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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 21, 1908)
THE TIME TEST.
That ta What Proves True Merit.
Donn's Kidney l'llls bring the quick
ost of relief from backache untl kid-
ncy troubles. la that
relief lasting? Lot
Mrs. James M. Ung,
of 113 N. Augusta
St., Staunton, Va.,
tell you. On Junuary
31st. 1903, Mra. Long
wrote: "Doan'H Kid
ney IMUr liave cured
me" (of pain In the
back, urlunry trou
bles, bearing down sensations, etc),
(in Juno 30th. 1907, four and one-half
years later, alio Bald: "1 haven't had
kidney trouble since. I repeat my
Sold by all dealers, 50 conta a box
FoHtor-Mllbarn-Co., Uuffalo, N. T.
LOOKED FOR OTHER TWO.
Little One Had But One Idea of Term
Little Catherine hna been hoarding
on a farm thla summer, und many of
tlio rural expressions lire wholly un
familiar to her. One day alio chanced
to hear her country hostosa pratelng
the good qualities of a certalu thrifty
"He railly ain't got much, com
pared to some folks," said the farm
c'a wire, "but ho makes out wonder
ful well; he's so fotc-lianded."
That evening the man thus lauded
happened to drop In, and Kathorlno
immediately sidled up to him, with cu
rious eyes. Slowly she revolved about
the chair in which ho sat, and so per
sistently did she gazo at him that tho
farmer's wife finally noticed It.
"Well, Kalherlno," she said, "you
seem to find a good deal to look at In
Mr. II : don't you?"
"Why." replied the child, her little
rorehead wrinkled In perplexity. "I
did want to see his two uvver hands,
but 1 can't. Is ho slttln' on 'em?"
Kitty Isn't she the most contrary
Kotty Why so?
Kitty Sho's been coaxing and coax
ing mo to go to her picnic, and I won't
Here Is n story the bishop of Lon
don told John Morley tho other day,
eaya tho Philadelphia Inquirer. They
wore holding nn "exam." In an Kast
ond school, and tho teacher was ex
plaining the chief products of the In
dian empire. One child recited a list
of comestibles, "Plense, miss, India
produces curries and pepper and cit
ron and chillies and chutnoy and
and " "Yes, yes, and what comos
after that?" "Please, mls8, I don't re
member." "Yes, but think. What Is
India so famous for?" "Please, 'm,
Domley Say, you'd bettor
something for that cold, old
Wiao Don't offer mo any more,
please. I'vo token too much ulroody.
Duraloy Too much what?
Many People Deceived by Coffee.
Wo Hko to defond our Indulgences
nnd habits oven though wo may bo
convinced of their actual harmful
ncss. A man can convince himself that
whisky Is good for him on a cold morn
ing, or beer on a hot summer day
whon ho wants tho whisky or beer.
It'a tho samo with coffeo. Thousands
of people suffer headaches and nerv
ousnosB year after year but try to
porsuado themselves tho cause Is not
coffeo bocauso they Hko coffeo.
"Whllo yot a child I commencod us
ing ooffoo and continued it," writes a
Wis. man, "until I was a regular cof
feo fiend. I drank It cvory morning
nnd in consoquenco bad a blinding
lioadacbo noarly ovory afternoon.
"My folks thought it wna coffeo that
ailed me, but I liked It and would not
admit It was tho cau3Q of ray troublo,
so I stuck to coffeo and tho hoadaches
Bluck to mo.
"Finally, tho folks stoppod buying
coffeo nnd brought homo somo Postum.
Thoy mado It right (directions on
pkg.) nnd told mo to seo what differ
enco It would mako with my head, and
during tho first week on Postum my
old allllctlon did not bother mo onco.
Prom that day to this wo havo used
nothing but Postum In plnco of cof
feo headaches aro a thing of tho past
aWl the wholo family Is In flno health."
"Postum looks good, smells good,
taBtos good, Is good, and does good to
tho wholo body." "Thoro's a Rcnson."
Numo given by Postum Co., llattlo
Crook, Mich. Head "Tho lload to Well
villo," In pkgs.
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human
Copyright, WW, ly A. '. McClurg ft Co.
Lord Wllfr.-U Vincent runt Archibald
Toihimo am Introduced nl tho otnliig of
tho story. In KiikI.uuI, tlu latter rulntlug
tint title. Tho pair on tilt oiitlnir tulHM
llielr tridu nnd Hocking rewiitlon meet
"the Hononihlo Agntliu AVyckhofT." Her
bund Is much potmhl utter, heeutiso of
her wealth. On Initio tho WyckholT
oiisllo they are Introduced to two other
nlrlH, both known iir Agatha. WyekholT.
At dinner threo other Agatha WyculioffH
nte Introduced nod tho plot revealed,
into deeeared Ktep-father. In un eccentric
(noinont, muile bin will so that the real
Aguthu, heliCHH to IiIh fortiine nnd tho
eiiHtle at Wve, Knglimil, might wed her
affinity. Tliim Mra. Arinlatcnd, chaperon,
wim In duty bound to keep tho real
AKatha'M Identity unknown and nultors
were Invited to tryont for tho hand of the
CHAPTER II. Continued.
"They're all Americans," teplied the
accommodating lady "even my sec
retary. She was at my nleco's hoard
ing school, nnd by my arrangement
chaperoned the party of girls on their
trip over. When I met her she seemed
such a bright, cnpable little thing I en
gaged her at onco for my secretary,
as my eyes are bad. Aa for the Agnth
as, ono of them roomed with my niece
at school, another she met whllo visit
ing her friends In holiday time, unolh
or she became acquainted with quite
by accident on tho train, and the oth
ers came in answer to an advertise
ment." "Wonderful that so many girls could
bo found who were all so attractive,"
I snld again.
"They are attractive, aren't they?"
she assented: "and their frocks are
pretty, too. I mado them got colored
things to wear this second year of
mourning for my brother-in-law. I do
so hnto to seo young girls wearing
blnck, and every article they put on
comes fiom New York city."
"I thought as much," I said. "I
thought they seemed more Hko Amer
ican than English girls. And how
long has your nlcro been bore?"
1 asked the last question becauso I
was afraid the conversation was going
to stop nnd I felt that in nnother mo
ment Mrs. Armistcad might Inad
vertently drop a hint as to tho Identity
of the real Agatha. It was very ex
citing. "Nearly a year. This Is tho last six
weeks of the second year of mourning,
and tho first of tho two years sho is
to Bpend with her girl companions at
tho castle. You know my brother-in-law
disapproved of girls 'coming out,'
as they cull It, and placing themselves
on tho marrlago market. Ho'd rather
have tho young men como to seo them
In their own homes, ho ho put off my
nleco's presentation as long na ho
could, hoping sho'd bo married before
that time, I think."
"And have you entortalncd many
young men as yot?"
"My dear man! I should think wo
hnd, nearly two dozen nt least. And
they were too funny, unobtrusively
trying to discover which was tho girl
with tho money, although that Is really
against tho spirit of tho wholo thing,
as It Is contrary to tho object of tho
At this point I grew rather thought
ful. "Dear, denr!" sho went on, "how
cautiously they did go nbout their
courtships! Thoy wore all after tho
money, I fear. This is a mercenary
world! All tho girls havo received
offers, but nono of them has nccoptcd."
"What hard-hejtrted misses they
must bo!" I oxclnlmod. "Aro thoy all
Hko that In Amorlcn, I womlor?" And
I couldn't help thinking or that girl I
met last summer.
"I don't know, I'm sure," replied
Mrs. Armlstead. "It's not llku Kngllsh
girls. Thcy'ro always ready and will
ing to marry off whenover tholr mam
mas havo provided eligible' partis for
them. Hut I can understand it In this
case. No one of tho Agathus Is more
than 22 years old, nnd It's great fun
for them, this care-freo life at Castle
Wyckhoff. Thoy have everything thoy
enn possibly want that money can
buy not ono of them has over been
i,i England bofore, and they aro nil do
voted friends. What wonder that the
charm and uovolty of their somowhat
unusual llfo havo not yet worn oft.
Heally It Isn't strange to mo that no
ono of them has boon nblo to mnko up
her mind to leave tho enchanted cas
tle though, to bo stiio, I think that
young Murray Hrnncopeth very nearly
carried off ono of our Agathus. She
seems to fnncy him, and between our
selves I think ho'll win her yot."
"And If ho does ho'll win tho twenty
millions with her, I suppose?"
I said this coolly, In a matter-of-fact
I tone, and waited for hoc donlal or ac-
f The rf
By T If Picture by
Huntington vl fallen
M"on k VvVx. Campbell
quiescence, successfully concealing my
Interest in tho reply.
Hut she save me neither; she began
to say something, but checked herself
suddenly and looked at me admiringly.
"You're a clever man," she ald, In
stead, "but you can't gut any Informa
tion out of me. Lots of them huve
tjled, but It's no use. llesldea, It isn't
Disappointed nnd somewhat cha
grined at Mrs. Annlstead's answer, I
rose to my feet and prepared to join
the young ladles In tho drawing room.
1 had been so Interested In discussing
Fletcher Hoyd's will with Mrs. Arm
lstead that I had completely forgotten
Vincent. At first I thought ho hud al
ready left the loom, but in a moment
I heard him laugh and discovered him
actually sitting on tho Hour befoio the
fire, playing a Bpeclos of inuntblutho
peg with the soctetury. Kxtronioly un
becoming conduct for both of them, I
thought, and Mrs. Armlstead thought
so, too. for she spoke sharply to the
secretary, who left the room with red
dened checks. Vincent, however, was
unabashed, and, after holding tho door
open for her, ho followed me to the
drawing room, without heeding my ro
monstrances. He seldom does heed
them, I may say.
It was on the third day of our stay
when Vincent and I had begun to feel
thoroughly at home at Castle Wyck
hoff, and when Vincent had begun to
feel more than thoroughly at home
with Agatha First, that 1 mado an
Important -discovery. The morning
was rainy, and after breakfast thete
was nothing to do but to read that
Is, until Agatha Sixth came down
stairs.' I had found her to be an un
usually well-educated girl and had
given her all my attention during the
three days I havo mentioned. So I
wandered into the library and began
to explore the tall bookshelves to find
something that Interested me. And I
found It, though It wasn't exactly for
what I had been looking. On the
lowest shelf 1 discovered three heavy
but new-looking albums. From Idle
curiosity to look at what I supposed
were pictures of tho deail barons of
Wyckhoff I dusted tho first of tho big
books nnd began to turn tho leaves. I
found It full of photographic repro
ductions of oil paintings depicting tho
ladles of tho family, and on tho last
pagu of the book I came upon a pic
ture which thoroughly startled mo. It
was a copy of a full-length portrait of
tho last Haronoss Wyckhoff, whoso
second husband had been Fletcher
Hoyd. Tho picture showed a slender
little lady, with straight dark hair,
nn uqullluo nose, and a dnrk complex
ion, tho living Image of Agatha Sixth!
Stunned by the importance of my
find I closed tho hook, put back the
albums where I had found them and
stole from the room. I had u guilty
feeling, almost us if I had done somo
thing wrong, yet It had been an acci
dent for which no one could really
blame me. Full of excitement, I went
to find Vincent to acquaint htm with
my good news, und discovered him In
tho morning room playing chess with
Agatha First, or tnthor, ho was show
ing her how to play, for ho was hang
ing ovor the back of her chair and
moving her hand with his hand whom
ever It was her move.
I coughed as I entered, and frowned.
I am always frowning at Vincent theso
days, It seems to me, but I really havo
to. He needs n little restraint.
"Oood-niornlng, Miss Agatha," I said,
pleasantly; "how docj tho game
progress? Is Lord Wilfred an efllclunt
"Very," roplled tho young lady, short
ly, and both of them looked at me
with such Insolent hostility that I was
obliged to leave tho room, murmuring
apologies for Intruding.
I was rather voxed with Vincent
about this; ho doesn't show mo quite
tho respect duo an older man from a
boy of his age. Not that I am old, or
anywhere near middle ngo, but still
I am Vincent's senior, and this Inci
dent determined mo not to communl
cato my discovery to him. Why should
I toll him and put a formltlablo rival
Into tho field? Not that I'm afraid of
Vlncont exactly, for I havo ulways
found that whon tho girls tiro of his
fun thoy are vory glad to fall back
upon an experienced man Hko myself,
who has seen tho world nnd Is ac
quainted with Shakespeare and the
musical glasses. Nuvortholoss, It
seomed a pity to Invito Vlncont to ou
ter the lists against me, for I had fully
mado up my mind to win Agatha
Sixth. Not that I am mercenary not
at all. Hut It had been somo tlmo
since I seriously considered marrying,
and. after all, I thought, why not con
shier It now. and, as long as I was se
lecting n wife, why not pick out one
of these slv gills? They weie all
beautiful and accomplished. "And
why not," I asked ni.vself, "whllo I
am about It, make It that one of tho
Agnthas, whose title was the honor
able, with twenty millions?" Twenty
millions, when on think of It. ought
to keep a careful man comfottublo
for life, and Vlncont was smart
enough let him look out for himself.
And thus I decided not to toll him
of my discovery.
Wo spent the evening of that day
each according to his fancy Vincent
playing tag and blind-man's huff with
four of the girls, while the fifth played
un the piano, and I In the next room
reading Fdmund Hutke'a speeches
aloud, while my adored Agntha Sixth
did fane -work She leully did every
thing very well. Finally Vincent nnd
I took our louu untl when wo weio In
our own looms anil Vincent had
wrapped himself In my favorite bath
robe and appropriated my armchair,
I was almost tempted to tell him all
about It. Just as t was about to begin
"Arch, my boy." he said a disre
spectful method of address, by-the-way,
but I let him proceed "Arch, my boy,
do you know 1 like that ghi, Agatha
First? She's u true sport, and that
plump little one with the blue eyes
Is a pace setter."
"Agatha Thltd, you mean?" 1 asked.
"I was not aware that you had got any
fut titer than our Introduction with
"Oh, yes," said Vincent, us though
it were the easiest thing In the world;.
"I told lortunes with her all after
noon nnd played tag with her most of
the evonlng yesteiday."
"Heally. Vincent," 1 said sarcastical
ly, "that fortune-lolling game of yours
Is u little old. Can't you find some
"Whnl's the use, so long as It
works?" ho replied, watching the
smoke from that naaty pipe of his curl
upward to tho colling. "Hut I tell you
what," he pursued, tellectlvely, "that
girl with the fair hair who played the
piano, Agatha Fourth, she's a stun
ner." "Upon my word, Vlncont," I expostu
lated, "whero do you find tlmo for so
many ot them nt onco? Doosn't
Agntha First feel neglected?"
"1 suppose so," teplied the young In
solent, "but I can't help that. I'm
going to glvo thorn all a whirl but
Arch'buld" ho was getting sleepy and
his pipe had gone out "I really do
Hko red hair best."
"I don't know what you aro talking
about," I said, impatiently "but, Vin
cent, I want to tell you something. I've
made a discovery."
"What is it?" ho said, without tho
slightest Interest, and I changed my
"Nothing," I said. "I've forgottoh
what It was."
Vincent rose, and, stretching him
self mightily, went toward his own
room. At the door he turned nnd
smiled ono of tho amllos he does not
often glvo to men. nnd I felt tliat this
ono was not meant for me.
"I've mado a discovery, too, Arch,"
I stared at him la amnzomont, won
dering what was coming.
"Whats that?" I asked.
"I've dlscmored that Mlns Marsh's
eyes aro gray, as gray as stars," ho
said, only hair aloud, and disappeared
into his room.
(TO 1110 CONTINUnn.)
SUBSTITUTE FOR THE CRIMINAL.
Vicarious Punishment a Common
Thing In the East.
Tho numbers of aged men among
the prisoners in the Jails of India Is
said to be very large, and tho expla
nation Is this:
It Is a common practice, whon a
theft Is brought homo to a man by
the police, for him to get an old fa
ther or undo to take tho blamo on
himself, or he puts up n younger broth
er to do bo. Hoforo tho court thoy
make full und circumstantial confes
sion. Thoy are convicted, nnd tho
real thieves get off. It Is douo to
benellt tho family. A sturdy young
man Is ablo to do more for tho family
support by honest lubor or by thlov
:ng than nn old man or a boy.
This is n custom which prcvnlls
more or less In all Oriental countries.
Tho Judges and tho pcoplo seem to
argue In this way: "Somebody has
committed n crime, thereforo somo
body must bo punished. Now tho law
la r.o respec.tor of persons, and ono per
son Is tho snmo na another; thoreroro,
It can mnko no difference to tho lnw
who Is punished. So, If tho law pun
ishes somo pci son for tho crlmo, It
makes no dlfferoncn If ho did not com
mit tho crlmo, tho law lias been vindi
cate." Men Carry the Pins.
Whon tho tall woman ontcred tho
car It was seen that her skirt was
badly torn. Tho glances of others
caused tho woman to notico tho ront
In her garment and sho felt for a pin
to hide tho damngo. Finding nono
sho appealed to her next-door neigh
bor. "Havo you a few sparo plus about
you, madam?" sho nsked.
Tho woman hnd nono, but passed
tho query on, ami In a fow moments
overy pnssongor was looking along
concealed edges and turning back
lapels. At last four pins woro pro
duced. All of them woro contributed
"Wo novor need them as much as
tho women," said ono of tho mon, "but
sumohow most of ua carry thorn, and
Friendship of David
Sanity School Ltiion for Au. 23, 1908
Specially Arranged tor This Papsr
Hl'UIPTI'Hi: THXT.- I Hatnuel S0:SO-4i
Jtead all of chapter Memory verse, 42.
UOUiKN TIJXT "A friend lootlt nt
till tliui'H, and a brother In born In ad
Vcrxlty." l'rov 17 17
Tt.MI2.IW.' II. C. and continuing till
the death of Jormllmti. UW
PI,ACt:-The court of Haul
Comment and Suggestive Thought.
Jonathan. .lonnthau the sou of
Saul, the crown prince, Is one of thu
finest, the most attractive, and engag
ing characters In all history.
Mighty In Uvo. His love did not
How fiom weakness but from
strength, lie was (.1 tout-heart himself,
"lie loved David as his own soul."
David. In tho "Song of the How,"
his touching lament over his ft lend
slain on Mount Hilboa, exclaims, "I
am distressed for thee, my brother
.lonnthau: very pleasant hast thou
been unto me, thy love for mo wns
wonderful, passing the love of wom
en" (2 Sum, l:2ti).
Hrave. Jonathan was a brave and
noble soldier, and had accomplished
some vety dining feats of arms. Alone
with his armor bearer, ho had cap
tured ti mountain fortress of thu Phil
istines (1 Sam ll:l-ln). Ho was
brave In tlefoudlng David before his
angry father (I Stun. 20: 10,' HIM. lie
showed another even nobler courage
In 1 Sam. 14: lit. "1 certainly taste .
. . In my baud: here I am; lo, 1
must die" "not a lament, but a hero
ic act of self-siicili'lco for the sake of
Ills good Judgment Is shown In 1
Ills fa I tli In Coil und his religious
nature weie stioug as David's (t Sam.
11:15, 12; ill: r; 20: 1!!, 12).
His unselfishness was tnoro promi
nent than In any other Old Test anient
character, lie was "the (lolden Hulo
"Ills great-hearted tinselllsliness led
him to recognize, submit to, nnd pro
mote tho evident lendlngs of divine
providence (1 Sam. 23:1(5-18; 20:13
between two men of whom thoyouiiRur
er was u most formidable rival to the
A Model Son. Jonathan's noble char
acter Is also shown by his devotion to
his unfortunate father. "To him, If
to anyone, the frenzy of the king wns
amenable." "Saul hearkeneth unto the
voice or Jouuthan" (1 Sam. 19:0).
Other Characteristics. .Jonathan
was older than David, had been
brought up In very different circum
stances, and waa more muturo untl
solf-reHtralned. Hi! whb a soldier, not
u poet. Ho had not quite tho gonitis,
self-reliance, musterfulnesn, nnd vital
force of David, nor his vnrsatlllty, and
power of leadership; but IiIb was u
great soul, a mighty heart, with a
most woudorful cnpaclty for loving.
David. David, tho son of Jesse, the
shepherd, also was very attractive In
his person; he was accomplished In
music and song; ho was faithful; ho
was full of grace like "a he-goat upon
tho mountains;" ho wjih courageous
even In heroism; ho "behaved himself
wisely In all his ways;" ho had great
common sense und tact; ho was large
heaitcd and generous; und, above all,
he had "a sublime faith, a perfect,
childlike trust In the glorious arm of
tho Lord." Ho had that In him by
which ho became "a champion a'
thoso who were in distress (1 Sam
23:1-5), a 'wall by night and day' to
peaceful shepherds (I Sum. 2D: in,
10)." Professor Sanders.
An Ideal Friendship. Hotween Da
vid nnd Jonnthun there aroso a beau
tiful, almost Ideal friendship. "Tho
soul or Jonathan was knit with the
soul or David." Their souls were Inter
woven together Into a complete tex
ture or friendship. "And Jonathan
loved him as IiIb own soul" (1 Sam.
18: 1). This Iovo In Its highest perfec
tion, mother lovo and bridal love Is
tho finest type and Illustration of tho
lovo of God to his children, as often
expressed In thu scriptures.
Expression of that Friendship.
First. Jonathan, tho crown prlnco,
gnvo his court robes untl armor to
David (1 Sam. 18: 1). "Possibly io
gift was suggested by tho need of tho
country lad for somo dress appropri
ate to his entrance Into com t."
Second. Ho defended David from
tho frenzy of his father Saul (1 Sam
Third. Hy tho Incident and tho
covenant In 1 Samuel 20.
Ho wished David well.
Ho yielded up his hopes of the king
dom to David, only stipulating t.'iat
David should not kill him when ho be
came king, as was tho custom of tho
times, nnd tho further history shows
tho need ot tho stipulation.
Ho rormed a shrewd plan or making
known to David tho feelings of Saul
V. 31. Saul tried to pornuudu Jona
than to let him kill David, "for as long
as tho son of Jcsso llveth . . .
thou shall not bo established."
V. 33. When Jonathan reruseil, "Snul
cast u javelin nt him to snilto him."
Blessedness of Friendship.
"I would rather havo a good friend,"
said Socrates, "than nil othor objects
of nmbltlon put togethor."
"Tho glory of llfo Is to lovo, not to
bo loved; to give, not to got; to servo,
not to bo served."
"It Is never given to a man to bo
wluo In tho truo and noblo sense until
ho Is carried out or hlmsolf In tho
purifying passion of lovo or tho gon
eroslty of friendship. Tho self-centered
cannot koop friends."
Ono great advantngo of friendship
Is its tendency to mako a persou lllo
tho ono ho loves.
Is Pc-ru-na Useful
Should a list of tho ingrodlcnU of Po-
tuna bo submitted to any tnodlcal ox-lH-rt,
of whntuvor school or nationality,
lto would bo obliged to admit without
ronorvo that tho medicinal herbs com
posing Poruna aro of two kinds. First,
standard and well-tried catnrrh reme
dies. Second, woll-known and gener
ally acknowledged tonh romodlcs.
That in ono or tho other of thnaomoB
thoy have stood tho tost of many joan'
oxporlonco by physiciana of different
schools. There can bo no dispute nbout
this, whatever. Poruna is composed of
Bomo of tho motit efficacious and uni
versally used herbal romwllcfl for ca
tarrhal disease, and for such condition
of tho human system as requlro a tonlo.
KanJi ono of tho principal ingredlontw
of Poruna has a reputation of ita own
in tho euro of somo phoso ot catarrh or
na a tonlo mcdlclno.
Tho fact is, chronio catarrh is a, dls
caso which Is very provalcnt. Many
thousand pcoplo know they uavo
chronlacntArrh. Thoy havo visited doc
tors over and ovor ngaln, and boon told
that their cno Is ono ot chronio catnrrh.
It may bo ot tho noso, throat, lungs,
stomach or somo othor internal organ.
Tlic.ro la no doubt ns to tho naturo ot
tho disease. Tho only troublo is tho
remedy. Thla doctor hna tried to euro
thorn. That doctor bus tried to uro
perl bo for them.
No othor household remedy no uni
versally ndvortlscd carries upon tho
label the principal active ooUBtltuonU,
allowing that l'eruna luvltos tho lull
Inspection of tho critics.
The Old-Time Boy.
Tho boy of today who complains of
anything should bo mado to read tho
rules und regulations laid down for
boys In old colonial days. Ho had to
ntand up nt tho tablo. Ho must go to
bed at candlelight. Ha must not Bit
down In the presence of n visitor. Ho
must not shout. Ho must not run
without cnuso. Ho must not throw
stones nt anlmnla or birds. Ho must
not Idle on tho street, and If ho hod
been found trying to stand on his
head ho would have gouo to Jail for
"Dene political meetings uro fakes,"
grumbled tho tall trump In tho grcea
"Why so, pard?" asked hla chum.
" 'Cuuso last night I wont to n moot
In' billed us un 'overflow meotln' ' and
there wnn't notbln' ovorflowln' not
even root beer."
With n smooth Iron nnd Defiance
Starch, you can launder your Bhlrt
waist JuBt ns well nt homo as tho
steam laundry can; it will havo the
proper stiffness nnd finish, thcro will
bo lesu wear and tear ot tho goods,
and it will bo a positlvo ploasuro to
use a Starch that docs not stick to the
Contentment is said to bo better
than riches, but It la only a mattor of
hearsay with most people.
Smokers appreciate the quality value o!
Lewis' Singlu Hinder cigjir. Your dealer
or Lewis' Fuctory, Peoria, 111.
fiOoduoBB thinks no 111 whore no HI
Unlike the ordinary dried
beef that sold in bulk
Libby's Peerless Dried Bee!
comes in a sealed glass jar
in which it is packed tho
moment it is sliced into those
delicious thin wafers.
Nono of the rich natural
flavor or goodness escapes
or dries out. It reaches you
fresh and with all tho nutri
Libby's Peerless Dried
Beef is only ono of a Great
number of high-grade, ready
to serve, pure food products
that arc prepared in Libby's
Great While Kitchen.
Just try a package of any
of theso, such as Ox Tongue,
Vienna Sausage, Pickles,
Olives, etc., and seo how
ferent they aro
you have eaten.
Libby, McNeill &
Ctetntt and betutlfle tin iuu&
1-romotti luiutUnt Kiuvtii.
fever FiUta to lteator Qny
Cures Kilp dltajr tt bur l
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