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''' "maims. Audit Buret; ot ass Paper City of Rock - Island. ' Advwfriste 1WevalesistWass ' - Tork 011ice-M. C. Wages.. COW sea Avenue. 4111to Olike--A. W. Alles4 ISSI.PosoWe Iliktf, .4 01110841011P 14$ Lal'appito ilockwwd wooL 4100 011eB P. Manpky.'10111 IL Y. Lilo Wig. lauds 11111011116 110e Locust Strest. -,Arp IMinlatere telling about fire and brimstone .4;111'not do much good until coal prices fall. Atelemenceau has proved be deserves to be Tiger.N He persuaded a Pullman porter ',tot Mike his berth before 9 o'clock. L.: t . The human race is said to be 800,000,000 old. In, II that time men haven't learned .,11etter than to talk back to their wives. 4 Thomas Cox, the suspended chief of police, 11131111i has consented to surrender to his sue - lazily has consented to surrender to his sue : comer the keys to the police department safe. , ,-Amsomewhat belated act, but duly appreciated WE WO .111twertheiess. ' How loneso of the merchantsof Rock Island report -a Steadily increuing business. You will under-stand the reaeon if you take time to visit their t Stores. They were never more attractive, nor ' Mere generously stocked. 10 4 Bring the family down to the business dis ;Arid this evening and visit the beautifully :lighted and richly stocked stores. Your home nkerchants are better prepared to meet your .;aeeds this season than they have been in mani years past. i While you are arranging your Christmas obudget don't overlook a wntribution tor The ;Argue- Santa Claus Fund. Remember there Ian hundreds of poor chtidren that would be negletted but for the watchfulness of The Argus Santa Claus committee. It doesn't take much to make a poor lid happy. Do your pipit. TGWU feel better for having done it. -7--- . 4, Few men have entered.the sheriff's office tunder such favorable eircumstanc-el as Clar ;enee Edwards, who was elected on tile Demo ;cratic ticket in a Republican county. He bas Muth and the advantage of never having be ifore served tin public office or been mixed in entanglements. He begins his official ditties atgnded by the best wishes of the , people of the county. They all want to see him make good. The Argus believes that he . i 1 , - 1 KEEPING BALANCES. - , ' wotThe Loyai Order Jet Americans, an organ , , on trying to counteract the Ku Klux Klan, ', 4lilrows rapidly. Quite natural, by the law of rise and effect. Every action has an equal nð contrary reaction. .And an organization , , rt alwayv brings into existence an Organizeon-against. Just a question of time until they . ice' each other. It is possible tbat the Loyl Order of Americans will become more poW , rful than the Ku Klux Klan. Maybe it will 1 1 '1qt the klan out of existence. Then would Me a third organizatiop, to counteract the pat Orðer of Americans. .... , 1) ' Nature has a shrewd way of keeping every ing balanced, in the long run. ...The hot sun Csummer evaporates water from the ocean. he vapor drifts inland, condenses, falls as in, forms rivulets, runs into creeks, on into 'veraand back to the sea. The balance re-, , ore& the process starts over again. You see is law working in the activities of peop14. A 1 t Cinty-against always rises Ao oppose the so i. ety-for. A political party comes into power with opposition crushed, the field to itself. But , . -filings soon change. Opposition sprouts up, rettoinadell tames a the parties change as the centuries , pfirtaidochwesro8t.ukenrtDileinmitoarnwro,rtheetset nRtereyoplcol ebf.tri or tomhoos ut hgleh,0 1 1 toohlwde fillip by. ,,,,, .. ' 0 x Nature loves a certain normal. She insists ) len IL Whenever humnaity gets either above or l', likelow that normal, nature starts erening things IL. 4-restoring balance, equilibrium. The cycle t1 destruction and restoration-of bat nee is i, tat keepimen. collectively, busy from4 cradle' 1;;.1 ,, . In grave This natural law treMs harsh to the, I Visionaries. It seems equally harsh to the con-. It Iforatives. Thö visionaries correspond to the t ;0.ater elutporatinp from the ocean. The con i! inirratives are like the rain rushing the vapor I ,rock to It:, source, the sea. The law of balance 1 : ' , rks inexorablY in all human 'lam When . ' 4 et too hi and cont nted '. slgy, for the PcPjances are tehat 7,0omootree cariud: lt, g for a fall. And when you Are down in t tlpi mouth and everything goee wrong, ken') ,,,. lionart, for nature soon wp1 restore the balance q 44 bring happiness, the reaction from Inia i ilty,, . The sharpest razor dulls itself In shav ',' iitg,' and has to be sharpened again. Such is Cle: ' ' ' ' , 1 at cs lit Meek Istfat 1114, as -11011:01 e:. 1 statter seller the act ,ei tar& ..-2 S. tyrrzz Cat retZlikers-- ,, Auwellis nests tall lAneed Mire &pm& , ' -se Aamialed Nes le estaktd oldiald10 teopmesoMbils newt dlijimildS 1100.14.0. ". e get ikho poor "ad Woo I ?r, , . &lib 41i. '41100: :.11,0,11,r., . I.. .....-:. I is ca ' war : :' : :f-1 ;,:,::' - I - 1 --, ' - '.'.'''.:: . k. 1 .: . 41 1 V ti'"Ct ....,....,, it ; a : f , ' ' I mob ale iSWL ' ' '', ' . lit "7".........- . ,77.--, :".77 113-Zrilottiti ; b BATUE10,9r, DECEIBEI MIL . I 0 ' RA 1 t,- , CING DEATH. - - i , 1 traffic cops' work in the veils heart ot con tilt t' t dauser. But you rarely, it eTer? hear ot l' 44Mc cop being killed or even struck kr en 1 1 OW There arsT,tworyeasonit tbr this. ,111ter t,, Obi . '''''' ;' ''s ' ''. ', ' " -.''' U C:la calm- ihers' tbt rules of the rooddos not veep Swilleatly hits the Path 44 Waceleilid Altos. PAW cautioni; ho , laJorb 1 There yew:have ,the whale of the auto nod- i :dont ridden. , , that' 1lAdi 'Aitericans aro kMed roily by,subse and a third are thildren: in 1 addition's proportp loss of at least a billion dollars a year, If all this happeedd in en Windt catastrophe----for bstance, town de stroyed witt,21,000 killed and w Makin dollirs in property destroyed---the whole nation would he shocked. ; Bat the auto- ton catastroPhs comes tit by bit, a life blotted out- or left crippled here. a lone machine wrecked there. And, bec,ause the toll of auto smashes does come bit by bit inateed,of all together, drivers and pedestrian lose sigbt of the fearful total and lapse Into thoaghtlessuess--carelifiness. In a campaign to eurb auto accidents. a , campaigutwow swieping the' whole country. 1 hundreds of suggestions are being made. Many of them will be adoptedstricter traffic regu lations, parking rules-, erection of additional safety zones, aid so on. All tbese, are helit M. but the toll of auto -imash-ups, will not , can notbe Materially reduced unless Abe general public keeps in mind this timple rule: In every safety firetcampaign that ever has been waged, it has been learned that regula tions and automatic wateguards are of little help unless backed by constant personal cau-- tion. 'The curb for auto accidents is not some-. thing mysterious and hitherto undiscovered. What's chrefly needed is: Cautious drivers, tak ing no dangerous chances. Cautious pedes trians: ever risking their lives, constantly on. their guard. A eertsin percentage of the popu lation chronically is reckless or in a half trance condition. For them. and for inexperi enced children, traffic must be made as fool proof as possible. For 'this purpose, no pro posal can be too severe. WE WOULDN'T BE MISSED. How lonesome would the world be without us? How empty? We fill the globe with the noise of our presence here, or Nve think we do. We consider ourselves in relation to vast events. Trains roar by. Great ships plough the seas. The din or the cities beats in 'our ears. The roads are throbbing witiT the exhaust or man made engines. Wherever we are, these modern days. there is sound and tumult. Suppose, on an instgnt, it all stopped? Sup pose every human being on the planet, at the same time, inhaled a deadly gas, and dropped In his or her tracks. , For a few minutes, more or less, some great Machines would rush on, througit the seas, ou the rail,down the coUntry roads. The clocks 'would tiCk and strike, for 12 hours more, or perhaps for 'tight da"ks. Then the man-made noises would ceaseforever. For a while, a vast hush would seem to have fallen about the places where man had been. , And then,. slowly, thrcugh the days, the weeks, the'months, the other teeming life upon the planet would come into its own. Presently, in city streets, the aitimals of field and forest would appear. In the farm lands, the weeds and, grasses would spread themselves as covers for a multitude of busy denizens. In the forest glades and along the country lanes, in orchards and about plantation home steads, thelchorus of bird voices would ring undisturbed. And in the measureless depths of space, the old earth, with its flmy envelope of life-giving air, under which man had gone his weary way for ail instant out of ettrnity would whirl on its path, untroubled and the same. An empty world if we are gone? We wouldn't be missed. THE SPEECH CLINIC. As a part of its better speech training for pupils, one high school established a clinic for all persons whose speech is hampered notby iguoranceof good English. but by physical de fects. nervousness, nasality and twang, for eign accent and other curable difficulties. This clinic is free to the whole public. Voice and throat tests already have disclosed that in a majority of cases the defeats could be cor rected by speecii education without medical aid. Some cases require surgical or dental atten tion. A great many of the difficulties are di rectly caused by mental or nervous distur ,bances. These are treated to relax muscle tenseness and to develop new habits of nerve control. General vitality, poise and men tal cont?ol are emphasized, for they are vtrilr helpful to iarticulatg, agreeable and effective speecii. Here is a practical service to the commun ity which many schools could offer. Although not every teacher of English or of public speak ing has the knowledge and training to do this work, it would not be an impossible standard to require one such expert in every community. PRESIDENT MAKES AN ERROCI President Harding has been heralded far and wide as the genial hand-slakeg who inakes friends everywhere and whom everybody,likes. This has been his reputation up to now, but how will be stand south of the Mason and Dix on line when it becomes known he has refusk to dine on opossum?, This animal of delecta ble possibilites in Connection with yams was right at hand, so to speak. But the president declined to let it be killed. He sent it off to a !This will be taken as proof that Mr. Hard ing Is not, as claimc,d, a citizen of all sections, but a provincial with an uneducated palate. Even so. he might have kept himself in better grace by passing ihe gift along to someone who knows good eating when he sees IL Why waste a perfectly good 'possum? THE OTHER UNIVERSE. You look out among the stars and ponder, how big our universe is. Albert J.. Brooks, head of astronomy at the Brooklyn Institute of Arts'and Sciences, suggests that there's still anothei universe 30 trillion miles awny, Row many more beyond that? , It takes-the whid out of a man"s sails when he compares Ids passe and importance to lhe vast, never ending space in which be lives. - , , 41 10-irst: Every auto driver is more or less I - - , IN THE FOUR HUNDRED. prod of a uniform. He takes mighty good care . t tt to hit the policeman in charge of traffic. - Millions of girls sigh enviously.- Abby, use tba drifter is cautious, he does.not run daughter of John 1),. Rocketelltr, Jr, Is "Jer i: the traMc cop. ,- ; many introduced to societz" in New York. A 4 w ( . ..0:"...t.!. . -- z C.:;--0Vb tiv Cava r-Jsrz:1 trEJ-;;;ail 'th.e3detIlw-IF-7:..--HE. AL'1.' benitsril, ,Ziss Abby,. babe be debase Sid hi Arawras, 11117 bore to doeldO . F plaint trebles, lloali helloes so tot' Syne? , . , , : , aloe or tor ray sosteyr Why seri ber? 1-,,, . - -- ,' : - Bit winiam i oft tho bight bil donator Abby is Intro- - -, - - '',,,..," m,..,,.- ditetd to itOdet, kali D. Roslotsller, Jr., is - . ' , '11."1". ' scheduled to 'attend the, dsdicstion inception I - cot a church. He refuses: "Well, that's too bad. - -.Tha Cri of Blood. ( taAdnimeNntia or weakness of the blood We are toingtn have company at the house '' this evening and. Ilcan't comet No matter ponies doirtddilelineltredrd red cer roportion bow, rich Of bow poor, "the old num" In Amer- of hemoglobin in the bill is one Ica rarely, takes "Society", serkiisly. It's a ; of the most common symptom, pliy wommes game sod be usually bee to be drags, ) McLane 'deal with. , It occurs as a l'41 resell of many, many kinds of pots out. Well gamble that Papa Rockefeller wound ening; sometimes ordinary potions uo in n owner. talking no. , .-- .., absorbed or taken into the body in ' , , ... , one way or anoth-er, as lead in num . erous industries, Carbon monoxide, - IS ME-BAR GOING TO ACT? carbon dioxide, . the aniline and The Argus has -received a suggestion :rota s Rock Island attorney that ft hot relax,hkits campaign against lawlessness until the situa tion xis thoroughly cleaned up and all of the guilty punished in accordance with the law. Our attorney Mend may rest assured thakrhe Argus win continue to perform 14 ditty pit a newspaper and as defender of the good name of Rock Island and its, people, but in passing it might uk the same lawyer it the Rock lsland Onunty gar association has done any thing looking'towards the disbarment of John Looney, who bas sireidy been indicted for al most every crime in the calendar. The Argas is ready to receive suggestions, hut. likewise it reserves the right to make them when it feels they are timely and applicable, as they happen te be in thepresent instance. , ' , migutest evlueuce tu ouppu.. t... Intoy man. As prootthat a certain distinguished woman idea that iron, however adminis- ' 1. My sister's children, living in is without vanity we are told her room contains tered, ever cures anemia. And 1 the other side of a double honse no mirror A lawyer might say the Offering is doubt whether any physician remit , with nie, have the whooping cough. ed to have cured anemia has de incompetent, irrelevant and immaterial. Ab- !How long will it be necessary to vended upon the use of iron as a sense of mirrors by no means proves absence medicine or a diet rich in iron alt th keep my baby apart from them? 2. e 1 Until what age should a baby - be of vanity. It might mean fear to face the facts. solt treatment of his patient. 1 given a daily bath? 3. Should We see that fear in many men. It hasieven In order to cure anemia it is ob-1 scraped beet be fed raw or boiled vio.usly. . necheissary to stop, the found its way into the high circles of govern ment at times. The ostrich has identy of hu- Ftoissosndingthwat cihs issomrespoinsib e f.or to a baby 18 month sold? 4. Would you advise inoculating a baby of eth ng which that age against diphtheria?(R. man imitatdra. We shall never be so ungal- neither medicinal nor food iron C. E.) lant as to say of any woman that she has rea- may be expected to do. To be sure, Answer-1. .Thirty days 2. Un accidentally or incidentally the , son to dread holding the mirror up to-nature. til he can bathe himself; daily bathr wurscve of the poisoning . may bel log is necessary at least as long as Yet it is only common candor to admit there srec) ed or remedied, while a pa- the baby ' lacks control of the are some to whom it mast yield a shock. - tient is taking iron in medicine or emunctories. 3. Never raw meat; - I food, but not because he i taking : the iron. Thus, one may begin to ANOTHER OUTSIDE JOB? ' 'spend more time out in the sun- always-- cooked., 4., 'the younger the child, the more essential is it, Rock Island is becoming a city of mysteries. ! light, while taking or eating iron, la my judgment, that be be tested With the Schick test, and, if found and sunlight not only stimulates , Now book No. 19 is missing from the office of i , susceptible to diphtheria, immun I the manufacture of new blood but ! izpd with the thxin-antitoxin. MIRRORLESS BOUDOIRS. CANT FORGE 'FINGER PRINTS. In nine out of ten cases, the- guilt of crim inals is definitely established by linger-prints.1 So claims James P. Bishop, addressing a con- ; vention of identification experts. In the next few years, you'll hear and read a 11..)t about the; advisability of finger printing everybody in I America. It is the only form of identificad tion that cannot be forged or mistaken. And there should be no mote cbjection, to having 1 finger prints on file with the government, than; giving your new to the census taker. Finger pruite defend more people than they convict. SCRATCHING THE SURFACL New York queries Loudon by radio. "How's the weather?' London answers: "Raining, mild." The whole. transaction takes place in about 45 seconds.- That's astounding speed.' Yet it's snail-slow 'compared with human thought, which can travel to- the West star in less than a second. Thought is a definite force, far more powerful than wireless, And we have barely scratched the surface in handling the thought force. Mental telepathy brain radiomay not be far off. THE FIGHT FOR GOLD.' - A human, skeleton is discovered by Duncan Simpson, in-- a prehistoric gold , mine near Gwanda, Africa. The miner, buried by a cave ! is of rock, perished before recorded history be gan. With the craze for gold older than civili 1 zation, it's not hazd to understand why it dominates most or us today. Men fought for gold before there were marriage laws. A thing bred in us for hfindreds or thousands of gen erations is notgoing to perish easily. THE 'POWER OF DECISION. - Tony Gulstski, speeding on his motorcycle. 'lentils 'deal' with. , It occurs Its R bacco ' poisoning. Dellpleas anu result of many, many kinds of pots- bead noises are often due to to- ening; sometimes ordinary poisons bacco. - , - i ,, absorbed or taken into the body in Gaialag workf. - ' , one way or anoth-er, as lead in num erous industries,- Whoa monoxide,' who is 6 feet tall and weighs only I have been advising my brother, carbon dioxide, . the aniline and waiter derivatives; sometimes by 156 'pounds, to join a gyinnasium poisonS produced in the body- by times a week in order to gain and exercise at least two or three sucitdiseasee as tubereulosil, weight. gut ne believes plenty of s3rphilis, septic or local infectiqp ; rest and a large amount of whole sometimes by poisons ingested in- some food would be the only way' be advisedly as medicine for headache, call ppt on more weight Will you neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous- kindly givC 'us your opinion? fiess, etc., In short, to attempt to oti.4. m.) i' - - list the common causes of anemia AnswerSeveral thodiand yOung ls quite beyond the space available here. I have tried it, many times, men selecW for military, training and I know itcan't be done. - - , else every day, gained an average and madelo take unwonted exer But this I can say here, that it is of 12 to 15 pounds in weight the extremely doubtful whether any in- first three months in camp. This stance -of anemia in au individual not denied reasonable chnice of food which represented new muscle tissue is ever attributable.to lack of iron fiesh in solve eases. The first thing perhaps -replaced slacker or remediable by any form of medi- for your brother to do is find out eine containing iron or by any kind' whether there is any latent or In of diet however rich in iron. I Odious underlying disease condi mean to say that aside from ancient tion responsible for his defective and now exploded theories of the nutrition. The only way he cain formation or development fior mann- do that is by undergoing a complete facture of blood and the relation physical examination by his physic thereto of iron, we haven't the i lam slightest evidence to support the . idea that iron, however adminis- , Baby Staff. 1. My sister's children, living in tered, ever curee anemia. And I the other side of a double boase doubt whether any physician reput ed. to have cured anemia has de- with zne, have the whooping cough. How long will it be necessary to vended upon the use of iron as al keep my baby apart from them? 2. medicine or a diet rich in iron as the 1 Until what age should a baby - be solt treatment of his patient. 1 given a daily bath? 3. Should In order to cure anemia it is oh- I scraped beet be fed raw or boiled viously necessary to stop the to a baby 18 month sold? 4. Would - . , . , QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS. Blindness and Deafness. - Does excessive smoking affect the eyesight or hearingr-:'-(11. C. G.) , AnswerLoss orlinpairmena of eyesight is a common result of to bacco poisoning. neatness and bead noises are often due to to.- Gaining WOW. I have been advisihg my brother, who is 6 feet tall and weighs only 156 'pounds, to join a gyinnasium and exercise at least two or three times a week in order to gain weight. B'ut be believes plenty of rest and a large amount of whole some food would be the only waY be can ppt on more weight. Will you kindly give 'us your opinion? (W.4. M.) - - AnswerSeveral thodiand yOung men selected for military training and made-to take unwonted exer cise every day, gained an average of 12 to 15 pounds in weight the first three months in camp. This represented new muscle tissue which perhaps replaced slacker fiesh in some cases. The first thing for your brother to do is find out whether there is any latent or In sidious underlying disease condi tion responsible for his defective nutrition. The only way he can do that is by undergoing a complete physical examination by his physic Ian. Baby Stuff. 1. My sister's children, living in the other side of a double honse , i tow, nut not oecause ne is timing ANOTHER OUTSIDE JOB? ' ; the iron. Thus, one may begin to the child, the more essential-is it, always- cooked., 4.. Tile younger , . I spend more time out in the sun Rock Island is becoming a city of mysteries.! light, while taking or eating iron, with the Schick test, and, if found I, my judgment, that be be tested Now book No. 19 is missing from the office of i and sunlight not only stimulates; 1 the manufacture of new blood but 1 ized with the thzin-antitoxin. susceptible to diphtheria, immun I the police magistrate. Mr. Cleland says the is a great cure for, say' unre-Oog-1 1state investigators took the book when they 1 nized tuberculosis. So - that we 1. Can cancer of the stomach be s Cancer Is Not Ukter. I raided his officer: The state investigators deynight say that 'certain tuberculosis 1 clare Mr. Cleland is in error. The beok, it I I appears, is desire(' to verify a report of the individuals who know they are x-ray plates? 2. Are the ,symp positively determined tör means of anemic but do not know they have toms of cancer the same as symp i tuberculosis may obtain 1, cure of tow,s of ulcer of the stomachl 1 , fining of a bootlegger last June. Of course oneitheir anemia by taking a shingle (O.''L. M.) shouldn't get excited over sikch a little mat- inail in the month and walking tive Answer-1. Only rarely by X-ray miles in the open air each after- evidence alone. 2. No. But one ter. But still we all would like to see the - . noon, or driving some iron nails in who has had stomach ulcer (gastric I missing book turn up. Like as not it was an-1 their brogans and teasing ea pill ulcer) in earlier years is the more -, other of those darned outside jobs that have , around the pasture with a shinnyilikely to have cancer of the stom: !stick every day. - I been pulled (Albright under the noses of police ach after 40. it authorities during the past.year. You'll recall I , , Ithat the Gabel murder was an outside job, teo.1 r , I , VI I The Dàily Sh Oft Story other k HANG TO YOUR MARK:S. - 1 the iris forgot to giggle as 1 The ready color mounted to his they watched her. , . 'forehead. Better hang onto your terman Marks in-1 "Perci Randall expects that. I 1 "She meant this for me," he ex stead of using them to start the furnace or pa I hope he doesn't get it," Mitty Flan-; claimed, "and by GeorgeI'll do it! ders whispered to Luella.- , i I couldn't ever be good enough for per the attic. You might go abroad some time. And marks may be next to worthless here, but reidneilyli.cent crossed the ro.om se- her if I tried a hundred years, but 4 I'll make something of myself." not beyond the Rhine. John Puha, tenant farm.- "She's giving it to Rodney Bas- The bashful, overgrown boy stood er near Duquoin, Ill., sold out and'moved to. Sett.'" ' Mitty breathed. Of all , for a long time looking out at thf 'stars, making plans and dreaming, Germany with Ids family. He had $600 in real America 1 "Don't hesitate to accept this," dreams- r things! , n money. Exchange is so high, he millicent was saying to Rodney, in I - ' . s changesthe WO into enough marks to buy a her soft musical treble. It is onlY, s,"Rodn'eyBassett is home for 's I ,,,, crpletely furnished five-story hotel. a few thousand." , , ' - I visit, -said Luella Bates to Mitt3 n....3 ,, 0 1-.11 Itachfill 1'P ' Wq.,..i"... .11'. icirs't lersatnetchrslyi. "Iliederick Haskm , tflostilat Oittemististe et Itto Amu.) ationd Finger Pnnt Syste ' m A .1 WaShiagton; D. C.; Dec. 1.---A'na-1 Mr. Bennett explains that the Bona' Isystem of ideatification , idea of a national system ot later being urged by finger print experts., printing is not new. France. nee According to the- propesed plan !the United States, has been bald. three sets of Ile tinger prints of ering the plan, and- Argentine el each person in this country over Feely has a working system. Bve years of age would be take& though not Quite so complete as One sewoutd be filed at a nation- that -proposed for thiscountrY.,, al bureau of identification at Wash- Every citizen liable to aliiitap, ingtots. The second- copy would service in Argentine i linger Dttiy. go to a bureau at the capital of the ed at the age of 18. Women eze not state in which the individual compelled to have their prima tat lived. And the third copy would len, but many of thettvdo so tar be filed with local officiais of his 'their own protection and ,aaa ---.,6 63 One senewoutd be filed at a nation- that -proposed for thiscountrY.;, al bureau of Identification at Wash- .. Every citizen liable to sweat, ingtoa. The second- copy would service in Argentine i finger ptity. I go to a bureau at the calmed' of the ed ,at the age of 18. Women ate eat state in which the - individuaij compelled to have their prime id.. lived. And the third copy . Would len, but many of thettydo so ter be filed with local officiais of ,his:their own - protection and ,,e0t, city or county. . ,- !vet:deuce.' The head of the Ariel With this system it' is claimed,' tine systemaserke that customs sag puzzles of identity ' would be re- institutions of his country make it duced -sto a , minimum. Finger almost necessary for a resident to prints can novr be so completely carry some sort of credentials, tag classified , and filed that hen a I tile finger print has hicollitente: 1 pattern is' presented for idéntifica- standard of Identification there. , tion file experts can quickly ascer-l If the system is ever intredatag tain whether or not the same print into the United States it will prob- ' is in their colleation, --, , . ality have to be on a more defiene -,- Thus, suppose a man suffering basis. : To start the syste from aphasia were found wander- prints, would have to be taken lust ing- about the streets of a southern as the census is. After that, each city. . People are singularly care- year children attaining six yeare 1 less about carrying Larks of iden- could, be linger-printed on a fixed' ,tiotication, and it might easily hap- date. . .. pen that a Chicago shop label In a Pattern Never Chaim ... ,hat would be the only clue to his Mr. Bennett says that this age, identity. limit is not set because of any H The mân's finger prints would be change in prints due to growth. Aa taken and compared with prints of individual's finger sprint patterns the same type ins the local city do not change from birth to death, ' file. If he were not found there, excepf to become larger. A baby ,the Chicago bureau of identification four weks old can be linger prim ould be asked to compare his ed, Mr. Bennett explains, though it 'Prints with similar exhibits in is difficult te keep the fingers un. their file. If be ,were not among I curled sufficiently to make a clear Iis in their Co Beaton, - , . avy have to be on a morn detfingitieter -,- Thus, suppose a man suffering basis. : To start the syste from aphasia were found wander- prints would have to be taken lust ing- about the streets of a southern as the census is. After that, gash city. People are singularly care- year children attaining six yeare less about carrying 'narks of iden- could, be linger-printed on a axed' 1 tiotication, and it might easily hap- date . . .. pen that a Chicago shop label In a .- Pattern Never Chaim . hat would be the only clue to his Mr. Bennett says that this age, identity. limit is not set because ot any 1 - The nihn's finger prints would be change In prints due to growth..aa 'taken and compared. with prints of individual's linger sprint patterns , the same type ins the local city do not change from birth to death, Ifile. If he were not found there, except to become larger. A baby the Chicago bureau of identification four weks old can be linger print twould be asked to compare his ed, Mr. Bennett explains, though it 1 prints with similar exhibits in is difficult to keep the fingers un 'their file. If be ,were not among 'curled sufficiently to make a clear I the residents of 'Chicago, the na-1 print, and the ridges are so fine Itional bureau would search its rec- that they are nOt easy to anal1st ords. Once the man was identi- ror a permanent record, therefOre, fled. tais next of kin, as named On It is considered advisable to wait 1 his Illager print card, would be no tified. , I ' Each print record placed on file tuntil the sixth year. By a similar process the maJor-lin national, state and local bureaus tity of unidentified dead could be re-' would show the name and address Iturned to their faMilies, we are!and next of kin of the, individual. told. Detectives say that everY If he changed his address, or if the year 40,000 unidentified dead are next of kin died or left the eoUntry burifd in the potter's fields in thistthe local bureau would expect to Icountry. More than 100,000 women i be made on the three records. The are reported missing each yeari efficiency of the system would !while kidnaped and lost children ' thus depend to some extent On the I and missing men constitute a seri-1 cooperation of the public in keeh 1 ous problem for every community. ing the record correcti .' 1 An identification bureau, of The argument has been present course, will not make it muchl ed that such a system would be et !easier to locate a person who last pensive and that cities would not .disappearen out of his normal en-1 regularl3r go to the trouble of i rironments, leaving no Arace. But ' identifying the human mysteriel i every such person who turns uP ' and notifying the proper friends Or unidentified at 'a police headquar-i relatives. , ters or hospital or morgue can be 1 Mr. Bennett. says that cities al 1 almost surely traced through a nalready go to a great deal of trouble Ltional fingerprint system. and expense in such cases, and 1- Even in eases of drowning and Inlet municipal authorities would 'death cauiett by burns, where a 'Welcome the establishment of a 'body is most difficult to identifY,I system to help them, especially !fingerprints can -often be of great since it would mean a saving in 1 assistance. Persons who are over-I other directions. To keep a man ITaken by violent death are apt t0 suffering from paralysis in the city clench the hands, and the skin on hospital until friends claim him or assistance. Persons who are over-I other directions.' To keep a man likely to have cancer of the stom ach after 40. aken by violent death are apt t0 suffering from paralysis in the city clench the hands, and the skin on hospital until friends claim him or the finger tips is thus protected.' his people can be found is men Finger prints have played an im-1 sive. To bury a mysterious body , portant part in a number of caseslin the potter;s field costs $'25 or of this sort wheit they could be $30. To send a telegram to a man's 3ho-rt. Story compared with existing finger print- next of kin in a nearby city would records. This has been possible, cost perhaps less than a dollar and when the victim turned out to have the city would be glad to be re been a criminal, previously finger lieved of its responsibility so read - - 'printed by a police department, or!lly. Cities do not often dispose of a lady-Kier ' to carry concealediwben he had been in the army or!a. human mystery carelessly, be . . . ,..... ,..... FINE OR SUPERFINE, - - a lady-1,411er ' to carry concealed 1 when he had been in the army or ' a human myster-y careless.ly, be By Florence MelLsh. lweapons?" 1 navy. When in such a case no' cause it is ailways to their advan (Copyright, 1922, by Wheeler Syn. "Wilt you quit?" said RodneY: record can be found, the finger 1 tage Op solve the puzzle. in bury ' dicate. Inc.) with unwonted irritation. "Come,; print clues on-a body are useless. Ling an unidentified body a city "Fine or superfine?" queried Beu- Mitty, aren't you ready?" 1 Protection to Every Citizen. !might be burying a troublesome lah Robbins, whose eyes were ban- "She didn1 really give y0u al According to It W. Bennett, fin-! criminal or a missing heir, and the daged to represent blind Justice. i check, did she?" Mitty asked. with , ger print expert of this city, every' search for that person might go Oa "Superfine." CaMe in a tleeP- i her hand On Rodneys arm 'citizen should realize that a com-Ineedlessly for years. Yet in spite voiced chorus from the youths who i ,-of course not. she just scrib-; plete national finger printing sYs-: of investigations and widely ad were grouped in a corner of Alden:bled something. How thick the I tem would be,a, valuable protection i vertised inquiries 40.000 end it Belcbees sitting-room. N i stars are tonight!" to him. When reak.need to identifYibodics are buried each year. Millicent Forbes blushed slight-1 "ye-es. Weren't you surprised?scim6one Or to proveðpersonal iden- Identifying persons who Sre for , ' -- -' .. , ly as she recognized the filmy I "Rather! Were.you?" I tity arises, tbe situation iss gener-1 some rea-soi-i Unable to prove who urgent, and no, one knout's, they are is the most obvious use scrap of lace and cambric that IA-, "I never was sti surprised in my i ally ella Bates was holding over Beu-; life.. Nutty answered frankly. "WhY i when such, an emergency may oc- I of the proposed linger print ble tab's head. Millicent -wits Julia:, do you suppose she Picked You!cur in his own life. Unfortunately I real'. other uses would undoubl Philbrick's Boston cousin and al-,out? ; lonlY a few classes of neoplede-Iedly be found once the system was most a stranger in the friendly1 "I guess she was a little embar-itectives. bankers, insurance mew i established. An imposter would company. ' I rassed and I happened to be the' and police officials, principallyI find it difficult to keep up his bluff Beulah hesitated for an instant; nearest." I appreciate the importance of con-1 once he WEIS suspected. To refuse elusive identification. le is not!to show official finger print Ind She identified the handkerchief by! "No," said Mitty with a decision its faint fragrance, and she hardly , eshe wasyct embarrassed. I was leasy to stir up enthusiasm among 1 of his identity would be to invite dared command the exquisite and watching her. She looked like a the public, Mr. Bennett says, be-1 suspicion. and sooner or later his remote Millicent to walk in a cedar :princess making her choice." I cause the average citizen is not!prints would be obtained by sore !personally interested until he has ruse and checked up officially, sWamp With Rufus Bonney or to i "She always does that. but a gather a peek of cherries- with Os-: princess might be emtparragsed."ia specific need for identification. Claimants for the fortunes of car Pond. The merry crowd was "Hu-um," said Mitty. "I guess! Another difficulty in arousing in- long missing heirs, coiðd be rade breathless with expectancy. !some of the rest, of us could look Lterest in the proposed bureau is Ito prole their claims liy tire finger "She may give -something of as,. well as she does if we lived in ! that takicg finger prints has been I print recerds. Insurance cases value to the handsomest man in !Boston and could see all the styles. almost exclusively associated with!could be settled by referenee to the I the room." Beulah decreed.. 'What do you think?" 'crime. The law abiding individual 'official files. That is. for instsanee, I Millicent's blush deepened, while! ' But Rodney did not tell Mitty is apt to be reluctant, therefore, to if an' insured man were killed in an I her lovelr eyes, swept the room!whaf he thought. el guess the undergo the process. For these!aceident, and Ws widow were put , during the moment of her decision. 1 moon will full tomorrow," he re-. reasons it may be some time be-i to stile nenessity of proving that , 1 TWO or three of the boys grinned:marked after an interval. I fore the bureau becomes a fact. , the dead man was linleed her. huF sheepishly. Percy Randall, who; eit may full week after next for i Bills for its establishment 'are side-; band in order to draw his insur aspired to style, smiled coMplan-' all I care." snapped Mitty. I 'tracked because there- is no gen-lance, finger prints might be uti ently. Herbert Marsh, another as-1 .In his own chamber Rodney Bas- eral demand for trip project. lized. 1 pirant, feigned indifference twirl- sett unfolded the , berap of paper ., I ing his watch -chain'. I and, holding it near his candle, ----- ::-- Millicent slipped out a notebook Iread the free. graceful chirography. and pencil. :One moment, please. "You are not making eilough of ; while I write a check." , - yourself.. Get .out of Quadie and 1 1 T ,. .. . She resqwith quiet grace, and I make good." . Argus Information Bureau the other girls forgot to giggle as The ready color mounted to his they watched her. ..., -, 'forehead. . , I "Perei Randall experts that.,; II "She meant this tor me," he ex- , (Ally reader eau get the aneiter 110 Mr( iumf.tion lay writing The Argtig Md. Bureau. Frederic J. Directot. IL C. Give 110 name sad address mad enclose two-cent awiamp tor r ?turn poctage. brief. 44 "lour...41 .(11 teltilUtD(134 the replies beta( seat drool la each tuttvidual. :AU istLeittAtia Wig DI plod 10 aunhaytacurt letters.) Q. Willa Christian name is borne , runaway persons, appeais tor aid. ders whispered to Luella., , II Couldn't ever be good enough for . tios rar,I,..ur"Zre. ;Tear red.rt7T, 111 -..-zzi.01u,. ri-r.'t-g. (:,.,; . ... .., , Millicent crossed the .room -se- her if I tried a hundred years, but address lad enclave two-cent otamp tor e ?tura pilotage. k:d amt. 4-4 ,floawa a,. renely, 4 I'll make something of myself." tanhatattai, the replies beta( seat areal la each tett vidual. he iltLelltAtia Wig Do "She's giving it to Rodney Bas- The bashful. overgrown bey stood l'" w 1"1".3.6". ,1"ters,) , all, for a long time looking out at the 1 . setti!' Mitty breathed. Of Q. Walla Christian name is borne , runaway persons, appeais for aid. things! - - - . ' - i stars, making plans and dreamity, 1 "Don't hesitate to accept this," dreams: r. bI by the most people? - -S. N. D. I irsonal code inessagts, and Other i e . 1 A. If a public school in one city such communications. Millicent was saying to Rodney, in I , - -- , -- 7--- might be taken JitS representative , Q.. ,Who bestowed upon Yarma 0 her soft inusical treble. It is onlY, s,"Rodn'eyBassett is home for al John takes first place for boys': Anne Davis the title -Daugtterst a few thousand." , . ' - I visit," -said Luella Bates to lditty i c. 013. Rodney was a tall, bashful fel- , panders. ,,v-"lie isn't round-shoul- i with William second, .Margaret is the Confederacy?" !first for girls. with Mary second.. --- - - A. General J. 11. Gordon. ..., , I IP ' I visit, -said Luella Bates to NH C. OS low.' - a few thousand." , , Rodney was a tall, bashful !eh:Flanders. "lie isn't round-shoul-1 with William secon ,largare Is t e totheileracy . ....-, - - - - 4 , low, with big, red bands and Thus-. dared now, and his clothes Ht., He I first for girls, with ary second. A. General J. LI. Gordon. L;1310N cular wrists that showed below his 'Iort bis bashful-ways:too?" I chQ-evortitoswbesigikeupldt rhoirckpoira)n- tninugts? and 1 thiQe.ilinINg,i'hesirteuataertie? the ini.o,At iteliiff I ,is motorcycle, . His face was as red as his I uess it was a good thing his Ie.:tilt!. ...... u. ,, 4-u. fetleletat ro rt.se i' .----s g 11 ..;,- i- I -,..-.1 f , H. ie. R. 1 A. The most reinurkable of th.rfe "fails to make tip his mind quick enough ... - n v.. it. f It. J. lie. iiii.ont... 1 ci,i,...h,:7; e-- c.., - --.' ----.." ..I''''''..."5 '.'" ".4 ULUWECYCL. I ha-nds as -he put the folded paper : goin-roul to that agricultnral col- t A. Thev should be stored to cooli many ruias ot pre Is o i itil which of two routes to take, and crashes into ella tossed the filmy-forfeit to Mil...! say I carefully In an inner pocket. Lu-i lege in Kirby," s-o'd ?ditty. "They! f th ; th ts will sprout. 1Mesa erde National park a reserya our s o ese un Only half or three-I dwellings are inclatiet be. is ruttnin.! nis uncle's farm: MWSt' Said a talephone pole. fracturing his OWL This licent's extended hand and held' and making 'things fium." I 1 Q. How many silver foxes are , tion of som 4 ,0) ti ' kt acres in Monte . happens at Whiting, Ind. The power of 'qui k , over the bead of Justice a kéy-ringt -"We used not to think much of , I there in--a litter? , - R. E. zuma county, southwestern Colo ' 'belonging to AthasaCodding NVith him here in (attache.: Do yOu re-. decision is among the moet important faculties '..-, I A Breeders of stiver foxes have ratio. n another beautiful forleill,membershow we all laughed that Did the watcrmelaa ori.ginrsate of the Iliad. TritVPAIZi1110111, a" m ".. A 4.- . Ian- i -...er.! I. , . , . , . . . found that the size of tiw litters Q Rhin tile nappens at Whiting, Ind. The power of :1ov.heerartetiaBsehaan7eloaaeort Justice a aey-ring i we used not to mak much or 1 I the-re in-a litter?' . - R. E. the most important faculties 1134c9ing tothAinata Criddlingt l'itith I him here in Quadie. Do you re-. I A. Breeders of stiver foxes hare decision is among of the mind. Increasingly so, as road trciallfritiSk be doneeatuo Iredeem" let" 1 nnirht wrbsehowmiritec asiti Flarured ictkheadt ,I found that the size of tlw litters ;..: ranges from one' to nitre, the aver becoMes more congested. - But fievelop it only I 'But Mrs. Belcher came beaming , higm out fonr tbe haendsolesets P for emergencies. In normal activities, '": age being about four. snap.' in with altpan of hot-buttered P0P- the roomr - . - , , I Q. What I3 meant by agony col t corn, and Aldenhimself followed: , ,q guess I do," laughed Mitty. judgment is offen as fatal as slow decisia that tright 1 , num? . - - R. C. We -n In 1 in hey wake with a basket of rosy-:"Ile went home with me A. This name is applied to that emergencies. The world now is , undoing : cheeked apples, and the redemption! and he was so set up he could hard.' tr,ection of a, newspaper set aside Europe's Snap-judgment Of I914. , I of forfeits- was forgotten. - 4 I ly speak to me." 1 !for advertisements for missing or . . ..- . i "Say, Mitty," called Joe Pellett,i "Ando can you believe it?""Luel . la as the party broke up. I ' BETTING ON BEER. " uring on going home wit"h-ywoua.s"li'll-i shipes-wkenttn opns,b. "iiHc.e Hheaiss gloesisrug !Lod adti! I He pressed the shapely hand that - JscOh Ruppert, New York' brewer, will is "Not tonight, -Joe MY escort la dred . tile-- Grangers ' tomorrOw rested an his arm. crease the capitalization of his company from tgatIng oSthleetirlenti tdninSw15,,.002.... .11t2! s,u,.4 to be the handsomest man in bight." , - i "It WW1 a hard fight, Millicent. I i --Idillicept Forbes was visiting her , ,never could have held out 'but for In' tny!iiinds !cousins again. When Rodney Bas-: you. You know bow green I was it ....ce.cmcrTh.gcksl., H.c!w. 1 . .7 - .,. , LAPUb11111 ilSkint .11C1.1 xtuuucy L"u5- YOU. 1 ou know now green i was runs, other leading brewers expect the next cón- ot a dude does Rod think he is?" sett spoke to the Grangers in his when we first met, but you can't the si gress to mcidify the Volstead act- The beer "Where have you, been hiding , modest, straightforward-way of a know how fliscouraged I was." make gener- those good looks of ychips all these new method of getting fruit crops "But you have made good." sbe Q. makers are enlarging their plents and .! yeare, Rod? There wasn't a moth- and the farthers Ilatened,with eag-f ally getting ready tor a bit vosti 14 4 repeated. "in every way. You were! gua? ally getting ready tor a big ?non or business. t r, r --- -- , i J TN , .... II IN N 0IN pant tlIC LINTIIIWED LIBIXIMIN, IN INII VIIII t re eated -in every wav. vitt were I gua.7 le s spn a .ita snap c, osie )011 ,i) er interest er up ite ce g owe 1 1 d r b li din I d D tute ton pall Many of the thirsty have Mmilar hopes. But . having them." 1 i with appreetalon. , - ,' . s He took complete possession or, tough fibre viitable for has they'd hardly be wilting to bet sik000.000 on l' ."Isn't he the sly dogr,',-- - - ' 1 -"You have made good. llotinoy.'.';,her hand this tithe. i bats. It is imported from the V' a-k 1:ght. Rodnev. i was proud." : A. This is hardwood ulth 2 for this It. Jake doe& ' ' ''' ,"He it just that; and Isn't it she said to him softly aa they Ç 4 And you, Millteent. li are super-lInMes particularly Cuba ,, , , 'minst the rules of the game for walked home together. - tine." , , , , , - purpose. , ., , - rules of the game for walked home together. - I fine." , , - purpose. Dowel war -. dilute elub. Pcsed ' dinne rived - and . &Bret of tit give ding - and .1L Ind preir antht fungi annil I tinse of si the c , oand work Euro holdt and 1 ' roll& , lie brIdE calle who most give' Th even, the 7 I tra guesi It hie nen broil Mrs. I'. K Th Keel sock , bride bers ' A , pie. serie Jove( 'fairs bawl cove FOOT! of I) arra: seriE eve. Th Mon( 1 er h Initi:i held bers Alt eiet) elm the 613 ing day horn was men asst H.1 Mrs l'r eerf regi chu , are 1' F Bui S lIel , WO Jo$ T. ,- Mi, 1 , 8Pi Th in; lot ' ev, ' WE - ' tic eo M1 tol -, so - - it.nirtus ol. kneel., tilltn IN 111 upluut. 1 ff.fm.a, rittu A.NtALILIM.1 Vu. - - - , I! CI How man,' silver foxes are 1 tion of som 0,0').) acres in llorite ch of - u re-1 there in a litter? . - R. E. zuma county, southwestern Colo- '- - I A. Breeders of stiver foxes have ratio. that, found that the size of tlw litters Q. Did the watcrmelaa originate , oicked , H. E ; i ranges front one' to nitre, the aver- in this country? 'au at! age being about four. A. The watermelon is a native of night, Q. What is meant by agony col- tropical and southern Africa. , Nlitty. 1 limn? , , - - R. C. W.. whence it has been introduced. bY A. This name is applied to that man into all tropical sub-trorcal i section of a, newspaper set aside land nutuy temperate climates. , Luel-!for advertisements for missing or Q. Is there a cribbage hand that ,, d tb I et4)r raodw" I lb . . . will be improved by whatoer card. , is turned as a starter? G. A C. - He pressed the shapely hand that A. Whit a baud consisting of the , rested on his arm. ' , deuce, two treys and, a four. We , i "It WW1 a hard fight, Millijent. II card may be tamed front the ace ,, . g,..l'er ;never could have held out 'but for i to the five inclusive, will make neW zas-; you. You know bow green I was runs, wilile any card Vaned from 41 his when we first met, but you can't the six to the ten, inclusive, will 1 of a know how gliscouraged I was." make fifteens. croPs - "But you have made good."' &lel Q. What kind of wood tAnt3S t east-, C.oll 41 misnzr Vnts was-. 1 . 9 N. EL mom PIM )1 ,... greso to moony tass Iro 'stead act. '- The beer thsacvoeurma 11... I amialykers are enlarging, their plants and gener- ..wnere have youo been hiding, modest, straightfor7ard -way of a , ; -, q leirst: Every auto driver is more or loss 1 . , , -. , those good looks of yOurs all these new method of getting fruit crops kil'eRwuth;woull I IN THE FOUR HUNDRED. ' , - ' priod of a uniform. He takes mighty good air.. Rod? Thire wasn't a moth- and the farthers littened,with eag-f gaedd e 1g wo oat': s b e I rn Lk. e th a o getting roadY tor a big ?ash ot butanes' a , loyegsre;po of :its suspicloaed You pf or interest ber uplifted face glowed' too toolght, Rodoot. d was proud..., A. This is hardwood N41 1,8,1 repeated. "in every way. You were! gua? t: tO hit the Policeman ill obarP or tralliC - Millions- of , girls ' sigh enviously:: Abby. Many of the thirsty have moms!. bopes. BuCharios them."' - 1 - i with appreciation. , - x , i He took complete possession of , tough fibre suillthIP ft'r bale ' !., 1 s IINf.theaetnslililld Of Wood IN."111.3'11- ' l use tbe driver is cautious, he does Dot etth daughter a John DReehetente, jo, is .10r- they'd hardly be waling to bet 116,000.000 on 1 a fell t he the sly dog. , , - You have made good. Rodney,"'!, this I the h tradlc cop., "-,' ; , ' wally Introduced to sodete in New York. A It. Jake doe& , ' " ''' '''' "He It Just that; and 'isn't it she said to him softly aa thew .ç 4 'And you, MillipenQi are super- l Inohes particularly Cuba for , a , minst the rules of the game for walked home together. - . fine." , , - - - , - purpose. . . her hand this tithe. i bats. It is imported from the Wra-1 . . ' - ' ' - ( .' - .: - . . I zo, ' e i i , - , , .,, - . . t - . - t',. ' . , , , ,. . s . s , ' ' , , , ý k - , -' , , , " ." - , . , . . . -, , ..41,. .....- ,,-,. HEALTH re eric asktn s . - . .. - tier . .. - - - . , teasetai owemosoilete at Ito Atm.) , . z - '' ' : - ' By Willfam Brztdy, M4D. :,. , ---.1 . ,..... , , , ,---r-7.---,7---------,-.6 ,, . ,.. . , Med ?Weeks sod imam , , : - , ,, . . ! Nationál Ring- ei PrIntSi item :' s, ' n, ., , , ' The Uri et Bleed. ( QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS. . , Ant:into or weakness of the Mood Blindness and Walley& - Wuhington, D. C., Dee. 1.A na,I Mr. Bennett explains that tk. .. (a diminished number of red cor- Does excessive smoking affect the Canal rystem of identification is , idea of a national system et twZ: rt. puscies or a diminished proPortion eyesight or hearingr-:-(11. C. G) . being urged by linger print experts., printing is not new. prancti;' - Aire,' cE.According to the - propesed plan ! the United States, has heel mai: ( of hemoglobin in the blood) is one AnswerLoss or-Impairment of the most common symptomðphy- eYesight is a common result of to-1 , three sets of Ile .iinger prints of ering the plan, and- Argentite il ' sicians 'deal with. , It occurs As R bane Polsollibil , each person in this country over Fully has a working salt -- ' result of many. many kinds of Dols- head noises are often due to to-1Bve years of age would be take& though not (mite SO g,....af, el- . ' Deafness and t I . 1 . -, . ' ' eD Sddi I nr III :11 . SD ail of all dil , - a2 L Ini Pr - au ra 1 all T11P li', IP,' I lir t -:i ' r I:: iii,. I il 4 li s,-.. 1, 11.. :!Jr14 ill' 11 kir! 1 - el 1 ' , i , , , it ..., 11 Ir itu : COS , ,41 11101 g 1, i..tr .1 '11 I ., "WO t ' MC ', MII 11,J4 , om,,I 'AA, ,411 nk4 ' Ikel Ao "oiel ' o , i .111 40 Ian ne Ar MI .o. Pa o, 0 I MI ;en 4cr I,YC to , ;,pc kit 1,., , joy , hi , 0 ,, VII, 1, Iti ' 'II 1(' ' I ' t I , , li 1' 1 , 1 i i '1, Ali 1 . , ,.. l'' I r. t.-:4, --,- i 1 .' , - v46. - , , u - 101 non 1 , t"I. , -111ATLILD4yr, DECEIBEZ ,rsvIll'oot do ::,,Clotgooceau -- ---. ' - 1 r'l ( ; , ' . ' r--L-..::',T11 t--:-.3 C.lo t j , us) , east' r. IgStril tbt Mos of a voll . --i- -- On ' 01111611117 lila the po I - ' ,.' -t- . ' . ' titles. ,Imair entIonsi;. he , 4 . ,7 111:,..."Cat' ''. Thle 71...lulfs II. lerunc, c me lam.- . - ' , '.- dielt pribkiaL, , - -2 osm--...riams: ''' .,. t . liar4 Oak' 11,2Ii kiterico 1 Ica onis brio 411ty: ',- bag,. and V;e: ! - rrain tigt. dal -tiattle !