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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 26, 1910, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-01-26/ed-1/seq-9/

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Pages 9 to 16
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Piano Chance
for You
An onequaled opportunity to get a fine piano at a great reduction.
Pianos taken in exchange on Pianola Pianos, slightly used and factory
Sweeping Reductions: Easy Terms
Once a year we have a clearing up of pianos that have been out on
rental, factory samples and discontinued styles.
We Want You to Profit by This Sale
Several grands and a number of fine Player Pianos are included.
The world's best pianos are among this lot of bargains. WHICH
ONE FOR YOU? Here is the list of second-hand pianos:
BEHR BROS. KNABE ) of these old
$To««hoic. f KIMBALL . • VOSE V
of th.. lot of good ( PEASE , KIRCHNER
pianos. :?
FISCHER PEASE ) _Tour cholce
111 sio.bo
A car of new pianos also In this saletwenty pianos ordered for the Christmas
trade, delayed en route. Would sell regularly at $26ff. Our price on these -
twenty beautiful Instruments—choice of oak or mahogany cases—
Only $205-Easy Terms
The House of Musical Quality
lO^^r 332-354 S. BROADWAY.
Mtrchants Bank «ndTrust G*. SSUST SBS
Branch**: »th and Main 9AQ II C RrnnitiirnTr Traniactn a O«n*ral Bail-
Mil Smith Hoov.r Strut 4V7-1.1 3. BrOadWay . ,n« ana Trust Bustnssa.
THE picturesque Verdugo Canyon, one
mile from Glendale. Lots one-half to
three acres, rolling ground, liveoaks,
=> sycamore trees, running water aid
parks, the most beautiful spot in Los Ange
les County for suburban homes. See it in j
you will be convinced. Arrangements can
be made at the office.
Jno. A. Pirtle
Phone A 7191 401 Union Trust Building
Director of Cooking at Y. W. C. A.
Declares Substantial Foods
Are Needed to Take
Meat's Place
The much agitated beef trust prob
lem found its "way into an interesting
lecture given by Mrs. C. E. Pearce on
the subject, "How to Get Along With
out Meat" yesterday morning at the
Young Women's Christian association
building. '
Mrs. Pearce conducts the school of
cooking for the association and yester
day gave the annual demonstration lec
ture at the end of the term. About 150
persons were present and listened to
the lecture calculated to exemplify the
principles of meeting the emergency
of extremely high priced meat. She
said in part:
"We must furnish the table with
other than meat while we are fighting
the meat trust. Not to ignore the sub
stantials to take the place of meat, but
to funish ourselves with other palata
ble foods to supply the requirements
of the laboring men and others. While
we may not materially reduce the cost
of living, it is the point to show that
we can make a shift to other articles
of food with the view of compelling
the reduction of the prlco of meat.
"Our beautiful climate and conditions
here givo us great advantages over the
frozen east, and we should all take
the position and help each other in
forcing a reduction of the price of
meat within the living limits of trie ma
jority of mankind."
Three classes daily, with an average
of ninety pupils, are the result of the
past year in the school of cookery
carefully managed by Mrs. Pearce.
All departments of the educational
department are giving exhibitions this
week. The association building will
be open to the public.
T.OU'S. Completely furnished. Rent reason
Venice "The Winter Hesort."—Adv.
National Board of Trade Considers
Appeal from Municipal Bodies for
Abandonment of Meat Exports
to the Fatherland
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.—Alariflfed
by the critical turn in the tariff con
troversy between the United Statei and
Germany, appeals from chambers of
commerce and boards of trade of sev»
eral cities were made to the national
board of trade in session here, urging
that body to request the state depart
ment to recede from its position that
American beef and cattle must be ad
mitted to Germany.
Resolutions presented to the national
body maintain there can be no advan
tage in insisting on a German market
for American beef, because the home
consumption is Increasing at such a
rate as soon to command all the supply.
It Is pointed out that the agrarian
party, in control of the reichstag, has
stood for the principle that farmers
of Germany must supply its beef and
that the imperial government could not
admit the American product If it
A commission to settle the dispute is
Many delegates. bringing from their
homo cities demands for an Investiga
tion into the high cost of living have
made that subject foremost. The na
tional body today decided to appoint a
special committee of five men to de.
termine the reasons for the present
A movement was launched to create
a national headquarters and legislative
bureau in Washington.
NEW YORK, Jan. 25.—John D.
Rockefeller visited 26 Broadway, the
home of the Standard Oil company, for
the first time for more than a year,
yesterday. His time there was devoted
to conferences with his personal rep-
resentatives, and he left the building
without going to his official quarters In
the nresident's office.
Deputy Sheriff Testifies Man on Trial
for Murder of Morgan Bhlveley
Offered Theory Mexican*
Committed the Deed
Testimony In regard to overhearing
heated arguments at the residence of
George Stone and Clara Stone, on trial
at Alhambra on a charge of having
murdered • Morgan Shlveley, January
12, supposed to have taken place be-
I tween Stone -and his wife, gave a
I slight, substantiation yesterday to the
i theory of the district attorney's office
that the murder of Shiveley is the.
outcome •of differences existing be
tween the man and wife on trial. Mrs.
William Holmes, who lived next door
to the Stones, testified that on several
occasions she had heard "boisterous
noises" coming from Stone's house and
that she had heard "bad language" in
the altercations. On cross examina
tion Mrs. Holmes said she did not
know the voice of .the defendant nor,
did she know the voice of bhiveley.
"How do you know that Mr. Stone
used the language which you say he
did?" asked Attorney Le Compte
"I. don't know, only the sound came
from their house."
"Doesn't It appear to you that you
were paying a great deal of attention
to the affairs of Mr. and Mrs. Stone?"
asked Mr. Davis. — -
"No," replied Mrs. Holmes. "The
noise was so loud I couldn't Ijelp but
hear it, and as soon as I heard him
use these "bad words' I immediately
closed the door."
Mr. Holmes was then called to the
witness stand and examined regarding
the hearing of harsh words. He stated
he had heard loud, talk, but wasn't
sure of the words used.
Deputy Sheriff Cross Examined
Deputy Sheriff Woods was cross ex
amined by Attorney Davis and slight
corrections were made in his testimony
of Saturday, showing how Stone was
dresser) and the taking of Stone and
his wife to jail.
Befor. leaving the stand. Woods
stated Stone himself had offered the
theory that Shiveley had been killed
by a Mexican with whom he had had
trouble on his car. \
Mrs. Mary Harris, who conducts a
grocery in East San Gabriel near the
Stone residence, testified that on the
morning of the tragedy Mrs. Stone
was walking past her store when she
stopped and remarked: "Isn't this too
bad? Won't it bo terrible to write to
his mother and tell her about it?"
Mrs. Harris said Mrs. Stone told her
she and her husband probably would
be held for the murder as it was com
mitted in their house, and as that was
the usual way, also telling her at the
time of an incident in her own life
where the members of the house were
similarly held. '
"They don't think we did it, do
they?" Mrs; Stone asked, according
to the testimony of Mrs. Harris.
"No, said Mrs. Harris, "but they will
hold you anyway."
Mrs. Sarah Inniu of Los Angeles, who
owns the house in which Stone and his
wife lived, testified that January 3 she
put the house In order. She testified
blood-stains were found on the floors
and windows and an indentation in the
floor of the back porch which evidently
Was made by a bullet from a revolver
supposed to have been discharged by.
Stone In an endeavor to frighten
someone ho thought was there.
Visits Neighbor's House
* Mrs. Fred Donaldson, wife of the
motorman of Shlveley's car, testified
Stone and his wife came to her house
the morning of the tragedy.
"After Stone and my husband had
gone in search of Shiveley," said Mrs.
Donaldson, "Mrs. Stone and I re
mained at the house for about two
hours." * ■■ \
When asked by District Attorney
Ford what conversation she had with
Mrs. Stone during their stay there she
said Mrs. Stone had told her she and
her husband had heard the crash of
glass and then a cry for "Help."
Mrs. Donaldson testified she had been
awakened by the screams of Mr. and
Mrs. Stone as they came down the
street, screaming: "Get up, Donaldson;
they've come and got Morgan." -
"In the conversation, which I had
with Mrs. Stone," Mrs. Donaldson con
tinued, "Mrs. Stone exclaimed: "Isn't it
awful. It will be awfully hard to tell
his mother about, if he is dead.' I
said: 'Don't talk that way. It won't
be that bad. You won't have to write |
to his mother.' "
Mrs. Donaldson stated Mr. Stone I
seemed to he rather nervous and ex
cited, but Mrs. Stone was apparently
B. N. Boyntqn of San Gabriel, who
was awakened the morning of ' the
murder by Donaldson and Stone and
who aided In the search for the body
of Shlvetey, reviewed the facts of find
ing the body and the appearances of
the defendants the morning after the
murder. • _ - ,
After the examination of Boynton
District Attorney Ford" stated the
prosecution rested. Attorney Davis for.
the defense, owing to the absence of
his witnesses, asked for a - continua
tion of the hearing until Thursday
morning at 10:30 o'clock, which was
granted. It is expected the trial will
be ended by Thursday afternoon.,!
While enjoying an exhilarating- trip
in an automobile In West Pico street
last night Miss Mac Melville, Robert
Hlggins and Hyman Meyer of the
Orpheum road show just naturally
broke the speed limit. At least that is
what the police ledger avers, and the
trio's protests to the contrary failed
to move the unemotional policeman
who stopped them. Their bond was
furnished by Samuel Behrendt, a
friend who happened to be within call,
and they are expected to discuss tho
question somewhat more at length in
court tomorrow.
H. D. Loveland, chairman of the
state railroad commission, paid an of
ficial visit to c.ioldcn West command
ery No. 43, Knights Templar, last night.
Mr. Loveland is grand commander of
the Knights Templar for the state.
Members of Congregation of Boyle
Heights Methodist Church Plan
Welcome for Their (
Dr. W. E? Tilroe, tho new pastor of
the Boyle Heights Methodist church,
who is to suceced Rev. F. D. Sheets in
that pastorate, has sent word he will
preach his initial sermon in the church
February 13, and that he will arrive
in Los Angeles during the preceding
week. Dr. Tllioe will exchange pulpits
with Dr. Sheets, who will assume the
pastorate of the McCabe Memorial
church of Hyde Pajk, Chicago. Dr.
Sheets has occupied the Boyle Heights
pastorate three months and is now sup
plying that church until the arrival of
Dr. Tilroe.
Dr. Tilroe, who is 48 years old, en
tered the ministry in the southern Il
linois conference and went to Chicago
in 1888, and has held important pas
torates in that city in strong and grow
ing churches. Previous to his pastorate
of the Hyde Park church Dr. Tilroe
was presiding elder of the Chicago dis
trict, covering the south side of the
Dr. Tilroe holds degrees of bachelor
of divinity and doctor of divinity from
Gerrett Biblical Institute and the theo
logical department of the Northwestern
The new pastor has already many
friends in Southern California, and says
he expects to make Los Angeles his
future home. He will be accompanied
by his wife, daughter, Miss Welcome
Tilroe, and son Carlyle. The Boyle
Heights church has appointed a pas
toral committee to arrange for a. wel
come reception to be tendered to Dr.
Tilroe and family soon after their ar
rival. »
Theatrical Promoter Desires to Buy
Religious Drama to Be Present.
. ed in Los Angeles
According to a letter received sev
eral days ago by William Stoermer,
manager of the Passion play to be
presented at Temple auditorium tho
week beginning March 13, J. J. Shu
bert will come to Lbs Angeles to ne
gotiate for the presentation of the
great religious drama at the Hippo
drome, New York. Thero is a likeli
hood a proposition will be made by
the Shuberts regarding the purchase
of the play.
"The religious spirit would be sac
rificed once it is placed on a profes
sional basis," said Mr. Stoermer.
"Thore are a lot of good people on the
stage, but not enough to give the
Passion play. The high mission of
this drama can only be accomplished
by preserving its sacred atmosphere,
and for this reason the cast must be
recruited from religious organizations.
At tho rehearsals no levity is tolerated.
It was the deep feeling of the solemn
ity of the work, absorbed in their
weeks of preparation that helped the
performers at the San Francisco pre
sentation to give such an impressive
G. H. Freddy left last night for San
Francisco to bring down the six car
loads 'of scenery to be used in the pro
duction. With the stage properties
will 'come costumes for the 900 people
needed in the cast.
Mrs. Dick Ferris, better known by
her, stage name of Florence Stone, may
play the part of Mary Magdalene.
Coroner's Jury Finds John McComb
Killed by Too Suddenly Re.
versing of Elevator
■•That the death of John McComb was
due partly to his carelessness and
partly to defective machinery in an
elevator he was operating is the ver
dict of a coroner's Jury yesterday at
an inquest held at Sutcl. Brothers'
undertaking parlors over the body of
John MeComb, employed by the
Hughes manufacturing and Lumber
company, who received a basal frac
ture of the skull Friday in the fall of
an elevator, from which he died.
McComb was one of five men who
were descending from the second floor,
when, as witnesses testified, he at
tempted suddenly to reverse its de
scent, resulting in the breaking of the
coupling and sheering of the mairt
pulley. An investigation probably will
HYSTO Is pleasant and handy to tak«.
San Francisco Plans Big Reception for
Guests—Oakland, Bakersfield
and Fresno Also to
Seventy-five "glad-handers," mem
bers of the Los Angeles chamber of
commerce, left last night for an in
vasion of the principal cities north of
here In California. The boosters tra
veled on a special train, a de luxe edi
tion of the Owl, which left the Arcade
station at 11:30 o'clock.
A stop of three hour:; v.'ll! be made
in Bake'rsneld, which will be reached at
7:45 o'clock this morning. The Kern
county chamber of commerce will be
host to the visitors and will show them
around the oil district and other points
of interest and commercial activity.
Fresno will be reached at 3 o'clock
this afternoon. The visitors will be
greeted at the depot by the leading
business men. From the station they
will be whirled about the city in autoa.
A reception and dinner will bo given at
the Sequoia cliub in the evening.
Fresno will Be left at 11 o'clock tonight,
and San Francisco reached at 7 o'clock
tomorrow morning.
From the moment San Francisco is
reached until It is left, the glad-handers
will be the guests of the chamber of
commerce of San Francisco. A special
committee of twenty-five will receive
the guests at the Ferry building to
morrow morning and escort thorn to
their headquarters in the new Palace
hotel. In the afternoon an auto trip
about the city will be given. In the
evening a banquet will be served in
the colonial bail room of the St. Francis
hotel. '
Friday morning the visitors will take
the steamer Isleton for an inspection
of "California City," the United States
immigration station, and the San Fran
cisco and Oakland water fronts. A
buffet luncheon will be served on board
the steamer. Friday afternoon and
evening the boosters will be entertained
by the Oakland chamber oT commerce.
Departure ror L.os Angeles will be made
shortly after midnight Friday, and ar
rival in Los Angeles will be made Sat
urday afternoon at 5:30 o'clock. Those,
who will participate in the excursion
List of Excursionists
W. H. Booth, president Los Angeles
chamber of commerce; S. Benioff,
ladies' tailor; G. E. Bittlnger, vice pres
ident First National bank; W. A.
Bonynge, president Commercial Na
tional bank; W. E. Bowles, Bowles
Bros.; E. P. Bosbyshell, agricultural
implements; J. P. Burns, shoes; R. J.
Busch, men's furnishing goods.
L. J. Christopher, caterer; H. D. Col
son, real estate.
E. K. Damerel, Cass-Smurr-Damerel
company; Walter C. Durgin, vice presi
dent Park bank.
Charles Elder, president Globe Sav
ings bank; C. W. Evans, fuel, feed and
building material.
J. W. Frey, mantels and grates.
W. M. Garland, real estate; Lee C.
Gates, attorney; Mrs. Lee C. Gates: G.
C. Gates, live stock; E. J. Gates, live
stock; T. A. Graham, A. G. F. and P.
A., Southern Pacific company; G. W. E.
Griffith, president Highland Park bank;
W. W. Grimes, stationery.
F. E. Harris: George Hanselman,
manufacturer; Miss Hanselman; Ches
ter T. Hoag, National Bank of Com
merce; E. C. Hauser, Hauser Packing
company; J. A. Henderson, California
Hardware company; Frank D. Hudson,
architect; C. A. Hunt, Los Angeles Ex
aminer; R. J. Huntlngton, Otis Eleva
tor company.
J. B. Jacobs, Simon Levi company;
H. S. Jones, stationery; J. J. Judson,
Sun Prug company. m
J. C. Kays, vice president Park bank;
L. Kimble, W. W. Montague & Co.;
Frank W. King, Hawley, King & Co.;
Arthur W. Kinney, real estate.
F. K. Lampe, merchandise broker;
R. D. List, real estate; D. P. N. Little,
Union iron works; Joseph Lotus, real
estate; W. T>. Longyear, cashier Se
curity Savings bank; E. J. Louis, stocks
and bonds; Dr. Walter Lindley, direc
tor Merchants and Manufacturers' as
George H. Martin, grain; J. E. Mar
tin, jr., real estate; N. R. Martin, D. P.
A., Southern Pacific company; Charles
Mathews, Ludwig & Mathews; S. M.
McKee, Adams & McKee; H. Morris,
Holbrook, Merrill & Stetson; John A.
Murphy, vice president National Bank
of Commerce.
F. D. Owen, Sun Drug company.
G. Piuma, winery; A. E. Pomeroy,
H. Raphael, glass; Charles A. Rolfe.
Joseph Scott, vice president Los An
geles chamber of commerce; E. J. Stan
ton, lumber; Karl Fteinleln, Haas,
Baruch & Co.; George H. Stewart, pres
ident Pacific Creamery company; Mrs.
George H. Stewart; Frank R. Seaver;
F. Q. Story, president California Fruit
Growers' exchange; Fielding J. Sttlson,
stocks and bonds; Charles M. Stimson,
capitalist; F. W. Stith, merchandise
J. V. Varney.
Charlea S. Walton, dictrict agent Edi
son Electric company; Frank Wiggins,
secretary Los Angeles chamber of com
merce; Carl Weber, constructing en
Two hundred girls exemplified the
work of the gymnasium department of
the Young Women's Christian associa
tion at a public exhibition given last
night in the association rooms. The ex
hibition opened with a grand march,
and was followed by American, Swe
dish and German gymnastics. Folk
games were introduced in the pro
gram, making it entertaining and at
tractive. Relay races, apparatus work
and a basketball game closed the pro
At a meeting- last night of the Feder
ation of States societies in its tem
porary headquarters, GOB Mason build
ing six states were admitted as mem
bers of the association, making a total
membership of twenty-two states.
Plans were discussed for holding an
annu .1 business meeting and election
March 16. The states received into the
federation last night were Illinois, In
diana, Oregon, Massachusetts, Mis
souri and a Canadian organiaation.
Own the Best
The Great
a^K' 7;
-^^Sf^^^^il —Buy "The Free" on the
||d|j^^l|Jfw club plan at Bullock's in
—"The Free" runs lighter.
"The Free" makes a more perfect stitch.
"The Free" will do heavier work and
\ more perfect light work.
—Ask to have "The Free" demonstrated
today— fifth floor.
Among the Free's Many
Points of Superiority
E^'.r&f... ■::i M PtSii«U» 1 <wW"
s—Has Iras vibration. D ,ou.t, sp , ?„,
« iTo.i.r to ni.rriilc .e W . I"—Slinttle ejertor.
■ JsZ^b^f"luJ£«in. movement is-Aut'omaSc* head tatah. h.ldln,
JS-Aator.-.at!c thread controller. • head to rtwd. •
IS—Automatic tension release. 14—Automat c drawer hcta. _ ,
U—Posltlve «elf settlnjr needle (ca«- Automatic UK— .lmplert U9
not be set wrong). best. i
" .« \,< ' ■ '/. * ■ ■ ■ '■<^ r i '- ■ ' " '
Residents of Hollywood, Highland
Park and Other Sections Re
port Appearance of
The new heavenly wanderer known
as Comet A 1910 has been observed by
many residents of Los Angeles during
the last thirty-six hours. Persons liv
ing in Highland Park and Garvanza
report that the cornet was plainly vis
ible Monday evening for about ten
minutes and the attention of scores
was attracted to the brilliant visitor.
The comet is described as being of
s-roat brilliancy. At first the tail was
indistinct, but after gazers had fixed
their eyes on the wanderer the tail
was easily discernible.
Many persons in Hollywood, High
land Park and other localities reported
that they had seen the comet last
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 25.—A comet
furnished light for part of the voyage
of the steamer J. B. Stetson from San
Pedro here, according to the statement
of Captain Bonifleld, on his arrival
yesterday. He declares that for an
hour it was of illuminating brilliancy
and possessed a noble tail.
Captain Bonitleld says he has com
plete figures on his observations of the
comet, and that at the luminary's ap
pearance the Stetson was In latitude
35.20 north and the comet south-south
west, one-half west, magnetic bearing,
from the deck.
Three California towns—Santa Rosa,
Redding and Napa—have reported see
ing a brilliant comet, supposed to be
Al9lO, not Halley's, between 5 and 7
o'clock last evening.
One dispatch described the comet as
being shaped like an exclamation
point; another says that the tail was
as long as the bowl of the Big Dipper
is wide. -
Miss Grace Hecht, daughter of Dr.
S. Hecht, rabbi of the Temple B'nai
IVrith, was re-elected unanimously as
president of the Fruit and Flower mis
sion of the temple at the annual meet
ing held yesterday afternoon In B'nai
B'rith hall.
Miss Hei'ht made an address in
which she detailed the work accom
plished by the society during the past
year, stating that fifteen families each
week had been provided with grocer
ies, in addition to the visits from the
members of the society.
This mission meets each Thursday
morning in rooms in the Temple block.
Other officers re-elected were Miss
Agnes Kramer, vice president; Miss
Florence Norton, secretary, and Miss
I .aura Harris, treasurer. The latter
elected to take the place of Miss
Florine Hellraan, who resigned her of
lloe. J
Classified Ad. Section
Evidence That Spouse Refused to Ac.
count for Goings and Com.
ings Obtains Decree
for Husband
James R. Kendall was granted a dt«
vorce yesterday when he submitted to
Judge. Houser a bill of particulars con
cerning his wife's conduct. Kendall
sued his wife, Anna Kendall, on the
ground of cruelty, stating his mind was
filled with worry and he became physi
cally ill by reason of her frequent and
unexplained absences from home. Ha
placed a record in the judge's hands
showing- that his wife had left her
home and sought the company of others
forty-eight evenings from January 1
to April 17, 1909. and that she declined
to give him any information as to her
Alice J. Rutledge told Judge Houser
her husband, Clarence Rutledge, de
serted her in 1908 because she would
not abandon their two children in Loa
Angeles and go with him to Alaska,
She was granted a decree.
George L. Henderson was given a
decree after he proved to the satisfac
tion of the court that the act of de
sertion on which his suit was based)
was the fourth of which his wife, Anna
F. Henderson, had been guilty since
their marriage in 1897.
Other decrees granted were: G. Q.
Turner from Fluta A. Turner, Alice B.
Richards from Leon B. Richards, Fran
eves Neccum from Marion Neccum,
Sadie Siincox from Harry Simcox anil
Mary M. Crowe from Leo Crowe,
The following suits were filed: Ed
ward White against Carrie White,
Georgia M. Thill against Edward A.
Thill, Mary Gilbert against Bert Gil
bert and Mabel E. Fetway against
Frank B. Petway.
MARYSVILLTC, Cal.. Jan. 25.—Har
ry W. Vaughan was today sentenced
to serve fourteen years in Sari Quen
tin for attempting to kill his former
sweetheart, Miss Cecilia Skahan.
A* 11 A 100-Barrel Well
V/lLt* is Worth $100,000
The Hoi U Island Oil Co. makes this
Special Announcement:
In our advertisement In The Her
ulil of last Sunday we stated that thn
price of stock in our company was
10c a share. We neglected to state,
however, thut it will not lie neesMarj
to pny the full amount of your order
with your subscription. We have de T
elded to make these liberal terms:
We have made this answer to ser
cral Inquirers in the past M hourt,
and now make It au open offer to
everybody—one-llfth ot purchase price
down, balance In four eaijual monthly
payments, certilicates of stock issued
on final payment.
Only a moderate sum will lie needed
to put down Rock Island well No. 1.
Only a small block of our treasury
stock is offered. Hake your reser
vation early.
Maps, and booklet "Why Standard
OH Orew Rich." ready In a few d«ya
for free distribution.
• Rock Island Oil Co.
415-17 l.auKulin H\*lt ,
315 8. Broadway. F6ABT.

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