Notes Of A War Correspondent By Richard Harding Davis







































 -   In these fit the staples that hold
the poles for the bed.  The staples are made of iron in the - Page 202
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In These Fit The Staples That Hold The Poles For The Bed.

The staples are made of iron in the shape of the numeral 9, the poles passing through the circle of the 9.

The bed should be four feet long three feet wide, of heavy canvas, strengthened by leather straps. At both ends are two buckles which connect with straps on the top of each trunk. Along one side of the canvas is a pocket running its length and open at both ends. Through this one of the poles passes and the other through a series of straps that extend on the opposite side. These straps can be shortened or tightened to allow a certain "give" to the canvas, which the ordinary stretcher-bed does not permit. The advantage of this arrangement is in the fact that it can be quickly put together and that it keeps the sleeper clear of the ground and safeguards him from colds and malaria.

End of Notes of a War Correspondent by R. H. Davis

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