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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1911)
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$3.50 RECIPE CURES
WEAK KIDNEYS, FREE
RELIEVES URINARY AND KIDNEY
TROUBLES, BACKACHE, STRAIN
ING, SWELLING, ETC.
A POLITICAL TALK.
WHY ffiregn Crews MAN
i-LLO. Heniy. I :im going to
leave you today. I've sold my
Tliis r-r..ark by a big pailor to
a friend on the San Francisco
water-lront caused a landsman
to turn aiound and regard the
1 air curiously. It was the tenth
iii- that he had heard that re
nin ik in the course ot an hour
as Ik !oii "led about the wharves
v. a' chin;; th- whalers j.renarli g
for ih-ir s--n in mrthcrn
fceas. He liau seen lig. hard-li-ti'd
i.ii :. iinaiuurg t!:c vessels or j-itting al.out on
box. s on the docks chatting with friends until
they bhuuid lie summoned on board for the cruise.
And aiuays, as the sailors wo.i'd greet a ne-.v ctm
. anion. ame that remark, "I'e sold nn carcass."
It puzzled the landsman. He did not under
stand, but ltgured out that it was some rough
pleasantry. Il did not l.nov. that every man who
sails out of an American port in a deep-sea vessel
under the stars and strires must literally sell his
body and soul into a seriti;de as abject and as
debasing as that of the Wart man on the southern
plantation U'foro the Emancipation Proclamation
Tor the American who sails the high seas
under the stars and stripes is a s'.-ne Me is a
slave under she law. True, he cannot be put upon
the auction block by his master and sold to the
highest bidder. Hut he must su: render his Amer
ican birth: ignt freedom of contract; he must
sign away hiy right to his pay when it falls due.
And he cannot be a sailor without signing them
away. And he cannot run away from his bargain
and his mj.ssrr. If he trie it, he is arrested and
taken back, no matter in what quarter of the
globe his vessel is anchored. For. by the opera
tion of treaties with all the maritime powers o!
the world, the Inited States agiees to aires; and
return foreign t-ailor-slae.s. in return for which
the foreign countries hae agreed to arrest and
return to American ships America's chattel slaves.
No man is eier a slave under the law unless
conditions are such that It Is necessary for his
masters to hold him legally in servitude in order
to iotain his services. Kvery land is full of indus
trial slaves who cannot desert their masters if
they would, because there is nothinc els for them
to do but to submit or starve. lint the occupation
of a sailor carries him to loieign lands when' the
lure of untried conditions is forever Iwckoning.
and it would be compar.i'hely easy for him ti:
de:ert lu.s master. Km here the law steps, in. an
l'r' - T. --
It - o 'fmvV!' . ""a
('. v -tfc;2S?S4--x-s-i .ars5 . rji
n -J i Jr!oiw5se r v ..-i . - v mii
III' II I "
rT. rMUBPXF - ?:
tf.e tear of the le-rtign dungeon and the certain
return to his ship in Irons holds him to his con-tr.-uJ.
Ami even with the fear of certain re-en-suuiMiient
staring him in the face, the sailor un
der the stars and stripes is far too often a de
serter. It is idle to argue that it is in the nature
of the sailor to wander, to desert one master lor
another, and that therefore laws are necessary to
preient the disorganization of the merchant ma
llne. Kery occupation has its devotees to whom
It calls in an insistent voice, and there are thou
sands of men who follow the sea from choice. The
answer to the question, why is the sailor legally a
slave, must be found in an inquiry into the coudt
tions from which he seeks to run away. If he
likes to follow the sea there is no reason why ho
tthould forever try to leave It or to leave his
master and his flag except that the conditions
under which he is forced to work are Intolerable.
And here lies the answer.
The earliest known facts about the condition
of the laborer at sea take us back to the ancient
laws of the Norseman and to the code that gov
erned the sailors of the ancient cities on the
shores of the Mediierraniean. In the north the
laborer on land and at sea was a free man. The
saiior had the same status aboard his vessel that
his brother had in the Norse towns. He had the
same freedom of contract and the same voice In
the laws regulating the conduct of his companions
and himself. The laborer of the south was a chat
tel slave on land and on sea. He was usually a
prisoner of war and his body and soul belonged to
his master. He was chained to his seat in the gal
ley and lashed to his task. Manual labor of all
kinds was considered to be debasing and per
formed only by slaves.
The Island of Rhodes gave to the Mediter
ranean its maritime law. and the Roman code was
patterned after that of Rhodes. When Rome con
quered the countries of the north, she gave them
her laws for the regulation of labor on the sea as
well as on land. The all-pervading idea of Roman
civilization was that labor is debasing, and the
laborer on land was a serf and on the sea he was
a slave. The maritime power of medieval Europe,
which was expressed through the laws of Rarce
loua and later through the all-powerful Hanseatic
League of cities, was maintained through Roman
maritime law. It gradually overpowered and ob
literated the law of the north, and the free sailor
ceased to exist. Since that day the sailor has
been a chattel slave.
When sailing vessels replaced the galley, it be
came necessary that the sailor's status as a slave
be maintained by rigid laws against desertion.
Freedom of action was necessary for the operation
of a sailing vessel, but it was still necessary to
keep the sailor bound to the ship because injury
might come to the vessel through his desertion.
And so his status ns a slave was maintained by
law on the "principle of common hazard." All the
laws of the Hanseatic League stipulate that if any
harm come to a vessel while any sailor is absent
Irom shipboard, the absent tailor shall pay the
damage. The safety of the vessel and her cargo
was in the hands of every man on board while
the vessel was at sea or in foreign ports.
Tho progress of civilization has relieved the
shipowner and the master of the hazard of the
sea. Maritime insurance has been devised to pay
for losses through acts of God. If a ship sinks at
sea. no one loses but the sailor a:.u his widow and
children. The property Is paid for by the com
munity, by you and by me: for Insurance shifts
the burden of loss from the shoulders of the In
dividual to the shoulders of the community. Per
fect policing of the sea has removed the dangers
from piracy, and losses from state or local dis
turbances are paid for by the states and localities
And so the old principle or common hazard has
been abandoned so far as the shipowner is con
cerned through the operation of maritime insur
ance and modern laws. Rut how is it with the
sailor and with you and me? It is easy to see
how this has worked to increase the hazard borne
by the crew. Formerly the ship-owner would not
load his vessel to the danger point; he would not
risk employing unskilled men or too few sailors,
because he did not want to risk his property. Now
he docs not care: Insurance will take caro of the
risks, and the idea is to make all the money pos
sible. Let us look a little more closely into the condi
tion of the sailor's occupation that has been
evolved out of this hodge-podge of laws, ancient
and modern. And then we can see very clparly
how this condition affects not only the sailor but
you and me and every other American citizen. A
brief comparison of the conditions on shipboard
under tho American flag with those under the
flags of other nations will explain why the Ameri
can boy does not go to sea, and why it is neces
sary to keep the American sailor a chattel slave
by law of congress. To begin with, the American
sailor who would ship over the high seas is com
pelled to seek his employment through a "crimp."
The crimp is the runner for the notorious sailor's
"boarding-houses" which furnish crews for all
deep-sea-going vessels. He is the absolute master
of the sailor's employment. All deep-sea captains
ship their crews through the crimp. The crimp
is paid out of the unearned wages of the sailor.
It is called "advance money" which the law per
mits the sailor to sign away and which the system
compels him to sign away. The sailors call it
"blood money." The money Is paid by the captain
directly to the crimp. In fact all the negotiations
are carried on directly between the captain and
the crimp. The sailor is not consulted nt all.
More often than not. he is taken on board after
having been liberally treated to "third rail" or
"doctor." a drink that robs him of all conscious
ness. The practice smacks very much of the old
practice of "shanghaing." The act of December
21, 1SSS. prevents the payment of this blood
money, called "allotment to original creditor" in
the domestic trade (coastwise shipping and the
trade to nearby foreign countries). But it Is per
mitted In the deep-sea trade, and no sailor ever
obtains employment on a deep-sea-going vessel
without having visited tho crimp. The crimp
exists because the law permits him to exist, by
permitting the assignment cf "advance money."
One state, oregon. actually recognized the system
by a statute limiting the amount of blood-money
to thirty dollars. The crimp ceased to exist in
the domestic trade when congress abolished the
"allotment to original creditor" in 1S9S.
When the sailor gets aboard he is compelled to
live in a space 6 feet long by 6 feet high and 2
feet wide. This is the legal forecastle space (72
cubic feet) except in sailing vessels built or re
built after June CO. 1S9S. The sailors call It the
"dog hole," to distinguish it from the "fire hole"
(firemen's quarters), and the "glory hole" (stew-
k&svy a&&j&r sjGdssr
ard's quarters). Hi.c tno nun must me. eat,
sleep and keep their clothing. It has been de
scribed as "too large for a cofiin and too small for
a grave." It is unsanitary, dark, and dirty.
The American sailor is compelled to sign away
in the foreign trade his right to part of the wages
due him at ports of call. Consular agents have de
clared this to be the most prolific cause of deser
tions from American ships. The act of December
21, 1S0S. gies the sailor a right to half the wages
that may be due him at any port of call, hut add
"unless the contrary be expressly stipulated in the
conlracL" The ship-owners see to it that this
stipulation is always made.
The sailor must compete with the unskilled
and destitute of all nations and races, because the
law as to citizenship was repealed in 1SC4, and the
operation of maritime insurance has reduced the
standard or skill in seamen. No standard of cln
ciency has been supplied by law. The ship-owners
may hire whom they please and as few men as the
.inspectors will let them. There is no standard to
guide the inspectors. And sojhe sailor must do
the unskilled man's work at se because the work
has to be done and there ! no one else to do It.
Often he m.ist risk his lift because the vessel Is
undermanned and unskilfully in&nncd. Because
of this competition with the foreigner, his wages
arc as small as the wages of the cheapest port or
call of his vessel, and he cannot get enough to
marry and live a normal life. As vessels grow
larger, his chances to earn a decent livelihood grow
Big Business conceives ships to be for the
purpose or making money, not Tor the purpose ot
carrying goods from place to place; for the pur
pose of piling up dividends no matter at whose
expense the dividends are piled up. no matter at
what cost to the sailor or to you and me. It
would tako away cargo space to provide decent
living quarters for sailors on shipboard, and less
cargo means loss dividends. To load a vessel so
as to minimize the danger from shifting cargo
means less cargo also. Better food, more men
and skilled men all cost more money, and there
fore Big Business, which is not compelled to tako
risks because Its property is insured, refuses thtse
things. In fine, it is much cheaper to run vessels
with slaves; therefore Big Business employs
Not only Is American commerce being con
ducted by vessels flying foreign flags, but Ameri
can over-sea commerce in American ships is being
handled by foreign seamen. The astounding fact is
true that not only has America fewer sailors than
any other nation on the face of the globe, but the
great majority of the men In the American
merchant marine are men of other nations. And
the majority of American seamen are sailing, by
choice, under the flags of other nations than
their own. So when we trust our lives and our
goods on the high seas, we entrust them to foreign
seamen, slaves on under-manned vessels, living
under conditions that have driven Americans from
the sea. That is what concerns us. And It con
cerns us vitally.
Statistics published by the United States com
missioner of navigation show that out of every
hundred American seagoing steamers of over one
hundred tons for the past seven years, an average
of 2.24 have been lost each year, and that out or
every hundred foreign seagoing steamers of over
one hundred tons for the same period, an average
of only 1.9S have been lost. Out of every hundred
American seagoing vessels of over fifty tons for
the past seven years an average of 4.13 have been
lost each year, and out of the same number or
foreign seagoing sail vessels of over fifty tons, the
loss has been only 2.97 a year.
On the Pacific ocean the situation is almost in
tolerable. The United States commissioner or
navigation In his report for 1S98-99, page 20, de
clared: "The crews of our own steamships plying
to China and Japan are almost wholly Chinese and
Japanese shipped before American consuls at
foreign ports where the vessels enter and clear."
And this condition has grown worse Instead of
better since that time.
VERY FEW ARE CHRISTIANS
Among China's Intellectual Classes
Christianity Has Not Many
, it is much to be regretted that Chi
nese Christians are organized into
churches separated from one another
not only by denominational lines, but
also by the national and sectional
lines that separate the missionary or
ganizations, writes Ernest D. Burton,
member of the Oriental Educational
Commission of the University of Chi
cago. Thus, there are not only Pres
byterians. Methodists and Baptists,
but several classes of each according
to the country or even the section of
country from which the missionaries
came. Christian missionaries have
not yet learned how to impart to a
non-Christian neonle the pssenti.il ol-
. . -
ments of their religion in their purity ;
and simplicity, but with these have j
always carried along those sectarian
peculiarities which are the unhappy
record of the controversies of the
Christianity has made hut few con
verts among the more intellectual and
influential classes in China. In Pekin.
as in Jerusalem of old. one may still
inquire incredulously and scornfully.
"Have any of the rulers believed in
Him?" The situation in Japan is
very different. There, from the first,
Christianity made its appeal to the
Samurai, and today it counts position
in statesmanship, education and liter
ature and among its preachers men
of ability and standing. In China there
are a few such and multitudes whose
I lives prove beyond doubt the sincerity
of their Christianity, but in general,
' as in Corinth in the days of the Apos
tle Paul, so in China today, not
, many wise, not many mighty, not
t many noble are numbered among the
I Christians. This is not wholly inex
! plicable in view cf the history of
. China's contact with so-called Chris
Flee from potatoes, peas, macaroni,
olive oil. cream, alcoholic drinks,
candy and pastry.
Stops Pain In tha Bladder, Kidneys
Wouldn't It be nice within a week or so
to begin to say goodbye forever to tha
scalding, dribbling, str!nlar. or too fre
quent passage ot urine; the forehead and
tho back-of-the-head aches; the stitches
and pains In the back; the growing mus
cle weakness; spots bafore the eyes; yel
low Ekln; sluggish bowels; swollen eye
lids or ankles; leg cramps; unnatural
short breath; sleeplessness and the de
spondency? I have a recipe for these troubles that
you can depend on, and If you want to
make a QUICK RECOVERY, you ought
to write and net a copy of it. Many a
doctor would charge you $3.50 ju3t for
writing this prescription, but I have It
and will bo glad to send it to you entire
ly free. Just drop me a llao llko this:
Dr. A. E. Robinson. K-CC3 Luck Building.
Detroit. Mich., ar.d I will send It by re
turn mail In a plain envelope. As you will
seo when you get it. thl3 recipe contains
o.ily pure. harmless remedies, but it has
great hoallns and paln-conquerlns power.
It will quickly show its power onco you
use It, so I think you had better see what
It Is without delay. I will send you a
copy free you can use It anil cure your
self at home.
Made Safe by Lydi E Pinldum's
"We've scoured the town for votes.
"And now I suppose you expect a
How He Averted a Duet.
The following is told of former Sen
ator Jce Blackburn cf Kentucky:
In the days of his youth the Ken
tuckian was asked by a friend to sec
ond him in a duel. He consented, and
at sunri.se the parties met at the ap
pointed place. Xow, it was this Ken-
tuckian's duty to say the last words j
touching the terms of the duel. Hut,
although he faithfully performed this
duty, the duel never took place. j
A murmur of "Why not?" invariably ,
goes around whenever this story Is
told, whereupon the answer Is as fol
lows: "For a very simple reason. When
Joe finished speaking it was too dark (
for a duel." Harper's Magazine.
Dr. J. S. Slack, tho EngliBh food ex
pert, said in a recent lecture in Du
luth: "The secret of health Is two meals
a day wish an occasional fast. But
people won't avail themselves cf this
superb secret. It is too unpleasant
like the fresh egg.
"A gentleman, after cutting the top
oif a soft-boiled egg. summoned the
waiter and said:
" 'Waiter, take this egg back to the
kitchen, wring its neck, and grill it
Graniteville. VL "I was posaisg
through the Change of LifoaDdsiiCeiea
and other snnoi
can truly say that
pound has nroTed
worth mountains of
gold to me, as 11
restored my health
and strength. I
never forget to tell
my friends wnai
Livcua JS. iinKhams
I kVi-r :-iJiat:-i.v;.:.
&' - .
Tuberculosis in Japan.
Japan is not lagging behind in the
fight against tuberculosis. The Japan
Health association has over 200,000
local members and carries on a cam
paign of lecture: in the cities and
Innrns nf thr rnnntrv Tnhprriilnsis is
increasing in Japan, due chiefly. Prof.
o itii . r r-i... .... . i.n !
rapid development of the factorysys
teu of industry, the introduction of
modern methods and manners of civil
ization and tho increasing acuteness
of the struggle for existence.
Sheer white goods. In fact, any fine
wash goods when new, owe much of
their attractiveness to tho way they
are laundered, this being done in a
manner to enhance their textile beau
ty. Home laundering would he equal
ly satisfactory if proper attention was
given to starching, the first essential
being good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stiffen, without thickening
the goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will be pleasantly surprised at the
improved appearance of your work.
Vegetable Compound has done for me
during this trying period. Complete
restoration to health, means so muca
to me that for the sake of other suffer,
ing women I am willing to make mi
. trouble public so you niav publish
1 this letter." Mns. Citas. IUbclax,
ILF.D., Graniteville, Vt.
Xo other medicine for woman's Ills
has received such wide-spread and un
qualified endorsement. No other med
icine we know of has such a record
of cures as has Lydia E. Pinkham'a
for more than 80 years it has been
curing woman's ills such as indamma
tion, ulceration, fibroid tumors, irreg
ularities, periodic pains and nervous
prostration, and it is unequalled for
carrying women safely through tbs
period of change of life.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over 30 Year3.
The Kind You Havo Always Bought
"You are going to interest yourself
In this reform enterprise?"
"Certainly," replied Senator Sor
ghum. "Hut I thought it was unfavorable
to your friends."
"It is. And I'm going to interest
myself in it far enough to let me
offer suggestions that will render it
Men astonish themselves far more
than they astonish their friends.
John Oliver Hobbes.
After a Big Haul.
"Rinks used to be daft on the sub
ject of buried treasure. What's he up
"He's got up an expedition to Asia
Minor to try to find the place where
Methuselah stored his birthday presents."
Alice I like Tom immensely and
he's very much the gentleman; but
he does like to talk about himself!
Grace Yes, dear, your knight hath
a thousand l's. Puck.
TToncFinM trouble: Headache. Tooth
ache. Karru-he. Stomnch ache. TTamlini
Wizard Oil rure these aches and pains
ro why don't you keep a bottle in the
It has always appeared to me that
good manners are almost as valuable
an asset in commercial as in diploma
ti! affairs. Lord Cromer.
CRK ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE
Ih Antiseptic podir to b shaken Into xbm shoes
furtlrrd. aching frr. It takes tli? sting out of euros
and bunions and makes talking a delight. Sold
rTrrrwhere. 2. Htfutf tuhttituut. For KHKB
tnal package. addnj-. A. S. 01mrl, Lo Koy, X.y.
"The heart is a small thing, but de
sireth great matters; it is not suffi
cient for a kite's dinner, yet the world
is not sufficient for it. Hugo.
Remember Tra5V Ointment, if in need
f a uniform, reliable liou-rheld remedy
for inftanimntnry or catarrhal ailments. It
will not disappoint you.
A Real Treat.
"What ye eatin'?"
"A dime's worth o salt wid some
peanuts in it." Judge.
It is the rally of loyal allies which
helps most to win a good cause to vie-
Many who used to smole 10c cipars now
buy Lewis' single Hinder straight 5e.
It's no use a church advertising the
Bible when It is dodging its bills.
Mrs. Pinknam at Lynn,
Invites all sick women to
her for advice. Her advice iafret
and always helpfuL
The Army of
SsMdlar Erety Day.
bOT BT aw
JBBBBal twaw I
jppppv p; fc m I
.BBV IIVEK n
MCMm inm it.i
Er V JbmbS Hi
r is msI i
oly gn rcfirf-r
PALL PU, SMALLDOStSaUHPUa
other starchM only 12 ounce. sase ptlca aM
"DEFIANCE" 18 SUPERIOR QUALITY.
18 omcea M
RITCSTf ftortimrs in made In uaUnta.
m I EH I w tact youridraa. Our 61 pago bookftM
Fltzserald Co.. Box K, WufalB(toa, D. Q
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 14-1911.
The Fountain Head of Life
h The Stomach
A nta mho ass a weak and impaired stomach and who does not
properly digest his food will sooa fiad that bis blood has beooas
weak and impoverished, aad that bis whole body is improperly sod
Dr. PIERCE'S GOLDEN MEDIC71L DISCOVERT
makes the mtmataeM streag, mromete the ttmw f
digestive laiees, restores tL lest mppetite, smmkem
assimltatiom perfect, iaritormtem tMe liver aaaT
parities aad enriches the bloed. It is tMe great mlmme7m
ilesM'Oailaer aaa restorstive acne tealc. it makes
atreag im mmdr, actixe ia mind aad cl tm
This "Discovery" is a pure, .glyceric extract of Atserkaa adical roots?
absolutely free from alcohol and all iajuriooa, habit-foraaasg dra0. All its '
ingredients are printed oa its wrappers. It has no rrlatioaahip with scent
nostrums. Its every iofredlent is endorsed by the leaders ta all the schools aff
medicine. Don't accept a secret nostrum ss a substitute for this tiswprovsB
remedy op enown composion. Ask tous nbichbobs. They must know at
many cures made by it during past 40 years, right in yow own noifhnoiwusd.
World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.V. Pteroe, Pres., BataJo, N. Y.
Cures tbc ttn and act as a preventive for other. I In aid rivea aa
thetonRin.. Hafe for broodmares aad all others. Befttkldnericacx:M
crntH an.l !.J a bottle; 15.00 and tlO.OO the doxea. Sold by all dranaaSa
and bono goods houses, or sent express paid, by the BaBafactaranT
SPOHN MEDICAL CO, Chemists, GOSHEN, INDIANA
Better ceneral health is sure to follow
the km: of the natural Herb laxative, Gai
licld Tea. It corrects constipation.
What we are doing sneaks with
greater force than what we are say- j
ing. Royston. '
W. I.. DOUGLAS
Hggj 2t?S33g4 Shoes r.3
W. L. Donlas Fhoes cost mora to make than ordinary shoes,
because higher grado leathers are used and selected with greater
care These are ttie reasons why W. L. Douglas shoes are- guar
anteed to hold their shape, look aad fit belter and wear longer
than any other shoes you can buy.
The niin kav IV. I n I J t
price stamped on the bottom, which suarantaes fall -Jnn
If TnRrdMWMnnAl i..l. mm. Ilk k. ..1 w n . .
ptV W. . olaa, JS Spark St.. JSrcto. Maaa.
Its Beneficial Effects
Always Bay i he Genuine
Sold ty all leading
OneizeOn!y,5 o Pottle
Miss Bangs and Miss Whiton's
School for Girls
TTITHIX EASY ACCESS of all pnrts of the city, and of the groat libraries
and museums. Opportunity given for attendance at public entertainments of
educational and artistic value.
THOROUGli AND CONSERVATIVE TRAINING, moral. Intellectual and
physical, with expert supervision in every department, thus Insulins dcHnita
and certain results.
FACULTY LARGE, each teacher a specialist; and pupils assured the indi
vidual attention adapted to their rspctlve needs.
PRIMARY. PREPARATORY AND ACADEMIC DEPARTMENTS: also a
unlnue department known as tho UPPER IIOI.'SE. for graduate and special
students desiring to spend the winter In New York In a congenial social atmos
phere, under the xrosl favorable conditions for culture of social graces and for
Intelligent advancement. The UPPER HOUSE Is in a large degree free from
tho ordinary' restrictions of a school.
BEST ADVANTAGES of New Tork available for the atudy of Music. Art.
Elocution. languages and Dancing.
PHYSICAL EXERCISES. Special attention given with the object of promot
ing health, grace and ease of motion and repose of manner. The gymnastic ex
ercises are In charge of a graduate of Dr. Sargent, of Cambridge. Mass. SUM
MER CAMP In New Hampshire.
THE SUCCESS OP THE SCHOOL has been so pronounced that it has re
ceived the highest commendation of the leading educators of the country :
well as of the highest officials of the U. S. Government: Miss Bangs and Miss
whlton refer by permission to the presidents or ten colleges and universltha
and to President and Mrs. Taft. Ex-Vlce-Presldent and Mrs. Fairbanks. Ex
President and Mrs. Roosevelt, and the Chief Justice.
! IorsajatUMlo etpr:s
i irjir mw, tti llini .
16 ounces ta
other urchas only 12 oance waa prtca aaA
"DEFIANCE" IS UEJtlOR QUALITY.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
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