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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1911)
TO: BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY. (HTODETl m.
IAWA TIDU lACCUO iipiw
iUllA r IfiCj LUOOLO ilLnl I !
Half Million Dollar' Worth of
Property Burned in Two Months.
TOUR HUNDRED FIRES REPORTED
Two of Thpar Are Inrtnilli'T "d
rirtrrn llthrra PrnlmMy Apr
llnllrttn oil Prevention
l'i:S MOINF.S. la., Oct. ?. (Special.) I
Over a half million ilnllara ine o5
s reported to 1 1 1 f elate fire marshal
1iom Iowa locslltles fr the months of
'August and September. The exact osii
timtn of los was t.Vil.014. and thix wag
enuped by 4?7 rcpa rate flics that were
tportci. "of three fires the cause. was
unknown in V cases, hut llRtnlnr. alone
caused 117 fires. Two were known to he
liirendiuiy and fifteen others probably
so. State Fire Marshal Hoe has just
prepared and will soon send out to the
teachers of the state ic bulletin In re
sard to fire and Us prevention rieslsned
hs a text honk In the schools. H Is la
sued under authority of low and at state
expense for free distribution. The l:iw
also require that the subject sliull he
presented (o pupils in every school room
of the state at least once each term, and
1 lie commissioner requests' that It shall
t, presented to pupils oftener. The
billetin discusses every phase of the
cuuse ond prevention of fires. There
ire also instructions for fire drills in
The stole will on next Wednesday oh-,
K'-rvp "fire prevention day" and maUe
n special effo-t to show the need of
cire in prevention of fires. In this work
the Insurance companies ore eo-opornt-Iiik
with the state officers and mayor
I han bp In Insarunre Company.
A notable change will be made soon in
the management of by far the largest
insurance company in Iowa. This Is the
Hankers Life, which has been doing busi
ness an an atiscwsmcnt company here
for many years ancl hua upwards of 200,
100 members. The company will con
tinue as a mutual company but hereafter
Issue policies only with a clause provid
ing for a reserve fund and payment on
a level premium. In this waj' the com
pany will in time establish a big re
servo fund. Kor many yeara the com
pany lias been notable as the one great
example of a strictly mutual assessment
company continuing to do business with
out changing Its lateg. The old busi-i-csn
will be completed on the basis on
which It wus written, but the new busi
ness will be different. Tho company had
members In almost every town of the
Dlacoas School Problems.
The State Teachers' association will
have up for discussion this year some
important mutters. When the council of
administration meets on November h. It
will talie, up for discussion the adminis
tration of local units, the township, town
or county organization, ond also the gen
eral administration of the state educa
tional system. It Is expected that the
legislative committee will also present to
the convention resolutions that will out
line some radical reforms in regard to
tho state educational system. The pro
gram includes discussion of a great many
heavy topics. The entertainment feature
of the association meeting will bo a great
.musical concert. - . , .
Illicit Schools and Collcues.
1. K. McC'lenahan, state Inspector of
secondary schools, after a tour of the
state, finds that 153 of the accredited high
schools of the state, out of a total of 278
accredited schools, have sent honor stu
dents to tho three educational Institu
tions under the control of the State
Hoard of Education. The high school
honor scholarship permits one student
from each accredited school to take a
complete college course free of charge at
any of tho three state institutions, lie
finds that of the l.rn students thus far
taking advantage of the offer, twenty
eight chose the State Teachers' college at
fedar Falls, thirty-eight the Agricultural
college at Ames, and eighty-seven the
tnte university at Iowa City.
State Taxable Property.
The official amount of the tutal ad
justed taxable value of all proiterty In
Iowa was made public yesterday by State
Auditor Bleakly. It is 7r.7.336.2?9 for the
year 1911. or the highest It has ever been
In the history of the state. This is one
fourtli of the actual value. It la also
nearly 1,000,000 more than the adjusted
taxable value for 1D10. which was $i3..
ST.M3I. The taxable value is divided as
ileal estate ; .V.l.Oil.Ow;
Personal property lM.-l.'ilt.W-S
Sleeping cars 24,081
Telephone and telegraph 4,317. B!'3
Kxpresa companies , 307.530
Total tax value J757,:iK,27
Looking for I andidate.
lioth republicans ond democrats are
looking for candidates for nomination for
state offices. The republicans have
candidates out now for each state office
to b filled and In some cases two and
three, but many of these candidates are
independent and not beholden to any
clique or faction and tho desire Is to get
out factional candidates who will bring on
a fight. There is but one candidate among
the republicans for governor, Ueutenant
Clovernor tieorge W. Clarke, and some
of thu active poiiilc'ur.s here arc not
are often needed, and I
always possible if you keep on
hand a aupply of y
Within an hour yon can transfer It from
Mckatia to table in to lorm ot some
dainty aes.ert like thi:
Ceceaa.ut Cf eai
. be. K.s 01t;ne, cap coM vttar. n-0
n.O', 1 liVNMKMt 4 ;1U. I ag. i t-P V.
I ..up coca-fttt. puttfe M uil.
Set l-olk. of (..; Kid MifW. V.) tlk sw
b(U.f r it te iv -ltd . , oofc till Bnimre Uu-k-
mi :iKhOy. .,urv bom ., dl gcUitM hrac
ke-l la coM v.wr u.uie.. Wka imAmA a4
wu.g o Mt, .1.1 coc4Maut and whrtr. ot up
) Miff, and Aortf. . 1 im mk14 wttk a.
4 iAd Bu M L.Uii Wf. ic u:d.
E 7 box Packnge aoatains I aa
velupaa a (elatlne, the I nakuif I tmli
Our HMCiri MOOr tw
ft'.4Jp rr4WT44 lUit'.l,
Atmi fJtMM tr pttttf mmv'i mom.
IMP - --.n..
for other cnndidaf. and It I expected
that at least two will vet l hrousht Into
thr field. The riemoefsts have as yet
no candidate for anvernor. but It la ex
prctrd tliai Frank OVonnrr, a mrmher of
the lat legislature, will h a canilM:;
and It I now innoum-pil that V, O. Iunn
of Ma.otl City will 1ho he a oendtdste.
Kor other places on tho demovratlc ticket
It will lw necessary to draft candidates.
I. a Follete rrnplr Apr Inactive.
It cannot he discovered that the ,
Kollrtte people, are at all a.-tlve in Iowa.
nor hio thoy dointt anything to secure
delegations from the state. There ha
been talk of a series of meetings, but
unless the Wisconsin senator comes per
sonally to Iowa It Is probable nothing
will le done. No headquarters will be
opened here, so far as at present de
termined. The effort to secure a state
primary for selection of delegates to the
national convention has not made very
much progress, but there Is an Increasing
number of the newspapers favorable to
the same. The outcome of a primary
would be In doubt; and it Is not at all
certain what a convention would do.
Thcs far tho political lines for next year
have not leen well drawn on national
EYOLYE THEORY OF MURDER
Bluffs Polhe Still Holding White in
ALLEGE TOLD HOW HE SHOT MAN
Ijrvrn Ila.l Several Differences
. iin.-aa i.otnrop .lirntei mory
of 'hootlna; Told to
The Council Bluffs police officers aro
proceeding with much confidence, upon
the theory that they have discovered
In the person of L. C. White, an aged
and decrepit old man, who has lived for
many years with his aged wife and
daughter In the little shanty In the
woods south of the eastern approach to
the street railway bridge, the murderer
of Horace K. Fallers, who Is supposed
to have been murdered aid thrown Into
the river near the toll house where he
was employed on the flight of July 8.
The accusation against White is based
upon the story which ho Is alleged to
have told about the murder, and In which
ho Is said to have boasted that he had
killed Fallers for revengo after the lat
ter had assaulted and beaten him sev
eral months before the night of the mur
der. White has been permitted by the
street railway company to act as care
taker for the strip of ancient right-of-
way on the south side of the bridge
on which the shanty stands. The old
man is more than 74 years old and those
who know him sny for yean he has
been addicted to the use ot alcoholic
beverages to a degree that has greatly
impaired him mentally and physically.
He ia said to be a veteran of the con
federate army and is undoubtedly a pep
pery old soldier. He has been talking
about the murder ever since it occurred,
telling vague stories, and was one among
the very first to tell about hearing a
ihot fired on the bridge about the hour
of the murder.
Two 31 en Had Trouble.
FW reveral months before the murder
it was known that there had been trouble
between White-and Fallers, and that on
many occasions Fallers naJ reprimanded
White for using bad language at the
toll house In the presence of men and
women in passing vehicles.
On one occasion, prior to April 1, Fal
lers lost his patience and checked the
old man's abuse by a vigorous slap In
the face. A few days after this a more
serious altercation occurred when White
crossed the bridge, when under the in
fluence of liquor, and got into a dispute
with Falleis. It is known that Fallers
again used vigorous measures. One ot
the Council Bluffs officers in the opera
tive department came over the bridge
Just after the trouble was over and met
White going west about 200 feet from
the toll house swearing loudly and tell
ing about Fallers striking him. The
official walked on to the toll house and
advised Fallers not to use force with the
old man and Fallers admitted that he
had lost his temper and slapped him
Many times during the spring and sum
mer White referred to this and Is re
ported to have mado threats that he
would get even. A few days ago White
had some trouble with an old man named
Conkllng. residing at 3422 Seventh avenue,
and threatened him. A. N. Lathrop, who
lives at the Conkllng place, met White
soon after and heard him tell of his
trouble with Colliding.
AIIPKPd Told of Mordpp.
I.athrop says the old man probably be.
came greatly excited and began to tell
what he could do to the man, and then
began to tell what he had done to
Fallers. He then began to tell, accord
ing to I.athrop, the full details of the
murder. He is reported to have said
Hint he bcame involved In a quarrel with
Fallers over a worn dime ant then
stun k him a blow with his heavy cane,
knocking him against the bridge rail
ing, and he then shot Falters before he
recovered consciousness. He said the first
J shot was In the neck ranging downward.
and for tear it had not killed him In
bent over the dying man and pressing
tho revolver against his head fired an
other shot Into Ills brain. The old man,
according to I.athrop's story, said lie
then lifted Fallers' body and threw it
over tho railing Into the river.
White,' who Is still locked up In the
city Jail, vehemently denies this story
and declares that he never told anything
of the kind, and that he never, had a
revolver. People who have known the
old man for years say they doubt if lie
had the physical strength to lift the
body of a man as heavy as Fallers, nearly
200 pounds, over the high bridge railing.
White will be held until after the re
turn of County Attorney Capell.
Evidence that one or more shots were
fired on the bridge thst night can be
secured. Two young men stated toon
after the murder that after passing the
toll house on the bridge at the time
near when the murder must have beon
committed,, they heard a shot and saw
an automobile (top east of the toll
house. A man named Anderson, living
near the bridge, says he neard two shots
fired that night. John Wilson, well known
In the western part of the city, says
White told him as long ago as April
about having trouble with Fallers.
A Shooting- Scrape
with both parties wounded demands
Bucklen's Arnica Salve. Heals wounds,
sorts, burns or injuries. Zbc. Fur sale
jby Beaton iTuf Co.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA!
mated at Near Four Thousand.
ANNEXATIONS! GETTING BUSIER
rnhllelty tampalsa Started and
11. Mio Will Dp Well Informed
Hoy Kandlts MakP Con
fession of Deeds.
When the registration booths closed Sat
urday It was the general consensus that
the voters bad responded well ,u the
call of the party ledrs mid, considering
the previous light registration, the day
was a banner day In South Omaha.
In the early part of the day the reels
trntlon was light, hut toward noon and
Immediately after, the voters begHti to
conn In briskly. As the hour for the
closing of the polls approached the work
of the clerks became reallv heavy and
party leaders expressed themselves as
well olensed with the sucees" of their
H was remarked that an rspecinllv
strong republican vote whs gotten out.
These, together with many democrats,
talked Hoyo f r sheriff.
One of the features of the lsy was
the outcropping of a feeling agnlnst Mc
Shane. the democratic candidate who has
worked the packing house district per
sistently to win tiie labor element in
South Omaha. It was said by some of
the laboring men that MeShsne hs.l over
stepped the msrk by trading on li!s line
age and good fellowship. These men
claimed that ltoye had made considerable
Inroads on the democratic vote In the
yaids and parking houses by his fa
miliar and unpretentious talks to them
Individually and collectively. Hoye's rec
ord as a working man and friend of labor
has also done much for him and his
ticket. It Is confidently expected that
ho will poll a big majority on election
Among the Lithuanians and Slats a
big meeting is scheduled for this after
noon at the New Settlers' hall. Tntiiy
sixth and V streets. There will be a
number of speakers present and the Slev
onlan leaders claim that their people will
come out for the republican candidates
who have gone about among thetn quietly
making their acquaintance as man to
man without any reserve or discrimina
tion because of their foreign birth. The
democrats on the contrary have used the
gag: of appealing to a few bosses who
claim that they can deliver the vote -of
these people for any cause and in any
At a late hour last night comparative
results of the day's registration Justified
the expectations of the workers on both
sides. The following is an approxima
tion by wards:
Rep. Dem. Misc. Total. Total.
. 10 M 10 210 45
. 105 t7 10 1S 400
About 3,942 voters have registered to
date, not counting the missing precincts.
With these added the vote will approxi
mate 4,500 by election day.
Assault on Ilrdock.
Because he resented an Insult to a young
woman, Tony Hydock, an employe of the
I'nlon Stock Yards company, residing at
4221 J street, was set upon and beaten
over the head with a shovel in the hands
of John Hall, a fellow workman, at
Thirty-sixth and l streets yesterday aft
ernoon. While Hydock lay on tho ground
as a result ot the blow Hall is alleged
to have followed up his first attack by
slashing the fallen man with a knife.
Dr. K. U. Bchlndel was called and after
treating the Injured man sent him to hie
home. Hall escaped, i
-Nevr Company Takes Charap.
At noon yesterday, fire hall No. 4, situ
ated at Thirty-third and K streets, was
turned over to Captain John Donahue and
his new company, consisting of Dave
Duncan, Charles Sutherland and John
The occasion was made an opportunity
for congratulation both among the city
officials and the fire board, who were
delighted that additional fire protection
had been assured the city, and among the
citizens of the west end. who were giaii
to' welcome the newly appointed captain
and his company.
The festivities were altogether informal.
Messrs. Tralnor, Ryan and rivonka
culled at the house with Fire Chief John
McKale and offered their felicitations to
the new company. It was planned to have
a little reception at the hall last night,
but Captain Donahue late in the after
noon derided to postpone the affair until
next week, at which time the company
will entertain the men of the department
who can conveniently attend.
Captain John Donahue resides with his
parents st Forty-second and 8 streets.
His father Is one of the oldest and most
respected employes of the I'nlon Block
Yards company, with which he has been
connected for the last twenty years. Cap.
tain Donahue Is only 23 years of age and
has been a member of the fire department
for the last three years.
Officer's Mstpr llpari.
Acting Chief of Police Henry F.lsfeldcr
received word yesterday that his sister,
Mrs. Sarah Tcel, had died Monday in
Thla is the second time within a period
of a few weeks that Captain Elsfelder
has received word of the death of a near
relative. Some weeks ago he was notified
that his brother, William Elsfelder, hart
died suddenly in Aikansas. The captain
did not learn of his brother's death for
some days after tbe funeral.
Yesterday the news of his sister's death
and burial camo as a shock and Captain
Elsfelder was nearly prostrated by the
blow. Mrs. Teel was 19 yeors of age.
Annpsatlonlats Get Rasy.
Gene Ma) field, one of the best known
newspaper men In the state, yesterday
took charge of the publicity end of the
Following Mr. Maj field's appointment
there was a general strengthening along
the lines of the annexationists, who for
some days psst were unauie to ccpe wiih
the campaign conducted by the antl-an-nexutlonlsts.
A. II. Murdotk. In a statement yester
day, declared that the annexationists
would publish answers to every argument
adduced against the annexation move
Dient. He argued that figures would
prvve that the valua ot Mouth Oaalia
property, far front depredating, would
Increase as a r exult of the merger ot the
Both Mayfleld and Muidork declared
that the measure would carry on eleo-
tlon dnv. They claim tNit the antl-an
nexationlsts have lM ground in thr rt
and southern portions of the town, i ii
northern section of the ci:v. which Is
admittedly for annexation, tinned out in
force at the reglstiatton booth ritn
day. This Is taken as a go.xl augury by
In the opposing camp the work has be
come heroic. Kvery tnemlcr of the ntl
annexation rrganlsntlon Is out rounding
up the recalcitrant and discontented.
They report thnt the merger measure
will b beaten raily by ; three to cue
Hoy nanilSls Confess,
Following the m-rcM or thtec boy bsn
dlts pstprdu.x the police obtslned con
fessions from thetn that indicate that a
spirit of Inwlctsness ami depravity is
rampant among the street bo s of this
The three ho s arrested were Toney
Zsger. aged 1 4. of Thiity. first and Mon
roe streets; Joe t'riidi , atcd '. of Jtot
Jefferson street, and John Itybin, agel
!.". of Twenty-seventh anil Polk streets.
Friday rlsht. after a series uf depieda
t'ons. the three hoys went to the vicinity
of Twenty-sixth nnd N streets, where
they had planned to rob the Jew elry stoi e
of I.. Altman.
Captain John lworal and ivtertlve
Andrew MoUulro. who had been assigned
to the recent robbery cases, following a
clew unearthed by them came upon the
young desperadoes just as they were
about to enter the jewelry store.
When the three were taken to the
police station and examined yesterday
morning the blasphemy nnd obscenity
lived by the boys to one another shocked
even the police, who were astounded that
boys of such an age should be so old In
The boys confessed to the robbesy of
Collins & Sm.llrldges grocery at 2IH9
Q street. They told the police that after
helping themselves to the cssh in the
store they had coolly sat down and en
Joyed a lunch In the looted store.
On the night following the robbery of
the grocer' store they broke into and
robbed the store of Muskovlts at Thir
tieth and It streets. Following this they
went to the saloon of Toney Zager at
Thirtieth and CJ streets, where the sound
of a bell on the front door deterred them
from rntertng. The saloon Is owned by
an uncle of the Zager boy.
The looting of Altman's Jewelry store
was planne.d as a big coup and only the
effective work of the officers prevented
the carrying out of the young bandits'
A good deal of the stolen goods was
recovered yesterday by Detective Mc
fe1 1 Pur-'-'
That Made Milwaukee ramoiis
MILLER LIQUOR CO., 1309 Farnam St.
I ti'i ii it, mil
Oulte In tho loft ot the Jftter Brewing
Captain Knsfelder in commenting on the
case, declared that In all his experience
he liml never met with such depravity In
box s of that age, "If these bids lire n
I sample of their genet t ion." suld the cap-
triln. "It Is a difficult thing to predict
what society can expect from the man
hood of tomorrow."
Tin boys will be tiled by the Juvenile
II n rial of Mr. Ilnkuert.
(iustave lbikaert. who was killed .it
Second and l'lerce streets, Omaha, ye"tet
day morning by a Burlington car, will be
burled Tuesda nio'niug from tho home
of hla sister, Mrs. Kmll Vermrorsch, h'l'i
North Twcnt -sixth street.
The funeral sen Ice will be held nt
St. Bridget's rlinieh and burial will be 1
made in St. Man's cemetery.
Kuknrtt was ;'2 years of age.
Mnalc City (insslp.
By your coal. South Omaha lee Co.
Clearing tales on hats at Miss Kyon's
Monday utal Tuesday. M:t North Twenty
fourth. Mrs. Bruce McCullough returned home
Thursday after a two weeks' visit at
Mr. and Mrs Bruce Mcl'ulloeh have
as house guest this week l-.'verett Kitchen
of Baldwin. Oa.
Three bating stoves, cheap. Ills J.
Mrs. Bernard Brown of Chicago, for
merly of South Omaha, is recovering
from a serious illness,
Mrs. Carpenter, formerly of this city.
Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Frank
Murkier, at Brawley. Cal.
For Bent Seven-room modern house on
car line; also five-room cottage, not mod
ern, tilrt North Fifteenth.
Miss Doris and Master Berry will en
teitaln their little friends. Monday even
ing at a Hallowe'en party.
Mrs. tieorge Kennedy, who has been
visiting with relatives In Burlington, la.,
returned to her home today .
CARNEY COAL is clean; no clinkers,
less than 3 per cent ash. Tel. South 9.
Tho women of the Christian church are
planning to give a chlcken-ple dinner on
t of Puritti
tub, vat, tank we scald every
barrel every pipe and pump
every time we use it.
We wash every bottle four times by machinery.
The air in which the beer is cooled is filtered.
Kvery bottle of Schlitz is sterilized, after it is
sealed, by a process invented by Pasteur.
Light starts decay even in pure beer. Dark
glass gives protection against light.
The brown bottle protects Schlitz purity from
the brewery to your glass.
If you knew what we know about beer, you
would say, "Schlitz Schlitz in Brown Bottles."
See that crown or cork
is branded "ScMtz."
DELIVERED III PLAIN WAGONS BY
election day at "1x North Twenty-fourth
Mevlnnies liielbcr and II .1. Oswald of
IISItlOHlon. Neb., lire tile guests of
friends nt South Oi, nihil this week.
Mr... .1 W. Ornie and laur liter. Nellie,
siul Mrs. i;. II rice of illlea, la., were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. I ). ti. Hobb.
The Fastern Star nnd their families
ltne n Hallowe'en party Salutdav rvon
Inii for their friend at the Masonic hall.
W. W. l.utinan, socialist candidate for
sheiiff. received the cndorenient of
."-outli Omaha Central Labor I nlon at
their last regular meeting.
Mr. and Mrs P. .1. Bock leave next
Mondav to reside In Denver Colo. Mr.
ami Mis. Arthur Bock nlso contemplate
teinnving to Denver about the first of the
Hoy your conl of Oimder'.on Bios,
Cherokee nut. H.cO per ton. Bell phono
South lex; Independent F-IS44.
Mrs C. A, Melchcr was hostess st a
1 o'clock luncheon given in honor of Mrs.
Colrtnan of Chicago. Covers were laid
for Mcsdamcs, ,1. M. Tanner. D. I..
Holmes. . It. Sage, Coleman. Chicago;
A. I". Durkes, it. OllehrlHt, Coy, O. J.
Ames. Cote, C. A. Melchcr.
Miss Ota Fletcher was hostess to the
"N. II. C." club Thursday evening. The
room were tastefully decorated in the
autumn colors. Miss Nora Sells was t lie
guest of honor.
Mesdnmes I . ti. ltobb and J. H. Wil
liams were hnstesres ut a tea party given
Wednesday afternoon at tho home of
Mrs. .1. N. Williams, for the women of
the Christian church.
Mrs. William Bremen has returned from
a three weeks' visit to Chicago and Mil
waukee, during whlrh she attended the
national convention of Foresters, and vis
ited the trade schools of thoso cltlrs.
The Mothers' club held Its first study
meeting Friday afternoon with Mrs. U.
M. Davetty. Mis. Batemiin presided. The
officers are. Mrs. Byron Clow, president;
Mrs. J. F. Bateman, vice president: Mrs,
Calamln. secretary; Mrs. It. M. I,averty,
Is your husband cross? An Irritable,
fault finding disposition is often due to a
disordered stomach. A roan with good di
gestion Is nearly always good-natured. A
great many havo been permanently cured
of stomach trouble by taking Chamber
lain's Tablets. For sale lA all dealers.
We spend more on
purity more time,
more skill and more
money than on any
other cost in our
We sterilize every
Phones! noughts i7
Schlitz Bottled Deer Depot
723 S. 9th St., Omaha, Xcbr.
One of these 1
N your if you Tviil gpfiiic two
sulisrrfptlons to a Weekly
R? gPtfyMls ,U 'SWISS SWI'MSW? SSS SU..MIWP
..aa x ."'i''v-'.rf.';vi'i '-. v .
IMil. fc-JjAV AIIHSION CLOCK
fir niuiiif ri j . .
H-i.j"".? '""""'led kiln.
nuinerlUr 1 rK,7:VsHTr,H"TUl
disk and 'ornH.?, nt.? "doP weUhta!
cup t.ell Htrlkes tho half '
rd'tou.1-ls your-Bt -i
A Kuprrb ,mu Gift
A I'orfect Timekeeper
A handsome) ohjert of American
art. suitable for the finest home.
If w a hear from you before Nov.
16, tlilu clock will be shipped Deo.
lf. Hcnd us your name and ad
dress and we will toll you what
to do. to set It. It Is worth the
WRITE TOITXOKT TO
MISSION CLOCK DEPT.
147 Cast 4th tt. Xew Tor City
Tell "George" to bring
yoa Blatz. Watch for
the label the triangle.
It stands Xor quality.
"Always tho mum
Good Old Blatz"
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"MwaawBiaiaa 111111 n Ulliu
Tickets on eule UrsC
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Stopovers allowed QD.
both the golnic ami re
luru Journeyg. .
j THOS. F. GODFREY
i I'asa. and Ticket Agrnt,
S423 Fmbmi Street,
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