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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 21, 1922)
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May Demand Trial
of Heck's Slayer
Army Of firm P.-iatisfif J
With Coroner ImjutM
Into Dentil of Officer hy
its- Mr lu4 Wira,
Wa.hington, April 20. New dc
dounruU ' the rreriit shooting t
Oklahoma City of l.i'ut. Cot, l'4ul
Vi4 Berk, which mtr re.nU in a
trial o( Judge Jraa V. Day, were
predicted by war drpst iirnt offi-
1 he rrj.ort tif a Winl rf
ann tifikrr which nude dc'aitrd in
trstig.tion into th alluir mulling
in the killing f Col- HW bv Judge
Uay is now on its way to VahiiiK
tnii. Coming in advance of the re
port tr Urns to secretary of War
Vrrks and othrr official ul the de
partment predicting that the army re
port will shed new light of a startling
character on the tragedy.
Indication have bfcii received
that the anxiously awaited report
will tend to prove that the investi
gation of the ruroner's jury was
"white washed." Evidence, it was
Maid. was improperly preentd and
important facts were withheld or
If the advance information U sub
stantiated by the report ilsclf, Sec
retary Weeks will take under adviie
incut the question of presenting such
evidence as the army board may
have produced to the Oklahoma
Mate authorities with a view to de
mandinf a trial of Col. Heck's
Strainer Breaks Rudder.
Halifax, April 20,-The Leland
line steamer, Oxonian, from Port
land, Me., to Liverpool, broke her
rudder stock about 800 miles south
eatt of Halifax and has sent out
calls for assistance, according to a
wireless message picked up here to
day. Throws Self in Front of Train.
Ranger, Tex., April 20. A base
ball medal on bis watch charm bear
ing the words "J. II. Stuart, 2b. Seat
tle, 1919, was the only identification
mark found on the body of a man
who yesterday threw himself in front
of a passenger train six miles south
25 and 75 Packages Everywhere
Three Exservice Men
Set Out for Wyomng
Tinea Omaha kimttuirs, Clarence
It, lurluw ot i lit p4ilow Advertis
ing agency, lUiry lienhke of the
evunty clerk's oiic, and It. lw Vo.
fcrmcr postal employe, ti nut ye.
teiday in three automubilrs forYoder,
Wyo-, where they will prove tip
claims on which they tiled. Iat Sep
tember, The car er loaded with supplies
fur the trip as well a tool which
will be needed in their new home.
The claim reouire a reidcnc of
tvrn inoiith lor proving up.
The lUims are irrigated lands not
far front Torriniiton, Wye Harlow
ha I'tJ acre; 16u, and Itetchke
12 Hero Bodies
Arrive in Citv
Twin Si'tiT Meet "Hotly of
llrothrr Who Died in
Relative with tear-stained facet
met the 1 J soldier dead who arrived
in Omaha yesterday morning at 9:20
over the .Northwestern, representa
tives from patriotic and civic organ!
rations who decorated the caskets,
and soldier escort from Ft. Crook
and Ft. Des Moines were at the
Among the mourners was Mrs.
Verne Adam. whose brother, Joe
McCain of Missouri Valley, died
from a gun-shot wound while in the
Army of Occupation in Coblcnz,
Germany, February lo.
Mrs. Amit-FIodinc, 1S2S Canton
street, twin sister of Ernest Bullcr,
26, who died of influenza in France
January 20, 1919, met her brother's
body yesterday morning. Funeral
services for Butler will be held Sun
day afternoon in Kiron la.
The body of James W. Kieth. 24,
killed in action in .July, 1918, was
met by a sister, Mrs. Ferry Bales,
440S North Thirty-first streef.
Burial will be at Clrarmont, Mo.
Other soldier-dead who arrived
were Henry ' Robinson, Walthill,
Neb.; Jesse L. Pfaff, Auburn, la.;
Kvcrctt McManus, Cherokee, la.;
Rathburn E. Satterlcc, Sioux City,
la.; Emmctt E. Collins, Dcs Moines,
la.; William A. Kasiske. Mindcn,
la.; Glenn Miller, El Dorado
Springs, Mo.; David E. Clemons,
Otego, Kan., and Frank L. Kostct
ter, Fairvicw, Kan.
At the depot were Capt, Adams,
former national commander of G. A.
R., and Victor White and Penn Fod
rea of the Chamber of Commerce.
Prayer services were led by Father
Holsapplc of St. Barnabas church.
Railroad Man Charged
With Attempted Blackmail
Ynrfnlk. Kpli . Anril 20. iSnccial
Trleorrarti.) II. T. Ddand. North-
- -' - n ' - --
western brakeman, was arrested here
on a charge of writing threatening
letters and attempting to extort
$1,000 from Harry Sommers, busi
ness man of Wahoo. Police say
Deland wrote the letters under the
name of H. J. Lurtin.
Quality and style are the
dominating f e a t u r e s in
and they are absolutely essen
tial to the man who cares.
are strictly hand tailored and
the suits show it.; .
The quality of 'a suit is more
important than the price, and
it's a known fact that Quality
Clothes sell for less profit
than cheap ones.
We're merchandisers of high grade,
hand-tailored, all-wool clothes for men -.
and young man at a reasonable price. '
1809 Faniam Street
v 1 Morning
(1 te 46)
of Federal and
State Kugineer Show at Louii
City County IVtd More
Than State and Cot
Poorer Highway ,
I-oiip City, Neb . April 20, :p
cial Tplegram,) The committee in
mtigatiug the relative con cl fed
tral and county highways raine
nearer Id finding roads which could
be compared on that basil at its
hearing here today than at any
Sherman county supervisors built
a road near Litchfield which, to fai
as grading was concerned, compared
favorably with a federal aid project
running from Loup City lo Rock
ville. The drainage on the county
road, it was admitted, was not a
good but grading cots per mile
tub! be compared.
The vfficial (igutei presented to
the committee showed that the
county grading cot $-1,900 a mile
against iSMS a mile (or grading on
the icderal aid ro.l.
George Johnson, state engineer,
declared that someone had misled
the taxpayers of Sherman county
into be'ieving the estimated cost was
the actual cott. Johnson showed
that the contractor was paid for the
actual yardage removed instead of
the ettimatcd yardage, and the con
tractor left the job before the state
was actually satisfied with the road
but wished to wait and ascertain
where more filling , was necessary
after traffic had passed over the
Johnson showed that the cost of
the road advertised by anti-federal
aid agitators was approximately
$30,000 more than the true, actual
cost. There was a dispute as to
whether as much yardage per mile
was removed on the federal aid as
on the county road. Figures on
removal of dirt were compiled to
ascertain for the ' committee later
'whether this charge were true.
Johnson asserted no comparison
could be made between a blade
trader road bui't by counties and
federal aid roads, lie presented
figures showing that blade-grader
work done by counties for from $150
to $300 a mile had been done on
1,500 miles by the state as cheaply
as the counties did the work.
"The federal government will not
extend financial aid to counties for
roads which can be built satisfac
torily with a bladc-gradcr," Johnson
explained. ihe government aids
and demands compliance with speci
fications on roads requiring difficult
engineering, solution of bad drainage
problems and were heavy fills and
heavy work are necessary.
Johnson showed the committee a
resolution passed recently by the
board asking for more federal aid
on one of its highways. He also
showed the committee a resolution
which was passed at a previous date
branding federal aid as extravagant
and demanding laws putting the
handling of all road money back to
"Now geutlcmen," said Johnson,
"you . all know that on your last
federal aid job you had an opportu
nity to bid and subcontract the work
or do it yourself and on the next
job you can do the same thine.' If
you think private contractors are'
getting too much put in your bid at
a lower figure at the next federal
aid letting and we'll give you the
opportunity , of doing this work
Probe Engineering Cost.
The engineering cost was delved
into. - Johnson explained that the
state department couldn't or hadn't
exceeded the 5 per cent allowed by.
law. In some , instances, one job
called for more than 5 uer cent, as
much as 15 per cent in certain jobs
and as low as 1 per cent on others,
Dut nis department was obliged to
come within the 5 per cent provision
on the average work. . '
"Engineering in road building fs
like architecture ' in -house or store
building," Johnson .said. ; 'You
couldn't build a good house' without
an architect and you can't build a
good road without an engineer."
Johnson presented figures . which
he declared . were compiled ; from
books of the county clerk and coun
ty treasurer. Johnson's figures
showed that in five years, taxpayers
had- paid $247,554.13 for county
roads and the county clerk's books
showed where only : 515,146.43 of
that amount had. been ' spemv -1
No Graft Suspected.
"If I . had kept books' like that
they'd had ma in the penitentiary."
Johnson said. . !' "
"Now.-is: there: anyone who be
lieves the contractor on this -job
moved less yardage than Tie was paid
for," v Representative Hoffmeister
asked. ',- . -
. There was no reply.
"Does anyone think the contract
price for yardage at the time of peak
prices was too much in this county,"
he asked. .
No reply. ' ' -
"Do you think there was any graft
or mismanagement" ne continued.
"No," members of the board re
State First Aid. V
Governor McKlevie asked ' W. O.
Brown, a member of the board of
supervisors for 20 years, when the
first definite road building plan in
the county was inaugurated.
"When the state took hold of road
building and the government aid
started," Brown said.
"The county didn't do much be
fore that along those lines?" the
"Oh, we used to work out poll tax
which was not much more than a
picnic," he said.
Back to Lincoln.
In closing the hearing Covernot
McKelvie asserted there would be
federal aid for a long time and if
Nebraska didn't want it the govern
ment might accommodate the state,
but other states would use it.
"And if Sherman county doesn't
want state engineers here or state
aid we can do that, he continued.
The committee was to drive tc
Lincoln tonight, ending a four-day
outstate probe during which it trav
eled 700 miles over every description
of ro4. The bearing nil) be re
turned in Lincoln tomorrow,
Hu.inr.t run of Loup Cay ftnf
taiucd the comniiit- wiib a bu(urt
Hall County Is
Proud of Roads
Investigating Committee UfM
at Crtm! ItUnJ for iDnner
Yiewi on State Prole.
Grand I laud, Neb , April JO
(Special Telerai.) Motor cars fill,
ed with good read booirr from
Grand lUnd held up the road in
vrttigsuon rummittee 10 mile from
the city and ordered it to cat din
ner it Grand Itland.
C T. I lowers, president uf the
Chamber of Comui-ice, presided and
attured the committee lUll county
was proud and satisfied with federal
lid and state lid road work.
II. K. Bishop, chief cotutructlon
engineer of the federal bureau o
roads, who has accompanied the
committee throughout Ihe trip and
listened attentively to testimony at
Lincoln hearings briefed his opinUm
of the state and federal work in Ne
bta.ka by saying. "The state depart
ment is on the right track and every
thing indicates Krbra.ki it certain to
have good roads."
Attorney General Davit stated that
majority of complaint had proved
to be misunderstandings rather than
Govcrtior McKelvie declared he be
lieved before the committee finished
its work that Representative Lppcr
son, sworn enemy of federal aid proj
ects up to date, wouldn't be far from
conclusions arrived it by other com
mittee members on recommendations
to the next legislature for better laws
governing good road building.
to Progressive Fusion
( ontiuitd Krom Tag On-.)
young as it Is. the progressive party
has developed a macnine oesmc
wheh Arthur Mullen and Samuel
McKelvie are but amateurs.
"The question, then, as we see it.
which means the life or death of
the progressive party, and of the
. nr fiitnr to the orocram
of the farmer or of the workers.
is whether the founders ot the pro
gressive party are in favor of the
oroDosed deal. If they arc, I am
done with the party. Much as I
have liked J. N. Norton personally
and respect his progressive record;
much as I have loved the man
Arthur G. Wray and admired his
ideals, I cannot follow them in what
to me. would be a betrayal ot tnc
. Will Work for Ideals.
"("In tli r.llicr hand, if the sicners
of the Grand Island agreement re
niwliatp i lie rtpal and refuse to per
mit the filing for the primaries of
any but names oi oona xiae mem
bers of the party" l am ready to
rtpvntp rnw hpst efforts to oartv suc
cess. I am also willing, in the latter
event, and :i the membership wisn
it, to work as a private or to enter
.Via 1!cte an1 artivpfv rnnlct ntl tlltf
issue of fusion even with my friend
Judge . Wray for the progressive
nomination for United States senator.
"Should I be nominated with or
without contest, it goes without say
ing, as a necessary corollary to the
principles advocated above, that I
wilt not .withdraw in favor of the
candidate of cither the republican or
the democratic party. Win or lose,
whatever energies I possesi will be
tvnt,r! in thi. Kiirrpsa nf the nra-
gressive party candidates in Nebars-
ka." . : '
Minister Says Wheat Crop
, Badly Damaged in Kansas
Beatrice, Neb., April 20. (Special
Tptorratn S ririvintr from Tewell
City. Kan., in his car, Rev. Winters
Funk, upon his arrival here, .stated
that because of dry weather little or
no winter wheat would be raised in
that section of Kansas. He says
that practically no moisture has lai-
1n in that narfirnlar Inralitv since
last Ttilv Hp tatp fhat this side of
Jewell City and as far east as Beat-
nee prospects are good for an aver
What's to become of disillusioned
Uncle Bim? Will he find, perhaps,
another "Heaven Eyes?" . '
Oil Pipe Line to
Touch Omaha If
Best Route Taken
C. f C. OffMa. Declare City
I Strategic Point fur
The contrucUMt ot in oil pipe
line from Wyoming to Mi. .nun as
planned by the Mammoutb Oil com
i'oy in a contract with the I'nited
Stairs government to furnish oil (or
naval tite, would place Omaha in a
strategic manufacturing po.iiion for
obiaitiing crude oil, according lo a
statement by James M. Gillan, man.
ager of the industrial bureau of the
Omaha thambrr of Commerce.
Gillan' statement was made in the
wake of the announcement that the
Teapot Dome area, about 3S miles
north of Caiper, Vyo and Jut
south of the famous Salt Creek oil
fields, are to be tapped by a newly
formed company of which II. F. Sin
clair of the Sinclair Oil company is
River Routt 1 Beit,
"N'ow where this concerns us,
said Mr. Gillan, "If the line takes
the logical route, it will follow the
t'latte river to I'latttburg.
"All that will be necessary to get
into the Platte valley will be to
cross a little ridite between the field
and Casper. From thi point the
Platte is the logical course. The
Flatte ha an extraordinary fall,
which will eliminate pumping."
"It will be the greatest thing that
bat happened to Omaha in the last
10 years," he said. "With crude oil
here we would have i cheap fuel. A
large number of firm here use oil
now and they have to ship it in.
There are no coal beds close to
Omaha so cheap fuel oil would be
of vast importance.
Expects Refinery Here.
"Although we have heard nothing
definite, it is very reasonable to sup
pose that the company will pipe '.he
011 here for refining. Oil men have
found it most practical to locate re
fineries in large cities for several rea
sons. "The high cobt of refineries makes
i: necessary to place them where
they can draw from several oil fields
in cae one should go dry. Omaha
would be an ideal location for the
western oil fields."
To Be Aide to Will Hays.
Washington, April 20. Kirk L.
Russell, chief of the bureau of in
formation of the I'ostoflicc depart
ment, will leave the service May 1
and become publicity director under
tormer rostmastcr General Hays,
who is now engaged in the motion
picture industry. Mr. Russell has
been in the postal service 18 years.
It's as safe and pure as the
most rigid inspections,
and manufacture, can
It's pure country milk
with the cream left in.
MM PINT PVt
It dissolves completely
For All Columbia Records
at All Times
SCHMOLLER & MUELLER
1514-16-18 Dodge Street
DOuglas 1623 .
Jury Still Ballots
on Fate of Slayer
iImiim) trmm Ft ila)
pounds, unarmed; Harry Jlahn shot
la death, ilchU lately; locked there
in In little store."
Hahn'i Widow Sob.
Mrs. Ihhn, th widow, subbed
audibly, and at tight of her, the
ctiildrrii joined in her weeping.
iole sat quietly throughout Shot
well' argument. Judue Lt.lic be
gan giving hi instructions at 3:15.
'4 be jury took tha cae at 4.
Until 6 o'ctock hundreds of per
son lingered in the courtroom and
corridors, Then they began to
The jurymen were Ulcn to a
restaurant at 0.
Many believed a verdict would be
leiurned within half an hour.
Cole was taken back lo the county
jail a soon as the jury went out
on the rate.
Cole' argument, which started
yesterday morning, was the most ex
traordinary ever heard in the dis
FUlsd With Invective.
it was filled with invective againt
tho-e whom he consider hi enemies
the police, detective and the
slate' witnesses and especially
"The irch plotter of the proiecu
tion is not the gentlemanly county
attorpry, Abet V. Shotwell, but it i
hi assistant, Coffey, who it instigated
by bit ambition for power.
"tie hope that 12 men shall dr.
cree my execution. To wfiat end?
That he may be elected to high posi
tion at the coming election.
"When I come to Omaha again I
expect to see that he has been elected
to a position on the front end of a
three-ton coal truck."
Apologizing briefly for speaking
ill of the dead, Cole said:
"Greed for Gold
"How did Harry llahn come to his
death? By the greed for gold. I
respect the spiritual existence of
those who have gone through the
portals of death. I may not believe
in the God commonly believed in by
Christians, but I believe in the God
that regulates the planets as they
gyrate through aoace."
And then he startled the audience
by making this statement regarding
the man he admits he killed:
"I have no feeling o' resentment
against Harry Hahn today and he, in
the spirit world, knows it. Dut I
have a feeling that I can't describe,
not rsaclly bailed, brcau.e his ac
tions forced me to da that Mhiuh put
"Have on svrr bnii cWe la
dratb? A jear aga lat Sccte nle r,
on the miuitte io4 between Chi
c - and Gary, my car tu'iird tuule
and I was piiiueu under Ihe running
board, hi that Instant all nv prri
out life dallied before sue. Wlwn I
was I i I was ordered to dnmn a
playmate, i dig. I did to. In bat
instant it came btfore mv mind. That
is the only thing in all my lite I
regretted having done."
Had No Big Fee.
Regarding hit decUlou to act a
hi own attorney, be said;
"There are fne or i )'
thi Mwii v.ho I'd b willing io ba.r
defend me, but I hadn't the big U'
ihry wmild demand. And lather
than tale a lawyer appointed by the
court, I'd be my own lawyer."
Cole termed to lake particular de
light In voicing certain high-sounding
phrase which appeared in flashes
in ihe body of hi tlowly-dehvered
oration. Itually hU delivery w
labored, though clear. Then would
flash i resounding phra-e ! "lb'
wa a chance lo t lothe Ihe theory of
murder in Ihe deceitful raiment of
a monstrous lie."
Maybe there'll be reconciliation.
In ihe Zandcr-Gumii affair, we mean.
On of our faaoui cf Mndwtchet and
-our clinic of a cub of ooIIm or but
lit ot Alunltt Milk.
Otlar tor Wirt 1 APRIL I to 12
New Banded Hats
The favored rough
straws and braids in
all the desired new
Millinery Fourth Flooi?
Oav Bras Sale
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
16th and Harney 16th and Dodga 19th and Farnam 24th and Farnam 49th and Dodgo
Peanut Brittle Fresh and crisp.
. Lots of peanuts. 23 C
$1.00 Italian Chocolate Creams
Rich, heavy coating, CQ
60c Caramels Chocolate covered,
full cream. Soft and OQ
delicious., lb. ei5C
The olive oil shampoo.
Leaves the scalp and
hair clean and healthful.
WALL PAPER CLEANERS
Springtime is cleanup time. Clean
up that dingy wall paper.
Climax, 15(2 for. .... . .25
Absorene, 13 2 for....25
Smoky City, 152 for. . .25
H. R. H. Cleaner For painted
walls, ceilings, etc., 20c
100 S-grain S, K. Jk F. Aspirin
TabletsFresh and , Oft
25c Tube Zinc Oxida 1 C
Ointment for ........ 1 O C
15c Bottle 50 Tablets, Soda Q
Mints for sour stomach. . .'C
41.S0 Rexall, Full Pint Beef, Wine
and Iron Qfl
Builder and Tonic. . . . . vOC
75c Effervescent Citrate QQ
Magnesia, mild laxative, OaC
25c Pkg. Puretest Henna 1 Q
29c Puretest Zinc Stear- 1 Q
ate, haker-top can .... 1 iv C
25c Roll First Aid Adhesive
Plaster, 2& yards 1 Q
by 1 inch lUC
12c Physicians' and Surgeons'
25o Woodbury's Soap. 19
15c Lux 10
Palmolive Soap, 3 for 256
10c Creme Oil Soap 7J
10c Jergen's Violet Glycerine
Soap i 7
10c Lucerne Bath Tablets. . . .8
10c Coco Mechanic Soap,
4 for 25
14c Sayman's Soap. ......
Toilet At tides,
$1.50 Piver's Azurea d! l A
Vegetale . apl.lt
S3.75 oz. Coty's L'Origan Ex
tract, per ounce ......$3.00
$4.00 oz. Houbigant's Quelques
Fleurs Extract, per oz., 33.25
?3.50 oz. Houbigant's Ideal
$1.50 Gouraud's Oriental
35c Pond's Vanishing Cream
25c Violet Dulce Shampoo
25c Mavis Talcum 19c
60c Arbutus Complexion Cream
60c Sempre Jovenay ..... .44J
$1.50 Bouquet Ramee Toilet
25c Djer Kiss Talcum. ... .17
50c Victor s Benzoin and
Almond Lotion 33t
60c Harmony Cocoa Butter
Cold Cream 44tf
50c Dageett & Ramsdell's
Cold Cream . i . . .39
50c Nadine Face Powder. .39
51.00 Abomta Lilac vegetale
25c Pink Velour Powder Puff
50c Non Spi 39
65c Lajeune Face Powder, 34
50c Mavis Brilliantine 41
25c Qui Sait Talcum. .... .19
$1.00 Krank's Lamon Cream, 79
35c Frostilla .24
Drugs and Household
$1.00 Squibb's Petrolatum, 79
50c Lysol 39
75c Pure Test Rubbing Alcohol
50c Peosodent .......... .33
$1.00 Pyros 84
60c Doan's Kidney Pills 44
$1.20 Milk's Emulsion. 94
50c Milk of Magnesia ....37
$1.10 S. S. S ...84
25c Carter's Pills 14
25c Hinkle's Tablets 19
$1.00 Grant's Vita Vim 79
60c Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, .44
40c Castoria 24
30c Rexall Shaving Cream.. 19
Herpicide 39. 69
$1.10 Tanlac '...84
J1.20 Scott's Emulsion 8
5-yd. pkg. Sterile Gauze.... 49
60c Pape's Diapepsin 44
35c Freezone ....23
35c Sloan's Liniment 24
50c Mentholatum 37
$1.00 Listerine 79
60c Syrup of Figs 44
60c Begy's Mustarine ....44
25c Rexall Foot Powder 19
50c Mulsified Cocoanut Oil
35c Boraseptoline or Oy
Luxite Tooth Brush . . . . 1 1
Cigars and Cigarettes
20c CAMELS. CHESTERFIELDS,
LUCKY STRIKES, PIEDMONTS.
full carton, 200
of above brands,
10c Straight Robert
Emmett Cigars, 8 for. .
2 for 25c Cigars. AH standard
brands Mozarts, Chancellors,
LaPalinas, Van Dycks, Roitan
and many others, Friday and
Wayne Wardrobe Mothproof
bags made of heavy cedarized
paper. Strong and lasting:.
Sizes to fit any garment Get
yours now while our stock is
S 75c te $2.00
Red Cedar Compound If you
want positive moth protection
in putting away your winter
clothing, use this wonderful
combination of red cedar chips
and napthaline. Large package,
enough for several OE
suits or coats........ dSOC
Miller' Antistatic Oil, Known as
Will Positively R.H.v. Pain in a Few
Try it rlxht now for Bbeumati-m.
Neuralgia, Lumbago, aore, itiff and
iwollcn joint, pain in the head, back
and limhi, eorna, bunions, etc. After
on application pain usually disappears
if tr magic.
A new remedy used externally for
Coughs. Colds, Croup, Influents. Sore
throat. Diphtheria. Tonsillitis.
lhis oil is conceded to be the most
penetrating remedy known. Its prompt
and Immediate effect in relieving pain
it due to the fact that it penetrates
to the affected part at once. As an
illustration, pour ten drops on the thick
est piece of sole leather and it will
penetrate this substance through and
through in three minutes.
Accept ao substitutes. . This great
oil la golden red color only.
Both for $1.00
$1.00 box Bouquet Ramee Face
Powder, 80c hex Bouquet
Ramee Talcum. This is a bar
gain. Don't miss it.
25c full pound Puretest
SOe Sulphur and Cream of Tartar
Tablets (Spring Tabs), O"
blood purifier ...a-iJC
LaJeune Hair Net. Large size.
Each one guaranteed perfect
Single or double mesh, fringe
or cape shape
JLO each 81.00 doicit.