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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, December 18, 1919, Image 13

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056024/1919-12-18/ed-1/seq-13/

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^cUty Editor ll»|
T UB world hu apt cou« to an end 1
jwr Sm toere bom any noticeable
caawro la itii actlona. unless It Is the
unprecedented cold weather, despite
the dire predictions of Professor Albert
F. Porta, the Italian astronomer. The
forecuU of that learned Individual,
aroused In many quarters a 'surprising
amount of unrest, and served no good
purpose. We bave it from astronomers
of higher standing than Porta that the
peculiar line-up Of the planets Neptune,
Venus, Mara Mercury, Jupiter, Saturn
and Uranus is not at all unusual; that
they have been In line with the earth
and sun before and nothing has hap
pened to the good old earth with whom
we are all In love.
Professor Porta claims that he never
predicted the end of the world although
he admits he believed that on January
17, 1920. there would be a terrific
cataclysm, tidal waves, earthquakes.
eruptions, hurricanes, monster elec
trlcal disturbances, etc., due to a
great sun spot caused by these plan- |
ets. Probably his predictions were
distorted and we are willing to give
him the benefit of-that, but no one will J
. approve of the disturbance
caused on the face of the earth
by making them. In fact, It now ap
pears that Instead of a planetory storm,
the entire incident developed Into a
brain storm of this astronomer.
Wasn't Is Matthew who said some
thing about a prophet—that he Is not
without honor, except in ills own coun
But hp wasn't furstghted enough to
picture Porta. It Is doubtful If he is
being honored today in any country
of the world—which seems to be
serenely moving In its same old
straight and narrow path.
O ERMANY has replied satisfactorily
to the note of the allies with re
gard to signing the protocol and tho
danger of possible resumption of hos
tilities has passed. London is looking
forward' ïd real peace !»)' Christmas,
for by that time It Is believed the
pact can be signed by both the allies
and Gorman y.
The obstinate attitude of German
statesmen when called upon to accept
the terms of the protocol alarmed the
allies to such a degree that It was
decided to make Immediate prepara
tions for military invasion of Germany.
Troops were quickly massed at points
of advantage and Germany given to
understand that the order would go
Into effect to move them forward un
less the terms of the allies were quick
ly Agreed to. Berlin thereafter came
to the conclusion that the terms of the
allies would be much more agreeable
than Invasion of German territory and
they forwarded a "most conciliating"
reply. Immediately the allies
abandoned the plan of invasion.
The war was fought on a mighty
scale. It necessarily followed that the
uktng of peace would be a groat
laak also. While the armistice was
signed over a year ago and hostilities
ceased at that time, it has taken more
than a year to agree on the terms of
settlement. The statesmen responsible
for this peace have been forced to deal
with a crafty nation capable of taking
advantage of every opportunity to
evade punishment for Its misdeeds or
making Just reparation for the wrong
It bad done. Many people have been
Inclined to become Impatient over the
delay In agreeing on the terms. But
there has never been any real grounds
tor this. The allies were required to
temper Justice with mercy, to be stern
to the defeated enemy, but at the same
time reasonable
Now that 'here are prospects the
final pfaee treaty will actually be sign
ed by Christmas, the entire world will
rejoice. It has had enough of war.
The dfgtnictton In human life and
property has been so appalling thrit Its
millions shudder when they think of
It What could be more fitting than
peace, real and certaiiw during the Yule
tide season when the heart of the world
pulsates in harmony?
Ä LLBOATION8 aaada flwm the floor
at tho house of r e pr ese nt stives this
wuek by Rep r ese n tative Graham of
Illlaoia chai r* « n of the committee
lavsotlgatlng expenditures by the war
department that the Interests of the
government have not been guarded
wHh mlalto a to tho oettlement of war
to many moos the
: hoc been deprived of large
' to which It rightfully u
__ _ _ : • «Soar ex
tor law oza
nt of large
Officials. Repre
_ Klflr W
at Informed contracts suspended.
the armistice bave been adjusted
with damages to the war department
hut although a thorough Investigation
has been made it has been Impossible
to find a complete record of the Irans
actions, Among other charges made
by the Illinois representative ar.' that
the department paid excess amounts
for copper and permitted the producers
to reap large profits from the public.
These are serious charges. They are
in effect that.fraud was resorted to by
government officials. "It is apparent
that certain officers and agents of the
United States who were charged with
direct responsibility in the r..atter.
failed to do the things they should
have done to protect the Interests of
the government or connived or con
federated with the claimant or were so
careless of their duties as to call for
the most severe criticism." said Rep
resentative Graham.
Without douqt all war expenditures
and after-war settlements will receive
close Inspection from now on. If there
was fraud or graft It should be exposed
[MjOW that the coal strike has boon
UM settled the senate Is endeavoring
to get at the facts to ascertain just
'"bat they are and what the t
and the guilty punished. If there w
neither and departments proton led the
.......... „
lnterests or the countrj, the) ire on
titled to and should be given that
eventually mean to the consumers,
J rest * mon > l» 18 already been given to
substantiate the charge that the terms
„..„I,., „„„ , ...
finally agreed upon and submitted to
the United Mine Workers by President
Wilson, are twice as great as .are the
terms that Dr. Qarfleld thought reason
able, and that in the end the people
will have to pay the difference.
Secretary of Labor Wilson proposed
that the miners be given a wage In
crease of 31.67 per cent. Dr. Garfield
held that a 14 per cent increase was
sufficient. These figures were arrived
at following a careful Inspection of the
wages paid during a number of years.
Testimony also brought out at the
hearing Is to the effect that about 20
per cent of the coal miners are idle
all of the time,
to have many more men tha
actually needed on the payroll in order j
to secure a sufficient number to keep |
all of tho mines operating. This Idle
nee« was not entirely forced hy the '
operators. Much of it was due to the
.... ,
xefusal of miners to work on holidays,
especially foreigners who observed j
*> ■» <■»
It became necessary
were .
days of this country.
Wages do not appear to have been
as low as many people have been led
to believe. At least Mils Is the trend
of the testimony. For Instance, one
witness testified that in 1S7 day* one
miner earned 33070 or an aveiage of|j
315.50 per day. Wage* paid other'lovely
minors ranged from $1(00 to 3-no ncr
These fact* are Interesting now that i
a settlement, ha* been readied. Th
mines are agnin in operation and while
there is a heavy demand for fuel, it is
likely that with the passage of cold
weather and all of the big mines oper
ating at capacity, the famine will erase
and there will he enough to go around
The hearing will serve to show whether I
or not there Is Justification for Hie
increase of coal to the consumer later.
In the event tliai is attempted which
seems to tie llkelc.
seems to tie llkelc.
Americans are willing to
that there is no lighting In
City as what goes on there
in the
way of bloodshed I«, according to Xlexl
can custom, known as an execuilon.
Workless days go hand in hand wit
coalless days, but It takes only a fe
such duys to make a payless pay day.
A rising market no doubt
many of Its former friends o
higher level.
l the
i - _
I'm a blithe and reckless spend
er trotting with a glided hand
and I blow my legal tender with
» free and lavish hand. Not a
stiver, not a copper, do I save for
days to come: and some day I'll be
a pauper, sloshing homeless
through u slum- "ft I see the cau
tious fellow salting little dollars
down, while I'm painting red and
yellow streaks around the giddy
town; he'll be paying heavy taxes
to support me. when I dwell, with
the other battle-axes, ln the poor
house in the dell. All the people
who are saving must support me
when Fm old, when with t'other
bums fm raving over lost and
Masted gold; when I've soaked my
watch and brooches, and m.v hat
and fountain pen, and I'm sitting
swatting roaches in the poorhouse
In the glen. People tell me I am
craxy not to salt some coin away;'
but that threat seems vague and
bag?, treating of the rainy day.
For the present day is sunny,
there's no dampness In the breeze,
and rm busy burning money that
Is growtng On the trees. Youth's
the time for gay carouses: I'll con
duct the merry war, till I'm chas
ing rats and mouses In the poor
bouas or tbs tor.
, ______ -.-wmmm,
• • * ^ e^e
| "You will have to be Identified«
' jffjgS ;, •
jsald the lady,
"But I don't know her."
"Oh, well, l'II introduce her."
Hot Springs, Va., Nov. 30.
Dear Reps: 1 would like to pass the
following laws:
That Sunday papers Bhall not be sold
Saturday evening.
That Saturday magazines shall not
be sold on Wednesday.
That December copies of magazines
shall not be sold November &.
u . ..
| the cupbnt^tYU^bet -*a
n't lift the ban.
doughnut he
fair render has written in and
I asked for the best recipe for angel
cake. our opinion Is that the bist
angel cake is made by the young bride
who has spent lier life in a cooking
school. The person who eats It Is liable
j —
! As to Mexico, an ounce of Interven
t ( pil may bt , better thnn R I)ound G f
I cure,
to become an angel at any moment.
Beckett must have thought lie was
.meeting a whole flock of Georges Car
j 1>ent,0r ' __
*' Iy '-assies a dazzling beauty,
With golden hair bright. as the sun.
, Her lashes so long and curling
Fhade bronze eye dancing with fun.
Her guze Is wistful und lender,
H*r form 1 h graceful and free,
But her tail gets so full of old briers,
And she hates to be combed—tny
— G'. A. W.
"Awake, ye drunkards, and weep;
and howl, all ye drinkers of wine, be
cause of the new wine; for it shall be
cut off from your mouth."—Joel 1-5.
"Idle curiosity," says Walter Pulitzer,
"is the busiest thing in the world."
Stocks are coming down in price, but
stockings are not.
j Only a few more days to do your
| f hriHtmas topping,
Rllkins had signed the pledge. The
' curate was particularly pleased to think
"'i' '''Y 1 '""oçooded In turning the
nj.tortous toper from the errm of liis
rvV.'iys. ---------- —Ti"H
j 1,111 of the curate's horror
in ;t distinctly shaky manner.
"mittins," ««id he, in a voice of stern
Steve write«
place where
Icepted Same a
In that
» Cash."
he has found
Bonds Are Kx
b p
sadness. "I hope you haven't
Jour pledge of abstinence?"
■'Me, sir? Oh. no. sir!" replied nil -
kins, hoarsely. "'TIs the rheumatlz in
me legs!"
"All, I'm glad to hear that you have
remained true to your promise. 1 ' sighed
urate. "AVell, good night. It's a
other'lovely evening."
11 ,K ,ha1 ' Bald FHkins fer
vently. "And there'
some splendid
"Before we were married." she com
plained, "you always engaged a cab
when you took ine anywhere. Now
you think the street car is good enough
for me."
"No, darling. I don't think the street
car is good enough for you; It's be
cause I'm proud of you. In a cab you
would lie seen by nobody, while I can
show you off to so many people by
kinB you ln tt streot car '"
his electrocuting
"I got tired
"What do you mean by that?"
"It's more up-to-date than to say he
is hanging around."
M 4 t*rr.
Mow portrait at Kta| KmmaaaoL
Unfriendliness to thoir king is very
narked on tha nut of Italian So
cialists. When Emmanuel recently
opened parliament the 1B0 Socialist
members remained seated while the
members bf all other parties areee
and lustily cheered tha monarch.
■ottos set*
(New York World).
Strides undertaken hastily and with
out adequate cause In non-essential in*
dustrles react Injuriously In their eon
; a< ' t tU (;nceK upon organized labor
fNew York Herald).
From new on Europe must go it
alone In Its post-war program. Doth
France and Great Britain realize this
and are preparing for It. After many
weary months U lias dawned upon
Europe that while the United States'
stands ready to assiHt any country In
the world unjustly oppressed. It will
stand by the venerable yet sound in
junctions of Washington and Jefferson
—no foreign entanglements.
(New York Tribune).
Hea power may be lodged more and
more In the lighter and faster ships
and In aircraft, rather than In the old
floating fortresses. That Is the puzzle
of tomorrow. Yet whatever form sea
power takes'the United States cannot
afford to lag behind. If nations remain
competitors on land and sea we must
be as strongly armed for that competi
tion as any possible rival Is.
: whole none the less certainly but slow
| ly and unimpressively. They may thus
seem to help the so-called solidarity
of labor and to promote Vclass con
sciousness." But strikes in essentlul
industries like coal-mining strike at
'5®,^*"'.,^*"* of a " , 1 , abo 1 r ' a " wa " *"
h co ™ m '"'! y ' Instantly and
bY !<»"»• °f work and wages that can
! "* er , "® racoVf ' rpd - whatever may be
the ulttmate Rains to the strikers,
(New York Times).
The strikers have won their wage In
crease and it Is not grudged them. It
will be even welcomed If there goes
with it a decision whether the miners
were within theft- rights In saying to
the public, "Freeze and starve." Said
Farrington. "Whether the public
freezes or not, the miners will not re
lent." It may not he unlawful to have
such sentiments, but it ought to bo un
lawful to conspire to make such senti
ments effective. The strike prosecu
tion is lost to the public if there ij
not al least a declaration of the law.i
whether or not the contempt proceed
ings result in the punishment of any
(Boston Transcript).
The departure of Secretary Polk yes
terday from Paris transforms the su
preme council into an association
merely representatives of European
nations. American participation In Its
deliberations will cease from today
and whatever relations the United
States government may have with It
will he carried on through Ambaesa
dor Wallace. The withdrawal of the
American delegation from the body
which for so many months has been
settling the late of the world brings to
a close an epoch in American history
whose ultimate significance can be de
termined only hy the more mature
Judgment of the future.
(New York Sun).
Starving Austria has no remaining
Industries, no remaining raw material
to produce any necessaries for her own
people or to produce anything that can
he exchanged with other countries for
necessaries. Starving Austria has no
ci-edlt anywhere on earth with which
to arrange for shipments of food to
her needy and suffering. Starving
Austria has no money with which to
buy food, though it might be at her
very doors. Starving Austria has no
organization, military or civil, to bring
order out of chaos, before men. wom
and children are dying by the thou
sands for lack of the food which in our
own United Stutes we have an abund
ance incomparable. This Job is up to
the United States.
(Post, New York).
A girl from Athens takes an hour
off from her duties as a Red Cross
nurse and goes driving. Her horse
gets beyond control and Is reined In
by an American from Alaska, who Is
fighting with the Italians. In the
act he suffers an Injury which sends
him to the hospital where he is
, , t ,
nursed back to health by the maid
I whuso lift* lit has saved. Discharged
! from the service he finds employment
I in a mine at Nome. The maid arrives
I at New York on tlie good ship
I Thomistocles and proceeds across the
continent to take the legal steps in
cident to living happy ever after with
the man to whom she owes her life,
as he owes his to her. And yet there
are those who contend that novels
don't happen.
don't happen.
(Rocky Mountain News).
For the present we are living un
der a sort uf enforced bolshevism.
AVe have dictators all around us. Our
hours of work are limited. These
hours are about what the new regime
believes is necessary for the millen
ntum. Our hours of amussment are
limited, too. One of these days our
hours of sleep may be limited for us.
We ure limited in the hours at which
we may oat. If we are not exactly
under communism we are pretty close
to it in some things.
We are obeying the dictator aa <
matler of patriotic duty. We are mal»
Ing the best of It. too. But how
would the ordinary citizen like
have the rule ln force all the time?
(News. Indianapolis).
AVhat should wp do without the plain
people?" asks a News York citizen.
"They are the nit of the earth," he
adds, as* if to Justify his stand and
relieve the sympathetic reader of any
fancied obligation to answer the
queattop. The question Itself Is not
so Important as the circumstance that
it was askad In good faith and printed
in a New York newspaper. The au
thor of the query reviews at length
his contact with the plain people as
well as with people who are not plain.
He believes that of all people—rich
and poor, honest and other, cultured
and uncultured — tha plain people are
the happiest.
This sags observer who Investigat
ed at some length and shared his
opinions with others made the mis
take so many people make. "AVhat
should ws do with ou tho plain peo
ple?" is not so important a question
as "What should tpe plain people do
without tha people .who think they are
•UMrwtgg Our ftatar - ol
a. m
—the investigators, the posers, the
sef-appolnted guides—who serve a
great purpose in reminding the plain
people of the blessings of honest in
dustry, simple tastes, frugality and a
reasonable observance of rulee which
forty or fifty centuries of experience
have shown to govern the main prob
lems of human behavior. The wonder
is that any one la anything hut plain.
"They are the salt of the earth."
announces this Investigator. They
are more. They are the. salt and sub
stance of the earth. The man who de
parts from among them to make the
mere acquisition of money or the pur
suit of fame or the search for adven
ture his one aim in life escapes being
plain, but he does not progress. And
yet there is no llnllt to what plain
people can flo. The greatest of men
have been plain people It is only
the near-great who are really dlffe'r
ent, the near-great and the complete
failures, between whom there Is little
dlffernce as plain men measure plain
(Star. Kansas City).
When any American community is
in acute distress, whether from race
riots or labor troubles, the ono man It
turns to Is General 1 .conard AVood. At
the mass meeting last Sunday, held
ln Kansas City's dark hour, there were
enthusiasts who said It wouldn't be
necessary to get federal troops If Gen
eral Wood would only conic. His mere
presence, they felt, would control the
In Omaha. Gary, the AA'est Virginia
mine fields and now In Kansas Wood
has taken charge. His success In deal
ing with dangerous conditions t\as re
sulted from a rare combination of fair
ness and frimness.
"I am here on behalf of the govern
ment," he told the leaders at Gary, "to
see that the law Is obeyed. If any man
tries to force another to work against
his will that man will be arrested. If
any man tries by violence to prevent
another from working that man will
i be arrested." And the leaders went out
to tell their men they would get a
square ileal—and to caution them
against violence.
His success in handling such situa
tions, however, is only a part of his
general record. Where has he ever
failed to do the Job assigned to him? 1
He cleaned up Cuba, he was sent to ,
the Philippines to handle the revolt !
of the Moros, he became commander In i
chief of staff, he devised the Platts- I
burg training camp system, he created I
the 39th division nt Camp Funston.
. It is a record that recalls once more '
the comment of Great Britain's great- :
est administrator, die earl of Cromer. !
When Cromer'was returning to Eng- ;
land after his splendid career In which !
he had restored order and prosperity !
to Egypt he was assured who would be !
the best man to succeed him. "Unfor
tunately." he replied, "the best man Is '
not available since he Is an American I
citizen. Leonard Wood."
Africa, not so long ago regarded, for
the most part, as a "sepulcher of the
world's most daring explorers," now
engage)« the attention of the world, be
cause of its vast natural resources and
its Industrial possibilities.
The National Geographic society has
been issuing u series of bulletins on
the "boom continent." of which the fol
lowing, based on a communication to
the society from R. D. Parsons. Is the
"Interior Rhodesia must be traversed
native carriers over mountains,
through primeval forest, across rivers,
through almost Impenetrable Jungle
and underbrush. In peril from eto
P hanta, lions, leopards, hyenas, ser
pents, the tsetse fly, wild men aa well
aa wild bsssts. Each carrier has a
maU bag of 10 pounds. On an average,
carriers make M miles a day, and oven
on runs of 000 miles, from Brokau Hill
to Abereorn, they are seldom more
than an hour behind schedule time and
generally only half that They make
better time In the wet ««ae o n than
n * h « dry aa, in the wet they travel
Jn bare feet, while In the dry, the earth
'• boked, the ground is hot like The
VftHey of T*n Thousand Smoko** aad
"Therq Is one great drawback to the
wet; no materiul has yet been pro
duced that can resist African rain. It
laughs at the average rubberized fa
brics. One of the few partly successful
materials is a peculiarly woven can
vas made in England and even when
mall bags of this material are opened,
the contents are simply pulp—value
less, and frequently undecipherable.
High grade paper, such as that used
ln The Geographic, and In fact any
glazed paper, suffers most; why, I do
not know. I suppose it is the com
bination of heat and water.
"The Abereorn run is wonderful In
many peculiar ways: Past Chltambo,
where Livingstone died, through the
marshy region and lake of Bankweolo,
across notable rivers like Malambo.
Lumbatvva, Mwlnekashi. Luansonshi
and lovely f'hamhezi, Luoulii and 14
J"!"'''' Ahrou*h
tne countries of the Watwa, Waumra,
; fl)e warIlkp Awemba. the agricultural
Awlwa, the Winamwengn (tobacco
growers) and many other tribes, across
j Secrets oj Health and Happlneu ]
Why Science Says Emotions
Are Physical, Not Mental
A. B., M. A., M. D. (Johns Hopkins UnrvetsMj)
HE heart that Is soonest awake to the
always the first to be touched by the thong.*
Nevertheless, the feelings, like (lowe rs and butter
flies, last longer the later they are developed.
According to the latent discovered facta, tap tab
in'gs are not mental, and the emotions am independent
of thought and reason.
The intellect inclines to snobbiehnem, to e sort at
patronizing aristocracy. Not eo the physical naît *t
you or the feelings. ^
Emotion, whether of ridicule, anger or mi im
whether raized at a puppet show, a funeral er a bet!
Dn. hirsh beru tie, iz your grandest of levsilers. The — n who is vuto
aad egotistical and who would be always superior, lacks these *-_____
attributes. He is a conscientious thinking ——bine perham. hot him mm2
and his soul automatons. 4 ' F* "* "3to
to ,
In i
be !
Is '
attributes. He is a conscientious
and his soul are stunted automatons.
The Intellect Is the aci-umulatlon of
herlted health and three-wsy tissue*,
Plus an assembly of the vt'iratloni, im
pulses and phantasms from tha physleal
world which penetrate the person
way of his movements, muectee and
What •—-- - Am.
•■•mm arm.
Plants and animals are created wgh
structurée which ere sensitive te
particles shot forth by other objecto
the structurée called the sense of sight;
te particles of sir to motion, tho sense
hearing; ta particles of solid, gaaeoue
and fluid bodies, the sense of hast and
cold; to particles evaporating as mole
miles, the sense of smell: to particles
electrolytic molecules, the sense of tools;
to particles to large motion and combina
tion, esnse s of mueclea. pain touch, tickle,
hanger and thirst. These senses com
bine os a abort cut and give you a swtR
summary of color, taste, smell, size, mo
tion, pleasantness and pain. An orange,
the eomhhmtton of senses. Is a percep
tion. An amotion is a musical or dis
cordant thrill which recks you fore end
aft physically and physiologically,
stirring the glands and the muscles.
Where the mental, emotional aad phy
sical frontiers overlap Is plain to es
p «rimaillai phychologlsts. The emotions
of pleasure are stirred hy the eenem and
hoping« open them. The smn tl o n a
harm HO), agreement or tmudo am mem
r ete t sd te the mental sM* although
them tee ere physic«]. The s m o tl sne
leva, desire, anger, fear and neumge are
» to eet wholly physical. The activity
the thymld. adrenal, gonade, thymus
nvwgTvT « guy twit un winvhiOM mnnu
to RM correct. Thou g ht senmtloa, mam.
e«T. p wt j pUae. TÜto d l se ti m am all
mentet, tonetlens am phyriaal imt
phyriotogl ool. O f eemuR hi the lest
■X g tttt h everythin*
it pNjtooil
salvos are physical,
•*.' or* ghf j» »
the great Tanganyika plateau and I
through the forests of thousands
acre« of rubber trees and tilt■'
ful rubber vines whotte roots o
ply the wo ld, and at last rs
border of what wus formerly
East Africa.
"The plunge of Victoria falls oa
Zambezi is three times that of
Niagara, the roar is heard for It 1
and the column of vapor la ntllsa I
In the dialect of Mashonaland
Matabeieland. its name m<
ter that smokes.'
"From Kasein pa to
(Victoria Falla) Is 590 I
lngstone to Bulawayo,
Kasern pa to Cape To
The fauna of Rhodesia la
think of 17 kinds of antelopes!""
Queen Elizabeth was much Into
lu the GU'AKooute while L
and requested tliatr rulff
be sent to her. A Girl Scout i
tion In Belgium may be the I
suit .
perham. hot him
4 -- ' F* "* "3to
lights and shadows and eätüv~äw~<21
retina of the eye are larxelv '
VAnslly. the proof that tbeamtaiin
Physical is befer» you __ _ __ a
by eyes store with friefit, your -- - -
with pleasure or nates wHh - _
rm-T IS bethsd to -wseptnrtte^' '
jy hungry person who alto «owr to
dinner loose Ms appetite shell Idles
perteuoe any mental distress. "
face« and melancholia hath are i
| manifestations nf disordered dim
> In fine. If you would ho tomy
of# "uehed with health a veto the tob
T '»ose. doleful tales and the sum
wMeh ore so active shlWl
i •but they sap digestion, motleo. hlosfi*
In i *•>* many normal phrristogtokl s|3
A-Apply a Ottle of tael
Hmee a wnefc to your e«toy<
Resorcin.......... Jt:
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flulphate of suhrine.. ---
■miutsR...... I«
'e o o '
AMtADm. Q— Osa yen
•R wm w t wtt BttMl
*>Wd oystom, doaghaato
mar be the mam.
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Or- tori U r p eg an
far render* of «Ms ps#
hyptomr «MfeMMtngea at
•t pshetol i t e me d ma
oe d s rtoto to

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