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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1914)
RED OLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
"The Story of Sarah"
uTh Ship of Dream"
Copyright by The Century Co.
CHAPTER XX Continued.
HIh faco lightened. Tho weight of
tho nhock passed. Ho throw art tho
owo of tho glad news. Ho smiled the
amllo of a happy-child.
"Naow, inothor, wo kin buy back
otlr old chalf, tho rockor with tho red
rosea onto It Seems ter mo them
roses must 'a' knowod all tho tlmo
that this wnB a-goln' tor happon. They
was Joat as pert an' sassy that last
Angy laughed. Sho laughed softly
and with unutterablo prido In hor hus
band. "Why, father, don't yor seo yow kin
buy back tho old chair, an' tho old
place, too, an' thon havo plonty ter
"So wo kltf, mother, so'we kin;" he
nodded his head, surprised. Ho
plunged his hands into his pockets,, as
If expecting to find them filled with
gold. "Wonder of Sam'l wouldn't lend
me a dollar or so In small change.
Ef I only had somethin' ter Jingle,
rnobbo I could git closer to this foe'."
He drew her to him, and gavo hor
waist a Jovial equeoze. "Hy-guy,
mother, we'ro rich! Hain't it splen
Their laughter rang out together
trembling, near-to-tears laughtor. Tho
old plnco, tho old chair, tho old way,
and plenty I Plenty to mend tho
shingles. Aye, plenty to rebuild tho
house, If they chose. Plenty with
which to win back tho smiles of Angy'a
gardon. The dreadful dream of need,
and lack, and want, of feeding at the
band of charity, was gono by.
Plenty! Ah, the goodness and great
ness of God! Plenty! Abo wanted to
cry It out from the housetops. He
wanted all tho world to hear. Ho
wished that ho might gather his wealth
together and drop It piece by piece
among the multitude. To glvo whero
he had been given, to blossom with
abundance where ho had withered
The llttlo wife read his thoughts.
"We'll savo JeBt enough fer ourselves
ter keep us In comfort tho rest of our
lives an' bury us decent."
They were quiet a long while, both
sitting with bowed heads as It In
prayer; but presently Angy raised her
face with an exclamation of dismay:
"Don'jt it beat all, that it happened
Jest tew Iato ter git in this weok'a
"Tew, Iato?" exclaimed the now
fledged capltaliet "Thar hain't nothin'
tew late for a man with money. We'll
jhlre the editor tow git out another pa
per, fust thing tormorrorl"
"Our Beloved Brother."
The services of the "Shorevllle Her
ald," however, wore not required to
ipread tho news. The happiest and
proudest couple on Long Island saw
their names with the story of their
udden accession to wealth in a great
New York dally the very next morn
ing. A tall, old gentleman with a real
"barber's hair cut," a shining, new
high hat, a suit of "store clothes"
which fitted ae if they had been mado
for him. a pair of fur gloves, and brand
new ton-dollar boots; and a remark
ably pretty, old lady In a violet bonnot,
a long black velvet capo, with new
shoes as well as new kid gloves, and a
big cllver-fox muff this was tho
couplo that found tho papor spread out
on tho hall table at the Old Ladles'
Home, with tho sisters gathered
around It, peering at It, weeping over
It, laughing, both sorrowing and re
joicing. "This '11 bo good-by tor Hrother
Abe," Aunt Nancy had sniffed when
tho nowB camo over tho telephone) tho
day boforo; and though Mies Abigail
had assured her that sho know Aho
would coma to see them real often, tho
matriarch still failed to bo consoled.
"Hain't you noticed, gals," Bho per
sisted, "that thar hain't been a doath
In the houso oenco wo took him in?
An' I missed my reg'lar spell o' bron
chitis last winter an' this ono tow so
fur," jalio added dismally, and began to
cough and lay her hands against her
choBt. "That was nlluB tho way when
I was a yonng'un," sho continued after
a while; "I never had a pet dog or cat
or even a tamo chicken that it didn't
up an' run erway sooner or later. This
hero loss, gals, '11 bo tho death o' mo!
Naow, mark my words!"
Then followed a consultation among
tho younger sisters, tho result of which
was that they met Abo In tho morning
with a unanimous petition. They could
neither ask nor expect him to romalu;
that was Impossible, but
"Hip, hooray! Hip, hip, hooray!"
,criod Abo, waving an Imaginary flag
'as ho entered. "Sam'l dropped us at
the gato. Him an' Dlossy went on ter'
'"fie Holmes tow dicker erbout buyln'
toack the old place. Takes Dlossy an'
Snml tow dew business. They picked
out my clothes botweon them ylst'day
artcrnoon dcown tor Injun village In
tho Emporium. Haow yew like 'em?
Splendid, eh? Sea my yallcr silk hand
kerchief, tew? Wo Jeet dropped In ter
git our things. Wo thought mobbo
yew'd wnut ter slick up tho room an'
git ready fer tho new "
Ho was allowed to say no more. Tho
sisters, who hud been kissing nnd hug
ging Angy ono by ono, now swooped
upon him. Ho was hugged, too, with
warm, generous congratulation, his
linnils were both shaken until thoy
nchod, nnd his clothes and Angy'a si
lently admired. Hut no ono snld a
( word, for not ono of tho sisters was
nhle to npenk. Angy, thinking that
alio divined a touch of Jealousy, has-
1 tenctl to throw off her wrap and dis
play tho familiar old worn silk gown
I "I told Abo I Jest wouldn't git a
now Bilk until you each had one mado
tow. Mossy sent for tho BampleB.
"All I need's a shroud," Interrupted,
Aunt Nancy grimly.
Angy and Abo both stared at her.
Sho did look gray this morning. Sho
did Bcein feeble nnd her cough did
sound hollow. Tho other slaters
glanced also nt Aunt Nnncy, and Sarah
Jano took her hand, while she nudged
Mrs, Homan with hor free olbow and
Mrs. Homan nudged Ruby Leo and
Ruby Leo glnnced at Lazy Daisy
and Lazy Daisy drawled out mean
ingly: "Miss Abigail!"
Then Mlsa Abigail, twisting the
edge of her apron nervously, spoke:
"Much obliged to you I be In behalf
o' all the sisters, Drother Abe an' ter
Angy tow. Wo know yow'll treat us
right. Wo know that yow," resting
her eyes on Abe'e faco, "will prove ter
bo tho 'angel unawares' that we boon
entortatnln', but we don't want yew ter
wasto yer money on a cartload o' silk
dresses. All wo ask o' yew is Jest
enough tow allow ub ter advertlso fer
another brother member ter tako yer
Who could describe the expression
that flashed across Abe's face? hurt
astonishment, wounded prldo, Jealous
"Tor tako my plnco!" ho glanced
about tho hall defiantly. Who dared
to enter there and take his place? his
"This is a old ladles' home," he pro
tested. "What right you got atakln'
in a good-fer-nuthln' old man? Mebbe
he'd rob yew er kill yowl When men
git ter rampagln', yew can't tell what
they might dew."
Sarah Jano nodded her head know
ingly, ae If to exclaim:
"I told yer so!"
Cut Miss Abigail hurriedly ex
plained that it was a man and wlfo
that they wanted. She blushed as she
added that of course they would not
tako a man without his wife.
"No, Indeed! That'd bo highly im
proper," smirked Ruby Lee.
Then Abo wont stamping to the
stairway, saying sullenly:
"All right. I'll glvo yow all the
money yew want fer advertlsln', an'
yow kin say he'll be clothed an'
dressed proper, tew, an' supplied with
terbaccer an readln' matter besides;
but Jest wait till tho directors read
that advertisement! Thoy had rao
hero Bortor pertendln' ter be unbe
knownst. Come on, Angy. Let's go
upBtalrs an" git our things. Let's"
Aunt Nancy half arose from her
chair, resting her two shaking hands
on tho arms of It.
"Drothor Abe," sho called quaver
Ingly after tho couple, "I guess yew
kin afford ter tlx up any objections o'
Angy pressed her husband's arm as
she Joined him in the upper hall.
"Don't you see, Abe. They don't
realize that that poor old gentleman,
whoever he may be, won't be yew.
Thoy Jest know that yow was yow; an
they want tor git another Jest as near
like yew as they kin."
Abo grunted, yet nevertheless went
half-way down stairs again to call
more graciously to tho slstoro that he
would give them a reference any time
for knowing how to treat a man Just
"That feller '11 bo lucky, gals," ho
added In tremulous tones. "I hope
ho'll appreciate yew as I ullors done."
Then Abo went to Join Angy In the
room which tho sisters had given to
him thnt bitter day when tho cry of
his heart had been very llko unto:
"Elol, Elol, lama sabnchthanl!"
After all, what was thoro of his and
Angy'a hero? Their garments thoy did
not need now. They would leavo thorn
behind for tho other old couplo that
was to como. Thoro wae nothing olse
but Bomo slinplo gifts. Ho took up a
pair of red wristlets that Mr. Homan
hud knit, nnd tucked them In his now
overcoat pocket. Ho also took Abl
gull'B bottlo of "Jockoy Club" which
ho had despised so a fow days ago, and
tucked that In his watch pocket. When
ho bought himself a watch, ho would
buy a new clock for tho dining-room
down stairs, too n clock with no euch
asthmatic strlko ns tho present ono
possessed. -All his personal belongings
every ono of thorn gifts ho found
room for In his pockots. Angy had
even less than ho. Yet they had come
practically with nothing nnd com
pared with thnt nothing, what they
carried now eeeined much. Angy hesi
tated over tho pillow-shams. Did thoy
belong to them or to tho now. couplo to
come? Abo gazed nt tho shnmB too.
Thoy had boon given to him und Angy
last ChrlBtmas by all tho sisters. Thoy
wero white muslin with whlto cambric
frills, and in their centers wbb embroi
dered in turkey-red cotton, "Mother."
on ono pillow, "Father," on the oilier.
Evory sister in tho Homo had taken at
least ono etltch In tho names.
Father and Mother not Angy ana
Abo! Why Father and Mother? A
year ago no ono could havo foreseen
tho fortuno, nor havo prophesied the
possession of tho room by another el
Angy drow near to Abe. and Abo to
Angy. They locked arms and stood
looking at tho pillows. Ho saw, and
sho saw, tho going back to tho old bed
room In tho old home across tho woods
and over tho field tho going back.
And In sharp contrast they each re
called tho first tlmo that thoy had
stopped beneath that roof nearly half
a century ago tho first home-coming
when her mothcr-henrt nnd hla
father-heart had boen filled with tho
hopo of children chlldronv to bless
their mnrrlago, children to completo
tholr homo, children to lovo, children
to feed them with lovo In return.
"'Let's adopt somo lootlo folks," Bald
Angy, half In a whlBpor. "I'm afeard
tho old placo'U seem lonesome with
out" "Might bettor adopt tho Bisters;" he
spoko almost gruflly. "I allers did
think young 'una would be the most
comfort tow yow after thoy growed
"A baby is drotful cunnln'," Angy
persisted. "Dut," she added Badly, "I
don't suposo a teethln mite would
find much In common with us."
"Anyway," vowed Abo, BUddenly
beginning to unfasten the pillow
shams, "these belong ter us, an' I'm
a-goln' tor tako 'em."
Thoy went down stairs Bllently, the
shams wrapped In a newspaper carried
under his arm.
"Waal, naow," he tried to speak
cheerfully as they rejoined tho others,
and ho pushed his way toward the
dining-room "I'll go an' git my cup
Dut Miss Abigail blocked the door,
again blushing, again confused.
"That Tow -our -Beloved -Brother'
cup," she said gently, her eyes not
meeting the wound In his, "we 'bout
concluded yew'd better leave here fer
tho one what answers tho ad. Yew
got so much naow, an' him"
Sho did not finish. She could not
Sho felt rather than saw the blazing
of Abe's old eyes. Then the fire be
neath his brows died out and a mist
obscured his night
"GalB." ho asked humbly, "would
yew ruther have a new 'beloved
For a epace there was no answer.
Aunt Nancy's head was bowed In her
hands. Lazy Daisy was openly Bob
bing. Miss Elite was twisting her fin
gers nervously in and out she un
wound them to clutch at Angy's arm
as if to hold her. At last Mlea Abigail
spoke with so unaccustomed a sharp
ness that her voice seemed not her
"Seen a foolish question aa that no
body In their sound senses would ask."
Abe sat down In his old place at the
fireside and smiled a thousand smiles
In one. He smiled and rubbed his
hands before the blaze. Tho blaze it
self seemed scarcely more bright and
warm than the light from within which
transfigured his aged face.
"Gals." ho chuckled In his old fa
miliar way, "I dunno how Sam'l
Darby '11 tako it; but if mother's will
In', I guess I won't buy back no more
of the old place, 'cept'n' Jost my
rockln'-chnlr with tho red roses onto
it; an' all the rest o' this here plagued
money I'll hand over ter tho directors,
an' stay right hero an' tako my com
fort." Angy bent down and whispered In
his ear: "I'd ruther dew It, tew, fa
ther. Anythln' else would seem like
goln' a-vtBltln'. But yew don't want
ter go an' blame me," she added anx
iously, "ef yew git all riled up an' sick
"Pshaw, mother," ho protested; !
"yew ferglt I was adopted then, naow
I be adoptln. Thar's a big difference."
Sho lifted her face, relieved, and
smiled into the relieved and radiant
faces of Abo's "children," and her
YEAR'S SUPPLY OF BABIES
Facts Complied by Statistician Will
Come to Many as Something of
It has been computed that about 36,
000,000 babies aro born into the world
each' year. Tho rato of production
Is therefore about 70 per minute, or
more than one for every beat of the
With tho one-a-Bocond calculation
overy reader is familiar, but It Is not
every ono who stops to calculate what
this moans when It comes to a year'B
supply. It will, therefore, probably
startlo a good many persons to find,
on tho authority of a well-known Bta
tlstlclclan, that, could tho Infants of
n year bo ranged In a line In cradles,
tho cradles would extend around the
Tho samo writer looks at tho mattei
in a more picturesque light. Ho lmag
In h the babies being curried past a
given point In their mother's nrms,
ono by one, and tho procession being
kept up night and day until tho last
hour In tho twelfth month had passed
by. A sufficiently liberal rato la nl
lowed, but even in going past at the
rato of 20 a minute, 1,200 an hour,
during tho cntlro year, ho reviewer
nt his post would havo seen only tho
sixth part of tho Infantile host.
In othor words, tho babo that had
to bo carried1 when tho tramp began
would bo ablo to walk when but a
mere fraction of its comrades had
reached tho reviewer's post, and when
tho year's supply of babies was draw
ing to a eclose thero would bo a
rear guard, not of Infanta, but ol
romping alx-year-old boys and girls.
ICE PROPERLY ST0RED-FARM SN0WH0USE
, - 1 ,
Horse-Power Scraper for Removing Snow From an Ice Field.
(Prepared by tlio United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
Ico Is a very perishable commodity
und, therefore, certain Important prin
ciples must bo considered In the con
struction of a place to store It In
vcatlgatorB of tho United StnteB de
partment of agriculture consider that
there aro four Important things to bo
considered In order to keep Ice well.
These aro as follows:
1. Tho lco must havo a minimum
of Burfaco exposed to the air or to
the packing material. This 1b most
easily accomplished by piling tho lco
in tho form of a cubo. A mass of ico
12 by 12 by 12 feet exposes less sur
face than the same tonnage plied In
any form less nearly that of a cube
or of a globe.
2. Tho keeping of good ico depends
upon the completeness of its Insula'
tion, whereby It is protected from ex
ternal influences, such aa heat and
3. Drainage is important because
the lack of It interferes with tho in
sulation. 4. The Ico itself muBt bo packed bo
as to prevent ns completely as pos
sible the circulation of air through
the mass. Tho more nearly tho mass
of ice approaches that of a solid cube,
both In shape and texture, tho easier,
with good drainage and insulation,
will be the koeplng problem. The
keeping of Ice, then, depends upon
tho shape of the mass, its insulation,
its drainage and its solidity.
Tho ease and rapidity with which
Ico may be gathered depends upon
the condition and location of tho field
as well as upon tho tools used for
doing tho work.
If the Ice field Is covered with
snow tho formation of Ice will bo re
tarded, as tho enow actB as a blanket
and raises the temperature, thus re
tarding the Ice formation. If the Ice
sheet is sufficiently thick and snow
falls upon It, the snow must be re
moved before harvesting can proceed;
or If, on the othor band, it la desira
ble to Increase the thickness of the
Ice after the snow falls, the field may
be flooded and the snow saturated
with water, which 1b allowed to
freeze, thuB adding a layer of snow
lco. Flooding on small fieldB may bo
accomplished In either of two ways:
By "overflowing," which consists
mcroly In conducting water to tho
fiV.d, or by, piercing the ice field hero
and there with a bar or auger, to al
low the water to force Itself to the
surface and gradually to saturate tho
Snow may be removed from small
fieldB, when necessary, by means of
Bhovels, but upon largo fields It will
be economical to uso horse-power
Bcrapers. A simple plank scraper 1b
shown In the accompanying figure.
A 8nowhouso for the Farm.
"Snow well packed will last as long
as ico," say those who have tried the
oxperimont on farms whero more
snow than' ico Is available in the win
ter. In a properly constructed snow
house the snow may be kept for a
long time and used In tho summer In
the place of ice. This plan, say field
agents of the United States depart
ment of agriculture, has already given
excellent results in practice, and is
especially recommended to farmers In
Virginia, West Virginia, Kentucky and
Maryland. There Is, however, no rea
son why it would not be profitable to
construct a snowhouso In any region
whore thoro is 'a likelihood of any
considerable snowfall in tho course
of the yenr.
In Virginia and Maryland success
ful snowhouses havo beun mado from
a pit sheltered by a gublo roof somo
four foot above tho ground. The dirt
dug from the pit Is piled around tho
board sides of the houso and gradod
in order to drain tho water away.
Underground tho pit should not bo
less than 16 feet In diameter and
depth wlt'i a bottom from two to six
feet smaller than tho top. This is to
provent tho formation of nlr spaces
around tho snow as it settles. Tho
pit should be lined with planks tyo
inches thick. Obviously, tho coolest
plflco av tilablo should bo selected, and
whenever possible, shade from sur
rounding trees should bo utilized to
keep off tho rays of tho sun. Proper
packing of tho snow In tho house Is
essential. It should bo tramped down
with tho feet and tamped with n
block of wood. After a fow days,
when the first loads have settled, tho
spaces between tho snow and walls
should bo filled with moro snow piled
as high as possible. Tho top should
then bo covered first with sacks and
finally with twojor moro feet of saw
dust or straw. As fast as tho snow
molts around tho sides, tho spaces
thus loft should bo packed with straw
In ordor to provent. nlr currentB. Caro
should also bo taken to fill tho snow
houso before tho snow becomes wet.
In tho caso of heavy falls tho snow
should bo shoveled directly Into tho
wagon from any clean spot as soon
aa It has settled Bufllcfrntly to pack
well. Whero there 1b only a llghv
fall, tho snow can bo drawn Into rowe
by means of a plank drag und then
hauled In wagons to tho pit
Well-packed snow stored In thli
way In a properly-constructed Bnow
house will bo useful In tho hot wenth'
er in many wayB. It will cool milk,
dairy products and meat, and the
housewife can use it freely for freez
ing lco cream or in other ways that
will add greatly to the comfort of the
household. The pit should, of course,
bo constructed in tho summer time
and bo all ready for uso when the
flrst snow comes. It la also well to
remember that aa long as the outside
temperature remains below 32 degrees
it is advisable to leave the doors ot
tho storehouse open! As Boon as the
thermometer rises above freezing,
however, tho doorB should bo shut
Caro should also bo taken after ro
moving snow to seo that the covering
of Backs and straw is replaced.
EXPENSE OF FILLING A SILO
Distance That Corn Must Be Haulei
and Efficiency of Labor and
Equipment Determine Cost.
(By J. KELLEY WmailT. Missouri Ex
The cost of filling silos in Missouri
varies from 23 cents a ton to fl.GC
a ton, according to conditions and
tho ability .of the man on the Job to
turn out good work. The averago
price for filling silos is CO cents a
In calculating the cost of sllnge, the
cost of growing the corn cannot be
considered, because the crop must be
grown anyway, whether harvested as
silage or not
From tho standpoint of food nutrl
'ent8 it contains, a ton of silage la
worth from $3.25 to $3.50 a ton.
Whenever sllago takes the place
of hay it 1b worth whatever hay sella
for. Many men have sold silage in
Missouri for from $8 to $10 a ton.
It costs to harvest an acre of corn
(40-bushel yield) from the stalk, from
$1.20 to $1.60 an acre."
It costs to harvest an acre of corn
(40-buBhel yield) by cutting and put
ting Into the shock and then shuck
ing It out, $3.20. '
The Bamo aero of corn can bo har
vested ns silage for $6 (40-bushel
yield of corn) ten tons of silage.
Cost of harvesting, $6. Ten tons ot
silagp at $3.50 a ton equala $35.
Tho distance that tho corn must
be hauled from the field to the silo
haa much to do with the cost of fill
ing. Tho greater tho distance to haul,
the greater number of wagons' that
will bo required.
The kind and efficiency of labor and
equipment will also determine to a
very great extent the cost of filling
BRACE POST WITH CONCRETE
Trenchea Filled With Broken Stones
or Brick and Strengthened With
' Cement la Good Plan.
Dig the holo in the usual manner,
then in the directions opposite to the
pull of tho wires dig trenches ten
inches wido and two feet long. Put
in Borne broken stones or brick and
pour cement over it, first a layer of
stone, then some cement, and so on
until tho trenches aro filled. Tho
trenches, of course, connect with the
Concrete Around Base of Post Has
Two Connecting Concrete Exten
sions. post holo and are filled as tho post Is
being held In placo by a tomporary
brace, says Popular Mechanics. After
tho filling is done, n better brc.ee can
not bo had, and tho unsightly cornor
oraco Is not needed.
Tho fattening of cnlves, ono aftor
another, on dairy cows Injures tho
lattor for uso later ns milkers. It
13 hotter to milk tho cowb and feed
tho calves. Frequently, also, In theso
conditions two calves may be fattened
togethor by tho uso of a llttlo oil
meal and water added for each calf,
to one-half of what tho cow gives.
Tho addition of tho substitute: must
be mado gradually.
Supplement the Pastures.
Nearly overy year thoro la a sea
son of short Fflcturft Everything
goes back then. Feed Bomo sor
ghum or sweet cow nnd it will help
out wonderfully. Hef that tho stock
has enough to eat even it you havo
to increase the dry feud.
"- . 'I". " "
Better cookies, cake
and biscuits, too. All
as light, fluffy, tender
and delicious as mother used
to bake. And just as whole
some For purer Baking Pow
der than Calumet cannot bo bad
at any price.
Ask your grocer. '".
RECEIVED HIGHEST AWAIS9
, VnM'i tin FeolEiaesitle. CUcuv.ll,
ran rtnMt true, aurca. if u
Time to Go.
"IUght In tho midst of tho advice
you were giving him you broko off and
"That'B what I did!""
"Hut he was listening deferentially
to all you had to say."
"You bet he was. I nover hud a
man listen to me that deferentially
that ho didn't try to touch me for five,
dollars before I got away."
Married in Haste.
Neighbor Tho Widow Gay's mar
riago was ruther sudden, wasn't It?
Friend Yea; her daughter's baby
was beginning to talk; and the widow
wanted to have tho wedding over be
fore tho kid learned to say "grund
ma." New York Weekly.
"Why do thoy servo Menim drinks
"Aren't oysters considered dumb?"
W. L. DOUGLAS
YOU CAN 8AVE MONEY BY
WEARING) W. I. DOUGLAS SHOES.
For St yaara W. X Douirlaa tan guaranteed th
value by having his name and the retail price
tntn jx-cl on the sols before the aboos leave the fac
tor Inferior eboea of other makes. H'. 1.. DoukUi
hoi am always worth what you ray fot them. If
you could see how carefully W. 1 liowilas shoes era
inade.and the high grade leathers lined, you would then
understand why they look better, tit better, hold tnelr
thaiie and wear loimer than other makes (or the price.
If the v. . Donulas shoes are not for sale In your
vtdnlty.order direct from tartory. Shoes sent eTerr
where. Pottage ftee In I lie U.S. Wrltnfix- lllua.
txnJrU !iitnl;irshowlnu how In order by mail.
W. U DOUULAB, 110 Spark SU,Urocklon,iIaf
Tra Wt m Beery wln'yn boy clsaa er ofe-eu I
ekiaspewatr. Dea't he ablea. feayCalemst. ll'a I
rnre eceeeaicel intra waokteeM tint ftt retails. I
Calanet li Ur np.rior to war iUt ui toil. I
b constantly growing in favor because it
Does Not Stick to the Iron
and it will not injure the finest fabric. For
laundry purpose sit has no equal. 16 ox.
package 10c. 1-3 more starch for same money.
DEFIANCE STARCH CO.. Omaha, Nebraska
W. N. U., LINCOLN, NO. 47-1914.
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