THE COCONINO SUN
FRIDAY, SEPEMBER 29. 1922.
The course of study at Emerson
school has been arranged for students
who wish to take classical, scientific,
commercial or industrial aits work.
Sixteen units will be required for
graduation, as soon as a full four
years course is established, a unit con
sisting of a subject pursued for a
full year, five days a week, with
periods of not less than 40 minutes in
length. Bookkeeping, typewriting,
manual training, domestic art and sci
ence classes require double periods, as
there is no work of preparation out
side of school. Glee club or orchestra
taken through four years gives one
credit. Music taken under an accred
ited teacher outside of school will be
given credit. Pupils will not be al
lowed to take' more than four units
of work a year, except by permission
of the principal and faculty. No elec
tive study will be taught unless five
or moie pupils demand it. Military
training and physical education for
girls arc required. For military train
ing the state law specifies one-half
credit for year, but the total credit is
not to exceed two units. Pupils will
not be allowed to change from one
course to another without the consent
of the principal.
The student body assembly, held at
Emerson school on Friday morning,
was addressed by Superintendent
Thomas, who emphasized the attempt
which will be made by the faculty and
students to eliminate tardiness. A
strong effort will be made to have
self discipline. A change has been
made in the periods of recitation, the
time for class working being cut down
to 45 minutes. The plan will call for
moro home study.
The Emerson football team is being
brought into shape for the game with
Winslow here in Flagstaff tomorrow,
Coach H. V. Denman doing all in his
power to produce a winning combina
tion. Several of last year's players
havo not returned to school, and a
number of those trying out for this
year's team are now players.
Although the team nas not been
chosen, it is probable that Leslie Mc
Clure will play full back, as he is
showing up fairly well in this posi
tion. Melvin McCormick is one of the
most experienced linemen, and will
probably play tackle. Ed Black is
coming up in good style, and his posi
tion will probably be right end, while
Fred Montoya may be stationed at the
left end. Clifton Williams, a lcccnt
arrival at Emerson, may be nlayed as
a quarterback. In all of his playing
so far he has shown good heauwork.
Fred Nackard is tackling hard, and
will very likely make a back field po
sition. Victor McClure's weight will
be a great advantage to him as tackle.
Joo McClure, another big husky who
is doing good work, will be played in
the back field or in the line. Clyde
Tissaw is showing up the best of all
tho inexperienced players. He tackles
hard, and in another year will be a
fine player. Cecil Curry may take a
guard position. Earlc Thomas may be
used in the back field. Among the
other students who are turning out
are Victor Bartlett, George Marine,
Merwin Schwarz and Paul La Rue.
Miss Myrtle Webber will give sew
ing lessons to some of the students
at Brannen school on Mondays and
Nature study is being stressed this
fall in the a'dvanced first grade.
Games on the Brannen playground
are being supervised by teachers dur
ing recess periods, one of the benefic-
u reauiw oi ww jp nn neme w u-
, ,. ... ' . . m ., .
uema ironi opums.i saiui.s iiui.iea
use English to a greater extent when
teachers are with them on the
W. H. Day, older boys' secretary for
the Y. M. j. A., Arizona, New Mexico
and. western Texas, spoke to the high
auiuui summit uuu u vvuuiiesuuy ui- i
ternoon, on "The Triune of Success."
,,. .-.., . .
Miss Dons Badley is having the
children in her classes make health
posters for the state fair. Although
the work is just started, the children
It passes your house every
day at a regular hour, carrying
complete lino of bakery goods
and ice cream.
Get what you want, fresh
daily, right at your door.
A. T. HOGAN,.
Fred Myers, Commission Driver
' While the
weather is good
I have Baby's
are already making good progress.
Miss Badley conies from the Chicago
Art Institute and has been specializ
ing in portraiture.
The Emerson high school football
team will meet the aggregation from
Winslow, at the Normal field, at 2:30
p. m. tomorrow. This is the first
game of the season for both teams,
and a haul fight is expected.
It is the plan of City Superintend
dent John Q. Thomas to have speakers
of note address the Emerson student
body, at different times during the
The girls' physical education classes
under the supervision of Miss Olive
McNerriey are making good progres in
learning athletic games and in master
ing corrective gymnastics. Six girls
from St. Anthony's school are taking
work under" Miss McNerney with the
DR. J. S, PLASKETT
Dr. J. S. Plaskett, director of the
Dominion Astrophysical observatory,
at Victoria, B. C. and Mrs. Plaskett,
who, were visiting friends at Lowell
Observatory and Dr. and Mrs. M. G.
Fronske, left Flagstaff for their home
It was Dr. Plaskett who recently
made a discovery of infinite impor
anco to astronomers. With the aid of
a 72-inch reflector telescope he found
twin suns, many times bigger than
our sun removed 52 quadrillions of
miles from the earth. Scientists her
ald the discovery as the outstanding
astronomical achievement of recent
times. Some of the facts that make
the lay mind fairly gasp are that
tho light coming from these twin suns,
traveling at the rate of 180,000 miles
a second, started from them 5,000
years before' there was any credible
human history on the earth, and is
reaching hero only today.
is the best stepping-stone to a posi-
tjon in which the gal jg rcalIy
worth whjje A stenograpner learns
moro about the business than any
other employe and if she has a thor
' ough knowledge of bookkeeping, spell
ing, penmanship, business .bngiisn,
letter writing, etc., she is in line for
promotion as soon as an opportunity
occurs. The next class in snortnanu
. .. :: ...:n i. :,
' nning w ILbe SIS
, the Lamson Business College, 28 W.
'Washington street, Phoenix, Arizona,
Monday October 2nd. This is the
i second dass to be organized since the
opening of the fall term. Try to be
Coal and Wood
MILL BLOCKS AND SLABS
I J I 7 r
Jil il f
BOTH PARTIES START
Monday and Tuesday were legal
political days in Phoenix. Both par
ties were required by law under our
election laws which cover about ev
ery act of a politician, including just
when and where to dump his cigar
The newly elected state central
committees met according to Hoyle at
the state house at 12 o'clock noon on
Monday. The republicans adjourned
their meeting to the Adams hotel,
while the democrats started to mix
and only adjourned to eat.
The result of the republican ses
sion at the Adams in the afternoon
was the unanimous selection of Judge
P. D. Overfield for permanent chair
man; Roy N. Davidson permanent sec
retary, and Dr. J. Dennett, Jr., per
Mrs. Kenneth Littlejohn of Tucson
was unanimously elected vice-chairman
representing the seven southern
counties and Miss Hannah Eggleston
of Phoenix, vice-chairman of the
northern counties of the state.
Members of the state executive
committee were appointed by the
different delegations on roll call. The
two allotted to Coconino county were
Dr. M. G. Fronske and F. S. Breen.
Having completed the election of
officers and other details harmonious
ly except for a short gray streak
caused by some question among the
Maricopa county delegates, who asked
for a recess to caucus, the committee
adjourned to meet Tuesday noon at
the capitol as a party council, which
included in its membership all county
chairmen, state and legislative nom
inees. James P. Boyle, whose name had
been written in on the ticket as the
nominee for the U. S. senate, advised
his friends that he had been out of
the state and while appreciating the
honor, was unable, owing to the pres
sure of personal affairs, to accept.
He made an enthusiastic appeal for
his party and suggested the name of
Colonel James H. McClintock, whose
name had also been written in, though
in less number. The party council
accepted the resignation and unani
mously nominated Col. McClintock for
This completed the republican state
ticket, with the possible exception
of Chas. W. Fairfield, who was not
a candidate, but whose name had been
written in by many friends. While it
was understood that Mr. Fairfield
would not be a candidate, he was ab
sent in California so no formal action
could be taken at that time.
Enthusiastic addresses were made
by Gov. Campbell, Colonel McClin
tock, candidate for the U. S. senate;
Mrs. Guild, candidate for congress,
and other candidates on the ticket. A
strong platform was adopted at the
session Tuesday afternon when the
party council convened at 4 o'clock.
Democrats Elect Officers
Not until 9:30 p. m. Monday were
the democrats able to elect their state
committee officers. They are: Ver
non L. Vaugh of Phoenix, chairman
Louis B. Whitney, of Phoenix, secie
tary. For Coconino county P. J. Mo
ran and T. E. Pulliam were named as
members of the state executive com
mittee. The platforms of the different par
ties were not fil6d until Wednesday
ORDINANCE NO. 249
AN ORDINANCE LEVYING AND
ASSESSING THE TAXES FOR
THE TOWN OF FLAGSTAFF,
ARIZONA, FOR THE YEAR OF
1922, AND ORDERING A WAR
RANT DRAWN FOR THE SAME.
Be it ordained by the Mayor and
the Common Council of the Town of
Flagstaff, Arizona, as follows, to-wit:
That a levy and assessment of
taxes be, and the same is hereby made
of (.00281) TWO AND EIGHTY-ONE
HUNDREDTHS MILLS on the dollar
of and on, the assessed valuation of
all real and personal property within
the corporate limits of the Town of,
riagstaii, Loconino bounty, Arizona,
as shown by the assessment roll of
the current year, to defray the sal
aries of officers and the ordinary and
contingent expenses of said town, not
herein otherwise provided for.
That a levy and assessment of
taxes be made and the same is here
by made of (.003027) THREE AND
MILLS on the dollar of and on, the
assessed valuation of all real and
personal property within the corpor
ate limits of tho Town of Flagstaff,
Coconino County, Arizona, as shown
by the assessment roll of the current
year, for the purpose of constructing
and repairing streets, sewers, side
walks, cross-walks, bridges and cul
verts upon the streets, alleys and
sidewalks of said Town, and to de
fray the salary of Librarian and the
ordinary and contingent expenses of
the public library of said Town.
That a levy and assessment of
taxes be, and the same is hereby made
of (.002048) TWO AND FORTY
EIGHT THOUSANDS MILLS on the
dollar of and on, the assessed valua
tion of all real and personal property
within the corporate limits of the
Town of Flagstaff, Coconino County,
Arizona, as shown by the assessment
rolls of the current year, for the pur
pose of payjng interest on One Hun
dred and Twenty-Five Thousand Dol
lars ($125,000.00) Sewer Bonds of
the Town of Flagstaff.
All ordinances, resolutions or mo
tions in conflict with the provisions
of this ordinance are hereby repealed.
This ordinance shall be in full force
and effect from and iaf tef thirty days
after its passage, posting ant publica
tion according to law. ,
Passqdjby the Mayor and Common
Council of the Town of Flagstaff, Co
conino County, Arizona, this 18th day
of September, A. D., 1922, and pre
sented to the Mayor for his signature
and approval, and by him signed and
npproved this ,18th day of Septem
ber A. D., 1922.
T. E. PULLIAM, ,
Mayor, Town of Flagstaff.
CLARENCE T. PULLIAM,
Clerk, Town of Flagstaff.
Kendrick Park Doings'
The farmers of Kendrick Park were
very busy last week digging a well.
Plenty of water was struck ,at a
depth of ten feet.
Mrs. Cris Hulls and son returned
to Cooley, Arizona, after spending an
enjoyable week with her parents and
Ninety-six men arrived at Camp 19
of the S. & M. L. Co. last week from
Mississippi. The logging trains are
running day and night.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank McMahon, Mr.
and Mrs. George Hochderffer, Col.
George Hochderffer, Mrs. Robert Till
man, Mrs. McMahon and Mrs. Tillman
motored to Sunset mountain Sunday,
and were met by other friends of
Flagstaff and an enjoyable picnic was
Miss Helen Dillman arrived from
San Diego last Friday night after an
absence of three years. Her many
friends were glad to see her again.
Harvesting has started in general
and everybody is busy1 putting up hav
and getting ready for spud digging. '
POPULAR PUGILIST PLEDGED
Billy Alger, well-known throughout
the southwest for his work with the
maulers in the squared circle, last
week got a marriage license here from
County Clerk Tom L. Rees. Billy's
home name is John W. Alger, and
his father was formerly sheriff of
Graham county. The bride is Miss
Leona M. Ayersman of Tempo, and
the wedding was at Seligman, where
Billy is driving a truck.
COCONINO AND YAVAPAI
COUNTIES JOIN HANDS IN
FIGHT FOR OAK CREEK
ROAD; SURVEY ASSURED
(Continued from Pago One)
der the direction of President T. A.
Rlordan, of the Flagstaff Chamber of
Commerce, with the aid ot the hust'
ling county engineer, Frank Goodman,
There were between 00 and 70 pres
ent M. I. Powers was the adept
With Lynn B. McMulIen on a chair,
leading, the gang sang America,
Mr. Powers felicitated the two
counties on at last getting acquainted,
mingling across the line and hence
forth knowing each other personally
and not merely oy reputation.
County Engineer Goodman sketch
ed the work already done for the road
to connect the two counties the in
itiative work by the Clarkdale chap
ter of the American Association of
Engineers, endorsed by the Yavapai
county Chamber of Commerce, the
Camp Verde Commercial club, Flag
staff Rotary club and other civic or
ganizations, and, finally, the promise
made at Phoenix last Friday by Gov
ernor Campbell that ho and State En
gineer Maddock will favor the proj
ect. Former Goveraor Hunt, again
candidate, promises his support.
Major W. W. Midgely, chairman of
the Yavapai supervisors, mixed elo
quence, humor, raillery and encour
agement in equal parts and poured
out an address that was Ijvely and to
the point. Yavapai county has woke
up, he said, and now is showing Cal
ifornia's spirit in boosting. Yavapai
and Coconino counties have more to
boast of than California.
Midgely believes if we had a pipe
line to put our atmosphere in Phoe
nix it would be worth millions to us.
We have got to wake up if we are
to capitalize our wonderful natural
advantages. We have got to make
this one of the playgrounds of the
world, with golf links, swimming
places, good hotels, dancing pavillions,
the many other things tourists de
mand in addition to scenery and cli
mate. Midgely said after Oak Creek is op
ened to the world it will become so
popular and famous that land in Se
dona will sell by the front foot
He advised that we turn our back
on Maricopa county and develop what
we have and leave Maricopa and
Phoenix behind. "If I lived in hell
and had a job in Phoenix, I'd go
home." he said,
Dominie W. E. Woodruff, the Clc-
menceau honey man. said the two sec
tidns at either end of the Oak Creek
road are not competitive, but if they
are connected each will supply needs
of the other, each help support the
other, each greatly benefit and enrich
the other. "Once you open up that
road, every benighted son of a gun
who sweats in the heat of the Verde
Valley will be up here every Saturday
night to see you." He said opening
the road and thus improving market
ing conditions would bring in a lot
of new and better agriculturists.
H. DeWitt Smith, superintendent of
the United Verde Mining company, of
Jerome, said this county could take a
lesson from Yavapai, where with an
investment by the, county of $2,500
for road purposes they got more than
$245,000 of government money fori
road building. He said the $0,000
spent on the Oak Creek road survey
this winter, and the $25,000 bond
money .we voted for that road three
years ago and which still is lying, to
our credit in the bank here, if prppe'r
local effort is put forth, and we stand
together and fight in "every possible
way for federal government aid, will
ultimately bring us ,$250,000 for that
road, perhaps $400,000.
Forest Supervisor Ed Miller of
Flagstaff explained the manner in
which the receipts of the department
.from the various forests aie appor
tioned to road and other funds. He
said the Oak Creek highway is prob
ably the most important in the entire
NORMAL SCHOOL NOTES
The fall session of the Normal
school will begin on Monday, October
2. Quite a number of new teachers
have been added to the. faculty. Stu
dents will register on Monday, and
regular? class work' vsjll begin on
The following is the list of new in
structors: Prof. T. H. Schutte will be the new
director of the training school. vHe
is a graduate of "the University of
Chicago, and has been the principal
of a number of high schools, and was
professor of education and the direc
tor of tho training school of the
State Teachers' college, Kirksville,
r"',a"u. " ISfS00,1., "
Mo., and of the training school at
""Vl" iS"B7.afctuluu "r?"' T "lithe attendance of last
Mathematics in the iunior high
school will be handled by Robert R.
Powers, who comes from Eddyville, la.
Miss Cccila Lawler, who has been
connected with Fitzsimmons hospital
reconstruction work at Denver, will
have charge of the fifth grade in the
Miss Helen Lamb, who will super
vise fourth grade teaching, comes
from Greeley, Colorado.
Miss Augusta Pragst, from Cheney,
Washington, will take charge of sec
ond grade work.
Vernon Lantis, the new instructor
of biology, comes from Camden, Ohio.
Lewis Rockow, of lew Orleans, La.,
will teach history and economics.
Miss Ida Davis, of Greeley, Colo.,
will take charge of physical education
Music will be taught by Miss Mil
dred Whetzel of Las Vegas, N. M.
She will take the position formerly
held by Miss Margaret Walsh, who
has accepted an excellent position at
Escondido, Calif. Dr. McMulIen ana
the faculty are sorry to lose Miss
Walsh, but also feel fortunate in se
curing the services of Miss Whetzel.
Miss Emily Ethell, a graduate of
theLos Angeles Library school, will
be in charge of the growing Norma,
Miss Harriet Hurd of Riverside,
Calif., will be in charge of language
Students who wish to take work in
the training school are expected to
state and that it should be built large
ly with forest funds.
F. K. Ausphault, chief engineer of
tho United Verde Mining company,
and chairman of the Clarkdale chap
ter American Engineers association,
stressed the importance of Flagstaff
standing positively, s teadily and clam
orously for the government's aid.
Those two counties get about half of
the annual forest road fund. If we
use our influence we can get more
and the road can be finished in 18
Fred Garing, chairman of the board
of supervisors, assured the bunch that
he and Supervisor Campbell, both of
whom live in this end of the county
and constitute a majority of the
board, are heart and soul for the Oak
Creek road and will see that the board
does all it can for the road.
Bob Taylor, John McWilliams and
John Loy, candidates for election this
fall to the board of supervisors, each
in turn stood up and went on record
as favoring the building of the Oak
Creek road. Mr. Loy, who lives on
the other north and south road, frank
ly said he'd do all he could to put
the Oak Creek road through.
Joe McCarthy, Yavapai county high
way engineer, live wire and go-getter
of Uncle Sam's money, told how he
and Captain Wright, then Coconino
cWnty engineer, and the engineer of
Gila county, all got together and
pooled their efforts for government
aid on the Flagstaff-to-Globe road,
via Oak Creek. They got the 'govern
ment men's endorsement of their
plans and then Governor Campbell
and State Engineer Maddock secured
the diversion of Coconino county's
share from the Oak Creek load to
the highway east of Flagstaff.
Harry Heap, of Prescott, president
of the Yavapai county Chamber of
Commerce, said Prescott is not con
tent with what they have in Yavapai,
but want the added attractions of Co
conino county to pull people away
irom the southern to the northern
part of the state.
Mr. Powers announced the appoint
ment of the following propaganda and
publicity committee to keep after tho
government aid on the new road:
Yavapai county H. DeWitt Smith,
Joe McCarthy, Harry' Heap, F. K.
Ausphault, Major Midgeley, W. E.
Woodruff, Bob Wingfield, J. M. Fos
ter. Coconino county David Babbitt,
T. A. Riordan, J. C. Dolan, M. I. Pow
ers, F. S. Breen, Fred Garing and
Frank Goodman of Flagstaff; Lew
Thomas of Oak Creek, Ben Sweet
wood and Mr. Wilder of Williams,
Harry Gray of Bellemont
Yavapai county visitors besides
those mentioned above were: J. E.
Wagner, garage man of Jerome; Wal
ter Miner, Jerome mercnant; unaries
Hughes of the Jerome Transfer Co.,
T. B. Jones, transfer man of Clark
dale, Dick Foudy, Clarkdale mer
chant; Charles D. Willard, Verde Val
ley land owner; Alonzo Mason, "Har
ry Garrison, Cottonwood service man;
Ersel Garrison, Cottonwood garage
man; J. G. Fishburn, manage?
Jerome telephone office; Clyde Jones,
head of the Verde Valley Commercial
club; Lewis Douglas, of the United
Verde; Ed Rucker Jerome city clerk;
Chris Totten, general contractor of
Prescott; W. W Rhoades, Jerome;
Charlie Stemmer, real estate, Cotton
wood; Martin Sherrell, Verde Valley
stage line manager; Bob Wingfield,
Camp Verde merchant; Homer Cum
mings, Camp Verde; Ed Thurston, the
Camp Verde cattle king; "Box" Carr,
editor Yavapai Magazine.
Local men on tap besides those al
ready named: T. A. Riordan, Frank
Harrison, Fred Browning, Howard L.
Hunt, J. C. Brown, Ed Miller, Tom
Rees, Henry Albers, W. H. Switzer,
Charlie Isham, L. B. McMulIen, P. J.
report promptly at 10 o'clock Monday
morning. They will be dismissed at
12t)'clock,for the rest of. the day.
The first football .game will ' .be
played on October 14 Acre Flag
staff, against the team (from Hol
brook high school.
So many rooms, have, already ,been
taken in Flagstaff that the dormitor
ies at N. A. N. S. will undoubtedly
The Normal had a growth of prac
tically. 40 per cent last year over the
rear before. Summer school had a
krowth of almost 59 per cent over
The building and grounds force at
school has been busy for the last
five weeks, shining things up after
the summer session. The floors of
the ro.oms in Campbell Hall have
been painted, and other improvements
Morton hall have been -arnished, and
all of the furniture in the different
halls. Cork carpet is being put in
the halls and corridors of tho main
class-room building. The former play
room of the training school has been
made into a fine domestic art room.
Carpenters are busy putting a new
roof on the practice cottage, which is
being used as a residence for the
Bill Hollar recently had the roads
dragged, and the fence is practically
completed around the front of the
Tho new switch, connecting with
the railroad, is nearly completed. The
switch will be used for hauling in fuel,
and its cost has almost been saved in
tho last two years in the burning of
Dr. L. B. McMulIen has just receiv
ed the first installment cf new rec
ord cards he designed for use in the
Normal Many mistakes tuat are al
ways occurring in records will be
eliminated by Dr. McMul en's new
Dr. Schutte, director of the training
school, and family, are living at 102
Moran, Joe P. Wilson, R. H. Simpson,
Ray Babbitt, Captain J B. Wright,
John McWilliamSj Ton Stahl, John
Loy, C. B. Wilson, Bob Taylor, John
W. Francis, Wm. A. Campbell, Fred
S. Breen, Dr. E. S. Miller, Del Strong,
Fred Garing, Rev. Fr. C. Vabre, L.
E. Johnson, Judge J. E. Jones, B. A.
Cameron, L. W. Cress, George C.
Becker, Ed. Babbitt.
The scrumptuous dinner was cooked
and served by Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
FLAGSTAFF LODGE No. 302. LOYAL OR
DER OF MOOSE, meets first and thin!
Friday night each month at Ztk Hall. Visit
ing Moose cordially invited.
CHAS. W. LEHR, Dictator.
FRANK FA1RCIULD. Secretary.
TLAGSTAFF LODGE No. 11, I. O. O. F
Meetings every Monday night in Elks
Hall. Visiting members Invited to attend.
J. C. CLARKE. Noble Grand.
D. E. WARD. Vies Grand.
A. A. FOSTER. Secretary.
E. C. MILLS. Treasurer.
TlfOUNTAIN LODGE No. 15, K. OF P
" Meets in Elks hall every Wednesday night.
Visiting Knights are cordially invited to at
tend. C. W. KNIGHT. C. a
W. E. BREWER. V. C.
J. C. CLARKE, K. of R. S.
FLAGSTAFF REBEKAH LODGE No. 17-
Meets every second and fourth Thursday
night in month in Elks' Hall. VlslUn
members of the order cordially invited to at
tend. CORA E. MILLS. N. G.
BERTHA KINSEY, V. G.
ALICE CLARKE. Secretary.
EMMA LEHR. Treasurer.
QRAND CANYON CHAPTER No. 4, O. E. S.
Meets on the second and fourth Tuesday
nights of each month, at 8 o'clock in F. & A.
M. hall. Visiting members of the order an
ALTHEA WILSON. W. M.
DOUGLAS S. ROOME. W. P.
HENRIETTA MYERS, Secretary.
SARAH MANNING. Treasurer.
PLAGSTAFF LODGE No. 7. F. A A. at
Regular meeting on first Thursday of each
month in Masonic Temple. Visiting brethren
invited to attend.
WALTER RUNKE. W. M.
N. G. LAYTON, Secretary.
EIS DGE No- pythian sra-
"TEKS Meets every second and fourth
Friday night of each month in Elks' Halt
Visiting Pythlans and Sisters are cordially
United to attend. w
CLEONE HOGAN, M. E. C.
MYRTLE NEILL. E. S,
LILLIAN CONLEY, M. of R. G.
TTNITED SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fred E, Champlin Camp No. 4, Flagstaff.
Ariiona. Meets first Saturday of each month
St -ipt m ,n H" Amrin Legion room. All
Spanish War Veterans welcome.
RUFUS IL MARINE, Command!.
DANIEL HOGAN. Adjutart.
a smsotnly ,
ana stimulating cup of
coffoe ready wheisrer
you are this Is Soluble
fiirrlnrton Hall. It l!
lust tie purest of hifh
J!.1" aj, percolated
and reduced to soluMe
XVm!?'-. TO'ayou com
to this store to buy coffes,
I"1 Vt" tho medium
iffv.cf v801""- It will
maks ybu as many curs
as a pound of th btit
HP E. BROOKS
xml | txt