The Decatur Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on April 1, 1924 · Page 8
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The Decatur Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 8

Decatur, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 1, 1924
Page 8
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·M V PI ) r ..^ -i \ ·. PAGE EIGHT. T H E J D E U A 1 U U 'JueBtlay. April 1. !%», PffllSGOF U. S. Harden AMUI«» America That $10,000,000 Re- li«f Fund I. Needed. MV MAXIMILIAN MAMDEX. (Copyright UtO (.xdoplion a fev days ago by th* h'jus« of representatives; of a reso- l u t i o n to a p p r o p r i a t e IIP.000,000 for t h e purchase of rood irupplles for iles- '.iiute w o m e n and c h i l d r e n I n Ger- ina«iy. is favorable alien- ·.ion in the latter country. Maximilian Harden, In Ms d i s p a t c h from Berl i n fnlay hastens o assure congress t h a i ft is malclnjc no m i s t a k e In tak- I M I C t h i s :'.ction. as ib« distress among- l i t e poor is real, a l t h o u g h h. admits i h u t J t e j i r e s e n t a t U e A n d r e w s of M a s s a c h u s e t t s ^vas r;£hl in s a y i n p (!i;*t m a n y w e a l t h y Gcrri:ar.s»wer« liv- Imr in tli» Hraaleat l u x u r y . Th« res- p ' l a l o n s t i l l i s p e n d i n g i n t h e a e n :i l r. i lj..-rl'i!. A p r i l 1-- T h e t e n I ' m i d o l l a r K r a n i of tlie A m e r i c a n con- cress for ( c e d i n g G e r m a n women .-.nil! l i i l c l r c n s 1 r o n s t h t - n s s l u m b e r i n g he- ] l i e ' s In h u m a n i t y . . j To expressions of cl«ep gratitude, j lir.w-fver. t h e w r i t e r w o u l d l i k e to add i M (ow v.-ortJ^ to th* congressman who i Vascl h l j o p p o s i t i o n t-j the Fisli res. j 0 ' i i i c i o n on i i : o a l l e s r a t i ^ n tliat h e l p | M-*S u n n o c e s s u r y since Germany Viatl a w o n j harvest an'I I'.cr u p p e r class still l-.-rmiUed I t s e l f a l i f e of prreatest l u x u r y . H i s M a t c m « n t » a r e true, b u t t h e pooct l i a r v - ^ s l now is almost used v.p. arid the p e a s a n t s are forced to t u r n «vcryilil:nr I n t o cash in order to pay t h e i r taxes anil r u n n i n g expenses. l - i tli* c.itlf-s. w h e r e miserable wages s r e paid, t h e statidard of l i f e Is low- -r t h a n even the poor in America can i - n a ? l n e . H u n d r e d s of thousand»_.of i - l i i l d r c n s t i l l have r.n shins u n d e r · i ' : r p a t c h e d j a c k e t ? . - TIO f l e s h o n ; h e i r rib.«. and r.ot er.o\;s!i power of r e s i s t a n c e to w i t h s t a n d an a t t a c k of THE M I D D L E CLASS. K u ' . i a l l y sreat l» the r.uir.l'cr of . l l e class citizens vrhci have lost e v e r y - t h l n c t h e y hat! a c q u i r e d by decades of n.ird worl;. The w r i t e r , dear sir. bc- !or,j;s to iliif class and can j o i n !n the sons of .*orrow. German sec-.irltiof In w h i c h hard earned savins* have been I n v e s t e d have so depreciated t h a t n*- w h i c h cost 1,809 fold n a r l c s l.rlmt o n l y 3 2 0 It one is compelled to sell It o pay. taxe*. Foreign shares !cca:r,e w a s t e paper In r.ussi* and ·u-ere c o n f i s c a t e d In Kn^land. and the ' ' r e p a r a t i o n " w h t c t i G e r m a n y was C o m p e l l e d to obliifate herself to mal;e is so r i d i c u l o u s that one :;m buy Just t w e n t y oranpres f r o m a push cart for v hat h« receives for one share. For ·har«» of ,th» RuS30-a«rman XUctro 8ocl«tr. orl«ln«llr eo*Ung 16B.OOO marx». one receives. »ft«r all kinds of petttlonlnr. 400 marks. A d«cad« aco nobody would have considered possible such an Interpretation of eood~*alth, mich an effect'Of war upon private property. POOR PEOPLE. Germans have become a poor people in the strictest sense of the word. Only the devil, who himself became rich by hellish .Inflation, knows whence those all-too-many who visit the Riviera. Athens. Cairo and Syracuse, taking along their autos. «et their money. The "whence"' Is the General subject of discussion among the poor devils. But the riddle has not been solved and no way has been found to weed out this iujniryl You, gentlemen of the cengresi, could read worse things In German newspaper*. Jn t!e grotesque trial of Hitler. Irtidendorff and company, it was shown that In October. 1923. that Is to say, in the time of the worn paper money crisis, the Industrialists of Nuremberg- donated t h i r t y thousand good American dollars for nationalistic agitation. This gift from one city in one month Is only one of many. This shows why the "Vocll.- isclie F.ewcginiK" grew so rapidly to a K u - K I u i Klan preaching of envy. hatred and revenge, and cast Its spell over millions, that Uudcndorff. de- ir.anditie s. place In the G e r m a n pan- tlieon for himself, received an ovation. . It shows why fne much cleverer demagogue, Hitler, permitted, Ir. court to malie a speech attacking, his a'ccusers. Is worshipped by aristo- T.if; men. women and children, and why every revller of the -republic 'which now lies til;e n. wreck between w a v e s ' o * the masses' wrath and the c l i f f s of oBtuso i n d i f f e r e n c e . Is acc o m p a n i e d everywhere by l o u d re- jo Icings. T.ECALLS SEP.MON. Since all this Is so. t h i n k s the. r i g h t h o n o r a b l e congressman, we Americans have no reason to feed a n a t i o n where our ideals of democracy and republic. a n i s m are daily spattered w i t h moid. Instead of going extensively Into the tact t h a t b u y f r . g of f o o d s t u f f s in America w i l l also help American farmers, sailors, etc.. the w r i t e r merely recalls' Christ's words in the Sermon cm the M o n r . t : , "Our Father In Heaven lets the »UB shine upon the evil and the good, and the rain fall on the Just and the on- just;" If It be humanity's 'ajm it become Qod-like, then the doer of good deeds may not ask whether, his gifts could also prove to the advantage of evil and unrighteous peoples. Must the poorest people In Germany starve, must the -women fade aWay and ; the children sicken because »n orgy of shameless luxury, o/ blind nationalistic pride and anti-foreign hatred rages about them? DAUGHTER ILL IN INDIANA A l l e n v i l l e , A p r i l 1--Mrs. Klizabeth McCabe was-called last week ttf'-Ev- ansvllle, Ind:, by ^the Illness of her daughter Miss Daisy, who has pneumonia. Mrs. P.. D. Bundy of Ham mond accompanied her mother. Miss Matilda Mllam and W i l l i a m Clayton were tm : ited In marriage one day !ast week In St. Louis. ' J o h n Turner, who has been seriously 111 with Iockja.w, is improved very much and Is now able to be up a part of the time. Frank Moore was a S u l l i v a n c*ller Saturday. ' Mrs. II. E. 'Wernsing: w a « : l n Mattoon Monday of last weel;. Mrs. Alma Spaugii of Sullivan spent i the week-end w i t h her mother, Mrs.\ Mary Knott. Rev. H. B. IVllick of Decatur f i l l e d ! his regular a p p o i n t m e n t at - t h e JVIeth-l odist church Sunday m o r n i n g a n d evening. Ilev. Mr. D u n k l e b x i r g e r . of Blue Mound will preach at the Christian c h u r c h Sunday m o r n i n g and evening. There is Sunday school every Sunday morning at both Methodist and Christian churches. Prayer services on T h u r s d a y even- i ing *t 1 o'clock at the Methodist ; church. i Mrs. Gloe R a i r d a n And daughter M a d g e ' of Lerna spent a few days last week at the home of he»orother, Mrs.'..A.- W. Suttpn. Harieyi J e n k i n s of Bethany spent Sunday "with relatives here. '- The roads in this v i c i n i t y are In a very bad c o n d i t i o n . Last week, they were being dragged very m u c h and chances for good roads looked good u n t i l Friday's d o w n p o u r o f . ralr.. again made a mass of mud and water of t h e m . . Pure Tea Every leaf of delicious "SALADA" H4«4 GREEN TBA is sealed in air-ti^ht aluminum. 3OO Ctipp to th* Pound. -- Try it- Illinois Central System Again Urges Patrons to Do Their Shipping Early The railroads of the country last year handled the greatest volume of freight ever, handled in any one year in their entire history, and shippers and receivers of freight never enjoyed more satisfactory service. Various factors contributed to the making of this unprecedented record, but special credit must be given to shippers and receivers of freight for their efforts to use as much transportation as possible early in the year, when traffic is comparatively light, thus releasing equipment for use later in the year, when traffic is always heavy. Other factors which al«o entered into the situation last year were heavy loading and prompt unloading of cars. Without this splendid co-operation it would have been impossible tor the railroads to have served their patrons as they did last year. it will be recalled that there were severe shortages of railway facilities in the fall months of 1920 and 1922. The movement of freight was unbalanced. In 1920 the maximum daily business handled by the railroads, which was in August, was 44 per cent greater than the minimum daily business, which was in April. In 1922 the maximum flailv business, which was in November, was 53 per cent greater than the minimum daily business, which was in April. In 1923, however, the maximum daily business, which was in October, was only 26 percent greater than the minimum daily business, which was -in December. For one example of what was accomplished by the shippers and receivers of freight. la«t year, take the case of the cement manufacturers. They loaded 60,000 more cars in the first six months of 1923 than they loaded in the first six months of.1922. Although total car loadings this year have been running ahead of the record.load- « ings of the same period of 1923, the railroads have thus far been able to meet the demand for transportation, and there has been a surplus of freight cars over and above those re-. quired. In the first,nine weeks of this year 7,924,617 cars were loaded with revenue freight, compared with 7,654,118 in the first nine weeks of 1923. There is every indication that the demand for transportation is going to continue strong throughout the remainder of the year. x - · ' If those who are in a position to anticipate their transportation requirements for the year will place their orders at \once, or as early as they can do so, we believe the railroads will be able to serve them even more efficiently this yeac than they did in 1923. Every effort should be made ^stabilize the movement of traffic. It is of the greatest importance that shippers and receivers of freight make use of transportation facilities when they arc available. · , \" ' v - - -,· T We believe it will pay shippers and receivers of freight of all kinds to move their commodities now, even if it should be necessary to Btore them upon delivery, and we strongly urge them to pursue this course as far as it lies within their power, to do so. In view of the extensive building programs under way and. in prospect, this applies with special emphasis to stone, sand, gravel, cement and all other kinds of construction materials. - r ; ' · ; - ' · ' . · · ' / · : ' Transportation is a business:which requires for its successful operation the closest co-operation between those engaged in it and those whom it serves. This statement is mad* in the hope that increased co-operation will facilitate the service of this railroad to i t s public. ; . . . Constructive criticism and suggestions are invited .C. H. MARKHAM. , , Illinois Central System. BIG DOLLAR DAY BARGAINS F«R WEDNESDAY SHOPPHIS ... ' - · · - · · . - - · i^-- .sssssiiiiiiiii--'..^.^··M.ssssssssssssssssssssssssssssss.'."^BiHf " sssssssssssssssssssssssssa.sssssssss«s«ssssss*ns««sV ' issssssssssssssssssssijisisssssssssssssisssisiiV 20c Unbleached L L MusKn ·-- ' · 8 : - ' , Yards Yard wide fine I quality tmbleach- I cd L. L. muslin. $1 18c Outing Flannel, 8 Yards Plain; while outing flpnnel, Rood inediunY -weight. 10 Rolls 25c WALLPAPER 25c Bleached Muslin, 7 Yards Full yard, wide bleached muslin, a very gooJ qualijy. 30c Stevens' Dons' Crash, Five Yards . High Grade Merchandise at Our Customary Small Margin of ProfitSS OCCATUR Stewart Satisfaction in Every Purchase--Which Means Your Satisfaction or Your Money Back. ' P - A - I - N - T . 9 . «U paint--* colart. ·white.' per f*»on Household r**«ly m l ^ e d h o u · « paint, a ciuran- i««d inside pftlot -- conies la '*H wanted color* -- ·peotai- prlc«, ^» (fa. It on .9» General 11 ' f s whit. «G*m«) ttt. b*tb ·nil k l t c b » » im. ijwpr*. SI 30c Cheviot Shirting, 5 Yards Genuine Everett Cheviot shirting gingham. '_ 25c Yard-Wide Percale, 7 Yards A large assort- ill en t of - n c' w sprinK patlcrus to choose from. 22c Apron Ginghams, Seven i Yardsv.. i In all size plain and broken plaid --fast colors. 69c Table Da mask, 2 Yards Snow ·white mercerized, in a very good quality. SI.50 Japanese Lunch Cloths , Your choice of 48, 54 and 60-inch-Ulue nnd White, guaranteed' f a s t colors.^ 20c Crash Toweling, 7 Yards Good qualily io bleached or un- Jlcachcii. $1.35 Table Cloths, Each . A very good quality in rouud scalloped or square hemst itched. 35c Turkish Towels, Four for Kxlra heavy double w a r p and sli-cngth. 18x36. 65c 9-4 Sheeting, 2 % Yards... Good q u a l i t y . in bleached or unbleached, 10 yard limit. 69c. 24x48 Turkish Towels --Two for .. Extra heavy double strength with red or blue stripe in border. $1 29c Cretonne, 5 Yards f o r . . . . Full yard wide, new p a t t e r n s , guaranteed l a s t colors. ' . 45c A. C. A. Ticking, 3 Yards 8 oz. guaranteed fcalhcrproof, i n blue and white stripe. Ifk Pillow Tubing, 3 Yards .. Pcnpercl), Wear-, well and Andro- scrc.£i;iii in all widths. 35c Pillow Cases, Four for Ycur choice' of bleached or tm- bkachcd i n a l l sizes. $1,25 Imported Pongee...... DRESS GOODS and SILKS \cw 3:t imli all silk Imported Pon.- Scc*, the 1- mommie'Iiiml. natural color only. . . / ' · ' Shirting silks ....... New 3B inch Shirting SilUs. nil w h i l e grounds w i t h nc'al M i r c t t y s i l U stripes. , Instre Poplins. New 36 inch faille lustre- Poplin in Vtlacl;. Navy. Hlue .lay. f!,ray, Rnsc, T:m, Copenhagen nnd Ivory. Peach Cloth, 2 yards SB inch -Beach C.loth. extra .quality smooth even threads, f u l l mercerized; all colors guaranteed Indelible 35c Zephyr Ginghams, 4 yards.. 32 inch very fine q u a l i t y . Z e p h y r dress ginphams, all . new" snappx spring styles. 26c Dress Oiiig- hams, 7 yards . 32 incli Standard Dress G i n g h a i n « , medium nnd dark colors in checks and plaids. DO NOT PASS THESE BARGAINS D R E S S E S HOSIERY-UNDERWEAR $2.00 CHILDREN'S GINGHAM DRESSES $1 Large variety : of plain and plaid ginghams, nicely made and nicely trimmed. Sizes 6 to 12 . . . $2.50 WOMEN'S APRON DRESSES, $1 Gingham and Percale dresses; new crisp styles. A wonderful bargain S2.00 BLOUSES, $1. Dainty:,hiouscs of dimity in numerous styles. An extraordinary value $2.00 THREAD SILK HOSE S«-mi-fashioned thread sill: hose, comes in black and all the new shades for Soring; also chiffon Silk Hose, in all the new colors, with lisle foot and lisle garlcr lops; Dollar Day a pair LADIES' BATISTE AND NAINSOOK GOWNS, $1. In dainty colors, while, flesh, orchid nnd peach · · $1 79c FIBRE SILK HOSE '"·:-ellent quality of r iir- silk, semi-fasliionHose: come in black. 'irown.- bciec. polo and 'TS cahin: lisle foot and l i s l e carler ions and 25e Marqii- satte, 6 yds.. Nice smooth weave in wliite or :cru color, a genuine bargain. $1 jiiicc-' '"""Is V'^-'-i 2for$l 66c Curtain Nets, 2 yds. $1 .JOc WOMEN'S LISLE HOSE R e g u l a r Me .women's lisle hose--come in' hlack and brown, good weight--for Dollar Day, T H H E B FOR . : -. $1 75c POLLY PRIM APRONS Pretly slylcs in jilaiij and checks Ginffhan:. Neatly made. 2 for $1 $1.50 PANTY DRESSES AND ROMPERS, $1. The largest.assortment to be found aiiywlicrc. GiiiKliain. sateens and percales 25c COTTON HOSE Men's, women's and children's Hosiery, in black and brown: all sizes; Dollar Dav bargains: SIX I : OH $1 Fine Shadow and Filet Nelt In vovy, licrii and Two-Tone. 35c Curtain Nets, 4 yds.. 36 incli lace rets in · variety patterns and in white, ccrn Ivory color. 50c Women's Union Suits 3 f o r $ f i A big value in women's union suits, s p r i n g .n» » e i g h t . low Ml [neck, no sleeves, TM and loose knee. - 69c Women's Union Suits 2 for $1 Women's fine liBle t h r e a d u n i o n «uiU. sprinjf weight; c o m e in all niyles. S1.50 Men's Union Suits Men'* fine lisle ribbed u n i o n suits. B p r i n e weight. - comes in all sites, 04 to 46. $1.00 Per Pair SI,50 Heather Ratines ..... New 40 inch Heather Haiincs. Now M tile raKe for snappy Dresses, etc. VII color mixtures. $1 $1.60 Dress Goods .... $1 10 and 36 inch Woolen Dress Roods, including, all wool Serges anil new jlack nnd white checks. . 50c Sateen 3 Yards... New 36 inch high lustre and f i n i s h Sateens, block, white and all colors. El.T HOUSE SLIPPERS with pompom ~to match --all sizes. .STRAP SLIPPERS in Brown and Black Calfskin, low heels. $1.00 per Shoe $2.00 a pair Children's Shoes. $1.00 SHOES per p ' ir The last call for high shoes. any shoe in the house. 40c Curtain Nets. 3 yds.. I'relly l i n e of Tilct nct«,.*loo4 patterns. White. Hcru or Cream. $l.50liag" Rigs Several color combinations in hit and miss patterns. Fine for hath and bedrooms. SI^ORnffled Gvrfains.Pr.. 51.00 $1.00 per Shoe, $2.00 a Pair LIZZARD SKIN SANDALS th« newe«t for .prlnr we.r in «li different colors, all size., rubber tapped heels. SOAP SPECIAL Wednesday only w« m i l l sell and · deliver w i t h other SI purchases-25 Bars P, G. Soap 1 $1.50 MEN'S $2 STAMPED DRESS SHIRTS HOUSE DRESSES Fine percale and madras; Come in lavender, blue, dress shirts with and j without collars, French cuffs, spring patterns...... A. «w ·»«-*·· SI rose and tan--six different designs, ·· for , : . . ; . . . . . . : . . $2.50,6-QT. TEA KETTLES $2.00,12-QT. DISH PANS $1.69,7-QT. STEW KETTLES $2.00,8-QT. PRESERVING KETTLES $2.50, OBLONG ROASTERS $1.79, RICE BOILERS $2.00,12-QT. WATEk PAILS $1.50, WATER PITCHERS AND MANY OTHER PIECES! O a i n t y r u f f l e d scrim curtains, with lie liaelis. A t i m e l y barg.isj for house cleaning lime. 65c Window Shades, 2 for I'an or Crccn watcrcolor Opaque 5 feet long. .\ special for Dollar Day, Ffoortex or Fettex, 2 yds. OXFOKDS l a c k a n d hrown. *t.M a shoe; S2.OT per pair. The most economical floor covering made. Beautiful range ·! patterns. UMBRELLAS Dollar Day Made of American Taffeta cover on I'ar- :]fioii frame »ilh rtiiu and YOUR CHOICE WEDNESDAY All style Heels $1.00 per pr. DRAPERIES] I6c Borckred Scrim, 10 yds While or ecru color wilh n*»t open worlc borders. $1 $1.50 LEATHER PURSES Large and small flat leather purses, with rtiir- rors and some with inside swinging A "" purses GAUGE ALUMINUMWARE REAT DOLLAR DAY SALE VSPAPES.I '/ pt. 2'J Coffee Cream, '/ pt. . 11 orn, extra good, can. IQc Vhole Wheat Bread . . . .9c lye Bread ........... 9c Jabber Baking Powder. 9c I hottuni AN hon th s is p 1 n,eil nt a tub j w o r e rcjectcJ h i l m i l t c i a t u t t r I of u a t c r It p r a d u a i b wjccomeu f u l l I Lo lior h u bam. \\ ] ch caused 1 m to 1 e i \ - _ ici A\ i l h O e c l a i c U Ihe J c t t r \\ is **-\acted f i o i n h i m a f the point of a i e\ ol \ f i can BORDEN'S MILK Calumet Baking --Tall -| A 1 _ ' Powder, 1-Ib. can. x . ttmmt grown California English Walnuts; OO« rown;lb. OOC Cleaner; can ABSORENE -- The Perfect Wall Paper fj\ ,, I 2 i and slnK- n h i c h a l \ \ a \ % h i p p e n s n . th* n a m e | °riod of t i m e On tne M * j lay J u n k s it ts the cu*tomar% t h f n p to sec a coconut b h c l l floating" m M bo\\ \ oC \ \ a t « r to tell o C C th« t i m e A«a from tho home poi I ~-"The an^ c n t ]"g^Itl^lls 1 n e u Lh water-cToclv too and the Britii* i Museum pot«iesse^*onc i n s c r i b e d \ \ i t l i the name of \ J e \ u i d e r t h e Great Tht» C I C O ' H claimed t h it t i e b u r Ua1 ^a i i x e n t e d b\ a p u p i l ** o' I h a l c F of M i l e t u s but the great Bun dial of Ahax ^ \ u s mentioned lit th f«n»*ra *« Pay You tbc Hifbeit C«*h ot Trait tn En* and ButUr. SF4PFR1 til i n H i r h n s t o n According t o u n o f f i c i a l roports he v\ ns b 24 votes "·upper ors ot r G Marquart )i s o p p o n e n t e l e c t i o n 13 L, IJ ·-a', lliev v v l l l confst the i id C l i a i l c s G P»r- incler f o r m e r s e r v i c e men and v e t e r an? ot the Trench expedition n o n L«»llv Ococpe l o u n f f beat the aj)- m i n i s t r a t i o n !cvlilite. Charles Rolf by a large majority , CHILDREN CRY FOB WORM" Especially Prepared for Infants and Children of All Ages Mo'ne-' Fletcher 1 * Castorla n»» Bible w h e n God promised the sick i JC!n ln us » tOT »j v « r S»'»earg Bs k "arqiles.f KUbitltoU tor Ca, Hezekiah to d e l i v e r Ins c l t v o i l th . .and, of th. , BB or X lIKtorlanc h a v e f i v e a t i l b il-ui. Iu 0 a b o u t Tl u B i t t !·,, Th» kind ·lw«j'« bousrbt bears ilgnaturt ot h». BMICOCICS Proven direction* are o u ge i j nslclan* evcrjwhe.. | exceptional quality of Jelke GOOD LUCK Milk is due to the superior quality of milk of which it is made. The herds that furnish milk to our factory are on dairy farms in the Elgin district of Illinois--a section long famous for dairy products. They are composed of fine, selected stock, many of them pedigreed animals, with large milk production and butter-fat records. They are kept clean, well-fed and well-content The milk is of the finest quality--and it is this extra fine milk from selected animals that you get in Jelke GOOD LUCK Milk. UELKE LUCK EVAPORATED MILK JOHN F. JELKE CO. CHICAGO HUNTLEY. ILL. Wholesale Distributor-- ELLIOT! COMMISSION CO-- 7J« I lirro ,,,,1,, s A few of the countless interesting features con* tained in the / Decatur Review Edition 1924 Year Book Opening of tomb of King Tutankhamen. Turkish-American Treaties. Cabinet Changes--British, German. Developments in Germany in 1923. Situation in the Ruhr. Proceedings of the «7th Congress and Memb«r»hi|» ut the lilh Congress. Representation in National Conventions of 1921. Secretary of State Hughes on Soviet Russia. President Harding's speeches on the World Court and Merchant Marine. ! Information for Radio Users; full list of broadcasting elation*. Expenditures for National Defense. President Coolidge on Law Enforcement. H l British-American War Debt Settlement. Secure your copy NOW at one of the following dealer*: i OUC Review Business Office OUC Mac's Book Store Hoyt's Cigar Store A. B. Ealow Goafeetfoaery B y Mail Po^paid

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