Newspaper Page Text
ANSWER TO CHARGE
General Dlckman, Hero of Chateau
Thierry, Issues Order on Conduct
Spread upon the records of the
Third division, A. E. F., and just
brought to the attention of the Noa
tional War Work Council of the Y. M.
C. A., is a general order issued by!,
ornnxind of Major General Dickman, (
which "Y" officials have hailed as ag. i
emphatic answer to charges that Rled
Triangle u orkers had avoided the dan
ger zones In France and had wrung
exorbitant prices from the soldiers for i
the comforts which the association,
had sent overseas. General Dickman,
directed that a copy of the order be
sent to every one of the thirty-four
men and six women who went with
the division through the fighting ot
Chateau Thlerry and along the Marne.
to St Mlhlel, and later into action
north of Verdun and along the Meuse.
The Y. M. C. A. has made public
General Dickman's order along with
a communication from Col. J. C. Ithe
of another division which was in the
St. Mthlel fighting. Colonel Ithea gave
figures showing the large amount of
supplies which were distributed in hk
division by "Y" secretaries without
charge. The order of General Dick
man, who is now in command of the
Army of Occupation in Germany, is
"The commanding general desires to
make of record in the general orders
of this division his appreciation of
the part taken by the members of the
Y. M. C. A. who have been attached
to this division and actively canried on
their work in all its phases during the
time that this division was in contact
with the enemy from May 81 to July
"During the days beginning July 14,
when the enemy made their attack and
for days and nights afterward, the
Y. M. C. A.. through its faithful
members at their posts of duty, not
only with chocolate and cakes and to
bacco cheered our soldiers, but were
of efficient assistance to our medical
staff il caring for wounded. Hot
chocolate was served, in many cases
free, both day and night to the wound
ed and ambulance drivers.
"While the men of the Y. M. C. A.
were with the troops in the front line
the young women of the Y. M. . A.
were detailed with the hospitals and
the medical staff of this division bear
testimony of their most efficient help
during these two weeks of great strain.
"The conduct of these self-sacrifc
ing and brave men and women who
have so unhesitatingly given their
services to their country, establishes
a standard of prestige, exceptional
courage, devotion and resources which
the commanding general particularly
Colonel Rhea, chief of staff of the
general staff of one of the divisions
which helped to straighten out the St.
ihbel salient, wrote to the Y. M. C. A.
overseas headquarters in Paris as fol
"The division commander directs me
to thant you in the name of the oA
card and men of this division for your
rpet work in having distributed gra
tli to this division, between Septem,
bar 10 and 18, a total of 147,900 pack.
ags at cigarettes, 87,540 bars of boe,
dast, A900 paekages of cakes, 8.8
poods of hard candy, bnd bundred4
Ssels at coffee. chocolate sad
It Is Impossible to exprem to you
the sppretatleo of the ofeers and
mane the plenrea and comfort od
hler brought to them when each one
wuan struggli mader the gretet
harditps to do his duty toward his
eeatry. You probably realise better
than ean be expressed the appreciatln
a y koirndl work.'
FIV "1" MEN GET
CROIX DE GUERRE
I TIo Latest to Reselve q-t
Moaer, One Wounded by Shell.
Accordang to eablegram from
Prance 'Henry Wharton of Chestnut
ill, Philadelphia, Pa., the president
o a coal company In that city, and
Benton V. Johnson, a real estate man
of Detront, Mich, both Y. K 0. A.
workers In lFrance, have been decolat.
ed with the crolt de guerre. General
Petaln himself presented them. Their
decorations increased to five the num
ber of T. . C. A. workers receiving
the crolx de guerre.
Their ditations, which were given to
thesm at general headqurters, com
mended the two for their work underm
shetl Ore with the Twenty-sixth dl*v
suo, and especially mentioned their
"seal and devotion In carrying aid to
the woned under a very violent
Both men have followed their dli.
iom, which has been tin the thickest
o the aghbtli, to several treats. They
worke4 as stretcher bearers In the
mool sector, at Chateau Thierry and in
the Argonlpne woods. Their Job was to
carry the wounded through the
trenches, often several hundred yards
until it was pomsible to leave the
trench for the rad, where they put
them ea stretchers ad carried them
under re to the dressanm station.
While engaged In this work last
Ieemmer Mr. Johnaon was wounded by
IBshell fragments and forced to spend
two weeks in the hospital He ro
eclved his former citation fLtr his
msrrice at this time.
Bae h we
SOLDIER BOY KICKS
Serves It on Toast With a Garnish of se
Scotch Blessings, Out the Cap- tr
tain "Stumps" Him. h
"If every kick and knock against the na
Y. M. C. A. service overseas could
have been handled as an American
captain I know treated one case in his
company there would be more in the
air of what the 'Y' did and less of
what they failed to do," said John M.
Currie of Melrose, Mass., who is just
home from operating Red Triangle
huts in the Calais and Ypres sectors.
The censor one evening camne across
a letter from a boy to his folks back
home, in which the "Y" was panned
and served on toast with a garnish of
all the Scotch blessings and reverse
English the boy had on hand. Now
the censor is a pretty tired nmn, and
I should not have blamed him if he
had let that letter go. But there was
an extra strong touch of exaggeration
in it that roused the censor's sense of
So he sent the letter to the captain
of the boy's company and the captain
called the boy in. This is the conver
sation that followed:
"Idl you write this letter?"
"Read it over-is there anything
there you'd like to change before it
Then there was a short pause, in
which the captain studied the boy
and the boy set his jaw stubbornly.
"Where did you get this letter?"
"The 'Y,' sir."
"Who gave you the paper?"
"The 'Y,' sir."
"It's warm and cozy, and something
like home there, isn't it?"
"Where do you get your cigarettes, e
candy, etc.?" c,
"The 'Y,' sir." a
"You're always sure of finding what w
you want there?"' G
"Yes, sir." a
"You go to the movies and a real n
"Who runs them?"
"The 'Y,' sir." o
"Doesn't cost you a cent, does it?"'
There was another pause, and the -
boy's face was redder and his expres
sion softer. Then:
"If you don't mind, sir, I'd like to
see that letter again."
Without a word he took it from the
officer's hand, tore it once across, and
dropping it into the basket made his
salute, turned on his heel and walked
MAYBE THE SOLDIER
DOESN'T G0 TO CHURCH ,
* But Thes Figures Will Prowv IllumlI
hating to the 8keptio-Only i
4,523,343 Attend. t
S If every man, woman and child n to
" the state of Texas, plus the entire
h population of New Orleans, La., were
to unite in going to church on one
4 Sunday the mobilization would still be
less than the attendance at religious
4 meetings In the Army Y. M. C. A.
8 buildings in the Southern department
from May, 1917, to December 81, 1918.
The total attendance at 24,700 such
Smeetings in the "Y" huts was 4,528,84s,
Saccording to figtres compiled by the
religious work department of the Army
X. M. C. A. at San Antonio, Tex.
At these meetlngCrT4,457 soldie rs
quested prayers-a number greater
than the population of Oklahoma City.
The number of Christian decislons
made by these soldiers was 6929'
more than the number of people in El
E Paso, Tex. Christian purpose re
newed by soldiers at such meetings
t reached the big total of 8581.
The number of personal Christian
interviews which the "Y" secretaries
* were able to have with the men as
it they visited the buildings was 818,246,
t or equal to the combined populations
4 of Dallas, Fort Worth and Houston,
U Tex. These secretaries also secured
L from the men a number of other for.
Lt ward-step decisions, including the fol
a1 lowing: To read the Bible, 111,108; to
Spray. 84,097; temperance, 4,688; anti
* profanity, 9,342; personal purity, 19,
500; antigambllng, 6,925.
Records from November 1, 1917, to
a December 81, 1918, show that 1880
SBible classes were organized with a
Stotal enrollment of 48012 men. These
classes held 15,905 sesslons and had an
attendance of 845,5968. It was not until
to May 1, 1918, that records were made
of the pumber of teachers used at
these classes, but from that time to
December 81 there were 1,446 soldierl
teachers and 1,888 civilian teachers
Sengaged in conductlng the classes.
Copies of the Scriptures distributed
to soldiers reached 580,88, or one
each for every persoo iLn the states of
New Mexico and Arizona. Religious
literature given oat from Jane 1, 1918,
to December 31 numbered 509,249
Visiting sck solder was a part of
the duty of religious work secretaries,
and for the period for which records
ad were kept the number of such visits
made was 906.192. almost equal to the
populattoo of Colorado with most et
the people in Kansas City, Mo., thrown
in to balance the measure.
Fewe se Esages Useo.
That the monarch of the air, the
se eagle, has disalppeared from Caltth
ness, as well as from the Orkneys and
Uhetlands, is a well-authentlated fact.
The sea eagle Is not very uncommon
lt the Fest Highlands, and still bulds
its nest on varous hill abuttlng on
the clity coast. The astee of the nests
are on the edge oa some large .d wea
stoked sheep arms. The birds 1Le
bee aceused of killtg lamb,
S har es and winged game, but
Ie charge wold be dilctt to la,
Klaw and Erlanger will bring their
beautiful production of "The Riviera
Girl" to the Tulane next week.
"The Riviera Girl" is the musical
comedy what scored a triumph last
season at the New Amsterdam Thea
tre, New York, where it ran to packed
houses for many months.
"The Riviera Girl" production is
sponsored by several men whose
names are identified with the great
THE RIIER GIR."
"THE RIVIERA GIRL."
est musical comedy successes of the ia
country. Besides its producers, Klaw ui
and Erlanger, there are Joseph Urban, he
who created the scenery; Herbert hi
Gresham, who rehearsed the dialogue w
and Julian Mitchell, who invented the cc
many ingenious dances and ensembles. w
Given a book and lyrics as bright d
and snappy as that of "The Riviera tU
Girl," with the delirious music of o0
Kalman, and the result in the hands s(
of all these skilled master of their ly
craft is ineviatable. In the case of sl
H. N. G. C. i
On Thursday and Sunday the H.
N. G. C. will play pictures that have
not yet been run on Canal St., "Un- t
der Four Flags," will be shown on I
Thursday and is said to be the best
of all government films. Show at c
7 P. M. L
It is rather out of the ordinary
for a father to beome angry because I
his son wants to go to work for I
him, and still more, particularly e
when this son has just been expelled e
from college because he doesn't care l
to study, and yet this is the basic
idea in "Come Again Smith," theI
picturization of John E. Blackwood's I
Comedy in which J. Warren Kerri
gan is the star. Show from 3:15
One of the largest and most im
portant acts in Vaudeville will be the
headline attraction at the Orpheum
next week, when "The Suffragettes'
Revue" is presented here, beginning
with the matinee Monday afternoon.
In this review will be starred Boltty
Bernard, Mable Gould and Jimmy
Slater, all well known to lovers of
vaudeville throughout the country.
An added feature to the bill for the
coming week will be Offier Vokes and
Don, the inebriated canine. Few the
atergoers there are in the United
States who do not know Don, the
cleverest dog on the stage, whose por
trayals of intoxication, as personified
in himself after too many libations,
are truly remarkable. Bolb Hall, who
has rightly been named "The Extem
poraneous Chap," will be here with a
brand newe monlogue, in which he will
inject a lot of local color from in
spirations which come to him afresh
in every town in which he plays.
Katherine Murray is bringing a new
collection of songs and recitations,
and will be assisted by Murray Ru.
bens at the piano. Miss Murray is
) widely known for her large fund of
humor and for the class of the songs
she selects each season for her vaude
ville tours. Mr. Rtbens is a pianist of
ability and an accompanist of long
training. A military travesty, "The
Battle Whatstheuse," will be the of
fering of those two clever comedians
and skillful actors, Ed Gallagher and
Joe Rolley. One of the most beauti
Stful acts on the program will be the
posing and athletic offering of "The
Gladiators," who have a combination'
of prodigious strength and graceful
The new and already hlghly-popu
lar news weekly, Kinograms, will con.
tinue to tell the news of the world
pictorially all next week. changing
I the program whenever big news
breaks. The Orpheum Travel Weekly
will show its usual good pictures of
the world at work and play. The Or
pheum Concert Orchestra, with Pro
fessor E. E. Tosso in charge, will be
on the Jdb with new and appropriate
Those who escape dlsMpUline are to
I be pitied, but we may be msure the es
- ape will -ot be for long The order
I f the wra provides for this without
. Intoaerference. In most eases we
a had much better be concerned in hold
t bag our hands off or in providing al
a leviatlmat for the hours between these
f eed~aul badffetingsnp by the heavy hand
of fkte. The disipline of others, tin
I ether words, ordinaritury is none of our
I tdinews. We may ately and wely
I leave It to patreet, school mastera, pr
fIlte ed h the kr nese s Iof Ut.
"The Riviera Girl" they have outdone
all their previous efforts.
All the scenes in the fascinating
musical comedy occur in the lovely
Riviera, in the tiney principality of
Monaco, where the spirt of gay chance
holds sway at all, times. Into this
apparantly most care-free spot of all
the world comes a certain Sam
Springer from Fishbury, Ill., and he
is at once tangled up in the surpris
ing love-romance of a certain fair
young sister and a handsome young
artistocrat. Fearing that his high-born
family will never countenance his I
union with a woman who has only
her, he arranges for her marriage
her, he ararnges for her marriage
with a supposedly poverty-stricken
count, his idea being to provide her
with a title, and after her immediate
divorce to marry her himself and
then to take her into the proud bosom
of his family. Just how his little
scheme goes wrong is most humorous
ly and divertingly set forth in the
LIBERIA 13 REACHING OUT
Tribes of That Country, It is Said, Are
Accepting the Teachings of the
Plenyono Gbe Wolo, a Liberian of
the Kru tribe, who graduated from Co
lumbla university, says:
There never has been a scientifcl
census of Liberia, but the population
Is estimated at from 2,000,000 to 3,000,
000, and not more than 15,000 are
Amerlco-Liberians, the descendants of
liberated slaves. The remainder be
long to tribes which speak four differ
eat languages and offer only nominal
submission to the government. The
Krus elect their kings by the selection
of the most available man of the royal
house. In the Jarroway tribe the king
is an absolute monarch for the reign
of six years, and is then put to death.
Other tribes also follow different cas
The tribes do not acknowledge the
government of Monrovia, because they
feel that it does not protect them. By
treaty the United States government
is required to help the Americo-Libe
rlans against the tribes, and in 1912
this country helped put down a rebel
lion of the Krus.
The constitution of Liberia has a
literacy test, which has heretofore ex
cluded most of the natives from vot
ing, as the central government is un
able to undertake their education. The
GOlrbas are being taught by Episcopal
miasiomeries, and the Fulingos, who
are Mohammedans, are also gaining
the franchise. The Krus are very am
bitious and are also catching up. There
are more than 50 Liberians of the na
tive tribes studying in the United
Tough on the Private.
,Having heard that our soldiers in
France lack soap, a Portland (Me.)
girl sent to a sergeant major of the
Fifty-fourth a package of soap leaves,
and received in due time a letter from
the sergeant major in which he ex
pressed surprise that the girl hadn't
remembered that he never smoked.
He added that he had given the packet
to a private who "rolls 'is own," and
the private liked to have died of
Largest French Pert.
Marseillles has at present in the vi
e nity of 1,000,000 inhabitanti, and
It is the largest port in France, as
Swll as one of the wealthlest indus
I la and commercial centers. It is a
distributing market for numerous
D products required in southeastern
SFrance and the French African colo
ales, but in th ease of toys Parts cor.
trols the tmrad
Ceeer's * ofee ly.
It must be the censor's office by
who is responasble for some of the ra
Sgaries of the blue pencil. Not long age
some patriotic soul quoted Klpling's
line from the "Recessional." "The cap
talas and the kings depart." He had
Sthe surprise of his life when the word
S"kings" was struck out But worse
is now reported. Another scribet
greatly daring In the meatless days,
quoted Thomas Hood's Jeke in an as
tlcle on "Wayside Graves." or some
SthIng equaly soms:
1 "So they burled Be at our ess:
With a stake I hins ispide."
SThat was too muee for th cuasorh
o- ofee boy. A stake i Ms insiade, i.
Sdeed. The censor'a oee bic hnenw i
e knew how to spell that the foed
Sestrer weaul ever sanctien a
Swbale "steak-- ice inmeuentt,. e
Ssteak, in aybodya's laid. S lho do
Shatd the oteadiag lInes Who shar
Smy that .we are not ardently natul
.[ Ik dl lI'III a,,
America Called on by End of
War to Supply Added
ECONOMY STILL NEEDED.
Over Three Times Pre-War Shipments
Required-Situation in Wheat and
Fats Proves Government's
With the guns in Europe silenced,
we have now to consider a new world
food situation. But there can be no
hope that the volume of our exports
can he lightened to the slightest de
gree with the cessation of hostilities.
Millions of people liberated from the
Prussian yoke are now depending
upon us for the food which will keep
them from starvation.
With food the United States made
it possible for the forces of democ
racy to hold out to victory. To insure
democracy in the world, we must con
tinue to live simply in order that we
may supply these liberated nations of
Europe with food. Hunger among a
people inevitably breeds anarchy. Mt'
American food must complete the work
of making the world safe for democ
Last year we sent 11,820,000 tons of
food to Europe. For the present year,
with only the European Allies to feed, -
we had originally pledged ourselves to
a program that would have increased
our exports to 17,500,000 tons. Now,
to feed the liberated nations, we will
have to export a total of not less than
20,000,000 toa---practically the limit
of loading capacity at our ports. Re
viewing the world food situation, we
I find that some foods will be obtainable
in quantities sufficient to meet all
world needs under a regime of eco
nomical consumption. On the other
hand, there will be marked world -
shortages in some important commodi
r Return to Normal Bread Loaf.
With the enlarged wheat crops
which American farmers have grown,
and the supplies of Australia, the Ar- 82
gentine and other markets now accee
sible to shipping, there are bread
grains enough to enable the nations to
return to their normal wheat loaf,'
provided we continue to mill flour at
a high percentage of extraction and'
maintain economy in eating and the sm
avoidance of waste.
In fats there will be a heavy short
age -about 3,000,000,000 pounds - in
pork products, dairy products and
vegetable oils. While there will be a
shortage of about three million tons
in rich protein feeds for dairy anl
e mals, there will be sufficient supplies
of other feedstufts to allow economical
a In the matter of beef, the world's
f supplies are limited to the capacity of
the available refrigerating ships. The
supplies of beef in Australia, the Ar
gentine and the United States are saf
e Adent to load these ships. There will
a be a shortage in the importing coo-, as
i tries, but we cannot hope to expand pa
I exports materially for the next months -
a in vjw of the bottle neck in trams
V We will have a sufficient supply ot
sugar to allow normal consumption in
, this country if the other nations re
y tin their present short rations or In
crease them only slightly. For the 4
countries of Europe, however, to in
crease their present rations to a ma
2 terial extent will necessitate our shar
1 il a part of eaur own supplies with
· Twenty Mlllken Ten of Food.
i- Of the world total, North Ameria
. will turolsh more than O0 per cent,
a- The United States, including the West
U Indies, will be called upon to furnish
l 20000,000 tons of food of all kinds as
Scompared with our pre-war exports ead
about 6,000,000 tons.
While we will be able to chhnge uo
* program in many respects, even a
camual survey of the world supplies
in comparison to world demands shows
conclusively that Europe will know
famine unless the American people
bring their home consumption down
to the harest minimum that will main
tain health and strength.
There are conditions of famine in
t Europe that will be beyond our power
Sto remedy. There are 40,000,000 peo
m plie in North Russia whom there is
* small chance of reaching with food
it this winter. Their transportation is
4. demoralized in complete ankrchy, and
et sbortly many of their ports will be
ad frozsen, even if Internal transport
of euld be realised
To Preserve Civillzation.
At this mome Germany has not
aIofe sucked the food and animate
f rom all thoe mars es of people hie
Shas dominated and left starving, but
She has left bemhnd her a total wrehyI
mage eof soial itstitgtions, and this
a sma f od people ig nw confronted wsth
gro I we value ot r own earet and mt
Io- soelal orpnlsation of the world, ti wq
Svalue the preserevation tof cdvilleatl
itaelf, we cannot permiItgrowth of thi
caner tn the werd's vttals.
rpdlte e s the mother eo aomut.
FOeom the laobtllte of sovernmets to
7 asse food for ther people gr
e vlptr on ud ehao From an ablt.
m to surpply their people igows rbillt
I' et government and the defeat of an
p ehy. Did we pot it o no higher
ad plane than our Lterst in the pro.
rd tection of our cstitotlont, we must
so bestir ourselves tn solution ao this
I eaten To it
e "Germany, eonteemlng he wriket
S s and protetlan het repentanee
rs tminds me of a rasrlly fortane hut
er," aid the director of military se
asutics, General Kenly.
e' "This fortune huater was desribnlg
in- his prsuit of a Pittbrg helress.
If 'Is proposing,' said his listener,
04 you ought to have told her, George,
a that you were unwerthy ao her. That
ic belt seldom falls.'
de- 'The fortane hatsr gave a gloomy
"l- ee, I was soln to tell her that,'
he said, bat she told it to m rst.'"
TULANE START' MCH.23
Matinees --- Wednesdays a id Saturdays
"The Riviera Girl"
PRICES - - - Nights, 25c to 1 . 25
MATINEE DAILY 2:15; NIGHTS, 8:10
10c to 50c Telephones Main 331 34 !'"c to $1
Foto's Folly Theatre
Week Ending Saturday, March 29th. I 1t1 ' Engli\
I!. ·.\ I,"\I ,'I·i t '4'.h " ' , "strand
lzKht: , R1 k d ,"r, I< 1 w \ r F A, t " r f the Br. -
L'EtheAV, .M r h 2 " \Val l ... ,. ,. . "Strf
] , a . l e .,|. " |'.t ,," t , ' ¢. c .. .. " r t .... SI 1 ,. '. .... .. , .. , e "
f St ra.
EVERYTHING FROM A TO Z
A UTOMOBILE SERVICE CO., INC. UICI SERVICE
857 Carondelt St. General blacksrithing, asts
Expert mechanics always ready to J spralng work and rubber ireIq a
serve you, night and day. specialty.
Repairing, Supplies and Tires W ALTER E. PILIE,
RAYFIELD CARBURETOR Successor to Babst & Pille
SERVICE STATION 716.718-720 Girod St. g1L
Q Made to order. Repairing and
paininng dote promptly and at low- FILLS THAT VACANCY IN
er prices than e' s'where. Wagon THE HOME
J. W. O'CONNOR We have one to suit yeo
Terms if you wish.
824 Ursuline, bet. Bourbon and Dauphine DIAMOND DISC SHOP
VERYTHING BOUGHT AND SOLD 341BARONNE Mais3J4
I Highest cash prices paid for all
kinds second hand goods. Paper PHONE MAIN 2219 Firestone Tires sad
stock, moss, iron, metal, building Tubes
material, iron beds, springs, mat
tresses, pillows and bedding. Stoves ULCIZING
stoves; stove pipe.
JOSEPH DUTHU Valcaatg
Worth Robertsoa and Carenadelet Walk SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
(Old Basin) Firestone Accessories. 100 St. Chads 8L
Want to try something Delicio \V
Armour's Peaches, Pears. Cherries The sHatter
Apricots and Hawaiien Pine apple satter
Just arrived at
JOHN KLEINKEMPER CO.. LTD. Velour, Felt and Panama Hats, aIss4
Dyed and Rshaped
Altx and Verret Street.
119 University Place. Man (4i
S LLR SERVICE STATION.
Barli n & St. C. Ton of MPa U. 1u4N
Open from 7 till 9 daily and SunSugar.
day. Expert auto sad bicycle re- The output of maple sugar In the
pairing. 15 minute guaranteed Province of Quebec Is about 14,300,0W
vulcanizing. Auto accessries tires
and blcycle supplies, gasoline aend oils. FoJ pounds per annum.
parts. All work done by expert mechanics.
Rum fumes Intoxicated Crew of American S
B08TON.- American ship from a Trench port Ntaggered into this heite
recently and leaned up a.inat a iendly pia. Just about the t rtt
onlookers were asking each other if It could be Iat enginees that wile
coughing, someone said: LIek M~at
erewl They loot as f thers tA
overat hrtainy usen plrty."
"Aw, you ought to m ou guL
one a the crew shoutedhoarNduh4
' propped up aganlst the port
now. Maybe he t lnks 's
Members athe crew we
thirst to talk any mre at the i
ment, but at the ofiees a the eosli
go the stewed ahlp her conditism IM
explained. Tne vessel had always bean perfectly respectable before It M,
voyage to rance and return, it was stated. But its downfall began wbs.
left the West Indies for a French pop~ a couple of m~aths ago with a Wl ,
rum ralued at about $1,000,000 under its belt.
As the rum, which was intended to hearten the pollus In the tratheb -
In casks, the ship kept sober and respectable until it ran into heavyr ws
Then some of the casks began to leak. In a short time moere a then auMI
leeks untl1 ram was swashing around as generously as bile water
The fumes aof the rum rose up from the hold and seeped throgh M
noses, mahouths, eyes and pores of the 85 membes at tbhe cew-end the
After that, It was admitted, it was somew party.
FOR SIX YEARS
JOHN F. SULLIVAN filled prescriptions for
all of the physicians in this town. He filled
your prescriptions satisfactorily and he will
continue to do so.
ALL HIS LIFE
RALEIGH J. WILLIAMS is a dyed in the
wool Algerine. He is after your trade and
will get it by superior service and high grade
Jo n F. Sullivan; and Raleigh J. Williams
will hereafter talk to you as the
Suburban Drug Store
SELMIRA AND EVELLA STS.
which will maintain the most reliable deliv
ery system on the West side
PHONE AIG. 5156.