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The Evening Journal
rrCNHED ?us MCODil-Clltl Wllmlugiou. Dal. at Entered at PontolBo* 1 V ' Republican Newipaptr, yufclî.hf*! dally «rary nf»«ra®oa. »xrant SaLdajr«. by ww THE X\ EMM) JOIHNAL PlBM^IIlNO COMPACT. Fourth and Shlple* WUmlttfton, Dnitwar# Btiloeaa O#«*#— Entra ne». \02 Weal Fourth «franc. n«w* [ ; t-.LICrUONCSl Tho Busin*»« Offlre. IMItoil«! an« Uioni* and Cl-eolation IVp«rtni*nt or bit nawapaner ctn be ïhcwi throufb his Privait Branch Bachaofa. Bel! phone* »-81-Ä-Ö A Nfw Tor» Offl«; CS4 fifth Avenu«, Ot£«go Offie» 123 South Mlchl««r Avon«». Tiijt KVBNIKO JOI KNAL ■!•«» lb« DliltoJ »Tv«« Sv lof, rvi'vlrvd In It» i>>tltortaI room», ovvr > vp«ol«, »Ir*. Chi« aewapaner I« on mil* rv»ul»rly at v*;ry no«» «t»nr'In tVllmlnittou and thr principal tonna In the Slat« of »•rv; also !n Broad Htre«i Station and T»vutf touith and • .'hostiiut Street Station, i'blladalpnla. Pa. Advertlatag ntM on application. No Attention paid to uDulguta rornmaolmtlont. THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1920. AUTOCRACY MUST GO. rp IK world wide interest, the Delaware Interest, In X the change In the government of Germany lies in the - fact that everywhere It Is suspected of threatening the peace of the world.— The seizure of the reins of government by men who f belonged to the old imperialistic governing class was the first step In the Ill-starred effort to re-establish a govern ment of arbitrary power capable In the course of normal development of being able "secretly and of Its own choice to disturb the peace of the world." While the Uohcnzollerns were not apt to be called back to their palaces, the mere establishment of a hereditary monarchy and thus of a dynasty in Germany would be a cause of endless concern to Hie rest of the world. Just as the activity of the Bolshevists there is equally disturbing. This danger doubtless Is recognized by the French Before a hereditary Hid other European statesmen. monarch Is established or the Bolshevists get German control, there 1» quite apt to bo foreign Interference In the interna! affairs of Germany. A dynasty lives through generations. Its foreign policy carries on from father to son. against weaker nations for sclf Aggressiveness as fixement marks Its hlftory when its representa tives arc as forceful, ruthless and unmoral as the ruling if the late German Empire and of the late Aus housi's trian Empire proved themselves to be. ; On the other hand, an elected head of the Stale docs not necessarily Inherit or adopt foreign policies from his HQdccessor. The dangers Inherent in a self-perpclnatlng dynasty thu*- do not exist. is made evident by the Berlin revolt that Hie Gcr •ople still do not have the means of commanding of-lhe military authorities, and also dealing with Bolshevists. i man m the acquiescence that they have been too lax n f « n 8° as a * ,l1 ' ' ll *'° 1,1 esUl»l' , 'liliig thch form of government or submilllng to usurpers, pro own vided their acts do not threaten world peace. why President Wilson wants to make There's a reason the treaty an issue In the campaign. Knowing his party politically bankrupt, fearing to flglit the campaign out record of hi* administration, he would divert the of the public Into the more vague and distant field of International policies. Is on the attention SOLDIER SETTLERS. YEAR or so ago, this country was talking about do ing great things by Its brave soldiers In the way of Iding free lands for such of them as A wanted to settle prov down and farm It. You never hear anything about It any more. Incidentally, why is It # It's different over In Canada, that, when the English decide a thing Is good, they go ahead and do It? What's the matter with the, Angio blood In this country? In Canada, (hey promised lands to the re Saxon Well, over ... turning bovs who wanted them. Today, there are actually Canadian farms, and 15,02,1 Canadian soldier settlers on added to at the rate of about 1.000 lug the number Is a month, which Is as rapidly at as can be done, consider must be made habitable and reason 'd before the settler and bis family can Inc that the farm ably well equipp settle. Is It a good thing for Canada, this policy of passing out farms to all soldiers who apply? As a t instance, you might consider the success of the seventy-seven settlers established last year In the vicinity of Welaskiwln. Alberta. Tho seasons total crops for these seventy-seven soldiers were valued al *76,397. This is equal to an average production of *1.000 each, which Is mighty good In view of the fact that last year the majority of these settlers were established late. that under favorable conditions the annua' conservative Assumlng production should average *2,000, a very -tlmale. as these settlers arc given every opportunity m» good land well situated, some Idea of result hoped for many be had when It is already 15,023 soldiers settlers t' assistance to secure the ultimate realized that there are HBBB upon land. This number. If producing an average of *-.000 produce—food—would aggregate 130.046,000 worth of farm yearly. Exactlv why a Arm of New York lawyers should have the proceedings of the Paris conference and the President should hide them from the Senate and the American peo ple ts someth lug the average citizen will And hard to undersbmd. i JAPAN SUFFERING FROM SHANTUNG OUTRAGE. — X Is very evident from dispatches from both Japan * X and China, that Japan is sutfiering some of the nat ural adverse consequences of her acquisition of control of the Province of Shantung. expression of her displeasure and an attempt at retribution. China established a boycott against Japanese goods. • Wlille this boycott 1», of course, not complete, it is continuing and Increasing to « degree that Is becoming embarrassing to the merchants of Japan. r n is stated that many Japanese vessels that are going to China have cargoes so small that operating expense cannot be paid. That China is determined ia f her policy of punishment of Japan is Impressively demonstrated by the fact that when Japanese sailors are on shore leave In China, they And the Chinese merchants unwilling to accept their money in exchange for Chinese goods. A f' Jng that runs as deeply as this Is certain to bo lasting in Its influence. Naturally the United Slates is one of the beneficiaries of this attitude of China towards Japan. Chinese merchants find this one of the most conven ient markets In which to buy the supplies they would otherwise purchase from the Island Empire to the North. Although the representative of the United States at the Peace Conference gave his approval to the provision of Ui Ire'ity which accorded Shantung to Japan, Chinese sUU-vnen and business men recognize the fact that the American people disapprove that provision of the treaty and they prefer to deal with America rather than with the nation which willingly and deliberately «ought lo Uke control of a part of tlKlr territory. As an KILMM. 01.1) TYPHOID. T Is line new» that control of the «courage of typhoid bas reached such a saUsfactory point that the certain elimination of the disease from these United States Is In sight. I Since the opening of this century one city afte.r an other has taken up the attack on typhoid, until now there Is no city of any size which Is not campaigning against It through- the water supply and by means of sanitation. For several years past the Journal of the American Medical Association has presented an annual survey of typhoid mortality to the physicians of the country. The survey for 1919 Is now announced, and the figures are nothing less than amazing. The honors go to the cille» of Chicago, New York. Boston and Cleveland, In order. The average deaths from typhoid per 100,000 population for the period 1900-10 In Chicago were 15.8; In 1919 the average was 1.8. In New York, 1900-10, average deaths per 100,000 were 13 5; In 1919 the record stood 2. Boston reduced the mortality from 16 to 2.2 In 1919. Cleveland reduced from 15.7 to 21 In 1919. There are other cities where the mortalities arc as low or even lower for example, Spokane, without a single death—but the honor cities have very large populations, with great numbers coming in and going out every day, making control of any disease ditllcult. In Chicago the value of the great engineering work Of turning sewage away from Cake Michigan Is beginning to tell. The drinking water of Chicago Is today probably the purest of any city in the world. In Cleveland the great results arc mostly due to water tiltration and lib eral use of chloride of lime. There are some interesting exhibits from other cities. Ten years ago the average typhoid mortality in Columbus, 0„ per 109,000 was 40. In 1919 It was 3. Louisville. Ky., was 52.7; now 11.2. Pittsburg was 65, but Pittsburg has cleaned It down to 6.2. Scranton, Pa., was 31.5, but Is now next to Chicago with only 1.3. The worst place in 1919 was Memphis with 58.i, an Increase of 23.1 over ten I years ago. Not only has Attorney-General Palmer failed to reduce prlee«, but now an in\e»tigallon will bo made of the charge that bis action In regard to the Louisiana crop has ■oosted sugar prices all over the country. "ASK VOUIl WIFE." OT knowing whether to sign for 1920 at the salary offered him, Helnle Oroh, renowned tilled baseman of the world-champion Bed», consulted with his wife, as he freely- admits "Aren't we parlm o" says Grob. "Don t we share out of the game old pocketbookî I want my wife to be In terested In my business affairs. Who better than a wife knows what's good for a fellow?" You said a mouthful, Helnle, as the boys in the bleach ers would says. In fact, the wisdom of Groh Is like that of the whole some philosopher. Benjamin Franklin, who, describing the early years of his married life, wçolo thus In his auto biography: "We have an English proverb that says: would thrive must ask Ids wife.' that 1 hud one as much disposed to Industry and frugality as myself. She assisted me cheerfully In my business." Only once, says Franklin, did he have fault to And with hl« partner's Judgment. That was on an occasion When, "without tils knowledge." she bought him a China bowl and sliver spoon "costing the enormous sum of three and twenty shillings." And how about your wife, Mr. Reader? Is she an active or silent partner In your affairs? Y'our business Is her business, but how much does she know of It? The ballplayer, like the philosopher, points the way to successful matrimony. It Is a smooth, wide road open N 'Ho Hiat It was lucky for mo to all. "He that would thrive must ask his wife." Franklin and so says Groh. So said The President's secrecy about the negotiations at Paris and about the Harboard report on Turkey Is not only an offense against the Senate, but a gross injustice to the whole American people. COLLEGE LABOR P BOB LEMS WILL BE SOLA El) BA WOMEN. C AREFULLY' trained women will sslve the great labor disputes of the country In the future. In the, opinion of Dr. Felix Adler, of the Ethical Culture Society, in com menting on the Bryn Mawr College 82,000.000 endowment to increase salaries of professors. "I can see the day coming when properly trained will settle labor disputes," ho said, "because they gel to the bottom of the trouble better than can appreciate the emotional reasons and women can men. They can sense a reason for any action where a man would insist upon evidence. I believe that In the coming generation of women lies the hope of solving tho great labor problems of the country." Dr. Adler asserts that "feminine Intuition must .be fortified with education. This must bo adequate ami powerful before It can be of real value to the Stale. To this end the service of a women's college Is of the greal est value. "It Is essential that everything be done for the young of today, and one of the greatest needs Is higher women salaries for professors. Without wpll-tralncd professors In tho colleges, the education of women will weaken. That is a strange brand of Americanism which refuses to make It absolutely certain that America Insists on controlling her own domestic policies and Insuring the Monroo Doctrine against violation. Charles Kaiser, the Valievue Farm egg magnate, came out of his "burrow" on Monday last after being "ma rooned" for more than two weeks due to the heavy snowfall, and with the aid of an experienced fanner with j sleigh and dependable horse negotiated a safe passage to j White Plains, where he disposed of several hundred eggs | to advantage.—North Castle Sun. ... With the Paragraphen Dazzling as was the recent exploit of Major Schroeder. It may be suggested without unfairness*!« that intrepid airman that Hie cost of living continues to hold the alti tude record.—Orleans Times-Pleayune. New York has spent *23,000.000 shoveling snow this winter and still has six hundred miles of streets un cleared. It almost seems worth considering whether It wouldn't be cheaper to move New A'ork to a milder climate.—Kansas City Star. Gems of Thought Fortunate is the man who doesn't even get lame when he has an occasion to side-step temptation. It Is true that the man who Invented the gold brick Is dead, but a new purchaser Is bom every minute. Every man may have his price, but then It differs greatly from what his neighbors think he is worth. A man may thinks he has extraordinary business ability If he succeeds In acquiring a rich son-in-law. One of the queer things about a man, Is the way he thinks It Is Impossible for any woman not to admire him. The human rar« is divided Into two equal classes— those who go ahead and do something, and those who sit still and Inquire.—AMiy wasn't It done the other way? AUEN PUPILS TO Folk Dances Also To Be Feature of American Schools' Commencement kJ STUDENTS TO DELIVER PATRIOTIC ADDRESSES A rare treat Is promised the audience which attends the commencement cxer- j rises 0 fthe 450 pupils of the Amerl- [ canlzalloi) schools, which will be held in Ihe High School auditorium next Thursday night. In addition to addresses written by the pupils and delivered by 1 tbe pupils, there will be folk dances folk snnax and other features of enter talnment rich In colorful effects 1 ThU folk songs and dances will be glven by the pupils in native costume of the countries liey have left to be conic Americans. Some of these cos-j tumes wore brought by their owners to this country, or sent to them by rela- i lives or Mends abroad, or are now' being made by them. Nor will there be any lack In variety, for there will bel Italian, Russian, Jewish, Polish, AI saee-Lorrainian, Portuguese, Spanish, and Ukranian nationalities represented. I A number of girls, natives of Alsace- | Lorraine in particular, will present a 1 folk dance In the quaint and plctur-: osque costume of that country, now! once more a part of France ns a result) of -the late war. They have been re- i hearsing steadily for their number and ' (hose who have seen them declare their dance alone will be worth going to the , High School auditorium nexl Thurs-.rum day night to see. The entire program for the evening: has been arranged by tic pupils of thei Amerlcanzation schools themselves and 1 the speakers have been chosen from among their own number. Here is one speech as submitted to his teacher byl a pupil in No. 1 school. This man. Cnnroda Uueca, tins hern a m Jar attendant at the ... - ho has had I.me «II the way from Carney's Point nightly to do si regu-ithe •n. il Biiceo has had only on« year s study In j Engllsh, but bus progressed so far as to have ... chosen to speak publicly., Ills address breathe» « spirit of true loyally to the United Slates. Her il is. evaclly as he ha swritlen It: "I live in Ibis country from 1911 and j I thinking of the United States had flown for me and for all the eurnpen peopole, first they give the opportunity to all foreigners peopole to attended In night school, so learn tn write and rid English, so ran be eome a citizen of the United Slales-'that Is a beautiful Iliint tn me Wiev bain me every Hunk to nn Tiny naip me e'ery weare, so 1 want be good myself to Hie best I can. to hnlp all Ihe Brother li oibl amt nl-itre the flag of the United " 1111(1 "f" 1 p |n(rft "" 01 u,( Slates, and halp 'that flag every weare Amerlcanzatton schools will be given certificate testifying to tbolr work as j „In.lent. it IB „1-inno.l In Inve n dla Students. U Is planned to riavo a QIS lingulslled citizens present the ceptltl cates anil announcement of tils namo|"f will 11. in Ido Within 1 few ilavs \il-i . e u . m K „.I*., mission to the exercises will be entirely free and open to the public. and for ever." Each one of the 450 pupils of the ! ,. ... ... \\ \NI riNSIlAN AS HI UAL COP. Friends of Detective "Bill'' Tinsman, of liicti ir.lB.in Dark will urge bis an of Hienartteon la», win mge nis ap - pointment as rural policeman for that section, by the New Castle County Bmvee.l rntmtahlcl Lety Court. 10 succeed t.onsiaDie I George Whittington, whose term ex-| plu s next l m sdaj. Tinsman formerly held 111'- Job an<Df was succeeded by Whittington. : I MASK AND AA It. BOOKED. The University of Pennsylvania Mask ami Wig Club will present its annual production at (lie Playhouse, May 5, af ternoon and night. )) PREVENTS "FLU BETTER THAN CHEAP TONIC Well-Known Camden "Cop' Tells Why He Praises Earle's Hypo-Cod KEPT HIS BOY FROM SICKNESS "I've seen with my own eyes that this new Ionic, Earle's Hypo-Cod, will do for a person almost down with the "Flu" or Grippe, and I know what It will do. It does all they claim for it and lias a lot more merit Ilian cheap, ordinary medic'nes," declared Walter J. Staunton, who for years lias been known around Camden aud Phllly— llrst in organized baseball and for the past 13 years with the Camden police force. "My son caught a bad cold. He started sneezing constantly, and we were afraid bo wag going to catch the Flu.' He was continually blowing his: nose and his eyes were red and wat cry and you could see tie was all stuf fed up. He was off his feed and didn't ; eat good and was so nervous he couldn't hold still in a chair. He laid off from work ami lucky for him a Wend recommended Earle's Hypo-Cod. it cured his cough right op. It was startling how quickly it, did the work. In a few days you couldn't tell he ever had a cold and il sure knocked those Ffu' symptoms higher than a kile. His ap petite, '» line now and his nerves are good, so he has gone back to work, and we all see a big difference in him. It builds folks up all right," continued Officer Staunton, 618 So. 3rd Street, Camden, N. J. Sickness attacks people who are run down, weak, nervous, and tho first thing to do is to get, Ihe newest, latest, most up-to-date tonic and build your- ; self up Increase your disease-resisting power so your system, lungs and blood can ward off contagion. It's particular ly wise to lake'a spring tonic, for dan gers lurk everywhere at this season. Try a bqttle tonight. Earle's Hypo-Cod Is sold here by Eck erd's Medicine Store, 508 Market St., and the leading druggists In all nearby towns Price *1.25, plus 5c war tax. IWHEN IS A STILL NOT A STILL? • Parallel To "How Old Is Ann?" Now Agitating Pro hibition Officers PARTS OF A STILL NOT A STILL, ONE RULING The old problem, ''What Is whiskey " which baffled even the endeavors of so legal a mind as former President William Howard Taft, ha» given way to « new one, 'When is a still not a «Till ?*• The new problem just now Is agltat ,n K ,hl ' minds of prohibition directors throughout Ihe country, Including W. Truxton Boyce, who has the job of 'suppressing Illicit trafllo In Intoxfcal in K liquors in Delaware. ''Life js just " nc <lr y question after another," said Mr - Boyce, softly, today, when con fronted with this newest parallel to 'How old Is Ann?" The poser "When is a aUHT" intruded Hse.If yesterday afternoon at a hearing 1,pfü, 'e United States Commissioner Malloy, In Philadelphia. But while It *' as n °t yet reached the stage of a commissioner's hearing in Wilmlng loo. it is likely to do so al almost any time. Henry Knollman was arraigned be fore Commissioner Manley for a third Hme to explain his possession of a col lection of articles which Prohlblloh agents testified they found in his home, ood which, they contended, constituted parts of a still for manufacture of used for olher than anointing the hair. In spite of the contentions of the agents, the Commissioner was not sat isfied that a still is a still when It Is not assembled, or rather that a still Is (not a still until it Is proven to be a dill. So be gave Ihe Prlhlbitlon agents located evidence of what to all intents still further opportunity to look up law on stills. Recently the local Prohibition office and purposes gave every purport of a still having been operated In a nelgb borhood near Wilmington. Yet. while ibcre were all Ihe Ingredients present necessary to the fermentation and dis Persons suffering from catarrhal deaf D *"*V or wl *o are growing bard of hearing al)l j (lavo hca(1 Iloiaes w ||j b( , ,,| ai) , 0 |, no , v that thia ill«iresaiiig uftUetlon ran usually be auccragfully treated at home by an In *''rnal medlclno that In many instanrea '|hna effected complete relief after other (treatments have failed. Sufferers who could scarcely hear have bad their hear lug restored to such an extent that the tick of a watch was plainly audible acven eight Inches away from either ear. Therefore, If you know of someone who Is troubled with head noises or catarrhal raflle s., cut out this formula and hand It to them and you may have been the means saving some poor sufferer perhaps from ,0,nl fleafnes» The prescription can be prepared at home and U made as follows: secure from your druggist i ox. Par mint (Double Strength.) Take this home| and add tn It M pint of hot water aud a (little granulated sugar: stir until dis solved. Take one tablesponnful fonr times a day. I'«™ 1 »* Ih t* 8 ««! In this way not only to hy tonir , ct i„ n , fh) . inflammation, (and swelling In the Eustachian Tubes, and j'hus to equalize the air pressure on the rtrum - bnt to correct any excess of secre |„ ns j n t (,e middle ear, and the results it gives are nearly always quick and ef Every person who has catarrh in auy ()rin o r distressing rumbling, hissing sound» In their ears, should give thi» re elpe a trial. To Relieve Catarrh, Catarrhal Deafness and Head Noises [l] ■A IJ it r ' Ml 1 I Tomorrow's The Last Day big Carload Lot rapidly dwindling. The women of this locality have certainly " appreciated ' SALE of Universal Combination Ranges. Our stock is Tomorrow the SALE ends. But there's time yet- Come today! See us demonstrate our MV D L COMBINATION RANGES fuel you wish! A perfect coal range a perfect g' «ange Bums Gas, Coal, Wood with all the good points of either type and the limitations of neither! ny To change fuels All You Do Is Turn a Key M/TOHAT»C ■ • I — - . , jwMw 1 1: No parts to change. No other range equals it in Simplicity, in Ease and Economy of Operation. AS*** I £3: s •r*a and XV*. • c own« À «y jg t rajä) Keep Kitchens Comfortable the Year Around r roL-R ay*»» fomY __ L ^ GOAL AN» .VOOO J I r*". oo °* \ Enables you to use Coal in Win ter, C«as in Summer. Bum both together if you wish. Fuel, labor, trouble, materials, all saved — all-waps! Sanitary Porcelain Enamel Finish makes it both beautiful and beautifully easy to keep clean. Many other supe Note a few at the right come and see demonstration. 7 ; V 'f Aurc a L| t ■ • if? r \<0U riorities. ivsrwSfr.« IMOlViOWAA.LV ' I ben OB tert M «OMCM inc< See Our Cemcnstration J. L. PERKINS 912 ORANGE STREET PHONE 2714. \ \' HI SUING HEP AIR AAOHK. ! County Engineer Charles E. I says that the county Is getting ahead j well with the repair work on the river bank between Port Penn and Delaware City. The Umber work so far placed, ho says, has withstood the Impact of I recent storms successfully. I t has pre l vented a great deal of water from com 1 lug in. The road In some low tides Is prpach of better weather, said the en "rhTmmtjMook " v ° e r r k ^XnT^a conTtruc tiou Company, which could not keep up with the work, according to their con tract specifications. Grubb DANGERS OF EXPOSURE. Severe weather condition« may be o'er come If you take Father John« Medicine to keep well and etroug.—Adv. Dilation of a liquid with a hilarious kick, nevertheless a most careful search failed to reveal a still itself. So the local agents are still making a still hunt for Ihe still. u OH BUNION MY CALLOUS 'S£0RN VxfM î î SOFT CORN HARP CORN '• x*£ End The Torture From Corns, Callouses, Bunions With CORN FIX Sit right down and use a h* drops of Corn "Fix!" In IS min ute» that stubborn corn or callous ■which has caused you so much agony will be gone absolutely. If you will just follow the slmplo directions. Can you beat that for quick ac tion? Corn "Fix" contains no ether, collodion or salyclllc add— nothing to eat the good flesh and make the foot »ore. Tou don t have to soak or "cook" the feet night after night. It'S all over tn • few minutes! There Is no mystery about Corn "Fix." It's a sensible remedy that works—that's alt. If your dealer cannot supply you send ua S5o. In ■tamps and we will mall you » bottle direct. Itcoing, burning, tired, swollen, aching or perspiring feet, use Corn "Fix" Foot Bath Tab lets. HO tablets for 25c. Your money back If either falls to help you. Corn Fix Co., Inc., Newark, N. J. c or Text Book of Wall Street 1920 Edition Free A 40-page booklet (copyrighted) discussing clearly and unmis takably rules governing stock market transactions. Methods of Trading, Commission Rates, How to Open an Account, Augmenting One's Income, Deposit Requirements for Carrying Stocks on Account, Dic tionary of Wall Street and many other subjects of interest to investors and stock traders. Edition limited. Write or call for pour copy of once. McCALL & RILEY CO., Inc. SBCTRITIEg 1420 Walnut Street, Philadelphia XT.W YORK Direct Privat« Wirr. HARKIS HC RU After the Flu or Pneumonia > j take CHASCO-VIN The Tasteless Cod Liver-Iron and Hypophosphites Compound it $ Brings Back Strength, Aids the Appetite, Increases the Weight. Sold only by Eckcrd's Cut Rato Medicine Store. 508 Market St. ; Miller's Drug Store, 406 Market streut. Rollicking Stories of the West B. M. BOWER A STARR 1 or IHE DESERT & r V ; y Tut M'-'* thmy arts SK YRIDER CHIP OF THE FLYWG-U FLYING-U RANCH FI.YING-U'S LAST STAND THC RANGE DWELLERS HER PRAIRIE KNIGHT LURE OF THE DIM TRARA THE LOOKOUT MAN THE LONESOME TRAIL THE LONG SHADOW THE HAPPY FAMILY > * GOOD INDIAN THE UPHILL CLIMB THE GRINGOS THE PHANTOM HERD HERITAGE OF THE SIOUX' STARR OF THE DESERT r 85 cents a copy »NO. The Store of Courteous At tention. 421 Market Street Phones 8268, 8269.