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BH ( THE OGgANPARD-gINER. MONDAYNEJ 14 j 920 ' '5
ti-. 'LOVE and MARRIED llffi
the noted author j
J Idafa MSGlone Gibson f
I .JOHN" WANTS MOSEY
. "I'm lad lie's gone," nald John a?
Charley left us.
"Why, you told him you'd like to
'., have him stay,-' I said.
"Well, he bores me to death. I'd
have never pone down to the oil fields
If you had gotten someone, In whom 1
had confidence, to take care of your
"You wrote me from down there
that Charles had done a well as anyone-
"Yes. I think ho did," said John ro
luctantly. "But he's too suave, too
prenilo I like to talk and net straight
r from the shoulder when I do busl-i
"Docs It seem lo get you any fur-
thcr than Charles' way?" I
H "Oh, I don't know. Jiut I do .know
U. , this, that his ways always let the other
l - fellow think he's putting H over on-
you and I don't want any man that
-- I'm doing business with to think that.".
"Isn't that a little egotistical.!
j sure but that it helps in business to let
' the other man thinly- he is putting
1 ; something over on you, I would rath-
H cr Put a deal through as you call it
Hl than to rub the other man the wrong
1 way and lose out."
H "I don't vei'y often lose out. Kath-
H crlne," said John Sulkily.
H "Xot You In Particular"
H "l wasn't speaking of you in parlic-
H ular. John, but I do hate to have you
H , projudlced against Charles Just be-
H cause his method is different from
H "Well, I don't holicve he has ever
H ' made any money In his life. He has
H done well if ho's been able to keep
1 what his father left him." i
H "That's where you're mistaken,'
H John. The estate that Charles' father,
H ' left him was very much incumbered
H :nd he's taken it out of debt and is
H worth probably a quarter of a million
H "Good Lord, he's very modest about
H it! I wouldn't think he had a quarter
Hj million cents, except that he spends
H . money rather generously if unostcnta-
V J. I
RlHf "I'll bet, John. 'that Charles knows
ESWHf' . exactly how much money you've got."1
fifSiHl "N'o, he doesn't." exclaimed John
vffliWHh somewhat ruefully, "because I haven't
$$YlmM Kot e,lolJph to talk about I've been
T "BFW plunging on the market lately more
11 For Breakfast
li the meat of wheat
Rl and malted barley
If Anourishine food :
H that provides at f
Hit small cost the
Hlj essentials nature '
HJf requires to keep j
' the body in trim.
At grocers everywnerc
than 1 should and I dropped a lot of
money within the week. .And then 1
hud that hAusc on my hands, you
knovv. Kathcrlnc. By the way, an
other payment is coming up day after
tomorrow. I promised to pay them
$5000 a month until it was paid for,
"I didn't know anything of the kind,
John you didn't tell me anything
about it. How long before the house
will be paid for at that rate?"
Cost Was .S7r.000
"It cost -175,000 and I have gave
them 516,000 down, the balance .In
"But, John, I don't think we should
own a $75,000 house."
"My dear, I expected you to be a
millionairess and, a.-4 such, we should
have the finest house in town, of
"How much money have you al
ready paid on the house, John."
"Twenty-five .thousand dollars."
"Well. 1 cxnect wo'll have to live In
: it." I said with sigh.
: "We won't live in It," said John
; gloomily, "if I'm not able to make the
next payment. How much money ha,ve
: you got in the bank?" '
:, - "Xone." .
j "But, Katherlne you had $5000 in
-, there the other day."
"1 had J 10,00, my dear John, and
you drew out $5000 as you said lo pay
up some debts down at the oil fields."
"1 paid that ' $5000 on the house.
Charles had paid up all the oil field
debts when I arrived."
I "But, John, J don't want Charles lo
pay out his money for us."
'T told him not to he a fool," said
John uneasily, '-'hui he said that you
I were his only relative and he was
'anxious to sae you any trouble. I
,told him to send the bill in to us and
we would pay it as soon as we could."
Now I knew the reason why Charles
had told me to let John havo the rest
I of my money, and I more than over
determined lo keep that 'last $2500.
"What did you do with I he money
you have been making lately?" 1 asked
I "That has nothing to do with the
case. But I can't see where you would
ha a chance lo spend so much
That has nothing to do with the
Tomorrow Joint's Thouslillcssncss
81 ' I Dorothy Dix Talks j
0mm JOLLY THE OLD.
:$4fffl 5 By DOROTHY .DIX, the W orld's Highest Paid Woiran Writer
P'tlH! (Copyright, 1920. by The Wheeler Syn-
Y'Mm dlcate, Inc.) I
fSB r'cn 'ady recently died, and in
'J$KB her will she left a bequest of ten '
&MM thousand dollars to the woman who'
LjtB had been her faithful friend and com-!
igEwfM' pan Ion for many years. I
5fpB The l"'ca woman's children there- j
I upon brought suit to annul the will,
alleging thai' the companion had -
jSM gained undue Influence ovSr their'
npjjjH mother by means of flattering - her, !
SeUI j' an(i te,u'ng her that she was still!
iJjSEHHLJ beautiful, although she was afflicted
praM with the bodily infirmities of age. and
:2e-'"fB this 'so wrought upon their mother's,
'jfc'iB 1 i vanity that she was not of sound, and i
7H disposing mind, etc., etc. j
flH "I did tell her sho was beautiful.",'
CfJHHf said the companion in her defense,'
2H , "but I had no ulterior design in say-
jj-jtH Ing ao except to make her happy. 1'
djjH bought lovely, soft negligees for her,
dVB an arrange her hair prettily, shel
IfiH looked like a picture of beautiful and
'IftjH serene old age. and I would tell her so.
rluH and tho lleht wou,d como Into her
WiV eyes, and her cheeks would flush- like
a school girl's.
"Sometimes, hours afterwards. I
would find her still with a smile on i
H her lips, and 1 knew that she had:
Hj been happy, living over again the dayj '
V of. her youth, when she was a famous
R beauty, and when all of her little world!
I' burnt incense at her feet;
H "It took something of the sting out'
H of age to feel that her charm wasn ti
entirely gone that there was somo
I thing still left in hor lo call forth ad
HL miration and a tribute of praise, ovn
if only from a woman wno was her,
Hi i companion.
BL Because of Love. !
H. "They say I flattered her. Well. Tj
I did, but I did it through love, and to
' make her happy, and I'm glad of every
H compliment I paid her. and only wlan!
I they had been more, and that I had I
n made them gorgeouscr and gorgeouser, I
I 6 Alice in Wonderland would say'"
I I'm for the companion against tho
I children who. you may bo sure, do not!
I have to reproach themselves with even)
having handed out any jolly to mother.:
1 She deserves her ten thousand for hav-j
I Ing spread the velvet that made the
H last lap of the journey soft and pleas-;
V ant for the old lady's feet, and I hope
I she gets it with Interest. J
More than that, she deserves It for!
I the lesson she has taught the balance!
I of us, for we arc conscience-stricken j
j as we realize how cruel we have been .
II 'in assuming that praise is tho solo1
I perogative of the young, and that the
J old have no self-love to be pleased.
I or hurt, no vanity that hungers for
I a few words of appreciation now and '
I then, j
I Yet, we know that the lovo of ap
fr probation never dies. It is aa strong at
seventy as at seventeen, and our slore
54 teeth are just as much a sweet tooth I
bj as our milk teeth. Only we fcedcandyi
y lo babes, and forgot that grandma and!
3 grandpa arc starving for the sweets we i
$8 , i are too stupid 10 offer them, and
which their pride and, their dignity
j forbid thent to ask for.
j A - Just To' This.
.4 v oAJT If you don't believe this try telling
j? grand mother that sho Is bettor look
ing than her sixteen year old grand
daughter, and still has a come hither
'; loolc in her eye. She will tell you
n to begone, and not make sport of an
old woman, but she wll give unmistak
able evidence of being far more
pleased with the compliment than
Miss Sixteen would, if you swore to
her she was the living image of
the Venus de Medecl.
And how should this be otherwise,
human nature being what it is? It i3
not possible that the woman has been
a beauty In her youth, and who has
been flattered and toasted, could eer
reach the place where she realized
that lime had robbed her of her looks
entirely, or be reconciled to being pass
ed over and neglected. There may bo
cures that take away the craving for
alchol or opium, but there I.s nono
that banishes the gnawing hunger of
Grandpa may scorn to you a fat,
bald headed, lottery old gentleman
whose thoughts should be centered on
preparing for his Heavenly Home, and
ni'finovlv fl k-inc(n n- r.r .Lt i
i" ui'i-i uidjju&iiio ui ins real usiaio
here below. You'd never dream of his
I liking to be Jollied a bit about having
; been a devil of a fellow among the
! women in his youth, and still boing a
lady killer. But Just tease him a
' bit about some buxom -widow, or acuse
1 him of being the best dressed man in
the family, and you will see his chest
'swell out with pride, and his sagging
, old shoulders straighten up, and ten i
I years of age drop awav under the
: miracle of your flattery. j
Will Plcnsc Grandpa. J
, And grandfather will be even more
pleased if you ask his advice' some
time, and defer to his Judgment, and
quote his opinion. For you see It is
bitter hard ior the man who has done
things, and been ai the head of big
affairs, to bo relegated to the rear,
a has-been with none so poor as to do
him reverence. You think he doesn't
,care. that he accepts it all as part of
the penalty of age. and that when he
retired from business he locked his
i vanity up in his safety deposit box
along with his other assets.
Never were you more mistaken. He
yearns for the plaudli of his fellow
man just as much as he over did. and
its inhuman of those about him not
lO I-O.lllzrt fhi -.mil lnt
. ltl i,,in n-iisi now
and then on a mess of flatterv. I
The old are like clldren. They are '
pleased with little things. Thcv arc
made happy by trifles, and it is to our
shame that we so often forget this,
and through carelessness or selfishness
neglect to do and say the small things
that would make their last days bright
and full of cheer.
Pathos and Ti nged v.
And the pathos and the tragedy of
tho situation lies in the fact that we
could so honestly give them tho little
compliments they crave, for most of us
admire and reverence our parent"
We are filled with pride when we
think of the fight that father has
made for his place in the sun. VYc
could bow our heads to the ground
beforo him when we consider the
shining goodness of him the slain- '
essness of his honor, the faith and
loyalty he has shown In everv rclatioti
of life. y
Why then should wo not toll hiti,
of our admiration? Few young peoplf;
realize It. but there is no other flai
tery on earth that Is ao swoet i?'o
parents as Just to know their childrtt,,
look up to them as patterns of wh'.',.
humanity should be. j
And why not tell mother she i
beautiful- l our eyes no other fa
Is so lovely as the one that bent abov
our cradle; no sculptor's model ?
hands so perfect as those that ha'?,
known no weariness in tolling for iYc
no vampirce eyes hold the magic f
the eyes In which we have 'seen fL,?I
light of a deathless devotion glowir
Why not tell h0r ao? And make h
happy instead of bottling up all 0f oi.l
admiration to carve in marble on hcv
Ono of our neglected duties Is Jollv
Ing tho old. Let's turn over a ne"v
leaf, and omit no opportunity of pac
ing the very choicest compliment
can think of to every old man ar-Ci
woman we know. ,
The Loo Company has purchaj-joi
tho grocery storo of ICIm Leo Yc.,
at 24 C 2 Lincoln avenue, Partlos hrlr
Ing accounts against this' store ys'
please present thorn at 12 o'cIiqm!
noon. June 15, for settlement. p
LEO COMPANY. '
Advertisement. 21 g
I O 1 ; 1
I With Cretonnes and Paint Brush Transform
Porch Into' Outdoor Living Room for Summer
I By VrorA LEISCHMAX
CLEVELAND. June 1 L Make your
porch an outdoor living room. Houses
and apartments arc built these days
with as many windows as possible to
permit of plenty of sunshine and fresh
air. Why not furnish your porch so
that you can live in the sunshine and
air all the time the weather permits.
Get the full enjoyment that part of
your house or apartment 'affords.
With a comparatively small sum of
money it can bo made a comfortablo
and attractive lounging place fitudyi
nook or spot for informal entertain-1
The chief asset for comfort In fur-
nlshing ihe porch is a couch-hammock.
There Is no more necessary
piece and none which can bo fitted up
so effectively. Couch hammocks
bought at present day prices arc a
luxury, it is true, but use your old
one even though it be badly discolored
rusty and old in style, Dress it up
with one of the attractive striped
cretonnes, denims -u" linens. .
But first scrub the old canvas cov
ering the ends and back with soap and'
water or any of he good cleaning
powders or solutions. Then apply twoj
coats of apple green gloss to the ironi
and wood frame. .V fabric which'
would lend Itself particularly well fori
the making of the slip cover carries)
stripes of varying width in blue, green.'
lavender, beige and black. The slip )
cover should be furnished so that It,
can be held together with snap fasten-;
ers which permit of removing readily i
for laundering. j
Tho hammock should be supplied
with plenty of cushions, round, sauare,
oval and oblong. They furnish sup
port to the back and afford a pleasing
decorative note. With ihe striped slip
cover In colors previously mentioned
there may be one or two round cush
ions of monk's cloth dyed a deep yel
low with conter medallion of flowered
crotonne repeating colors In the couch
covering, aiso a few in other shapes
made of green I'inen with purple
worsted fringe '
Wicker ware is tl'f most satisfactory
for chairs and stools. It ,1s cool, light!
In weight and In winter can be used
Indoors In combination with furniture i
of almost ony period. lt lends itsolf
well to painting arid should be done)
over frequently to preserve the mate
rial. ( I
1 1 !
i FOR LITTLE FOLKS jj
j THE SURPRISE. I
j "We. wee. wee," cried Mrs. Wood-!
chuck's children, and Tingaling and!
the twins (who were about to rush out-j
side lo capture Wally Woodchuck)
slopped in amazement.
"Are you sure those are your chil
dten?" asked Tingaliup.
"Sure." answered Mrs Woodchuclr
indignantly. "Do you think I'd go to'
; j V
peered into the bedroom. -But Ihey
were lo have the surprise of their live?,
for not only were the little chucks all
in bed, but who should be rocking
theui and singing (in a voice about as
soft and sweet as the electric cleaner
when it's going), but Wally Wood
chuck himself, and looking like p!e
He was singing- -
'HtiGh-abye. my little ground diggers,
the trouble of bringing up m jr neigh
bor's?. We have enough to db to fee-i
".No doubt that's true," ald Tinga
ling quickly, "in (act, I i'iay as well
toll you, Mrs. Woodcliuclcr, that my lit
tle friends and I heard oj'iiy today that
your husband Wally haty "1)Ut out tho
children to shift for themselves, as he
wished all the food toi- himself."
"You can go upstair;, and see-then,"
answered Mrs. WoocVchuck tartly, "if
all four children areiVt safe and sound
in bed. I'll stew rhytnew spring hat
for dinner, and I like it pretty well,
being tho most tjecoining one I ever
So up they tr0op?d. all of them, and
With wooliken fur and such fat lit tie
Daddy will watch by the button-tree i
And chase Mister Fox should lie
chance to come nigh."
He pretended not to see the people,
crowding into the room, and seemed i
awfully surprised when the fairymcn
landlord shook his bells and said,
"Ahem" quite loudly. j
"Why, T declare," yawned Wally. i
"Did you get tired waiting for the sas
safras for your tea. folks? I heard!
the children fussing, so I came up-
3lairs. I wa nearly asleep mysolf." I
Tingaling looked stern, x.e knew i
Wally was not telling tbe truth l
t mi m ti M i
Sister Mary's Kitchen I
On in out-of-the-way shelf in tho
pantr Wq keep all picnic supplies.
ThesJe are always , replenished about
l-hjii time of year, for we are a fam
ily of impromptu picnic suppers.
Plenty of oiled paper, paper plates
Sf your lunch kit has no metal ones,
-aluminum salt and pepper shakers,
jshining tin cups and napkins are the
As to napkins. Old linen ones, too
worn out for table use. are much nicer
than paper ones. A paper napkin is a
more or less superficial article at a
picnic where fingers were made before
A visit to the five and ten-cent storo
will enable one to put in a full supply
of pcinic conveniences at small cosL
Menu for Picnic Supper. '
Potato salad, combination sand
wiches, pork sandwiches, sweet sand
wiches, pickles, salted nuts, fudge
cake, Jced leu.
My Own Recipes.
If you have thermos bottles enough
for everybody well nnd good, but if you
haven't, remember that a Mason Jar
filled with tea thoroughly chilled,
wrapped up in newspaper, will act as :i
thermos bottle. The white enamel
bowls that may bo found in a 5 and 10
cent store make light and practical
containers for the picnic salad or
lioinu If vnn rlrvn'J wonl tr nnnlf
forks, substitute potato chips for the
potato salad and add lettuce sand
wiches to the assortment of sand
wiches. Combinatiton Sandwiches.
J4 pound York state full cream
Smail bottlo olives stuffed with pi
raontoH. Ms cup shopped nuts.
Work cheese to a smooth paste with
a silver fork, adding cream or olivo
oil. Chop oliveo. Mix nuts and olives
thoroughly with cheese. Spread on thin
slices of buttered brown, bread-
1 cup cold roast pork.
Vt cup -min 1 celery.
1 teaspoon .:inced onion.
1 tablespoon minced parsley. ,
Mayonnaise salad dressing. i
Put meal through food chopper. Add!
other ingredients and mix smooth with1
mayonnaise. Spread on thin slices of
white bread and butter. "
1 cup orange marmalade.
li cup chopped English walnuts.
Mix marmalade and nuts. Put' on 1
ihin slices of buttered white bread.
In view of tho baker's striko an!
prohibition, friend Omar Khayyan will)
have to- content himself with verses)
and "thou." i
LUCKY" I'OR OFl-TCETt
SHE WAS POOR SHOT;
DALLAS Largely because In six
shots she failed to register a single
"bull's-eye," as it wore. Maggie Soars.
ncgrcKS, Is In jail here. The pursuing
cop caught Maggie when her pistol,
! ; BLISS i
1 I'MIOT 1
I PORTRAIT AND
A clean fceslthy ikin la detlred by every
woman, BLISS NATIVE HERBS TAB- I
LETS will quickly produeo It Sallow
complorion ii cuj by disordered STOM
ACH. BILIOUSNESS. CONSTIPA- I
TION, IMPURE BLOOD, RHEUMA
TISM. Thwe can be corrtcted by taklnr
the herbal remtdv, BLISS NATIVE
HERBS TABLETS raide of roots. brka
and herb only. MONKY-BACK GUAR- I
ANTEE In web box. At U Drue 8toTtfl, 1
200 do?j JJ.OO. mU tire JOc
J ALONZO O. BLISS CO., WASH.. D. C fl
I' leasing two-tono or frosted effects
can be secured on It, without requiring i
unusual skill in the operation Thej
color combinations recommended are,
rich brown and gray, old rose and!
gray, dull blue and gray, dark green
and ivory, etc. The dark color usual-'
enough so that it will not come off,
on clothes should be applied in one
or two coats, as the surface may re-
(At rcrfel !
WASHINGTON. L). (. June 1-'. (
David F. Houston, for over six yeara
secretary of agriculture, and guardian!
angel of the farmer and now presiding
over our destinies in the treasury de
partment. Is recelviug ihe left handed
blessings of these farmers. It was
Houston who put the time limit on
applications for farm loans made
through the fedora' farm loan system..
Only applications that had been com-
pleted on March 1 will be allowed lo
go through on ihe so-called relief
measure passed by congress the otherj
This means that thirty millloiiE of
dollars of funds that Could have bcenj
available for Increased production this,
year will reinoln w'lh t lie secretary of
the treasury; all bec.Tusc the farmers'
did not get their applications through
tho federal farm loan hopped before
Although congress did not see Its
way clear to help tide over the farmers
who are suffering trout Ihe federal
Farm Mortgage Bankers' association
of America, the farmers are not for
gotten. In one day eight speeches
vcro made in cingress for their bene
fit five by Republicans and three by
Democrats. Most of them were speech
less speeches, better known as "ex
tension of remarku." for circulation
back hi lite homo districts. Each of j
these eight congressional gentlemen'
was in favor of farmers organizuting!
for their own pro'ection and benefit.
The White Bouse lawnkepper,
bought a wool clipper this spring in
stead of a grass mower. When it got!
hot the other day he sheared tho forty i
some sheep that have been keeping
the presidential grass cut. This is a
lesson In economy and efficiency. The
wool was donated to the Salvation
Army and some one, yea several will'
have the honor of wearing clothes
next fall that grew on the White
GENliRAL BOYCOTT DECKYRK1).
DUBLIN, June 1L A general bo -cott
agalnRt tho Irish constabuIar
was proclaimed throughout County
Leltrlm by headquarters of the Irish
Republican army, situated In uorlhern
Roscommon. Enforcement of the or
der will stop supplies of food, milk
and other necessities of life to the po
lice and their wives and children.
BmEBrsi hi mii m 1 1 1 uraBEEPfaiii i imii ito
Green, purple, ivory and black pre- '
dominate nu lids porch. j
quire. When dry apply roughly over!
lasi coat the lighter xaint. working it
well into ihe deep closely braided
parts and before this coat becomes
dry wipe it off the high pliseea, allow
ing it to remain in the deep crevices.
Green and Ivory
For Ihe color scheme In question
a green and Ivory combination would
be suitable for the willow furniture j
The cushion pads could be upholstered
with the same material as the ham
mock covers or with cretonne carry
ing Its colors.
A bowl of cut flowors, a potted plant
and a hanging basket filled with Ivy,
geraniums and decorative grasses add
As a floor covering a grass rug Is
cool and practical. For the scheme
worked out one In tans would be de
sirable, with tho floor painted a darkj
j i ""r '--t-- ''"y
i LITTLE- BENNY 5 1
Sy LEE PAPE Q
N- iM UIHllUIP " " " " ' !-. HlBf
THE PARK AVE. NEWS.
Spoarts. On account of a ambition
to be a long dlstants runner. Pud Slm
kini spred ashes all crround the grass
plot in his back yard last Satidda to
make a cinder track, wich.it took him
about 4 times as long to clean thorn up
as wat It did lo spred them wen his
mother come home and saw ihem.
Inliisting Facks About Intrlsting
People. I-ew Davis Is slltely bow '.eg
ged, saying its on acount of him
being allowed 'to wawk too soon wen
he was a baby, wile Skinny- Martin 'is
slitely nock kneed, maybe on account
of not being allowed to wawk soon
Sisjslcty. Miss Mary Wat kins is so
tender harted she saves all her old
flowers and puts litem inside of books,
and sometimes other peeple dont feel
so tender harted wen a lot of dried
leeves out of tho book case and opens
Pome by Skinny Martin
Everybody Wondered How
1 went in our dining room closet
Ware I wasent slpposed to be,
The only reason for going In
Being mecr curiosity,
And I saw a Jar of Jelly
That I never saw before.
Bui I never even taisted it
Because It broak wen it fell on
Lost and Found. Neither.
leaders made chief
MONTREAL. June 14. Frank Mor
rison, secretary of the federation, and
Patrick J Moran. president of the
International Bridge and Structural
Do you know of a woman ! jH
who is not really enjoying IH
Is she missing the fine I
fragrance and -exquisir-.
taste-which you delight in? !
Docs her tea fail to cheer '
and invigorate, as tea should
Too bad isn't it? too Jl
j bad she doesn't knovv she !
j can get all these delights in
i Schilling Tea for Jz cent a jl
A Schilling & Company
San Francisco jH
I 'II I i I' I i i hi III WH I
I iitlpat ion
Prompt Permanent Belle!
CARTEL'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS
never fail. Purely vege- tr
table act surely but
8E tte CARTER'S!
Stop after J SS BT Tl
dinner dis-3 J VER H
tr8s. cor- 4 pPISULS
rcct tndiges- j jELjjgj ! jH
tioa; improve 1 ) H
the complexion brighten the eyes. IH
Small Pill Small Dose Small Price IH
DR. CARTER'S IKON FILLS, Nature'i
great nerve and blood tonic for H
Anemia, RhennutlBm, Nervensneas,
Sleeplessness and Fewalc Weakness. jH
OiiuIm owl iliiilon y?asihcrf H
After you eat always use
(FOR YOUR STOMACH'S SAKQ lJ
j one or two tablets eat like candy.
I InstantWrelievesHcartbunij Bleated fl
Gassy Feeling. Stops indigestion,
food souring, repeating, headachoand
tbe many miseries caused by
EATONIC is the best remedy, it takes
the harmful acids and gases right out H
of the body and, of course, you get
well. Tens of thousands wonderfully ,
benefited. Guaranteed to satisfy or
money refunded by your own drug-
gut. Cost a trifle. Please try itl
Iron Workers' tut Ion, were made
"chiefs" by Iroquois Indian union B
members at Caughnawaga. an Indian H
village on the outskirts of Montreal. H
The Indians (rave a big: fete In honor
iAtAEJUCAN-MAID BREAD I
ppBHHBBHHMBBHORDER FROM YOUR QlROCERHHMggBgJ
"FISHING TACKLE THAT'S FIT FOR FISHING" I
We can outfit you here COMPLETE for fishing, camping i
or auto touring. I
Geo. A. Lowe Co. I
The BIG Hardware Store