Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, February 08, 1916, Night Extra, Page 9, Image 9

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' - . , i , , i .. , ., . i . . -
tnslnic ha' cxHcl himself In Smith
itatyMI'lBFJu. .f h wife. All.
1irt....ir.cM "nt.-ivmnti!. Atnn Wayne,
WSir?inij 8ceno following n well-l-V
. Jihukc i btcaiioo of AllVa Intimacy
rt Wi.fi Sew York., After sdmo Mm-
iwrt ', Vlecldcs to mo wim ncr anil
&ti",ii?0lhM' Hcd hlmsMf. riri't his
OlaiL.too, h" "' .-, tlin young. man
fine"! iiY. of hl profligacy, .uitrr
llnr SJSu;'aenlr realized the olsnin
titrt AVEniflit she Jumped off the
i"e,f.'it w pnl'lhff mlt of the station.
ItriM A :iiotie. He went to Africa ns
Swm ? &fflS Ills rff eenry eirns
Sr'1" . . Jf brTJKCS Ills efficiency pirns
iriill3'r.llllon "Ten Percent Wnne."
Iffnffi.hen nil trace,
.IK." So.'" to Gerry's old home
WyyVllli1' Xro she live; ,1th her
Pii ft All Ignorant of the fact.
fWMtf'L.; the father of a boy back In
m,KCMil does rot tako Gerry long to
IRMJimM.lho father of a boy back n
iWS II d
FW 'Y"wlf to his now urrnunuinKB. mm
!,$', m Margarita, tho girl. Inn tiirnc.l
m to far w ?. I-.irt n well ns herself, to
ffaffirtlruupon tt number of lmnrove-Pn-M
The neatest 11 tho sjstem of
fimt. -?,!!, which ho hopes will en-
""mS? io rccultlvalo tho naturally rlcli
tDlB -
whoso parish
'KlniiM calla upon her ana linns ucrri
mli'ISlrfrtetf ditch.. Upon the prlesfi
'it,l vramias,
ion her and n
flnds Clerry
ittRpreicntatlons. Gerry marries aiar-
IWf. ho lives fomo distance In tho
.Mrtmr of Oerry and his Irrigated
lrB?t... Ocrry to keep hla starving cat-
i" VXJiiintll the drought Is, over.
U'J. .rries. One ntternoon no is at;
OcW.K'.h. houre by a rry. It Is. that of
lewW J! ISlw; son nnd ttnrmritn's.
: K A'tt. Tn lovo with' Tier. Tut
. ..rcnii '-..- v. .,,, .i.in
tiBS'"'' refuses to allow him to pro
'!, .terray night Jake Kemp, a Toxim
' 'JLL-tinff JU1 American ortinu uiin in
:K? CAm.rlcaV seeks refuge, with Ocrry.
ffi'U "ntff: into conversation,
' wfAPTHn XXHI-(Contlnued).
lliTE3," said Gerry, and added, with an
I Idea to estamisning a mm, hko
C i.
f"Niw," s"1 Ken,l'' ,,: alnt rm tl10
Crrr looked Incredulous. "Aren't you
in American I"
ft'Suw am," replied Kemp, unperturbed..
Dear Children Isn't it perfectly
wonderful? Wc have this minute
over 18,000 members, but that is not
enough. Clubs in New York, Cincin
iall and Kansas City each have over
75,000 members. Of course, it has
ialen them over a year to get that
Ioany, but wc have only been working
since Thanksgiving, 1915.
One of tho FIRST things we are
taught in this beautiful club of ours
is to be of service and somo of our
kemhers are earning PIN MONEY
In a very pleasant way after school
If you are wide awake and willing
to do some pleasant work, send mo
your name and address and I will
Wp you. Do you think as much about
the money as you do about the fact
ihW it will help you in after life if
i'Bjps begin earning money NOW.
,i 0h, goodie !
Next Monday is Valentino's Day, so we want to have a party on paper.
DM you ever sec a party on paper?
Draw a comic valentine on white paper with black ink and send it to
your editor. Ho will print the BEST comic valentines received in the Kain
kw news next Saturday, so you tan CUT OUT comic valentines and send
them to your friends.
Don't waste a minute. Send in a comic valentine NOW.
If you want to send a comic valentine to your editor, do so, but make it
yourself. AdiUess Farmer Smith, Children's Editor, Evening Ledger.
Our Postoffice Box
' This is little Esther Miller, who
had a happy 9-year-old birthday Sat
urday and who is president of the
Boxhorough branch of the Rainbow
Club. Them are livo little cirls in
this band, Eliza
beth Chase, Ruth
M. Millut. Evelyn
Chaan aid Ger
main Ostennnnn
and Esther herr
self (she tiiuVt
tell me if dollio be
longed). They are
hanpy because they
arc busy. Esther
writes, "We are
making dresses for
rhn HnlilPS nf. St.
Sjnjn irrcvam
v flvuUCrJl
pwthy's Hospital and wo are going
Md Postals to the older folks."
8ely little folks are learning the
ki of service.
tEose Fisher. South 4th street.
jfowd like to send wireless messages
Rainbow Club members. If they
ot know anything about tho "dot
daslv" she will gladly 'teach them.
gose would also liko to exchange
Petals with members.
wnat do you think? One of the
THE YEAR. Sgffiggg&
f'm nw? Tcxis-leastwTiya I was
Now Mnll' 0Uur f0,ks masoned over to
Now Mexico when I was a yearling."
ttn!Ty ',,ad bccn Wpst moro than onco.
came In n 5?co,,e ll"tt Koaternen
"fm m oxas nntl tho Territories
hf.i rlLc'S Slnle'' nnd wcro considered
cut onco removed from foreigners.
"Hcckon you're, f m Noo Yawk," was
;cra"8 tt dcllborato contribution to
tho conversation.
"Vou'ro rlRht," said Gerry, "How did
ou cues? it?"
"I b'en thar," Bald Kemp.
.''I1.1 ,lIlat. mik lagBcd. Ocrry In
stinctively avoided the question direct
ana Kemp vouchsafed nothing more. Not
till nerry camo upon him hitching up
his loads early next morning did lio
speak again and then ho said Willi a glint
in his oyo that was almost a smllo, "I
gucs3 them's tho nrst orchids that over
traveled to ma'ket under a diamond
Hero was an opening, but It camo too
late. Gerry did not try to follow it up.
Once moro In tho saddlo Kemp scorned
to ncqulro n midden new caso of body
and mind. II0 hung by ono kneo and a
stirrup and leaned over toward Gerry.
"Stranger," he said "I'm much obliged
to ye. It's a long way t'm tho Alamo to
Noo Yawk, but tho hull country's under
ono fence." Ho waved his hand and was
gone after his pack-train, lifting his mule
with his goose-necked spurs Into a pro
testing canter. Gerry followed him with
his ces. lie felt a scnt-c ot losq and
failure. Kemp hnd been llko a breath
of nlr laden with somo long-forgotten
scent that defies memory to glvo it a
For days Gerry's mind kept going back
to Ills loJger for a night. This stranger
had broken tho quiet How ot life. Ho
had gone, but the commotion he had
caused lingered on. Two weeks after his
passing, ns evening was settling on
Kazcnda Klores, tho ecno ot a mulo's
You must learn to MEET people
and to talk pleasantly with them and
persuade them to do what you watt
them to do.
I am happy to think that two of
our girls have made one dollar selling
candy and that FARMER SMITITS
RAINBOW CLUB furnished tho
money to start them. I am glad Pat
rick Sweeney, of Pottsville, has sold
more papers than ever before, since
he joined our club. And, wonder of
wonders! Leonard W. Bitterman, of
Montgomery avenue, city, has been
the first to earn money through our
pin money plan.
If you want MONEY you have to
work for it.
Write me a special letter NOW.
Children's Editor, Evening Ledger.
Farmer Smith, Children's Editor,
Evening Ledger, Philadelphia.
I wish to become a member of
your Rainbow Club and agrco to
School I attend
little patients of the Philadelphia
General Hospital heard about the
club just through a postal a Rainbow
member sent to him and now he has
joined tho club himself. His namo is
Thomas Smith and" he is getting so
well that he is able to run about.
Florence Evans, North 5Cth street:
Watch the club news and you will
learn all about tho credits. Many
thanks to Frederick Schumaker, Oak
Lane, for sending us a very pretty
story. Wo hope to hear from him
soon again. Olivo Collier, Shunk
street: No little Rainbow need form
a branch club. Sho is perfectly wel
come all by herself. Thomas Lester
Jones, Bancroft street, has a ?6.50-
j-"' rratsw 35j
hmtt "3Mw JsfiU
i'.i' trx. ti'-vC o-i
mincing steps on tho bridge mado Gerry
look up from his work. Kemp was rid
ing toward him. H was ns though Jio
camo In answer to Gerry's constant
thoughts. Gerry hurried forward to meet
"Howdy," said Kemp and paused on
that to measuro his welcome. He was
satisfied nnd urged his tired mule on
toward tho house. Gerry walked beside
him nnd learned that tho shipment of
orchids had Just caught tho steamer
at thp const. Kemp unsaddled his mulo
and tossed the harness nnd slicker Upon
tho veranda. Gorry onencd tho gap Into
tho pasture and the mulo nosed Its cau
tious way through to'water and tho grass.
As Gerry was closing the gap Kemp camo
up nnd stood beside lilm. Ho cast n
knowing oyo over the fat stock. "Ton
done a good Job for Llcber," he remarked.
Gerry nodded n little sadly, "Yes," ho
said, "tho contract's filled. Lleber's send
ing for tho stock day after tomorrow."
As they snt on tho veranda that night
smoking endless cigarettes Kemp turned
to his host. "D'ye mind If I stay over
a day with you? Truth Is, I want to
ho'p drive thnt stock up to I.lober's. I
want to he'p whistle a bunch o' steers
along onco moro and smelt tho dust an'
the leakln' udders, an' I shouldn't won
der If I let out a yell or so corralln' 'em
at tho other end."
Gerry nodded understanding. "Why
did jou leave It?" he ventured, and then
regretted and murmured, "Never mind."
Hut Kemp was not ortcned, "Naw," ho
said, "I hain't killed my man not lately
nor anything llko that. I left It," he
went on rcminl.,cojitly, "because I
couldn't he'p It. I got to dreamln' nights
of pu'plo cities."
"Purplo what?" exclaimed Gorry.
Kemp took a clgarotto from Ills mouth
and almost smiled. "Never did hear of
Tho Pu'plo City, I reckon?"
Gerry shook his head. Kemp drew a
well-worn wallet from the capacious In
ner pocket ot his vest and took out a
bank account in n Broad street bank.
He is one of tho pin money squad, too,
so you may expect to see that bank
account grow.
Brer Rabbit's Telegram
It was nearly noon time when Brer
Rabbit jumped into the Woodland
telegraph office and shouted:
"Can I send a telegram?"
"Don't know," replied tho operator.
"What do you mean?" asked Brer
"You may send a telegram," said
the other fellow.
"Smarty," answered Brer Rabbit,
taking a olograph blank.
"Who is it to?" asked the operator.
"You don't have to know that, do
you?" asked tho fellow with the long
"Yes," ho replied.
"Well, it's to Mr. Squirrel, Sica
more Tree, Woodland, U. S. A."
"Go ahead and write it," said the
fellow behind the desk.
"I don't want you to see it," said
Brer Rabbit.
"This is not a postoffice."
"Hurry up. Time is money." The
operator started to go to work.
"I guess it is," replied Brer Rabbit.
"But say, if Mr. Squirrel comes in,
tell him I want to see him."
"All right' answered the operator.
"Now SCOOT!"
And Brer Rabbit did scoot.
The King and the Sentinel ,
(By Gilbert Harris, Snyder avenue.)
About fifty years ago n great
country was at war. The sentinel
who was on duty heard footsteps.
"Who goes there, friend or foe? Ad
vance and give the countersign if
friend," he said.
It was the king in disguise who ad
vanced and gave the countersign.
He said to tho sentinel, "Come
with mt and have a drink of wine
nnd a cigarette?" Tho soldier was
ver nngry at tho.o words and said:
"Off with you before I kill you. I
would not drink or smoke now." The
king was pleased with this reply and
tho next day when he rode past tho
sentinel' he said, "For your obedienco
to tho rules you shall receive a gold
medal." Tho soldier wore the medal
all his life and never forgot those
words he spoke to the king.
Do You Know This?
1. What street makes you run?
(Five credits.)
2. Namo three Philadelphians who
are mentioned in history. (Five
3. What is hail? (Five credits.)
. .'
rngged clipping. Ono could road In tho
glaring moonlight and Gerry glanced
through tho printed lines. Then ha rend
them through agnln,
tmk runrt.E city.
As I mt munchlnc mangoes, I
On the purple city's .walls,
I heard the catfish calllnB, .
. To the cnwOsh In the crawls.
I saw tho paper sunbeam,
Bproutlnjt Jrom the p-ilnlei sun;
I piw tho sun was sullen,
Tor the day had hut begun.
Of dusty desert sky-road,
Ten thousimi miles nnd more,
Stretched out heforo the morning,
And ll.e sun sat In tho. door,
lie swnated seas of sunshine,
As he started up the sky,
And ho drowned tho purplo city,
In a tear-drop from hla eye.
No moro slnll purplo pnnsles
Look up at purplo pinks.
Nor purplo roses rhal
Tho cheeks of purplo minx.
Alia! ror purplo cltv,
And Its purple.pcopled halls!
Alisl for mo and mangoes.
On tho purplo city's nails!
Gerry looked upon his guest with new
wonder as ho handed back the clipping.
Kemp put It awny carefully, rolled a fresh
cigarette nnd blew n thick puft of Bmoko
out Into tho moonlight. "Can't say It's
po'try nnd I can't say It ain't. All I
know Is it roped me. I know Hint writer
feller nover munched no mangoes, 'catiso
mangoes don't munch. I know ho never
sat on no wall nn' heerd catfish callln',
'catiso catfish don't call. Hut ho seen It
nil, stranger, Jest the way he writ it
down, nn' I be'n dreamln' pu'plo cities
ever senco I read his screed."
"Did you start right out to look for
them?" asked Gerry gravely.
"Naw," said Kemp, "I didn't havo
iiothln' to go on. Hut ono dny a drum
mer feller thct I was stagln' across the
White Mountains give mo a plant maga
zine, and It hnd nn article on commercial
orchids with pictures In colors.
"They was mostly kinder pu'plljh nn I
reckon it was that what got mo started.
It was tho fotctnnn polntln' out my mount
to mo an' I didn't lose no time. I ilrnppcd
my ropo on htm nn' I'vo been rldln' him
ever senco."
"Found any purplo cltles7"
"Not rightly. I seen 'cm more'n once.
15ut I guess pu'plo cities is always yon
side of tho mountain. You can't Jest rldo
up nn' put your brand on 'em. They're
born mavericks and they dlo mavericks.
An' I saj-, good luck to 'em." Kemp rose,
tossed awny his cigarette end nnd stood
leaning with crooked elbow nnd knee
ngnlnst n veranda pillar. His keen
aquiline features and deep-set eyes were
lit up by the moonlight nnd seemed
scarcely to belong tq his great, loosc
Jolntcd frame. Ho was loose-Jointed but
llko a llnll strong nnd tough. "There's
one thing about tho pu'plo cities," he
added, "the daylight always beats you to
'cm Jest like In tho po'm." Ho turned
and went oft to bed.
Gorry sat on In the moonlight seized by
a strange sadness the sadness the spirit
feels under the troubled hovering ot the
unattainable nnd tho mirage. Life had
queer turns. Why should a cowboy start
out to look for purplo cities? It was
grotcsquo on tho face of it but, beneath
tho face of It, It was not grotesque.
Margarita stole out to scat herself be
side him. Sho slipped licr hand Into his.
Pho wns worried. Sho wns nlways wor
ried when Gerry's thoughts wcro far
away. "The Man," sho said, for thus sho
had christened her baby boy from tho
day ot his birth, "tho Man sleeps. He
cried for thco nnd thou didst not come.
So ho slept, for ho is a man."
Gerry's thoughts came back to his lit
tle kingdom. Ho sighed and then ho
smiled a smile of content. "It Is Into
then, rat Mower?" He put his nrm nround
her. "Let us go to bed, for tomorrow
there is woik."
"Tomorrow there Is nlways work," said
Margarita. "I am not afraid of work.
Gcree. The end of woik never comes. It
Is tho things that end that make mo
afraid " She, too, had felt the flutter
ing wings ot tho unattainable. Unknow
ingly she stood beneath tho shadow of
the stranger's purplo city's wnlls.
Tho next day Kemp tried honestly to
help Gerry with tho tilling of tho soil,
but the effort was still-born. Kemp had
almost forgotten how to walk nnd his
lilgh-hecled boots fell foul of ocry hum
mock. "I.ook'y hero, Mr. Lansing," he
said nfter hnlf nn hour's toll, "ain't there
t.o colts bad tins you want backed nor
calves to brand? This hero dlggln' wakes
up tho rheumatlz In my J'lnts."
"What nbout milking tho cows?" sug
gested Gerry.
Komp actually blushed. Ho cast a quick
glance at Gerry to see If this was some
weak witticism to bo promptly resented,
but was reassured by tho surprise In
Gerry's face. "Stranger," ho said, "I
iln't never touched no cow with my
hands. If jou want I should ropo 'cm
an' hog-tlo 'em, I'm your man, but some
missus will havo to tako the milk away
f'm "cm."
Gorry threw back his head nnd laughed,
but his laugh was stopped short by tho
glint In Kemp's eye.
"That's nil right, Kemp," he snld. "Tho
mlfsus la milking them, right now.
What's tho matter with you Just taking
i holiday? You've done a hard rldo and
(t won't hurt you to havo a loaf."
Kemp wandered off to the house with
solemn face. When Gerry came in to tho
midday meal, ho found him with a saddle
cropped on tho arm of a bench giving
tho delighted swaddled heir to Fazenda
Flores his first lesson in equitation.
That night they sat again on the
veranda steps, but Kemp was not talk
ative. He whittled a stick until it dis-
In .summer we aWc-le
or "the wt-lU.3,
In winter we sWfc.'te.
or tka ice, ,
Tne setx.sons rre t-11
just liko trres
1Kb worlct
is so nice.
Plot by J. P. McEvoy
(Copyright: 1019; By The Tribune. Company)
. HAIK.'.
i NAME. A CAFE, A -v
i HAV& TWO UA? -0
I CrVKES". j I V.
appeared In n. final curly shaving nnd
then Immediately started on a fresh one.
"Known Iteber long!" asked Gefry at
"Goln on two years," replied Kemp.
"Docs he live off his stock?"
Kemp looked up. "Haven't you ever
b'en up to Lleber's?"
"No," said Gerry, "It's two years since
I enmo here and I've hever been off tho
place. Lleber's been down here a couple
of times.'"
Kemp Arunted but nsked no further
question "Liebcr," he eald, "c'talnly
don't lle olTcn his stock he plays with
It. Lleber is tho goatskin king. Ships
'cm by tho thousand bales, If you or
any other man in theso parts was to
sell a goatskin away t'm Llcber, you'd
bo boycotted. Lleber on this range la
God you're for him or you're ng'ln' him
nn' thero nln't be'n any ono ag'ln' him
for somo spell now."
"Oh," snld Gerry.
"As for knowln' him," continued Kemp
"everybody on this round-up knows
Lleber, but thero ain't anybody knows
why ho Is. Llcber holds questions and
smallpox about alike, He nln't thar when
they hnppen."
LIHUIStl, nccompanlcd by two herders,
1 camo early for his stock. Ho greeted
Kemp warmly, "Going my way?" ho
"I b'en loafln' nround hero with that In
mind," drawled Kemp "I'll tako a hand
If jou'll nllow me n mount."
"You can take your pick," said Lleber;
"that Is, after Mr. Lansing tins had his."
Tho thrco of them walked Into tho pns
ture. Lleber looked nt tho stock with
kindling cps. He tinned to Gerry nnd
hold out his hand. "Shake," ho said, and
Gerry did. "What do you say to tho first
five of tho hoises out and last ton ot the
cattle for jour shore?"
Ocrry Hushed. "That's moro than fair,"
ho said, "You know tho best of tho
horses will load the bunch nnd tho fnttcst
ot tho cnttlo will lag behind. You sec,
they're till strong now."
"Thnt's just it," said Liebcr. "They're
alt strong now, and it you hadn't taken
'em over they'd have been mostly dead by
now. I'm satlsfled-moro than satisfied
and If you are, too, why it's nil right,"
The herders wcro sent to tho upper gnp
to head in tho llrst five out. Kemp, who
had seized one of the saddled horses nnd
was already mounted, cut hoises out from
cnttlo nnd with a whoop carried them
toward the lower gap. A beautiful Iron
gray gelding broke away from the bunch
and trotted up to Gerry to nose at his
pockets. Flvo horses sprang through the
gap and Lleber headed back tho rest. Ho
turned to Gerry with a smile, but the
light had gone out ot Gerry's face. He
stood, with head hnnglng, his nrm ncross
the nrched neck of the iron-gray. Lleber
strodo over to him, his silver spurs Jing
ling. He laid a big hand on Gerry's shoul
der. Tho gelding sprang bnck with a
snort. "That's all right, boy," said
Llcber. "I wouldn't give tho roan out
yonder for two of him. Will you trade
jiarnlr. W V
j&M&mr' Vfe
vSwSlSkSSSSaaS' '" irv
iffy xrrv Wmk
liSl!1"" '! Ik Sw
Philadelphia & Reading Railway tPt fpTA'
"The Line That Saves Your Time" I"1 '' rt '
f HATE. To TXi
"You can have the lot for this one," eald
Gerry with n, laugh.
"No," said Lleber gravely, "Just the
Kemp had gone off to round up hla
mule. Ho camo up from the river, driving
It beforo him. At every Jump ho caught
tho mule a flick with his rope and the
mulo kicked nnd squealed, but cams on
with long, stiff-lodged strides. "Hl-ylt"
yelled Kemp and snatched olt his hat to
beat his mount, while he kept tho rope
end flickering over the mule.
Ocrry and Llcber laughed. Kemp wns
llko a mummy come to sudden life. "Do
you know what?" said Gerry. "I think
I'll como along with you." He led the
Iron-gray out by his forelock nnd old
Bonifacio hurried to help bridle nnd sad
dle him. Llcber mounted his stallion nnd
turned the horses ns they came out. Kemp
suddenly sobered down to business. When
Llcber hnd thrown back tho Inst ten of
tho cnttlc, Kemp camo out nnd closed
the gnp behind him.
"r think I'll go ahead with the horses,"
said Liebcr.
"You go and take yo' men with you,"
Rnld Kemp. "I could drive Ihl, fat bunch
from here to Kansas with nary a hand
to spell me "
"Well, you'll havo Mr. Lnnslng to help
you," snld Llcber, and rode on to where
his men wcro holding tho horses In a
milting, kicking mass. They passed over
tho brldgo nnd awny In a moving pillar
of dust, for tho desert hns swallowed
tho first rains nnd wat air dy crying
for more. Tho cattle strung out and fol
lowed slowly In their trail. With whistle
nnd yell Kemp urged on tho laggards
until he hnd the whole string well In
hand. Ho kept them nil traveling, slowly
but steadily, and With never a. word to
Gerry. Toward evening his eye caught
the glint of the sun on the white plllnrs
nnd wnlls of n dlstnnt house. Tho house,
was In tho midst of tho desert. Hoyond
It loomed a single big Joa trco. "Lleber's,"
said Kemp, nnd Gerry nodded.
Gorry hnd expected a surprise of soma
sort when nt last he arrived at Lleber's,
but the things ho saw thcic, strnnger
than anything ho could hao Imnglned,
left him calm and unmoved ns though
somo prescience had propnied him. Tho
houso was built on tho usual solid lines
ot plantation headquarters. Great, rough
hewn beams; towering rafters, built to
carry tho heavy tiles and to bear tholr
burden for generations; uncclled, vast
rooms with calclmlned walls; all theso
wcro not outside Gerry's experience In
tho now land. Tho strnngeness enmo with
the rugs nnd tho linen, tho etchings nnd
tho furniture, nnd last nnd most signifi
cant, tho shelves nnd shelves of books
nnd the tnble.s piled with mngazlnes In
three languages. Everything boro tho
stamp of quality, ocrythlng had tho dis
tinction of a choice.
Ocrry did not let hla curiosity carry
him beyond n rapid glance around tho
great living room where they found Lle
ber, bathed and freshly dressed, super
intending tho making ot Ico In tho lntcst
Ingenious contrivance for the pampering
of tho pioneer. The three men gathered
nbout tho curious mnchlno and watched
its Jerky sway and swash. At one end
wns a great demijohn of acid, at tho
She Should Travel on One of the
Noted for
( llRl5ffl Comfort, CI
Those Cave Women Must Have Been Easy
Ei I
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irrrz y
other a vacuum cArafs, half" filled with
water, Their throats wera pawned anff
ns tho Ice began to form ahd s6ildlty they
maintained a silence that was alnwai
The exqui
site flavor of
S.S. White'
Tooth Paste 1
is only one of
its virtues.
Purity, safe- I
ty and free
dom from
drugs are
In 10c or He tubes. H
xvfch 'H vour iruonlst'a
vr Sv or m a I c d on
,yj. i receipt of p r t c c .
When Milady Goes a Shopping in
New York
eanliness, Courtesy and Convenience
No timetable needed
To 23rd Street
Convenient to Shopping
and Hotel District.
To Liberty Street
Close to Subway and
Elevated Lines.
Save time for shopping
by lunching or dining on
a Reading Dining Car.
Noted for cuisine.
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