The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, May 25, 1922, Image 6

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U JlflT O K WWH.'il fiWHI o S fy CaSJ
j IMIIHIf-t V X .iiJ-TAi IIJB Mil IICA til . -E - IT
tvmiw. tvi i nwj w imi i y --rrc
Bynopsla. "With his Krnndfather,
small IUitmny Mllholland In watch
ln the "Dccorntlon Day Parade"
In tho homo town. Tho old Runtlo
roan, a veteran of tho Civil wnr,
endeavor, to ImprcHu tho youriK
ntor with tho HlKiilIlcnnco of thn
Kroat conflict, and many years nft
crward the boy wan to remember
his words with startling vividness.
In tho schoolroom, a few yours
afterward, Ilamsoy Is not dlstln
KUlshcd for icmarliabln ability,
thoUKh his pronounced dislikes aro
arithmetic, "Uccltntionn" and dcr
man. In sharp contrast to Ham
scy'H bnckwardnoHn Is the precocity
of little orn Yoctun, a young ludy
whom In hi", bitterness ho denomi
nates "Teacher's Pot." In high
sohool, where ho and Dora are
clasmnato.i, Ilamiioy continues to
feel that tho lrl dellfjhls to mani
fest her superiority, and tho vln
dlctlvvnesR hi Kenerates becomes
alarmlnK, culnilnatln In the reso
lution that Homo day he will
"show" her. At a class picnic Itam
Bey Is enpturod Imi; and b.aKga&e
by Mllla Hunt, tho class beauty,
and endures tho agonies of Ills first
love. IlaniHoy's parents object to
Mllla and wish ho'il taken up with
Dora Yncum. nnniHcy kisses MJlla.
Thon Mllla suildenly leaves town.
She- marries. Ramsey enters the
statn university ntid thcro Is Dora
Yocum again.
CHAPTER VII. Continued.
Concluding lila rending, which wns
ornl, the volntllo Mltchull tnndo use
of his voice In a nmnner of hcnthculsh
bolHterousnoss, nnd presently reclined
upon n loungo to Inugh the better. Ills
stricken comrade, niennwhlle, recov
ered ho fnr iih to pnee the floor. "I'm
roIii' to pnclc tip nnd light out for
bomol" he declnrod over nnd over.
And even oftener lie rend nnd rcrend
the enrd to ninkn mire of the nctunl
Hy of tlint fHtnl coincidence, "D. Yo
cum, '18."
"If 1 could do It," lie vociferated,
"If I could stand up there nnd debate
one o' their darn ole debntcs In the
first place If I bnd tho gall to even
try It, why, my gosh I you don't sup
pose I'm -join' to Ret up there nnd
nrRtio with tlint Rlrl, do you? That's
a hot wny to Ret an education: Btnnd
up there and nrRtio with n Rlrl before
n couple o' hundred people 1 My
gosh 1"
"You Rot to!" his prostrato compan
ion cackled, weakly. "You can't Ret
out of It. You're n Roner, ole Uuddy I"
"I'll be sick, I'll bo sick as a doRl
I'll bo sick as the sickest dog that
over "
"No use, olo man. Tho frat
scnlors'U bo on tlie Job. They'll know
whether you're sick or not, and they'll
buvo you there, right on the spot to
the minute I"
The prediction wns accurate. The
too fatherly "frat seniors" did nil thnt
Fred said they would, and more. For
tho honor of the "frat," they coached
tho desperate Itaiusey In the technlc
of Lumen debate, told him many mora
things to say than could be said In
six minutes, nnd produced htm, de
spairing, Rhnstly and bedewed, In the
largo hall of the Lumen society at
eight o'clock on Friday evening.
Four other "twelve-minute debates"
preceded his and the sound of these,
In Ramsey's ears, was tho sound of
Gubrlel practising on bis horn In the
curly morning of Judgment day. Tho
members of the society sat, three rows
deep, along the wnlls of the room,
leaving a clear oblong of green car
pet In the center, where were two
smnll desks, twenty feet npnrt, the
rostrums of the debnters. Upon a
platform at the hend of the room oat
dreadful seniors, the officers of tho
society, nnd, upon benches near tho
platform, tho debnters of the evening
were aligned. One of tho fraternal
seniors sat with sweltering Ramsey;
and the latter, as bis time relentlessly
came nearer, made a lust miserable
"Look bore, Ilrothcr Colburn, I got
to got out o' here."
"No, you don't, young fellow."
"Yes, I do I" Ramsey whispered, pns
slonntely. "Honest, I do. nonest,
Ilrothcr Colburn, I got to get a drink
of water. I got to I"
"No. You can't."
"Honest, Colburn, I got "
"Hush 1"
Ilnmsoy cast his dilating eyes along
tho rows of faces. Most of them were
but as blurs, swimming, yet he was
uwuro (be thought) of a formidable
and borrlblo impassive scrutiny of
tilmsclf, a glare seeming to pierce
through him to the back of the belt
round bis waist, so that be began to
have fearful doubts about that belt,
about every fastening nnd adjustment
of bis garments, about the expression
of bis countenance, and many other
things Jumbling together In his con
sciousness. Over and over he whis
pered gaspingly to himself the open
ing words of tho sentence with which
senior had advised blm to begin his
MKUment. And as the moment of iu-
- , -ft if
Illustrations by
" &: -v
g"hwiN Ayei
m o tz
.ightjby Doubledny, Pago & Company.
prcme agony drew close, this whisper
ing became continuous: "In making
my first npenrnnce before this honor'
ble membership I feel constrained to
say In tanking my llrst appearance be
fore this honnr'blc membership I feel
constrained to suy In making my llrst
appearance before this honor'blo incm
... It hnd come. The chairman
announced the subject of the fourth
freshmnn twelve-minute debate; nnd
Dorn Yocum, hitherto unpercelved by
Ramsey, rose and went forwnrd to one
of the small desks In tho open space,
where she stood composedly, a nlim,
pretty figure In white. Members In
Ramsey's neighborhood were nwnru of
n brief and hushed commotion, and n
fierce whisper, "You can't I You get
up there I" And tho blanched Ramsey
came forth and placed himself nt the
other desk.
He stood before the silent popu
I we of that morgue, nnd It seemed to
hlm that his features bad forgotten
that he was supposed to be their own
er nnd In control of them ; he felt that
I bey were slipping nil over his face,
regardless of his wishes. Ills head,
as a whole, was subject to tin agita
tion not before known by hlm; It de
sired to move rustlly In eccentric ways
of Its own devising; his legs alternate
ly Umbered nnd straightened under no
direction but their own; and bis bands
clutched each other fiercely behind his
back ; he was not one cohesive person,
evidently, but tin assembled collection
of parts which had relapsed each Into
Its own Individuality. In spite of them,
bo somehow contrived the semblance
of a bow toward tho chairman and the
semblance of another toward Dorn, of
whom be was but hazily conscious.
Then he opened his mouth anil, not
knowing bow he had started his voice
going, heard It as If from a distance.
"In making my first appearance be
fore this honor'blo membership I feel
restrained to sny " He stopped
short, and thenceforward shook vlsl-
He Came to the Longest of All His
Pauses Here, and the Awful Gravity
of the Audience Almost 8uffocated
bly. After a long pause, ho managed
to repeat his opening, stopped nguln,
swallowed many times, produced a
handkerchief and wiped his face, an
net of necessity then bad on Inspira
tion. "The subject assigned to me," he
snld, "Is resolved that Germany Is
mor'ly and legally Justified In Bel
gians Relglums I This subject wns
assigned to me to bo the subject of
this debute." Ho Interrupted himself
to gasp plteously. found breathing dif
ficult, but faltered on again: "This
subject Is tho subject. It Is the sub
ject that wns assigned to mo on a
postnl card." Then, for n moment or
so, he had a miraculous spurt of confi
dence, and continued, rather rapidly:
"I feel constrained to say that the
country of Ilelginn Hclglum, I mean
this country has been constrained by
the Invnded I mean Invaded by the
Imperial German lmplre nnd my sub
ject In this debate Is whether It ought
to or not, my being tho Infernntlve,
afllrmatlve I menu thnt I got to prove
thnt Germany Is mor'ly nnd legally
Justified. I wish to stnto that "
He paused again, lengthily, then
struggled on. "I hnvo been requested
to stnto thnt tho German Imp Umpire
thnt It certainly Isn't right for thoso
Dutch Germans, I mcuu they haven't
got any more business In Rclglum than
I have myself, but I I feel constrained
to Bay that I had to accept whatever
side of this debate I got on tho postal
card, and so I am constrained to take
the side of the Dutch. I mean the
Germans. The Dutch aro sometimes
called I mean tho Germnns are some
times called the Dutch In this country,
-. V "- W - 1 u , W U -
1 JJfcaMMMfc5i " ""' -
f-twtM j rlll W iliTTi
ffitaEt, iff I
liSlWWiif mm
!mt they aren't Dntch, thonjrh 4om,
times called Dutch In thlv country.
Well, and soso, Well, the wur began
Inst August or about then, unywuy,
nnd tho German army Invaded the Del
glan nrmy. After they got there, tho
Invasion began. First, they camo
around thcro and then they com
menced Invading. Well, what I feel
constrained "
He came to the longest of nil bis
pauses here, and the awful gravity of
the audience utmost suffocated him.
"Well," be concluded, "It don't look
right to me."
"Four minutest" the chntrmnn nn
nounced, for Ramsey's pauses had
worn uwny u grent deul more of this
terrible Interval than hnd his elo
quence. "Opening statement for the
negative: Miss D. Yocum. Four min
utes." As Dorn began to speak, Ramsey
experienced a little relief, but only n
little about the same amount of relief
us that felt by a bridegroom when It
Is the bride's turn to "respond," not
really relief at nil, but merely tho
slight reluxutlon of a continuing
strain. The audience now looked nt
Ramsey no more than people look nt n
bridegroom, but be failed to percelvo
nny substantial mitigation of his
frightful consplcuousuess. He had not
the remotest Idea of what he had said
In setting forth his case for Germany,
und ho knew that It was his duty to
listen closely to Dorn, In order to bo
nblo to refute her argument when his
two-minute closing speech fell due;
but be wns conscious of little more
than Ids own condition. His legs had
now gone wild beyond nil devilry, und
lie had to keep shifting his weight from
one to the other In order even to hope
that their frenzy might escnpe gen
oral attention.
lie realized that Dorn was speaking
rapidly and confidently, nnd that some
where In his Ill-assembled parts lurked
u famlHar bit of him thnt objected to
her even more than usual ; but she had
used half of her time, nt least, before
he was nblo to gather nny coherent
meaning from what she was saying,
liven then he caught only a fragment,
here nnd there, and for the rest so
far ns Ilnmsoy wns concerned she
might as well have been reciting tba
Swedish alphabet.
In spite or the rather startling fee
bleness of her opponent's statement,
Dora went at her task as earnestly ns
If It were to confute somo monster of
casuistry. "Thus, having demonstrat
ed that all war Is wrong," she said, ap
proaching her conclusion, "It Is scarce
ly necessary to point out that what'
ever the actual circumstances of the
Invasion, und whatever the status of
the case In International law, or by
reason of treaty, or the German oath
to respect the neutrality of Rclglum,
which of course was grossly nnd dis
honorably violated all this, I sny, la
dies and gentlemen of the Lumen so
ciety, all this is beside the point of
morals. Since, ns I have shown, nil
wur Is wrong, the case may be simpli
fied as follows: All war Is morally
wrong. Quod ernt demonstrandum.
Germnny Invaded Belgium. Invasion
Is wnr. Germnny, therefore, did moral
wrong. Upon the legal side, ns I began
by pointing out, Germany confessed lp
the relchstng the violation of law.
Therefore, Germnny was Justified In
tho Invasion neither morally nor legal
ly; but was both, morally and legally
wrong and evil. Ladles and gentlemen
of the Lumen society, I nwnlt tho
refutation of my opponent!"
Her opponent nppearcd to be having
enough trouble with his legs, without
taking nny ndded enres upon himself
In the way of refutations. Rut tho
mnrvelous Dora had calculated tho
length of her statement with such
nicety that the chairman nnnounced
"Four minutes," nlmost upon the In
stunt of her final syllnble; and nil
faces turned once more to tho uphold
er of the nfllnnntlvc. "Refutation and
conclusion by the affirmative," said the
chairman. "Mr. R. Mllholland. Two
Therewith, Ramsey coughed as long
as he could cough, and when he felt
that no more should be done In this
way, ho wiped bis face again an act
of necessity nnd quaverlngly began:
"Gentlemen and ladles, or ladles am)
gentlemen, In making the refutation
of my opponent, I feel thut I feel that
hardly anything mora ought to bo
He paused, looked helplessly at his
uncontrollable legs, nnd resumed: "I
am supposed to make the reputa the
refutation of my opponent, and 1 feel
that I ought to sny quite a denl more.
In the first plnce, I feel that the Inva.
slnn hns taken place. I am supposed
anyhow I got a postal card that I
am supposed to be here tonight. Well,
In talking over this matter with a cou
ple of seniors, they told mo I was sup
posed to claim this Invasion wns mor'ly
nnd legally all right. Well" Here,
by somo chance, tho recollection of n
word of Dora's flickered Into his chn
otlc mind, nnd he hnd a brighter mo
ment. "My opponent said she proved
all war Is wrong or something like
that, anyhow. She snld she proved It
was wrrtng to fight, no matter what.
Well, If she wasn't a girl, anybody
that wanted to get her to fight could
prob'ly do It." Ho did not ndd that ha
wtfiild be tho person to make tho ex
periment (If Dora weren't n girl), nor
did thn thought enter his mind until an
hour or so later. "Well," he added, "I
suppose there Is little more to bo
It becomes understood that
Ramsey it a woman-hater.
It keeps some men so busy being Im
portant thnt they haven't uny time
left to accomplish things.
a ' ' II I
Heaping Screened Guano for
(Prepared by tho National Geographic
Society, Washington, D. C.)
Teru, already of considerable agri
cultural Importance und destined to
become much more so, Is fortunate In
having one of the most valuable
sources of natural fertilizer In tho
world Its famous "bird Islands" on
which thousands of tons of guano are
deposited in a sort of annual crop.
These deposits, rich In precious nitro
gen, have been laid down on the Is
lands for thousands of years, and un
til recently there seemed a well-nigh
Inexhaustible mine of the material. Rut
the tremendous world demand which
arose near the mlddlo of the past
century brought In Its train wasteful
methods and all the accumulated de
posits have been snipped uwny. The
annual accumulations arc still avail
able, however, and are worth many
hundreds of thousands of dollars.
Teru's peculiar geographical condi
tions mnkQ possible the preservation
of her valuable Rimno "crop." A few
showers might wash nwny the valua
ble fertilizer, but thanks to Its moun
tain masses, Its very cold off-shoro
waters and Its prevailing winds, the
region of the Rlrd Islands is rainless.
Guano, It will be understood, Is pri
marily the deposit of fish-eating birds,
into which may be mixed and lucor
poratedln greater or less proportion
a variety of other substances, such
as the eggs and bodies of birds und
the deposits und the bodies of sea
Mons. It tuny be found mixed with
gravel and sand In very small pro
portion or sometimes To an extent
rendering It unprofitable to extract.
Peruvian Guano Is Best.
"Peruvlun guano" Is practically
synonymous with nitrogenous guano
and has lout; been recognized us the
best nitrogenous fertilizer that Is, us
a fertilizer of generally high nitrogen
value in which the nitrogen com
pounds aro found In u condition most
readily nsslmlluble by our plants.
Nitrogen Is n primary uecesslty to
the farmer. Whatever be tho impor
tunco of uddlng to the soil potush and
other mineral components of our food
and our clothing, there never exists n
doubt ns to the fundamental impor
tance of nitrogen. Consequently u pe
cullar Interest attaches to birds of the
Peruvian Islands, which have long
served to nld the world's agrlculturo
und which, given duo protection, may
continue indefinitely to contribute ma
terially to the support of humanity.
Tho pecullur climatic conditions pre
viously mentioned offer merely tho
proper environmental conditions for tho
preservation of the product. The pri
mary requisite for abundant bird life
Is the existence of a plentiful food
supply, und this Is found In the schools
of small fish, called anchobotas, that
swarm In tho Peruvlun current. There
shoals of fish, acres In extent, are
often pursued in tho water by bonlto
nnd other large fish, while beset from
tho nlr by thousands of birds.
Billions of pounds of fish must be
consumed ench year by tho birds, be
sides tho Incalculable quantity de
voured by other fishes; but the
fecundity of tho anchobotas Is such
that their numbers are still maintain
ed. At times great acres of tho sea
aro made red by myriads of small,
brightly colored sbrlmp-llko crustncea ;
nnd these, too, play a part of Im
portance as food for tho fishes and
Islands Crowded With Guanays.
. Not all of the birds aro of equal
Importance from the commercial point
of view. Indeed, three species virtual
ly support the guuno Industry nt tho
present time tho white-breast cor
morant (gunnay), tho big gray pelican
and the white-head pmnet.
Guanays occur on tho Peruvian coast
from near the northern to the extreme
southern boundary, but their pro
eminent home Is tho double group of
Islands opposlto Pisco, In tho South,
the Chlnchns and the Ballestns.
The largest guanny flocks uro found
on the Chlnchn islands. Upon the
south Island of tho Chlnchns, a small
nnd generally triangular body of land
between 20 nnd 150 acres In nrcn, there
Is n rookery which for size and com
pactness can senrcply bo rivaled In
nnv part of the world.
Tho nesting ground occupies nbout
two-thirds of the surraco of tho Is
land, embracing the crown nnd the
gentle slopes of the hill that surmount
Us low bluff wnlls. Tho nests aro
X ffs
Transfer to Mainland.
very uniformly spaced, nveragln,- near
ly three to the square yard, and not n
yard of ground within the outside
limits of the rookery Is unoccupied.
In form nnd arrangement the nest3 ap
pear ns heavy rolled-tim basins stuck
rnto tho hillside.
Tho guanay well deserves Its com
mon name. Its gregarious habit, Its
choice of tho level places or more
gentle slopes for nesting grounds, nnd
Its custom of remaining on the Is
lands u great part of the time nil com
bine to cause the l'onnntion of enor
mous deposits of guano, from which
there Is little waste. In the
region where this bird Is most nbim
dunt, about the (jli!nchns and Btil
lestas Islands, the climate conditions
nro most favorable to the preservation
of tho nitrates. It Is doubtful If the
guano of the Chlnchns and Ballestns
Islands Is ever wet from atmospheric
moisture. A pair of guanays, with
their offspring, produce nearly $1.50
worth of guano per year.
How tho Work Is Done.
Tho guano workers are practically
all Peruvians of the ancient stock, and
many of them come down from the
mountains to engage In this work.
Often there nro few In the camp who
can speak Spanish und the foreman
can communlculo with tho employees
only by signs or through an Interpre
ter. The extraction of guano Is a very
simple process. Where the material
is comparatively recent, the only Im
plements required are the pick nnd
tho shovel, u screen nnd a few sacks.
The surface cake Is first broken up
und thrown Into smnll heaps. Where
several contractors have a concession
from the government covering the
same Island, there is much rivalry In
getting the best guano mounded, for
this is the only recognized method of
establishing n claim to u particular
Tho gunno Is subsequently pitched
through slanting wire screens to re
movo the gravel, nnd then sneked for
embarkation by lancbas, which nro
strongly constructed lighters In the
form of rowbouts, adapted for use In
the heavy swell liable to prevail nbout
the Islands.
A very common method of convey
ing the gunno to the lighter Is by means
of tho andnrlvcl, an uerlal trolley con
sisting of two stout wire cables sus
pended between a frame at tho top of
tho Island nnd some convenient rock
somevvhnt removed from the shore.
The boat Is rowed beneath tlie lower
part of the cablo to receive the guano,
lowered by pulleys and wlndlnss. Both
ends of the line being attached to
traveling pulleys, the sacks of guano,
descending by gravity, draw the empty
sacks back. No power Is applied to
tho windlass except to prevent the
too-rupld descent of tho guano. When
tho lunchn Is loaded It Is rowed out
to the vessel, whero the sacks are
hoisted Into tho hold.
A much moro extensive equipment
Is found on tho larger Islands of the
north. An American compnny, con
tracting for tho Peruvinn exporters,
hns laid lines of track for conveying
tho guano by tram-cars, and tho screen
ing is dono from trastles over a lower
level track.
By far tho greatest portion of tho
guano that has been exported con
sisted of the undent deposits, cnlled
"mineral" gunno, which In places
covered tho Islands to great depths.
This hns been simply stripped nwoy
until scarcely any of the old gunno re.
mains except somo of tho lowest
grades thnt scarcely Justify exporta.
It Is within tho bounds of possibility
that additional deposits, burled be
neath tho surface, may yet bo located.
Unless this bo tho case, tho Industry
is permanently reduced to the annual
deposits, which scarcely exceed tho
demands of Peruvian agrlculturo In
Its present condition, without proviu
Ing for the grent future developments
In bind cultivation in that country
thnt must follow sooner or Inter with
tho adoption of moro clnborate sys
tems of irrigation.
Though tho Importnnt birds hnvo
been greatly reduced In numbers, It
Is reasonable to expect n substantial
Incrcnse under natural conditions, If
Interference with tho brooding bo re
duced to the minimum consistent with
ttie utilization of the deposits.
tt1 .:
Kn Pitiable Condition wheu she Began
Taking Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Snbinn, Ohio. "I took Lydia E. Pinlc
lam'n Vegetable Compound for weak
ness and irregulari
ty. I was weak and
nervous and could
hardly stand on my
feet long enough to
cook a meal. I was
this way for about a
year and had tried
covcl medicines
and had a physician,
but to no avail. My
sister was taking
your medicine ana
nnallv induced mo ta
try it. I now feel fine nnd can do mf
housework without nny trouble nt all.
You can use this letter for the sake of
others if you wich." Mr3. WeldonG,
Hatfield, R. R. 3, Snhina, Ohio.
Housewives make a groat mistake i
allowing themselves to becomeso weak
and nervous that it is well-nigh Impos
eiblo for them to attend to their necce
eary household duties.
Lydia E. Pinkhnm'a Vegetable Com
pound should be taken when you first
notice such Bymptoms as nervousness,
backache, weakness and irregularity. It
will help you and prevent more oerious
trouble. Give it a fair trial. It Burely
helped M. a. Hatfield, justaBithaa many,
many other women.
' Stomach-Kidney 3-Heart -Liver
, Keep the vital organs healthy by
, regularly taking the world's standi
! ard remedy for kidney, liver,
I bladder and uric acid troubles
Tho National Remody of Holland for
centuries and endorsed by Queen Wilhel
mina. At all druggists, three sizes.
Look for the name Cold Medal on every box
and accept no imitation
Prove the Reverse, Please.
Passport Oillcer Where uro yotn
proofs that she's your wife?
Ilcnpcck I haven't any, but If
you can prove that she's not my wlft
you're a made man. London Tlt-Blts.
"Bayer" Introduced Aoplrin to the
Physicians Over 21
Years Ago.
To get quick relief follow cnrefull)
the safe and proper directions In each
unbroken package of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin." This package Is plain!)
stamped with the safety "Bayer Cross
The "Bayer Cross" means the gen
nine, world-famous Aspirin prescribe
by physicians for over twenty-oif
years. Advertisement.
New Steel Wheels.
Forged in one piece, a steel wheel
has been Invented for automobiles,
Including rims, spokes, hubs and brake
Growing Old Too Soon?
Arc you one of .ose unfortunate
folks who finds yourself feeling older
than you should; Do you feci lame
and stiff mornings; drag through the
day with a constantly aching back?
Evening find you utterly worn-out?
Then look to your kidneys. Present
day life puts a heavy burden on the
kidneys. They slow up and poisons ac
cumulate and upset blood and nerves.
Help your weakened kidneys with
Doan's Kidney Pills. Doan's have
helped thousands nnd should help you.
Ask your neighbor!
A Nebraska Case
o. w. nice, izt
V. Third St.,
Falrbury, Nebr.,
Rays: "I had the
"llu" and It loft
my back and kid
nays In a bad
condition. I
cou 1 d n't turn
over In bed with
out help, as my
bnck was so wealc
nnd sore and
Hlinrp pains cut
through tho small
of my back. The
kidney necrotloiiH wero dark colored
nnd burned when pasuln?. I started
to uso Doan's Kidney Pills and ono
box cured me."
Get Don at Any Store, 60c a Bos
Easily killed by using the genuine
Stearns' Electric Paste
AUo HITUK DKATII to.ruia and nilco. Thou,
post- nro tlm ereauwt carrier of dlscato. Too;
3etn uoili food uihI properly.
Directions In 16 laugnaKoi in oyer- box.
Soi. tlioSSo. tint. alio 81.60.
Cuticura Talcmm
Faaclnatlnzlr Fragrant '
Always Healthful
Soap 25c, Ointment 25 nd 50c, Talcum 23c.
' 4
lVtct J