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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1922)
NOW TIT PLATTE S EM r-WTCTCICTj Y TRIBUNE.
Copyright bTS5lcBxQwn. amfmgany
CHAPTER XVII Continued.
The snow wns Htlll falling quietly
Into tlio dnrk lake, and the Hqunttcr,
with n throb nt bin huurt, cnunht the
ihrend of light ut tlio edge of the win
dow blind of IiIh home. Then his I'ol
lyop wns still up.
"Cover your horses nnd wnlt here,"
directed Perclvul to tho driver. Then
(o Hopkins he Raid: "As I told you,
sir, your duuRhtor's suffered frightful
ly. I'oor girl, I nm afraid, If you np
ponred without warning, the shock
would be too much for her. Do as wo
Agreed In town, and go to Ulshop's
fAinck until I conic for you. I'll tell
lier you and the hoy nro home."
A long sigh slipped from tho squat
ter's lips. He desired to rush in and
liold his glrl-hrnt to his overwrought
licnrt. lie had heard with suppressed
emotion Robert's tale of his I'ollyop's
trials, and now as he recollected them,
lie could scarcely restrain himself. Yet
lie realized tho young man wus right,
no, pulling the child's bowed legs
round his neck, he faded stolidly In
to the falling snow.
Inside tho hut Polly Ilopklns wnB
soutcd, tensely silent, her slender An
gers clasped togothcr about her knees.
Suddenly she heard voices other than
the low hum of MucICcnzlc's questions
nd Evelyn's sobbing answers In tho
She arose Blowly, rendy to spring
at Lnrry Bishop or Lyo Uraeger If
they appeared at tho door. To send
them away Instantly was tho decision
that she made as she saw the latch
lift and the door slowly swing In. A
figure she recognized with stitrtled eyes
stepped across the threshold ; sho sat
down, but was up ngatn before he
Tho man she had so longed to see
liad come again. But now he was hero,
alio did not daro let hlni stay a mo
luent. Marcus MncKcnzIo might como
out of tho coop-holo oven before she
could send tho newcomer away, While
lie was pressing his great coat collar
down over his shoulders, sho tiptoed
to btin and with uplifted hand whis
"Hushl Go away I flo away
quick I" Making a backwnrd gesture,
sho added: "There's some one- In the
coop-nolo I don't want you to see.'
Ills errand having completely left
Ills mind, Robert, after a moment of
startled Inspection, stopped stlllly by
the door. The resentment and Jealousy
lie had nursed so long flared Into ac
tlvo life and licked hlni like flames
Clothes such as sho woro had never
Jjcen paid for with squatter money I
fiho was beautiful 1 So much his eyes
told him, but ho knew she was not
She had Bald there wns somo one
Ho llxod her with storn oyes and
then shoved her asldo.
"I'm going to seo who ho Is," he
Polly's fingers caught him as ho
tried to pass her.
"No, you can't go In there," she
cried. "Please don't do It."
The Bound of their voices brought
Marcus MncKenzle out Into the kitchen
In one stride. He halted at tho sight
of tho squatter girl hanging desperate
ly to Robert's arm. An oxclntuutlon
broke from hlni; and with one wrench
I'erclval was free and was at him.
"So It's you I" ho said In a lone that
told Polly Hopkins what was In his
julnd. "Damn you, you hypocrite "
His volco broke off, and ho brushed
Ills eyes across with shaking lingers.
There behind Marcus In the coop-hole
doorway was his pale cousin.
"Evelyn I" ho gasped thickly. "Clod,
whnt's this nil about? Evory ouo of
.you look as If as If "
Bewildered and overcome, ho could
not finish his sentence.
.Marcus had caught Evelyn to him;
and Pollyop, toarlossly ashamed, had
sunk into the big chair to hide the
finery which sho knew had brought
tlio hurt Into Robert's eyes. Sho
wished sho wns clothed In daddy's
boots and her own calico dress I
"Shut the door, Hob," Mnrcus or
dered as calmly ns ho could.
Mechanically Robert did as ho was
bidden. When ho turned again, Mar
cus was seated, with Evelyn clinging
to hlni, and Pollyop's face was cov
ered by one arm.
Evelyn began to cry weakly.
"Bob, dear," sho broke out, looking
,tip at her cousin with streaming eyes,
-"Pollyop's been so good to mo."
That sounded to Polly as If somo
,ono else were to be punlshmi for the
"No, I ain't," alio protested, lifting
ier head. "I was nwf ul bad I 1 wero
'tho only ono to blame. I hated every
oap of you. Let mo tell nil of you
She began ut the beginning and re
pented how she had concocted the plan
to stenl Mrs. MitcKenzle. Sho spoke
of Lnrry and Lyo us her two friends,
but did not mention their armies.
"I thought I could kill 'er, sir," she
ndded, rnlslng strenmlng eyes, "but
when daddy's coat fell down, an' the
big mammy an' Granny Hope smiled
nt me, I quit hatln' you an' wantln'
to kill your woman."
She struggled up nnd moving to the
wall, leaned against "The Greatest
Mother In the World" as if she, too,
would add herself to the vust family
of hurt ones.
Every ono oi' her words wns directed
"Then I'm to understand," he nsked
slowly, "Unit you dellberntely took my
wife uwny to kill her?"
"But she didn't, Mure," Interjected
Marcus made a wide gesture with
"Hush, Evo," he muttered. "I want
to hear what Miss' Ilopklns bus to
"Yep, I took her," trailed on Polly,
an' I meant to croak her, too, an'
throw 'er In tho lake. Just to get oven
with you, sir." v
"Then why didn't you do It?" de
Pollyop threw n short glance at the
other man, standing white and silent.
She cleared her throat, and leaned
only the harder against the wnll.
"On u sudden," she continued, as if
eugcr to finish her tule, "I somehow
remembered everything Granny Hope
learned me when she was In the shack
here. Sho always said, mister, when
you wus devilish enough to snnko a
squatter from the Silent City" Polly
paused and coughed, then proceeded
In the dend silence: "Granny said
you was the imago nnd likeness of tho
good God up In tho sky an' a brother
to Jesus, the snmc ns us squatters.
But I snld I didn't cvor wnnt to fly
nwny to God If He looked like you I"
Lenvlng the wall she enme forwnrd
and hurried on : "An' I meant It them
times, an' much moro utter you rail
roaded my daddy and swiped Jerry
uwuy from me."
Marcus placed his wife In the chair
and stood up. Ho started to speak to
Pollyop; but Evelyn's cry caused him
to turn swiftly. Tho drabness of her
faco startled hlni.
"Marc! Robert I" sho said. "I can't
go back home until I've told you some
thing. No, Mare, don't Btop mo. I
will talk. Now, listen! Oh, honey I"
This appeal was to her husband who
had laid his fingers on her shoulder.
"Won't you hold my hand while I tell
Much moved, Marcus did as sho re
quested. Ills firm clasp seemed to
encourage ISvelyn, and she went on:
"Darling, I've always been dread
ful to to Polly Hopkins, und and
she's been an angel to me."
Sho wns going to tell It nil, rnged
through Polly's mind. Wus she going
to bring to light her relations with
tho dead Oscar? Old Marc would
never forgive It! Thinking more now
of the baby coming next summer to
tho almost Incoherent woman than of
her own happiness, Pollyop made a
movement as If to contradict the state
ment; but Evelyn's Impetuous rush of
words halted her,
"No, Polly, I'm going to put things
light now, even If Marc leaves me to
night," sho declared, clearing her
throut. "Robert, dear boy, I lied to
you. I lied to Polly and to you, Mar
cus. Oscar Bennett wasn't Polly's
sweetheart at all. lie ho wus my
MncKcnzIc suffered, but did not
drop the cold fingers he held; and
Evelyn wept bitterly, unable to go on.
A horso whinnied outside; but In
the shanty no sound could be heard
save the hysterical sobbing of Evelyn.
It seemed to Robert as If he must
shake from his cousin the rest of tho
dark story, so Impatient was ho to
"Then then when you came, my
my beloved," Evelyn raised her tired
eyes to her husband, "1 tried to got
lid of hlni. I did my best to get Polly
Hopkins to promlao she'd marry Oscar
after he bad tVeed me. I wanted to
get him out of tho country I"
Unwilling to spuro herself tho leust
humiliation, she ended In piteous con
fusion: "I ws glad when I know he
"Then how did ho die?" came swift
ly from MacKenzlo.
"Oh, Just us tlio doctor told you,
Marc, dear," replied Evelyn. "Ho was
struck by lightning nnd died from the
shock. I was free then, und nnd I
niiule Polly swenr over and over nguln
she'd nover tell nny one I And and
I gnvo her the silk dress sho woro that
duy In tho Auburn car. I I lied
about that, too. But, Mure, dour love,
I Unow you hnted her and"
Robert bounded to his feet ns tho
girl's wonls trailed away Into silence.
Over MncKonzle's fnco woro speeding
so ninny different expressions thnt the
searching brown eyes of Polly Hop
kins could not tell whether he In
tended to forgive his unhappy wife or I
But I'erclval did not wait to find
out. Ho sprang to tho door, Jerked It
open and. closed It behind with n biing,
In fact, he did not even sec Evelyn
slip quietly Into u faint, or Marcus
snatch her into his arms ns If he never
Intended to let her go.
It was only Polly who heard the
pusslonnte love words that came from
lips thnt hud so often flung oaths nt
hdr nnd her people. She watched Mar
cus dully, her heart aching and her
muscles rigid with pain. Robert hnd
not believed what Evelyn had said!
Ho had gone away without a word to
her! Of course, then, he did not love
her nny morel
Unnoticed by the MncKcnzles, Polly
Hopkins snt very quiet, while Evelyn,
who hud regained consciousness, wns
clinging to her husband's neck nnd
listening to his nssurnnces thnt she
wns forgiven. Then suddenly, through
the low rumble of Mnrcus' voice nnd
tho sighs and sobs of Evelyn, Pollyop
heard a shrill squatter call. She rose
slowly to her feet and stood rooted
to the spot. The voice that had
sounded wns high, childish, like Wee
With the superstition of her kind,
Polly wns overcome by n grent four.
Jerry wns dying nlono In a place of
strangers I Ills little spirit hnd called
to her In tho grief of Its going I She
cast n glance nt the man and the
woman. They were wholly enveloped
In themselves nnd paid no attention
to the plaintive wnll thnt broke from
her lips. She struggled to the door
nnd opened it, nnd there right before
her stnrtled eyes wns Daddy Hop
kins, with Jerry astraddle his neck.
"Daddy I" enme In one bewildered
cry from her slinking Hps.
Thou they fnded from her vision,
nnd the brown eyes yielded to semi
consciousness, nnd semi-consciousness
wns lost in complete oblivion.
When Polly Ilopklns nguln lifted
her lids, she wns surrounded by n
group of people whom nt first she did
not recognize. Then Daddy Ilopklns
detached himself from the rest. lie
was seated very near her. Thnt wns
nice, Indeed I she thought dimly. She
must have drenmcd thnt Old Mnrc
hnd sent hlni to prison. Wco Jerry
wns cuddled nt her side. Then he,
too, hnd never gone nwny!
What brought full remembrance to
her wns the sight of Lurry Bishop
She Was In the Big Squatter's Out
stretched Arms In a Twinkling,
Weeping Against His Breast.
leaning against tho wnll nt the foot of
the bed. He wns looking nt her with
tenr-fllled eyes, his crncked lips work
"Lurry," sho cried, struggling up.
It wns Mnrcus MncKenzle thnt
shoved himself In beside Jeremiah nnd
bent over her.
"Lurry didn't do It, Daddy; I did,"
sho moaned. "Please, Mr. MncKenzle,
please, believe me!"
She crawled wearily Into Jeremiah's
arms nnd hugged his bushy head.
"Oh, Daddy Hopkins, I got to gi
to to Jail. 1 been a wicked bad "
She was straining so to llnlsh that
Robert Perclvul wns no longer nble to
keep quiet. He stepped forward so
that Polly saw him over Daddy's
shoulder. She glared at him wildly.
"Tell 'em oh tell 'em," she shud
dered. The tears In his eyes softened her
"it's like you to feel sorry for me
sir I" She winced. "An' Kettln' Dnddy
nil' Weo Jerry buck Is like you, too,
Every day I'm In Jail I'll bo prajin
you'll be happy." Sho strangled at the
memory of Old Marc's words, "I'll get
you next, huzzy 1"
Then Robert, stung with remorso at
bis disbelief In her, picked her out of
her father's arms. When he hnd placed
her In u chair, he said:
"Polly, darling, wo'vo heard the
whole story from from "
He looked toward Lnrry Bishop,
stumbling as if he did not remember
"And we've forgotten It, too," Mac
Kenzle boomed In. "Yesterday It
wouldn't have been any great loss If
my whole family hnd been sunk In the
hike. We wero nil more wicked than
nny one In tho Silent City. But to
night It's different I"
Polly straightened up, her oyes brll
Hunt with questioning.
"Daddy," she asked, "does he
mean 1 ain't goln' to Jail for my life
long? Oh. Daddy"
Sho was In the big squatter's out
stretched arms in u twinkling, weep
ing ngalnst his breast.
"This night's work," said MacKcn
zIe, moved nlmost beyond speech,
won't pass outside the few who know
It. And Polly look up, child. I want
o tell you something."
In silence she dared n timid glnnco
"While you you were asleep Just
now, Mr. Percivnl and I made nrrnngev
merits with your father to give hltn
work MncKenzle told her. "Does
that please you?"
"Awful much," sho sighed ; then sho
turned und looked nt Bishop, standing
gainst the wnll.
"What nbout Lnrry?" she murmured
softly. "Poor, poor Lurry."
"I'll help him, too," Mnrcus ngrced
Polly cogltntcd one smnll moment
"There's Lye Brucgcr," she sighed
gain. "Ho ain't got many friends,
MncKenzlo's laugh sent n sense of
relief over the gloomy group.
"Then Lyo Brneger, too," ho ex-
clnlmed, "nnd any other Bquatter who
wants to work."
Pollyop, overwhelmed with this gen
erosity, stood up before him. curls
showering ench shoulder nnd framing
her lovely, eager face.
"I guess mebbe you were nn ungel
nil the time, like Granny Hope sp.ld
once," she said shyly. "I'm thnnkln'
you, sir, an' I I'm hopln' the little
one God's scndln In the summer'll look
Just like like" a smile touched her
Hps "Just like Jerry," she ended.
Because she was so simply natural,
MncKenzle replied solemnly:
"If my child looks ns much like mo
ns Jerry looks like his fntber, I'll be
Then lie hurried his wife away, of
fering to curry Robert home with
"No, sir," said that young man
stoutly. "I've got to talk to Polly Hop
I'm goln' now, too," grunted Larry
Bishop. "Got to go an' see Lye Brne
ger. He's sick in bed with a stum-
mlck nche. Good night, Poll! Seo
you tomorrow, Jerry Hopkins."
Ho mndo n gesturo of furowell to
Robert; and Pollyop went to the door
with hlni. There sho brought a wry,
twitching smile to his Hps by throw
ing her arms nbout his neck nnd kiss
"It's nil right now, Lnrry, denrl"
sho whispered. "Good-by."
When she turned slowly to Robert,
her fnco was suffused with crimson
"Ain't your horses gettin cold, sir?"
she queried. "It's worse outside than
when you cumel"
Jeremiah blinked nt them, went to
the cot and picked up tho drowsy
baby. To hide his embarrassment, he
seated himself nnd rocked tho child
linck nnd forth. He wns almost afraid
of Ids beautiful dnughter, dressed so
unlike herself, her hnlr hnnglng in
glistening curls over Evelyn Robert
son's exquisite clothes.
The horses nro well covered, Polly,"
answered Robert. "I'll niukc It worth
the driver's while to wnlt n bit."
Then unable to bear the strain any
longer, he burst out:
"Darling, can you ever forgive me?"
She gave hlni one melting glnnee
and like n fluttering bird sped Into his
arms nnd stayed there. And thus the
two young things, with nothing be
tween them nnd long stretches of hap
piness, clung to each other until tho
tlnkle-tlnklo of tho MncKenzle sleigh
bells was lost In the night.
Then the squntter girl, disengaging
herself from her sweetheart's arms,
went to her father.
"Daddy," she breathed, bending
over him, "over since I mended the
roof that day the same dny Old Marc
came home, I've been lovln' " she
reached hack her hand, and Robert
clasped It, "I've been lovln'" Chok
ing, she could get no farther In that
Robert stepped beside her, nnd rest
ed his hand on the down-bent head.
He knew now thnt though she wns n
squntter, one of tho despised of the
enrth, he loved her bettor thnn the
"It's Just like Grnnny Hope snld,
Dnddy," Pollyop went on, the velvety
brown softening the misty eyes. "She
snld, Grnnny Hope did, thnt love's big
ger nn' bettcr'n hnte nny dny. An' It's
true, nln't It?"
"Yep," nodded Hopkins, smoothing
her face with one great hand. "I guess
so, brat I"
"It sure Is," added Robert In her
Then he looked nt Jeremiah.
"Mny I have her some dny, sir?" he
nsked in reverent tones. "I'll mnko
her so hnppy you won't regret It."
Jeremiah's big framo shook, and
Pollyop, ever devoted to him, kissed
"I'll never leave you, Daddy darlln',
precious old Daddy," she cried. "Meb
be " She looked up nt the tall man
standing by her. "Mebbe," she re
pented, "you'd take Jerry nn' Dnddy
too, huh? They're awful good an
never got In anybody's way."
"And Jerry and your father too,
my darling," laughed Robert, In an
outburst of happiness. "I can have
your llttlo girl, Mr. Hopkins, can't I?'
"Yep," whispered Jeremlnh, sighing
Then while Robert wns bidding
Polly good-night, Jeremlnh, with n
faraway look upon his face, gathered
the bow-lcggod child closer to him und
rocked-hlni gently to nnd fro.
The Reason Why.
She He's my best friend.
lit How long have you known film?
Slit Since yesterday.
QUALITY OF MARKET BUTTER
Department of Agriculture Offers
Commission Man Court of
(Prepared by the United State Department
In the pnst buttermnkers have often
been in the dnrk ns to the renl quullty
of the butter they put upon the mnr-
ket, nnd frequently they feel thnt they
hnve not been fairly treated by com
mission men and others In tho mar
kets. But the creamery man is not
without friends, for the United States
Department of Agriculture- offers hlni
Stirring and Taking Temperature of
nn Inspection Bervice that stands al
most ns n court of Inst resort. Any
person who wnnts this service mny
hnve it by applying for it. The gov
ernment Inspectors examine butter in
cars, In storage, or in stores, and the
certificates they Issue stnnd in court,
but they seldom get thnt fur, ns they
are almost universally accepted.
At the National Dairy show, which
was held In St. Paul, Minn., October 8
to IB, butter Inspectors showed how
they do their work, nnd1 exhibits thnt
have been prepnred by the depnrt
ment showed the grent ndvnntnge thaj
conies from marketing butter of n high
grndo. On the face of it butter that
scores SS would not seem to be much
Inferior to that which scores 02, but il
was shown thnt the spread of price be
tween those two grades is very lnrge,
fnr grenter thnn tho difference in cost
of manufacture. As Poor Richard
might have said : "A little better but
ter makes a much bigger bunk bul
mice." MAKE BETTER SWISS CHEESE
Method Developed by Department of
Agriculture Has Passed Into
The method of making Swiss cheese
with purified nnd controlled bacterial
cultures, developed by the dairy di
vision of the United States Depart
incut of Agriculture, has now passed
definitely Into the commercial stage.
This new process was worked out In
tho dairy laboratories, given thorough
trials In the. experimental cheese fac
tory operated by tho dairy division at
Grove City, Pn., nnd Is now being used
by n number of commercial factories
In various parts of the country.
The results obtained by two Ohio
factories Indicate thnt it will be
worth while for those interested In
tho mnnufneturo of Swiss cheese to
ndopt the method nnd give it n fair
trial. For the cheeso made In June
of this year one of these factories
received a straight price of 34
cents a pound; tho other fnctory, 30
cents. At the snme time other fac
torles In this area received from 20
to 22 cents. Only ono of them sue
ceeded In selling for ns high ns 25
cents. Kor the July product, one of
the factories received 30 cents for
fnncles nnd No. 1 nnd 27 cents for No.
2. The old-system fnctorlcs received
the snme price ns for June cheese,
The prlnclpnl reason the buyers
were willing to pay tills mnrgln over
the general run of cheese made in
the locality was thnt the percentage
of high-grade cheese had been greatly
ASCERTAIN RECORD OF BULL
When Making Purchase Insist Upon
Knowing Yearly Milk Production
of Its Dam.
When buying u bull insist upon
knowing the yearly milk production of
his dam and the average per cent of
butterfat. A seven-dny record Is of
llttlo vnluo In determining tho nctual
dairy worth of n cow, for by good
bundling It Is possible to greatly in
crenso her percentngo of butterfat
Cow Has One Purpose.
A dairy cow has one purpose, which
is to produce, nnd this the cows of tho
recognized dnlry breeds do more
Keep Fire In Tank-Heater.
Ice wnter Is lino In summer, but
keep tho stock from It in winter by
keeping u lire in tho tnnk-henter.
Haul out that manure nnd spread
It on your fields. It will pny you well
for the 1 1 in f nnd trouble.
K You Need a Medicine
You Should Have the Best
ITrto you over stopped to reason whv
it is that bo many products that are ex
tensively advertised, all at once drop out
of sight and arc soon forgotten? The
reaton is plain the article did not fulfill
the promises of the manufacturer. This
applies more particularly to a medicine.
A medicinal preparation that has real
curative valuo almost sells itself, as like
an endless chain system the remedy is
recommended by those who havo been
benefited, to those who aro in need of it.
A prominent druggist says "Take for
examplo Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, a
preparation I have sold for many years
and never hesitate to recommend, for in
almost every case it shows excellent re
sults, as many of my customers testify.
No othor kidney remedy has bo largo a
According to sworn statements and
verified testimony of thousands who have
used the preparation, the success of Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root is due to the fact,
so many pcoplo claim, that it fulfills al
most every wish in overcoming kidney,
liver and bladder ailments: corrects uri
nary troubles and neutralizes the urlo
acid which causes rheumatism.
You may receive a sample bottlo of
Swamp-Root by Parcels Post. Address
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghanton, N. Y.,
and enclose ten cents; also mention this
paper. Large and medium size bottles
for salt at ail ante storcs.Auvortlsement
Honesty the Best.
"I'm nfrnld and will find out that
wo disobeyed him Inst night."
"The best wny to keep him from
finding out Is to tell him. Ho never
remembers nnythlng." Nnshvillo Ten
nesscenn. Cutlcura Comforts Babv'a Skin
When red, rough nnd Itching, by hot
bnths of Cutlcura Soan nnd touohen of
Cutlcura Ointment. Also mnlrn nan
now and then of that exquisitely scented
dusting powder, Cutlcura Tnlcum, ono
of tho indispensable Cutlcura Toilet
Behind In Those.
"Don't you think Maud Is nn up-to-date
girl?" "Yes, except with her
birthdays." Boston Transcript.
YOU CAN WALK IN COMFORT
If you Shake Into Tour Shoes some ALLEN'S
FOOToHABE. the AnttseDtle. Ueallne raw-
der for shoes that pinch or feet that ache.
It takes the friction from the shoe and
gives relief to corns and bunions, hot, tired,
sweating, swollen feet. Ladles can wear
shoes one size smaller bjr shaking AUan'i
FootIEaae In each shoe. Advertisement.
If anyone in a camping party can
fry potntoes he is made to do all
Tablets To Clear
The Skin and Put On
Easy and Economical Results Quick
Of what uao are One features
with an -ugly, mottled skin,
flabby flesh, sunken cheeks,
pouches under tho eyes, or a
careworn, sickly-looking face?
If you want to quickly clear your
akin and complexion, put somo firm,
henlthy flesh on your cones, increase
your norvo forco and power and look
and feci far bettor, simply try taking
two of MASTIN'S tiny yeast VITA
MON TABLETS with each meal nnd
watch the results.
MASTIN'S VITAMON TABLETS
contnin not only tho purest form of
concentrated yeast vitamines, but all
three vitamincs scientifically com
bined with specially prepared organic
iron for your blood, tho necessary
lime salts and other true vitalizing
brain, bono and tissue making ele
ments whioh Nature provides to pro
duco real "stay-thero" flesh, clear
skin and incrcnao energy.
Under their purifying influcnoe,
many embarrassing skin eruptions
seem to vanish as if by magic, leaving
the skin and complexion fresh, clear
and glowing with ruddy health.
To protect yourself against imita
tions and cheap substitutes INSIST
upon MASTIN'S to get tho original
and genuine VITAMON TABLETS,
recommended by phyainians and used
by millions. At all good druggists.
A man is as old as his organs; ho
can be as vigorous and healthy ai
70 as at 35 if he aids his organs in
performing their functions. Keep
your vital organs healthy with
The world's standard remedy for kidney,
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