Newspaper Page Text
e ROBERT . C.
s.lht, All Rights Reserved Au~r o T.A Co,"
OMlE, SWEET HOME.
"4Ad re shall build our own
e., sand live our own liires.
J love each other--al,"'o's.
for ever and evecr?" ,he
pFor ever and ever," he an
"Because it wUould scent like
joiy9 to prore yo/u are in no
eaw. And you don't need to
Sanything to ne". o01u
jderstand? You dlrn't need
I prove anything to ,, ."
jnd then, beturen :e' iron
lds across the open WIridow"
the jail, his lips nrot hers.
hI the foregoing the first
I wrds are those of John
Maris sad Mary Allan when
dJy plighted their troth and
. selived to homestead in Mani
It., Is the next love scene
u - ceid generation is mak
g Its vows. It is Beulah Har
hm sad Jim Travers who have
-salsd their pact with a kiss.
Idi between there is a like
I aije story of the home
'I--diIg of John and Mary
M ais, well told by Robert J.
C. Stead, ovelist, poet and Ca
ai elcial, author of "The
C wpIchers" and "Kitchener
am Othr Poems."
little slates clattered Into place,
d=i little figures stood erect be
tl Turn!" said the master.
School is dismissed;" and
pirs of bare little legs twinkled
the aisle, across the well-worn
down the big stone step.
late the dusty road, warm with
nays of the Indian summer sun.
miaster watched them from the
window until they vanished he
I ridge of beech trees that cut his
from the concession. While they
within sight a smile played
the features of his strong,. sun
face, but as the last little ea
*e was swallowed by the wood
ile died down, and for a mo
he stood, a grave and thoughtful
framed within the white pine
of the sash.
brown study lasted only a mo
With a quick movement he
to the blackboard, caught up
of sheepskin, and began
the symbols of the day's in
I suppose there's reward in
" I.e said to himself, as he set
311, schoolroom in order. "There
nceb here. The farmers will
34 Mn more to doctor their si k
than to teach their children.
ran take the chance I can
I too. If It were not for her I
last remark seemed to unllink
chain of thought. The gray
I aup again. He wielded the
Irlskly for a minute. then toes
i a corner, fastened the win.
dipped a little folder into his
locked the door behind him
in a rapid stride down a
loadlng from the little school
hto the forest.
minutes' quick walklng in the
tew glorioua in all their uo
.Iemd r,brought him to a point
the si7 stood up, pale blue,
through the trees, The next I
he was at the water's edge,
t limpid lake stretched away to
Sthi oret of the farther shore
ha il with a7 sad water. o
e: Iu aled a l a of a
- bt, th emely reply was
m rcyo.ahio r which,
1 b hh btrilled back
re nahss q u aerk, o
e et - ,.-- ,t s he oe
a r- imaget ih thel
At-- a, I Itme a hn on
i- i ~old. h
'I I n ua w sd oe -hh
it 3 *t hr the e1
Y . dr ao an
.- Deu. into the blue
* I - ae alo t hand i
"" I h i bowher
.II Ii the m an hpl er
Sthogh to reak hut
. t ar , as an d
le r". ". - de
Estl ry I5 sty Snd
i ,1. toolh.
at. u stui, w s i
ba b~b~vk IrWe
It too tWirg bei
- - w w w+ w. u w lg uv ..~ .ih¢.
=0in i her finger. "This still stands at
par. doesnl't it?"
S"Yie'. duar," he answered. raising
the ring to his lip,. "You know it
lh',e. Ittut to venture Into lthat wIlder
IIt'M fli'llH S--y'll see, it "'1itti:s st
i. iiilli' wire to a woi)lllln til :11 to a
ile l: l."
"Nt so nitich as st.aying at home
alone. You didn't really think I w"ould
"NI. not exlctily that. IAet us sit
d, 4o1mn and I will tell you what I
tholught. IHere, lett oe get the cusli
lo . ..... There-, that is betttertl."
' liey sat for somlle llinutes. gazing
d :lre: Itliy Ito.ss the hbrolad sheet of
"Anl so yin are going to Maln
iti, ;" she :iI at len'igth.
"'Y -. - ', I' , ii re le p s.ilbilities there
S It's g:ti : li ,. ntil that is why I iliiht't
want to s.l:,I'r it n ith you--at first. I
t thtl t I wuui1ll lqi-tl I ye'ar; th,'nt-e
a h, t,'-t' :ll : get sloe kitIl oif a hute
luij t : t ,,rhald lbrI. k s.lini laitd. Theni
I \ ,,ubll mit l h:t 'k."
"Antilyou ,1 re1 i't going to give tile
a t, :'rI il :11 ll thiiie ii prep ratins for
our lIt'iire? You have a lot to learni
0 yet. .hhti. You won't thid It in that
Shel haIl sII ath:'leld his clntfes..sion at
tiln unguiiiti'd, h l ellneIt. lie haill t oe
m-'1alt1 to tell he'r SO uIlch-so soon.1.
As hie thliouight over the wheels ihe hall
set in motlion their po.sible couirsie
r stag'--red him. anIt he fioundl himself
arnguitig agniist the step lie contet
"It's a gtlnble," he relpea:ted. "The
agricultural possilillties of the co('u- i
try have not lbeen established. It ,niy
ce. lhe adaptedtl only to iufftalo and Indi
ansb . W'e 1may be far back fromi clvill- i
zation. filr from neighbuors, o r doctors. ,
ter. or c'hurches,. or any of those things .
tn which we take as a matter of (I
orn "Then you will need me with you. st
tep. Jdiln, and I amt going." ,l
In a crimson glory the sun had sunk ht
h' behind the black forest across the st
lake. The silver waters hadl draped w
he' In mist their frince of Inverted trees si
in- / bi
ndo- i u
fun o e
er an N e
the l t
tan d lied b e rioeanss
t- hiever ope hed woh
rt voe and ero nere.
k nelo ot o getl, w t
etnapn.~h o t n
e h Inke n Thinkn o in t
nt ered n the s ed la
his , EiL a
he psYou Ae Not Thinking of w oing te o
st along the shore and lay, passtie and
to and live our own lives, and love each paU
w Ithe r-alwsbonly, for ever and o
umatiner?" she breathed. loesla t
"For ever and ever," he answered. his
rThe last white shimmer of dayllght
f had from the shurfe oi the lakte. ha
bk The lovers lsted on, gentlyt, aoyoasly, te
In to their ocean of hope and hatppel- '
i CHAPTEi oif. Athracqu
SThe eek of f orltune
* offeiad t congratulations bad been the
fere nth enlash tood w1ases, some -ds
what miued with tears had been on alg
pressed. The bride, giowng In the low
bappy consciouaness of her own beu. Ht
ty, and defed by the great tenderness oerly
It had been a busy wInter for John ovea
r Harris, and this, although the con- the
but the threshold to new rctivties and tOn
Since the face and form of hary Allan
t had first enraptured him in his little
backwoods school dIstrict, a vast am- yeae
The ready consent of his betrothed to ous.
signed his position as teacher, and tra
'.e~fenclf of Iratic requir~d. LuIZU
t At at .jut si' n point they Vtre trans.
fe(rret front ilth reLrilar zlilsstugt'l r ser.
islg Vie l t io ti i tllllliL.r:lllt tralill.
iw Ii It hie or two of the ai e, ' r.u l1,1
ioer- alrke: y Ic ale,, the trip to %I;it I itoh,.
so itli a ere lti t %V ill .tie jil rtiiv :1 .Si l ,e rl
to a tille. :('(l tll l,,I ivt their wives at
flnilies. "'i'e t. a w're soi" on oll e ' o
r l l dinit i hi: Is of ro ittl' |t11i 11ie tit t r1 ev
Couldt l e lllln e th I(lnter of liitth It nts f
itlViersatli, 1i atiti their fe'lh\w -illllili
esh- "Tll is litb it tile rioi,," uihd otn
oif tile ml'r ii5'.'i s 'llllr. "\ at i e
Chi l ,i0' ,atu ye growl..
Sof "TLike cr'" iiail the nl :rra lor, with
ih t 'l
grea't! clilril imbhtpl i o. " h1 e rI, t
ur '" t' rn . \i'lirh t ]1:h 1ith at'\\ 1 f:lk e a r,
e 11r1 htli ito i at h ill' Ii e lliir 's
l- I ' o rik , aI .ji nh,."
all t t . hij li l d hrr I s ,ii, te n
'il Ie, \t i,i. " ,l,tl 's 1it'r ' he little
i le ' Tie l fhio'-ei-lrow sIll I 11 killt ' .i1 aill
elit .iv tlia" '
for < ntlal, td i lng to hil rt his klle-.
"is ' l 1 tt h i\ lt llaltlzfir tilat lo ilil
that llir stilir i tli,"Iu w h ilh l's ;Ill u .ostn
Ahl sioi. "ei11 with flhour fni.' bl:Alks t d
le Ae lltl allek to Crun ftorit Ilog Ira
t'rln e e tt i ir t an frin r."
"n'ý Thlel chilcihrlI up on the frhriend
l l kielle t l a hi ''ter1 t,, I h is'l r i lhe
lgrs i at sil,l rtlll'hlt I-'ffirh the little
rI o i lll l ii tl at u I l to hi'g . n't wL lt'h-i
of c hruih.
IAtlr so the Jorlll ery i-ore ln. A ls n tn
AnOU dih Alfck ilMvt Crote fogoltl tl flim
I'The tighets 'rowdhed urn ld, forgo t thed
Irle of the tnr if f n'li thle liwirinow
tihe 5irtugh thielk root thyt In rfter years t
ped i're fnI, if fretve s iStivrtl rk td~t
ottorai fitirt it In the soulenuldir
whiclh l rt. ularly dilstienihed the it
lil til' oln! a rtly of a sIlthrch nlhar
lIe lld the Wisti s of n tlilirt, e the ir
friEring wotifs hack frffte o the Ied ft
ri that luio g to hite artlet wetch
throith the frost, they re-nterd the
tr'luiiii. at Einers'on, the boundary
toAld the pjllrrte to tore prair ae
the mystereie is of the tinl rui-n
whill lst carise with the ettlemennt
and tdelomtvery stnt of the fertile king
rolm of territoroy lyIng bhetween the
cLke of the ioods and the saocky
untaintrs. anl between the forty
elntlh arallel and the unknown north
rivern li edt of arpcculture.
"A partr for the frost."
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
MAN'S FIRST DWELLING PLACE
Scientists Claim That the Deaert of
d hobi Must fo r Natural Reasons
he er the Spot.
SThe desert of Gob, whgateway ofis the
ch summlit of the central steppe in Asia.
d is the mot elevated region gron the
globe, and it is here, slentists claim.
and rst eved, argng that thisle poing
ht of earthe mrst have been the frst to
emerge from theoods ersal the Rocknd
in that ralle and the nknown north-aduall
gave up lomiter agriculons o erth to
man he was ble to NTINUdesced nd
spread blmself progressively over new
It is from thClis ionm That that the great
rer of Must foralso turake their eas
and fow toward the Sfotr cardal,
Spoints. On te deof obvities of these
Shighlands of the the plate of Tbet oc
lower than the elevated region of Gob thot
lobHe andre ifound not only the vine the laim.
m olive rice, the legumtna, and other por
a plants on which man has depended Bu
for arustenaoce, but also those anmals d
which he has tamed and led with blm but
a over the earth, as the ox, thes horse, n
the ass the sheep, the goat, the camel
the hog. the dog, and even the ren
deer, run wild upon these moountalns
d On the mountains tof Cashmire, in u
Tibhet, and in the north of China, gral ing
le has been found to be growing wild for e
years without erer being sown or co
tilled, and here also wild animals thatli
have lived thbere while man has tamed lea
others of the same species, are numer- li
e No Statue of eorgian. h
e Tihe secretary of the statuary hnall in
II In the capitol says that there is no ltin
representative of Georgia in the Hall od
Tof Fame. Each tate mtay contrtalute of
d two statues of deceased ctizens ofor
it the state, who "for historical renown oett
or for civil or military services" are blat
Sconsidered bhy the state as worthy of -
S To Restore Perfume ofat Flowers shol
I. It is statedl that the perfume of flow- dow
Sers disappears as soon as the starch ian hl
p the petals is exhausti. It may. It is A f
said. he restored iy placing the flower tail
Sin a solution of sugtr, when the forma- tion
Stion of starch and the emission of or a
Sfragrance will be at once resumed.
- How wonderfully developed must be Sn
a the furniture movers' bump tof doe
_tructiveness at b
. i _ Y
fl . s
tl·n- I _ ý i
In- ' O()\V the season ttn whl ri n t.'.!it
the fi rl it ý:ofodl buI s- to turn
ow- W Ih:ItIIlr re:ldyl-tot-\in.'t" g;Urlr Ints tIlI'v
rtedl hIl\e on hIn:I into c:!ý.l r:athý r thanl
tile to, ca'rry tilhem er to u tlllll l ,r a':tmul.
tir- The wVil tiaor orirl \\hot is Iq.t it pro
ttle vided! witlh a coat 'alln ly now to :d
cth- vitItglt*. for in coats. ailn even in hats.
there are gotd. sta:diarl styles; that
lay vary tonly a little fromii year to yea:r
ilu- iand ln :y he relied upon to give at least
nts three seisltti' srvice,. When ii I, h have
nd- dlne golt servhict for this legtih of
trs time thety atre still protmising imliterial
er- for iiakin:t ovter into ichildren'i wrtpslt
did or .tven remodelingh anll !tlkilng uilntiher
lice lease on life for tht use of their orig
the inail weirers. It llays to hliy goodl
quality in cloth, and to cllhoose con
rn- servatliv styles.
lis- ilAnsweriiln all the demaiiind~l of the
the far-sightedl ltbuye'r, coa:ts of hileavy wool
ted fabric cut it sluch loose anld lipile
bal manner and on such sniplte lines as
O CCASIONAILY there is a woman
I who can undertake to choose the I
I superb in her apparel, and much more i
º occasionally there is one who can af- I
ford to be daring. To do these things t
requires a personality that is re-en- a
forced and expressed by such attire.
But these are the exceptional women a
-the rare blossoms, greatly admired, r
but less loved, thao sweet, familiar
Two evening dresses are shown here,
one of them deserving to be called
superb and acknowledged to be dar- V
Ing. Being In black, It carries off Its r
eccentricities better than It would in
color. A full draped skirt of supple P
panne velvet and a draped bodice that
leaves the body uncovered to the waist
line, under the arms, make a founda
tion for an overskirt of beaded net. e
Above the waist, a long scarf of ma
lines veils the back and arms, an In
sert of nmalines just above the waist
line saves the day for modesty, in a
bodice which chooses to conceal more
of the back :han its predecessors have.
For ornamentation there are large ro
settes of flitter jet and they are In
black, also. From head to foot, this I
The Handy Note Book. ft
Keep a note book and pencil in your di
shopping bag so that you may write is
down the details of a gown or waist bl
which happens to strike your fancy.
A frock is often "made" by little de
tails such as a unique color combina
tion, a few buttons in the right place fr
or a frill of fine lace. cl
About New Evening Gowns.
Some of the new evening gowns are
very short in front and back, while
at both sides they are long enough to at
< tho ,i ,l vis above mzaýt ,. ,l,'[, 'ndled
i Ii|j.u n l, ci\ , 1i f:lw. toll, y \ lte:"r and ai
v tee Il-ljre ",1 liEmk for This mid tl t% or
it llor** .l ,',' ,liug } intl rs.. Th,'"y are
1. iiig :ir l frill. \eh11h h Z i\ve. I, rtl'lll' nit\v
t , ,4h 1:nllc 1111 . lh,, litthlh , like 1 eal'l
:iall oif hlli. . i1ts e ll llsco ts, they\ lre le
r" lllil, ail look the part iIof comfor4't.
tI h' li lt all the left Iha. lIa pockeil t ioh
r ,:i p(cius that It matches upii weith the
t >:lh7 ral nllolEil. of thel, ulIn,ent. anI
I it is orn l 'lent"d with In littlle rFost,
f har trimllillng of braid. Its .hairt paliiJ
I yoke lit ithe hark is not ii truilsier.t
IIstyl' plu, t, lld Its. full lultler co'llar
r of fur lappea'rs to hiave co to stat.
- '\tEven sitipler than it.s 1 'n1l pil inioi,.
I lthe str;ight e4at lit the righlit iof the
grioutll depends upoln Ia silltiliated panelI
at the .iies to iv-e It special interest,
a]d this I~ not goingli to go unnolititcedl,
I for it is adolrned with six handsomel
iiandi lire Ibullttons. Joitned by cords of
Sthe cloth, that cull attention to it.
costume relies upon shimmering blaek,
revealing no color except a virile
green that faces the train. The su
perb feathers in the fan and head
dress match the costume in distinction,
and one imagines them in green also.
Such a costume makes a foil
against which simpler dresses are
more sweet by comparison.
Georgette and silver tissue make
the pretty five-tiered frock that pre
sumes to dare comparison with its
splendid rival. The bodice is a mere
wide band of silver tissue, with nar
row straps over the shoulders, veiled
back and front with georgette em
placements edged with a little frill.
There is a girdle of silver tissue with
frills of georgette beneath, and fin
Ished off with sprays of flowers and
ends of ribbons. A bit of georgette
drapery is caught to the band on the
shoulder. Color in this frock is a
matter of personal choice; It is pretty
in any light tone.
PUWrraM Iv VII 5001 U1OI
form navural trains. Sometimes the
desired erect of length on the sideq
is acquire,: by the aid of glittering
black jet anl jet fringe.
Frock and Coat Costume.
The costume which consists of i
frock and a coat has lost none of its
charm for well-dressed women of
Purses With Wriststraps.
Smart purses with rather long wrist
straps are made t alligator aleakla
TRICK HORSES POOR MOUNTS
Trained Animals Remember and Re.
spond to Signals They Have Been
Taught to Obey.
Tt Is rt :t\ed i' . vise telee:ile a
hr-c, t.e ;,I , ' trek'. it - prl,\,"c, lby
a - .ta. tc i, by ian l :lt 1' - tr. ,,y ..f'
.1 [in I . . h in rit :!i'c r.R' e l h cr'r.
ithaL t il .,-i, 0e I " 'ti ll; ,.\l in ith hi
ri.l!,r hll."r,. ,.": . l I ,:t r, l: :a h,.': i1 ! ht,
I it, I i't II t _I' it I e . :t r tp i n,
'c't i 1 e1 I t1 c t' ' i..' l', t Ib i n :i
i t1 0 111 1 1 1 5 ;t i L .
Ilt . t . ! \ r.e ; l '"1I ,," n c th
.,fC i,:', r \t Ii . r:'!t - I. 1 " l
..f h l ,i.;n !.'I t rt
,I:lllic :1 II i. ,i ..: ' \' t c I hIl' a 1 le 1. _e
" .i l 'ri i li , C lt f Ir . ' . 1 ,1 . l I.. . °, r
I tI'dt . i , , i ,i t " tie r'.- , '
But Tmpkins,: Habitua. lly Polite. Hes-! ,, !
hlie'' t ,.t t. I .hIit it 'h,' toe,ti,',, t .\1','T
h ' the Head of the Firm.
r i t ion l, c'' wa . om. 1 h: t o h':ct 'Ti-i
I anL: fo :nd a strnneer t1 'r , ins1t l t 1f
"li:r t- l,'c t a, i y(I' i I'. t L \'n, tc e
t, on Tohkin. "I hate som.t.in I ,, th
ice" . 11',,ý l ,oI l • he . it : t - t tI 1' " ., l :1
e lr , lty " t, ' tll himI. t I,it,,c u think'
it he I ,ll e'. ri , 1"t , ' l ', s~?"' ,
1tC .' Cl RI telc e \ lic '! 1 h.'' t l '
"I'tll i lfcit noti . 1s1 t:h're " ' t ht, i-Cn
cit can dio fer yoi?"
Syti'll .'do a well as 1Ir. l rowi. tI,' '.
I e rtainll'' t,." And t'.he , ti i e. ' hI'r , iE
sir?" ,sked ,+l the nc,-'ound ,riernd.
of the si:htest consequnce-er, that
's, I ine to tell,1 tl. ,had of t.'e i r i.
Ithat ilte ",ilin is on l rel"-oi I .
In cases _.e.e new .' lood in re
fquired to fill the deI lete , vein of a
umanlit ei. It ts nt pt e tol-.
ue forAD NEWS OF IMPORTANCE
But Tompkins Habitually Polite. Hesi
tated to Address Anyone but
the Head of the Firm.
the same als tiat of a man. Tlr'l fact
r i loes ie' inot sn i'm very urt risin,' lut the-i
tlitaing In ftiet h, ef ' 'recer i'Rie.'.
recent discovery therel ati tvli' iitious races'
and feetl make-up ofr their, iblood ist
thExperlnce h ittiasltl, cproved tha t t willt
hinot do to ntroduce the blood of a ne-f.
groh into the' ylr lrof a whte man or
"vicet-vert sa re And the samer. remark i
I head of the irol, the Mala?"
"No; I regret to snay I'm not."
"I'm sorry, very soerry inleed," went
t on T'romki i us. "I had someithicng I rilih
er wainlted to tell hini. 1Do you think
hell limerican Indlan. In any such?"
"I'c a chfremica nt. Is there nollhowsin
I can do Abou fr ol?"
"me people posess - er- pof rhpthe
you'll do tr well n Mr. serow of. May
Sask yor na vll p eratio?"
enterlarinly." And the stralner gave
"Dmore perelghted to meet you," sahe Tom
"And nowp what can I do for you,
sir?" askewith the new-found fremond.
"Olh, It's a nery state ollf preatr-not
of the slightest b consqueneo-er, that
I, Iats who twlh to pte hread the firm
that the buillcllng Is on flre!"-Los
In ollse where new talood Is re
quired to fill the depleted veins of a
hukeepan heg it Is not praeth anle to
uwipe for the ud rpose the vital luld of a
dog or any olher anlmlal, hecaiuse It
would act as a poison, destroying life
instead of vi-Exchg it.
ThJuds s for tie reason that the loodhi
of a lower animal is not chemlically
there mas two way of a measurin act
poet, noeit er by an absolute aesng, hut thetic acid
rein the literascoery hlatory of his caroustr soulraces
ofd the comankind ditonf of his generation. peal
Both shoemiculd be bornef their blood Isan
eundmlents I a perfectly fair dgmentbly curious.ot
IEx his positivee hamerit is prov to be settled will
Irrevocably bynto the vens of a whe man orn
vicewas, but what, under the same givremark ap
cpmstanes, it was possibl the for him toand
b~-James hemRussell Lowreaction followsll.
Fts Abounted For. l
Thesoe pampered animals are ofen- the
dea that the mpered." scarsDon't blamcks nd
disthemf iurements only natural for an old vio-be
Whe the Wathes it i. The on
trry s true. In th ca sen't nr of lenu
enall the pawnbrokers into their value. The
Nmore, I realctly cn t.preserved they are sothe
terWhy, mypre they command. Vio-n,
it ns sawith the beautiful CeLna varillion
ni C in fintrary te of preservation a
IniS o you didn't like the Jvi alue an
of their violins Itrould takeo ypins to c
"po; I therought forby an absn olute aelt, het
in theoo Dterar" hstor of his ountr i
is the Genuine
The first an. ori .nal Cold and
" trI, t.+Iir, the t'rit of W i t'
ii rc ,.;o,,-~.d bI." all civilized
tilttl o a1..
Be carefu' to avoid Imitarii ns.
Judlr the Depth
Be i' . ,, I, . , , thaso
' , ,"11 ,
h! Tilet.,,,u, e ,che,..:t ; tu '"
, I :I - I" ,I ,
1 I, 1i r c+ I ! ..1 i t
iniment and the qui
comfort had brought. smil+
pr of pleasure to his fac
Warmain relief fbr
1E'S just used Sloan's
Liniment and the quick
comfort had broughta smile
of pleasure to his face.
Good for aches resulting
from weather exposure,
sprains, strains, lame back,
overworked muscles. Pen.
70$ trats without rubbing. All
0160 druggists have it.
Seada NHer to Bed
for 10 Months
"Over a year ago," says Mrs. Dorm
Williams, "I took to bed and for 10
months did not think I would livhe.
Eatonle helped me so much I am now
up and able to work. I recommend It
highly for stomach trouble."
Eatonic helps people to get well by
taking up and carrying out the excess
acidity and gases that put the stomach
out of order. If you have Indigestlon,
sourness, heartburn, belching, food re
peatlng, or other stomach distress, take
an Eatonle after each meal. Big box
costs only a trifle with your dragglst's
Us fin. N TUU lqll Ltsv
MIb qEE. hAle Piew Cs... mosK s.
Rtaer.. Color a.
3emtvo Ca oa nd Frded
N:INoERCORN8 ,m.- . cn.
bou, 11 ilx Cm 14knurg. t'a mer+u It 1
.cL ik ing waklll Wv. Ir,'. tym IsII or at D,
mI. Maox CLbutdo WorL., Y hlIco. £. j
Shave, Bathe and
Shampoo with one
Ctim sor p . ethefmhaorit for afety•rsor oA lh5.
W. N. U., LITTLE ROCK. NO 52-192no.s.-