OCR Interpretation

The Mellette County pioneer. [volume] (Wood, Mellette County, S.D.) 19??-1971, June 21, 1912, Image 7

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96090217/1912-06-21/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

(hard ON the skirmish line of
the republican national convention
■ , |, (l( |y during the course of an
■ always thinks to ask that
■ K do you vxj>ect to > ,ut ,n your
B So and So, while you are
■ r.Mns the convention
B 1 th,. Interviewed usually tries
... up some elaborate reply.
B . . thn was duly put up to Mrs.
■ ’ Borab. wife of the senator
B I .!><• on her arrival, and right
K, bat hhe
B nrh t thing 1 mean to do is to
■ ‘» u . n up this room. I thought
K. t < make it look as if a woman
K It. You never saw such a
■ "=. place aa it was when I got
■ r p.'rs papers everywhere; and
B , . ‘ p, n always afraid to move
B . for It I <l« Mr * Borah can t
B In California and ho tele-
B .! n.e to come to be with him.
■ |h; wiiT seen him but about
B n'.ji I think he forgot 1 was
H went down to the barber
| morning and 1 went down
B • him for breakfast. We came
R in Bi acock alley, and I don’t
K recognized me. 1 stepped
| and he looked nt me as
B to say, ’Where have I seen
■ Looking for Taft Money.
| ipi-.lint man who looks Hke
B‘.‘ tail Roosevelt and exhibits
Bn< m peck measure lots is .Major
B, . bunphy of Topeka, Kan.
■ ;], . l hi stand in the middle of
B (•. r tress hotel lobby and began
B. -• .r to wager money on Roose-
B- chances of nomination He
B. ,_! to L,t any figure, from |1 up
b ? ’•*
■\l r Dunphy Isn’t a delegate to
B, nation He simply Is a Roose
s'. ’!•■< te at large.
r to bet this roll on Colonel
B < hanrvs of being nomi-
B . • i elected." snhl the major.
B the interior of a pocket
B • have been a section of a
jT •• rvlewer suggested that he
B • r- willed upon to take a lit-
B ! • t was broken up into car
>; ’1 I- it, no Joking matter.”
B • lignant Roosevelt man. ’’l
B- th' way from Topeka to lay
ig •* ger on the colonel ami 1
B « d some backer of the
B . ith sand enough to take
I- !. tump'd away in high dud
'.-> Pi-rtos for Niedrlnghaus.
f ! K Niedrlnghnus of Mls-
B ! . a great antipathy for pho-
B In general and newspaper
B. • .’ hers in particular.
■T ir, I w ill not stand for my
B graph.” he said to a group of
B ! : photographers. "Photos are
B• • than ketches and anybody
B - 1 don’t want one of them.
B‘ ’’ ‘hat ’ Tteen snapped while I
B r’Hng tn you? Say. let me out
Bh» r You’re too many for mo.”
I Thayer’s Mountain Lion.
I \ one has been uncovered
P ’ Colonel Edward Thayer of In-
B‘C assistant aerg»*ant-at arms
■ The colonel had a
B ' i !v,nture with a near mountain
F I. take it fr<nn him, it was a
■! I Ed" has a bungalow in Ari-
B ! tartod for the woodhouse
r -’ to get a back log for his
K the rest of fix* story as
S' ’ it-
. I rot tn tl o shanty I started
I ’mind for the lock on the
I I ;t my hand on something
? i'e Every hair on my
J "I straight tip and I don’t
t ' ’ v 1 didn’t let h»r»se a yell
I , heard In Maine.
I ' ’ f of mountain Hons first —
i ”i< rs, wildcats, wolves and.
[ mr 11. the wild west
I ’• rn ’’«th my mind.
I, rntng 1 went out to sre
I *'' ■•’•.•r Vc that monster had
r J racks were there. So was
f , f ' ’ an Innocent lit-
' that had crowded close to
• t’tit of the rain.”
I t F ’'ies Chicago Policemen.
L. ,’ ' ' ,l, ink of anything that I
[ , 1° dn more than to be a
in Chicago." Mrs. Sarah
I 11 ’■ ‘T Oklahoma City, where she
£ •’i’* polie,. matron, patrolman and
l 'nff and had a uniform, too.
L from a fund of ex perl-
L • lietr tn attend th*» He
r > i’lonal convention, tb.ough
l ‘’.ite. she fears that the pro
ffrage plank will never be
' 11 ’bo platform.
I-. I , to R '' t miffrage." she In-
L. f s Ihe first wedge for re
r yiptloti ’’
L. ,< , 1 " n ‘* fms been police matron
",..' I,V h< ; r,fT tn Oklahoma City
L The first time was when
I . ..’ 1 ’"’rce young town.
: ’ , t,u ' }b,, t ninety-three saloons.
I t ' ,< ir ,nan daily," she said.
Lie., , "* b,,Prtn Party ought to
I' ’ln» "that the par-
Party .. WoTn<?n the VOteS 11 tho
flnv?? ernOr Stubb * Stumped.
p '<'rt rnnr S|ubb ’* Wft s remarking on
hfo e, n "n nah,rc °F the crime of dele-
”\vi a ,IR
fod don ’t you know’ that It’s ns
trrior ° a,,n g horses.” said the gov-
ei n n ’ you know that It was
H'nin r non<,Ve 't who Invented the
be. n( . asked the man ad-
ill .j 1(i . , n ’t you know that he took
For 1 Ka, os in sight that way?"
**«1)0,1'. n,< ’ m, * n t Governor Rtuhbs
' n Josi for an answer.
1 irv f , " n ’t." he finally said. "This
™t convention."
r Un
• r.troi
Study In Headgear.
h^“ ybody ‘nkroMted in the sort of
ring K a? r h ‘ ay be found ,n lh<
K about the Congreaa hotel head
quarters wm find an interesting stud,
n examining the thatch covering’
'at adorn the heads that bob about
there In the course of a day.
< olonel New wears a broad soft hat
h« honpenks the Importance of the
position he Is occupying at the present
noment. Nobody could miss him it
told to look for that hat. Governor
8 übbs may be found beneath a funny
Ule white felt hat that is not at all
Hke the sort of covering one would ex
poet to find protecting a state execu
11 ve.
There are at least twenty Texan
rombreros, each having exactly the
■ zame kind of a Httle strap around
them and the same kind of a brown
and be mu tachi d face beneath them
I Alao. there is Colonel Younger, from
Alnb.ima. Whose hat looks as b< Higer
cut as its owner. It falls off every time
ho opens his mouth, which is about as
often as any self-re Rl H. e tlng person
would desire to lose his hat.
Deserted Wives Retaliate.
Mu< h dissatisfaction is expressed by
the wives of jolitbians here assem
bled for the convention, because they
huv<*n t seen their husbands fur two
What do you think of such and
Ku<’i) a measure, Mrs. Hayward?" ask
ed sonic < ne of the pretty young wom
en in her big suite overlooking the
1 lake.
i Gracious nm. I haven't seen my
1 husband since that came up. Don't
com<- to me for any news of the con
vention. When 1 bear it it will be
i stale Indeed."
I In retaliation the women have in
stituted what might be mildly called
a boycott. They have appropriated
«ae ma< I ines rented by the politicians
tor their stay in Chicago, and have
scattered to th.- four winds. Mrs.
V. iliiam Hayward, in the temporary
( family car, took her small son, Le
land, to tli,« > ju: ( Shor** country club
for the day and evening. Mrs. Victor
, Ko a-wab i went on a sir!its<vlng tour
fr<»m nita In th,- morning until well
b<>ond dinner time. The latest seen
<d David Mulvane h»* was wondering
wildly where his wife was. Mrs. Jo
seph Keallng went <rit into the sub
urbs, "where she would have some
; one to talk to it was lonely to be
alone in a big hotel "
Mrs. Joseph Dixon and her large
j lamily had no complain: to offc-r and
1 remained "on th*- job." She and the
little Dixons, including two-year-old
Betty and Mary Joe, who is five, en
tertained the re; <rti r for more than
an hour, it uas extraordinarily fine
entertainment, too, and led to the
formulation of an axiom, "Sim; ier is It
•to manage a presidential campaign
ti an to bring up one Mary Joe."
Selects His Own Portfolio.
The secretary of agriculture has al
ready been picked. No others need
G R. Werner of Brewster, Kan . Is
to be the man He also i-ays he Is the
only man that cat. fill the place.
"I am confident that Colonel Roose
-1 velt will be nominated." he said, "and
1 after he is 1 shall take the stump for
him. My work will have a telling ef-
I feet. When 1 go out for a man It
m«-ans a whole lot to ' ini. It Is not
going to cost me anything, for the
common people, I am confident, will
be willing’to pay all my ex;»eni»es, for
'they will want me in the cabinet.
There Is no one <an fill the place and
do It right * x<‘ept m< ”
Green and Orange Decorations.
"An Irishman picked It!"
That’s th" never-falling exclamation
wh n a Republican convention dele-
1 gate enters the holy nf holies where
the national c< mmlttoc sits.
By "if he means the color scheme.
Green *alls, green matting, green fur
niture. gr<*en palms and ferns are
seen, ami last, but by no means least,
the gr»'en-bound lists of contests.
I AH but the ceiling. That’s orange.
"That son of Erin must have come
from th'’ north country.” was the caus-
I tic comment made by one Irish dele,
gale. "The Idea of picking green and
1 orange!"
Teddy Hats In Drinks.
I "Rough Rider" features In the cam,
palgn received an added attraction at
the Congn ss hotel in the shape of a
"Teddy Hat" made of orange peel,
which’was placed In all drinks served
in the Pompeian room during the eve.
ning Look at th" Teddy hat’ In the
b-monnde." said one of the Taft fol.
lourrH as he fl«"''e<! the orang.- nee
from the drink. 'I OTeas they will
give os 'Teddy hats' In our broad and
butter next."
H.it-in-R'ng Button Adopted.
The hat-ln-thc-ring button now worn
by Roosevelt adherents has been
adopted by Senator Joseph M. Dixon,
manager of the Roosevelt campaign,
as the official Roosevelt emblem.
The Inventor of the button, B. M-
Jonea of Muakogee. Okla, has _ fob
lowed Colonel Kooeevelt through
Xmr-one etale, .eltlng the button
and I. -aid to be making a fortune
Keallng Picked the Winner.
Taft headquarters at the c o ngrM "
hotel rewlvod Itaelf Into a b»»eball
gr.nd.t.nd and oeeupant. devoted
themr elve. to watching an Internation,
al conteat on the lake front.
A team of Italians from the Oault
court dlatrlct clashed with a picked
from the West side. Sumer
bet. flew back and forth between
Xtntors of tho g»nx- and Mcltement
ran high when tho gnmo neared an
nd After it was all over and the
b" R were P««1. Km, ‘7 h * d
passed . largo -ack of Taft button,
nnd emblems.
-V. <
garment that may be made at
Berlin or Other Kinds of Wool Equally
Serviceable—Pleasant and Profit
able Occupation to Beguile the
Hours of Leisure.
Single Berlin wool is used for our
model of a crochet coat, but there are
«u uiy other kind.-, that would be suit
able. About nine ounces of Berlin
wool will be required; a No. 10. bone
hook and G button molds.
Work a chain of 42 inches, or meas
urement from Io aer ekg:- in front over
the shoulder to lower edge of back.
Allow rather more th.-.n an inch for
working up; turn, pass one, draw a
loop through each of the next two
stitches, draw the wool through ail
three loops at or.ee, and make a chain
stitch, *, draw up a loop through each
of the two following stitches, draw
through ail three loops at once, and
make u chain stitch, repeat trom • to
end of chain, turn; 1 chain, draw up a
loop through the back thread of each
of the two nearest stitches of the pre
vious row, •, draw through all three
loops at once, and make a chain
stitch; draw a loop through each of the
next 2 stitches and repeat from • tc
end of row; turn wlf . 1 chain, and re
peat this last row, working to and fro
until the work Is !'_• inches wide (or
half the width require., io. the* back);
luin and work as usual, but for 20
inches only ior I inca truii the mid
dle oi the row), turn an l ! work back
again, turn ami v. ork forward again,
but on leaching the top of tne previ
ous row, be careful to make the chain
of the last stitch; then worx as many
chains as there were sritfhes left un
worked in the last row «,are should be
taken to g- t the right number oi
stitches, otherwise the .ton’s of the
coat might be of different lengths).
Turn and work the usual pattern the
full length of the row. and continue'
working to and iro as usual until this
second half is the smie width as the
first; work the next row fur 15 Inches
only, turn and work back ar usual,
turn; work a row of 12 inches, turn;
jauis one pattern and work back,
A row of 9 tnche-:, pass one jettern
and return.
A row of G inc hes, back same at
last; fasten off.
Recommence 12 inches from where
thc» 15-incb row ended and work 4 rows
Hke those just made.
Repeat these short rows on the
other side of the coat, plac-e the edges
together and join the sides with sin
gle* crochet, commencing about 3
inches from the lower edge and leav
ing about C inche> at th»» top unjoined
(for the arms); fasten off.
Commence at the lower edge of tne
front and work the usual pattern tor
IS inches; turn and work back as be
fore; repeat this row C. times, and
work the same upon the other front,
finishing each iron! with a tow of
single crochet with loops of chains
left at regular intervals to slip over
the buttons
For the sleeves:
Commence front the seam beneath
the opening ami work the same pat
tern as before* round to the starting
point, catch to the stitch with which
the row commenced, turn, •, with 2
A dainty little dress In ring spotted
blue delaine is shown in the illustra
tlon on the left.
It has a little Magyar bodice, with
which Is worn a white lawn collar
edged with lace.
Jhe skirt in turned up with a two-
by Pierrot. There have been heaps
; of them so called—but this at last Is
; the real thing. Daring and dainty.
built out of tine white tulle, wide as
.one’s shoulders —Impossibly wide—as
exaggerated and silly and delightful
(as ever the heart of mademoiselle her-
I self could uish, it fairly sings of it
sell the "Au * laire de lune, mon ami,”
etc., that this style always recalls till
no one. spying the wee pointed rose
buds darting out of the silvery mist ot
• Its folds, could help loving it to dis
traction. Sheer as a dragon fly's wing,
exquisite perishable—it would take
the moth-eaten soul of the stupidest old
: German professor, deep dyed in phil
osophy, to condemn this delicious
piece of folly.
chnin and work bark again; catch to
the chain with which the row com
menced; turn and repeat from •; de
crease each of the first H rows by
passing over the first stitch in each
row, then work to and fro without any
decrease, until the sleeve Is 9 inches
long—or 3 inches short of the full
length, then 1 double crochet in every
other stlteh, with 1 chain between each
double crochet, •, join round, turn
with 1 chain and work a double cro
chet into the back thread of every
double crochet In the previous row;
repeat from • for about 5 inches more,
then 2 trebles, with 1 chain between in
the first s’itch, ♦, pass one. 2 trebles
with 1 chain between In the next, and
repeat from * al! round.
A double croctie’ under the nearest
chain of previous row, *. I tn bits
with a chain between each under th*
next. A double crochet under the
next, and r< ;x?at from * all round, and
finish off the cuff by working loops ot
.; chain into every otter stitch of pre
vious row: turn the cuff back 3 or
more Inches, as required.
For the collar:
Commence from the middle of the
front, leaving as much as required to
fold over, and work a double crochet
into every stitch to within the same
distance of the other frost: turn and
work the usual pattern to and fro lor
about a inches or whatever depth is
preferred for the coliar, finishing it
like the last 3 rows of the sleeves.
Work the same 3 rows along the
lower edge of the coat.
Fell a piece of wide ribbon or braid
down the inside of ca< h front, upon
which to fasten the buttons.
Real Pierrot Ruff.
The newest thing in neck fixlt gs Is
an altogether joyful, reaiiy, truly ruff
Inch wide hem. above which Is a row
of Insertion, then three half-inch
tucks. Both bodice and skirt are gath- :
cred to a waist-band that is covered
with a sash of blue ribbon.
Material required: Three and one
half yards twenty-eight Inches wide.
The other picture shows a useful,
every day dress for a girl of 14 to 16
years, h is a style that can well be
carried out in any moderately firm
dress material.
The skirt has a panel front and
back. The bodice Is cut Magyar; the
right front fastening over to the left
side where It fastens with buttons;
o|>enfngs are made In center front
through which the ends of the silk
tie are passed; the turn-over collar
and cuffs are of the material. Waist
band of folded ribbon to match the
Material required: Three and one
half yards forty-six inches wide.
New Colors.
The vivid colors are gradually yield
ing to softer tints and shades. Grays
and browns predominate, antelope
gray Is much In demand and all
browns from cream to deep chestnut
are favored.
Clematis blue, which shades on the
purple, and a violet of a twilight tint
are used for evening gowns. A citron
yellow is effective as trimming, or an
entire costume, relieved by touches of
embroidery, is much In popular favor.
Bright greens are used a great deal,
especially for dinner gowns.
It has been found that brown cordu
roy makes one of the very best back
grounds for the much favored, but
rather trying, seta of raccoon
Millions Left by the Late Russell Sage
Are Being Expended for the Wel
fare of Humanity.
While the late Russell Sage was In
the flesh he was one of the moat pru
dent, shrewd and persistr-nt money
(rubbers In Gotham. The astute finan
cier never plunged nor risked any
money In wild-cat schemes. He was
a "sure-shot” operator In Wall street.
Mnd when he died he left In the hands
of his lone widow a fortune of some
thing like $75,000,000. Since becom
ing possessed of this enormous for
tune she has worked as persistently
and assiduously In scattering the
money as her husband did in gather
ing It. The scriptures tell us that
the miser la the man that "heaps up
riches and cannot tell who shall gath
er them ” Russell Sage knew better,
and tne good lady upon whose shoul
ders was Imposed the burden of this
«normous sum of money has worked
hard In liab/enlng the burden. Her
philanthropies have been j reductive
of as much wisdom r.s marked her hus
band's operations in the market. She
Is reported to be falling in health, and
her task is only l>gun. Should she
betaken from the world thousands
will r< gret her departure, and it is
very earnestly to be hoped that fur
ther care of the property will fall Into
good hand -.
Think of the suffering entailed by
neglected skin troubles —mental be-
cause of disfiguration, physical be
cause of pain. Think of the pleasure
of a clear skin, soft, white hands, and
good hair. These blessings, so essen
tial to happiness and even success in
life, are often only a matter of a little
thoughtful rare In the selection of
effective remedial agents. Cutlcura
Soap and Ointment do so much for
poor comrlcxlons, red, rough hands,
and dry, thin and falling hair, and cost
to little, that It is almost criminal not
to use them. Although Cutlcura Soap
and Ointment are sold everywhere, a
postal to "Cutlcura,” Dept. L. Bos
ton, will secure a liberal sample of
each, with 32-pago booklet on skin
and scalp treatment.
One Man’s Way.
"Is Brimson a man who makes the
best ot what befalls?”
"No. When things go wrong Brim
son starts to swearing and toon be
comes so Interested in thinking up
new forms of profanity that be forgets
all about his troubles.
The Worst of It.
"Do you keep a cook, Mrs. Subub ’
"Madam, I not only keep the cook,
but also her entire family.”
When a man boasts about what a
miserable sinner he used to be, the
devil laughs in his sleeve.
A large percentage of all «lckneM Harts
with unhealthy condition* of the digestive
urga.ua. Uurtield Tex will set theta right.
No amount of culture will make a
man stop snoring in bls sleep.
£ A\eVetablc Preparation for As-
similaling the Food and Reg ula
j<K ~ to Stomachs and Bowels of
■— . aaf • • •
Promotes Digestion,Cheerful
ness and Rest Contains neither
Opium. Morphine nor Mineral
Not Narcotic
Ak/v Old DrSAm'ElffTOWt
a St A •
Alx > r nm» • 1
A'*ktlh Sa/ti • I
Am SttA •
J*Wa •
*>era» <M •
Htdni /are-
Hmbrr'Vf* Fltiv /
A perfect Remedy forConslipa
lion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
"'orms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP
Far Simile Signature of
The Centaur Company.
s •
Guaranteed under the
Exact Copy of Wrapper
Carbola(ed^ Se
The beat dressing you can find for wounda, bitea
of Insects, abrasions, etc.
The Carbolic Acid helps to prevent infection: the
"Vaseline” cleanses and soothes.
Especially valuable where there are children.
For rale everywhere in handy glass bottles. Be sure you get
Onr vsnoua ••VaaellDe” prvpnraUont maho up a complete medicine
cheat that should be in every nom<>. Write for free Pooalet teUlna aU
about them. Addrvaa Dept. E.
Chesebrough Manufacturing Company
17 State Street (Comolidated) New York
The Experience of Two Girb
Here Related For The
Benefit of Others.
Rochester, N. Y.—“l have a daugh
ter 13 years old who has always been
very healthy until recently when she
complained of dizziness and cramps every
month, so bad that I would have tn keep
her home from school and put her to bed
to get relief.
“After giving her only two bottles of
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Cdha
pound she is now enjoying the best of
health. I cannot praise your Compound
too highly. I want every good mother
to read what your medicine has done for
my child.”—Mrs. Richard N. Di n ham,
811 Exchange St, Rochester, N.Y.
Stoutsville, Ohio. —“ I suffered from
headaches, backache and was very irreg-
ular. A friend ad-
■ vised me to take
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Com-
£7 pound, and before I
W jr bad taken the whole
4 of two bottles I
■ found relief. I am
on ty ®i xt ** cn ye*r®
’TV' old, but I have bet-
’ j | I 1 ter health than for
\ \ A/ » y/, two or three yean.
" • ~ I cannot express my
thanks for what Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound has done for me.
I had taken other medicines but did not
find relief.”—Miss Cora B. Fosnaugh,
Stoutsville, Ohio, R.F.D., No. 1. 1
Hundreds of such letters from moth
ers expressing their gratitude for what
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound has accomplished fur their daugh
ters have been received by the Lydia EL
Pinkham Medicine Company, Lynn, Maa*.
Th). la ’t.e ig* '<t r.-eear-t and experiment. when an
nature. »o to •p'ak, i» ransacked Ly th- wient.flc for
t.." • • and r man. Sei • ••• kaa la*
dew! r.iaoe riant utr !«•» lurlnz the ya*t century and
ar ■ rir tbr :y n> u.«a.n» ka»t important—dla*
erle. in r • Urn. ce*nv> that < f Tbertt I >n whlek
bar. ae unlerrtand leet, Ur 1 with ffr> at r ; v-eae la
ti e Fr-nct H"-i "al. and that It 1» » rtt.y th. attan
t ■ n of 11 »c who .uSer tf m kidney, ('adder or
ner r u. d.-im. etr n. ■ wr*khe..»>, m er., tkln
erupt, ar. jlles, A- , »e think there 1» t dojbt. la
fa<t It »*• ::!» «•’ dent ft m the b.e at r er-atad
aui -h»t »|.-.al:»te tl at THERAPION I. deat'n.4
to *•! int ■ < i n a.I th que»t; >t.ah!e rtmedia,
that were fnrtv-rly tie » r >!e rellanca of n .-dh-al ’•‘.a,
Itl.'tr 'tr»elr.ip •» hie to tall • ifl ererr a. »«.t.uid
like to t*ll tt rm in thl» »hort article, 1 t e. —ho
are Inter «t.->l and w< . d like to know uo re an >ut ttu
remedy that ba. effected to many--* n rht a.moM
my - lr*cuio- « .tirre, hare only to .-nd adcreeaej
en»< >-• for FREE ». a to Hr. I-. Clerc Med Co.,
Paver Rood. Harn|*tead. L< r.dvn, F.nir an ! daeid.
1 r thetr.wlae. whether Th. New Fret.'a Reu.edy,
“THE RAPION.” 1» what they require ant wbleh
tl ey may have been i. cklnr in vain dnrlt.r a Ilf. of
ut-'old mirery. Buffer.nr, 11! health aad uubappltMM,
lie*. Nwt, Cea a or*
na mental. convenient
cheap. Lett* ail
•eaten. Made nt
metal, can'teplllor tl>
overj will not eoll er
Injure anythin*.
•old by daalare ••
• *ect prepaid for OU
•▲BOLD lOMtU, IJO DtXalb At*.. Broeklya, ■. T.
11 Bl IF”An BA O a* toad* by n* represent
Ing. Don't place your
order until yon hare reeelred our catalogue and
aample*. »tatc kind wanted.
CEOI6E EUU A CO, D»pL 1. IJ2 H Ilk St , HiilWtlphia. K
W. N. U.. SIOUX CITY, NO. 24-1912.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the Z,
Signature /Am
of /ftXy
ft $ In
HZ “ se
kA For Over
Thirty Years
*•«••>«¥, «•« .«*• ••TV.
i SSuT*** •“ c*l
Guaranteed rffTCtl’a.
. -.i

xml | txt