Newspaper Page Text
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Thursday, Sept. 29, 1910,
PEOPLE IN EL
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( Tomorrow fife-
i 7ne Lasf Day ' IPP
Even if you have attended our Autumn Open
ing, come again tomorrow the last day. It is
impossible for you to do justice to our display,
in one visit, so come again tomorrow.
Ready -to- Wear
I ana Millinery wAIJm, I
Our opening display clearly demonstrates that
the new fall suit and hat can be selected here
with greater satisfaction than at any place in
El Paso. This satisfaction comes from getting
the best styles and materials and paying the
ARREN had wanted to tell 'nis l
mother -at once, but Helena
had not been willing that his J
family should know at least not yet.
For a while longer she wanted their
secret to be all their own. And "with
varied emptions "which she could not
explain she shrank most of all from
having his people know.
And he had yielded to ner in this, as
during this time he yielded in most
things. But it Was with much reluc
tance, for in his joy and pricje he had
been anxious that his mother should
know. And he felt that her experience
and counsel would be of great value to
Helen just now.
But Helen had begged him to "wait"
that tnere would be time for all that
later. Since she could not have her
own mother with her now she felt she
wanted nfj one else.
His Father's Way.
'Mother -will be so hurt," he urged.
'She will feel that we have had no
consideration for her at all. I remem
ber how proud and happy sne "was be
fore the coming of Carrie's first baby.
She couid not do enough for her. I
think she was more concerned than
Carrie herself. And she would never
have forgiven her If Carrie had kept
It a secret."
"But Carrie is7 her own daughter. I
am only her daughter! nlaw. That Is
"Not at a time ' like this not with,
"Oh, I suppose .she'd be very kind,
but I I can't quite forget how I was
treated that week we stayed with
"But that -was father it was his at
titude you resented so. Mother had
nothing to do with that she can't help
what he does. And 'Re's always been
curt and domineering that's his way."
"Yes, I know, but your another could
have done more than she did to make
things pleasant. I was a bride on my
first visit to your people, and"
"Oh, there's no use going back over
all that now," he interrupted a little
impatiently. "That won't help any. Of
course, .if you're going to keep on nurs
ing your resentment about that visit,
I've nothing more to say. But" it seems
to me, Helen, now is the time to put
such thoughts aside."
"Oh, I will you know T will. I only
mean that just now for a little "while
longer I want to be just with you. "We
have been so happy together since
since we've known, that I don't want
anyone else to know just for a little
She had drawn his head down to hers
and was kissing him pleadingly.
The EI Paso School for Girls
Announces the opening of all regular courses. Special classes in Physical Ed
ucation and in Music are now being organized. The Principal may be seen at
any time by appointment. -
1111-1115 Terrace St., Sunset Heights. Telephone 2929 M.
' tfm'rW l: Iil iia 1 I
the First Year
Mabel Herbert Urner
A11 ngnt, aear, as he stroked back
u "" . ' "cwi .u.as juu say.
J was about a week later that they
were invited tto his mother's for dinner.
Helen had come to dread these occa
spnal family dinners. She had never
since that first week's visit felt at
ease with his people. And in the half
dozen time since that they had dined."
there she was always constrained and
formal. And now, more than ever,, she
shrank from going.
A Sinner Invitation.
The Jast time she had suggested that
they stay home on. the plea of her not
being well and Warren liad been furi
ous. He had said some very hard and
bitter things' about her not being will
ing to dine with his people occasionally
for his sake.
She knew if she made that plea now
he would be neither harsh nor bitter,
and he would probably yield. But she
knew, too, he would be much disap
pointed. And she felt it would hardly
be fair to lake this advantage of his
consideration for her now.
So she dressed early and with muCn
care. The consciousness that she was
well gowned had always helped her
in the ordeal of dining with his peo
ple. But now she was nervous and every
thing seemed to go wrong. Her hair
had never been so unmanageable. She
put it up onlyxto have to take it "down
again, working with it until she was
ready to cry with vexation. Tnen hur
riedly slipping Into her gown, she
called Anna to fasten it. She warned
to be al dressed by the time "Warren
came from the office. For his people
dined promptly at 6:30, and to be late
was an unforgivable -offence.
"Why, your hands is like ice,
ma'am," Anna said solicitously, as she
hooked up the dress.
"Yes, I know I'm tired and ner
vous." "Don't you want a cup of hot tea be
fore you go, ma'am-?" A cup of tea
was Anna's remedy for everything.
But Helen shook her head.
Warren came promptly at 5.
"All ready?" as he kissed her. "That's
good. I'll be dressed in a Jiffy. Mot'ner
wants, us' to come early Uncle Bob's
to be there.' And he disappeared into
Helen laid out her wrap and gloves
and started to pin on her hat. But she '
was nervous and awkward, and in some
way a hatpin caught In her hair, dis
arranging It badly. In trying to smooth
it over she only made it worse. She
must take it down once more. Flushed
and more nervous she snatched out the
hairpins and s"nook it down.
I i mi. i i iFki r i w? tn u b
I Iff I I 1
! wit I J
v ; if I
Jill I III
But in a close fitting dress it was
harder to get her arms up, and her
hair seemed even more elusive and un
manageable than before.
-And then in her hurry she dropped
the hair brush, knocking over a bottle
of toilet water spilling 't down the
side of her dress. By this time she was
She would have to change the dress.
His father loathed perfume, and she
was reeking with it now.
She was just getting out of her dress,
her face still flushed and tearful, and
her hair still down around her shoul
ders when Warren entered.
"Why ivhafc the matter? I thought
you were all ready?"
"I was but I I caught a hatpin in
my hair and had to take it down
then I turned over a bottle of toilet
water and have to change this dress.
And I oh I don't want to go anyway
you know how I hate to go- how a
always hate to go and now--NOW
Just then, as she stepped out of her j
uicss, nei uigii neeieu supper caugnu
in a flounce and she would have fallen
had not Warren calight her. She burst
into nervous tears.
'"Hush don't, Gear don't . cry like
that. It isn't good for you. We won't
go if you feel that way about it. Listen,
dear; I'll call mother up and tell her
you're not well enough to come and
you're not now you've worked yourself
up into a nervous fever."
"Oh, no no," still sobbing but with
one 'of her quick, generous impulses:
"That will be such a disappointment to
you and her.- I'll go I'll hurry and
dress and go."
"Not now, dear; you're too nervous.
Just slip into a loose house gown and
we'll have a quiet evening here. That
will be much better for you now. And
I'll 'phone mother."
For a moment she was silent, and
then she said softly:
"And tomorrow tomorrow you can
go to her and tell her. I think perhaps
now you'd better tell her and then
She was still standing within his
arms as he had caught her when she
stumbled, her soft hair falling around
her bare neck and shoulders. And now
he kissed 'her very tenderly as he mur
mured: "Yes, dear then she'll understand."
BUCHANAN LUMBER MILL
IS MOVED TO VAUGHN
New Bakery Is Opened on Main Street;
Residents Leave for El Paso on
Extended Visit; Personals.
Vaughn. X. M., Sent. 29. The Hous-
ton and Baxt company is moving its
lumber yards irom iucnanan, j. 31., to
D. W. Cotter has bought the Schgeber
building adioining his property on Cedar
street and has leased it to Chas. Wliite
man for a bakerv-
Mr. and Mrs. Worlingham of Corona,
! X.M.. are here looking for a location.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Jeffries and Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Gorlington left for a
, short visit to El Paso.
Born, to Mrs. L. E. Meayo, a bov. .
X. D. Holt, proprietor of Holt's din
ing hall, is ill.
"But why don't you pay a little visit
to your native town " we asked the
recently great man. "It's only a few
miles, and you have plenty of time."
"Yes," he said,, "but you see the only
newspaper there is published but once
a week, and it came out yesterdav. So
what's the use?" Cleveland Leader.
Soreness of the muscles, whether in
duced by violent exercise or Injury. Is
quickly relieved by the free application
of Chamberlain's Liniment. This lini
ment is equally valuable for muscular
rheumatism, and always affords quick
relief. Sold by all druggists.
From New Mexico.
At the Orndorff: E. B. Walker and
wife, J. B. French and wife. Clay Van
Sohoyak, H. F. French, A. Cowan Car-
rizozo; J. L. iurpen, Clay Patch; A.
Sorenson and wife, Alamoordo.
At the Angelus: Ahern. Land, Clovis;
C. T. Wilson and wife, MesiHa; V. n
Ratliff, Three Rivers.
At the St. Regis: W. E. Jeffres and
wife, Vaughn; Mrs. M". Brooks, D. M. i
Barnnger jr., U. Jb. bcipio and daughter,
Alaonogordo; Mrs. F. H. Coffee anu chil
dren, Qscuro; A. Zeipler. Dr. Af. G. Pa
den, Carrizozo; Charles Hoyle, Lake Val
ley; Mrs. A. B. May, Miss Sue Thomp
son, Las Cruces; John Molntyre, San
Antonio; Jackson Agee, Silver City.
At the Zeiger: Mrs. U. S. Arnold, A.
J. Pall, Tularosa; C. E. Peoples, Carri
zozo; T. C. Xewby, Alamogordo; C. Mey
er, La Luz; 0. R. Emery, Santa Rosa.
At the Grand Central: Mrs. N. B.
Brown, Opal Corn, Marguerite Corn, B.
L. Baldwin, Corona; A&s. J. A. Corn,
Bniran; A. E. Goakes. M. Simms, Tula
rosa; B. J. Mustain, Luvea; Dr. Xewell
Wise, Las Cruces; . Hickok, Engle; J.
A. Blake, Las Cruces; Richard Tulta
aneir, Mrs. Willingham, James Reagan
and wife, 31. E. lieagan, Mary Reagan,
Anne Lumley. Corona.
At the Orndorff: W. A. Zabriskie,
Tucson; G. E. Goodnet and wife, Mo-
At the Angelus: John B. Wright and
wife, R. M. Smith, Fort Thomas.
At the Zeiger: beorge E. bligh, San
Simon; R. V. Pasquiera, Douglas.
At the Orndorff: J. A. Dean. Pecos.
At the Angelus: J. HumDhrevs, Max
fa; F. B. Gilbert, Big Springs; . O'Xeil,
At the St. Regis: A. D. Danran. Ft.
Worth; Jim Champ and wife, Brackett
ville. At the Zeiger: Timothy B. Baca, San
Antonio; W. D. Lansden, Ysleta; J. W.
Reese, San Antonio.
At the Grand Central: W. Jones.
At the Orndorff: R. L. Arriola, H.
At the St. Regis: E. V. Mecheart,
Parral; Mrs. C. E. Ambrosius, Mexico,
At the Zeiqer: John F. Herbert, J. S.
McLean, Mexico, D. F.
From the Pacific Coast.
At the Orndorff: Karl F. Kroft, San
Francisco; W. C. Kerley Las Angeles;
S. C. Towner and wife, San Francisco;
C. W. Sutton. Los Angeles- E. S. Gates,
At the Angelus: Ben B. Jones and
wife, Bakersfield, Cal.; Hamer Griego,
At the St. Regis: John T. Fox and
wife, Sacramento, Cal. A. L. Greder,
California, Cal.; L. R. Doolittle, Los An
creles, Cal.; Dr. P. J. Parger, San Diego,
At the Zeiger: A. H. Long, California.
From New York.
At the Orndorfi: E. R. Busch.
At the Sfc Regis: Mrs. A. M. Bar-X
clay, B. R. Abounader, H. C. Snyder, H.
Conklin and wife, Fredo P. Holt.
From Chicago. i
At the Orndorff: M. A. Smith, Au
At the Angelus: Frank White.
At the St. Regis: Gid Haynes, J. L.
Rogers. J. L. Daube
At the Grand Central: Mrs. A. W.
Yost, Mrs. L. A. Dengler.
At the Orndorff: C. B. Movd, St.
Louis; J. H. Woods and wife, Oklahoma
City, Okla.; G. E. Mohler, Kansas City.
3.t tne at. Jtiegis: . SheNn-, St. Louis
At the Orndorff: C. H. Knitrht. De
troit, Mich.; George Helm. Oshkosh.
At the St. Regis: W. H. McGuire,
Denver, Colo.; J. L. R. Harrison, Buf
falo, X. Y.
At the Zeiger: A. G. Xelson and wife
EAGLES GIVE FEx4ST
AT SOCIAL MEETING
Initiate 17 New Members
and Entertain Them at
Eagles, going-to-be Eagles, Eagles'
friends and a large array of stage folk
attended a banquet Wednesday night
in Red Men's hall, first of a series of
monthly social session to be held dur
ing the winter by Eagles of the local
lodge. Previous to the banquet a class
of 17 candidates was initiated.
Members of the Majestic and HappJ
Hour companies were present at the
banquet, and each contributed a littlo
turn for the amusement of the lodge
men. Attorney W. W. Bridgers wel
comed the theatrical people, and his
talk was answered by Jack Golding.
J. W. Peak talked, while William O,
Bulger, a past worthy president, acted
It is planned to entertain the stage
folk at every monthly meeting. But
Wednesday night's affair was the last
at which the public generally will be
invited, for a few months at least.
A large class will be initiated next
BROOKIXS MAKES FLIGHT
OVER CHICAGO LAKE FROX'X
Chicago, Sept. 29. Aviator Walter
Brookins soared above the city's lake
front late Wednesday afternoon and
sailed away over the lake, swung. about
over the edge of the skyscrapers dis
trict and brought his Wright biplane j
to earth again with all the ease of a
gull. A newspaper man accompanied
3TEW ORLEAXS IMMIGRANTS
TO BE CLOSELY EXAMINED.
New Orleans, La., Sept. 29. Govern
ment Immigration authorities have an
nounced that the 625 Italian immigrants
due to arrive here October S on the
liner Ligria, will be held pending a
strict investigation, as they are coming
from a cholera infected district-
Solomonville, Ariz., Sept. 29. Mrs.
George H. Hyatt and daughter, Miss
Verna, left for Alameda, Cal., where
they will make their future home with
the son and brother, B. M. Hyatt. Mrs.
Hyatt has been a resident of the Gila
valley for years.
Sheriff A. A. Anderson went to Clif
Miss Mell Massey has gone to Los
Angeles, Cal., where she will visit Mr.
and Mrs. Charles W. Parks.
K. W. Sloan, of the Gila Valley Bank
and Trust company, has resigned his
position with the bank to take effect
October 1. He will engage in a busi
ness for himself.
Mrs. Van Valer, of Copper Hill, Ariz.;
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Grant
Mrs. Julius Bunch, after a visit with
her mother, Mrs. Docia Judia, returned
to her home In Douglas.
Best feature bill, real vaudeville, this
week. Happy Hour. Good music.
J" JT f, K fcuX r -V-- ----.."- -lTvr" lifcL-
- At II I i kX II BBw ..",'- Ovl? r PSi V
Pi1 1 rMill':- Fall lll
j b i ss in i -a&i wi ii i k -i es- wmnjmm i
I tvl 4iinm VI WlS-SS$2' f flf WW9 llft&ffttgllt
Jv !l LrBffl (IP7 weaaings mm
v ' Numerous Jllf
jfr To the Brides and the Bridegrooms, and to the lmfZ5i&l
lif friends of both! We wish to emphasize the fact jZi
W that our superb new stock offers a range of gift I$Jfff
jjM selections that is really marvellous. IwJSISi
1' SPECIAL NOTE. In blue-white solitaire diamonds, fMi
fm I in all weights, we have a stock that is not sur- itjff
1 I Passed zn tne United States. fjfjj?lf -
m Texas and Mesa y0?Sy
Tgggfcg5ft "The Mere Thought of s???!
j22S3gA Baying- s. Diamond Should $r
A Home Of Their
OLiLIE wore her lace waist.
-which gave her quite a festive
arraearance. and Dick was
splendid in the dinner jacket that he
had acquired within the last delicious
ly happy six months. "Hanged if I'm
going to go around sloppy just because
I'm at home," Dick had declared.
"And I don't know anybody I'd rather
look pretty for than my husband,"
Mollie had rejoined.
So they both looked very nice, in
deed, as they sat quite opposite each
I other at the little, round, recently var
nished table, very nice and very well
satisfied with each other.
"Was the dinner good, my dear?"
asked Mollie. f
"Was it good!" exvlalmed Dick, "Oh,
was it!" ' '
"You didn't complain, anyway,' said
Mollie, beaming at him. "Let me tell
you a secret, Dick."
"Go ahead," said her husband.
"I think you are a very nice boy.
No, that wasn't an Invitation. Dick,
take care! You're upsetting the coffee.
There! what did I tell you?"
Dick gazed on the ' wrecked coffee
machine, the flooded tablecloth and his
wife's dress in dismay. "Mollie!" he
cried, penitently. "Your pretty dress
and the table and clumsy brute!"
Mollie laughed. Great goose," she
said. "What's a dress or a tablecloth?
Don't look so tragic, please. Here, you
wanted to kiss me didn't you? Very
well, then. Don't keep a lady wait
ing." Dick embraced her. It took a little
time. Presently Molie pushed him
away and into a chair. "Now, sit there
while I put on my apron," she said.
A Hnsiiiei.sllkc Apron.
She left the room, and in a moment
returned with the apron on. It was not
a foolish little soubrette apron of sheer
muslin with ruffles and rosettes, but
an ample, businesslike .affair of blue
checked gingham. Perfectly plain, and
yet wonderfully becoming. The blue
of it went with the blue of her bright
eyes. Dick rose.
"Now, sit still," she commanded.
"You've got to wait while I clear away
and wash the dishes. You may smolta
your pipe and read your paper."
"Pooh for the pipe and plffe for the
paper," said Dick, decidedly. "That's a
good one, that is. Think I'm going to
sit here and let you work in the
kitchen? I guess not. Any qjd time I
sit and read my paper while you're
washing dishes," you just call my at
tention to it. Here's where I cret
He skinned out of his magnificent
dinner coat and turned back his shirt
cuffs. Then he piled up some dishes
and bore them triumphantly to a little
box of a kitchen, tum-ti-tumming
something of Mendelssohn's that he
had lately heard. His wife, similarly
laden, followed him. In a little while
the dining table was cleared and Mol
lie, standing by the spotless porcelain
sink, turned a steaming stream of wa
ter from a br.ightly burnished faucet
into a blue enamelled dish pan. Dick
stood at attention with a new crash
"Isn't It fun?" said Mollie. "Ouch!"
that water's hot." She 'made a--pretty
grimace of pain and extended her hand
to Dick that he might see how badly
she was scalded. He took it and kissed
First Aid to the Injured.
"Now it's well,," she said gayly. "It's
so handy to have first aid to the in
s "You'll always have it," declared
Dick, as she began with the glasses.
The dishwashing took some time, be
cause there werb distractions ani1 di
versions of various kinds.. It io dif
ficult to make a straightaway, method
ical business of it, when the chief op
erator has round, dimpled arms and
dimpling cheeks and dancing blue eyes
and red lips that pout. That is, if you
are of the opposite sex and have cer
tain sacramental rights and privil
eges. "I've heard people say thar they
didn't mind cooking, but just hated to
wash the dishes," remarked Mollie. "J
By Kennett Harris.
think dishwashing is perfectly lovely.
I enjoy it."
"I'd sooner do it than eat," Dick as
serted. 'I'll be sorry when we get
rich and have to let a lot of servants
do it for us."
"Why need we?" asked Mollie. "I'm
sure I don't want to live any differ
ently if we're ever so rich. Let's al
ways live here, Dick, just by our own
"It suits me," said her husband, "but
most women seem to want a big house
and servants and to entertain and all
"I don't," Mollie said. "I don't and I
won't ever. So that's settled."
The last of the Doulton ware and
the gleaming glass and silver were put
away and the two went back to the
combination dining room and library.
Dick wearing a new smoking jacket as
a concession to domesticity.
"Gee! This Is Great !
"I'm going to get my sewing basket,'
said Mollie. 'Now you can read the
I-aper if -qu 7ant to.
"I'd -3;.ii-r watch you. if you .3ont
mind. I can read the paper in tiio train
Aoing and coming from the offiie. A
man that can't find anything better to
do than to read when he's at home
doesn't deserve a home or a wife. Gee!
This Is great!" He let his gaze wan
der for a moment from the young wo
man to the little chiffonier to the
weather oak shelf with its sterns and
plaques, to the sectional bookcases, the
pictures, and then back again.
"And to think that at this moment
thousands of couples are dining at mis
erable restaurants and going to stupid
thraters and card parties and things
like that!" he observed.
"Poor creatures! I pity them,"
sighed Molie, darting a thread at a
needle eye. "Dick, you must hurry and
wear out some socks so I can darn
them for you, dear. I'm just crazy to
darn your socks."
x "And the beauty of it all." reflected
Dick, "is that this Isn't just for tonight
or tomorrow night or next week or
next year, "it's going on this way for
ever. Just as long as we two live."
SMolHe raised serious, almost awe
struck eyes to his. "Dick, darling,"
she said, "Isn't it wonderful! That's
the very identical thing I was think
ing." EL PASO A&TISTS
TO FORM A CLUB
Make Plans .to, Organize
After the .Fail and Adopt
Plans for That Event.
Artists are to form a club of their
own, for the purpose of encouraging
the advancement of the study -in this
city and assisting one, another in their
work. This was decided at a meeting
held at the home of Mrs. M. H. Elwell
at 710 North Oregon street, when about
20 artists assembled to make plans
for the Fair and Exposition.
In order to perfect their organiza
tion, these same artists, together with
.,,. vwC11 j.iCUUa cis uiey cau
rally to the cause, will meet next Sun-
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. Alic-
1 hompson. 614 North Oregon street.- al-
though the actual formation of the club
will not occur until after the fair.
At thie last meeting, besides this
O O mO.TIlr T T"1? fMl1n - .
icouiuuuu iu iuuu a. ciud, tne artists
also adopted resolutions to the effect
that unframed pictures should be ad
mitted to the art exhibit at the fair
and that prizes should be offered for
the best poster exhibited.
It is the purpose, of the artists tp
make an exhibit this year that vill by
far surpass any efforts heretofore made
in this city, and this Important part of
the Fair and Exhibit will be given much
"TVhat really constitutes flirtation?"
"Attention without intention." re
plied the experienced one. Scraps.
That jolly old "maid. Happy Hour.
CATTLE SHIPMENTS ARE
MADE FROM VAN HORN.
Revival 3IeetiB5 Held by tie Baptists
Drawing Largre Crowds -Visiters
From Nearby Districts.
Van Horn, Texas, Sept. 29. Mrs. Kir
by of Walnut Springs Is here visiting
her aunt, Mrs. T. H. Yarbro, at their
R. H. Espy bought of IT. D. Garren
one car of calves and shipped them to
Dr. Rasbury's baby, who had been
very sick for 10 days, died, and was
buried. here. Rev. Mr. Miller of Pecos
conducted the funeral services.
Joe Duncan has returned to Toyah
after several days at Van Horn.
ReV. Mr. Head, who is holding a re
vival here, is having good attendance.
Mrs. Autman's daughter, Mrs. Harry
Belcher, is here visiting.
W E. Gillette of El Paso is here as
sisting the Masons with their new lodge.
J. A. Morine has gone to Fort WorthI
Mrs. W. F. Medley, who is in El Pas0
under the treatment of physicians, is
reported to be much improved.
Jay Rial, special press representative
of the Barnum & Bailey circus, arrived
Wednesday to complete all the arrange
ments for the app3a-.irce of the big:
circus in El Paso, and will remain for
the afternoon exhibition here.
Sore Feet, Tender Feet and
Swollen Feet Cured Every
Time. TIZ Makes Sore
Feet Well No Matter
What Ails Them
Policemen aH over the world use T 1 2
Policemen stand on their feet all da"y
and know what sore, tender, sweaty,
swollen feet really means. They use TIZ
because TIZ cures their feet right up.
It keeps feet in Perfect condition. Read
what this policeman has to say: "I ivai
surprised and delisted vrltk TIZ for
j tender fecU I hardly knovr how ts
thaalc yoa enough for it. It's saperior
to powders or piaster.. I can keep my
feet In perfect condition. Believe In lay
earnest gratitude for TIZ. I am a
j policeman and keep on my feet all day."
i Enr rat. a .? nm
You never tried anything like TI
before for your feet. It is different
from anything ever before sold.
TIZ is not a powder. Powders and
other foot remedies clog up the pores.
TIZ draws out all poisonous exuda
tions which bring on soreness of the
feet, and is the only remedy that does.
TIZ cleans out every pore and! glori
fies the feet your feet.
YouMl never limp again or draw up
your face in pain and you'll forget about
your corns, bunions and calouses.
You'll feel like a new person.
TIZ is for sale at all druggists at 2oc
per box. or it will be sent you direct, if
you wish, from "Walter LutHer Dodge &
Co., Chicago, 111. Recommended and sold
by Knoblauch Drug Co.. Inc.