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American Fork citizen. [volume] (American Fork, Utah) 1912-1979, March 15, 1919, Image 6

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fl Hy n vote of 221 to 11 Price tax-
H ?nors voted for the $170,000 bond
H Issue for obtaining wrter from Col tor
H Tlio third annual meeting of the
H (Utah chapter of the National Fraternal
H Congress of America will be held at
fH flfllt Lake, Atirll 4.
H Helen Shaw, 0-j ear-old daughter of
PH Mr. nnd Mrs. WIIIIhiii W. Shaw of
H Ogdcn, was seriously Injured when
PPH the fell from the second-story window
H the
H Charged with driving an auto while
H Intoxicated, A. Krlckson wns found
H guilty In tlio city police court nt Halt
H Lake nnd sentenced to pay n fine of
H $50 or ftcne thirty ilnjs In jail.
H Oiganl7atlon of the Salt Lake conn-
H ell of the Hoy ScouM of America was
H perfected nt n meeting March S of
PPH more than l.'O business and piofcs-
H t-lonnl men nt the Commercial club.
PPPJ Corporal George Adnmon Drnud,
H oii of William and .lenuctte Drnud of
H JBandy, Is dead of dlphtheiln In Trnncu
PPH according tn a telegrntn received by
H kils parents fiom the war department.
H Three hundred thousand dollars Is
H llio proposed cost of n memorial build-
H Jug which Salt Lake plans tn erect In
PPH honor of Utah men who lime served
H She United States In the great Kino-
PPB penn
B The Uintah Independent Pilch com-
BP puny of Iln.vilcii, I'tnli, has filed an
Hfl nppllcallon with the Mule engineer
H for the use of novou nnd nine-tenths
HaH second-feet of water, fur the puiposc
! of Irrigating -IiO ncres of farming land.
i s-4 Shot with n .2'J-cnllbro rifle In Ihe
2jjjJ IihihIs of a boy companion while the
H (two were phi lug nt his fiithet' homo
H (ii Salt Lake, IMwIn llliirk was ser-
B louisly Injured, the bullet icnetrntlng
H lho left' temple nnd lodging In the
HH child's
HH Kmplojos of the American Smelting
HH & Itcflultig rompany, who quit their
H jobi nt Garfield, IVbruary 20, return-
B cd to work Match S. The decision to
HBl lesiime worf; came after n slvdny con-
HBf ference between members of Hit union
H nnd officials of the company.
H Itamlnll Clirlsteusen, while unload-
H lug strnw nt rountaln Green with
H Ms brother, met with a peculiar nccl-
HH dent In which the Mght of his eje was
H destroyed. While pitching strnw n
B kiltchfork In the hands of Itnlph struck
PH Sils brother In the eje, blinding him.
HH "All canned goods now held by the
m government In factories throughout
M tJtnh will be placed In storage In Utah
PH pnd not In the east." This was thu
B reply of the quarterinastcr department
B to a w lie sent by John S. Parley, sec-
B retnry of the Utah Manufacturers' ns-
B oclntlon.
B An Increase of $41,081 this year over
B 3018 In the assessed valuation of inln-
B Ing machinery nnd Improvements In
H Bait Lako county Is shown In n ie-
H ort submitted to thu state hoard of
M equalization. The grand total for this
B year Is given us $2,7.'!S,07r as against
BBB (2.000,0 1 1 for 1018.
B A resolution of not Ice of luleutlou
BBl to hold it bond election to vote for
BBb bonds nmountlng to $ri()0,000 was
BBJ ndopted nt n meeting of the hoaid of
BBl (ho Weber county commissioners Inst
B voek. Thu election will be held on
B April 8, the sninn tlute on which the
BBb flectlni) will be held In Ogden.
H , The n-jenr-ohl son of Mr. and Mrs.
H I.co Pickett, of I'rovo, was pla.vlng on
B the bridge acioss a mlll-taeu when he
M fell In. lie was carried tlirco blocks
ilowu Uv stream beforu he was ics-
H Yucd by William (llbby, who lieiud tlie
B child's cries. It was with considerable
H-. cliff lenity that ho was revived.
B Fulfilling his word to Warden Geo.
B filons of the stale pilMiu that he
BBB tvoiild not seel; to escape, .lames Mr-
B pherson Shoekley, serving n life term
B In tho penlteiitliir,v for minder, ie-
BBB-, turned tn the Institution Inst work
BBB After n two weeks' absence at tho bed-
B fide of Ills skk mother nt Hell, Mo.
B l'nlluro upon tho pint of the Ogden
B city coinmlHslou to piovldo funds for
B Ihe memorial as a tilbuto tn the men
fl who liavo leturiud fiom the nrmy and
H navy, lu the $r(M),000 bonrts to bo vol-
B d on nt the election on April 8, has
B created imuh comment In many qimr-
B ter. It has also caused disappoint-
BBJ News has been recelvod by Utnh
H officials that only soldiers nro to ap-
M fily to thu rono flniiuclnt officer nt
H iVnshlngtnn for the $00 bonus nwnrd-
B ed by congress to'ineu dlschnrged from
BBJ service since April (1, 1017. Men of
B (bo navy or naval rcxcrcs uro to apply
m tor tho bonuft to tho naval hurenu of
1 supplies nnd accounting at Washing-
BBJ The bodies of John Smith, aged 80,
H find his wife, Mniy Ann, aged 72,
H vrcre found nt their homo In Salt Luke
H y nelghbois. It Is bulloved that Smith
M lind died from causes Incident to old
itge, vvhllo his wife, apparently de
BBb' poudent becauso of tho death of her
B liushnnd, swallowed a quantity of I
H Chloroform-liniment which caused her
H i!nilh.
H A Incubator which holds 1S00 eggs
H At one time Is being used nt the Utnh
BBJ Agricultural college for Incubation In-
H vcstlgiitlous which nro being conduct-
H cd nt tho station nt Logan. The
H lilcks hatehed will be sold throughout
H (ho slate In lots of not more than 100
H The golden uunlversary of the found-
BBJ Ing of Mount I'leusant will bo celebrat-
H cd March 20 !.- thu Mount ricasanl
H Jllstorlcnl society In conjunction with
HgL, (ho tenth uuulvergnry of thu I'loueer
H Historical society. An elaborate pro-
B?''1 pram for tho occuloa has ueen ar-
BBJ nfed.
PUmj1"" I1 i J&E2&M
California Congressman Says
People Must Cooperate"
With Government
Congressman Julius Kahn of Cali
fornia, senior member of tho Military
Affairs Committee of tho House, In a
signed statoment glvon out at Wash
ington, reviews briefly somo of the
problems confronting tho government
In post-war finance and urges tho
country to holp congress hold down
taxes. Ho said:
"How Is tho United Statos going to
pay her war dobts which nro now be
ginning to flood tho nation's treasury?
Tho outflow of public funds today la al
most on a par with tho expenditures
mado while tho war was raging. Al
though thcro nro no moro munitions or
Implements of war to bo purchased,
tho engines of destruction which Amer
ican factorlos created to bring about
tho downfall of tho Imperial govern
mont of Clormnny have not all been
paid for. Then thoro aro tho heavy
expenditures Incident to readjusting
tho world from a war to n ponco basis.
Reconstruction Cost Heavy.
"It Is no news to students of history
to bo told that tho expenses of post
wnr reconstruction havo always been
ns great and many times greater than
tho actual war outlay. Food must" be
shipped to our bojs who nro still on
foreign soil. Monoy must bo raised
to further projocts having to do with
fitting theso noblo heroes of ours with
sultublo occupations. Thoso who have
been mnlmcd must not bo mmin tn
como Into competition with tho Bound.
"Whoro Is tho monoy to como from?
Tho peoplo themselves, nlthough they
lent patriotic nnd wholchonrtcd sup
port to tho government's war program
and mado unprecedented sacrMcos,
keenly felt tho effect of tho taxes Im
posed In thu rovenuo bill such as thoy
had never faced boforo nnd would havo
not submitted to except In view of ex
traordinary circumstances. Now that
tho war Is over wo must find somo
way of raising monoy to flnnnco tho
various necessary projocts confronting
tlio nation.
People Mutt Cooperate.
Tho peoplo must cooporato, and they
can cooporato without paying heavy
taxos. Thoy can contlnuo to Invest In
War Savings Stamps, Liberty Bonds
and othor government securities, and
holp tho government by helping thorn
telves. "Tho government offers Its citizens a
two-fold proposition, mutually helpful.
Funds can bo raised to holp the gov
ernment moot Its obligations, by the
patriotic cooporatlon of tho pooplo,
who aro nt tho same tlmo making as
safo an Investment as can bo made
In securities, backed by tho most stable
business on earth, that of Undo Sam."
Glass Is Thinking of
Fifth Loan Are You?
"I say that It takes a higher
typo of patriotism to serve this
nation today that It required In
tho delirium of war, and that It Is
tho duty of tho American people,
and I bellovo thoy will regard It
as their privilege to approach
that question with somo degree of
patriotism and not altogether upon
a commercial basis."
Secretary of tho Tronsury Car
ter Glass.
"Thcro never was a tlmo in the his
tory of the United Statos when the ut
most possible stimulation of tho sav
ing habit moant so nuch to Individual
and national prosperity as It docs
now," Klmor II. Youngman, editor of
'Tho Hankers' Magazine"
We tavo won the war; we muBt keep
ur army equipped to holp enforce
peace. War bills must bo met. Lend
your money to the government. Buy
War Savings Stamps.
Fish You Cannot Eat
Whllo there nro ninny vnrletles nnd
great quantities of curious fish in tho
nbysmnl depths of thu ocenn (noino
havo hi en trawled up from depths of
tin co miles or more), nono of theso nro
eatable. Tho limit to which fish fit for
food Is found Is 1,000 feet.
Strong Men
The Nation needs strong
men and the right time to
begin to build up strong man
hood is during the growing
period of childhood. Many
mothers remember, with keen
satisfaction, the days when
was one of the determining
factors in building up the strength
of their children. Saott's is a
source of nourishment and strength
that ought " be over- jL i
looked by V 'her of vjfik '
today who it about Yijj
her fast-growin lrgirl. ajlL
Bcott &Bowne.l N,J, 13-9
Post Exchange. OreneM Are
Taken Over by the Mili
tary Authorities
Asserting that tho valuable aid r
tiered by the war service of the T. M.
C. A. had been a large factor In tho
Anal great accomplishments of the
American army, General Porshlng, In
a communication to E. C. Carter, In
charge of association operations With
the American, Expeditionary Forces,
pays a splendid tribute to the work
which this agency accomplished uader
extreme difficulties and handicaps.
The Y. M. O. A. served the army bet
ter than could havo been exbcted."
sayB Gonoral Pershing.
A' ,ts own roquest the American T.
M. C. A. hat been relieved from main
taining post exchanges with the Ex
peditionary forces overseas, the need
for such service having been relieved
with tho signing of the armistice. Cor
rospondenco exchanged between Gen
eral Porshlng and E. C. Carter, In
charge of the Y. M. O. A. with the
army, resulted in this decision. Car
ter wrote to General Pershing January
20th as follows:
Dear Genernl Pcrahlnc:
A yoar and a half ago you re
quested the Y. M. C. A. to under
take operations for post exchanges
for tho American Expeditionary
Forces in order that "officers nnd
enlisted men may not bo tokon
away for that purposo from their
paramount military functions of
training and fighting."
As soon as hostilities ceased we
raised with you the question
whether tlmo had not come for the
Y. M. C. A. to bo rcllovcd of the
oporatlon of post exchanges in
view of tho fact that there was no
longer the same pressing domand
on man power of the army for
training and fighting. When we
first raised the quostion with you
It did not appear to you that it was
feasible In the best interests of
maximum service to the army that
a change be made. Now the situ
ation is materially altered.
Ilccent general orders from main,
headquarters and requests from
commanding officers have laid on
the Y. M. C. A. increased responsi
bilities In promoting educational,
athletic and entertainment activi
ties In the American Expeditionary
Force. This It placing a rapidly
Increasing burden npon oar per
sonnel. The army la also now pre
paring for the delivery of all sup
plies for post exchanges which
heretofore have been Imported,
manufactured and delivered far tha
Y. M. C. A.
In view of the changed situation
I wish to know whether you do not
think it would bo possible for the
army at a very early date to as
sume fall responsibility for the
maintenance of post exchanges
throughout the American Expedi
tionary Forco?
Very cordially yours,
(Signed) H. C. CAIlTEIt.
General Pershing Immediately acted
npon the suggestion made by Carter
and relieved the Y. M. C. A. of Its task
of maintaining the post exchanges. Ha
Mt Dear Mr. Carter:
I have received yonr letter of
January 20th asking whether, In
view of present changed situation,
It would be possible for the army
to assume full responsibility for
maintenance of post exchanges
throughout American Expedition
ary Force.
As you correctly state, the Y. M.
C. A. undertook the management
of post exchanges at my request at
a time when It was of greatest Im
portance that no available soldier
should be taken away from vital
military functions of training and
fighting. As reasons which im
pelled me nt that time to request
you to undertako this work no
longer exist, I am glad to approve
your suggestion In reichlng this
conclusion. Consideration has been
given to new burdens in connec
tion with entertainment, athletic
activities and oducatlon that you
havo assumed. I have accord
ingly given diiectlons that army
unltB themselves take over and
operate their own post exchanges.
In making this change permit me
to thank you for tho very valuable
sorvlces and assistance which the
Y. M. C. A. has rendered to the
American Expeditionary Force In
handling theso oxchanges. Handi
capped by shortage of tonnage and
land transportation the Y, M. C. A.
has, by extra exertion, sorved the
army better than jould have been
expected, a-.j jou may bo assured
that Its aid liiu boen a large fac
tor In the final treat accomplish
ments of the American army.
Very cordially yours,
(Signed) JOHN J, PEH3HINO.
Zoological Notes.
Another thing wo enn't understand
Is how ii woman can bo n perfect cat
and yet bo scared to death of n mouse.
Cincinnati Inquirer.
Hard to Manage.
A man who has lately undertaken
tho management of n certain tempera
mentnl star was nsked, during thu past
week, nboit tho young worn 'i well
being. "How Is Miss So anJ So'" ran
tho query. "I ilon tallcio her any
more," wns tho answer. "She's under
my management now."
V i -
iflr.A-'' K,iif !! '.tiEt.f ' w
By M. 8. Wlldman, Head of the
Department of Economic! and
Political Science at Stanford
University, California.
Just about two years ago we began
to mako war and stopped making a
lot of other things or mado these
other things only In limited supply.
Railway construction came to a dead
stop. Equipment was worn out faster
than It was replaced. All over the
country building operations were bus
ponded. In tho North Atlantic 'statos
alono tho deficiency In building l&
estimated by tho Department of Labor
to exceed $500,000,000. If the situation
all over tho country Is comparable to
this, tho accumulated need for con
'structlon now exceeds two billion dol-
lars. Through a wldo range of mnnu
' factures from automobiles 'to chowlng
gum curtallmont was tho order of tho
day until now wo faco a deficiency
In numberloss commodities of custom
ary uso.
i Tho emergency which led to curtall
mont Is happily past. Tho Interest
of all classes of people roquires tho
quickest possible resumption of normal
activity, consumers want tno goous,
returning soldiers ncod the employ
ment. Tho heavy war taxes call
for correspondingly largo production,
whllo European reconstruction will
open tho vvny for exports.
This resumption of enterprise, If wo
embark upon It as wo should, will
roqulro bank loans on n tremendous
scale. Tho high wages and high cost
of materials will necessitatis advancos
proportionately greator than In tho
past. To be avallablo for this purpose,
the funds of tho banks must not bo
absorbed by government requirements.
The necessity for a wldo public partici
pation In tho Victory Llborty loan Is
oven greater than It wns In tho caso
of earlier loans when curtailment of
industry diminished tho needs of pri
vate business.
If the banks nro compollcd to carry
tho government, they cannot at tho
snme tlmo carry their customors. For
every billion dollars worth of bonds
left on the hands of tho banks thoro
will bo Just a billion less for tho re
vival of Industry and the employment
of labor.
It Is to tho personal Interest of overy
man and woman in America to bud
scrlbo to tho Victory Liberty loan out
of his or her savings.
"Tho woman who can Bavo monoy
wins masculine respect and feminine
envy." Mrs. Caroy.
There Is a lot of money being spent
very day In advertising with the ob
ject of separating plain Mr. American
from his Llborty Bonds olther by offers
to buy thorn outright or trading In
wildcat stock for them. Many plain
Mr. Amorlcnns are rushlns In where
wIbo men fear to tread nnd aro "fall
ing" for tho advertisements without
thought of why tho other fellow wants
the bonds.
Advertising, especially the kind Lib
erty Bond brokers aro using, costs a
lot t money. Whero docs the buyer
get off? Well, be sure ho Is getting off
else he wouldn't advertise Ho Isn't In
business for his health. He Is after
the money. It's a cinch you aro help
ing him to a big rake-off when you
trade or sell your Llborty Bonds.
That's sense, Isn't It?
If a Llborty Bond Is worth, say, $05
to tho broker after he has paid for all
of his expensive advertising, it cer
tainly Is worth par or more than par to
the holder. For on top of bis adver
tising expenses tho broker maintains
costly offices and much help. That's
sense, Isn't it?
The reason tho broker wants the
bonds Is that ho or his clients want to
hold them. It's the broker'b business
to know bond values. He knows that
these Liberty lionds are going to tie
valuable thing that they are going
way above par- " nr or two
Hold lh'-
Provost Marshal General Crowdor'a
report of tho work of mobilizing the
man-power of tho nation under tho
olcctlve Draft Act disclosed tho rea
son why America wns nblo to pro
duce such n ticmendous quantity of
foodBtuff despllo the drain upon tho
labor of thu country by tho operation
of tho dra't. Tlio reuson was that
slxty-flvo per cent of the farm labor
of the country icglstored for mili
tary service wan given deforrod classi
fication upon agilciiltural grounds,
Saving tho posslblu exception of
shipyard workers no ithor Blnglo In
dustry was given Riich consideration
as was the pursuit of fnrmlng and no
class of producerr was f :atcd moro
fairly than tho Urmo'.-B. This waa
right and Just, yet to tho credit of
tho government.
Tho war Is over as far as tho fight
ing Is concerned nnd tho government
turns to the people to settlo up tho
bills Incurred In ending It. It ex
pects tho farmor, Individually and as
a 'class, to ictallate with tho "square
The Victory Liberty Loan tho last
of tho Liberty Loans In coming next
month. It la going to catch tho
farmer at the wrong soason. That Is
V, will be an acid tost
. To learn to savo Is tho first Impor
tant lesson of Ufa
YiiVlh '
r I" i iT '- - ilia Hi ill a-lim
Iff I illli'VI I
m wtsrfflBtBgx I a m I
yi st ii i I
for-53' . --ezGssszmwM (uflM I
L-! I i NjSaPSWfSgjE Mil III (11flfl till 1 1 1 1 llil III I hi' m
" t fey ,, , , pjjpjgjg-gguMjBx 'II I lllllll Ki I
j li III llllllil II tt4 I
I p AlwaysWelcome III (Hi S I
1 fl IT0" '""o "seal-played alonR the way, didn't you? (Ill llllllil bH ' I
KeKtcrandmawaitlnul Oh well. If all right. Becauso II I III II H I
;;;;'; baking powder I1IH I
't'YV2 I' alway-i, rlsht. Il' vyorth waiting for. Always wcl- lllllllllUl bH I
i & vt romc- Never shirks its wotk. Never fails. Never IIIIIIIIMIbB I
Ua M wastes minutes or materials. and I Anow It's pure and If llllllil I aV I
iH wholesome, as Calumet contains only such Insredlents 1 1 III 1 1 11101 II sK I
Te 'a I1 ,hae le-n approved officially by the U. a Food II lllllMM BsB I
UKjibI uthorltles." II IIIIIUMII Bs I
vffi1&! i'0U ""'e "'"" y" luy ilou " Khtn yon K it H-FTllfH I lV I
ii hjj riritfBBsVjsK I
Prussian Military 8atem.
During tho Franco-Gorman wnr, 1870
II, the armies of tho various Gorman
states, though they were not Prussian,
vvhllo In the Held wcro commanded by
the Prussian king nnd his genernl staff.
After that war thcro vvtis no dlfllculty
In making Prussian control permanent.
One after another tho varloiiH states
resigned direction of their iirmlcs to
the king of Prussia, nnd for till prac
tical purposes tho Gorman army be
came one. Almost Immediately after
tho close of the Friinco-Uerman war n
movement was begun to extend the Im
perial nrmy, nnd tho Prussian military
system was Introduced throughout tho
Relics of Astecan Era.
Kcnr rhoenlx, within the Salt river
valley, nro to bo found seven com
munal settlements of tho snme pre
Axtccnn ern, with central buildings
thnt vvciu fur larger than that nt Casa
Grande, n writer In tho Christian
Science Blonltor stntcs. To tho norlh
vvurd und northeast every river vnllty
retains ovldcnco of tho passage of nt
least a portion of theso peoples, for
somo reason lea'vlng their cities nnd
thcU Irrigated fields on tho plains and
seeking tho mountains and tfie upper
Noble Attribute.
Nnvor tlnen the human soul nppcnr
o strong and noble ns when It fore
goes revenge, nnd dares to forglvo nn
Injury. B. II. Chopin.
Forgot 1Vhnt Ho Needed
From tho Ilopublicun, Mt. Olllad,
Ohio: Tho odltor had nn Interesting
oxporlenco Bomo tlmo ngo, whon a
young gnetleman camo to this offlco
'nnd askd for a copy of tho Morrow
County rtopubllcan. Ho scrutinized
'It caiofully whon a copy was handed
him, nnd thon said: "Now I know!"
I "What Is It you nro looking for," wo
inquired. "My wlfo sent mo nftor a
bottlo of Chrmborlaln's Cough Item
ody, and I forgot tho namo, I wont
to suveinl stores' and tho clerks nam
ed over everything In tho lino on the
alielf oNcupt 'Chnmborlnln'B'. I'll try
again, nnd I'll never go homo with
out Chamberlain's Cough Itomcdy,"
Tlio rtopubllcan would suggest to
tho pioprlotors of stores, that they
post their cleiks, and novor lot them
substitute. CustomeiH loso faith In
storen wheio substitutes Is pormlttcd,
to any nothing of tho Injustice to ma
kers of (rood goods and tho disap
pointment of customer.
For salo by H. O. Merrlhew, Lehi
Utah; Wm, Thornton, 2 BtoreB, Amen,
can Fork; Hcdqutat Drug Co., Pious
ant Grove and all dealers.
The Use off Flavorings Deter
mines Difference In Brands
The Encyclopaedia Britannlea says
about tho manufacture of smoking to
bacco: "...on tho Continent nnd in
America, certain 'sauces' arc employed
. . . the use of tho 'sauces' Is to improvo
tlio flavour and burning qualities of tho
leaves." Which indicates that a smoker's
rnjoyment depends ns much upon the
flavoring used ns upon tho tobacco.
Your noso is n euro guide in tho mat
ter of flavorings. Try this 8lmplo test
with several tobacco brands: pour some
tobacco into your palm, rub briskly,
and smell. You will notice a distinct
dlflerence in the fragrance of every
brund. Tho tobacco that smells best to
you will smoke best in your pipe, you
can rest assured. '
Carefully aged, old Burley tobacco,
plus a dash of pure chocolate, gives
TUXEDO Tobacco a pure fragrance
youi noso can quickly distinguish from.
any other tobacco. Try it nnd scy
Real Rljhes.
no who has foituno in lovo nnd
truth and beauty t& entitled to be
called rich. Tlmo nnd chnngo nnd ad
verslty havo no power upon them. '
They nro the only things n man can
tiike with hlra when ho goes. In tho " '
process of ncqulilng them they be-
como part of him Inseparably, ne -
who has them "vvenrs his commenda
tion In his face," for It may bo read
ns ho rasses that his converse Is with
the higher and liner things nnd his
dally walk Is on the plane where the
noblest meet nnd greet familiarly.
Philadelphia Public Ledger.
Real Donanza Kings. ,
Tin- iionnna Kings" weio .Tnmcs S. "
Flood, A. H. O'llrlen, John W. Mackny, . " -j
and .Tames C. Pair, four men of Irish " ,
parentage who ncqulred vmt fortunes '
from thu gold and hllvcr mines on tho
Pnclfic const. They had various Imi
tators and Hucrocsors who shaiod tho
name, but these four men vvero tho
"only original" bonanza kings.
Good 8taln Mixture. li
Take an ounce of snl-anininnlnc nnd "''&
salt of tartar, iul and pour over them ' i,i
nplntof soft wnter. Dip Into It thoso ' " li
parts of u whlto nrtldo stained with ' '
vvlno, fiult or mildew. After tho stains v '
havo thus been removed, wash lu thu1
usual inunner. WyjL
, . . y
Prevention- Rather Than Cure, ' ' x wi
To euro Is as expenslvo ns.to pro- ' ''
vent, and prevention eliminates tho . x
loss, as well, . , '
1 j. t A

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