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.THE .COLUMBIA EVENING-MISSOURI
ESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1920
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OCT OF THE LEAGUE
There can be no doubt any lancer as
lo -Senator Harding's position on the
Leacue Nations. He is now out of
it. He is Tor a new proposal. In a
tacaaafe to the Women's Harding and
GeoKdce Club of New York Gly on
September 15, the senator said:
We are all desirous of prerenting
Let us not 'break t&eheart of
the world' bjr any more delusions.' Let.
os unite America behind a new proposal
to the other nations for the pretention
of war and for amicable relationships in
world conscience at home and not check
St at Genera. Let us establish a work
able relationship. We do not want one'
which is fair in promise, while it fails
to prevent useless bloodshed, to which
jut own women's reins would conrnb
ate. Let us establish one which, in
faith, honor and high moral responsi
b3irr will hare a united America be
It is hard to get the meaning of the
senator's message. It Ieares much in
the dark to be guessed at. What work
able plan would be substituted for the
League of Nations does not yet seem
certain in the senator's mind. This be
lief is reinforced by the fact that in
this message in which attempt is made
to explain his position on the League
to the women roters, the senator omit
ted to mention the World Court plan he
enunciated sereral weeks ago.
This seems certain: Senator Harding
is sounding public opinion. His message
lo the women of New York Gtjr well
might hare been said by any one of us.
a It is America's sentiment. As to how
it could be worked out into a workable
proposition, is the duty of the statesmen
to point to us. Public opinion cannot
be a subject to a political experiment.
It may in certain cases but on such a
big subject as a League of Nations,
leadership is what is wanted. He that
best interprets the sentiment of. people
shall be assured of success.
We have.,,honestly believed in the
-League of Nations. It is the nearest
approach yet made for the realization of
the sentiment expressed by Senator
Harding in his message. It pnnides for
those safeguards necessary for the pre
vention of disputes being settled by
force.- Of course, as force must settle
force, a super-force is created by the
League to deal individually with re
calcitrant nations which would other
wise set the whole world into conflagra
tion. We hope for the day when it is
possible for all the people of the world
to arrive at an "amicable relationship in
world administration.'' But that is not
yet to be. For the present we are con
tent with the League of Nations with
such interpretive reservations aa are
necessary to safeguard America and that
will not make the covenant inactive.
cake, cooking meat Jn four ways, Bart
keting for one week," etc"
In obeying the (Law of Campfire, a
girl develops ia spiritual life as well
as in body and mind. Campfire ia an
organized effort to find romance, beauty
and adventure in everyday life. It
seeks to make the homely task contrib
ute to the, joy of livinf. The members
learn to work and share together. Moth'
ers and daughters are helped to a better
understanding of each other.
Members of the organization walk
thirty-five miles a week and they learn
what to do in common emergencies. They
can fruit and vegetables; refrain from
eating candy between meals; 'save, food
in the kitchen; seek to develop the spirit
of the borne so that it will influence the
:ntire community, .and are an army per
haps as potent as any that goes forth
Oniy girls more than 12 years old are
eligible to membership.' Each Camp
fire must have at least six members and
not more than twenty. Best results are
obtained in communities where the work
is first 'organized among the older girls;
otherwise it becomes known as a little
BlkDS WILL SOON M
IN USUAL FALL FLIGHT
TO SOUTHERN COASTS
Birds of all feathers- flock through
Columbia during September, October
and November, bound. for their winter
homes along be Culf, in Central and
Mwad In' Missouri ;
On a sultry summer evening in 1916 a
man alighted from a passencer train at
Marshfieid,- near Springfield, in Wttslet
Lounty. tie was slightly stooped in stat-
ure and his face looked tired and care-
South America. Geese, robins, wild iworn, showing age beyond his years.
canaries, blackbirds, woodpeckers, even
pelicanv plovers and sea gulls, pass
throujh this part of the Xlisniwippi Val
ley in their migrations.
The birds that spend the summer
here, but move on to warmer climates as
soon as cool weather comes, are the
robin, bluebird, blackbird and ' hum
ming birds. When the food supdIv eels
low, 'the woodpeckers aIo move to
the warmer' climates. The swallows
come from as far north as Labrador,
stay a few weeks with us, and fly.on to
Birds mieTStine from one. nlar tn an.
other fly in flocks, usually well organ
ned as to flying form and leaders. Year
after year some flocks stop in the same
puces along tneif route to rest and feed.
This man was W. C North. late of
Kansas Cly, who, having tired of city
life, had moved back to -the country. His
possessions consisted of his lujgage and
a little more than a thousand' dollars in
A small farm and some slock were
purchased, and the 'start of his dreams
of the city were realized. That was four
jears ago. Since then the farm has
grown until it includes several hundred
well-cnltiuted acres. It is well stocked,
too. Mr. -North having acquired thirty
head of the best 'registered Holstein
cattle in the state.
!rst summer, four years almost to the
day from the time he began Iifa anew fn
Webster County, Mr. North attended the
annual sale of the Holstein-Friesian as-.
sociation. There he bought a 'milk cow
roe County Appeal, in reviewing the 50
per cent increase in the price, ot wool
and the 300 per ceijt increase in the 'price
A man living near Leon recently discov
ered a xhile quail. In the old days we
wouldn't have beh'eved it.
Fourteen Missouri tons Eminence.
Eureka, Esther.- Cerald, HolUMer, Linn,
Marble. Hill. Marthasvilly Nelson, New
ark. New Bloorafield, Pomona, Sheridan
and Tina recently had their postoffices
raised from the fourth to presidential
class. -, ,
A truant officer for the rural districts
in Jasper County is to be'appointed this
MF-AK IS PttirlXG J STABIPH
Prrparcs to xWad . Oriental
Br Vmtr4 rana.
TOKYO, Aug. 19-(hy maiD-In
order that she may lake a commanding
place in athletic events in the Orient,
particularly he Oriental Olympic sports,
Tokyo is building a vast athletic park and
stadium at a cost of more than a million
yen. Tberack will be larger than the
ohm d!c track V Stockholm, and great
care has been exercised in the planning
thereof, this being in charge of experts
who 'were sent, loEurope to study the
hsai featnres of tracks' there. The tracks
will include one o( 400 yards and another
of 200 lards, but the original plan to in
clude a baseball diamond was abandoned,
it being common opinion that the'two
features cannot.be successfully combined.
On the west side of the field will be an
inclined grassy slope, which will be "able
lo accommodate some 40,000' spectators,
while oritthe. east side wilj be grand
stand with seats lor 15JMI spectators.
:..- -wll i. .. - -. ' -L::Ln is
fTO HObB X emJTlt.! litai-iar. i
r." . t-.-i. ii i -i'l "wy v
rrm; t' f;:
The Chillicothe Constitution and. the
Chamber of Commerce of that city arejiye ,jjk BUn WJ be dressing and
now boosting lor a aia,wu cuutcuiivu tjmj, rooms, dining halls and even dor
ltt ,l,r ?7i. : r .:.: vr-.l. .. I...
. HM1U1K3 ivi TiaiuiiK. tram nwivu aw
- jju,, the grounds has already begun, and
If I 1 .1 ... .1 lis, u aa.vwuwtaa1 til SI til a H SllPt 1411 !
i... t.!-j- .i . . .. : . . .""" . i .Monenv ims tear provraes lis-srnooiin. ii. ... - -..... ,....-
A J i. i m? ' " for 1'005-8 naeb " ,lrMP "nn- children with a 'trained nurse whd will iwUI.be completed by 1923.
Prby(rltui '8tady Sckoel
The Presbyterian .Sunday School will.
hold nraraotion exercises next Sunday
morning, ine acnoot win oe graaeu. i
Each -pupil who has successfully done)
the work wilP-be given a diplomaand ;
promoted td a higher class or department.
The form' of the 'exercise has not been
definitely decided. At" least four new
teachers will i be added to the staff to
take care-of the large attendances- which ' ;r "
Laaawara ItalaaBS MLPSSinsV Atlt ' a.
in the day, but the wild canaries slop
their flight at sun down, resting in trf
and hushes in whatever locality they
happen to be.
It is hoped that the two Frenchmen
who fought a duel in Shanghai with
streams f water from fire bose washed
their grievance away.
B0ADS AXD TKCCK&
ine soip-oy-rrucs: movement pre
sents a real problem to the advocates of
good roads. Good roads are essential
to truck transportation, but heavily load
ed trucks wear out even the best of
roads mofe rapidly than passenger cars
or wagons ,and teams. Should this
greater wear be compensated by a special
tax on the heavier types of automotive
It is urged by those who favor such
tax that its absence amounts to a
subsidy in favor of truck transportation,
and that this ia one of the reasons for
the present difficulties of the, railroads.
Good roads stand in the same, relation to
truck transportation as do road bed and
track to steam .and electric railways.
When they are provided and maintain
ed out oT general taxation or bond is
sues, it is certain that they make it pos
sible to move goods by truck at a lower
rate than if the proportion of the cost
made necessary by the use of trucks
were charged directly to their owners.
Anyone who served with the army
orei sea hat seen "" roads which
had literally been ground to pieces in
a few days by heavy army trucks. These
roads had been in good repair and had
served the traffic of the French for
Transportation needs all the help if
can get, but no one branch should re
ceive special favors. A tax, based on
the weight and maximum load of trucks.
would do a great deal toward keeping
our present system' ot good roads in re
pair and In increasing the mileaae of
good roads in'cvery part of the country.
As the summer time birds fl mv-
and the staid sparrows, crows arid owls
prepare for a Columbia winter, the qqail
.. i..c urrn nioing in neids and coun-
ing with in 1916.
devote her entire time to seeing.thal they 1
I -.1 I 'I .1 .J. I 1.1,-u- TJintr BBTIVVB iw wnvsiiT
Miss Leol. Ernst of Washington will "' Tfc L.U,i "V" """" " '" " """
be the queen of the- centennial at Mis- '"' ,0 "" 'Improper attention. j- .
urssir ID .-iHaiwci nn nwaa -ww
Although all the towns in OwperM ,-fit,te Jfore.Skelf.Baoam.-
soun's hundredth anniversary celebration
to be held in connection with tne twenty- .- T . . . .i.,:.1 - "" .... - .
first annual Miori State, Fair at. Sedal P"V J- n '"""' "7?" Four actions of new shelving have been
next summer. Mis. Ernw was chosen. bylfo.r ,he I"' rn J"? Ihe ""j, installed the.PuMiclUbrary to accom-
! ' i i .t.. .: - .k . of persons living in the county is 703 Iess4j. ,v. . ,,i, :B lh. nnBJ,
- . i iiurjuiar uic ui iuc fvi-wi tut? vat" .1 ima - ! - - v - -- .
y lanes attract the attention of prQs.tenn!li commi, headquarters at the',Mn ,n "lu- foi;booU Many families .who .have mov-
pective sportsmen. Until November 1 fllr !, mmth. She will have a promi- , r,. n,.mVr f rmnSrr,ed T.,ron ColumbU bate given their
these birds are protected by the game nent Mrt in U,e p.Ie,nt to be presented I The, Carthage Chamber of Commerce Lbtart , citT hbnlJ. Otherper-
laws in MissourL
ABItljWeBic BOIJfG DAMAGE
v ' ' '
A dollar and the word cute have the
same characteristics. Neither means
much any more.
"Wobelo" is the watchword of the or-)
ganization- Campfire formed in 1912. Io
this word, coined, from the first two let
ters of Work, health and love, are em
bodied the ideals of Campfire Girls. The
movement originated in "the home and
later in the private camp of a mother
who wished to meet the needs pf ber
own daughters and their' friends.
To become a member of Campfire, the
applicant must promise to obey the
Law, which is:
Seek beauty, give service. pursue
knowledge, .be trustworthy, hold oa 'to
health, glorify work and be happy.
There are three ranks which the mem
ben xaay, attain, wood gatherer, fire
saaker' and "torch- bearer.'" "Honors are
girls who do certain things.
:'two kinds cf bread isd
POOR PKOSPECTS FOB PECA8
Anar Worms arc Kfllint; 'nt Crop
Prospects for a big pecan crop this
year are very poor. The total slate oot
put will probably not exceed 250.000
pounds, according to investigations joint
ly made by, E. A. Logan, agricultural
statistician for Missouri, and Jewell
Mayes, secretary of the State Board of
The Easter storm killed the most of
the blossoms in the Lower Mississippi
River section. Later in the season army
worms ate the most of the leaves from
Ihe trees in sections of Pemiscott Coontv.
The Osage River section has the best pros
pects, but tew nuts are ever shipped from
there. In the Mississippi River section,
around Clarksvtlle, there is about half a
crop. .In the Missouri river section the
prosperts are only fair. In Mississippi
County, near Bertrand and East Prairie,
plantings of improved varieties have been
made this year. Pemiscott County has
quite a few young trees that will begin
to bear in a few years.
The pecan crop in the United Slates
this year will be onlv about one third
of a normal crop and less than half as
large as last years? The best prospects
are in Alabama, South Carolina and Flor
ida. The outlook in Mississippi, Texas
and UUahoma is reported to be poor.
The twelve 'f".1 f"' ""1" '" P'e clure sou,' have made gifts of numbers of vol-
j -r.ocins unir iv tenia, ai it icuii ; -:..: .. .luwlf nwvm
UUatTV UCs.C9awajii utvtv ba iwrni
as a pan m we crrnnonic. iw iwcitc tnr fini
girispiacmg ne wu. -. ?"b,nquet maybe the age of miracle has?
honor. ' One girl from each county in 1 passed.
the state was nominated in the contest. ' ' pasaro. j
A health survey -of Nodaway Cduniyi
FrosTCsilTe. Farmers There,
Automobiles iire found on one-fourth1
Willow Springs in Howell County, Ca
bool in Texas County and. Mountain " a"'' PPse o.oo.n.ng r .;,,,, dnonet,
n. iTrri.MOu,niTw,llarJi.on.'Usics and data to be used in health " arc "ifj . r
plied with light and powder from a plant n to create public opinion which
to be erected at Double Springs, plans "" adequate legislation on health
of citizens of the three towns materialize, i measures will be made in October.
Jewell tMass meetings are being held this week ' ... - J , - ...
m intinsit rimtii to tmy for the harness- - . ti.vU (,,
lO IHlCItrSl IVUlt4U V Ymj W1 at-& asaavo- . , ,
ing of the stream and the other costs. " ,n ,he '"' '" i"'"'
The St. Louis, Kennett & Southeastern I When fire destroyed the courthouse j
Railroad will be extended from Kennett t Sedalia last summer it left the walls ,
to Deering within the next ninery days, (standing in good condition. By -using,
t i these the courthoue can be replaced;
R. Johnson, southwest of .Paris, sold ! with aft modem alterations for about
fcrtv fleeces of wool to the Stamper fhin 1100.000. But Pettis County must wait
in Moberly Thursday at 30 cents a pound.1 until the legislature meets to do this,-for
The entire amount is hardly sutlicient j the law does not provide for the issuing
several weeks ago, according to the Mon,- j property.
I'tnt ScrloN idruee of Peat Store
- Jill Cerent Stale.
The fall armr worm is doine ennsidrr.
able damage throughout the state now.
Becoming' to Leonard Haseman, entomolo
gist of the Agricultural Experiment Sta
tion. The first letters of comnlaint
against the, neat cane from the South-(
eastern sectioruT-ef Missouri about a
month ago. The worm has gradually ex.
tended its campaigns over the state.
The, fall array worm feeds upon wheat,
rye, soy 'beans and other cereal crops.
pome report that meadows have been com.
plelelr eaten 'up. This is the first seri
ous outbreak since 1911.
When the enemy is'fecding upon mea
dows a drag can' be successfully used to
combat (the advance. .Poisoned bran fa)
also used toJctU the worms. It ia diffi
cult lo obtain good results from this meth
od now, as other green food is so plenti
ful. J. P. Hendricksva.farmer living six
miles .northeast J ol Lolnmbla, put out a
poisoned bean preparation: for the jrorm
Friday, and upon Investigation' the next
day. found tha!,Bvtny of the invaders had
had aten the .poison and were .killed.
r ii . '' '
' The Law la .Bc-rieo.
If wer1rere"tr3isporteoVtothe shores
of'Botneo,e'asi(ht see a' group of nat
ives catheied.loactheriujtderithe tropical
palms,' watchihg,rwo men 'sitting on their
nauoenea, lacing-cacn oiner across ,an
earthexjwarei dish." con tainingIimewater.
Each holds a clam in his raised hand,
and, at a signal, drops it into the lime
water. It .would not occur to us that this
is a, court-of justice, tbat the two men
leaning over . the dish are litigants, and
that-he whose elam-fint winces on -fall,
ing into the limewater loses the case. The
people of 4Jomeo believe that their gods
live this as a sign to show who is in the
right. Louis Bert!eti,'"ln-lhe -Atlantic
Monthly. l "
FIFTY GOLDFISH .FOB 3f. V. TOOL
Popcorn Vender Helps Beautify
fjaatpas Wlla DonatlAn.
There are fifty large goldfish in the
pool at the rear of Academic HalL They
were given to' the University by B. T.
white, who runs a popcorn stand at
Broadway and Tenth street.
The fish are fed well-cooked oatmeal
three times a week. They will be kept in
a tank in the greenhouse this winter.
Mr. White has an aquarium at his
borne, 1001 Cherry street, and orders a
large number of fish every fall to sell.
He says that the reason so many fish
kept in bowls die young is because they
are overfed, or the water is not changed
at the pmner time.
A fish can lire better without food
than too much,' he said. "I know, a man
who owns a fish which has jived a year
without food. When the fish bern com
ing to the top lor air it is time lo change
"When the fish are young they are sit
ver in color, later changing to gold. Af
ter awhile their scales change again and
the color is different. Often at this stage
they are red and white spotted.''
Mr. White is fond of his fish, for they
make satisfactory pets. They come when
he calls them, but when a stranger
enters the room, they hide beneath the
rocks and moss in the aquarium.
1 have never had any luck breeding
fish,", said Mr. White, "for as soon as
the little ones are hatched the big ones
eat them up."
Mr. White told ot one goldfish in Wash
ington which he knew to be fifteen years
old. He has heard of one in Rome which
lived for nearly 100 years.
SEW DIRECTOR FOB BED CROSS
"Gas"" Kat a Kew Tena.
The term "as" was first used in chem
istry ia the sixteenth ceiii-i-
ffaraee Sriope of St. Louis Is Head
of Southwestern Division. '
ST. LOUIS. Mo Sept. 2L Announce
ment of the .appointment of Horace M
Swope of St. Louis as director of the
Fourth Red Cross. Roll Call. in the south
western division of the American Red
Cross was made today at division head
' Mr. Swope served as a full, time vol
unteer Red Cross worker throughout the
war, holding at various times the follow
ing positions: .First director of the bu
reau of supplies; associate manager of
the southwestern division, manager of the
southern zone, A. R. C, in France and
later director Army and Navy Depart
ment in (France
There is a plea for the continuation
of Red Cross work based not' on what
has been accomplished by it, but by the
definite and clear-cut program that has
been presented for future activities," Mr.
Swope said, during an interview, follow.
ins his appointment "The Red Cross
has clearly itfimn narrated that its .object
is to give only such service in commu
nities as is not already being given by
acme other crgsxiatioa."
BED .CROSS JLEJi TOUR AFRICA
Women's athletics at the University of
Missouri have started according lo plans
worked out by Miss Helen D. Cath, di
rector of physical education, and 'by the
I Women's Athletic Association.
The tennis tournament has already be
gun. Matches will be played for the
four class championships, and the win
ners will play for the Varsity champi-m-shin.
The Athletic Board made nomina
tions for the offices of heads of sport,
from the members of the Women's Ath
letic Association, from which elections
were made by the association. These
heads exercise general supervision over
their respective sports; therefore, it is
the aim of the association to select girls
particularly adapted to each fond of "
For interclass games, a manager and
a captain are elected for each class. The
duties of the former include arranging
for class practices and notifying the
squad. The captain aids the manager
in selecting the team. Baseball and
tennis will be played contemporaneous-'
Iy. Class practice in baseball also has
Simming classes .are being held at
Christian College for University students.
one for advanced students and one for
beginners. Plans are being made for a
swimming contest to take place later in
Hockey practice will start Immediately
after the baseball season ends and will
continue until the Christmas holidays..
The usual number of noints will be
given for mating squadt for the1 teams.
Ten points are necessary to be eligible
for membership in W. ,A- A, and 120
to receive an M.
One of the most interesting new
courses in physical education is scout-
craft. Its purpose is to provide a train
ing for leadership and for supervising
groups of -girls. Weekly hikes' are taken
during which canoeing, wigwaring and
the best ways of setting up a 'tent are
taught Special study will be made of
the trees, birds' and insects." The trees
will be studied with a view toward aiding j
the hikers to find directions. Several
hikes will be taken at night to' enable
them to find the way home hy means of
According to Miss Galh, little prog
ress can be made in track because the
majority of the girls leave school in
April before the outdoor track, has suf
ficiently dried lo allow any extensive
training. ., ,
Miss Florence iUybury. physical edu
cation director at Christian College, is
-instituting the "Athletic BadgevTest for
Cirls," the plana of which art. sent out
by the New York Playground Associa
tion. The course for the following year
will also include competitive and inter
class games. A "C will be given to
each girl earning the-iequilcd Bomber
of points, which jnayibe earned by bik
ing regularly during the year.'!' ' '
Odd Beetles In "japan. .
A natnnl awlJllai" f T ! a.1 a
ass.tsaA.au aruuii- w JsxUl IItC(Ul-l
sect belL" ilt.is'ar black beetle which! J
emits harmonious sounds like those of at
little sirrex belL - a
Tell of Rapid Economic Development
"of- Slate of .Morocco.
By failed Freak.
PARIS. Sept J. (Br Mail.) Twn
American Red Cross officers. Captains j
Robert S. Doman of Ray City, MicIl, and j
Mcrl LaYoy of Seattle, Wash, who have" j
returned to Paris 'after an officiaf tour I
of Northern Africa give some interesting j
figures to indicate that Morocco israpid-
ly gaining in economic importance. FroSn
a wild expanse of unproductive country,
peopled la-gely by- Arab tribes, in 1912.
Morocco has developed in the past seen i
years into wnat promises to Become a f
thriving modern commercial and industri
al nation doing business on a large-scale
in all the markets of the world. .-
The Acme Flower Shop,
Arcade ,BltJg., St. 'Louis, is
prepared to supply your
needs for,, cut flowers,
floral designs and decora
tions of all kinds ,for all
Call or see ourrepresenta
tivc, ' jf
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A woman should .always try to loot her very
bet at all times. Your hair neatly dressed will ','i
add a"great deaf to your appearance. For any oc- i
f-acirn it i nmrvr that vmtf hatr lrwL- waII iInmcsiI
We also specialize. in shampooing and mani
Phone Us, and Make an Appointment.
!MacGegor B&iity Step
12 N. Ninth St.
Gasoline to Help
-J yt.f art- . ... -. ' far- JTfi. ?
Lower Food Prices
xsxaxaaunaasBi aaaaaisawaaaaai .axnBanaaaasaaaV
Of all gasoline manufactured in the Unheal
Stttea,.67.o.is used b)r automotive ventles."
'(OaNewA7-S-1920.JP.'.42.)r ' r .s.i
, Of all the motor vehicle in -uae' in the'
-Wasrt, 65 of the' airrolaation"are I
;rraeri" (Arthur Capper Address, 1920V
Bee ia (aktse the place of'utahinc maa-paat4
-aw T - T- - - - -m
ciaeifnD3;:soaraot.cmiycoe it redtw (
aurvbeon'retrtateal tstaradace a eiveo .mm
& .fcoaVbrit it abb-reJocai , the actual1 ct
JMuctiwv and thk .deatnta-the advandoc or
of ipaBline (H. W.-Qnaakance -'nHtuiaica'
ratro Macataery on Prodoctieo-.PowtrWi
KMtft&eBoak, 1920, page 561.)
Authorities a tree that eaaolme is m. moat imi
ant factor in the production and diatributjrjs.
fcodTrroducts. , v -
When aMolint-.ia me.atiA anivcTaally
. craaae the eSkdeoaaTef marixjwer on the
.we may look .lor vastly increased orodi
and a conaequent decrease in the coat.of
In'the eleven Middle West sutes served by tssr
srtanaara uu .lampany (Indiana; mors Us
109,0m tractor are ia use, and the number
In the states served by the Standard Oil I
pany (Indiana; the, number of rarraer-c
motor jtrucks is as follows:
-Kansas .... 1,732
-TBinoia ... . .' . ,2,J6i
Indiana .... -1,548
North Dakota . . - . 501
South Dakota.. . . . '1,708
Michiaan. '. . . ii036
Minnesota . . . 1,255
aouri . . . J.065
wisceflsn ' . , . 1,465
OUalioma -. . 723
-jlVjral.. h't 1767
(U.S. Drpartmnt ttfAtficuUvt ttatn that only aim
Tba distribution aarvtcs of-rlia Standard CKI Compssvfji
- - vuamami miari isiirnsfwn ysumicta qaicfclr n4 msafiyj
m uw wm woan may af nrattntadad.
It is tha elan of this Cbcttsnnr to snak. Its distribution I
Itiaa la most ixrftct avatam of lia kind in ih wo,M
.ss, larfsly incrsasvd'sqalpcisnt is bslnc instsned. '
"ss-j.iaoBvww snwtn oi sssyona, imcsa; tann wap
atc, tha aaanotactorlne Dapartmsot la bandlnc its tnr
,. v. aaap, m prooucina; an arar incraui paro
'am o( ansaHn. front tfat cruda oil .obtainsBU, and at
aaunanma 10 Map nstrsef Other products of psu
KrppUad wha their qcaas,'
910 So. Michigan Ave., Chicago!
j--s w.-iiT;-.'rSiii , -
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