THi: KKE: OMAHA, SATUIilUY. MARCH 20. 1913.
Effects of State Pensions
Women Need Their Children Almost as Much as the
Children Need Them ChilcL Has Wonderful In
fluence Over Parent. ::::::
By DOROTHY DIX.
v The advocate of ttie widowed mother'
pension olll' have' spoken of tt only
from the children's side of the question.
Ther have shown how much better off
child is In Its
own home, how
ever humble that
home mar be, than
' It Is In an orphan
asylum, no matter
and humanely that
asylum may be
They have shown
who have been
been brought up to
bathe and -dress
and eat and play
and study and
work and rise up
and sit down to
the tap of a bell.
almost Invariably develop Into -machine-like
men and women, without initiative
or originality of their own.
They have shown not only how cruel
a thing; it la to break the tie between
mother and child, and sisters and broth
ers, but also how dangerous It Is to do
o, for there Is no other one fact in
human development so potent as family
affection and the sense of responsibility
that this brings 'with It. Nothing; so
makes for recklessness of conduct In
either a boy or a girl as tho feeling that
. he or she has nobody belonging to him
Anf, conversely, the knowledge that
he has his widowed mother to support
has been the epur In the side of many a
boy that has sent him along the road of
lame and fortune. Even so great a man
as Sir James Barrie says that the thing
' that gave him courage to persist" "at the
writing" was his desire that his mother
might lie soft at night and sit warm by
the fire in the day.
Finally the advocates of the widowed
mothers' pension bill have shown that
tor the same amount of money that the
atate spends to keep a child In an orphan
asylum he can be boarded with his
mother and the little home kept together.
It Is right that the children should be
considered first in this matter, and their
good determine It, but there is also an
other aide to the question. That la the
mother's. The mothers need the children
'just as much as the children need the
The mothers who have children of an
age to be sent to an orphan asylum are
1 themselves young women. Many of them
are not overwis. and in spite of having
been married and had children, have lit
tle real knowledge of the world. Most of
. them have had few advantages of educa
tion, and have few resources within
Read it Here See
Ry specln.1 arrangement for this paper a
photo-drama corresponding to the Install
ments oi "Runaway June" may now be
seen at the leading moving picture the
aters. By arrangement made with the
Mutual Film corporation it Is not only
p. -..Bible to read "Runaway June" each
day, but also afterward to see moving
pictures Illustrating our atory.
(Copyright, 1915. by Serial Pulblcatloa
- A Prisoner on the Yacht.
The thick, short figure slinking back
Into the shadows wiped its lips with Its
tongue and shivered.
Dawn slowly the chill, gray mist which
lay upon the river began to clear.
"Voila," cracked the voice of Henri,
but the tone was cheerful still. "He
It was true. The overcoat and cap,
after bobbing and awaylng dangerously
over the water's edge for hour after
hour, had at last stretched out on the
dock for the slumber due to a night
watchman who waa thoroughly at ease
and thoroughly warm.
Henri and Marie, with all he mental
. effect of stealthiness, spring into the
swift looking little motor boat. I
X short, thick figure came painfully
waddling out on the dock and shook the
overcoat. The cap wabbled.
"Hey!" This waa from the short, thick
figure, but the aperture through which
the sound came was so stiff that the
result waa only a whees.
A eacA-e came from the overcoat.
"Hey!' A punch, a kick, but a stiff
kick which had no force.
"Ugh!" The grunt cam from the
"Well, you with the distillery breath.
I tried to teU you all night, didn't I?
On. get alivs- This is Bill Wolf, the
private detective, talking to you."
"Ugh!" The eap fnovJ, but th over
coat was still asleep.
"They stole the Flash. I aay, they"
"The Flash!" The oveicoat aualghy
ened. It rose. The cap stiffened its
angle. The combination scrambled to it
"They stole the Flash "
"iole it! Who?"
"Oh, who?" The ton waa on of in
finite contempt "Why, tho little pink
whiskered guy and the bony darnel Stole
It! And now where did they go?"
"Th yacht what' its name?" Th
overcoat and cap were still hazy.' The
cap turned gropingly toward th hamper,
n the adjoining dock, where th name
tood out In plunt whit letters, "Hilar
"The Hilarity!" Bill Wolfe stooped with
his hund oil his inces to stare at that in
formation ik h had been in plain sight
all night. Me for a telephone. Uve, look
at tht boat go!"
Upon tbe swelling waves rod th
These women are primitive creatures
with primitive Instincts. They must have
something to love, something to think
about, something to work for. dive them
the normal life of a woman with a hus
band and children to fill their days with
Interest, and they are good women. Take
away from them all that they care for,
and you have snapped the anchor chain
that held them safe and steady In the
surge of temptations that beats about
every good looking young wotnsn who s
alone in the world.
The death of a day laborer, - and the
breaking up of a two-room home' Is a
far more poignant tragedy than the pass
ing away of a millionaire, whose family
have only their personal loss to mourn.
Their home remains Intact. The be
reaved widow does not have to have her
heart torn In twain a second time by
losing hor children as V-ell as 'her hus
But this is the all loo common bitter
fate of the poor woman when the bread
winner of hor household dies. She cannot
make by her own labor enough to feed
the hungry mouths of her brood, and so
her little ones are taken from her and
sent to orphan asylums. Who can blame
the woman thus cruelly used by destiny
If she tries to drown the memory of
happier days in drink, or she dulls the
aching longing for her loved ones by
dope, or If, when there seems no right
way to happiness,, shi attempts to find
lt in the wrong way? ..
We hear much of a mother's enobling
and' restraining Influence over- her
children. It Is not a tittle of what a
child's influence Is over a mother. The
weakest baby hands thst ever fumbled
at a woman's brenst llnye more power
for uplift in them than all the preach
ing and moral platitudes that were ever
uttered. The eyes that a woman musv'he
able to meet fearlessly are her children's
eyes. And from the highest to the low
est, the thought of her children ha been
a magio talisman that has given millions
of women the strength to resist tempta
tion. , ,.
Only the most abandoned of women
will let evil come near her children or
permit them to see her do a wrong act,
and in this way the child becomes the
guardian and protector of the mother.
With her little home kept together,
with her children to work for, to be in
terested In, to expend " her " affections
upon, there in small chance of the
widowed mother not living an exemplary
life. Robbed by the death of her hus
band, and by poverty of home and chil
dren, who can tell to what length despair
may drive her, or which of us will daro
to cast the first stone if her eln has been
partly caused by our stupid laws? -
For the sake of the -woman, as well
bs the child, let us pass the widowed
Mothers' pension bill, and not be guilty
of separating a mother and her babes,
and breaking up a home' that mlgbt have
been kept together. . j
it at the Movies.
Hilarity and all on board of it, save' the
officers of the night and on other,' were
That one waa June Werner. - She-had
noiselessly dressed herself .In a yacht
ing costume, and now she. slowly removed
a bar which held the sliding of a secret
pane) she had discovered In the wall of
her. cabin. , ,
Softly, silently, June gained the deck.
Creeping close to tbe cabins, she rounded
the stern. The Hilarity had dropped
anchor, and the landing stairs with their
silken - handrail had ; been let down. ' At
the platform bobbed the motor tender.
Swiftly, silently, the runaway bride
crept out and down the side of the yacht
and dropped as noiselessly as a cat . Into
th motorboats while the long pink fingers
of the dawn swept athwart the yellowing
"With a thumping heart, June started
the motor, and at the sound Gilbert Blye's
dark, handsome face appeared above the
t'fo Be Continued Monday.)
Advice to Lovelorn!
h By SSATaUOX VAXBTAX '
Are mm t adraen I ag of Criticism (
Dear M'ss Fairfax: I am a girl 18 years
old. I know a man I love dearly, lid
claims that my love and affection are
reciprocated, and would marry me were
it not for the fact that the majority of
my friends speak disrespectfully of me.
How can I prov that I am a respect
able girl? He asks roe that question
again and again. . RUTH.
Ah you sure that you deserve no
criticism? Are you certain that there Is
no ground for the evil things people say
about you? If you have been a bit in
discreet, gossiping people may exagger
ate It wantonly. Don't be downcast, but
Just armor yourself with honesty and
modesty and you can mak th man for
whom you care feel that, you are an up
right, trustworthy girl. '
A Foolish Froswatloa.
Dear Mia Fairfax: I am a woman of
ZS and hold a position as governess. The
father of the child i care for asked roe
to become his wife. Now I have never
been considered good looking, and aa this
gentleman is wealthy, I would like you
to tell m whether you think he loves
me or wlahe to marry ma Just to have
a mother for his child, a the child is
fond of m.' M. C. 11.
A man of wealth cam easily enough hlr
a governess for his child. If your suitor
did not love you he would go on employ
ing you In this position, and if you left it,
would find It quite slmplo to fill it again.
Jie has undoubtedly aaked you to marry
him because he loves yu. This purely
personal reason generally ac tuates a
man' propoaal of marrldg-! Don't hunt
for f'aas In the crystal-that la a'ry
illy business and doeB not py at all.
The World's Oldest Trees
'"The Giant Redwoods of California and Their Interesting Story
A ".Big Tree '.'growing in
rHr.:'' '-- '
MV.'U ' -t
U- -..r-u -
i ' -ft $ '";Y:1
T''. ' "''IV1
Mliiiiiis ii ' isi nrf m r n iir irirariammittW
By GARRETT P. SERVISS.
You may ;' read about, the '"giant trees'
of California, but you will form no con
ception of .their majestic i size - from any
description comparalfie' with that which
bursts 'upon your mind , on seeing, at
the American 1 Museum of' Natural Hist
ory, the .enormous section, of one. of these
trees fastened against the wall In the
','Hall of .worth American Forestry." ;
It Is a circular slice; cut straight across
he grain .of ,a .8cqu,ola, Glgantea,' whose
trunk was six ten feet In dlameter.'or fifty
feet In ' circumference!'" Placed In a
horizontal, position, .Mils huge section
would 'form' a round " table' at which
twenty or twenty-five" p'r6ns could com
fortably sit. 'Its 'area; is '300 square feet.;
It would .coyer a, largo. room. A, similar
section 'Of the biggrst oak .or elm or pine
or sycamore or tuiip'tree'that grows in
the eastern states,- placed, beside It,, would
resemble .an ..old-fashioned J-ctnt sliver
piece beside" a trade dollar. '
in ract, ,.tne, picture inai. rises , in xne
mind of the visitor on looking at this
trernendous trunk ' is 'overwhelming! It
seems as' If such a 'tree must have grown'
upon somj greater planet' than ours, on!
Jupiter,' for Instance,' and 'must have
sheltered a', race 'of; Oollaths and Clycops,
while mammoths polished their Ivories
against . its' shaggy bark, and " massive,
elephant-focted, moat, perched upon It
mighty branches," though, how . they could
have got up so .high . is. an insoluble
problem. ; .-'- . i
Yet thie ..Imposing specimen of the "big
tree," is really ' undersized! . The' average
diameter of a fully - developed! sequoia Is
twenty-five feel, and! a section from a
tree like . that would he nearly eighty
feet, initeacj of fifty, in circumference.
At least one sequoia has been cut down
whose diameter was almost thirty-one
feet, and' circumference ,nloety-ixl. It
had bark a - f oot-and-a-half thick I That:
Cheaper Bread by Scientific Farming
Hy RKV. MADISON O. PETERS.
To lower the living , cost we must In
crease the yield by , scientific , farming.
The European farmer make the Ameri
can blush; with double the average yield
for about all grain. - Is there any excuse
for the facts these figures show?
Average bushels per acre: .. '.
- .Wheat. Potatoes.
United States, 1 . . K
Russia r . W
Germany '2X 800
Austria 18 131
Hungary. 1" 113
France 20 1S3
United Kingdom ' m
If American farmers would raise food
crop aa 'European do ws would not
have to pay as, much for our living. BVen
Russia beats ' us seven bushels on pota
toes. ' ' - ' i
The empire of .Germany, with a total
acreage leas than th state ef Texas, pro
duces annually, seven times more pota
toes than are produced In 'all the state
of the union. Yet these European fields
wer under cultivation for centuries be
fore the ships wer built which " landed
Columbus on our shore.
According to the reports of the United
States ' Department, of Agriculture, th
average yield of cotton to the acre for
the ten years-ending with the season of
190 was 1S4.T pounds. . Under th Instruc
tion of the cotton culture department of
the Southern Railway m many caae the
yield of seed cotton was 1,425 pound to
th acre, aa compared with V pound on
similar land, where such instruction waa
not followed. . What waa equivalent to
nearly one bale' of Pnt-otton'to the acr
aa compared with a little' more than one
third of a bale produced by th old meth
ods of farming. ,''. '.
Wheat is the moot ' Imports nt stapl
of the white roan 30rt.0O0.flno ' pople. or
abvt W itr n.. tb.mwiVV)i cf the
globe, ara sua la hied main; V wheat
Calaveras County, California.
fir " 'g'jvr: tttw 11
:''fh ' v :v-' Ifc
ztl '. va
4f f ,'..:.. ...,tlW A
Cross-section of a "Big Tree"
Natural History showing
tree, was 302 feet In height. The average
height Is 275 feet, but a few attain 350 to
400 , feet. ' Still the sequoia Is not the
tallest tree In the world, although it is
by far the largest or most massive. The
eusalyptus trees of Australia exceed It
In height, but are' more slender.
.There Is a feature of the exhibit In tho
museum, which is shown In the accom
panying photograph, that adds greatly to
its 'effect Beginning at the center, or
heart, of the tree, a series of figures
continued outward to the bark Indicates
the lapse of the successive centuries, dur
ing which the giant waa growing. Every
year a, "ring of growth" was formed,
and 100 -of these 'igs, of course, fill the
space of a century on the section. Th
rings are plainly seen, but so crowded
that the eye could Dot count 4hem but
fori the aid afforded by the gteuplrur Into
century periods. , .
From this it appears that the tree began
and it product; 62 per cent of the cereal
products milled in the United States Is
derived from wheat; 2? per rent of the
total acreage devoted to raising cereals
In the United States is devoted to wheat
Russia (seventy-two governments), with
9ft2.G87.000 bushels, Is the world largest
wheat producing country. Next la order,
outside of the United Htates, comes
British India) with 321.571.u00; Canada,
S21.717.000; France, 821.611,000; Argentina.
183,414,000; Hungary (proper), l.M.StS.OOO;
Oermany, 96.O7E..0OO; Spain, "U2.4m.OO0; Rou
manla, X3.396.000; Australia, M.W8.000; Bul
garia, 45,000,009; Algeria, 3tf,fr9,00ti; Wtcypt.
- Strange to say, we only raised last
year 3,S00,000 bushels of rye, whllo Ger
many, which has shown the world the
value of rye bread, raised 41,109,000
bushel of rye, , -
Our home consumption of flour is about
100,000,000 barrels a year. In Ull we ex
ported only 40,000,000 bushel of wheat,
against 21S.000.000 ;ln .191S. Every man,
woman and child in the United States
consume 4.7 bushels of wheat a year, or
about a barrel of flour a year. Canada
beat us by nearly a bushel of wheat
consumed annually by each person.
' The t,CM bakeahop In New York City
consume about 4.000.000' barrels of flour
very year; the lower East Side, about
three mile square In extent, consumes
about 40,000 barrels a week. That the
masce among the 5. 000. 000 people In New
York City are underfed l shown by the
comparison afforded by London, whose
000,000 inhabitants consume every year
s.750,000 barrels of flour. '
t During the last decade, while our popu
lation Increased 21 per cent, to meet this
largely Increased power of consumption
th'cre was sn Increase of only 10 per cent,
In - tbe acreage devoted to cereal crops.
growing In the year MO of the CJirlstlan
era at the time when Justinian was em
perorand continued until It was cut
down In 1RS1,- a perloi of 1.S41 years. X
does not astonish us that the "everlasting
hills" should see the centuries flow by
without themselves chanalng, but when i
any living thing continues Its Individual I
tlfn while n Minns and eniplres pass away
we cannot help being stroiigely Imprc-wed. I
By the fleurnB placed on the section of j
this tree we se whlrh of the rlnas of
growth visible there was In process of j
lormatlon wiien Mohammed fled rrom
'Jlmsa (the "Heglra")! which when the
Moors crosned over the-Htralts of Olb
raltar to take possession of Spain; which.
when their WO years of empire ended with
uin cunquesi or uranaaa. ny mil lime
the tree had become a giant ton vor
twelve feet In diameter. In the snm way
we may tiavw Ita stage of growth at the
time of the dleoovery of America, when
it was alremly nearly 1.000 years old; at
the time of the conquest of Mexico and
thnt of Teru; when . tlendrirk Hudson,
visited the ssvages of Mnnhattan Island;
when the merlin frthcrs landed; when
Hie revolution began, etc. Look and see .
how slight a part of the growth of this !
tree Is lncltidcl wlthm the period since J
our union of plate was born.
It Is very Interesting to notice how !
variable la tho width of the spaces oc
cupied by the successive rings. The width
decreases as tho circumference) increases
until they are but a small fraction of an
Inch wide. But often they are seen 'to
have Increased In, width for a period of
many years and then to have decreased
for another period. In this way they
form a pictured history of the vagaries
of the climate In California during the
last 1,300 years; The dry years and the
wet years, the eras of drouth and of
luxuriance for vegetable life, are all
in the American Museum of
the growth by centuries.
plainly marked by the varying width of
the rings. The evidence furnished by the
rings of such a tree, corroborated, If
necessary, by that of soma of Its con
temporaries, would. In a question of cli
matic changes In ancient times, be worth
more than any written record.
The sequoia Is Intimately related to the
redwood of California, and the latter
sometime rivals Its gigantic relative In
height If not in bulk. They are both
sequoias. In lact, simply differing In
specie. They, too, constitute the whole
genus, which takes It name from the
celebrated Indian chief, Sequoyah, who
Invented the Cherokee 'alphabet The red
woods possess great reproductive powers
and grow abundantly anywhere along tho
ooast where the sea fogs can penetrate,
but the giant sequoias are relatively fee
ble in reproductive powers, and can bo
found only in a few groves.
and the aggregate production of cereal In !
190 increused only 1.7 per cent over that ;
of 1899. These figure partly explain the
high cost of living. !
A woman' cry, "Bread. bread," !
brought on the French revolution. The J
righ cost of living brought on the Amerl- j
can revolution'. History has been defined'!
as Philosophy teaching by example. I
To prevent further advance In the cost'
of bread and the riaing prices of all ,
farm products, which will mean suffering ;
for many and a great danger to our free
institutions: to maintain a level, if we '
cannot possibly lower the price of farm
crops somewhere near the present level
and prevent a further advance this Is the
utmost that can be hoped for. As the
producer Is only making a moderate
profit, the only hoe' for checking the
riving jf l. es U a vigorous, earnest, con
tinuous, preserving campaign for arien
tlfto seed selection, mors Intelligent fer
tilization that VIII put back Into the soil
what the growing crops take out, and
more extensive and Intensive farming
with modern methods. (
There are three reason for th smaller
wheat production In the United States:
First Scientific farming la a compar- I
atlvely new thing In thla country. Agrl- ;
cultural college have been at work but a j
few years. j
Second The government ltaelf has not
done anything like s much a Germany I
or Franc to Inform the farmers how to
get the biggest crop out of the soil.
Thh-d-The very bad banking system
which forbade loan to farmer by na
tional banks. The farmer had been left
to outside loan agencies and have been
forced to pay S and 10 per cent for money
to buy fertilizer for their farms, whereas
G.umanv and France have ot- nized loan
companies to finance farmeis at 4 to 2
Hy ' KIJ1F.RT Hl'IHIARD
A kind friend at Tellowslona park has
sent me a present of a live bear. Hav
ing no use for a boar Just now 1 "sent
Ms bearshlp to Dr. Ptelnmets with my
And now tho
doctor returns tho
varmint and re
grets that the hlKh
cost of living pre
cludes a ' h'ar" as
Colonel Hretl told
me that he could
hot make any es
timate on the num
ler of besrs In
for the reason that
liears play the
game alone, but
there must br
thousands of em.
At every hotel
there Is a plave
called the "hear dump." Here the gar
bsgn of the hotel Is curried usually at a
certain time, t.ay. nt 6 In the evening.
The bear dump used to ho close up be
hind tho hotel, but now In most places
It has been removed fully half a mile
away, thla on account of the fact that
a bear has no recognition of the rights
of property. He Is an attorney by na
He levies on anything ho wants and
finds excuse for currying It off. Meum
and tuuin are not in his lexicon.
One of the kitchen boys was delegated
to carry the garbngo away In barrels on
a two-wheeled cart every afternoon.
This boy found that by scattering gar
hagt along the roads dniens of bears
would come nut to meet him.
He would also occasionally atop and
make friends with them by throwing
them morsela out of the barrels.
IVoars have temperament. No two are
alike In disposition. Some ore friendly,
others are susplc lous. Some arn selfish,
This boy allowed venturesome young
bears (o climb up on the cart and help
thomxolve out of the barrel.
One day lie iillowrd the wrong bear to
climb up. The bear lust renched for him
It was the boy's fault, of course, and
he passed In his resignation to the hotel
company when thry declined to get him
a new suit of clotheR.
The next man who drove that caft
carried a blacktmuka whip; and when a
couple, or young grlzxlles Insisted on
climbing up on the cart ho Just Jumped
of? the cart and chased them a quarter
of a mile giving each bear, according to
the Delaware custom, forty lashes, with
a few extra for good measure.
After that the bents evidently passed
the word along, "Whip behind."
Btrlct orders are given never' to feed
bears at any place except the bear dump.
One hotel has a bear known as Joe,
who has become a part of the family.
He sleeps under the hotel and Is fed out
'"IT?1 v 4
It Will Qe To YourAdvantage
to sslact from th Central' Immense gtock of duality furniture, rugs. drap.
V l,t0." ' artlolee yon wUl need to complete the fnraishlngs
X5m,,"1: If are interested la beautiful home furnishing, a visit
to th Central will be an interesting on. We have nvr shown a wider or
rnor satisfactory assortment to choose from and this 1 particularly true
oi our elsgaat line of oUd mahogany and over-stuff d fomltor.
A handsome three-plec parlor ault.wlth a massive
Kirch Mahogany frame, which 1 polished brilliantly
and upholstered with genuine leather; 91 en
An excellent chiffonier,
constructed of solid oak
witli five big drawer and a
heavy plate iiUr- so cn
ror; our price O.OU
A dependable gas range, the
Utility, with four one-piece
hand drilled burners, heavy
aat iron top and baae and an
extra largs oven;
k'':M' I ill
of the kitchen exactly as w feed a New
Tho proprietor had to put up a strong
screen door, not to keep out flics, but to
keep out Mlstiih Tlonh.
One day Joe found the door ajar and
came Into the kitchen, general sacked
tho place, helping himself to everything
All at once an old est that had kittens
Jumped for Joe. and he went through the
window and took -the snsh with hfm.
Joe weighs about 6nn pounds.
All visitors in the pnrk are warnel
never to feed bears out of the- hand and
to keep at leaft twenty-five yards away,
for a bear, no matter how friendly, is
apt tn 'k careless. He la ambidextrous,
anil has hands for feet thst art! tn much
need of manicuring.
The government does not allow any
one to kill bears In the Yellowstone un
less In "self-defense " The term self
defonse, however. Is an elastic one, for
the rule of reason applies.
There aro hud bears as well aa bad
A bad bear Is one given to the burglar
Uriixlicg have a sense of honor and
keep their dlstiince. They will feed at
the dumping; ground, but they never come
up to the hotel end look over t.e register.
Occasionally there Is a black bear that
will locate the rommlnanry. He will claw
the door to pieces, rip off th shutters .
and take his own wherever ho finds tt
In cases of this kind the soldiers are
notified to do their duty.
A bad bear Is shot first and tried after
ward. The other way to get rid of a bad bear
is to put some meat in an Iron cage, at
tach a rope to a trap-loor and wait until
Colonel Dear goes for the meat and then
Irop the door.
All you have to do after that 1 to put
on an express tag and ship the bear to
Kast Aurora or whereve r ho Is needed '
for zoological purposes. The government
does not sell brars, but It give them away
to scientific gents. ,
We stood about a hundred feet from
the bear dump at one Inn and watched
six full-grown black brers and two cuhs
Investigating the pifre fod 'labclf on the
tin cans. A bear will take a (tin can In
his paws, stand up and pour the con
tents down his gobble
These bears were perfectly oblivious to
our presence, not realizing for a moment
that there were distinguished people In
the party. All at once every bear lifted
up his head, sniffed, stood perfectly
rllcnt and then v beat It for cover. The
two little bear went to the trees a If
a summons server was after them.
We could not imagine what the trouble
was, when all at onco out of th thicket
emerged three grizallca. The grizzlies are
the bosa of th dump. They are a little
slow In getting around, but when they
arrive the black bears find is convenient
to keep previous engagements.
A bear will always got out of the way
for a man, unless the man happens to
be between a she-bear and her cubs. Then
the man may get Into difficulty, but with
reasonable care there is no mora danger
In Yellowstone park from bear than
.Th..... . ...
A substantial baby walker, finished
in rnahogany and set up on castors,
our prieo ." $1.25
A massive dlntngr room table, constructed
of solid oak. higlifv pnllHhe.it and conHtruct
ed aa ail good furniture 1o en
should be; our price r I.OVI
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