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Meade County news. (Meade, Kan.) 1900-1918, July 11, 1918, Image 6

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I. Synopiliv Don Esteban Varona, rich Cuban planter, hides his
money and jewels and the secret of the hiding place Is lost when he
and the only other person who knows It are killed. Donna Isabel, step-.
.mother of the Varona twins Esteban and Rosa searches vainly for
years for the hidden treasure. Johnny O'Reilly, an American, loves;'
and ts loved by Rosa. Donna Isabel falls to her death In an old well
while walking In her sleep. Esteban's connection with the Cuban
lnsurrectos ts discovered and he and Rosa are forced to flee. O'Reilly,
In New fork on business, gets a letter from Rosa Jelling of her peril
and he starts for Cuba. Pancho Cueto, faithless manager of the Varona
testates, betrays Esteban and Rosa, leading Colonel Cobo, notorious
Spanish guerrilla, to their hiding place, Esteban, who Is absent, returns
Just In time to rescue Rosa. O'Reilly's efforts to reach Rosa are fruit
less and he Is compelled by the Spanish authorities to leave Cuba.
Esteban wreaks a terrible vengeance on Pancho Cueto. A fierce fight
with Spanish soldiers ensues. Esteban escapes, but, badly wounded
and half conscious, he Is unable to find his way back to his camp.
Rosa, with the faithful servants who had remained with her, Is forced
to obey the concentration order of General Weyler, the Spanish com
mander, and seek refuge In Matanzas. O'Reilly returns to Cuba with
a band of filibusters, which Includes Norlne Evans, an American girl
who has dedicated her fortune and services as nurse to the Cuban
CHAPTER XII Continued.
Evening came, then night, and still
the party was Jerked along at the tall
of the train without a hint as to Its
destination. About midnight those
; who were not doting noted that they
bad stopped at an obscure pine-woods
Junction, and that when the train got
under way once more their own car
did not move. The ruse was now ap
parent; owing to the lateness of the
hour, it was doubtful If anyone In the
forward coaches was aware that the
. train was lighter by one car.
There was a brief delay ; then a. lo
comotive crept out from a siding,
coupled up to the standing car, and
drew It off upon another track. Soon
the "excursion party" was being rushed
swiftly toward the coast, some twenty
miles away.
Major Ramos came down the aisle,
laughing, and spoke to his American
proteges. . , ' '
"Well, what do you think of that, eh?
Imagine the feelings of those good
deputy marshals when they wake up.
I bet they'll rub their eyes."
Miss Evans bounded excitedly In her
seat; she clapped her hands.
"You must have friends In high
places," O'Reilly grinned, and the Cu
' ban agreed;
"Yes, I purposely drew attention to
us In Charleston, while our ship was
loading. She's ready and waiting for
us now; and by daylight we ought to
be safely out to sea. Meanwhile the
, Dauntless has weighed anchor and Is
steaming north, followed, I hope, by
all the revenue cutters hereabouts"
It was the darkest time of the night
when, the special train came to a stop
' at. a bridge spanning one of the deep
Southern rivers. In the stream bekrw,
Ten Minutes Later He Found Himself
at tha 8teerlng Oar.
dimly outlined in the gloom, lay the
Fair Play, a small tramp steamer; her
crew were up and awake. The new ar
rivals were hurried aboard, and within
a half-hour she was feeling her way
Ma ward.
With daylight, caution gave way to
haste, and the rusty little tramp be
gan to drive forward for all she was
worth. She cleared the three-mile
Umlt safely and then turned south. Not
a craft was In sight ; not a smudge of
smoke discolored the skyline.
It had been trying night for the
filibusters, and when the low coastline
was dropped astern they began . to
think of sleep. Breakfast of a sort
was served on deck, after whlcll those
(OopyTlght, by Harper -and Brotbera) . , '-..
favored ones who had berths sought
them, while their less fortunate-companions
stretched out wherever they
could find a place.
Johnnie O'Reilly was. elated. Al
ready he could see the hills of Cuba
dozing behind their purple veils; In
fancy he felt the fierce white heat from
close-walled streets, and scented the
odors of "mangly" swamps. He heard
the ceaseless sighing of the royal
palms. How he had hungered for It
all; how he had raged at his delays!
. It had seemed so small a matter to
return ; It had seemed so easy to seek
out Rosa and to save herr Yet the
days had grown Into weeks ; the weeks
had aged Into mouths. Well, he had
done his best; he had never rested
from the moment rc4 -Rosa's first ap
peal. Her enemies had foiled him
once, but there, would be, no turning
back this time rather a 'firing squad
or a dungeon In Cabanas than that
Tha City Among the Leaves and the
City of Beggars,
, The night was moonless and warm.
An Impalpable haze dimmed the star-
glow, only the diffused lllumlpatlon.of
uie open sea euuuieu lua.passeDgtfg.
or tne Fair Play to identify that
blacker darkness on. the horizon ahead
of them as land. Major Ramos was on
the bridge with the.captain'' ,3Cwo men
were taking soundings In' a blind
search for that steep wall which forms
the side of the old Bahama channel.
When the lead finally gave them warn
ing, the Fair Play lost her headway
and came to a stop, rolling lazily..
Major Ramos spoke In a low. tone
from the darkness above, calling for a
volunteer boat's crew to reconnolter
and to look for ah opening through, the
reef. Before the words .were, out of
his mouth O'Reilly had offered htmi:
self. - .
Ten minutes later fie found' himself
at the steering oar of, one of the' ship's
lifeboats, heading shoreward. There
was a long night's work ahead ; time
passed, and so O'Reilly altered i. his
course and cruised along bntstd&'the
white water, urging his crew- to lustier
strokes. ;' -
A mile two,, miles It seemed like
ten to the taut barsnjen,' and theft a
black hiatus of still water 'showed in
phosphorescent foam. O'ReJllyY ex
plored It briefly; then he turned back
toward the ship. Soon he and his crew
were aboard and the ship was groping
her way toward the break in the reef.
Meanwhile, her -deck became a scene
of feverish activity ; out from her hold
came cases of ammunition and medical
supplies; the fleldplece on the bow was
hurriedly dismounted ; the small boats,
of which there was an extra number,
were swung out, with the result that
when the Fair Play had maneuvered
as close as she dared everything was
in readiness. "
O'Reilly took the first load through,
and discharged It upon a sandy beach.
Every man tumbled - overboard and
waded ashore with a packing case'; he
dropped this In. the' sand above' high
tide mark, and then, ran back for an
other. It was swift, hot work. From
the darkness on each side came the
sounds of other boat crews similarly
Daylight was coming when the last
boat cast off and the Fair Play, with
a hoarse, triumphant blast of her
whistle, faded Intq the north, her part
In the expedition at an end.
Dawn showed the voyagers that they
were Indeed fortunate, for they were
upon the mainland of Cuba, and as far
as they -could see, both east and west,
the reef was unbroken. Men were
lolling about, exhausted, but Major Ra
mos allowed them no time for rest ; he
roused them, and kept them on the go
until the priceless supplies had been
collected within the shelter of the
brash. Then he broke open certain
packages and distributed arms among
his followers.
. The three Americans, who were
munching a tasteless breakfast of
pilot bread, were Joined by Major Ra
Author of "Th Iron Tntl. "The
Spoiler," "Heart of tharSunsct' Etc "
mos. "I am dispatching a message
to General. Gomez' headquarters, ask
ing him tfteen'd a'ajllcjr. train and an
it 1 vini.
danger here ; perhaps you would like
t -go -on with the couriers." . .
O'Reilly accepted , eagerly J then
thinking of the girl, he said doubt-
fullsj ...
fw afraid Miss EvansWt equal
to the trip." ,
"Nonsense 1 iVn Minnlstfn unvthlnff"
rN6rIhettecIared.'vXnd Indeed she looked
capable enough as she stood there In
her short walking suit and stout boots,
. Branch alpne declined the Invitation,
vowing that he was too weak to budge.
If there "was the faintest prospect of
riding to the interior he Infinitely pre
ferred, to. await the opportunity,' he
said,-even at the risk of an attack by
Spanish soldiers In the meantime. .
It took O'Reilly but a short time to
collect the few articles necessary for'
the trip; indeed, his bundle was so
small that Norlne was dismayed.
"Can't I take any clothes?" she In
quired In a panic. "I can't live with
out a change."
"It Is something you'll have to
learn," he told her. "An lnsurrecto
with two shirts Is wealthy. Some of
them haven't any."
"Isn't it likely to rain on us?"
"It's almost sure to."
Miss Evans pondered this prospect;
then she laughed. "It must feel fun
ny," she said. - ' '
There were three other members of
the traveling party, men who knew
something of the country round about;
they 'vere good fighters, doubtless, but
in spit j of their shiny new weapons
they esembled soldiers even less than
did their major. All were dressed as
they had been when they r left New
York; one even wore a derby hat and
pointed patent-leather shoes.- Never
theless Norlne Evans thought the little
cavalcade presented quite a martial
appearance as .it filed away into the
The first few miles were trying, for
the coast was swampy and' thickly
grown 'up- to underbrush; but In time
the Jungle gave placer to higher timber
and to open savannas deep In guinea
grass. Soon after noon the travelers
came to a farm, the owner of which
was known to one of the guides, and
here a stop was made in order to se
cure horses and food.
Johnnie, who was badly fagged from
Lth vprevtou8 night's 'work, found : a
snady-.-spot' and stretched himself out
"far a nap. : . ... t
The fehqde was. grateful; O'Reilly
enjoyed his sleep. . -
The party had penetrated to the foot
hills of the Sierra de Cubitus, and as
they ascended, the scenery changed,
Rarely is the Cuban landscape any
thing but pleasing. It is a smiling
Island. It has been said, too, that ev
erything in it Is friendly to man: the
people are amiable,. warm-hearted; the
Very- animals andjnwjajrer.harmless,
But here in' theCtraftaja i range all was
dlfferent,5t,J&nq was fetern and fr-blddLneiennva'Sic-deeD
and- damD
bgjriBjjna wans to the sky ; bridle
pttutfSTPKirtea leages mat. were ooia
apdTifparsometit. lost.lthemselves Jn
E(SrCiy jungies as noisome as jspanisn
dt'rm&onB. Hidden away In these fast-
irmiajL' the rebel irnvernmprtt- -hart s-
...tijBHtjhea its capital. ' Here," afe from
surprise, the -soldiers rpf. (Gomez and
Maceo and Garcia rested between t
tacKs, nursing their wounded and re-
crU'ranci their strength for further sal-
HelfV.T - . ,
; was a strange seat of govern-
ffient no nation ever had a stranger
for the state buildings were- huts bf
.bark and leaves; the 'army was uni
formed In rags. Cook 'fires smoldered
in the open glades; cavalry horses
grazed in the grassy streets, and wood
smoke drifted over them. '
The second evening brought O'Reilly
and Miss Evans safely through, and tit
news of the expedition's success fa
pack train was made, ready to go to
Its assistance. Norlne's letter from the
New- York Junta was read, and the
young woman was warmly welcomed.
One of the better huts was vacated for
her use, and the ofllcers of the pro
visional government called to pay their
There were other Americans in Cu
bltas, a's'O'Rellly soon discovered. Dur
ing his first inspection of the village
he heard himself hailed In his own lan
guage, and a young man In dirty
white trousers and Jacket etrode
toward blm. -
"Welcome to our city I" the stranger
cried. "I'm Judson, captain of artil
lery, departments del Orlente ; and
you're the fellow who came with the
quinine lady, aren't you?"
O'Reilly acknowledged his Identity,
and Judson grinned. "Have you met
the old man," he Inquired "General
"No ; I'd like to meet him."
"Come along, then; 111 introduce
you. ,
Gen. Maximo Gomez, father of pa
triots, bulwark of the Cuban cause,
was seated in a hammock, reading
some letters; O'Reilly recognized him
Instantly from the many pictures .he
had seen. He looked up at JudsoVs
salute and then turned a pair of bril
liant eyes, as hard as glass, upon
O'Reilly. His was an Irascible, brood
ing face; it had In It something of the
stefnness,Xhe exalted detachment, of
the eagle, and O'Retily gained a-hjnt of
the personality -'behind-it -Maximo
LGomez was counted one of the world's
ablest guerrilla .leadejft.;, ajpd. indeed
It had "required the quenchless enthu
siasm of a real military genius to fuse
into a homogeneous fighting force the
Ut-assorte'd. ratfljfe of nondescripts
"whom Gomez, lad, to school them to
privation .upd to render them sufficient
ly mobile to defy successfully ten
times their number of trained troops.
This, however, was precisely .Khat the
old Porto Rican had done, addTn 'doing
It Ire' had won the admiration of mili
tary students.
. With- a ' bjuntness. not unkind he
asked O'Reilly what had -brought him
to' Cuba. " " :
When O'Reilly explained tfte reason
for his presence the old fighter nod
ded. .
"So? You wish to go west, eh?"
"Yes, sir. " I want to find Colonel
"Lopez? .Miguel Lopez?" the gen
eral inquired quickly. "Well, you won't
have to look far for- him." General
Gomez' leathery countenance lightened
Into a smile. "He happens to lie right
here In Cubltas." CalllngUudson to
him, he said : "Amlgo, take Mr. O'Reilly
to Colonel Lopez; yon will find him
somewhere about. I am sorry we are
not- to have this young fellow for a
soldier ; he looks like a real man and
quite equal to five qulntos, eh?" .
It was the habit of the .Cubans to
refer to . their enemies as qulntoB
the fifth part of a man ! With a wave
of his hand Gomez returned to his
Col. Miguel Lopez, a handsome, ani
mated fellow, took O'Reilly's hand in
a hearty clasp when they were intro
duced ; but a moment later his Smile
gave way- to a frown and his brow
darkened. . ' " . . . i :
"So I You are that- O'Reilly from
Matanzas," s"ald he.' ."I kndw: yqu no,w.
but I never expected we would .meej.?
-JisteDau varona told you about me.
aid he notrv ... .
xne coionei inciinea nis he:
"I'm here , at last,' after the devH's
own tlm I've BCen trying tetrerv way
to get through The 'Spaniards-stopped
me at Puerto Principe they sent me
back home, you know. I've been per
fectly crazy. I You " O'Reilly
swallowed hard. ' "You know where
Estebad14g(irT::f' .V,i.a-
-iiaver you neara notmngT" , '
"Nothl.ngjjBfhatever. That is," -notl-
ing since ..HSsofVniB sister You un
derstand, phe and I are engaged "
"Yes, yes ;Esteban told me all about
you." , ' '..
Something in the Cuban's gravity of
manner gavep'Rellly warning. A sud
denyfear assailed him. His Voice shook
of he, sked :. -. ' . y
" WtopiiH? Npt bad news?' . ,
"wteiJSwedfor the officer,
to "an$wer, In-v-lJts'i verted- gal
O'RelllydnflrmatlSr ofsSfci
ei apprenensions.
VTell jbI Which one?" Jia-whifel
"- YJ-CT'.-. V- VJr.. . .. ..v
"Both J. , .
XtBeilly. recoifed: aTSnam,du3torted
hi ."chalky, face. .. He -began "to. shake
weakly, and his fingers plucked aim
lessly at each ofrefv m..
Lopez took him by the arm;- "Tryito
control yourself,", said he.-.-"Sit here
while. I try . to tell you what Tittle. I
know. Or would it not be better to
wait awhile,-until you are calmer?"
As the young man made no answer, ex
cept to. stare at him in a white agony
of suspense'! he sighed :
"I will tell you all I know which
isn't much. Esteban- Varatia came' to
me soorl after he and his-sister had
fled from; their Home;: lie wanted to
Join my forces, but we were harassed
on every. Wde,, and I didn't , dare take
the girl no'xvoman could have en
dured the 'hardships we'-Suffered. So
I convinced llm that his flrstduty Was
to her, rather than to jhls coHiijtry, and
He agreed: He. was a-'flne boy I He
had spirit He bought some stolen
rifles and" armed, h; band of his own
wnicn wasn't a bad idea. ,1 used to
bear about him. - Nobody ' cared to
molest him, I can tell you, until finally
he killed some of the regular troops.-'
Then of course they went after him.
Meanwhile he, managed to destroy his
own plantations, which Cueto had
robbed him of. You know Cueto?"
"Yes.",.. " . ' :- . ;
."Well, Esteban put aq end to him
after a .while; rode right : up' to La
Joya one night, broke in the door, and
macheted the scoundrel in his bed. But
there, was a mistake of some sort It
seems that a body of Cobo's volun
teers were somewhere close by, and
the two parties met I have never
learned all the details of the affair, and
the stories of that fight which came to
me are too preposterous for belief.
Still, Esteban and his men must have
fought like demons, for they killed
some incredible number. But they
were human they could not defeat a
regiment It seems that only one or
two ot them escaped."
"Esteban? Did he"
Colonel Lopez nodded ; then he said
gravely : "Cobo takes no prisoners. I
was In the Rubl hills at the time, fight
ing hard, and it was six weeks before
got back Into Matanzas. Naturally. 1
' ' i
when heard what happened, I tried
to find the girl, but .Weyler, was cob
eentratlng the paclflcos by the time,
.and there was nobody left in the Yo-
murijjt 'wos a desert"
- "Then yon don't know positively that
she . . . that she "
"Wait There Is no doubt that the
boy was killed, but bf Rosa's -fate
can only form my own opinion..., How
ever, one of Esteban's men joined ' my
troops later, and I not only learned
something about! the glfrbht aiso-why
Esteban had be?n so relentlessly .pur
sued. It was ajl Cobo's doings. You
have heard of the fellow? No? Well,
you wllL" The speaker's tone was .elo
quent of hatred "He is Jwdrse -tHaif'
the worst of tem monsSef V-HC
had seen Miss Varona. -She waiv
beautiful girl. '. . .
"Go on 1" whispered the lover.
"I discovered that,she,.dtdn!tatQrj3t
nhnv UTat?1aa nllstt- OIia nA k 4-.a
nesrroes they were former slaves 'of
her father, I bel'leve--ttfdk refuge Kh
the Pan de Matanzas. Later oa;C
bo's men made a raid and killed
great many. Spme.few. escaped Into
the high ravines, .but MJss,' Varona was
not one of them. Out of 'resrard for
Esteban I made "careful 'search, but T
could find no trace of-her."' '
"And yet you don't know what hap
pened?" ORellly ventured. "You're
not sure?" ...
"No, but I teli .ypu again. '.Cobo's men
take no prisoners.' "Vfieq" I' heard about
that raid I gave up' lb'd&mg'fbr her.'''
"This Cobo," the American's voice
shook in spite of his effort to hold it
'""'VvySjook for. Ethics ii.WrZ,'
steacBj'I shall 'hoper to -meet lilm
some time." i:, .. ;
The' sudden fury that filled. Colcal
Lopez' face was almost bidden by the
gloom. '. 'Yes: Oh, yes I" he crlK
quickly, "and.you are but' one of ft hun
dred ;'I am another.' In my; command
there is 'fc standing order' to spare nei
ther Cobb. nor. any of his assasslps.;
they neither, expect -nor receive .quae-,
terro'mvus. Now,, coraponero" the
aflfcaSfopped a hand on 6'P.e'lllyY
WMT&Ji&d "I amsorry that l.h'ad to
bring yofr sues eviPtuJlngs but wear
en an4 this-is'.wdr,','. , . '
. ?Jffcsh It'rshv-t war-ifs merciless
sagrjs to murder-children aftd. t
outrgefwomen why, that violates ail
Ore .st6J$i of -warfare," "
, ."Ethics! the colonel cried. harshly
"EthlCsf ' Hell Is without ethics. Whj
look . jro -ethics In war?'"vioi'nce
inJustloeT- insanity rt- chaos .that Ii
war. It. Is man's ngony-r-woman's do
snalr.-. 3t. is a defiance of God. Wa
Is without mercy,' without' law; It!.'
weiVit is theiabsence'of all law, sX
good.". . .. .v , .. . -. . , .
It was some time' before . O'Relilj
spoke; then be said, quietly :' "I 'am
not '-gbing back, r I am' going to stay
here-arid, look tf or Rosa,"
"So I" exclaimed the colonel. "Weft
why not? So long as we do not know
precisely - what has happened to her.
we 'can-.-at least, hope.. But if l.wer
you; I Vuld rather think of her a
dead than as a prisoner :In' some con'
cenjrhtlon camp., You don't know
what thjpse camps are ;llke,. my.,frlepd
but; f do;,. Now J shall leave you. On
needs to' be alone' at such an - hour
eh?"; Ith SA-pressure of ..his ..band
Colonel . Lopez .walked away. Jnto th
darkness. ' "
f' Judsoji and iris adventurbos country
man dl not tee -O'Reilly ,that Ight
nor. In Tact did .anyone. But (he nex)
mprnlng; he appeared before Genera!
Gdmez. j e,.wa3( haggard, 'sic, list
less, The old Porto' Rican had heari
from Lopez in the meantime; he wai
sympathetic. ' r, . -t . ,
"I am sony you came all the waj
to hear such bad news," '' he said
' War is a sad, hopeless business." .
"But I haven't given up hope.'
O'Reilly said. "I want to stay hen
and and fight"
Rosa and her two negro com
panions, In Matanzas, face death
from starvation or from the epi
demics that rage unchecked
among the reconcentrados. The
next installment tells of their
plight and their efforts to keep -body
and soul together.
The Chinese
alphabet consists 4
214 letters-
Ceauntaionea of Mediation and Condi
- Ution Board Tries EATONIC, he
t ' Wooderful Stomach Remedy, ' "
-and Eadorees It .. ., .
3nAm tPflll.M V -
l n. who ue KATONIO a
ruco; lor iom el jpp
tlta tod Indlgettlon. to a
flAmmlaMi.. .1 ,k n
i SSPcX'eUon. II to natural
wj, una u oxpreiaDimHil
to- guarded language'. e
uoi w no neeiiadon in ma
pronouncement regarding:
wmtan or aAivniu.
Writing from Waeblngton.
,DjO., to the Katonlo Ben.
edruo.. heeaTe.
1T- :WgUon: Ihavenaed U vltH V
' jtfeolal.reeuJU." . '
" Offlce wbrlftfi aid o then who el t ranch are'
,BHrtyj-fa dwepela, belching, bad breath,
heartburn, poor appetite, bloat, and Impair
ment o( general health. Are yon, yoaraeif.
euflererf EATON 10 will relieve you jtut ae
aurely aa It baa benettted Judge Ohambere and
thouaandi ol othera.
Uere'ii the aeoret: EATONIO dHrae the ga
aot ol the body-and tha Bloat Qoea With ltl
It la guaranteed to bring relief or you get your
money back I. .Cpeta only a cent or two a day to
Baa It Get box today irom your druggtot.
A toilet pnparatloa of m.rla
B.lp. to eradloat d&ndruS.
. For Reatoriaa Color and
Beauty to Gray or Faded Hair.
Oc fcad 1 1.00 at Dniggtiu.
Same Kind of Fight
. The fight is . the same the pool
Egyptians, put up against the grass
hoppers and lice.
Cutlcura for 8ore Hariri. -
Soak hands on retiring in the hot sudt
of Cutlcura Soap, dry and rub in Cu-
Ucura Ointment Remove surnln
Ointment- with soft tissue paper. For
free samples address. "Cutlcura. Denr.
X, Boston." At druggists and by malt
Boap 20, Ointment 25 and Ml Adv.
. Reflection.
Though- a-man may think himself
popular with a widow, he must know
that he isn't her first choice.
rhe Strong WKhitind the Heat of Summer
Bettor Than thm
Old people who are feeble and yonnger people
be are weak, will be etrenetbened and enabled to
o throopb the depresslnff neat of a aimer br tak
fot OHOVH'S TA8TSLH86 ohlll TOMIO. It pnrlfloa
tnd enrlohee the blood and bnlldi op the whole ire-
wm. i ou oao moon xeel tia atreiutheiung, Iatuoj
MlagBOeet. . eOe.
: Improved Searchlight
From the' pocket flash lamD operat
ed by two or- three dry cells of minute
size-the -battery searchlight has been. ;
steadily Improved until today remark
able results are obtained. A battery.
searchlight has been introduced with a
range of 2,000 feet up to half a mile,''
operated on six volts. Equipped with,;
i s-inco . aojusiBDie xocus, single-
shell- reflector, - on a recent photom- -eter
test one of the searchlights gave,
453,000 candle power. The comblaa-.
Htm of a nltrogen-fllled tungsten lamp
and a correctly designed reflector bos
worked wonder for the battery-operv
ated. searchlight .- . .
Canned Ostrich Eggs. ..
Signs reading "Newly canned ostrich
eggs for sale" may soon meet the eyes
of the housewife looking Into the win
dows of grocery stores In. London, saye
the Popular Science Month!. This
statement is based -on the fact that
ostrich -eggs are being packed expert.
mentally In. South America for ship
ment to England in liquid, form. . .Cpe
ostrich egg Is equal to about two"
dozen hen's eggs. If the canning of
these eggs proves successful, it will
mean the salvation of the osfi-lch-gVowlng
'Industry as a result of the
war. If wtll take a large family, jto
consume one breakfast egg. . - '
A war ending in exhaustion ls.DDt . .
Doubt is a. sort of mental "lost mo
tion.? . . f;.
Conservation moari
the use of fodds rtv '
Miring Jess sugar,
"; less fuel, and the
ininimum of wheat
HOTUELaless milk
or cream than 0
other cereals, and
is part BARLEY.
Its a concentrated,
nourishing, eco
nomical and deli
cious foodTRVm
Y 3X
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- :t

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