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THE I3ARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT,. THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1913.
YOUR HAIR TURNING GREY OR FADED iXestored Immediately To Dark Beautiful Color by Hay's Hair Health There ii no need of any one now-a-davi having trey or .faded . hair, or dandruff Cither, that couiei It to tall out constantly. Falling hair and dandruff ruin a beauti ful head of hair in no time and grey and faded hair make you look 10 much older than you really are. Hay'i Hair Health used reflularl) will brlntf your hair back to in natural color quickly and more effectively than anything else. Ill ao easy to ute; just apply a little at night, according to directions, and you'll be delighted and aurpriied at the al RED CROSS moal immediate change. Often a single application will do wonder toward restor ing the hair to ita natural color. People everywhere are uiing Hay'i Hair Health in preference to any other preparation to reitore their hair to ita dark, beautiful. glossy natural color, became it doea it to much quicker and more satisfactory and ia o much nicer and cleaner to use. Druggists will refund your money if Hay 'a Hair Health ii not latisfactory after a fair trial. Free: Sign this adv. and take It to the following druggists and get a 50c size bot tle of Hay'a Hair Health and a 25c cake of Harfina Soap free, for 50c; or $1.00 size bottle of Hay's Hair Health and two 25c cakes of Harfina Soap free, for $1.00. PHARMACY CHARGE THREE WITH MURDER As THE TWO SUITORS By EDITH V. ROSS . "Clrcumstauires alter cases." This on Ita face Is an Indetiulte adage. At any rate, It la Indefinitely expressed, but it contains a truth. Miss Arabella Slmmonds was a very romantic youug lady, one of those girls who dream of a prince who Is to come and carry ber off In spite of family and friends and other suitors. She spout a great deal of time picturing blm In ber mind's eye tall, shapely and withal im maculate in bis dress. , When the prince came he came dou blethat is, there were two suitors, both of whom, though they did not fill Miss Slmmonds' dreams, were fine to look upon. One was Peter Dowdy, with nothing uiiromnutle about biro but his name; the other Edwin Ledwith, whose name was well enough, but his manly beauty suffered a slight imper fection from a bald spot the. size of a sliver dollar near the part in his' bair. Both of these young men being, at Miss Slmmonds' disposal, both being especially desirable to her. she 'Hesi tated a long while between them, then one day made up ber mind she would accept Mr. Ledwith. The reason for this was that she would prefer a bus band with a bald spot to being called Mrs. Dowdy. It so happened that the erenlng of the day on which she came to this con clusion both these gentlemen called upon ber. Both had proposed and both were noxiously expecting an answer. Mr. Dowdy called first He bud not been with the lady long before she told blm that she had been considering bis offer, that she admired and respected him. but she did not love him well enough to marry him. The look of melancholy with which this dismissal was received quite touched Miss Sim morula" heart He uttered no word of reproach, snid nothing about having been led on to bis discomfiture; he slm ply withdrew ns one who bad received his quietus and . should have expect ed it. It was quite dark outside when he left the house, and there was no street lamp near. Coal bad been put In dur ing the afternoon, and the colored man who did the job had neglected to re place the lid after having finished the job. The result was that Mr. Dowdy step ped right down into a coal bin. He fell and was some time rolling about on the coal before be could get on his feet again. Then, to his horror, he dis covered that the hole through which he had dropped was too far above him to be reached. There was a door to the coal bin, but It was locked. Mr. Dowdy's object was to get out without attracting attention. The egress he preferred waa by the hole above, and be set to work heaping up the coal that he might form a pyramid on which to stand, catch at the side of the hole and draw himself up and out lie had nothing to work with except his bands, but he scooped hard and succeeded in forming quite a sizable pile. He knew that when he stepped on it it would give way, so he did his climbing rapidly la order to make a reach beforfe being let down. The re sult was a fall and a roll, and the light spring suit he wore, the tan spats, bis shirt front collar, cuffs, face and bands were all as black ns the nee of spades. Discouraged, he examined the door of the bin and found it securely lock ed. A choice of two things remained i either he must remain there indefinite ly or he must kick for some one to come and let him out'' lie shrank from appearing before the girl who had first refused him begrimed with coal dust. But what mattered it? ne had been turned down and could not tie turned down but once, so he resolved to face the music. He kicked. Now. it happened that Mr. Ledwith called Just before Mr. Dowdy began to summon assistance. He had be come tired of suspense and determined to bring the young lady to the point Fortunately he hnd missed tbe open coal hole by a few feet and was ad mitted to Miss Slmmonds' presence. His appearance he waa In evening dress with a boutonnlere was conducive to success. Miss Slmmonds thought she had never seen blm look handsomer. There was not a speck of dirt on him anywhere. A white kid glove rubbed all over him would not have been In the least soiled. He opened his case at once by telling Miss Slmmonds that if kept In suspense any longer be would go mad. He implored ber to end his sufferings. ' Miss Slmmonds was about to confess that she loved him when she cast ber eyes aside at the doorway lending into the room and saw and recognized through tbe coal dust the figure of tbe man she bad but a short time before refused. If his expression had then been melancholy it now expressed the wall of a broken heart What a singular being is woman! Here was one who for years had been dreaming of tbe manly beauty, the shining habiliments of the man she would love. That manly beauty, those fine habiliments were before ber, and there, too, was the man who bad been rolling In the coal hole." With a wo man. sympathy la always "trump'' card. "I regret Mr. Ledwith." she snld. "to give yon an unfavorable answer to your very flattering proposal, but I am engaged to Mr. Dowdy." Mr. Ledwith withdrew like a wound' ed Apollo, and Mr. Dowdy's smile through his mask of coal dust waa appalling. a Result of the Labor Riots at Ipswich, Mass. VICTIM OF THE RIOT IS BURIED No More Disorders There Yesterday; Strong Guard of Police Is Maintained Ispwich, Mass., June 12. Grief-stricken relatives and friends buried Mias Xic ok'tte raudelopoulos yesterday, less than 24 hours after the strike rioting at the hosiery mills Tuesday night when she was kiil led. Xearly at the same time, two leader of the Industrial Workers of the World and the wife of one in charge of the strike, pleaded not guilty to charges of murder in the loeal court. These were Nathan Hermann and Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Filigree of Lowell. The only disorder yesterday was the throwing of a brick at a small boy re turning from the works. The boy was painfully hurt. About 400 operatives were at work yesterday end 700 out. The strikers planned at a meeting last night for a picketing demonstration this morning and 100 officers were brought to town to prevent trouble. IN SUCH PAIN WOMAN TORE HER CLOTHES Testifies She Was Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. . Malone, N. Y., " LydJa E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound has cer tainly done me a lot of good. I first heard of it when I was s girl and I always said that if I ever had fe male trouble I would take it "I suffered from organic inflamma tion and would have spoils when I would be in such pain that I would tear my l;;j;:!!;h'!:ijl;:l;'hH":;j;!;ijj!:;'l MINERS FOR MARTIAL LAW So Says Adjutant-General Elliot at Hear ing OPPOSITION BY COAL OPERATORS Testifies Before Committee of United States Senate JAPAN NOT TO BRING UP 14TH AMENDMENT Will Not Charze in Official Note That This Is Violated by California Law Chinda to Discuss Point, How evei, at Washington. clothes. One day my husband got the neighbors in to see what the matter was but they could not help me. My first thought was for Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and I sent my hus band out for it and took it until I was en tirely cured. I am a woman of perfect health and my health and happiness came from Lydia E. Pinkham's medi cine. You may rest assured that I do all I can to rotommend your wonderful medicine to my friends." Mrs. Fred Stone, Route No. 3, Malone, N. Y. The success of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, is unparalleled. It may be used with perfect confidence by women who suffer from displacements, innam mation, ulceratlon.tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, bearing-down feeling, natulency.indigestion, dizziness, or nervous prostration. Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound is the stan dard remedy for female ills. ONCE PART OF OCEAN. Tokio, June 12. It' is learned that Japan decided to omit from the text of ita rejoinder to the American govern merit's reply to the protest against the California alien land law the contention that it violates the fourteenth amend went, and leaves this point for discus aion between Viscount Chinda, the Jap anese ambassador at 'Washington, and Secretary of State Bryan. 1 he reaion for this decision was the conviction that Japan's case, as a nation, would be stronger if based on vthe contention that the land lull violate the treaty. The idea here is that the fourteenth amend ment, as well as the constitutional pro- njDition naainst state patina laws im pairing obligation contracts might event" ually be the basis for suits brought by the Japanese individuals. DOGS TEAR BOY TO PIECES Nephew of the Count de Novalles the Victim. , Trousville, France, June 12. Disobey ing his governess tbe little nephew of the Count de Xevalles yesterday entered kennel containing 12 savage dogs being trained for police service. The animals sprang upon him and lit erally tore him to pieces. DESLOVERS GUILTY. Jury Renders Verdict of Murder Against Man. Providence, R. I., June 12. A verdict of guilty of murder was returned by a jury last night against Henry Peslovers, charged with having killed and decapi tated Mr. Angcle Parmentier at YVoon socket June 4, and thrown her hody into the Blackstone river. The jury was out eight and a half hours. LOST LIFE IN FIRE Dennis Chamberlin Was in Lumber Mill When It Took Fire. i-Southern Illinois Has Geologic Indica tions of It. The results of a detailed investigation and geologic survey of a district in 1 11 i nois of great mineral importance have just been issued by the United States geological gurvey in the form of a folio of the geologic atlas of the United States, which the survey is gradually is suing in parts. . The district, comprising the areas known as the Murphysboro and Herrin quadrangles, lies in Johnson, Perry, Franktui, and Williams counties, at the south end of the great coal-producing area of Illinois. The folio includes topo graphic maps on a scale of about an inch to the mile, showing the surface features and the altitude of ail points in the area, and geologic maps, show ing the character of the rocks which underlie the surface, together witih a descriptive text. The area lies in the basin of Muddy river and ia in part low, flat and swampy and in part Touch and rocky. The altitude rangps from 3"0 to 380 feet above sea level. The rocks are Carboniferous in see, which means that they are many million years old about half as old as the oldest rocks known. The term Carboniferous is very appropriate, for rocks of this age in all parts of the world contain much baron, partly in the form of coal. The layers of rock are neirly flat but slope gently to the nortih and east. The chapter on geologic history states that ages ago southern Illinois was a part of the ocean and that the sedi ment in the water slowly settled to the bottom and later hardened into rock. Xow and then the area rose above sea level for a few centuries or thousands of ears. At times the region was a great wamp with luxuriant vegetation, and Charleston, V. Va., June 12. Indus trial war in West Virginia was yester day described in the Senate mine strike investigation comniittee, by Adjt. Gen. Charles I). Elliot, who told in graphic taglnon of battles fought between mine guards and strikers at Mucklow and Holvgrove in the Paint creek section. lie told of armored traiug carrying ma chine guns that swept through the strike district, and related stories of nea am bushed and shot down. At least a score of skfirmishea were detailed by him, in nearly all of which men were killed or wounded. General Elliott told of the capture by the state troops of six machine guns and 120,K0 rounds of ammunition. He identified photographs of a sheet iron fort built by mine guards at Mucklow, and told of the capture of hundreds of "man-killing" guns, many of them "hid den out" in hollow trees and mountain ea'ves, after the miljtfa took charge of the district. Trains held up, mine tip ples burnedpitched battle between mine guards and miners all were detailed by Ceneral Elliott, who said that all of these affairs were reported to him. He told of a general engagement at Muck low, Hollow Grove on J'aine creek, and Ronda, Cabin creek, on Feb. 10, when a mine bookeeper and a miner named Es- tep were Wiled. This resulted in a sec ond declaration of martial law, and Gen eral Elliott said that when he went into the fields with . troops on the night of Feb. 10, a dynamite bomb was found on the railroad tracks ahead of ihis troop train.- "A1I of these affairs were between mine guards and strikers," said the gen eral. "The militia had nothing to do wiith them, and I know of them only through information brought to me by both sides." General Elliott eve the committee documents showing the operations of the military whioh- took charge of the strike district during the first martial aw period and showing the disposition maue or prisoners. 'My New Studebaker'9 There's a note of pride in the remark. To own a Studebaker buggy .is to own the finest, classiest looking, lightest running vehicle on the road. Slender, yet sturdy wheels, flexible bent reach gear of the new Studebaker pattern, well proportioned,, graceful lines, upholstery of the kind that makes you want to lean back and enjoy yourself, and the Studebaker double ironed shafts, strong and shapely. Why wouldn't any man be proud to own a Studebaker? Farm Wagona Dump Wagons Track Peay CanfacM Sec out Dcala or write Ui. DcttVr Wiiom HllMH STUDEBAKER NEW YORK UUiNKATOUS CHICAGO BOSTON South Bend, Ind. DALLAS KANSAS CITY PENVKS SAN FRANCISCO PHILADELPHIA Man Who Made a Million Raising Foxes. In the "Interesting People" depart ment of the June American Magazine appears an article about the Hon. Charles Dalton, of Prince Edward Island, Mho heard that rare silver black fox skins brought tremendous prices in the London market and who thereupon set out to j breed them. Dalton is now immensely HAMPTON INSTITUTE'S WORK FOR NEGROES just as in such places to-dav. the vege Grand Isle, Me., June 12. Dennis table maternal does not decay completely Chamberlain is believed to have lost his life in a fire that caused ,?5fl,0O0 damage to the Grand Isle Lumber company i Mill yesterday. Chamberlin was seen in the building uhen the flames were discovered and has ecu missing since. There's a Happy Smack To a breakfast or lunch of P OS It oastie A crisp, flavoury, every-day food that wins its way into favor the first time served. in if 7. 4 ' - Always ready and "Mighty Good" A package in the pantry saves much work in a sweltering kitchen. Especially pleasing as a Summer food with fresh berries or fruit. Post Toasties are sold by Grocers everywhere. Put accumulate year after year, so in Carboniferous time the plant material accumulated and later, widen conditions changed, this material became buried under deposits of sand and mud and fin ally was compressed into coal. Since Carboniferous time the region has been above sea level and has been profound It eroded by streams, which are con tin ually carrying sediment away. Less than a million veare ago, at a time geo logically very late in the earth's history, a great glacier crept down from the North, bringing with it vast quantities of stones and dirt that are now found leposited over a lare are in northern United States and Canada. This glac ier reached its farthest south in south ern Illinois, where it covered over a thousand square miles south of the thir ty-eighth parallel. As it retreated on the advent of a warmer climate it left its load of earth, gravel, and bowlders lied the drift over moat of the state. The bowlders are strikingly dif ferent from any-rock to be found in place in the state and may be traced di rectly back to their parent ledges in Canada, Bed of An Ancient Lake. One of the most Interesting events which has been deciphered in the sur vey of this area ia that in geologically recent time a large part of it the bt-d of a lake, which is now extinct. The iwovery of this fact led to the search for evidences of other similar lakes and many were Tounrt in southern Illinois nd western Kentucky. The lake beds re very flat except where they have been washed by streams, and the sedi ment deposited in the lakes is over a hundred feet thick. In some place lake beaches are as well preserved as if the water had only yesterday been Ispping ever thenu Commonly these beaches are used for highways. The most important mineral resource of the district is coal, that mSned at Murphvshoro being of a very high qual ity. There are se.'eral beds of coal, es pecially in the northeastern part of the area. In the southwestern part there is only a little coal. A ropy of the Murphvshnro-Herrin foto may be obtained for 2- cents from the Director of tlie ideological Survey, Washington, D. C School of 15 Pupils Hag Grown Into Vil lage of Over 1,000 Persons Ita Work Described. CANAL RECORD BROKEN Hampton institute's remarkable re. suits in training negroes are vividly set forth in the 45th annual report of the principal, just made public, rrom a school of 15 pupils and two teachers, the institute has grown into a busy educational village of over 1,000 persons, witu a lar-reacning lnlluence, not only for the races it ia designed to a"d, but for the whole nation, which benefits by the splendid work and example of Hamp ton graduates everywhere. Industrial training is the keynote of the Hampton success, according to Dr. r. I . I laxton. I nited Mates commis sioner of education, who is keenly inter ested in the Hampton work. It is note worthy that tlus industrial training is of the most immediate and practical sort, applied to the ordinary producing tasks of life, first of all iii the educational plant itself. At Hampton practically all the work is done by the students themselves. There are buildings to be kept in repair and occasional new build ings to be erected; there is a farm of (iOO acres to be cultivated, with l.'it) cows and young stock, 40 horses and nrures, hogs and poultry. There are f.orses to be shod, harness to be kept in repair, wag ons to be built, boys to be clothed these are a few of the industrial opportu nities which the plant itself offers. Last year the students received over f86,()00 in wages, of wliuih about one-fourth went to the girls for domestic work in the institute. This year the boys of the trade schiwi have built Clarke fall at a eontmot price of $26,142. The work called for the services of bricklayers, plasterers, carpenters, sheet-metal workers, steam fitters, plumbers, cabinet-maker, electri cians and painters. The architect who designed the building, after inspecting j the brickwork done by the boys, aaid it com nircd favorably wth similar work by New York men; and some of the local builders pronounced it the best piece of work in that section of Virginia. At Hampton work is considered a priv ilege; in fact, one form of punishmrnt ia the taking away of work from a pupil. No student is ever punished by being forced to work. At the same time, labor is not insisted on as an end itself. but rather as the means to an end. "The sim of Hampton." says Dr. ticorge P. Phenix. vice-principal, is not merely to train workmen, hut to educate men and women who shall stand for the best things in the communities to which they return, and who can make their skill contribute to this end." rich and Prince Edward Island is cov ered with fox ranches. Following is an extmct from the article: "The fanner, whose name was diaries Dalton, had lived for 40 years a com monplace, monotonous sort of life on the farm. He had been a successful agriculturist, judged by -the standards of his neighliors. Well-educated, as are ail the inhnd farmers, he was a man who read a good deal and was conversant with what was transpiring in the out s?de world. He knew how the markets ranged, studied the fluctuations of prices and could tell you the current quotations on grain and produce in the leading mar kets of ( world. Incidentally aiming other items of knowledge that found lodgment in his brain was the fact that silver black fox skins were becoming extremely scarce and tbe price for them waa soaring, "One day Dalton heard from a friend that a utter ot foxes had been found bv a sportunun in the neighborhood, among which were a couple ot tine specimens ot the silver variety. In itself this was a most uncommon occurrence and worthy of comment, but, though the whole dis tnct was interested, Darlon was the only one to whom the information came as an inspiration. That day the Dalton idea that spelled immtn.-te riches was born. "To secure the litter, to hide it away carefully in the woods near his home and to build a small enclosure which would hold the little animals in cap tivity was an easy task. And then be gan days of earnest study of the habits and needs of the prisoners and of ex periments in diet. He imported other foxes and by degrees learned how to breed the animals. Constantly aiming to secure a blacker and blacker strain, his efforts were finally, crowned with success. He obtained pure black speci mens. "Then came the year, not so long ago now, when the fox fancier expressed a parcel to London. It contained the pelts of several foxes which he had killed. and his object was to test the fur mar ket and see if those fairy tales Jie had been reading about the value of the fox skins had any element of truth in them. "Auctioned on the London fur market, the llton skins brought several hun dred pounds apfece. Xot for a long time had such hue skins been offered were seized with avidity and the fox breeder was informed that there would be no difficulty in disposing of any pelts he would offer. -The Idea tail in truth proved to be a golden one. lear by Year, tlinrles realtor snipped his skins to England and year by vear they brought the top prices at the l-on-don auctions. Money flowed to him from over the sea, thousands of pounds of it every wSntcr. until he suddenly found himself rich. Such an astonishing turn of fortune had never before been known on the island. It was almost magical in its suddenness. Commencements and the Courts. - To an astonishing degree just now are the serious minded newspapers of the country taken up with two great topic . commencement exercises and judicial decisions. These have much more in, common than most people would im agine. They are both great dispenser of advice. In every college, as com mencement rolls around, messages ; of wisdom are delivered by the sages and seera of the community, aften brought from great distances, jhe occasions are further dignified by the conferring of honorary degrees. The courts and particularly the h:gli s.t tribunal of the United States, are delivering opinions too, nominally in in terpretation of the action of some law making body, but at times resulting in some befuddlement of popular opinion. Of the Minnesota rate decision for ex ample, the Xew York Sun, with the wealth of material available in Gotham,, t down yesterday in its leading edito ri.'.I these evidences of uncertainty: Even to those reasonably familiar with the lingering and chronic contro versy known as the Minnesota rate, esses it is still difficult to attain from the published reports of yesterday's de ciMon a precise conclusion as to who wins and who loses and what was won and lost. Excellent phrases of certain parts of the constitution; reminders that confiscation is unpermitted; spaci lically we are told that two state fixed railroad rates are not confiscatory and stand, while one state fixed rate is con fiscatory. But the decision scrutinized bv law-- yers in its exact full text, may carry consolations now not evident. It is quite likely that the graduates of our schools and colleges often feel the tame way toward much of the interpre tations of life's mysteries which are supplied to them. They hope the fuller tsxt of life's experience will carry con solations not yet evident. lima the month of brides and of roses also gives the world something serious to think .. about. Boston Herald. A Husband and Wife Who Took a Part, nership Vacation. In the June Woman's Home Compan ion appears a page entitled "How to . Take Your Vacation." It s made up of suggestions sent in by contributors. Following is one woman's account of how she and her husband arranged their vacation: "The one thing that stood in the way of our taking an annual vacation was the children. We settled the matter in this wise: My husband secured a leave of absence for two weeks. The first week I went to the country while im They I. stayed at home and kept house and took .-are or the children, lhen I came hoimj and he spent tbe other week on a fishing trip. "You . see, we're real partners; al though, to tell the truth, I believe he -got the best of the arrangement, .for if a vacation means a change of occupa tion his first week's ehajge must bo counted in on that score. At any rato it enlightened him as to the necessity of my vacation 1" Production of Natural Cement. Mere Than 1,000,000 Cubic Yards Takes Oat of the Two Entrance at Panama. Panama, June 12. The record of the 'monthly dredging operations in the canal was broken in May when over 1, tiMi.niK cubic yards of earth were re moved from the two entrance. Tbe I greater amount taken out at tb Atlantic enl. consisting in large part of salt washed into tbe canal by ocraa current. A VOID IMFURE R1SUC tow Infants and Invalids Get HORLSCEt'S It ancaoa tbs Orifiaal and Gesaia MALTED MILK Tba Food-Drink for all Ages Rich milk, malted For infanta, invalid growing duldren. Puicautrition. upbuilding fc whole body. Invigorate Duraing mother mmi tkc aged. More healthful than tea or coffee. Tfc iitilSih. MtwHOIUCrt UORUCK'S Contain Pun Milk It Is Time To Prepare For the Preven tion of Fourth of July Accidents. In the June Woman's Home Compan ion appears an interesting editorial call ing attention to the fact that it is time to begin to prepare for the prevention of Fourth of July accidents. I.at year, in the Cnited Matea 41 persons were killed bv fireworks on July 4 and :'47 were injured, but the number is steadily decreasing. Following is an extract from the editorial: "Xow is a good time to talk seriously wth tbe boy about the Fourth of July. You know that the old kind of rclt-br-tioq was a nation-wide msare; you know the terrible menace in the big fire cracker and the blank cartridges. But the boy mar not know; t r--re re many hoys .ho will never know. The boy wants the noe-m!iking engines with an intensity of dire few grown-up folks can fully understand, lie looks upon the r si ion of fireworks on the Fourth of July not as a privilege but as a r ght right established by tra-litmn. lbere are many Iitcers no ym;ainre wun the youngsters' feeling; ttwr can remem- hit nrrcmckrra and blank rart- rvigi neart to them, and t;y hate to denv thir son a great pleasure. Tb j wed-roeariirg. fnistskrn father hare to be cheated, too." ' Natural cement was proiueed in 1912 in l.'i plants distributed in nine states, acroiding to the United States geologi cal survey, there being no change in the situation compared with 1911 ex cept a decrease in production. The out put during 1!)I2 amounted to 821.231 bar rels, valued at f.'u72, compared with f2G.ofll barrels, valued at inTS-VW, in 101 1, a decrease of ln4.Si0 barrels, or 11.3 per cent., in quantify and of (II.-. 311, or 3 per cert., in value. The aver age price of natural cement at the mills in 1912 was 44.7 cents a barrel, comoared witU 40.0 cent in 1011. A BMn of Beauty ia a Joy Forover. 1 .K-I.-S, T. Fella Goursud'i Oriental Cream or Magloal Beautifler. lUsy Tsa. Pm. s4 Mia T IM vrrrj tia T. v4 d- 41K!lnm. It ka oe iu test i 4f rrsn. la sars - tst R If tossfr i IS rTT f MdS A oaf4 cx!frte Mt cf m.uV Ms.. Dr. u a. t-a'T Is 1WV 1 t M- t. a taf rrt I As I rrwwn z Tiarasr rrto' s ! kanrfal d s im sk-s !.!;. " r 17 sii (i-wjn-M 4 I txsadi Unsn m tks Cum Mss.Csu& ut I sn. r.iii. : t n i set, tv.37 h Jsm suit- D (i