Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGtJS.-TUESDAY. -..FEBRUARY 18. 1908.
Published Dally and Weekly at 1624
Second avenue. Rock Island, Hi. En
tered at the postofflce as second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Daily, 10 cents per week.
Weekly, $1 per year in advance.
All communications of argumentative
character, political or religious, must
have real name attached for publica
tion. No sucn urticlcs will bo printed
over fictitious signatures.
Correspondence solicited from every
township in Rock Island county.
Tuesday, February 18, 1908.
Walk softly, and carry a big shovel.
And just when everybody had got
ten the walks so nicely cleaned.
The print paper combine weighs
heavily on the newspaper publishers,
but still a republican congress refuses
to put print partr and wood pulp on
the free list.
, Perhaps the reason Senator Bevcr
idge is so anxious for a non-partisan
tariff commission is because he sees
trouble ahead for the republican party
oil the tariff issue.
The champions of Speaker Cannon
are crying shame upon Governor De
neen for machine methods. The old
fctories of the ioi and kettle and satan
rebuking sin aro too mild to fit this
Russia is reported to be on the verge
of a war with Turkey, in which event
the Czar would have an opportunity
to recover somewhat from the humilia
tion incident to his unpleasantness
with Japan. 0
Secretary Bonaparte is sure that the
only way to reach the trusts is to fine
them. Most people think that cutting
off their tariff protection would make
them more miserable and moreover
help those who consume trust pro
ducts. Senator Foraker has not been slow
to take up President Roosevelt's eha
lenge to name one specific case in
Ohio in which patronage was employed
for Secretary 'i'aft. The senator has
done better in giving a case in which
the sudden conversion to the third
term was as suddenly rewarded with
a postofflce. Senator Foraker asserts
that hundreds rf cases in Ohio can be
named in which federal patronage has
been employed for partisan ends. Does
he also belong now to the Ananias
"Full Pinner rail" Prosperity.
From the news columns of the New
York World: "More than 3.000 school
children created a riot yesterday in
an endeavor to force their way into
Adolf Ixrber"? restaurant, 271-27"
Grand street, wl.ere for several days
the proprietor and his equally generous
wife, have been feeding pupils who
have not had sufficient food at home
because ol tlio poverty of their par
A .Model City.
In a recent address upon municipal
government refoim Holyokc was re
ferred to as the best governed city in
Massachusetts. Similar praise is fre
quently given that city, the Boston
Herald declares, and its financial con
ditioii' during the recent year compares
favorably with that of the average
municipality in the state.
Holyoke is otherwise notable as hav
ing an extraordinary large population
of foreign birth of parentage. A com
paratively small percentage of the pop
ulation is of so-railed native stock. The
two facts may i-ear no relation. But
they, at least, controvert the idea, fre
quently exploited, that the foreign pop
ulation is the most troublesome fac
tor in municipal problems. Leading
business men m Holyoke have given
careful and able attention to municipal
affairs and are largely responsible for
the credit which has been gained.
There is evidence that they have
not found the foreign vote of the city
either opposing or irresponsive to their
appeals for the support of good gov
ernment. Koosevclt and Cor t ply oh.
If President Roosevelt is sincere in
. his professed determination to destroy
the alliance between "corrupt business
and corrupt politics," why does he al
low George B. Cortelyou to remain in
his cabinet a secretary of the treas
ury. President Roosevelt knows Mr.
Cortelyou's record as a collector of
campaign tribut? from the great cor
porations. He knows that as chair
man of the republican national com
mittee four years ago, Mr. Cortelyou
took political contributions from the
immense life insurance companies,
from E. H. Harriman, from railroads,'
from national tanks, from the Stand
ard Oil company. He knows that dur
ing the financial panic in New York
Mr. Cortelyou practically turned the
United States treasury over to the
Morgan-Rockefeiler-Ryan- Interests and
that through the medium of favored
banks the money of the American peo
ple was used not to protect legitimate'
business, 'but chiefly to safeguard the
interests of stock manipulators.
President Roosevelt knows, or
should know, that through the encour-
agement which Mr. Cortelyou received
from these eminent financiers he is a
candidate for the republican nomina-'
tion for president. Does he doubt for
a moment that Mr. Cortelyou is using
his power and influence as secretary I
of the treasurv to promote that candi-,
dacy? Yet although Mr, Roosevelt is
opposed to Secretary Cortelyou's nomi-1
uuiiou, nt; Hiiowsj iiiui. iu ri-iiuiui iu me
And Secretary Cortelyou of Mr.
If Mr. Roosevelt wishes to destroy
the alliance between Wall street and
IIIC lllllKII IV I. 111(11 UV,1II 1 l U in j
own official family. As secretary ofi
the treasury, the second office in his I
cabinet, sits Mr. Cortelyou, who raised'
the republican corruption fund in 1904 j
irom the great corporations, wno is a
candidate for president with the en
couragement of men whom Mr. Roose
velt denounces as "malefactors of great
Prohibition in New York.
New York Sun: In the eleven years
and five months between May 1, 1S9C.
and Oct. 1. 1907, New York collected
under the liquor tax law $177,711,153.
50. Of this sum rather more than one
half went into the treasury of the
slate, the remainder being distributed
among the communities in which it
The receipts from the tax on the
manufacture and sale of liquor in 189G-
97 were $11,215,374.0(5. In 190G-07
they were ?1S,73S,2 10.93. The expense
of collecting this revenue has been
under nine-tenths of 1 per cent.
The court of appeals has decided
that the fees charged for licenses for
the manufacture and sale of liquor are
'not in any proper sense a tax." Yet
if the state werj deprived of the sums
collected under this law the deficiency
would have to be made good in large
measure by other exactions. Whether
these wouid take the form of new in
direct taxes or i direct state tax would
be for the legislature to decide.
Can th prohibitionists, who have
.THE SALOON A FOUNTAIN
Tort Byron, 111., Feb. 17. Editor
Argus: In the local option debate
financial considerations must not be
overlooked. These are indeed of least
importance intrinsically, but they ap
peal to a large number of voters and
therefore, to be reckoned with.
A recent Argus writer presents the
commercial importance of the saloon
in tabulated form. We reproduce the
table, somewhat condensed, giving the
nearest amounts in million dollars.
The liquor industry consumes annu
ally corn worth $27,250,000; barley,
$G2,750,000; rye, $4,000,000; other pro
ducts, $1.333,000; pay for labor, $54,-
500,000; fuel, $5,000,000; equipment,
$150,o00,0u0; insurance, $15,00,000;
transportation, $20,000,000; license and
tax, $139,000,000; total, $194,000,000.
A very tidy sum, representing the
liquor industry's contribution to the
. We are expected to accept these
figures, but we find the value of corn
placed at 75c per bushel, and barley
nt $1.00. Every person having the
least knowledge of farming knows that
in the state of Illinois for the last 40
years these are the high water marks.
The actual range of price has been
from these figures down to 30c for
corn, and 50c to 00c for barley. Of
course the correction would amount to
little in the grand total. It only in
spires the suggestion are the other
values correspondingly inflated?
ADDRESSED TO "THE
We court the business of the
so-called "crank" and we want
the trade of the most partic
ular as well.
WE CLAIM MUCH
For the garments we make' for
our friends and customers. We
arc not satisfied, until they are.
THE FIRST TEST
Of a tailor's ability is found iu
his "come again" trade.
Our last season's customers
are already leaving orders for
Can we expect you?
Pay Us $25.
Pay Others $35.
IIIMois Theater Building.
won such astonishing victories in other
slates overcome the attractions of
this easy method of raising money by
appeals to the iroral sense of the vo
ters of New York? The question is
important for the reason that in New
York the financial argument because
of the magnitude of the sums involved
is likely to be ivore potent than it has
been in the states in which the recent
antisaloon successes have been
D0N7 FAHYO USE BLANKET
Humane Officer Hance Demands Cov
ering of Horses.
Humane Officer L. L. Hance an
nounces that fntni this time on he will
assiduously devote himself to the pros
ecution of drivers who leave their
horses tied in the opoti air in rough
weather witho-it being blanketed. Here
tofore many here have not realized
that there was a law bearing on this
subject. Since the organizing of the
Rock Island County Humane society
and the appointment of Mr. Hance
much mission try work, in behalf of
horses has been done without actually
prosecuting the drivers. From now
on, however, a different line of policy
will be pursued in cases where expos
tulations and warnings have failed.
Notice of Dissolution.
To Whom It May Concern: You
are hereby notified that the copartner
ship of Fred J. Hodges and Charles F.
Eladel, under the firm name and style
of Hodges & B!adel, of the city of
Rock Island, 111., is this day dissolved
by mutual consent, and all debts due
and owing said copartnership are due
and payable to said Frel J. Hodges,
and all debts and obligations owing b
said firm are assumed and are to be
paid by said Fred J. Hodges.
Date this 15th day of February, A.
D. 190S FRED J. HODGES.
CHARLES F. BI.ADEL.
To Prevent the Grip.
Laxative bromo quinine removes
the cause. To get the genuine, call
for full name and look for signature
of E. W. Grove. 25 cents.
We look now a little at the oppo
site page in the ledgers. The direct
cost to the country of the drink traf
fic is the amount of money paid oui
by consumer This may be estimated
in two ways, first, multiplying the to
tal number of drinking places by the
average daily receipt second, and
more reliable, multiply the total prod
uct by the retail price. The total prod
net is reported with reasonable cor
rectness to the internal revenue office.
The retail price of drinks is an affai:
of common knowledge estimated some
what, but they are over and above
$1,500,000,000. Taking this, the lowes
estimate, we find that for every dolla
the liquor industry contributes to the
nation's prosperity it exacts $15 fron.
the people's earnings and five is prob
ably nearer correct. At this rate how
many times will the nation's wealth
be multiplied in 10 or 50 years?
From another point of view, $1 out
of every ten that now goes down inte
the drink seller's till will pay all the
taxes and licenses now paid by the
liquor traffic. $2 more out of each ten
will recompense our Uncle Samuel for
the revenue he would lose if the man
ufacture of intoxicating drinks should
be entirely abolished. The remaining
$7 in round numbers, $1,000,000,000
that is now worse than wasted every
year iu supporting the saloon business
would bo expended in providing out
people more and better food, clothing
homes, education, refinement, civiliza
tion and any surplus would be put in
banks and added to our accumulated
capital. Docs any sane man under
take to say that $1,000,000,000 aunu
all expended along commercial anc
industrial lines that are of reaLutil
ity to the people will not stimulate in
dustry and commerce to an extent in
comparably greater than Is now ex
erted by the liquor business?
To be sure in some municipalities
there will be a faning off in rcvemi
if no more saloon licenses are granted
But this condition will cure itself ir
two ways. As intemperance is the ...
rect cause of three-fourths of the paup
erism, insanity and crime and as thesi
are responsible for a large part ol
the cost of our local governments, i.
follows that whatever tends to dimin
ish intemperance to that extent dimin
ishes the cost of administering the
government, and the amount of money
.necessary to be collected by tax. And
again, the addition of a $l,000,000,00f
each year to our nation's productive
energy and accumulated wealth wil.
soon be reflected in large increases In
ithe amount of assessable property.
Thus the smaller amount of money re
quired for public use will be spreaO
.over a larger valuation and a material
reduction in the tax rate Is assured
It will take a little time but the re
suit is certain.
And "prohibition doesn't prohibit."
Then why are the saloon people op
posing it? It would save every moth
er's son of them $500 or $1,000 a yeai
if the state of Illinois became "antl
saloon territory." Come now, who arc
the biggest fools, you or we?
J. G. OSBORN.
Use DeWitfs Little Early Risers;
pleasant little pills. They are easy tc
take. Sold by all druggists.
An Election Primer
Pertinent Points .About Our Election
Machinery . For New Voters and Old
Who is entitled to vote in national, state and local electimut
Any male citizen who has reached
How about the women?
In the four states of Colorado, Idaho, Utah and Wyoming any"
woman who has reached the age of twenty-one years is entitled to vote
on all matters at all elections, her privilege of suffrage being identical
with that of the men.
Are there no other states in which women may vote t
Very limited woman suffrage prevails in nineteen other states.
In Kansas it is restricted to voting on school matters and at elections
for municipal officers. In Montana and Iowa women may vote on the
issuance of municipal bonds. In Montana, Michigan, Minnesota, New
Hampshire, Oregon, Massachusetts, New York, Vermont, Nebraska,
Wisconsin, Washington, Arizona, New Jersey, North Dakota, South
Dakota, Connecticut and Ohio women have school suffrage.
Can Chinese in the United States vote, if naturalized?
An act passed by congress in 18S2 expressly prohibits the naturali
zation of Chinese.
By what right do negroes vote ?
By the right conferred upon them by the fifteenth amendment to
the national constitution, which reads, "The right of citizens of the
United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United
States or by any state on account of race, color or previous condition
Sljergus Daily Sljort Story
"Ferguson's Mascot By
(Copyright, 1908, by
From the first Ferguson had disliked
the pug. The sight of the fat, wheezy
little animal following at the heels of,
bis pretty next door neighbor awoke
In him an unreasonable desire to prod
mat pamperen pet wnu his waiKingj
stick. All of which goes to show that
first Impressions are not to be trusted,
Ferguson's interest iic the girl nest,
door was fast approaching the critical
stage. Perhaps the natural attraction
holds for vouth was
the fact that the girl ,
seemed unaware of his existence. Fer-1
cuson almost resented the blankness of
her gaze, the indifferent tilt of her
chin. He had a
feeling that if sbe
should look once she misfit find tt .
worth her while to took again.--
The pug took a hand in the game
one delicious spring lav when Fergu-1
son. who was su noosed to be studvinsr
law la his room, was in reality watch
Ing the pink of the peach blossoms
against the blue of the sky and feeling
in his heart a vague, exquisite re
sponse to the charm of the season.
All at once the current of his
thoughts was changed by an asthmatic
barking in his neighbor's back yard.
A black kitten shot across the grass to
the shelter of the peach tree. The
pug waddled after and stood guard be
low, coughing violently as a result of
uis unusual exertions, men l ergu-.
son's pulses thrilled at the sotiud of a
girlish voice raised in reproachful sum-1 difficulty in meeting his. but there was
mons, "Punch, you wretch, come hero!no lack of gratitnde in her tone as she
The law books had no chance after
that. Even the peach blossoms became
only the setting of the picture. The
black kitten in the branches howled
agonizingly. The pretty girl below
called her in dulcet tones which would
HE TOOK HEU IN HIS AKMS AGAIN.
have tempted Ferguson to dare any
danger. She brought out n saucer of
milk, but even this lure proved un
availing. Then suddenly Ferguson
started so violently that the book on
his knee fell with a thud to the floor.
"By Jove." exclaimed the young man,
"she's going to climb the tree!"
With an Instant realization that this
was his opportunity, Ferguson went
down the stairs In a headlong manner,
which gave his landlady the Impres
sion that the house was on fire. Ex
planations delated hhp .unwarrantably.
PREPARED INSTANTLY. Simply add boil
intt water, cool and serve 10c. pr package at
all grocers. 7 flavors. R&je all substitutes.
the age of twenty-one jxaxs,
Harriet Lummis Smith.
C. II. SutclifTe.)
and tvheu lie burst out of the door the
kitten was In Miss Morrell's arms, ana
Miss Morrell was in the peach tree.
Ferguson hesitated, then advanced,
halting at a respectful distance. "Might
I Ik? of assistance?" he asked.
ti think you might," said the gir!
doubtfully. "You sec. it's so much
easier getting up than getting down. If
only ' would take the kitten, I think
l could manage.
Ferguson climbed up beside her and
niiempieu io relieve ner oi ner cnarge.
"ne "lack kitten had its own opinion
regarding the transfer. It struggled,
If Jt elevated the hairs along Its
i spine. It "'awed Ferguson's wrist as
if Jt suspected him of being an emis-
sary of the pug dog.
- "oh d(ar- now she has scratched
-vou!" exclaimed the girl. If she had
1)Wn P" before she was entrancing
'"' 3 ui niui uirougu ice peacn
"I'm sure I can get down now," said
the girl, and Ferguson set the kitten
on the grass and politely looked in an
other direction. A long minute passed.
Then there was a shriek, and Ferguson
turned to see the lady of his dreams
clutching an overhanging bough and
dangling some distance above the
The young man rushed to her assist
ance. I- or a heavenly Instant he had
h(r ,n his nrn)Si and then ne sot her OI1
her feet Her face was as pink as the
Deach blossoms, and her shv eves found
said, "I don't know how to than'i you!"
Ferguson went home with the feel
ing that he was walking on air. As he
passed the window he saw the png
looking out, but Ills expression no lon
ger seemed sardonic, but rather benev
"I owe you a silver collar for this,
old boy," Ferguson thought gratefullj-.
for Miss Morrell had given him per
mission to call.
It was some time before it was neces
sary for the pug to interfere again.
Without his good offices the acquaint
ance progressed rapidly. Miss Mor
rell's callers were very likely to find t
dark, well dressed man sitting on the
hammock beside her or occupying one
of the rustic chairs on the porch or
smoking in the library with the .air of
one who feels at home. Most o"f Ihem
took the hint. There was one excep
tion, however, an obtrusive young fel
low, Randall by name, who continued
his visits, though Ferguson did his
best to make it clear that they could
be quite content Ithout him
Unfortunately Miss Morrell did not
second these efforts as she might have
done. She continued to treat her per
sistent caller with "a consideration
which Ferguson thought distinctly un
necessary. When he came one night
prepared to take her driving and found
she had gone boating with Randall he
gave a harsher name to the act. He
did not sleep that night, and when he
presented himself next evening he was
In the worst of humors.
Had Miss Morrell been conciliatory
all might have been well, but Instead
she wore an air of studied indifference,
and when she did not resent his re
proaches she laughed at him. Accord
ingly In fifteen minutes the Interview
"In that case," said Ferguson, rising
to his feet, "the best thing for me to
do is to take my hat and go home
And Miss Morrell replied, "I quite
agree with you."
Only one thing interfered with carry
ing out this programme immediately
Ferguson could not find his hat. "Good
evening," said Miss Morrell In the back
ground as if weary of waiting for him
to take the Initiative.
"I beg you not to Imagine that I am
delaying Intentionally V exclaimed Fer -
usqn wltjj Jndjgnatioa. - "But even
Attend Bennett's Fir Sale
THE ROCK ISLAND FURRIER.
you can" see that It 'is Impossible for
me to leave the house bareheaded."
"You put your hat on the chair. I
saw you," said Miss Morrcil.
"I am quite aware that I put It
there," returned Ferguson stiffly, "but
It Is easy to see that it is not there
For some minutes he hunted. Miss
Morrcil laid aside her offended dignity
sufficiently to assist In the search. All
at once she started nervously.
"I do hope runeh didn't find it!" she
exclaimed. "He's so mischievous some
times." But when the hat was discovered It
was In Punch's society. Moreover, it
had lost its resemblance to a hat. The
brim was missing, and the crown was
fast disappearing. Punch surveyed
them over the wreck and grinned com
placently. The two young people looked at each
other, and Miss Morrell's lips twitched.
Ferguson thought she was on the point
of laughter, And he smiled encourag
ingly. Then she surprised him by
turning her face to the wall and burst
ing Into tears. .
"My darling girl," exclaimed Fergu
son, almost beside himself. "My dear
est Iua, I beg you won't give a thought
to the worthless thing."
liut you were going away angry,"
said n stifled voice.
"Angry with you?" cried Ferguson.
Never!" He took her in his arms
again as he had done under the pencil
tree, but he did uot let her go as quick
ly. And that wise old pug left the
ruined hat on the rng and waddled
away to the window seat, as if satis
fied that they were once more capable
of managing their own affairs.
Punch is older now and divides his
mistress' devotion with a small pink
and white rival said to resemble Fer
guson, but he wears a silver collar,
and no one grudges him his place as an
honored memlxr of the household
Whatever Ferguson's faults, he Is not
rSociety news, written or teleDhoned
to the society editor of The Argrus, will
be gladly received and published. But
in either case the identity of the sender
must be made known, to insure relia
bility. Written notices must bear sig
nature and address.
Party -on Twe!fth Birthday. Master
Roy Stapleton entertained a number
of young friends at his homo 2709
sixth avenue, last evening in honor of
his twelfth birthday anniversary. Sev
eral vocal and musical selections were
rendered by the Misses Mae Staple
ton and Bertha Clayburn. Those pres
ent were Mae and Irene Coyne, Char
lotte and Dorothy Hansen. Hazel and
Irene Mueller. Hazel Cunningham.
Una Kail, Rose Mansfield, Louis Wil
son, Joseph Sodaro, Andrew Herman,
James Hughes, Otis and Fred Wid-
drington of Davenport. The evening
was spent in games and refreshments
were served. The little host was pre
sented with a number of pretty gifts.
Ladies Entertain Knights at Din
ner. The Knights of the Needle were
the honored guests at a banquet given to
them at the Hotel Harms last evening
by the Ladies of the Thimble Bee. A
sumptous dinner was served at G:30
covers being laid for 19. The ladies
and knights spent a most delightful
evening in general sociability. The
following were present; Dr. and Mrs.
W. H. Ludewig, Mr. ami Mrs. H. Krell,
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Young, Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. J. McDonald, Mr. and Mrs.
C. W. Fitch. Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Schneider. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Gaetjer,
Mr. and Mrs. F.. Warnecke. Mrs. Mc
Cann and Mr. and Mrs. "W. S. Boggess.
Hostess at Mock Stage Party. Miss
Marie Nicholas at her home 822 Sec
ond avenue last evening entertained a
company of tri city young people at a
mock stag party. The evening was
pleasantly spent with games and mu
sic. Miss Anna Wich giving several pi
ano numbers and Miss Tillie Elderidge
&ang several solos. The hostess
served a four course luncheon during
Celebrate 81st Birthday. About 30
of the friends cf Mrs. Iaura Terry as
sembled at her residence, 2001 Sev
enth avenue, ?.loline, yesterday after
noon to celebrate her, 81st birthday an- j
niversary- Mr.;. Terry received sev-:
eral beautiful presents, and a bountiful !
collation was served. A poem dedicated !
to the .hostess was read by one of the j
Club Surprises Mr. Evans. A club'
'of which Franli II. Rvans Is a member
surprised him at his home 1119 Eighth
Avenue last ev?ning. The members of
thehib presented him with four mis
sion crmjrs as a birthday token. Cinch
was played .and the games were fol
lowed b- a lunch.
Coffee for Villa A coffee for the
benefit of the Villa de Chantal will be
given Saturday afternoon from 3 to 5
at the home of Mrs. Walter S. Yer
bury, 210S12 Tliird avenue."
Lodges Will Give Dance. Trio
lodge, Xo. 57 Pi d Rock Island lodge.
No. C58, A. F. & A. M. will give the.
fourth of the winter series of dancing
parties Friday evening.
Card Party and Dance. St. Mar
garet's court of Forresters, Xo. 489
will give a card party and dance at
K. of C. hall ton rrrow evening. Hand
some prizes will be awarded and re
freshments will be served.
Will Give Washington Sociable.
May Flower camp Xo. 101 Royal
Neighbors of America will give a
Washington sociable at Odd Fellows
hall tomorrow evening.
Coffee and Card Party. The ladies
of St. Mary's congregation will give a
coffee and card party tomorrow after
noon and evening at Columbia hall for
the benefit of the parish. Refreshments
will be served..
Mrs. E. D. Charles of Harbor Maine.
speaking of Electric Bitters, says: "It
is a neighborhood favorite here with
us." It deserves to be a favorite every
where. It gives quick relief in dyspep
sia, liver complaint, kidney derange
ment, malnutrition, nervousness, weak
ness and general debility. Its action
on the blood, as a thorough purifier,
makes it especially useful as a spring
mdicine. This grand alterative tonic
is sold under guarantee at all drug
A little love, a littt. wealth,
A little home for you and me;
It's all I ask. except good health.
Which comes with Hollister's Rocky
Harper House pharmacy.
And the problems that underlie
it need not over-perplex you.
Let us do most of the worrying
about it. Look over this list
and then send us your order:
Large navel oranges,
per dozen 25
Ginger Snaps, per lb
1 ib. tall can salmon XO
10c sack salt J
Sweet mixed pickles, qt...
Broken mixed candy, lb.... J
8 cans sardines 25?
2 packages baking soda... J
C cans evaporated milk..
1 lb. Rumford baking
Vz lb. glass dry beef 10
18 lbs. N. B. C. soda
LARSON & LARSON
CASH GROCERS. -
Old Phone west 983, New 5535.
Cor. 7th Ave. and lath SL
Costa a Little More Than Other.
Sold by all dealers in the'tri
cities. Retail price now $1.75.
per sack. If your grocer won't
fill your order for OCCIDENT,
telephone North 1024-Y, and we.
will see that you are supplied.
Russell-Miller Milling Co,
Room 8, Masonic Temple, Daven
- - port.