The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, October 30, 1924, Image 2

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Crop Drying Out Nicely in
Nebraska—Wheat Looks
Lincoln, Neb.. Oct. (Special)—
The mid-month report of the division
of crop estimates says that 83 per
eent. of the corn crop In Nebraska es
caped serious Injury by frost, and that
it has been drying out in fine shape
during the recent war mweather.
Only 10 per cent, of the total actual
ly suffered serious damage.
More than 90 per cent, of the
wheat crop for next year was seeded
by October 15, and more than half
of it Is up. The n»‘>iRture supply in
most parts of the state is ample for
4he present. The crop is ahead of Its
usual stage in south central Ne
braska and generally favorable re
ports come from western Nebraska,
Lincoln. Neb., Oct. (Special)—
In a finding made Monday the state
railway commissioners say that the
last legislature, in drafting a law to
compel physical connection of trans
mission lines, gave everybody but
municipal corporations the right to
ask its aid in deciding how much
should be paid and what facilities
should be furnished. The legislature
Included municipal corporations, but
worded it in such a way that it can
be effective only In a few cases. Tho
commission, therefore, dismissed the
case brought by the village of Cotes
fleld to require its neighbor, the
town of Elba, to hook a line from
Cotesfield with one from Elba to
Dannebrog, so that it might get
power from the latter point. Elba
wanted $3,500 for the privilege, or
part of the cost of building the line
to Dannebrog.
Lincoln, Neb., Oct- ' . (Special)—
The state railway commission has
intervened in the application of the
Santa Fe railroad company to be al
lowed to cancel Joint rates on grains
and grain products going from Ne
braska to points in the southwest.
Tho railroad proposes to require ship
pers to pay the local rate to Kansas
City and then another local from
there to the point of destination. The
commission says there is no justifi
cation for the Increase.
Tile Nebraska ratlronds and the
Santa Fe have been quarreling over
the division of the Joint charges, and
the Santa Fe seeks to end it by
abolishing them. The Santa Fe re
cently withdrew, after the commis
sion had protested, a cancellation of
the joint rate through the Superior
gateway for corn shipments Intel
southern Kansas and Oklahoma.
Hotel Clerk at Brookings
Confesses and Returns
The Cash
Brookings, Oct. -The reported
holdup at the Hotel Dudley recently
has turned out to have been a pure
fabrication on the part of the night
clerk, and Brookings' record of Im
munity from robberies and liold-ups
has not been broken, as was heralded.
A week ago it was announced that
Btanley Parker, clerk at the Hotel
Dudley, had been blackjacked and rob
bed of $150 of hotel funds. Mr. Parker
supplying this Information himself. On
Mr. Dudley's return to the city, how
ever, investigations were made and
satisfactory explanations were not
forthcoming. Finally Parker confessed
that the robbery was wholly imagin
ary and restored the missing fund*
he had appropriated h'*nselt
Hastings. Neb., Oct. —Foul
play is feared in the disappearance
of Carl \V. Moore, Hastings auto
mobile salesman, who has been
missing since Thursday morning.
A stranger came to the Brandts
garage and told Moore of a pros
pect for a rale on r farm near
Koselnnd, a town nearly 20 miles
south of Hastings.
Moore went with the stranger and
has not been heard from since.
Officials throughout the s'ate were
notified last night. State Sheriff
Carrol shortly before midnight noti
fied Shtriff Harm here that the car
take n out by M >ore wir located at
Wilber, tut nuthlntt lu.d been seen
of either Moore or the; man who
went with Mm.
Moore ip 2i years old and lias n
wife and child.
Tecv.nv-ch. Nth., O t -Mr. anti
Mm l’r< <1 Kahne. who .ivo In Min
neso'tt. a;'"* to SlcrllnR this week
t‘- t vo >helt' ln't co isius^ the late Mr.
(ltd Mrs. Chris Hochne and four
« i iidn tv -i -jrjulpe. The enl-o
IVehne f-r.Tvi'v war. killed at a rail
roari (•■<"• iutr aovik'nl two miles
v i at «f S eri ins In September.
Vermilion. S. 1>.. O t. (Special!
—A. b. WTsnn. who hae been ton
i ted w*th South Dakota T’nivrr
»-:t>'r. department of music for nine
year-, has mutant’id a men's ft'.et
r’u't C'ltrii oo'il of the follow int upl
vi rsl'.v rf'tder.'s: First tenors, Smith
Ealey. Vs'es. Ren t: eeoond tt nors.
f’>t»rk. T'". h'ahen, Htil: barlton's
Mtiiseu^oider Kiri t at rich. Morgan
V h s-es Erttekett, ITutMe. Ben
edict. V’n'.i f r. I,emends, ll-i-’e Rem
< n *s. rt S nox 1 als, > in n- re an'
J'v-j-i m< 1*<n'’older V'tmi Irn. rec
retary-treasurer of the c.hib.
Drainage and BricUon Cases
Are Very Lengthy
Lincoln. Neb. Oc(. \ (Special)—
Two so-called briefs, *no of 841
pages and one of 324 pages have been
filed with the supreme court, which
Is now 1,200 cases behind Its docket.
One covers a disputo over the as
sessments of benefits In the Klkhorn
Valley Drainage district and the
other Is In opposition to the suit of
the state to dissolve the Brlctson
Manufacturing company, of Omaha.
The latter denies Jurisdiction of
Nebraska courts, as It is a South
Dakota corporation.
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. * (Special)—
The state railway commission was
busy all day Tuesday listening to
disputes between the railroads and
shippers with respect to a single
classification for all goods shipped
on Nebraska lines. The railroads
want to substitute for the Nebraska
classification, which applies only be
tween non-jobbing points, the one
that now applies between those
points and on all interstate ship
ments. All are agreed that there is
no Justification for two schedules,
but the dispute was over about 40
items that shippers want classified
according to the Nebraska schedule.
Randolph, Neb., Oct. ''—A freak
accident happened on the farm of
Joseph Wurdlnger near here, when
an empty automobile which bad been
parked ran away and knocked down
a 50-foot steel windmill tower.
Lincoln. Neb., Oct. •«.—The Lea
gue of Women Voters of Nebraska
elected Mrs. W. LeRoy Davis of
Lincoln, as president, just before ad
journing. Other offices are: Vice
presidents. Mrs. C. G. Ryan, of Grand
Island: Miss Grace Clark, of Central
City, and Miss May Gund, of Lin
coln; secretary, Mrs. James Buck, of
Grand Island; treasurer, Mrs. W. M.
Morning, of Lincoln: directors, Miss
Ida Bobbins, of Lincoln; Mrs. C. J.
Horne, of Omaha; Mrs. A. G. Thomp
son, of Central City; Miss Laura
Whitmore, of Aurora; Mrs. L. H.
Nash, of Bloomington; Mrs. Lulu K.
Hudson, of Valentine.
Women on Farms
Not All Farmers
Nebraska Court So Decides
In Fight on Farm
Lincoln, Neb.. Oct. -* 'Special.)—
Unless the wives and daughters oi
farmers arc In control of the opera
tions carried on, they are not cllgi- i
ble to sign remonstrances against i
appropriations by the county board
for the support of farm bureaus
said the supreme court In an opin
ion handed down "Wednesday.
The court said that wives and
daughters of farmers, who merely
perform such duties and services ns
are ordinarily performed by farm
women, In aid <>f husbands and
fathers, none of them having charge
of land used In farming or owning,
managing, controlling and distrib
ution of crops are not qualified to
sign remonstrances, the law limiting
(bat right to those who are actually
and actively engaged In farming
and who are bona fide residents of
u county.
Watertown, S. 1)., Oct. —During
a freak October storm, which had all
the features of a mid-summer
thunder storm, hail fell In all direc
tions around Watertown, but missed
tiie city entirely except f r a few
scattered hailstones that bounced on
the pavements during the brief rain.
It Is rarely the case that an October
ball storm is experienced here.
Reports from t lie region west,
not tliwest and north of Watertown
tell of the hailstones being so thick
that they covered the ground, some
of the hailstones being as large as
smalt eggs. Heavy rain fell south
and southwest of the city, and also
to the east and northeast of the city.
Siouz Falls. S. IV. Oct. * (Spe
cial)—Isaac Hurbey, negro, a trusty
at the South Dakota tjenitentiary
tailed to report Monday for the noon
roll call and police officers in all
parts of the state have been warned^
to be on the lookout for him. He,
ns a trusty, was given liberty during
the daytime and lias been working
nil summer in the ground surround
ing the prison. It Is believed that he
bearded a train going north some
time during the morning. He was
convicted In Brown county on a
charge of assault with a dangerous
weapon. He would have been re
leased In November, officials stated.
Salem. S. D-, Oct. _* -Search was
started here Monday tor the 14-year
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
Muth and (lien Stark, 22 years old,
who are believed to have run away
from home here Sunday afternoon.
The girl left a note In her room tell
ing her mother that she was going
away and that she would write her
in a “couple of weeks.1’ The two
have been keepin i company for some
time, but the girl’s parents did not
believe the affair vrould involve an
elopement .
Asserts Calf He Stole Had
No Value So There Was
No Offense
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. (Special)—
Among the defenses presented in an
argument to the cupreme court in
the case where Ray Gragg, convited
of calf stealing, had appealed from
a two to four year sentence, was the
novel one that maybe the calf did
not have any value, and if it had
none the defendant should be dis
charged The old law' required a jury
in cases of this character to fix the
value, but since the stealing of a
calf “of any value” lias been made a
felony, the court has held that it
is not necessary for a jury to say
how much the animal was worth.
Attorneys for Dragg said that every
cattleman knows that under some
circumstances calves are of no value,
and that, for the protection of men
who take calves that are worthless,
juries ought stlil to be required to
say if the animal a man ischarged
with taking had anyl cmfwyp etao
with taking had any value.
Dixon, Neb., Oct. , (Special) —
Mr. and Mrs. McGowan, according to
their annual custom, left home here
to celebrate their wedding anniver
sary without stating definitely where
they were going, hey began their
first honeymoon in a frorse-drawn
vehicle 30 years ago and have lived
here during their entire married life.
It was learned that they intended to
buy a new automobile in which to
travel while celebrating S::th anni
versary and it was predicted that
before their fiftieth anniversary they
would be traveling tHeir honeymoon
trips in on airplane.
Members of Organizations
At Nebraska University
Vi slated Rides
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. • (Special).—
Fix fraternity and eight soroities of
the University of Nebraska were
placed upon tlie black list today by
the senate committee on student or
The fraternities and soroities, In
cluding the. most prominent Gragk
letter societies, both locally and na
tionally, are specifically accused of
holding unchaperoned "sneak night”
parties late into the night in road
houses and parks near town- The
fart r mil lea blacklisted are Phi Kap
pa Psi. Delta Tau Delta, Kappa Sig
ma. Beta Theta, Pix Signma. Phie
Episllon and Alpha Sigma Pb 1.
Lincoln. Neb., Oct. . (Special)—
Edward C. Mnnsil has appealed to
the supreme court from the verdict
of a jury in Saline county that denied
him $15,000 damages asked of Vac
lav Skutchan. He says that the lat
ter charged. In a farmers' union
elevator stockholders’ meeting, that
he and oilier officers were getting 10
cents a bushel more than the stock
holders. He says he lost his job be
cause of this slanderous utterance.
The defendant said that lie made the
statement believing it to be true, and
that it was no* actionable because
made only to men Interested in the
subject matter of his lalk.
Omaha, Neb., Oct, (Special)—
Harold Bruce AVatktn-, tit years old.
of Crofton, Neb., died at a local
hospital from injuries received in a
scrimmage between the first and sec
ond teams of the Crofton high school.
Watkins, it is said was kicked in the
head anil death was caused by "per
sistent hemorrhages.”
Hastings, Neb., Oct. -Professor
AV. .1, Kent, head of the natural sci
ence department of Hastings college
has identified the bone and tooth re
cently unearthed here as those of a
common buffalo. The remains- were
discovered at u depth of 21* feet by
workmen on the new four-mile sewer
extension in the northwest part of
the city. Speculation as to what
animal the bone and tooth might
have belonged to, reached a high
pitch, and many persons beAteved
they might have been part of some
prehistoric monster.
Hastings, Neb., Oct. •—The Ne
braska synod of the Presbyterian
church will meet In Columbus In
1925, It was decided by a vote of that
body In annual session here Thurs
Lineoln. Neb.. Oct. - (I. N. S.)—
The state railway commission today
i sued an order compelling the Bur
lington railroad to maintain a crew
of three brakemen on all freight trains
within the slate In accordance with
Nebraska law. This action followed a
complaint by J. K. Moredlck. brother
hood official, that the read had been
operating trains between AVymore and
Ked Cloud with only 2 brakemen.
Scattering Cities Show That Tax
Reduction Still Is Possibility
From the Minneapolis Journal
The 1925 tax rate for Minneapolis lias been fixed at less than
70 mills, a reduction of more than five mills from the 1924 rata
This represents a pjod piece of work by the tax-fixing authorities
and their unofficial, but very helpful advisers of the Municipal
Research Bureau.
It represents a reduction in the total taxes to be collected in
this city for state, county and city purposes of $775,000 in spite
of the increased valuation of Minneapolis property.
Assuming that the best possible has been done, is no farther
saving for the benefit of Minneapolis taxpayers in sight? To put
it in another way, is it necessary for the tax-spending officials to
use up in 1925 all the money that has been allotted to them?
Probably they will, almost all of them, spend every cent at
their disposal. That is the way of American officialdom. But
there are exceptions. For instance, the Tennessee city of Knox
ville recently announced a dividend of ten per cent, to taxpayers
in the shape of a rebate on their taxes for the current fiscal year.
This was done by saving $280,000 out of the expenses of running
the city’s business for a year. The achievement has been ascribed
to the fact that Knoxville has a city manager who watches all the
corners. Such tliipgs are possible, it is added, in small cities.
But along comes Baltimore, a much larger city, with the old
style mayor-and-eouncil form of government. The mayor has re
cently announced that, as a result of putting all the departments
on a business basis by the first of January there will be a surplus
in the city treasury of two and a half million dollars. There will be
large savings in department appropriations for this year and other
accounts, he fays, which may swell the surplus to a round three
Accordingly, there will be a ten per cent, dividend for tin
stockholders of the municipality of Baltimore, that is to say, the
taxpayers, and this will be distributed by means of a ten per cent,
reduction in the tax rate.
Here are two examples of what can be done by the use of
strict business methods in American municipalities. What a
pleasant, and helpful surprise it would be for the taxpayer-stock
holders of Minneapolis, if at the end cf another year they were
to receive a dividend of ten per cent.—all saved out of running
expenses by careful and thrifty management!
Abraham Lincoln.
Let every American, every.lover
of liberty, every well-wisher to his
posterity, swear by the blood of
the Revolution, never to violate in
the least particular the laws of his
country, and never to tolerate
their violation by others. As the
patriots of ’76 did to the support
of the Declaration of Independ
ence, so to the support of the Con
stitution and of the laws let every
American pledge his life, his pro
perty and his sacred honor; let
every man remember that to vio
late the law is to trample on the i
blood of his fa*her, and to tear
the charter out of his own sad his
children's liberty.
Let reverence lor the law be
breathed every American
mother to the lisping babe that
prattles on her lap. Let it be i
taught in the schools, in stmin
and in almanacs. Let It be
written In primers, spelling books
I and in admanacs. Let it be
preached from the pulpit, pro
claimed in legislative halls and
enforced In courts of justice. And,
In short, let it become the politi
cal religion of the nation.
A Little Dream.
A little house where someone waits
At night, for my returning;
Where, on the hearth a cheerful fire
Is laid, and brightly burning.
A little house where lights shine far
Out where the dark is P iling,
Each gleaming ray a tender voice
To me is softly calling.
A little table, neatly set.
The teakettle a-boiling,
A little woman’s kiss to pay
Me for my day of toiling.
A little house where someone waits,
At night for my homecoming,
A little chubby hand—maybe—
Upon the window drumming.
—Ira M. Thomas, in Dream World.
Round the World.
From the London Times.
In most scrupulous manner the
American airmen finished their flight
'round the world, and they will hold
the record for this unexampled feat
until a similar combination of air
manship, careful preparation, and
good fortune enables another expedi
tion to cover the distance in a short
er time. The last lap has been un
exciting, for once arrived In the
United States no such perils and mis
chances awaited the airmen as In
more northerly latitudes. In view of
the nature of the course from start
to finish and the peculiar conditions
of circumterrestrial flight, which
force airmev. into regions which they
would naturally shun, it may yet be
some time before the same feat is
done again. There are elements
which no amount of foresight can
measure, as the dropping out of two
members of the expedition at differ
ent stages proves. At the same time,
there were long ‘ranscontlnental
tracts which gave the airmen prac
tically no trouble. There seems,
however, to be r.o alternative to the
route which the American and the
British expeditions mapped out for
themselves. The passage must be by
the fogbound Arctic for want of stop
ping-places elsewhere. W liether
the eastbound rcurse taken by the
Americans is easier than the west
bound, over which Squadron-Leader
MacLaren failed, may be Impossible
to decide. The success of the pro
ject, whichever route Is chosen. Is
subject to sporting chances, which
sportsmen must take as they find
them. It may be that the weather
throughout the route was worse this
year than It often Is; 1’ so, all the
Unimpeachatle Authority.
Fron\ the Wall Street Journal.
A certain officer was In bad humor.
His superior ’.ad just "called him"
about the condition of his troops. So
he tried to pass It on down the line. In a
gruff voice he bawled out, "Not a man
In this division will be given liberty
today 1"
At that a disguised \olce from the
rear said. "Give me liberty or give
me death!"
“Who said that?" demanded the an
gry officer.
Voice from the rear, "Patrick Henry!"
Bolivia’s mineral expoits, principally
lead, tin and bismuth are showing a
be*w inee^M this rear. I
1 more honor to the Americans fo
overcoming it, and perhaps all th«
more chances for others in a mort
normal summer. It can hardly bt
supposed that there will not be fresl
attempts; but the glory of being thi
first will remain with the Americans
Nor should their achievement b<
judged ioo narrowly by utilitariax
standards. That there cannot b«
(unless aviation is enormously de
veloped) a regular scrvic.*- 'round ihc
world does not matter. Tne challenge
thrown down by the sphencity of the
earth was bound to be answered by
airmen as it was generations ago by
seamen. Its provocation is like that
»f the North Pole, or of Everest; it is
a world to conquer, and the conquest,
if it Is nothing more, is an honor to
human perseverance.
Wealth of the World.
From Manufacturers’ Record.
The aggregate pre-war wealth of
the twenty-odd nations actively en
gaged In the great war, according to
an estimate recently completed by
the research department of the
Bankers’ Trust Company of New
York, amounted to 630 billion dol
lars. The wealth of these same na
tions today is estimated to be about
619 billion dollars. The pre-war
wealth of the British Empire—that
is, of Great Britain, the Dominion,
India and the Crown colonies—was
approximately 140 billion dollars,
while today the wealth of this same
group of nations is estimated lo be
around 149 billion dollars. The
wealth of France before the war is
placed at just under 60 billion dol
lars, and is estimated to be approxi
mately the same today.
The pre-war wealth of the United
States is placed at 300 billion dol
lars ana the wealth today at 330
! billion dollars, while the pre-war
wealth of Germany is estimated to
have been upward of 80 billion dol
lars and today to be about £5 bil
lion dollars. These figures are all
on the gold pre-war basis of values,
having been adjusted for inflation
The per capita wealth of Great
Britain today Is placed at $1,489 and
of the different nations composing
the British Empire at *418, including
the wealth and population of India.
The wealth of France is estimated In
1918 to be $1,484 per capita and of
Iho United States $3,090 per capita.
The wealth of Germany is placed at
$901 per capita.
The Bankers’ Trust Company
points out that the total wealth of
the former belligerents has not
materially changed as a result of
the war but that there has been a
marked redistribution of such
wealth, this redistribution having
taken place not only as between
nations, but also us between tlxe
peoples within the boundaries of
each nation.
Not the Pugilist.
From the Passing Show. London.
Most of our best authors do their
work In the country—Shaw at Ayot
St. Lawrence, Wells at Dunnntw,
Hardy in Dorsetshire, Lytton S‘;ra*
they at Pangbourne. I gather from
two or three of them that it is not
h) much the song of birds or the sight
of trees that is necessary for in
spiration, but rather the Absence of
visitors and telephone calls.
Mention of H. G. Wells brings to
mind a strange incident iu the lite of
that prophet. Ho was introduced at
some social gathering to Mrs. Pat
rick Campbell. The latter appeared
to be delighted with the meeting and
asked sweetly when his next boxing
match would take place. He ex
plained that his business in life was
book-writing, not boxing. •Oh!" ex
claimed 1 he famous actress with
great disappointment, "I am so
sorry; 1 thought you were Mr. Bom
bardier Wells." Sensation, and a few
lnsupprtsslble gurgles from stand
Pitying Him.
From the Pittsburgh Chronicle- Tele
The tongues of the gossips were husy
in the suburban town, over the latest
"Have you seen the bride?” asked one.
"lias her husband any money?"
"1 don't know about that," replied
the other with some reluctance. “You
know he didn't live here."
"Well.” said the first speaker, "you
know she said she rover would marry a
poor man."
"1 know, my dear, but she hasn't
been married a month, yet everybody
i is saying, poor man.' ”
Relieved of Catarrh
Due to La Grippe ^
PE-RU-m ■
Mrs. Laura Berberick, over 70
years of age, 1205 Willow Ave.„
Hoboken, N. J., writes: “A severe
attack of La Grippe left me with
a hoarseness and slime in the head
and throat. I had chronic catarrh.
It grew worse. I could not lie down
or sleep at night. I was always
bothered by the slime, pain in the
back and a terrible headache every
Finally I bought a bottle of
Pe-ru-na which was of great bene
fit-It gave me blood and strength.
I have no pains in head or back,
nor noises in the head. The slime
has gone and I can sleep. My
weight has increased. I am cheer
ful and happy, thanks to Pe-ru-na,
which I shall always keep in the
house and recommend to my
For every form of catarrh
Pe-ru-na meets the nec-J, Coughs,
Colds, Nasal Catarrh, Indigestion,
Bowel disorders are all forms of
Jt any where in tablet or
liquid form.
Marine Mowing
j The water in the Nemasket rh'er at
Middleboro Is being lowered so that
'the eel grass in the rigor between the
Jectric light station and the lake can
>e mowed. The.grass has grown so
leavy that but little power is left in
:he current.—New York World.
••There U
Don’t let yourself run clown.
Don’t make easy the way for
age and disease. Keep your
whole system toned up with
.Munyon’s Paw Paw Tonic
and Nature will work won
ders for you.
For Constipation use
Munyon's Paw Paw Pills
Satisfaction iruarantred or mo-nr\ refunded
Aimed to Be Correct
I She (rending newspaper in restait
rant)—It says here in B. 0. O.’s col
umn that John Prinkwater pronounces
his name “Prinkitter,” and Oliver
Onions his “O'Nighons.1’
He—That so? Waiter, a glass of
itter, please, and hurry up that order
of beefsteak and o'nighons.
Labels bearing the name and prin
cipal business profession of the wear
ers were a recent innovation at sev
eral British society gatherings.
Help That Achy Back!
Are you dragging around, day after
day, with a dull, unceasing backache?
Are you lame in the morning, both
ered with headachee, dizziness and
urinary disorders? Feel tired, irritable
and discouraged? Then there’s surely
something wrong, and likely it’s kidney
weakness. Don’t neglect it! Get back
your health while you can. Use Doan’s
Pills, a stimulant diuretic to the kid
neys. Doan’s have helped thousands,
and should help you. Ask your
A South Dakota Case
iwrs. r-minu r»ye,
Norton Ave., Sa
lem, S. D., says:
"My kidneys were
weak and I had
a lame, aching
back that made
me miserable. X
felt dull ana had
no energy. Severe
headaches and
I dizzy spells came
over me, but I
used Doan's Pills
and they relieved
the backache ana put my kidneys
in good order.”
nn a kpc pills
L/Wxlil O 60c
Fo»tei-Milbum Co^ Mfg. Chem.. Bu9«Io. N. Y.
A Sneeze 1 A Shiver t Quick !
At the first sign of • cold take Dr. ,
Humphreys’famous "77.” Drive the cold «
out of your system. Keep "77” handy ft r '
emergencies. Ask your druggist for it I
today, or, w rite us.
FREE.—Dr. Humphreys* Mannnl. f
(112 pages.) You should read it. Tells about J
the home treatment of disease. Ask your I
druggist, or. write us for a copy.
Dr. Humphreys’ "77." priceSflc. and tl On,
at drug stores or sent on remittance tour
risk) cr C.O.D. parcel post.
77 Ann Street, New York.
Clear ThePores
Of Impurities With
Cuticura Soap
Snap. Ointment. Talcum sold everywhere.