The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on May 3, 1916 · Page 10
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 10

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Wednesday, May 3, 1916
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10 THE INDIANAPOLIS STAR; WEDNESDAY, MAY 3. 1916 TTHE WHEN STORE H. N. BESIPSTEAD. Free, J. P. BONN. Ireae. Is not this worth investigating before you spend your money for a spring suit? *-· There's an important feature in our business .besides selling clothes, and that is SERVICE. When you buy a suit or anything else here you purchase not only the garment, but the ."right to expect complete satisfaction as, well. Our part of ·the transaction does not end with the payment, of price and delivery of goods, "Our statement "satisfaction guaranteed"' has no strings to" it, and if anything goes wrong with a garment purchased here-if you feel--that in any way it has not given the satisfaction you' have a right to 'expect--we'll thank you to bring it back for prompt adjustment. We are the only store in Indianapolis selling STYLEPLTJS CLOTHES, .$17--nationally famous and selling from coast to coast at $17. For men who wish to pay more we carry other suits up to $40. . SEEKS TO UNIIE It METHODISTS Board~of Bishops of General M. E. Gonference Urges Merger of Branches of Church--Motion Applauded,, WAR RELATIONS CONSIDERED Committee Named to Pass on Matters Pertaining to Conflict --U. S. Must Bring About Peace, Says British Pastor. SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y., May 2.-More than $1,200,000 was- .paid by the Methodist Episcopal Church during 1915 toward the support of superannuated and retired ministers and the .widows of IP ! ministers. This fact was shown In the |fp Lreport presented by the board of confer- 'A ence claimants -to the General Conference WJi of Methodist Episcopal churches today. "The amount required annually to meet { the legal claims of, the entire church Is Ip about $1,800,000," the-report said. "In ^tlil908 Methodism was -paying -$600,000 of | these claims, leaving a shortage of $1,! 200,000 for which no provision was made, · ifl I but in 191K the church paid $1,225,226, and $$, i today Is facing tho joyful problem of pro- Mi J vtdlng an additional annual Income of ;W ' $500.000 so that' Methodism may be clear ''//M, I on tho books." ewsm A. D. Spurlin of Maywood, manufacturer of a hog cholera serum, was found guilty of transporting cholera hogs over public highways by Judge Collins of Criminal Court yesterday and was fined $25 and costs, a total Of $72. Spurlin said the hogs he transported did not have cholera. Thomas Reed, colored, of_Chicago, an alleged "pennywe'ighter," charged with stealing a ring from a downtown jeweler by substituting an imitation ring in the case, was held f o r ' t h e grand jury under $1,000 bond In Police Court yesterday. i-Iarr'y Olshewltz, 21 years old, 321 North East street, was fined $25 and costs and sentenced't'o thirty days on tho Penal Farm In Police Court yesterday_Jor assault and battery on Harry Mason, employed-In the Commercial Hotel. An ap-. peal was taken. - Paul Oassert, 22 years old, 958 South Delaware street, was fined $10 and costs In Police Court yesterday for attacking William Kauffman, 1 19- years old, 81ft Maple street, with an automobile jack. Gassert asserted that the trouble aros'o over the · theft of a padlock to his garage, which he alleged was taken by .'Kauffman's associates. Kauffman was discharged. ' .. .' The. receipts of the automobile license department of the from Jan. 1, last, gated $616,499 according to Secretary of ~Stat6~"HoT?rer~lir Cooler" ThKrexijeridlturesr of the department, represented mostly by the cost- of the .plates and postage stamps, amounted to $36,330.40, The licenses Issued for the first four months of the year numbered 96,908, being within seven of the total number Issued for all of last year. Franlc C. Parley-, former United States district attorney, was selected yesterday as Judg- to try Morton C. Hulse, charged In Criminal Court with asoault and battery on Walter McCarty, a reporter. Hulse is a police sergeant. Ho asked a change of venue from Judge Collins of Criminal^ Cojirt. 'Alleging that her husband, George Otto, 446 Centennial street, was not particular as to what he got his hands on when he had an Impulse to "throw at h«r, T^TTel Otto said In a complaint for a divorce filed yesterday In Superior Court, Room 2, that he had h u r l e d - a CQS! bucket and a quantity of sausage. She said he cursed and choked her. She asked a divorce and $500 alimony. Center Township will have an exhibit at the National Conference of Charities and - Corrections, showing the relief to the poor extended by Trustee John Cas- secretary of state, to May 1, aggre- Pocket of Natural Gas Found in Our Midst While drilling a deep water well at the southeast corner of Bethel street and Keystone avenue last Friday, John Dampler-discovered natural gas at the depth of 165 feet. Dampler capped the pipe that 1 led to tho supply, and notified the owner of the property, John Kiefer. Mr. Kiefer owns considerable property in that section and stated that he may pipe the gas. It is the first discovery of Its kind for many years. The principal event of the .conference tonight was a reception of two fraternal delegates, the Rev. Herbert B. Workman, principal of Westminister Training, Col' c ' ?t '' London, who represented the British Wesleyun Church; and the Rev. -Dr. .Tamos Endlcott of Toronto, delegate of the Methodist Church of .Canada. Seceded Seventy Years Ago. The presentation of the episcopal 'address was the feature of the conference session. today. While all phases of tho denomination's- activities and problems were considered, Interest of the delegates centered In the Indorsement by the board of Viishripg ^f_ the pjxipnsal i-to--r tor in 1915. The exhibit now is being arranged o,n cards. It will -show that he spent $11,175.66 . In the work, aiding 5,928 persons'. The applicants for Individual aid number 3,378. The number of applications rejected was 175. Groceries, given cost $2,982, and the cost of burying pauper dead was $1,953. Coal cost $4,285. Ninety-three persons received the Pasteur treatment. . William Ratcliffe, colored, the six- weeks-old baby of Xenophon Ratcliffe, 565 Dorrnan street, died yesterday Ironi poison given It Monday afternoon by Sa- .conia Harris, 4 years old, daughter of James Harris, colored, 610 East Pratt street. Mrs; Ratcliffe told Dr. Paul K Robinson, ^deputy coroner, that slio hail irgreod" Id fataTcare of the" two Harris" children Monday and had left the house for a few minutes. While she was go.nc William started to cry, and the little girl took a bottle and forced the. baby to Irink some of the contents. - How .the. city may eventually become noiseless was revealed yesterday at the Merchants Heat and Ivight Company lant when."Edgar Evans of tho -Acmp'- Cvans company called Manager A. W. ·llggins of the Merchants company and old hini that the flour mill smoke stacks 10 longer existed, The flour mill has be- ome a smokeless plant In fact and n'p- learance. Formerly the mill was operated by the. company's own power plant, -jut with the Introduction of electrically Irivcn mill machinery and the public service steam supply the Acme-Evans )Iant gradually worked the change, and ome weeks ago tho fires at the plant vero snuffed and tho wrecking of the iseless stacks began. RECOVERY OF NEW JERSEY WOMAN Due To Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Brtdgeton,K. J.--" I-cannot speak'too highly of I ., tliaJi^Eiflkhftmii bla Compound for inflammation a n d other weaknesses. I wfea very irregular and would have terrible pains BO that I could hardly take a step. Sometimes I would be BO miserable that I could not sweep a room. I doctored part of tho time but f e l t no change. I later took' Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and felt a change for the better after the second day. I took it until I was in a good healthy condition. I recommend tho Pinkham remedies to all women as I have used them with good results."-Mrs. MILFORD T. CuMMlNGSj 24 New Street, Bridgeton, N. J. Such testimony should be accepted by all women aa convincing evidence of the excellence of Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound aa a remedy for the distressing ills of women ouch as di8pl8cements,infl8nimation,ulceration, backache, painful periods, nervousness and kindred ailments. HOTELS AND RESORTS. rupecbr location with an untfijstructGd view of bench and boardwalk Arecognizfid standard- of excellence LC.MC.TV600. a mo- Because his wife wanted to see ion picture show through twice for the ame nickel Dan -Williams, 50 years old, 13 Clmdwlck street, hit her over the lead with a sandbag, according to evl- lence In Police Court yesterday. Tho ul- eged assault did not 'take place, however i n t l l the w i f e , had seen the complete show, twice and liad r.olurned home to m] her husband disgusted a t - such" -a Breach of theatrical etiquette. Williams Iftnied hitting bis wife, and brought a neighbor woman in court to testify. Who salfl 'she. k-nf-w nothing- of the alleged' assault. Williams was fined Jl and costs i.ml · sentenced to thirty 1 days · In tho Workhouse. · Harry liallard, colored, 2034 Alvord street, was injured fatally when h« -was struck by. an , auto north of _ .Fifteenth street on Illinois street yesterday morn- M- ThR auto ..was ,.drl-V.en...by-- Erauk-j^ \Vliite, c.15 West Thirty-first- street. Balard was taken to t h e , City Hospital where hf died. \Vhlto was arrested fur issault and battery, lint was permit I ed:tn KO on his own recognizance. Detective l)pRos.selte and W: J. ijrowdon, 2851) North Capitol avenue, were riding In (bo White auto when the ncclrlnnt occurred. baliard hat! ji.Hghtnd fr,nrn H wiip-nn nnd all branches of Methodism, such as the Methodist Episcopal' Church, South, which seceded from the parent body seventy years ago; the Methodist Protestant Church and the African Meth- Churchos. "We declare ourselvesr" the bishops said in the address, "in favor of such a union upon terms that shall provide an ample and brotherly protection for any minority." After two ballots had been taken with- o"ut result--In the contest for conference secretary' In succession to tho ROT. Dr. Joseph B. Hungeley of Chicago, the Tte'v. Dr. Edwin Locke of Topeka, Kas., was elected by acclamation upon the suggestion of the other candidates. Many Candidates In Trenches. The Rey. Mr. Workman assorted that asting peace In Europe could never be wrought about Without the aid of the United States, and .declared that this ountry hud much In connnon with Great Britain, The European war, he said, would result in great good for this coun try. Metho,dlst Churches In England, the speaker said, had been emptied of .their young men/ 300, candidates for the mln- stry bRiiiK In tho trenches. Dr. Endlcott, speaking for Canada, de- jlare'd that his countrymen had never stif- 'ered as they are now, but said Canada would cheerfully continue to pay the ·rlee of war until a satisfactory peace was reached. t · . Tho membership-of-the-Methodist Epis,'opal denomination has Increased be- ween 300,000 and 400,000 every four years or more than half a century, according o the -episcopal address of the board of ilBhops by Bishop John W. Hamilton of Boston. Points in Address. The episcopal address, which Is the for- nal utterance of the bishops of tho hurchi reviewed the work of the denomination since tho Minneapolis conference )f 191U and made recommendations con- ernlng future labors.- It emphasized the e-sponslbllity and opportunity resulting rom the European war, saying: "The iccaslon requires the keenest discern- nent arid most tolerant appreciation of ho opinions and feelings In the several belligerent nations. This is especially true if Methodists, who by their systems of ·hurch polity are related to every nation t war. In Petrograd, Rome, Frankfort, Vance and Hungary t h e . work of the ihurch Is being planned and Carried on vlth a forward look." The plan adopted four years ago of try- ng out the residential supervision on the mrt of the 'bishops, whereby each bishop ms charge of tlie annual conferences lontlguous to hlB episcopal residence, has )con satisfactory to the bishops, but they eel that it is undesirable to group several such episcopal areas. "It tends," the ad- Ircss sets forth, "to limit the experience nnd knowledge of the bishops to restricted sections, to prevent a wise and iroper use of the transfer system , f f o r nlnistem), to hinder their (the bishops) most perfect service to these'.parts of the ;hurch which are missionary In charac- .e.r,'and their largest use of the church loards, whose operations cover the eri- Ire country." . ' At the conclusion of tho episcopal ad- Iress H was-voted that nil parts In it re- atlng to the war or conditions i n - b e l - l^efe'irt'countrlcs be referred to a special ·oinmlttee of fiftcfen to be appointed by the-bishops, one from each of the con-' 'orence districts: The Rev. 'Robert Watt, if the Wilmington (Del.) conference op- per pieces WHS crossing Illinois stropt. Jt is n;ild that igeta-- 4M** ww ^fi^Mnjr=s?'^^ car and walked, directly in front of .the auto. Witnesses declared (he accident Unavoidable. The Kcml-annual report on parcel 'pust buylness-ha-ndled through' the Indianapolis postofflco. was made p u b l i c , -yesterday disclosing a gain of 38.64-per cent in par- cols mailed; an Increase of 20.03 per cent in revenue collected; a gain of 22.7 cent in the total number of t handled and n loss of l.fil per cent in the incoming pieces of parcel post mail. The report covers the first fifteen days of April and tho comparison is made with the corresponding period of 1915 -The exact figures follow: Pieces mailed -out. 444,958, .increase of 112,008:; pieces received from other offices; 147,466, a loss of 2,386 pieces; total pieces handled, 502',424, a gain of 103,6-22 pieces; total amount of postage paid, $13,868.49, an Increase of $2,315.06. "Cleanup and Palntup" will be dls cussed at six parent-teacher meeting! this, afternoon. The places of meeting and the speakers, follow: School No. 10 Ashland avenue and Thirteenth street 4 o'clock, Dr. H. O. Morgan; No. 20' Spruce street, near Prospect, 3:15 o'clock, John F. White; No, 33, - Twelfth and Sterling streets, 3 o'clock, Frank It Blachledge; No. 35, Madison. avenue and Raymond street, 3 o'clock, Joseph A McGowan; No. 45, Park avenue and Twenty-third street, 3:15 .o'clock, Harry E. Negley; No. 51, Olney, near Twenty- fifth street, 3:15 o'clock, Dick Miller. A meeting of the Marlon County delegates to tho Progressive state convention, which was to have been held at tho Marlon County headquarters, 29 South Delaware street, Saturday evening, has" been postponed until May 24. TQ R.I A For Inlants and Children iForOverdOVears posed this procedure, declaring that was carrying neutrality too far. The 25 Behr Bros. Baby Grands are all but gone UT OF THE 25 BEHR BROS. Baby Grand pianos, but 5 remain. One of these" is as good as sold; the gentleman selecting it, wishing his wife to see it, before finally deciding. This means that but 4 of these beautiful little masterpieces remain to be sold before the closing hour Saturday night :"7^ ta -^ So your decision must be made now or your opportunity will be lost. These "are the last of the special lot of 25 Behr Bros. Baby Grands selling at. $135 LESS than their actual worth. As no other Baby Grand on the market will compare with this new model Behr Bros, at less than $600.: ' - - These are the terms and conditions, beside the low introductory price First:--You may have three full years' time in which to pay for your instrument, . dividing your payments into weekly, monthly or quarterly periods to suit your convenience. Second:--YQU may have "your money The present selling price of this little gem is 465 dollars each-to introduce them to the musical people of the city. It is a new scale, new model Baby Grand; smaller than any other Baby Grand Piano in the world. It is the latest achievement of Behr Bros. Co., who have been building high-grade pianos for 35 years. And our word for it, if you kn'ew the high character of this introductory offer, and the excellence of this little 'dignitary" of pianos, you would be down at our store the first thing this morning to make sure of get- instrument in .your- home you are not thoroughly satisfied. Third:--You may exchange the piano at full price, at .any time within six months, for any new piano we-sell of equal value. .Fourth:--You will be given a written 5-year guarantee made and signed jointly by Behr Bros. Co. and ourselves, which gives you absolute, protection for 5 full years. - Df/the: ting o"ne7 128-130 North Pennsylvania Street Store Oven Evenings During This Sale PEARSON PIANO CO. News of the Railways The 'Indianap'olls Rotary Club at Its noon luncheon at 'tho Claypool Hotel yesterday appointed a committee to investigate the reports of the circumstances s u r r o u n d i n g the efforts of Hilly Tiunge, to 1 years old, to support himself and six s-- for a week NEW RAIL COMPANY INCREASES CAPITAL Indianapolis Frankfort Boosts Stock From $60,000 to $6,000,000--State Treasury Fattened by Fee of $5,941.50. The Indianapolis Frankfort Railroad Company, which has begun work on the construction of a steam railroad between Ben Davis, "in Marlon County, arid Frankfort, Ind., a distance of forty- one miles, yesterday gave notice to the roads the.net revenues were 35 per cent greater. than in February, 40 per cent --greater than In March, 1915, and totaled $53,236,171 or J425 per mile. · . The Increase was greatest In the East where net revenues were 59 per .cent greater than In March, 1915. In the Southern district the increase over March, 1915, was 43 per cent and over February, 1916, the increase was 34 per cent. Western roads showed an Increase In net revenues of 30 per cent within .thirty days. Outtof-town railroad, men In Indianapolis yesterday were: J. L: Fox, traveling freight agent of the -El Paso , Southwestern at St. Louis; J. A. MacGregor, traveling freight agent of the Canadian Pacific at Chicago, and R. C. Huston, traveling freight agent of the Great Northern .at Chicago. Word has been received here of the appointment of A. D. Aiken, former commercial agent of the Rock Island at St. Joseph, Mo., to the position-of general agent at Kt. Louis. J. I.. Johnson will succeed Mr. Aiken as commercial agent at St. Joseph. ' Local Monon officials have been advised that the condition of E. P. Cockrell, gen- secretary of capitalization state of an Increase Jn from $60,000 to $6,000,000. The papers state that the company's engineers have estimated the cost of the necessary right of way to be in excess of $5,900,000. State Receives $5,941.50. The slato treasury was fattened $5,- !$r ^Hr5(h-t4iUj-be4Bfr-UK-4«6-eeUectcd by th younger brothers and lifter" his f a t h e r disappeared. Tho committee was instructed to sne what could be done toward aiding the boy. Offers to .-give homes to the children and work to Billy continued to be received at tho Juvenile Court. The board of children's guardians probably will file petitions for the "children In Juvenile Court tomorrow aiid then will obtain homes for them. 'account of the Increasing of the capitalization. .James ,T. Turner is president of the company and S. H. Church .is the secretary. The new road is to be a part of the Pennsylvania system, H being constructed to permit the Pennsylvania, to use its tracks alone In operating between Indianapolis and Chicago. The Pennsylvania now uses the Lake Erie Western tracks In running between Indianapolis and Kokomo, WASHINGTON, May 2.-- The record- breaking volume of traffic carried by American railways in February was surpassed In March. On ninety-four rail- line between Three Forks and Deer Lodge, the second unit between Harlowton and Three Forks. trifying the balance The work of elec- of the line from eral passenger agent, Is greatly Improved. Mr." CdckreU has-been confined to his home in Chicago for several weeks, but it Is thought that he will be able to resume his work in a short time. . P. Zimmerman, traffic manager of "Deer Lodge,' Mont., to Avery. Idaho, is being rapidly pushed and it is expected 'the work will be completed and the entire electrified district of 440 miles In operation *lthin the year. Newman Erb, president of the Minneapolis St. Louis road, stopped in Indianapolis yesterday and visited several of the local railroad offices. Mr. Erb has his headquarters In New York and' was on his way to French Lick. The latest development In regard to the future of the Western .Atlantic, Georgia's state-owned road, is the likelihood of the Ocilla Southern bidding for a lease of the road' and becoming a part of it In an extension to the sea which, it Is believed, the members of the Legislature are disposed to bring about. If the Idea should be carried out the state road would get upon an Independent basis. Arrangements for the through handling of freight on the .Great Lakes , have been made by the Pennsylvania Railroad with the Great Lakes Transit Corporation. This Is the new company to which the boats of the Erie Western Transportation Company-- formerly part of -- the Pennsylvania system and. long known as the Anchor Line-- have been ;sold. As soon as the necessary tariffs can be issued covering the through rates, said A Strange Proposal From Missouri Properly Rebuked by a Wise Critic Washington, (D, C.) Star. The New York Sun says: - The Governor of Missouri wants to bo tho Democratic nominee for Vice President. Would not Wilson and Major sound like a reflection upon Intrenched merit? It would. Sound like It, and be a reflection. In fact, It would, be-a^cwnfesslon of panic. The Governor of Missouri -- excellent man, no doubt-- Is" probably not known by name In half a 'dozen states of the Union. Why nominate him? To save Missouri? If Missouri Is In peril, what state In that Section of the country may. be considered safe for the Demorcacy? What gain for the Democracy would tho substitution of Majo^ for Marshall -accomplish In Indiana; Illinois, or elsewhere on- that-side or this side tho AlteflTerrtes? Mr.. Marshall, It Is tr.ue, was not really a national figure when nominated for the vice · presidency. - B u t ho had won tho governorship of a atato ..which tho Republicans had been controlling for many years, and on that account had become a man of Interest and value to his party In the 1 middle section of the country. IIJs "party at home, In recognition of his Victory, had Instructed for him for President. ' Mr, Marshall as a candidate fulfilled promise. He accomplished the task assigned him. He" strengthened Mr. Wilson In Indiana and in several neighboring states. He proved to be a good campaigner, and In tho vice presidency has made reputation as a fair nnd able man. Wore he turned down at St. Louis for Governor Major or anybody el.se, what Justification would there be for tho performance? What would it profit the Democracy to save Missouri and lose Indiana? -The Indiana situation, It may be mentlorier, is- giving the Democracy much concern. That wag show.n In the nomination of Mr. Taggart' for Mr, Bhlvely's unexplred term, Without the Taggart organization .the party would be helpless In the state; and Mr, Taggart's nomination was a bid for tho organisa- tion's best licks this year. At tho same time It offended tho Independents, and they are' threatening reprisals at the polls. Now If to all that should be added the rejection of Mr. Marshall at St. ·Louis for Governor Major or anybody else, tho chanco of carrying Indiana for tho Democracy.iln November, If any chanco exists, would entirely disappear. Indiana .from that moment could be and would bo counted for the Republicans. the Western Cartridge Company, arrived in Indianapolis yesterday, having come all tlie. way from East Alton, 111., on the trail of two cars of powder. As there were no fuses to the c;irs, Mr. Zlmmer- HeTratT ;man.;Kas"been unable, tovptc as yet. ' ' ,, ' " ' ' ', '""" ' " '· -. -- jt^. . . - : \* · · Tho second unit of -the electrification of the ('., . M. " St.. P. has been turned over for operation and J'The Olympian" and "The Columbian" are hauled between Harlowton now nnd . being D'ee'r Lodge, Mont., a distance of 230 miles, by the" .great electrttv locomotives. The first unit embraced that 'nortlon of the combined rail and lake route for freight will be designated as the "Anchor Line," thus preserving the- old name, . i Another woman has come Into the railroad field as the president'of a company, known. - She'^s^MrHrMjEy=f?fPtfmlger and- heads a construction company that, proposes to build a road to connect Hueneme, Cal., with Port Los Angeles. It Is proposed to acquire assets of the Hueneme, Malibu Port Los Angeles, Incorporated thirteen years ago, building fifteen miles of track,, acquired right .of way for an Additional forty miles and was unable to make any further progress. , Says Woman's Beauty Depends Upon Health Health and Vigdr Necessitate Regulation of Organs of Elimination. Skin foods and face creams and powders can not make a woman beautiful, because beauty lies deeper than that -- it depends on health. In most cases the basis of health and the of sickness can be traced to the action of the bowels. The headache, the lassitude, the sallow ekin-and tlio lusterless eyes arc usually caused by constipation. An ideal remedy for women, and one that -Is especially suited to their delicate organisms, is found in Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, a mild laxative compound, pleasant to the taste and freo from opiates and narcotic drugs of every description. Mrs. Gertrude Jordan, 522 North Liberty St., Indianapolis, Ind., says: "It is simply fine; I have never been able to find anything to compare with Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin; I started using it for the baby and now it is my family standby in all casca where a laxative is needed." This Table $17.50 The simple graceful lines of this dining room table give it a charm impossible to portray in a picture. It is quarterisawed oak, fumed (dull brown) finish, has a 48-inch top^ which extends to 6 feet and is a BIG Blue Tag value at $17.50 Same table except double thick top, 54 inches in diameter.... .'.....$22.50 We Pay Freight Within WQ Mile* On far- chutes of $§.00 or Over '? Furniture 'OK Eatt Wasting ion Ifrttf Oppotl* " ^6t»**A / / MRS. GERTRUDE JORDAN. · Dr. Oaldwell's Syrup Pepsin Is sold in drug stores for fifty cents a bottle; a trial bottle can be obtained, free of. charge, by writing to Dr, W, B. Cald- woll, 454 Washington St., Monticello, Illinois. ' . . . , , AIAVAY8 OPKN JTrult, Toiwt, Kggs anrf" (fort- BIMQAK- 5A^. rtontnl Coffee for Tablo' Sorvloe In the Morning OCCIDENTAL, RESTAURANT OCCIDENTAL IWJDG. 1MJNOIS and WASHINGTON 8TS, BRENNAN PFI8TER A "WANT AD" IN THE 8TAR k 18 A "WANT. AD" IN THIS HQM!| '^'···' "^tetetfi.;^ : - . ( , ·/· ; . ; ' *i ·' · - · · ; · ; . ; : · ; . ;v. ·^.·.V-rw^sA';;'^^ i

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