The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927, April 13, 1924, CITY EDITION, Page 8-A, Image 8

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    Brothers' Iru
Aroused uml
Blows Dealt
Km of >l«in I’liunlnr, Mtoi
Aftrr QMinrl, Ac
rtitrtl Mail Near Vir
lim*a Itmlv.
AngerM at eight of Ftank C,
Maunder*. SIM t’apltol avenue, the
matt charged with shooting and kill
Ing their brothel*, Frank and llenrv
Barnes of Ml. Rant, Winn, attempted
to assault Maunder* *■ he w i* twins
taken from fh# Hrafey A lleafey
undertaking r tulillahlm nl Haturdnyl
morning following tlte fn<|urst over
ihe Imdy of Joiln U, Baines, 2*. a
plumber.
Several blow* were struck before
1 let active* William Oumett an!
Tbomta Ryan separated the men
while Maunders pleaded with them to
let him alone.
Barnes died lata Friday afternoon
from a wound in the abdomen.
George B. Hollis and II. V. Harris,
witnesses to the shooting which took
place In Hollis’ room at Harney hotel.
Wednesday night, testified that Maund
ers entered and shot without warn
ing.
Testimony was that Saunders said
he shot Barnes “to prove I am a man
of my word.’’ They had quarreled
while at work Wednesday morning.
The Jury returned a verdict recom
mending that Saunders bo held on a
charge of first degree murder. Frank
and Henry Barnes will take the body
of their brother to St. Paul tonight
for burial.
Reparation Body
Is Marking Time
French Await Report of Oth
ers Before Commenting
on Dawes Plan.
By Associated Press.
Paris, April 12.—The French gov
ernment will bide Its time, awaiting
Germany's action, before comment
ing on the unanimous recommenda
tion of the reparation commission
that the Dawes report be adopted,
it is stated in well Informed quarters,
Moreover, It is said. Premier Poincare
Is anxious to have the chamber of
deputies off his hands before lie
starts negotiations with the allies to
bring the experts’ work to full frui
tion.
Expect Reply. .
Once the chamber and senate have
adjourned it Is said he will lose no
time in sounding out London, Brus
Eels and Rome with a view to speed
ing up the settlement, which would
be a trump card in ills electoral cam
paign. Government circles admit,
however, what Germany's reply will
bo on or before next Thursday, the
date upon which its representatives
have been Invited to appear here.
Meanwhile the first of next week
will undoubtedly see the French
diplomatic representatives in tho
various allied capitals starting In
formal conversations with the foreign
office to prepare the way for even
tual agreements.
Kdltorlnl comment on the reparation
commission's quick approval of the ex
perts' report Is mostly optimistic.
Form Respirations.
Only the nationalistic organs con
. tlnue gloomy. “Pertlnax’’ In the
Echo do Paris declares M. Barthou,
French member and president of the
commission, formulated two reserva
tions to yesterday’s decision, namely
that the experts’ report must bo com
pleted by a definite system of super
vision and by definite penalties ap
plicable, “if, ns one is entitled to fear,
Germany breaks its new promises."
Elaboration of the system of super
vision, says "Pertlnax" would be ac
complished by the reparation commis
sion, while that of penalties is a task
for the allied governments. Both, he
says, will find their paths beiet with
difficulties.
hoaglandIstate
SET AT $2,720,125
The late George A. lloagland, lum
ber man, left and estate worth $2,
720,125, according to the report of the
appraisers filed in county court Sat
urday. Tills Includes the building on
the northwest corner of Sixteenth
and Howard streets, worth $025,000,
and stocks and bonds worth $197,120.
The federal Inheritance tax on the
estate, according to Chief Clerk Clyde
Sundblail of probato court, will be
aliout $250,000. State Inheritance tax
will amount to $20,000.
The will left $40,000 in bequests to
eharltablo institutions and the re
mainder of the estate was divided
equally among his two daughters,
daughter-in-law nnd son.
SLAYER SENTENCES
AGAIN DELAYED
Sentencing of James Griffin, Wil
liam Walter and Jui cy Banker, con
victed of manslaughter for the.
death of Henry Me Anile, was post
poned from .Saturday to Tuesday
because of tlie illness of one of their
attorneys. The law provides flat
sentences of nny length from one
to 10 years.
rr—;-V
Bride Prefers Death
to Annulment of Vow
She Took Before Altar
--
Chicago, April 12.—Threatened by
her mother with annulment of her
marriage, Helen Metzger Tabor,
17, bride of four days, Is near death
today In a hospital from poison,
self-administered, A note to her
mother read:
“Hear Mother: I ain dying now
to make you happy.”
At her beside her young husband,
Nicholas, begs her to brare up and
try to overcome the effects of the
poison, although physicians say
nothing short of a miracle can sate
her.
Her mother continues adamant,
“If she gets well the marriage must
be annul$>d,” she Insists, and re
fuse* to visit her.
Teapot Dome Oil on 792-Mile Pipe Line Journey Crosses
33 Railroads, Three Rivers and Touches 3 States
I'miipittg Miliitm at M N|»!«■
Illlrttlli, VV itli Mmlcfll
t ullages fur
Imploxrs.
TTrBtmW, Neb, April H -ftfft wl
l» lh« rK-rnilp c»*mplwi*4 Hlpctalr OH
company'* pipa tin* Im tm*s*4 lb*
Nebraska IvriiUi IIP* *• mil** Pest of
XV > more. amt arrived from *t<«
Peahltr, Neb. pumping plant at H>*
XVashlngton (Kan t plant, on lu way
from Teapot Don**, XVye., to th* re
fln*rl*a at f'renvm, XIa, and on into
th* Texvs-ChUag* pltiellnea,
Th* line, conatructed of 10-lneh r* "t
Iron p.pea on tlio levels, and spilt Into
two six Inch pipes on grades, to lr
m n pressure and friction, was built
by a gang of 100 men, In less than
two years. Is TD3 miles long, and eo«t
a total approximating $20,000,000. Tlw
pipe lays Just below plow line as It
crosses fields.
Oil now moves at the rat* of two
miles an hour, or from one pumping
station to the next, a distance of 41
miles. In 21 hours, but when th* line
1* thoroughly tested out and gets In
full operation the flow will b* aliout
six miles an hour, and will pump
40,000 barrels, or an equivalent of
120 railway tank cars dally.
Air is forced out of the pipe line
ahead of the oil by pressure and
safety valves. There are IT pumping
stations located an average of 44
miles apart, each a complete small
cily in itself, and each costing an
average of ? 100,000. At these station,
a brick and cement engine room
with two huge oil burning engines is
located. The engines are cooled by
water 6tored in four outside cement
pools, or vats, each 40 by 40 feet,
and eight feet deep, nnd connected
by pipes so that they act virtually
the same to the engines as does a
radiator to an automobile.
Telegraph offices are maintained
with operators on duty continually.
Each station is in charge of a super
intendent, has a repair shop, two stor
age oil tanks, of 55,000 barrels each,
and a row of modern bungalows for
employes to occupy. From 20 to 25
employes are kept at each station. In
pumping oil the storage tanks are
filled first, taking about three days
to fill them, and then run out on the
lino as needed. H. A. Fell is superin
tendent of the Washington, Kan ,
plant, which covers 20 acres.
The pumping stations, in order, are
located at: Teapot Dome, Welch,
Glendo and Fort Daramie, Wyo.;
Mitchell, N'orthport, Oshkosh, Key
No. 1. Cottages for employes, modern even to radio equipment. Em
ployes are just moving in, oil having arrived at this pumping plant from
tile last station in southern Nebraska.
$ No. ?. One of the 55,000-harrel storage oil tanks with dirt dikes to
catch oil in case of release by fire or leakage.
No. .1. View of brick and cement engine room, housing two huge
engines and telegraph office.
No. 4. Intake valies and a “switch yards" of the Sinclair pipeline at
Washington, Kan.
stone. North riatte, Cozad, Kearney.
Ayr amt lJeslilcr, Neb., and Washing
ton, Bailne, Eimont and Eudora, Kan.
In Its course the pipe line makes SI
railway crossings, and crosses the
Platte, Blue and Kaw rivers.
Kiddies Drive
Prize Ponies
Garden Contest Becomes Real
to Youths as “Dream” Is
Exhibited.
Determination to have the beat
garden in Omaha took a stronger
hold upon the imaginations of several
hundred school children this morning.
To them tho Shetland ponies that
are to be a prize for the winner of
the contest became something real.
A. D. Burnham hitched up one
of the ponies and drove it around to
schools that were in session. At cacli
school the children were allowed to
drive the poney around for a few
minutes.
There was joy In the hearts of the
kiddles that covet a pony. The pony
that was used as proof threw up
its head and heels, acquiesced oc
casionally to being driven and more
often displayed a desire to back up.
The 15 years that the animal has
lived have done nothing to subdue its
spirits.
The children who had not registered
signed their names on the dotted lino
and others who have already been to
the office of the Omaha Real Estate
hoard expressed an intention of
starting work on their gardens at
once. There are now more than 300
children who have entered the con
test.
GEORGE SIEH. 88, '
DIES IN HOSPITAL
George Rich, baggage oherkcr
at the Hotel Henshaw for 14 years,
died Wednesday night at a local hos
pital, after a short Illness. Mr. Sieh
had lived In Omaha for 40 years, coin
ing here from Plattsmouth, Neb. He
was a member of the Douglas County
Pioneer association and of the Ger
man society. At one time he was
head of the German homo on South
Thirteenth street and was Interested
In t lie plans for a new one. He had
often expressed a wish to live to be
100 years.
Ho Is survived by one brother In
Germany. Funeral services will ho
held Sunday at 2:30 p. m., at the
Hulse A Rlepen funeral home.
C. N. SAI.TZGIVER
DIES AT HIS HOME
Charles N. Hnltzgiver, 73. salesman,
resident of Omaha for 30 years, died
Friday at tlio home, 1733 South Kif
Iteenth street. lie is survived l>y his
wife, Myrlu; one daughter, Mrs. Vern |
on Smith, and a son, George E. of |
Oninha, and five brothers.
Funeral services will he held Mon
day, 2 p. m.. at the Brslley and Dor
ranee ohnpet, Rev. Arthur E. Atack
of llanscom Park* Methodist church
officiating. Private burial at. Fore: t
I.’iwn cemetery will bo under the
auspices of the Elks.
Thief Steals Fishing
Licenge and—$60
William T. Harrison, 1812 Maple
street, likes to fish. In fact, he lias
a license to do so; that is, he had n
license. Frlduy, while standing si
Fourteenth and Dougins streets bin
pocket was picked of the precious II
cense as well ns $60 in bills.
In 1749 Benjamin Franklin elec
trocuted a turkey for Ills dinner.
This is a sail tale of one fasci
nated by the false, gorgeous things
of life and carried away by them.
A little 5 months old bird dog
pines away at the home of A. Ij»
Ke !a, 11.10 South Thirteenth street.
All because of a brother gone
astray.
A shiny motor car with a gilded
bird poised on the motnrnieter is
responsible.
T'ne brother saw tlie, gilded bird
Wednesday. Ho was a bird dog.
And ho a good bird dog he was
fascinated. He gu/ed and gazed at
tlie shiny creature. He was en
tranced by the brilliance of tlie
creature. Something within liis blood
railed to him to pursue it. When
tlie motor drove away he did.
Police have been asked to search.
OFFICER WANTS
$15,000 DAMAGES
Earl Bean, police officer, filed suit
In district court for $15,000 against
Charles E. Nelson, 3026 Hamilton
street, for injuries ho says be sus
tained when ha was thrown from his
motorcycle at Twenty-ninth and Cum
ing streets, April 4. In trying to avert
a collision with a truck belonging to
Nelson and driven by Wallace Carl
son. The truck backed out of a
driveway without dua caution, he
says.
BOY TRUCK DRIVER
IN JUVENILE COURT
Bay Brust, 4523 North Fortieth
street, 16, was In Juvenile court
charged with driving his grocery
truck recklessly. He works for «
store at Twenty-fourth street and
Ames avenue.
Judge Day nsk^cd him to find out
the name of a boy who drives a truck
tor a grocery at Twenty-fourth snd
Fort streets, which, he said, has en
dangered his own car several times.
WANTED
Three Experienced
AGENCY MEN
AT ONCE
Well-established and amply
financed advertising agency
j offers excellent opportunities
to seasoned men who can
qualify.
Contact Man Who now con
trols several accounts.
Copy and Plan Man—Who
has been at it'long enough (o
have a successful record be
1 himl him.
Artlat—An all ’round man
who can set a good pace for
production.
Personal interviews will ho
arranged with qualified appli
cants. Sell us your services
i in first letter, relating all past
experience and salary require
ments. Applications strictly
confidential.
Gribben-Harris
Advertising Co.
St. Joi.ph, Mi.touri
Senate to Probe
6 Weeks Longer
Vi heeler Says Mel S. Daugher
ty Will Be Cited for
Contempt.
Chicago, April 12.—Thera are still
many leads ts be developed In the sen
ate inquiry Into the administration of
the Department of Justice, and the In
vestigation will continue for at least
six weeks, "despite the official oppo
sition confronting the committee,"
Senator Wheeler declared today.
"The ultimate results of the com
mittee's course,” the Montana sen
ator said, "will depend upon the atti
tude of the new attorney general to
ward a reorganization of the depart
ment."
Senator Wheeler declared today
that Mel S. Daugherty, brother of tha
former attorney general, would be
cited for contempt before the aenate.
Omaha Bank Clearings.
Dank clearings In Omaha this week
are »35.S02,901; last week. $38,799.93?,
and this week last year, 348,423,411.
Slul ionrrs Urn*
hni"li ill (lharge
% |
Urn* Nii\ Hrrriil Mlrni|*t il
I'niT I Uilljl, I* 'Itailr
i Ml* |tr*
1 h* Omaha
• h| ft Nhtf diiinlM'Kxii «*f »laU*Hi |
*ry n»*t». In la Ua NiUam)'
Aviation «*f ai«d Malta
fuctuivni ®*f tha I mh'l mat©*, ha**a |
(ir^i * h>t fit d nth unfair n^lltodi ef I
j •'omprtllMl in a «<*io|*iatnt irurd bf I
tha Nml ttada cnminudoii at
| It thilnfln'i.
I « h«tlm alto haa 1>e#n pr#n
lent (if tha omalta nunc iailon aim*
it »M found 2® yeais ago, denied
hoi unlay morning that tha local »a
violation haa horn guilty of any un
fair practice or of anything lending
toward restraint of trade or price
fixing.
"t don't know what It's all about,"!
/aid Moyer. "Tha Omaha aeaociatlon '
haen t met for four or flva yeara. At
tha la/1 meeting I waa reelected
president, and there haa heen no
election since, ao I suppose I'm still
president.
Price Regulation t ailed.
"We haven't attempted to get to
gether on prices for many yeara. We
tried it once and it didn't work out.
Too much competion. and the mem
bers didn't always keep prices where
we had agreed to keep them.”
Asked for details of the organiza
tion, Moyer reached into a secluded
corner of his desk, pulled forth from
a pile of paper* a dusty envelope
He whisked off the duat with a
feather duster, and gingerly opened
the envelope.
"The organization was formed for
social, rather than business reasons.
The last big affair we bad was in
1912, when we spent 12,800 on a din
ner for 500 delegates who were at
tending the national convention of
the stationers here.
"The Omaha association Is still in
existence. We pay our $30 dues in
tlie national association, and get the
National Association News and an an
nual directory of all stationers in the
country. I think the trade commis
sion must have taken that directory
and charged everybody in it with be
ing unfair.”
Other officers of the local associa
tion are C. C. Cope of the Omaha
Printing company, secretary, and
Guy McKenzie of Corey-McKenzie,
treasurer. Moyer hopes officers of
the national association will appear
before the commission and make a
trip to Washington unnecessary for
the Omaha men.
BABY FOLLOWS
MOTHER IN DEATH
Albert Erickiion, jr., 1-year-old In
fant who waa burned when hla moth
er. Mrs. Killian Erickson. 18. threw
kerosene on smoldering coals at their
horns In Kakoma addition near Kalte
Manawa. south of Council Bluffs, died
Friday night at 8 at Jennla Edmund
son hospital.
The mother died a few hours after
the tragedy, after being rushed to the
hospital.
The little cottage, which was de
stroyed by the flames was almost paid
for. according to the young husband.
Funeral services for the mother and
baby will be held at the Woodring
chapel at Council Bluffs this morning
at 9. Rev. F. A. Bonham of Council |
Bluffs First Methodist church will
officiate. Burial will be In Falrview
cemetery.
Holdup Reported in
West Leavenworth District
Armed bandits secured tii. a dia
mond ring, and a valuable stickpin
when they held-up J. P. Keller, 2011
Beverly apartments and Miss Ruth
Bolsen In front of Miss Bolsen's home.
4G22 Marry street, Friday night.
Included In ths money taken from
Keller was a 820 gold piece.
[ Men Who Are Making Omaha
One man in Otnaiia fan point to his I
monument, no matter where he :«■
situated. Almost an>where in town
ho ran show a building ho has de
signed and supervised its construe
tion. The beautiful Central High
school, whose loveliness crowns the
city: the Douglas county courthouse,
the Braudels store building, the Bran
deis theater building, the Soottisn
Rite cathedral, the < 'relghton unlvers
Ity law and dental buildings, the Uni
versity of Nebraska hospital, some 30
grade schools, and numerous office
buildings, warehouses, stores, resi
dences and the like, all over Omaha
are tributes to the creative skill and
artistic genius of John l>atenser.
John Latenscr was born in Lichten
stein in the Swiss Aliw. He was a
private student with Ulrich, archi
tect in charge of tlio Strassbourg ca
thedral at the time of the Kranco
Prussian war. He learned the trade
of stone cutting ns a technological
school requirement, and worked ul
the trade on several French railroad
bridges during summer vacations.
Graduated as an architect in 1877 at
Stuttgart, he came to America in 1SS9,
ano began as a draftsman at Jnd: n
apohr In 18t7 i-.-* rime t<> Omal.a
Eitu entered actively on his profes
sion. lie was employed by the Omcha
hoard of education in 1890, and with
in the next two years erected 19 fine
school buildings. President Cleve'ar.d
appointed him superintendent of the
now postoffice building then being
erected, and President McKinley m.idc
him supervising architect over a dis
When in Omaha
Stop at
Hotel Rome
^ B-^t-<-^-^-u-ij-u-Lru~i_rLnr~w> i-% .-i.i
i—--—n
FLOOR SPACE
FOR RENT
square feet facing elevator
Formerly occupied by Flitton
Optical Company. Suitable for
doctors, dentists or lawyers. Call
Mr Flitton. JA. 1953. or Mr
Grossman, AT. 0729.
Immediate Possession.
Flitton Optical Co.
yon Located at 1716 l>ou«ln* SL
- SSTABL19HED 1SB9
Milton Pogers
AND SONS IV COMPANY
Hardware •«« Household Utilities
1515 HARNEY ST.
Rogers t ui naces
The Assurance of Superiority
Spring Installation Is Advisable
Prepare for a warm home next winter NOW. In the spring is the ideal
lime for installing your Furnace*It is not advisable to wait until the fall
rush of Furnace business is at hand. Throw* your old furnane or heating
stove out, for good and equip your home with a new, modern heating
plnnh Have every room warm and Vmifortablc next winter. Modernize
your home NOW.
A Reliable Furnace
The Rogers Warm Air Kurnsc'e holds an onvt
sble reputation In Omaha. It ha* proved It
self a furnace of the finest type Thoroughly
reltaole over a long period of year*.
A Reputable Organization
It require* real Intelligent, skilled work to
Install furnace*. An organization that hae been
heating Omaha for M year*. Install* every
linger* Furnace. Why don t you benefit from
that eiperlenc* with no added expense
We 5e?I Furnaces on Small Monthly Payments
Phone AT 0414-One of Our Men Will Be Glad to Call
trie: of seven slates. At the T:ans
miialssippi exposition lie was In
charge of the government building.
Later be made sn Investigation and
report on the ventilation of the house
and senate chambers at the national
capilol.
.'.fier seven years in the govern
ment service he returned to private
practice, and specialized in school
[binning, with such success that not
uni'.' did tiie Omaha schools he tuilt
rtiract national attention.-but he was
offered the pest In charge of the
schools at Washington.
Mr. Latenser has watched the revo
lution wrought in building methods
In America, seeing the skvseraper de
png i ,• , ;■**!•• im in ««ts*
M Miokit tie MW M » 'iU *M
tw*f', M Me piamiii w*i lh»< *
Thomas \iil«* U
Yet l mleritleil
Mfril i tinliHiifi for Po*l i
>muarflt« k Mill < •«•»
of l.ifv.
lOtner Tit1 tnM. new IMo il pi <
ImMipmi direi tor for N»i*i *»i * ••• at
oos k today lit tin olfi**i frttBtiHf pc
cwM by r m HiAw,
n»(* t nhmariJlcli, at hum Thouwe
want* for bit grtittp chief, t* tn Min
tirtpilM amt wilt irlyin Sunday
John lit.on, former > hl»f of pr lt'a
4»fi* tl\ • t.n 4,i | «• am)' Hif TIiim
trtlp air taJiibdites f*r to* fioelft* t
' Thomas haa a man's sine Job." avid
Prank William.”, former bead of the
I oil* r morn la mu ad, “If he ran get
tyaniatstick to be hta right hand man
tie will gel through all right. Samar
‘dirk la honest. f-arl-sH and knows th»
i-uelnena, Itut If he dor an l Bid Samar
dirk lie w ill he .4 b?ownuii l*»by "
Mr, Thomas said he ha* not ye*
decided when lie will appoint hi*
■leputlea nor whom he will appoltiv
Th«* Gideon*.
The u*ui.l Sunday afternoon meet
dug at the 1’aston hotel will be h».U
Sunday at 3. AH r.re invited.
EDDEO
1415 and 1417 DOUGLAS STREET
QUALITY-A Credit 8tore for the People-STYLE
Wrist Watch !
|
Dance
FREE
Call at the Store for Free
Tickets.
Emprecs Eus'.ic Garden.
Wednesday Eve.. April 16.
Men’s and Young
Men’s Easter
SUITS
*35
Men, Too, Want to Look
Their Best on Easter.
Why look all around town for that new Easter Suit’ If
you haven 't the ready cash-CHARGE IT. But select your
Easter Suit at Beddeo's—$35.
Coats - - Suits
Dresses for Easter c
$29.50
COATS
Plaid* and aolid col
or* In avary naw
spring (had*—
$29.50
SUITS
Boyish suits, so ne.v
this season in hair
tins stripes and
'•$29.50
DRESSES
OrctM* in tailored, sport* or after
noon models—in all new stylet
...$29.50
1 BUY ON PAYMENTS I
W\ r.NThr.MF.NT
STOMACH
m . 1 . v »
Poaa Your Stomach Diilien You
!• ^ Waok and Sore. Tandar and Painful11
l'«* >m* suffer from Acuta nr Chrome In
digestion, Dyspepsia. Catarrh of tha Stem-.
ach. Welching, Haarthurn. Sour Stoma* hj
11 radar ha. Nervousness. Constipation or
any form of Stomach, Uver. Kidney or!
Dowel Trouhla* Would you like to get rid
of these ao you aould eat all you want,'
what you want, whan you want to?
A Dollar's Worth Free
Pend l"a to cover coet of pmMng and
making and wa w III a»r*| vou In return
mafl % full dollars worth of our tinp'm*d'
■ Prptopad Treatment fraa and prepaid. No I
I matter how sex are or chronic jwur caaa 1*1
no matter how many treatment* you*
Ilf'* ill*'1 without relief sFN|» >tiK i
tmip tNKR mrTorAD today.
ur. ik c. m. Mm
\1>VERTI>EMSM,
Cured Her
Rheumatism
kncsiiiy firm te--,Me experience the
suffering caused by rheumatism. Mr* J
L " 1,0 !"o* * '*'♦ Da> • A e
H t.** blooming ton. I t. m t„ thankful
at having cured hf*c f that out of j re
gratitude *he is anxious to tell *n .vhr
sufferers ju*t how to get *-,<t their tor
ture by a simple w«v at hom*
Mr*. Hurst has nothing t > aril Meeele
cut out this notice, mail it to her v :»h
>our own name and addrea*. and .he
gladly *end y%'u tbia v s uable in'- -
mation entirely free. Write her «: e
before jou forge*
\m fctlllhKMtM
Vou'U Get Kid of
Klackhrads Sure
There is one simple, safe and «u^
that never fails to get rid of bsektioa»l
that ta to dissolve then
lo do this get two ounce* of e*% * te
W"der fnvw any drug »uvs sprtn\>e a
mtle on a hot. wet cloth rub over -he
blackhead* hi »h|) nash the jv* ■ • * *'■ i
xou will be surprised how the bleckh**. ^
h»>* .il*aw»rr<4 fiiC )„• ,
Markhrads. no matter where the* a
'imply dissolve a*»d «lt»apoe«* Rlecfches.u
are a mixture of «1u»t *•* t K\ rj **,.■ \r
cretioii' that form u -he ts-re» of the
•hin. The ca'omte pn«d*i and the w* c
dissolve the h aekhead* so they wash t^h*
out U.vmg ib* pore* fie* and clean ant
in their natural eoaditkm.
BSK WANT ADS MUNQ URUt