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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1911)
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L iJitlrir flTTY NKWR
ssleaMe Fees'- mry -..
. M Xllf M TK. n.m mt
tha Omaha elub la flying at half mast for
e laie Bartlett Richard, who wai a non
'onner Moaee mtnrBn tr jkm
a, former Omaha pioneer, now residing In
Minornia, has been visiting friends In the
fly tha laat few daya. At one time ha
wa prominently connected with the Union
Corps to Flonlo Members of
Oeorge A. Custer pout and corpa will In
dulge In a picnic at Miller" park Wednes
day. Supper will be served at o'clock and
all frlenda of the members are Invited to
Join In the festivities.
Want Dlvorcs Lula Betebenner,
.Mfe of Benton H. Betebenner, business
Cent for the painters' union, started suit
fof dlvorca In district court Tuniliv.
Catherine Cushlng started suit for divorce
against John J. cushlng.
Beletlvea Being Bought An effort Is
being made by the nolle to incite rfn
Howard, alias Mamie Watters, who It Is
believed lives In Omaha. Her father la
dead In 8t Paul. They are also trying to
una Patrick Green, whose brother, Charles,
was killed In a mining; accident In the west.
eeklae? ot Mrt Miss SJIliec Saloc, a
Finnish girl, has been lost on her way
rrom Calumet, Mich., to Sacramento. Cl.
ffha police have been asked by railroad
prrtciais to locate her If possible in Omaha
mr Council Bluff as her ticket waa used
to the river. She Is described as of medium
rise with very light hair and blue eyes
Ad about tt years of age.
nogam U Chicago Appointed gen
eral burgage agent of the Burllnston lines.
John B. Buckingham, former assistant
general passenger agent of the Burllnrtnn
lines west of the Missouri river. Is in Chi
cago getting a 'Ine on his new duties. Mr.
Buckingham will return in a. nv r two.
close up his work here and go to Chicago,
: where he takes up his new duties Septem-
ber 15. For the present the vacancy caused
by the promotion of Mr. Buckingham will
not be filled. Chief Clerk Whitehead of
me general passenger office doing the
Acts mm Hrn lawyer DesDlte the
lawyers' proverb that the man who acts
m his own lawyer has a fool for a client.
Jesse I. Parting proposes to act as his
own lawyer ana aerend against the suit
for divorce of Hasel M. Farting. He filed
his own answer to her suit In. district court
Tuesday morning. He had It marked "Pe
tition," but Murdoch O Vacieod, filing
ulerk and cashier, kin.Uy ".marked It
"Answer and Cross Petit..,"
Breaks Up Wedding
Sudolph Dopita is Now in the Hos-
pital with Broken Bones and
Noning Severe Brnsisei.
Beaten almost within an inch of his life
because he was about to marry Emma
Blasek, a pretty Bohemian girl of Howell,
Neb., Rudolph Dopita, a Bohemian barber,
1444 South. Twelfth street, was taken to
St. Joseph's hoptltal.
Frank Swoboda, a stonecutter, living near
Eleventh and William streets, was his
assailant. Reports of the affair are to the
affect that Bwoboda la on old-time friend
of the girl and went Into a mad rage
because he thought Doplta's desire for Miss
ZSlaaek'a money, some 115,000, was greater
than his love for the girl.'
The wedding was to have been solemn
ised at Howell Tuesday morning. Two
hundred or more guests had been Invited.
Dopita and several young man friends
Were about to start for Howell In an auto
mobile when the fight started at Thir
teenth sad William streets at 8:30 in the
afternoon. Doplta's arm is said to have
been broken, and he la said to have sus
tained other Injuries, some of them se
rious. The news was telegraphed to Howell
and the wedding was Indefinitely post
poned. Foley Kldaey I'tlla
Will reach your Individual case If you
have any form of kidney and bladder
trouble or urinary irregularities. Try them.
For sale by all druggists.
GET BUILDING AWARD
Owner and Architect Decide that
Kansas City Firm Is Lowest Re
- nonstlile Illdder.
If present plans carry, the Selden-Breck
company, which Is building the Woodmen
structure, will be given the contract for
the new building at Seventeenth and Har
ney streets. John Itenser, the architect.
and W. H. Thomas of the Thomas Realty
company have about concluded that this
firm ahould have the contract, which calls
for a structure to cost $225,010. About fifty
contractors submitted bids for the build
tng, which will be five stories high.
How to Cure Corns
Some Treatment for root Troubles
Bring Instant Belief.
Th MBtlnued Irritating effects of sore
feet sometime involve the whole nerv
ous system, developing nervous disorders.
A trouble of this kind should never be
harlitctail. One f the most effective
treatments known to science Is the fol
lowing: 'uissoive iwo
fa tublesDoonfuls of Caloclde
A compound in a basin of
tl hot water, soak the feet
ln thlH for run fifteen
minutes, gently manna k
ina the sore parts. (Less
1 time will not give the de
,f sired results.) Repeat this
Lr iih niirht until the cure
is permanent. "The ef
fect will be a revelation,
The pain goes Instantly
ami the feet feel so good
you could sing with joy.
Corns and callouses can
be peeled right off. Bun
Ions are reduced to normal
anil Inflammation drawn
out. Sweaty and smelly feet, swollen and
tender feet need out a rew treatments.
Caloclde was formerly confined to pro
fessional use but can now be bought by
th nneral nubile. Any drusalst has It
In stock or will quickly get it from hie
wholesale nouse. A iweniy-nve cent
package la said to be sufficient to cure
the worst feet. Adv.
Without a Rival
and Drug Otfng.
Habi ts cored by thorough and sclsn
tlfto eouree of treatment, which re
moves the craving or neoeselty for
liquor or drugs. Imparts new strength
to every organ and builds up the gen
eral health. We use the HTPO DER
MIC TREATMENT oh eclat of
ne KB aTT OUU
Tfce only Keeler Iweatete hi the
teste of stebreaka. Cere nsniieinss
The Keeley Institute
FAIR BREAKINGALL RECORDS
Attendance at Opening Days Brings in
SECRETARY WILSON LIKES SHOW
Declares There Has Been Vast Im
provement Daring Fonr Yenrs
Since He I,at Paw Esnl
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Sept. 5. (Special.) Spe
cial trains emptied thousands of visitors
Into the city today and indications early
pointed to one of the largest crowds that
has ever attended a Nebraska state fair.
Officials were 'hopeful that the second
days' record would be broken by a larger
margin than was yesterday's opening day
record, when 6,ono more admissions were
paid at the gates than ever before upon the
first day of a state fair.
The Union Pacific, Rock Island, North
western and Burlington, all ran special
trains to the grounds today and brought
thousands of visitors In from different sec
tion of the state. Interest In the mammoth
exhibits and the unsurpassed entries con
tinues at a high mark and the thousands
of farmers, who are attendants at the
big event are manifesting unusual activ
ity In the many machinery exhibits.
The second day record of any previous
fair was shattered before noon today,
when the gatea showed that more than
25.000 paid admissions had been received
up to that time. Thousands more came
in during the afternoon. The day was
ideal and the big crowds were handled
with ease. Several heat prostrations were
reported, but were not of a serious char
acter. Wilson Praises Show.
In his visit to the state fair earlier in
the day. Secretary Wilson was enthusias
tic in his pralso of the Immensity of the
institution. "I have never seen a fine
agricultural exhlbt than you have here,"
he said, "it is wholly complete and of
extra quality. I visited the Nebraska state
fair four years ago and to say that there
has ben great Improvement In that time
Is putting It mildly."
The Washington visitors also was shown
around the state farm and of this he
also had naught but high words of com
mendation. "You have a magnificent
school here. It is dccldely somethlnjg
worth while for an agricultural state like
Nebraska and you ought to see to It that
the people of the state better understand
and appreciate the advantages that are
offered here, A building at the state fair
wherein the products of the university farm
and the main school's work could be placed
would be a great thing," said ha
Democrats Meet Today.
conference as to campaign prospects.
J. C. Byrnes and Chris Gruenther of the
democratic state central committee reached
this city today and assisted in the opening
up of democratic headquarters at the state
fair grounds. Tomorrow night the state
committee will meet In "this city for the
purpose of devising ways and means for
the conduct of the coming state campaign.
Several of the candidates will be present
and the session will be in the nature of a
conference as to campaign prospects.
Broken Bow May Have
Free Mail Delivery
Postoffice Inspector Will Report on
Condition of Streets News Notes
from Custer County.
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. Pept. B (Special )
The Broken Bow Commercial club has
received word this week from both Con
gressman Klnkaid and the Fostofflce de
partment that a postoffice Inspector would
be here soon to Inspect the streets of
Broken Bow with a view to recommending
free delivery. The receipts of the local
postoffice have been sufficiently large the
last year to warrant free delivery, but
the department has held off the order es
tabllshlng such until the streets were
named and the houses numbered. This
has been done and Broken Bow Is now
In readiness for free delivery of mall.
Joseph M. Chrisman died at his home in
this city last night, following an illness
of nearly a year's duration. Mr. Chrisman
was a settler near Broken Bow In 1SS2,
and was a well known citizen of the
community ever since that time. Burial
was Tuesday afternoon In the Broken Bow
The Women's Christian Temperance
union of Cometock, aided by several cltl
tens, has started mandamus proceedings
against the town board of trustees to have
It annul a license recently granted to one
Odendahl for the selling of Intoxicating
liquors. John F. Wescott, a prominent
citizen, brings the action through his at
torneys, Sullivan Squires of this city.
There was a hard fight against the license
early In the summer, and at one time It
was withdrawn. The temperance forces
allege that the board waited till later to
grant the license and refused to hear the
remonstrance against It. They also allege
the petition was Illegal, In that it did not
contain enough bona-flde signatures. The
board will fight the suit.
The death of Willie Coen of south of
Broken Bow last Thursday night was the
result of a horse falling upon him. It Is
supposed that the boy, aged S, was driving
cattle about 8 o'clock and the horse stum
bled and fell. The boy was terribly
mangled, both collarbones and both legs
having been broken, and his head badly
crushed. He was buried In the Lomax
County Judge Holcomb haa bad three
marriages In county court this week, the
first being George W. Hale and Marda
Crowder of Callaway, aged El and 37. The
second was the marriage of John Dresser,
aged 62, to Mrs. Maggie Lewis, aged 88.
Both are from Callaway. The third mar
riage was that of Alfred Llndsteadt to Miss
Clara Carlson, both of Etna. License to
wed was Issued to Homer Beardsley and
Miss Irene E. Schmltx, both of Merna,
ALLEGED LAND SWINDLER
IN JAIL AT BROKEN BOW
Jerome Klpp, Charged with Trading
Land He Did Not Own to Zelttle
King, ts Arrested.
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. Sept. 5. (Special.)
Sheriff Kennedy returned to Broken Bow
this morning from- Wymore with Jerome
Klpp, who is charged with having defrauded
Zelttle King out of a homestead relin
quishment to 640 acres of land near Thed
ford. The deal was closed in Broken Bow
last week, and King thought he was re
ceiving clear title to forty acres of choice
Missouri land, which he afterward learned
was owned by a Topeka, Kan., bank.
King was practically penniless after reach
ing Kansas City and there he received ad
vice and was furnished transportation back
to Broken Bow. Here the authorities
learned that Klpp was In Wymore and
Sheriff Kennedy went there after him.
Klpp claims that he had had a deed for
the land In question and that It had been
filed with the county recorder of Camden
county, Missouri, but the records show no
previous ownership by Klpp of the de
scribed land. King is not well educated,
but has decided In future to beware of
sight-unseen trades. The only way he can
secure possession of his homestead again
is by contest proceedings or to Induce
Klpp to relinquish again and file the seo
ond time. Both are men of families.
STATE SELLS MORE BONDS
Eastern and Southern Securities Dis
posed Of and Proceeds Invented
In Local Bonds.
LINCOLN, Neb., Sept. 4. (Special.) State
Treasurer George has sold $26,000 of Mas
sachusetts gold interest bearing bonds and
135,000 of Tennessee bonds and bought with
the proceeds thereof Elkhorn valley Irriga
tion district bonds to the amount of S44,
731.40. The bonds which the state treasurer
sold were purchased several years ago as
an Investment, the former paying m per
cent and the latter S per cent Interest. The
irrigation bonds which the state has taken
pay 4H per cent interest.
NEBRASKA UNITED BRETHREN
PREACHERS ARE ASSIGNED
Conference at MeCool Closee Snnday
Afternoon Rev. M. O. McLasgk
ln Rctnrned to Omaha.
YORK. Neb., Sept. 4. (Special.) The
fortieth session ofthe east Nebraska con
ference of the United Brethren church met
In McCool Tuesday of last week and closed
Sunday afternoon, September 3. Following
are the appointments:
Conference superintendent. Rev. W. O.
Beatrice, to be supplied.
Blue Springs. A. Payne.
Cheney, J. R. Mouer.
Crab Orchard, W. (1. Rooker.
Dubois, W. L Crom.
Falrbury, T. L Swan.
Gresham and Waco, J. L. Hayden.
Harbine. J. H. Date.
Julian, E. Harper.
Liberty, B. C. Bailey.
Lincoln. H. H. Heberly.
Lushton, J. A. Pmlth.
McCool. N. I. Cunningham.
Memphis, Roy Warthew.
Nehawka, J. F. Hedges.
Omaha. M. O. MrLaughlin.
Panama, C. D. Bennett.
Pawnee, Charles Foster.
Plckrell. H. N. Olllls.
Pleasant Hill, to be supplied.
Seward, N. M. Buswell,
Shelby, T. K. Surface.
Shlloh, O. E. Gregg.
Strang. F. W. Brink.
Swanton, C. W. Olewlne.
York. C. S. Long.
END OF KRUEGER-BEEBE CASE
Salt for Alienation of Wife's Atfee.
tloa at Brnle, 8. D. Settled
Ont of Court.
MITCHELL. S. D.. Sept. 6.-(Special.)
The last action in the once famous
Krueger-Beebe case occurred In the circuit
court of Brule county, when H. G. Beebe
dismissed his damage suit against Charles
F. Krueger for the' sum of $36,000, who Is
alleged to have interrupted the harmony
and peace of the Beebe home and deprived
the husband of his wife's companionship.
At the time Mrs. Krueger oaused the ar
rest of her husband and Mrs. Beebe. charg
ing a statutory offense, which case was
later dismissed, and the Kruegera were
reunited. In June Mr. Beebe started the
damage suit against Krueger to recover the
large amount of money, but the case baa
been peaceably settled out of court.
RESULTS OF RIFLE PRACTICE
Stanton Company Has Some Good
Marksmen on Roll.
STANTON, Neb., Sept. 6. (Special.) The
results of the late target camp of Com
pany B, First regiment, Nebraska Na
tional Guard, of this place, have just been
tabulated. The record of shooting at the
close of the camp shows that out of thirty
eight members of Company B who actually
fired on the range, twenty-five qualified
for marksmen. The following are the
scores, at 200, 300 and GOO yards of those
who were successful. The possible Is 160:
Captain Iver S. Johnson 1
Sergeant Richard Strahle. 137
Sej-seant Fred Glaser 124
Sergeant Armstrong 120
Sergeant Hopper 120
Private Frank Peters US
Musician Kelly 116
Private Will Hohlbeck 116
Private Oscar Haus 113
Private Jahn Carle 112
Corporal Emll Shuls 110
Private Earl Hohlbeck 110
Private Ermine Pont 109
Private Clyde Carrol 10S
Private Fred Almstead 109
Private Andrew Tinning 105
Private Herman Lewis 104
Private Charles Templln 101
i Private Spear Gal breath 101
Private Merle Van Housen 100
Private Kirk Riley 100
Private Harry Hohlbeck 99
Private Otto Breetzke 98
At 600 yards Captain Johnson made 49
out of a possible 60. Out of the ten men
who failed to qualify as marksmen three
attained first class, three second class and
one fourth-class. Captain Iver S. Johnson
was In charge of camp and range Major
JuIIub Penn of the Twelfth Infantry, U,
8. A., assigned to the Nebraska National
Guard as Instructor and inspector, and
Captain Llnco of Fort Riley were also
Some pistol shooting was done on the
range with the following results: CSaptain
Iver S. Johnson, pistol expert, 228; Ser
geant Richard Strahle, pistol expert, 202;
Musician Kelley, pistol sharpshooter; Pri
vate Frank Chamberlln, pistol marksman.
The Omaha: National Bank
Made to the Comptroller of the Currency
September 1, 1911
Loans and Discounts $7,866,043.13
U. S. Bonds, for Circulation ,A. .... 1,010,000.00
Stocks and Bonds 802,264.97
(Vaults, Furniture and Fixtures , . 100,000.00
tJ. 8. Bonds for Deposits $412,000.00
Due from Banks and Ap
proved Reserve Agents 3,340,541.97
Cash on Hand 1,605,231.03
Due from U. S. Treasurer 50,000.00 5,407,773.00
Capital $ 1,000,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits 598,013,44
J. H. MILLARD
W. H. BUCIIOLZ
WARD M. BURGESS
J. DeF. RICHARDS
B. A. WJLCOX
K. C. BARTON
J. E. BAUM
CHARLES II. BROWN
W. H. BUCHOLZ
WARD IL BURGESS
E. A. CUDAHY
J. H. MILLARD
LOUIS C. NASH
J. DeF. RICHARDS
ARTHUR C. SMITH
JAMES T. WACHOB, Mgr., Dept. New Business
ISAAC W. CARPENTER WM. WALLACE
New Location 17th and Farnam Streets
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS ENJOY
LABOR DAY WITH A PARADE
MeCoolc Lodge Furnishes Attraction
for Hate Crowds of Pleas
M'TOOlt. Neb.. Sect 6. (Special.)
HTrt-Anir lnriarn Knlrhte of Prthlas. yes
terday afternoon and evening; ceieoratea
their annual Pythian day on a
scale vastly beyond anything previously
ttemnted In their history. A remamame
street parade was the feature of the after
The married and slncle knights played a
fame of base ball after the parade. In
which the single men went down to de
feat before an Immense assembly. In the
.venlnar Main avenue was brilliantly
Illuminated and a vaudeville performance
ami enncert bv ComDanv M band, Ne
braska National Guards, held the attention
several thousand people, many of them
coming from adjoining towns and country.
A h.l! im a c-rand scale concluded the
day, a most memorable one In the Pythian
history of this city.
by the local lodge, and event without an
equal In this section of Nebraska.
Wanner Captured at St. Jee.
FLA TT8 MOUTH, Neb., Sept i.-Bpeclal.)
Wagner, the baker who forged C. It,
Hergers name to a check last Thurs
day and made his get-away, was captured
at St Joseph and brought back b"y Sheriff
Qulnton this morning.
Geern-e Calls In Bends.
State Treasurer George, as the result of
the sale of another bunch of state bonds,
has called In several lists of municipal
bonds as follows: North Platte, $115,000;
Upland, $12,000; Seward, $10,000; Stratton,
$15,000; Minden, $17,600; Wynet $8,000;
Wheeler county school district, $12,000 Bart-
ley park bonds, $1,000; Basset school, $9,000:
Tfce Sikoala Plame
destroys fewer lives than stomach, liver
and kidney diseases, for which Electric
Bitters is the guaranteed remedy. 60c For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
Low Fares Eaat.
New York City and return, $42-45; Bog
ton and return, $40.60 via Montreal, $42 and
$45 direct On sale dally until Sept. 30. Low
round trip fares to many other eastern
points via Chicago, Milwaukee ft St Paul
Ry. Tickets, 1624 Farnam St., Omaha.
MURTAUGH TIES COL. BOGEY
Darkee Takes the Reverse Coarse
Contest, on Which Seven
A. P. Murtaugh won the blind Bogey (85)
contest at the Happy Hollow club Labor
day with a gross score of 105, which with
his 20 handicap made him just the Bogey
figure. The driving contest of the day
went to A. A. MoClure with E. A. Nord
strom a close second.
O. M. Durkee won the reverse com us
contest tie Labor day, seven players who
tied Saturday playing it off Monday. Dui
kee's score waa 83.
If you knew the real value of Chamber
lain' Liniment for lame back, soreness of
the muscles, sprains and rheumatlo pains,
you wonld never wish to be without It For
sale by. all dealers.
News Notes from Oxford.
OXFORD, Neb., Sept 6. (Special.) The
Leonard Amusement company opened up a
week's engagement here. Farrar's Concert
band scured them and will share in the
proceeds. Under the skillful guidance of
Its dlreotor, V. V. Fairer, this band has
achieved considerable local success. They
recently played a two days' engagement at
the Old Settlers' reunion at Edison and on
September 21 and 23 they will play for a
similar gathering at Orleans. They expect
soon to have new uniforms.
School opened up here today with an en
rollment of 273, seventy of which were In
the high school. The following is a list of
teaohers for this year: C. L. Anderson
superintendent; Orace Ingalsbe and Myrtle
Oelwlck, high school; Ora Oreer, Anna
Hellner, Edna Walters, Jennie Marvin and
Margaret Manning grade teachers.
Barn Baraed at HUdretk.
HILDRETH. Neb., Sept I. (Special.)
The barn belonging to J. Quadhamme, who
lives on a farm one mile north of town.
was struck by lightning during the electric
storm Saturday night and burned. Five
horses were la the barn; two of them were
burned together with a quantity of hay and
feed. A rain of two inches fell, but It
came too late to quench the fire. It was
the most severe electrlo storm this section
has experienced this season.
Foley's Honey and Tar Cosapoaad
Ettll retains its high place as the best
household remedy for all coughs and colds,
either for children or grown persons. Pre
vents serious results from a oold. Take
only the genuine Foley's Honey and Tar
Compound, and refuse substitutes. For
ale by all druggist
Millers Score Dr. Wiley.
South Platte millers who met in this city
today, characterised Dr. Harvey Wiley of
the National Bureau of Chemistry as an
egotistic autocrat who had sought to build
up his own power at the expense of the
nation's beet interesta Further, they heaped
scathing denunciations upon the head of
the pure food crusader and condemned his
actions In no uncertain terms. The fact
that the federal chemist had put the mark
of his disapproval upon the bleaching of
flour, the millers admitted waa the cause
of their unkindly feelings for htm, com
bined, they asserted, with the fact that
he appeared to them so manifestly unfair
In the matter of the rendering of pure food
decisions and that he Invites the misuse
of his office for the personal gain of one
In addition to scoring Wiley, the millers
food producer as against another,
discussed ways and means of obeying the
new state law relating to the stamping of
the weight and analysis of the contents
upon sacks. The millers say that the work
ings of the new statute will cause some
hardship unless its force Is somewhat modified.
Farewell to Old Hall.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Sept (.(Spe
cial.) A farewell-to-the-old-party waa
given by members of the Liederkrans
society as the last event In the old hall, a
feature of the event being that Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Vleregg, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Joehnck, of the five remaining pioneer
settlers of this section, anU Charles Waa
mer and Mrs. R. Goehrlng danced the
march at the opening ceremony of the
ball forty years ago, and likewise at the
farewell march. -President Jessen deliv
ered a neat address and the male chorus
rendered several songs. The work of raz
ing the old structure for the new $50,000
hall will be begun this week.
Stanton Man Badly Baraed.
STANTON, Neb., Sept. 4. (Special.)
Friday afternoon while operating a gaso
line stove Norman Forleea had a narrow
escape from being burned to death. While
filling the stove he spilled a large amount
on his clothing and then lit a match on
his trousers and the gasoline at once Ig
nited and he was In a short time one mass
of flames. His sister, hearing his screams,
grabbed a blanket and wrapped It about
him and smothered the flames before the
victim was burned badly. The sufferer has
undergons great pain, but will come out
all right In a short time.
Rnral Carriers Meet at MeCook.
M'COOK. Neb., Sept. (.-(Speclal.)-The
rnral free delivery carriers of Red Willow
county were the guests of the rural car
riers of McCook today In their annual
gathering on Labor day. Practically every
rural carrier In Red Willow county was
present at the meeting In the McCook Com
mercial club rooms. The carriers also .en
joyed the celebration here of Pythiaa da
j You see an Arrow think of
4 J Think of it anyway and always, because it
. .1 j. I ir in
points tne way io Deverage enjoyment, iouii
find its touch of delicious vigorousness a wonder
ful helo in meeting those summer discomforts heat.
Cooling as a drop in the temperature-takes the
fag out of fatigue really quenches the thirst.
So whenever you see an arrow or a soda
fountain, think of Coca-Cola.
Delicious Refreshing Wholesome
Send for X OC hVCrVWhCTC
ourintercit-W THE COCA-COLA COMPAN
ine booklet. n Atlanta, G.. you tee n
"The Truth 2 Arrow think
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