quick with Dr. King's
New Discovery. Mo and 11.00. For sale
by Beaton Drug Co.
grain dealers, "has never been In favor
of government Inspection. We have op
posed It from the start. It is one of the
firm beliefs of the federation that we can
manage our own business If we are given
the opportunity to do so.
The afternoon meeting concluded with
a verbal report from W. M. Bell, chair
man of the committee on natuaal shrink
age of grain, who declared, during re
peated stops to make himself heard above
tho noise of conversation, that his com
mittee believed there was no "natural
shrinkage" of grain and that loss in
wnlght should he called "Invisible loss."
John M. Dennis, chairman of the com
mittee on uniform grades, read a de
tailed and technical report from his com
mittee. J. Adam Bode, who was to have
spoken at the meeting, did not appear.
To Hestrlet Speculation.
Restriction of speculation in grain was
recommended in the report of A. E.
Reynolds, chairman of the committee
on legislation, before the Grain Dealers'
National association yesterday. The re
"The question of phohlbltlng future
trading in grain is one of serious mo
ment. The grain trade Is In Itself
divided on this question. All agree that
such control of future trading as would
prevent cornering the market and unduly
advancing the price of breadstuffs, is
very desirable. It remains for someone
to work out such a plan of control aa
will not interfere with the best handling
of our crops.
"To prohibit all buying and selling of
grain for future delivery Is not to be
thought of, but such control of specula
tion as would prevent disasters, such as
have overtaken the country in the past,
is greatly to be desired.
'It behooves the grain trade to bestir
itself and formulate a plan that will
meet the requirements without seriously
disturbing the grain traffic."
Mr. Reynolds also warned the delegates
that the publlo will not wait indefinitely
for the adoption of uniform grain grades
over the entire country, and the various
Lexchanges should take warning and adopt
the uniform grade rules of the associa
tion, a. the best and only safeguard
against a federal inspection law.
Complaint was made in the report of
the lack of uniformity . In the law. gov
erning the trade in various state, and
the recommendation made that a com'
nutteeman be appointed In each state
to watch legislation and report to the
Defends Abolition of Rate.
A. S. Hibbard of New York, vice pre.'
Ident of the American Telephone and
Telegraph company, apoka in defense of
the company's abolition of the night
half rate on long distance telephone mes
sagos, which the grain men desire to have
restored. Mr. Hibbard explained that
the night rate was an experiment which
had proved a failure. Ho many wanted to
take advantage of the rate, he said, that
It was a physical impossibility to handle
one-fourth of the business offered be
tween S and 7 In the evening. If the com
pany had to Increase it. equipment to
care for the enormous business for the
rush hour that resulted from the night
rate it would be compelled to raise both
day and night rate, to pay interest on
Repot ta were received from the com
mittee on crop reports, committee on
trade rules and committee on bill, of
Wives of the visitor, were given an auto
ride about the- city yesterday afternoon
by the publicity bureau of the Com
tnerclal club with entertainment at the
Country club by the Omaha Grain ex
change. The women visited the IJnlnger
art gallery In the morning as guests of
Mrs. F. U Haller.
ine tniei inspectors Rational asso
ciation, after discussing uniform grade
rules for two days, approved -the rules
as already in effect. K. II. Culver of
Toledo, "father" of uniform grade, wa.
re-elected president; Samuel Thomas of
Baltimore, vice president; Alfred Ander
son of Buffalo, secretary-treasurer.
'ihe grain dealer, held their annual
banquet last night at the Rome.
The Key to the Situation The
SpUndid for Old People
When the human system declines the
accumulated poison. In the blood cau.se
rheumatic' paiu In the Joints, muscles
and bark. These warning, should be
promptly relieved an.l serlou. Mines,
avoided by Ufclng the following prescrip
tion which shows wonderful resulta even
after the first few doses. It will event
ually restore physical vigor. "One
ounce comnound syrup of tiarsaparllla
one ounce Vorla compound; half ulnt of
high grade whlskev or sherry wine if
It Is preferred). This to be mixed and
used In tableapoonful doses before each
meal and at bed time, the bottle to be
shaken ea'-b time." Any druggist
lias these Ingredients or will quickly get
thtuu for you. Any one can mix them.
This treatment has the double effect
or rheumatism eradiuator and sy.tara
builder. A prominent local druagUl
states laai this prescription Is constant
ly being refilled. Tbiua who have triad
It ere enthusiastic over the results.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10. -The District
of Columbia supreme court tod&v vt
cated its Judgment In the original Bucks
Stove and Range company Injunction
caso contempt proceedings against
President Gompers, Vice President
Mitchell and Secretary Morrison of the
American Federation of Labor, in con
nection with the decision of the supreme
court of the United States, handed down
lust May. The supreme court held that
the Jail sentences against the labor
leaders were Illegal because the defend'
ants were found guilty of criminal con
tempt in a civil case. This decision,
however, did not bar the district court
from instituting criminal contempt pro
ceedings on Its own motion and' this was
promptly done by Justice Wright. There
have been various technical skirmishes
In the new proceeding, and it Is ex
pected that a hearing will be given
within the uext few weeks.
ACHATES RESIST QUEER CASE
Unable to Decide Who Has Right to
BENEFICIABY MAY NOT BE KIN
Fraternal Organisation Objects to
raylnar Wife Who Waa Not
Named aa One to Receive
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Oct. 10. Speotal.)-Sordld
romance peeps out In a case which Is to
be submitted to the state supreme court
at Its next week's sitting. The supreme
lodge of the Royal Achates Is resisting
the claim of Mrs. Mary Qoff to $1,000,
which she avers Is due her on the death
of J. A. Lippa.
Under the law. governing the organisa
tion of Insurance comianlns no one can
be made beneficiary thereof unless he or
she Is a relative of or dependent upon
the Insured one. In other words, those
to whom an Insurance policy is Issued
must have an Insurable Interest in the
insured one. In the case at bar Airs.
Qoff is recited aa being a nleoe of Llpps,
with whom she says she lived up to the
time of his death. She says further that
they had lived together without legal
The name of the woman and circum
stance, connected wtih her life are said
to have led Llpps to believe that fche was
the fabled "long lost" niece who had
once lived In Ohio and of whom he had
not heard since he left that state years
before. The meeting took place at Co
lumbus, where tho couple lived for some
The fraternal organization objects to
paying the wife whom Llpps left, while
It 1. a! co at sea with regard to giving
the amount of his policy to the woman
with whom he lived. Whether Mrs. Goff
can be called dependent upon Llpps In a
question which is to be settled befori
the adjustment of the insurance difficulty
can be made.
STATE BOARD CONSIDERS
PAYING SEYMOUR'S EXPENSES
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Oct 10. (Speclal.)-The
matter of Jhe expenses Incurred by
Henry Seymour, secretary of the State
Board of Assessment and Equalisation,
on his recent trip to Richmond, Va., to
attend the national tax commissioners'
gathering, was taken up by the state
board today. A. the warrants have been
Issued for the claims presented the
board is It) rather a peculiar situation
with regard to the consideration of the
The voucher, which were drawn
amounted to 1232.28, one being a voucher
presented by General Agent McGlnnls
of the Northwestern railroad, over which
route a ticket to Richmond, Va., with
Pullman and dining car accommoda
tions, was .old to the secretary of the
State Board of Assessment. The
amount of this ticket was $169.40, the
voucher . being approved by Auditor
Barton through his deputy, John Bhahan
Another voucher for $t3.8d was presented
and Included expenses for hotel and
other transportation expenses. The lat
ter voucher was signed by Secretary of
State Walt and Deputy Marsh. ' Later
Secretary of State Walt drew pencil
mark, through his name and that of
hi. deputy. Mr. Walt asserted today he
Intended the voucher should not be
sent back to the audltor'a oliice, but
one of the office force took It back and
a warrant w;ta Issued forthwith by the
auditor. The voucher now on file in
the latter's office shows that the pencil
marks made by Secretary of State Walt
have been erased therefrom, the paper
being torn In tho process.
There Is a dispute whether Mr .Sey
mour waa authorized to attend the Rich
mond meeting at the expense of the
state. Mr. Seymour contends he was
given a commission by Governor Aid
rich, but the latter contends that he
did not think the expensea of the trip1
were to be paid by the state.
Several of the state department, have
appropriation, set aside for the purpose
of paying the expenses of state dele
gates to national gatherings, among
them being the National Guard, the
Board of Charritles and Corrections, the
State Library commission, and the In
surance department of the auditor's
office. Just what action will ba taken
In the Seymour matter the members of
the board have not been able to figure
out so far, in view of the fact that the
official haa already obtained i.ie expense
of the trip which he made.
NEWS' NOTES FROM PERU
Nebraska Hoy of Marc Island ISavr
lard. Ordered to Mnnnery
"Srhool nt Wanhlnn ton.
PF.Kl. Neb.. Oct. 10. -(Special )-Ar-
moml Tobin, a Peru boy who Is now with
h s ship nt Mare Islaml navy yard, has
been ordered to the gunnery school at
Washington, D. C, on January 1. He
has been trying to get this assignment
for some time and his friends feel highly
gratified at his success.
A. K. Urumlson went to Omaha the
latter part of last week and purchased
a moving picture machine which he and
Don Phelps will install In the Jewell
Mr. and Mrs. Karl rislirr anil two
little boys returned on Monday evening
from an extended visit to the Pacific
coast, being called there by the serious
Illness of Mr. FlKher's father, who was
much Improved when they left him.
K N. Dorland, manager of the Peru
canning factory, whose health has been
so seriously Impaired for several weeks
past from a chronic ailment, was taken
to an Omaha hospital the latter part of
the week to undergo a surgical operation.
Tho latest news from hhn Is that while
the operation was gucceKKful and the
patient's condition satisfactory, ho will
be obliged to remain about ten days end
then undorgo another but less serious
operation. It is uncertain when he can
return, but the work of the fateory will
go on under the management of W. D.
NEWS NOTES FROM BEATRICE
le Famine Prevails In Nome Smaller
Towns In oathern .rhi aVa
Mrs. T. 1.. Splkrr Dead.
BEATRICE, Neb., Oct. 10.-Special.)-
There Is an Ice famine In this section of
the state and the plant of the Beatrice
Poultry and Cold Storage company Mas
many orders for Ice from surrounding
towns that It cannot supply. The com
pany will soon Instnll a large 2J0-
horse power boiler and build a large
storehouse with a view of increasing the
capacity of Its plant.
It la now thought by the attending phy
sicians that Theodore Skladamy, who
shot himself In the head while cleaning
22-callber revolver, will recover.
The case of Mrs. Blanche Lapsley,
charged with uttering and paxslng a
forged check, was called yesterday be
fore Judge Bills and continued to Oc
tober 18, the date set for her husband's
Word was received here yesterday from
Omaha announcing the death of Mrs. T.
L. Splker of Holmesvllle, this ci -.ity,
which occurred at the hon e of I er
Why pay prices higher than ours?
You can't net any more nervlce, any more satisfaction out of
tho Rnrmrnts. You can't got any hotter attention and you can't
get anything like the assortment to choose from. Why should
you ray the higher prices demanded by other stores?
Our suits and overcoats
Demonstrate the wisdom of buying here. Set In your mind, the
prlco you rare to pay, and then make a careful note of the kind
of values we give you at that price also tho variety we offer
for a selection. If you will go at this matter In a cool, calcu
lating way, there Is no doubt about whose garments you'll wear
SIO.OO and up
WONDKHFII, LINK AT $15.00 920.00 $25.00
OMAHA'S ONLY MODKHN ( IATHIMJ HTOKK.
faSMlniMaMsi aa i
HO.MK OF VI A I.I TV i'MN'IIKM.
daughter, Mrs. M. 8. I.or.an, at Omaha.
8h had been a resident of (lane county
for thirty-one years. The bouy was
brought to Holmesvllle today for Interment.
FIRE COMMISSIONER WARNS
PEOPLE ABOUT OLD STOVES
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Oct. 10. (Speclnt.)-"ltead,
herd and get busy," Is the hemllng of a
WRrning Just Issued by Stnte Fire Com
missioner Kamlall In which that st:ite
official calls the attention of the people
of the state to dangers attending the
annual si tting up of (he bnHeburner, the
soft coal stoves and other attendant heat
ers of the chill fall season.
Pastor Admits that
He Has Two Wives
JOIJKT, III.. Oct. 10,-Followlng the ar
rest at Keeuher, HI., toduy of the Hcv.
John Martin of Ilnlton, Kngland, on
charges of bigamy, the police announce
that the pastor has arlrnltted the offense,
but pleaded Ignorance of the meaning of
bigamy, avowing that he haa dono no
moral wrong. The Congregational
preacher married Miss Amanda Itrenker
In Chicago Saturday. Information reached
the police that a wife, Kdlth Jones Mor
ton, and three children were awaiting
Morton In Kngland. The arrest followed.
The Key to the Situation The lire's
TENEMENT HOUSE BLOWN UP
Building at Benwood, Va., in Which
Forty Were Sleeping:, Destroyed.
FOUR PERSONS PROBABLY DEAD
Owner llntt llrrfnll) Itefnsed Pay
Fifteen Hundred Dollars
Demanded In lllark
WHKliUXll. V. Va.. Oil. 10 -Four
persons am believed to have perltmcd at
Kenwood, a suburb, parly today as the
result of a black hand outrage when a
big frame tenement housing forty per
sons was blown up and, taking fire, was
consumed. The house was oonducted by
Kdward Kollnskey, who, with his family
and a largo number of boarders, were
asleep when a heavy charge of dynamite
waa exploded at one corner of the build
ing. A woman with two children In her arms
stood for a moment at a window and
then fell buck Into the (lames. A similar
scene was enacted when a man attempted
lo escape from one of the upper stories.
Kollnskey recently recolved a demand
from the black hand for $1,600, but refused
to place the money In the spot desig
nated. Kerwalln Woman Threatened.
KEUWATJX, Minn., Oct; 10.-Members
of the black hand society have written
Mrs. Nick Uarchla, who conducts a
bakery, a letter which demands that she
must place $1,000 under the new bridge
near lilbblng at a specified time. The
letter made the threat that It Mrs. Oar
chla failed to deposit the money, her
daughter, Camilla, for whom two ad
mirers have died In knife fights, would
ANTI-SALOON LEAGUE TAKES
PART IN JUDICIAL FIGHT
( l-'rom a Ftaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Neb., Oct. ' 10.-(8pcclal.)
Judgeship contests In several of the Ju
dicial districts of the state are being
entered by the anti-saloon league In an
effort to defeat candidates opposed to
Its policies, according to Superintendent
Carson. "We are not going around olow
Ing horns and blsttlng trunmpets about
the matter," said he, "but are seeking
to work In our own way In these par
Plant of Fnrnna Democrat Hold.
BEAVER CITY, Neb., Oct. 10. (Special
Telegram.) The plant of the Furnas
County Democrat, which waa established
hare two years ago by Miss C. C. Ten
nant Clark of Omaha, waa sold under
mortgage today to a local bank. The
paper was discontinued several months
Date nf State Poiltrr Nlinvr,
YORK. Neb.. Oct. 10.-(3peo:al.)-The
dates of the state poultry show, to be
held In this city, have been announced
by Hecrelary A. H. Smith of Lincoln, for
January 15 to 19, 1912.
FORMER FAIRBURY MAN
IS SERIOUSLY WOUNDED
FAIRBURY, Neb., Oct. 10.-(apeclal.)-George
Bonham, a former young man of
this city, and who now lives fifteen miles
southwest of thla city at Mahaska, Kan.,
is in a precarious condition as a result
of being attacked by a farmer named
Hutchison of that place with a knife, lx.s
parents, Mr. and Mra. I. Bonham of thla
city, together with Dr. Heath, were sum
moned to Mahaska by a telephone mes
sage, i oung Bonham waa stabbed in the
left lung, in the back and hla left wrist
waa also cut. Jt is alleged that Bonham
and Hutchison quarrelled over an ac
count belonging to the former's father of
this city. Both are big farmers of that
section, Mr. Bonham having in over a
thousand acres of corn. Mr. and Mrs.
Bonham will remain at his bedside until
he is better.
VETERAN IOWA EDITOR
DIES AT MISSOURI VALLEY
MISSOURI VALLEY. la,, Oct. 10.-D.
M. Harris, veteran editor of the Missouri
Valley Times, died today, aged . Ho
came to Iowa. in ViH.' He had always
been influential in the council of the
democratic party la western Iowa, and
twice served as pandldata to the demo
cratic national convention. Ha waa a
candidate for lieutenant governor with
Judge Mason and candidate for conxren
niaa in the Ninth dlatrt against Jodga
Fnlrbarr Boy Injnred.
FAIRBURY, Nab., Oct. 10. (Kpeclal.)-
Roy Halnee, a atudent In the Falrbury
High achool. Is in a precarious condition
at the home of his sister, Mrs. IL P.
Huber, as a result of lumping; off a
rapidly moving passenger train. Young
Malnea was passing the Orand Island
depot, after school hours, on his way to
the foot ball field In the city park, and
seeing the passenger train just pulling
away from the station he decided to ride
part way. Owing to being behind time
the engineer Increased the speed of his
train and when young MaJnes tried to
jump off he waa thrown against the
ground with considerable foroe. Hie ool
lar-bone was fractured and he was In'
York Miller Pars Flno.
YORK. Nab.. Oct. 10. 8pecial.)-In.
spector K. C. Kimble of the pure food
department arrived in the city Saturday
and at one commenced to make trouble
for the York Roller mills. He discovered
sacks branded "four and feed." but the
unit of the contents waa omittad. A war
rant was worn out and the manager
appeared before Judga Wrey a-ud paid a
fine of tUk
ow to stop the coal wa
There is only one sure way to
stepTso- many coal wagons from
journeying your way each win
ter.fj: Resolve to stop using old
fashioned heating methods
and put in an outfit of coal-economizing
IDEAL Boilers and AMERI
CAN Radiators will heat all the rooms with
little more coal and less care than a parlor
stove, save an immense amount of house
work for the wornen (caused by flying coal-dirt,
ashes and gases), save lugging coal and ashes up
and down stairs, and will make the home healthful and happy.
The rapidly increasing use of IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radiators in cottages, houses,
stores, schools, churches, public buildings, eta, rests on their true comfort, healthfulness, remark
able coal economy, labor-saving, absence of repairs, and fire-protection. They shut off all waste
and save money for you to the end of your days. Their economies quickly repay their cost
Our sole endeavor to produce the very best has resulted in the increasingly large annual sales of IDEAL Boflera
and AMERICAN Radiators, until we have recently built more factories in America, but also have established
factories in England, Germany, France and Italy. This world-wide man
ufacturing enables us to put into our outfits the best ideas and practices of
the scientific and skilled men of tr eat
nations. Nowhere else, in any 1!. .1 the
public obtain better quality or value ior the
price paid. And at present low costs of
raw material, prices are most attractive.
IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radia
tors are now simply and cheerfully put in
old as well as new houses farm or town.
Let us tell you or send you (free) the book
of heating facts: "Ideal Heating." Puts you
under no obligation to buy.
AMERICAN Radiators are mads In hundr.dt of shapes,
heights, widths, and Uacihs to At sny convenient space.
They are alto made in diflsrent ornamentations, as well
as la plsio stylss.
A No. C-illS IDEAL Bolter and t70 feet ef
M In. AMKKICAN Radiators, coeHnc ewner
9139, were used to beat this cottage. At
this price the coode can be bought of any
reputable, competent Fitter. This did not
Include costs of labor, pipe, valves, fc.l.ht,
etc., which are estra and vary according
ta cllmstie and etber conditions.
8old by all dealer.
No exclusive acams.
413-417 South Tenth St,
Write Department N-80
Public Showroom, at Chicago, New York, Boston, Providence, Philadelphia, Buffalo. Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Detroit, Cincinnati, Atlanta, Birmingham, New Orleans, Indianapolis, Mil.
wauhoe, Omaha, Minneapolis, bt. Louts, Kansas City, Denver, Heattla, Portland, bpokane.ean Francisco, branttoid (Out.), Loudon, Paris, Urusesla, berlia, Dueaeeldorf, Milan. Vienna
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