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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, April 13, 1914, Image 8

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PAGE EIGHT
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 13, 1914
Elks
Theatre
SATURDAY, SUNDAY, MONDAY
April 11-12-13.
with
Two and ne-haIf-Hour Show.
Prices
15c, 25c, 35c, 50c
Each night doors open at 7:45.
Curtain 8:30.
Seats Now on Sale,
at Empress Theater. "
M. Ellingson. & Sons
Dealers in Hay and Grain,
Seed Grain, Seed Oats,
Feed Oats, Rolled Barley,
Alfalfa Seed. Grain Bags,
etc.
TEMPE
fij i,"in"w"fy'ii-ii." - 1-1 ri-i --,, . 1.
If you have a Perfection, Revonec,
Florence Automatic or a Peerless
oil stove, I have the oil that Is
guaranteed and recommended by
the manufacturers.
PHOENIX OIL CO.
ENGLISH KITCHEN
RESTAURANT
SHORT ORDERS
Open Day and Night
"5DEWILI MUSIC CO.
Established in 1381
??4 West Washington St.
INSTRUMENTS REPAIRED
Pisino Ri-buiit and Reftnished
PRESCRIPTION WORK la a ape
clxlt) with uk that place oar
More a CIhjmi
EVERYBODY'S DRUG TOl
Mesa, Arizona
AUT0H081LE TIME TABLE
GLOBE-PHOENIX STAGE
Quicker and cheaper than train
f'uro. Globe, 15; 25 round trip
Leaves daily at 8:30 a. m.; arrives
Roosevelt 2 p. m.; Globe and Miami,
4:30 p. m. Passengers collected
from any part of the city. Tickets
at Adams and Ford Hotels and
Bhaw's Smoke House. W. A. HILL,
Prop.. 28 N. Second Ave.
TOM & SING'S
AMERICAN KITCHEN
Regular Meals, 35 Ceutd
Short Orders" All Night.
26 North Center, Phoenix
Fruit Trees
Gt your order In now. The beat
atmk ever shipped to Arizona.
T. M. MELVILLE NURSERIES
Phoenix and Chandler
polk St. Alabama St
Phone 184.
Is on It, or -hat it Is done by
one of thi firms below who
are entltl-d to use U.
ARIZONA REPUBLICAN
ARIZONA GAZETTE
ARIZONA STATE PRE
MESA TRIBUNE
R. A. WATKIN8
THE QUALITY PRE
(Sltmxl)
WHEN YOU HAVE ANY I
DONE. SEE THAT THI I
Lah Committee
wmmmmmmmmf
-i.Ln.n.r.ruxarinnjLrLruLftAn.n.n.rin'- i" " - - " - "
"njuuuj-'j'JuTrmrinrrrwirfrrri "'
TEMPE
Hone B. Qriffen, agent (or
Tempo, wll care for news, sub
scriptions and advertising In the
Tempe department. Office with
A. Nlelson & Co.
EASTER OBSERVED
IN CITY OF TEMPE
Churches Present Special Programs
and Attendance Is Good,
Easter Sunday was generally ob
spsVed.in Tempe yesterday and the
churches recorded extra large attend
ances. The services at each were ap
propriate to the occasion and Easter
tide pass with joy to all.' Special
features were prepared at the Con
gregational church, consisting of a
splendid song service in connection
with the sermon by the pastor, Rev.
". II. Dains. The evening program
consisted of a service rendered by the
Sunday school.
At the Methodist church also song
service was a leading feature of the
morning and especially of the evening
gathering. The anthems by the choir
and solos add much to both services.
' The Christian church likewise was
in line with a good strong address
by the pastor, - Rev. William Dunlap,
and the choir assisted with music.
The feature of the service was the
instrumental as well as the vocal
selections.
At the Baptist church Rev. J. B.
Coxey officiated, presenting an ap
propriate service to his congregation.
Here also the music was a special
feature at both evening and morning
services.
The attendance at the various
Easter services was exceptionally
large. .
DIED IN KANSAS
Word was received here the latter
part of last week to the effect that
May C'ummings. formerly of Tempe.
had passed away at her home in
Hutchinson, Kansas, death coming on
Tuesday. The sad news was re
ceived by relatives of the deceased.
May Cummings was the eldest child
of Ben Cummings, for many years a
resident and business man of Tempe.
He removed from here to his old
home state, and owing to the health
of the daughter again returned to
Arizona last winter. He remained in
Tempe the last time for about three
or four months, when it became ap
parent that death was not far dis
tant. The return trip proved a diffi
cult one and Wth came to the
daughter on the tflird day after her
home arrival.
The deceased is a granddaughter of
Jerry Cummings,' a well known Tem
pe man, and was a native of Tempe.
She lived here until about twelve
vears of age, when the parents left
for Kansas. She had just reached
her twenty-first birthday when she
passed to the beyond. Death was clue
to tuberculosis.
SOME CROWD .
ProbaGly the largest crowd ever
assembled in the small village of
Guadalupe gathered there , Saturday
night to witness the Easter services
of the Taqui Indians. People from
Phoenix, Glendale, Mesa and Tempe,
in conveyances ranging from horse
back '.o the largest of automobiles,
began to gather shortly after sun
set and before nine o'clock the vil
lage gave the appearance of a city.
Many picnic parties took advantage
of the dance and made the trip by-
hayracks, partaking of a lunch after
witnessing the performances.
The dancing started early and con
sisted of individual performances and
the other usual large dance in which
about twenty-five men took part.
These dances continued off and on
through the night, the crowd dwind
ling down considerably by midnight.
The Easter celebration did not end
ur.lil (his morning and now the vil
lage is wrapped in peaceful restful
ness. ...
CHANGED kVnDS
A half interest in the Grand billiard
and pool hall changed hands Satur
day, when J. A. Valenzuela disposed
of his portion of the business to his
uncle. Frank Valenzuela. The con
sideration of the transfer, it is un
derstood, was a good sum. The new
investor is now on the Job with his
partner, Ramon Mazon, who still re
tains his interest.
FROM PHOENIX
Adjutant-General Harris and family
of Phoenix spent yesterday with Mrs.
Harris' parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. G.
Corson. Mr. and Mrs. Harris are at
home in Tempe, having resided here a
considerable length of time.
FROM WICKENBURG
John Curry of Wickenburg arrived
in Tempe yesterday morning and, will
remain for a few days attendins to
various business matters that demand
!his attention. He reports the moun
tain town as lively and promising.
MEET TONIGHT
The-board of education of the
grammar school will meet tonght for
the purpose of taking up a lot of
unfinished business they have on their
hands. The session will necessarily
be n long one and the board hop:s
to accomplish much.
UNITED IN MARRIAGE .
Don Antonio and Mrs. Lela Barrick,
both of Tempe, surprised their many
( friends yesterday afternoon by quietly
j slipping off to Phoenix and there
joining themselves in holy wedlock.
Both the contracting parties are well
known locally. Mr. Antonio is assist-
- - - - - - - - - - -
SOUTH SIDE NEWS
-.--.-...m..
ant secretary of the Pacific Creimery
company, having been in the employ
of that company for a period of sev
eral months. Mrs. Antonio came to
Tempe about three months ago and
since that time has been connected
with the W. Lukin company. Loth
have many friends who wish them
happiness in their venture. They
will make Tempe their future home.
-o
PREPARE FOR QUEEN'S
(Continued from Page One.)
cess Eleanor of Reuss, wore the uni
form of the Red Cross sisters and fol
lowed an ambulance train sent out by
the Grand Duchess Vladimir, Through
aut the entire war Princess Eleanor
lived on board this train, traveling
back and forth with the armies in Man
churia and staying always as near as
possible to the actual scene of conflict.
On more than one occasion the win
dows of her car were smashed by the
flying bullets. Upon her return to St.
Petersburg after the close of the war,
she received a popular welcome and was
showered with honors 'by the Russian
court.
More recently the Balkan war brought
into strong relief the queen's personal
ity and her prompt action in organiz
ing Red Cross work in Sofia as soon
as hostilities began did much to miti
gate the terrible condition of tile
wounded soldiery in the campaign. She
aiso devoted much attention to the re
lief of the homeless and destitute who
poured into the Bulgarian capital as
rne war progresses. j
Queen Eleamn-s entire life prior to
her marriage to King Ferdinand was
spent on the Reuss estates in lower
Austria, so that the is to all intents
and purposes an Austrian. From her
girlhood she devoted herself to good
works in her father's principality, par
ticularly in the neighborhood of the an
cestral home at Gera. It vas gener
ally believed that Princess Eleanor
preferred philanthropy to matrimony.
Shehadreached middle life when, six
years ago, she became the wife of the
ruler of Bulgaria.
The queen is a very accomplished
woman and speaks several languages
fluently. Immediately after her mar
riage she set herself to learn Bulgarian
which is a very difficult language. In
this and other ways she soon found
'.lerself dear to the hearts of her adopt
ed people. Incessantly she has worked
for their well being. She has opened
numerous schools, established hospitals
and homes for orphans and children
of parents too poor to give their off
spring a good education. Her majesty
was the first to introduce into the east
the western ctistonyof opening bazaars,
hospitals and concerts in order that
her subjects might take an interest in
functions intended to swell the funds of
various institutions.
It is now thirty-five years since King
Ferdinand visited the T'nlted States. At
that time he was a Prince of Saxe
foburg, for it was some ten years be
'ore he was made the ruler" of Bul
garia. He was on his way home from
Brazil, where he had been the guest of
his brother, PrinceAugustus of Saxe
Coburg, who had married a daughter
?f Emperor Dotn Pedro. After arriv
'ng in New York, the prince visited
Philadelphia. Washington. K'iagara
Falls, and other places of interest be
fore sailing for Europe.
DONE IN A JIFFY
You ask me if I'll print for you
A paradox? I will, sir:
V comb is one you part with it.
And yet, you have it still, sir.
SUMMER TOURIST RATES
To '
Atchison, Kan J 55.00
Baltimore, Md 10l'.50
Boston. Mass 105.50
Chicago, 111 67.50
Colorado Springs, Col 45.00
Council Bluffs, Iowa 55.00
Denver, Col. '. 45.00
Duluth, Minn 78.30
Kansas City, Mo 55.00
Leavenworth, Kan 55.00
Memphis, Tenn 65.00
Minneapolis, Minn 70.70
Montreal, Quebec 103.50
New York, , N. Y 103.50
Omaha, Nebr 55.00
Philadelphia, Pa 103.50
Portland, Me 108.50
Pueblo, Col 45.00
Quebec, P. Q 111.50
St. Joseph, Mo 55.00
St. Louis, Mo : 65.00
St. Paul, Minn 70.70
Toronto. Ont. 90.70
Washington, D. C 102.50
Tickets on Sale May 12, 14, 15, 16,
19, 20, , 24, 25, 26, 31 and Numerous
Other Dates Durir.g June, July, Aug
ust and September.
Final Return Limit Three Months
From Date of Sale but Not to Ex
ceed October 31st.
Diverse Routes Liberal Stopovers.
Insist on Having Your Tickets
Routed via the E. P. & S. W. From
Tucson Which Enables You To Se
cure Through Pullman Reservations
on. the GOLDEN STATE LIMITED.
For Pullman Reservations, Full In
formation Regarding Routes, etc.. Ask
Agent, s Arizona Eastern Railroad,
Phoenix, Arizona, or Address GAR
NETT KING, G. P. A., E. P. & S. W.
System, El Paso, Texas.
- iniminnnrwwiinnn ru'inni-,"!"
MESA
Mr. Gibbons at Everybody's Drug
Store will care for subscriptions,
advertising, and news of the
Mesa department Phone 291 and
22 R.
ISA PEOPLE TURN
- OUT FOR EASTER DAY
Church Decorations Profuse; Pro
grams nteresting and Ad Places
of Worship Well Attended
On account of the perfect weath
er, and the extensive preparations
made for ihe entertainment of mem- !
bers and visitors of the several places
of worship the congregations were ,
swollen yesterday to a number nearly ;
equalling that of the everybody-go-to-churcn
Sunday. A special prep
aration had been made in the decora
tions and a. number of the churches
were filled with greenage and roses.
A number of programs were given
aside from the special Easter music
by th several choirs of the city.
DEATH OF FORMER RESIDENT
The news of the death of Mrs.
Jane Winfield at the age of 88 years
at' her home in Colton. Cal.. has been
received at this place. Mrs. Winfield
will be remembered by the older res
idents of the city as the mother of
the wife of Rev. C. J. Bunks, the
pastor of the Baptist chcrch. who
left this place thirteen years ago fot
California. Mrs. Winfield came here
while her son was stationed here
and spent a year as their guest at
tills point and went with the fnmilv
at the end of the pastorate to Cali
tornia. DOWN FROM CAMP
Paul Versluis. formerly in charge
of a transmission line came on the
line between Roosevelt and .Miami, is
a Mesa visitor for a few days.
SCHOOL BOARD SESSION
The trustees of District No. 4 and
the members of the board of educa
tion of the high school met last night
in a joint session and discussed a
number of propositions relative to
the school. However nothing of a
definite nature whs transacted. The
meeting adjourned subject to the call
of the chair.
IN FROM HIGLEY
George and Fred Rosenfeld, of
Higley and A. B. Chapman in charge
ot the railroad work for the Higley
district were Mesa visitors yester
day. They report Higley going to
the front.
MANY SEE YAQUI DANCE
A large number of Mesa people
made the trip to the Yaqui Indian
village south of Tempe yesterday
for the purpose of seeing the annual
dance of the natives.
ARKANSAS EDITOR IS .
INFORMED ABOUT ISA
Secretary Irwin of Commercial Club
. Answers Insinuation That There
"Hain't No Sich Place."
Secretary George S. Irwin of the
Commercial Club is exceptionally sen
sitive about anything that is uttered
detracting from the name and fame
of Mesa. That is why he was natu
rally somewhat riled yesterday when
a copy of the Arkansas Gazette was
handeito him with a marked squib
which ran something like the follow
ing: "The White Sox are at least
doing some good. Xo one would ever
have heard of the town of Mesa, Ari
zona, if it had not been for the stop
made there."
The secretary looked out over the top
oi nis glasses for a moment and then
lie turned and dictated the following
curt note to the sporting editor of the
Arkansas Gazette:
Sporting Editor. Arkansas Gazette,
ittleRock,Ark.
Dear Sir: My attention has heen
cal!ed to a six-line item in the sport
ing columns of your entertaining and
instructive moulder of public opinion,
which I enclose herewith. It affords
me a great deal of pleasure to learn that
the recent visit of the Chicago White
Sox to Mesa resulted in imparting In
formation to so many of the godd peo
ple of Arkansas. The 150 Arkansans
(and then some) who reside in this vi
cinity are very much elated over the
advertising given this part of the
southwest.
Mesa, while not the largest city In
Arizona, does not take a back seat for
any of her neighbors when it comes
to downright hustle and real enter
prise. The manager of the. Mesa City
Jeweis.Paul Langowsky, was the only
man who succeeded in gettjng a game
with the White Sox from the time they
left Los Angeles until they reached El
Paso. Paul Is too polite a sport to
have permitted his team to defeat the
visitors had the Jewels felt so inclined.
It was the idea of securing advertis
ing in the Gazette and other great
newspapers, and not for the gate re
ceipts, that he had in mind when sign
ing up for the game. Mr. Langowsky
has been so highly complimented upon
his enterprise by the 40,000 inhabitants
of Mesa and the other small towns of
-he valley that he may, later on, take
the team for a tour of the eastern 'and
southern states, possibly including Ar
kansas, i-
Under separate cover I am sending
you a copy of a little booklet that may
serve to refresh your memory should
you happen to forget that there is
;
GLENDALE
Miss . Margaret Meagher, of
; Glendale, is the correspondent of
j The Arizona Republican in that
I district and will be flail to re-
ceive all items of new at the
i Glen wood hotel.
MRS. GEORGE COX ENTERTAINS
Mrs. George Cox entertained a
number of friends Saturday after
noon at the club house the rooms oe
ing prettily decorated for the occa
sion wtm American Beauty and gold
of ophir rose's. ' i
The afternoon was very pleasantly
spent with needle work and music.
A dainty collation was served at the
close of the afternoon. Among those
present were: Mrs. P. J. Riordan,
Mrs. H. 'More, Mrs. J. L. Gant, Mrs.
Layman, Mrs. H. Marr, Mrs. R.
Logue, Mrs. B. S. AVhitc, Mrs. L. Fln
nell, Mrs. DeFever, Mrs. J. J. Gump,
Mrs. R. F. Stauffer, Mrs Sheets, Mrs.
George Walters, Mrs. Higgins, Mrs.
O. D. Betts, Mrs. Miller, Mrs. Protz
man, Mrs. Dameron, Mrs. Wilis, Miss
Hunt, Miss Harrington, Miss Mor
risson. Miss Leah Bennett, Miss
Meagher and Miss Lucy Richardson.
SHIPS CATTLE
Claude Cowden shipped a car of
cattle .to Babbitt Bros, at Flagstaff.
John Morley shipped a car" of hogs
to Los Angeles, Cal.
LEAVES FOR CALIFORNIA
Rev. P. Forney left Friday evening
for Lordsburg, Cal.
PERSONALS
A number of young folk of Glen
dale enjoyed a dancing party at the
Woman's club Saturday evening.
Mrs. J. I.. Gant attended the rendi
tion of "The Crucifixion" given in
the Methodist church in Phoenix
Friday evening.
L. Spicer, of Peoria, was a Phoe
nix visitor Saturday.
Miss Goodman, of San Francisco,
is registered at the Glenwood hotel.
c. Rogers, of San Francisco, ar
rived last evening and will remain
here a few days attending business
matters.
The school children enjoyed an egg
hunt Saturday afternoon at the park
A prize was given to the boy find
girl finding the largest number of
the brightly colored eggs.
OLD BROWN THE REAL GUY
Smith he has a runabout.
Ami Jones a Landaulet,
Robinson a limousine.
Bill Boggs a racer gray,
nd while each holds the steering
wheel.
In thrilling speed carouses.
Old Brown, who rides in trolley cars.
Holds the mortgage on their houses.
Exchange.
o
WILL PREVENT GOSSIP
One advantage about this new
fashion of wearing biight-colorcd
wigs that is on the way from Paris
is that the lady with the purple win
and the lady with the cerise wig
won't spend the evening putting their
heads together talking gossip. Bos
ton Post.
spch a town as Mes5 on the map. Very
trulv yours,
"GEO. S. IRWIN,
"Secretary Mesa Commercial Club".
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE TO BOND BUYERS
SALE OF MESA UNION HIGH
SCHOOL BONDS
Notice is hereby given that sealed
bids will be received at th office
t the Board of Supervisors of Mari
opa County, in the city of Phoenix.
rizona. until ten o'clock A. M.
MONDAY, APRIL TWENTIETH,
1914
'or the- purchase of one hundred fif
i if f (ISO) Mesa Union High School
Bonds, with accrued interest. Said
Sonds being in denomination of One
Thousand Dollars each, amounting in
the' aggregate to the sum of One
Hundred Fifty Thousand Dollars
J150.000.00) and bearing interest si
fix (6) per cent per annum, pay
able semi-annually. Said Bonds to
be dated May first, 1914, and pay
able twenty years from the date
thereof. Both principal and interest
payable' in Gold Coin. Lawful Money
of the United States, at the office of
the Treasurer of Maricopa County
Bonds to be delivered to the pur
chaser thereof In the city of Phoenix,
Arizona, at the office of the Clerk of
the Board of Supervisors of , said
Maricopa Countv.
These Bonds are issued under the
authority of Title XI. Revised Stat
utes of Arizona. 1913.
The opinion of Messrs. Dillon,
Thompson & Clay, Attorneys, of the
City of New York, as to the validity
of the Bonds will be furnished to the
purchaser.
All bids must be unconditional ex
cept as to favorable opinion by
Messrs. Dillon, Thompson & Clay,
and must be accompanied by a cer
tified check upon a National Bank
or upon a bank in Arizona, for Five
Thousand Dollars payable to the
Treasurer of Maricopa County, which
check shall be forfeited in cast), of
refnsal or omission of the successful
bidder to accept the Bonds and make
payment therefor within thirty days
from date of award. No bid for less
than par value and accrued Interest
to date of delivery will be received.
The checks of unsuccessful bidders
will be returned upon rejection of
each bid. Bids at a rate of Interest
less than six (6) per cent will be
considered.
The Board expressly reserves the
rfght to reject any and all bids or to
waive any informality in any bid.
Bids will be opened by said Board
on Monday, April 20th, 1914, at ten
o'clock A. M. and thereafter consid
ered. Bids must be sealed and addressed:
James Miller, Jr.,' Clerk Board of
Supervisors. Phoenix, Arizona, and
marked on outside of envelope: "High
School Bond Proposal."
By order of Board of Supervisors,
Maricopa County,
JAMES MILLER, JR.,
Clerk.
We take the risk of, its
being abused: weysthe
grocer to return aSisstis
fied customer's mii if,
she doesn't like Schilling's
Best; let her keep the
goods; and sell her again.
So long as he tfiinks
she is honest, he is to
hand-over the money. We
trust him to do for us as
he'd do for himself if he
were we and himself too.
Schilling's Bst was your first definition of nioneyback.
A. Schilling & Company 3an Francisco
Cotton Growers Attention Buy your cotton field
rrmclimerv at Kunz Bros.s& Messinger and save
money. Let us show you.
Fairbanks-Morse Engines
Nestor Belting, Pulleys, Shafting, Pumps, Etc.
. ARIZONA HARDWARE SUPPLY CO.
3rd Ave. and Jackson "We Have the Stock" Phoenix
Phoenix Directory
Automobiles Garages Accessories
Arizona Motor
Company, Inc.
Mm I EM
WORK SOLICITED.
Vulcanizing Works
BUICK
W. W. CATLIN COMPANY, State Agents
Garage and Salesrooms
:n? North Central Avenue. Phone 1450
SAXON, REO
AND KISSEL
MOTOR TRUCKS
CAPITAL
AUTO SUPPLY C0.517 k. ,,;," aV fh..
4-WHEEL DRIVE TRUCK
1 TON TO 6 TONS
MurlcotnR An0SCAR IRVIN, AGENT
nUObOnO-H-U Garage 229 E. Adams St.
$i9oo.oo f. o. b. phoenix phone 539 or 596
MOBILE
DHOENIX GARAGE
"321 N.Cen. Ave.
Case
FRANKLI
Ford Motor Cars
Master
Carburetors
Overlan
PAIGE
Paige 25 $1075. Paige 3G J1390. F. -A' B. Phoenix Com
pletely equipped. Phone l"4Fi for ' demonstration.
Paige-Detroit Service House.
RADIATORS
AUTOMOBILES Everything for the
automobile carried in stock
FIRST AND VAN BUREN STREETS
VULCANIZING OF ALL KINDS DONE PROMPT-Afi-TAn'l
LY. WORK GUARANTEED. OUT OF TOWN
210 Y. Washington St.
Overland Phone C2C
MOTOR CARS W. A. Horrell
521 N. Central Phone 1223
Expert Service Men
CARR AUTO COMPANY
Storage and Repairing
Open Day and Night 103-110 N. Second Ave.
ACCESSORIES
U. S. TIRES, OILS, GREASE
rvfAKutkinn El.. 4 Um. A ..4.
"ALIVE AT BOTH ENDS"
F. A. Eberlein, State Agt.
233 V. Washington Street
P. O. Box 1072, Phoenix
ARIZONA AUTO COMPANY,
?AY2 North Central Avenue
F. E. Huffer, Manager
: Packard
McAittiur
Brothers
THE EASIEST RIDING CAR ON THE MARKET
TODAY
GEO. HAGEMAN, Distributor for Arizona
Corner Second and Adams Streets
5-passenger $625. Runaoout ?575
EDWARD RUDOLPH, Agent
308-310 E. Adorns St.
Jlarioopit Ct tiCi5irt for Hendrie
- a'lres-
More Mileage. More Speed.
More Power, Guaranteed
SOUTHWESTERN CARBURETOR CO.,
309-315 North ..Central Avenue
Best Equipped Machine Shop in Southwest
Complete Stock of .Accessories
OVERLAND, AUTO, CO.,
Phone 685. ' .326 N. Central Ave.
A. W. NEWTON
"235 W. Wash. St.
Lamps, Windshields and Fender Repairing. We
replace glasses in Windshields, Aluminum re
pairing, Crank Cases, Transmission Cases.
All Work Guaranteed. 233 N. Center St.
Pleasure Cars and Commercial Trucks
Service Station 326-28-30 N. Central. Phone 635
M. L. NAQUIN, Distributor

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