The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, March 10, 1910, Image 7

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Prof. Locb to Devote His Time to
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COPYRKUr US 8 0C2BS -fiff?lU CO.
Mlrt l'afr'rlrt tt'lluool- nm Mist Tl-t n
JlOlljrOnli, I i-t nor, woi,. I'llttll-.lril li
tlip euro of i.uriri i, a wr t r.
UtnmrrliiR it- i- I't.rl Aiinuml.tle. i,.
Patricia ml" I In tVwnwin hi
rctirod her ln.,i.r lli-nrv, mm, rumed 1
ii liaiUt folltn. i id lo.isiiwxK iiiii'.ili in .1
ttnr. Dnrunuti 0 h overall o.iii.uii I
nil lull uilir, who prnod t' lm Ue.-in.itil
Villi. up O, H. lit. if for tllO I. .Illll (if lirlrri
'loiiovuii saw M s llnllnonU mill In r i.i
tlinr iriiM t mi tncnilly terms Dnin in
foili;lit nn Itnl'im usrilti lie met tin
mini lie lliilluo.iU, I. ut ulm
ulil lie wurt I Lirirl'liff, u c.inoe-iiriki r
Ml1! l'at inn'."iicori lirr li ltlmi nf
ilKhlltiK ll"tiry ili'lhionl: ami mil n-eliins i
motlirr lililltiK pl loc. lionoi.'M lint IM. n I
in Kunlcti nt nlulit. Dupllilty of llrlni I
wan ucmfi'wrt b tlm yoiiti'- l.iily At I
mIkIiI, ilhistHsrd un a nun llriin (, . )
from Hie house Sho nnt ltej,tiviM i: I
icflple, Willi trill her Ills love. ill": pie
wan rnnfi,i'i'iil ly llnnnwui. At tin- I ..mi I
IlllSlOlUee II 'I'll, Ut'licell rl'rtl llV l'l'llo-
"it it, sipped (i drift for Ik r fttthi r Into t
hi' li.ini' d'- rr tt.iPmi s'i'li". A v'i.i-i ; i
lady tri inlilini; .Miss l!iln llnliiP-nk
'vriH olii'i i" r(l ni"tif In a i.itii'.', win ii
tll'll'tl WIIM thntll'ht to li-XVr l'i II III lli'll'"
5lll(spo mill. "tril' ui It ij llr'in fur
her fiither. who bail thru lift to spend It
Ml.ts H-len ami imnnvnn mot In tin
nlnlit. IShe told lilm Clillnipie w.'H nuthin.;
to hor. lie cotiI. 'rrd li'M 1M' for In i
Donovati f ni'i'l (Jll.sii.. k i ; 1 ii'id i
bound til a c.ib'n, Inli iliitcd liv the vil
lainous Italian and HnUirooU. 1 Pi releawd
him. Ilntli (tllleip'e and 1 1 itnn ,m ml
mltto'l Invo for llili'ii. Ciillitn; liorm-if
Ttniiillml a "voice" .iipr:iid lo Iimi-ivim
for lirlp. film told lilm to k.i to the ( nvie
niiikor't home and fee that no Injury In
roll lilm. Ilo went to lied (lute
At the canni'-nni''! r's home. Donovan
found tlm brothel's -Arthur ami Henry
JQolhrno' who had fnuulit c.u h other, In
conHlilt'tt'nn "Ilnxnllnd" uppe ired. Ar
rthur uerled a murder Pniiovan reiurn
tlnir, met (VIP-ip'o nlono la the (lend of
intuit. On 'lives' 'jut Ion he found llnry
jlolbroolt. the kiU-t. and Mls'i Helen i-n
'KitiU'il In mi aiciiinont It was settled
iind they departed. Imnovan met the
irral Kosalind. who liv nlsht he had sop
ipodoil to be ri'i'H Helen Holbrook. Hho
rvnalrd tho mix-up.
"They woro nont to St. Ap;atlia'B by
patlior Studtlunl, an old friend of
nine They hntl KiiTored many annoy.
uicub, to iint it mildly, and came here
io Kot away from their troubles."
"Yes; I understand. Unelo Henry
has acted outrageously. 1 have not
ranged tho country tit nlht for noth
ing. I liavo ovon lenrned a few things
from you," she laughed. "And you
must continue to servo Aunt Patricia
and my cousin. You soo" and she
smiled nor grave smile "my father
and I are an antagonistic element."
"No; not as between you and Miss
Patricia! I'm sure- of that. It is Henry
Holbrook that I urn to protect her
from. You and your father do not en
tor Into it."
"if you don't mind telling mo. Mr.
Donovan, I should like to know
whether Aunt Pat has mentioned us."
"Only once, when I first saw her
.'ind nho explained why she hud come.
She seemed greatly moved when she
spoke of your father. Since then she
lins never referred to him. Hut tho
day wo cruised up to Hattle Orchard
und Henry Holbrook's man tried to
smash our launch, sho was shnlion out
of herself, and she dechir-il war when
wo got home. Then I was on the lake
with her tho night of tho carnival.
Helen did not go with us. And when
you paddled by us, Miss Pat was milte
disturbed nt tho sight or you; but she
thought it was an illusion, and I
thought It was Helen!"
"I have been home only a few weeks,
but 1 came Just in time to bo with fa
ther In his troubles. My uncles en
mity Is very bitter, us you have seen.
I do uot undorstand it. Father has
told mo littlo of their dimcultlos; but
I know, sho said, lifting her head
proudly, "I know thnt my father has
done nothing dishonorable. Ho has
told mo so, and I am content with
I bowed, not knowing what to say.
"I have been horo only onco or
twlco before, and for short visits only.
Most of tho time I have been at n con
vent In Canada, where I was known as
ttosallnd Hartrldge. Rosalind, you
know, 13 really my mime; I was named
for Helen's mother. Tho sisters took
pity on my loneliness, and wero very
kind to mo. But now I nm novor go
ing to lcavo my father again."
Sho spoke with no unklndncss or
bittornoss, hut with n gravity born of
deep feeling. I marked now tho lighter
timbre of her volco, that was (pilto dif
ferent from her cousin's; and sho
apoko tnoro rnpldly, as sho had said,
hor naturally quick speech catching at
times tho cadenco of cultivated
French. And sho wns a slmplor na
ture I felt that; sho was really very
tiuliko Helen.
"You manage a canoo pretty woll,"
I ventured, still studying her face, her
volco, hor ways, cagorly.
"That was very foolish, wasn't It?
my running In behind tho procession
that way!" and she laughed softly at
tho recollection. "But that was pro
fessional pride! Thnt was one of my
father's best canoes, and ho helped me
to decorato It. Ho takes a great do
light in his work; It's all ho has left!
And I wanted to show thoso peoplo at
Pott Annandalo what a really lino ca
noo a genuine Hartrldge was like.
I did not expect to run Into you or
Aunt Pat."
"You should have gono on and
clnlmod tho prize. It was yours of
rlcht. When your star vanished I
tho world had como to an
"It hadn't, you sco!
lights bo that I could
I put out tho
get homo tin-
"I Must Ask You Not to
"Yotf gave us a shock. Please don't
do it again; and please, if you and
your cousin are to meet, kindly let It be
on solid ground. I'm a little afraid,
even now, that you are a lady of
"Not a bit of It! I enjoy a sound
nppctite; I can carry a canoo like a
Canadian guide; I am as good a fencer
ns my father; and I'm not afraid of
the dark. You seo how very highly ac
complished 1 am! Now, my cousin
Helen "
"Well?" and I was glad to hear
her happy laugh. Sorrow and loneli
ness had not stilled the spirit of mis
chief in her, and sho enjoyed vexing
me with references to her cousin.
I walked the length of the room and
looked out upon tho creek that ran
sluglngly through tho little vale. They
wore a strange family, these Hoi
brooks, and tho perplexities of their
affairs multiplied. How to pnnent
further injury and heartache and dis
aster; how to restore this girl and her
exiled father to tho life from which
they hail vanished; and how to save
MIph Pat and Helen these things
possessed my mind and heart. I sat
down and faced Rosalind across the
table. Sho had taken up a bright bit
of ribbon from tho work-basket and
was slipping it back and forth through
her lingers.
"The name Gillespie was mentioned
here last night. Can you tell mo Just
how ho was concerned in your fa
ther's affairs?" I asked.
"Ho was the largest creditor of the
Holbrook bank. He lived at Stamford,
where wo all used to live."
"This Gillespie had a son. I sup
pose ho inlieilts his fnther's .claims."
She laughed outright.
"I havo heard of him. Ho Is a re
markable character, It seems, who
does ridiculous things. He did ns a
child. I remember lilm very well as
a droll boy at Stamford, who was al
ways in mischief. I had forgotten all
about him until I saw nn amusing ac
count of him In a nowspnper a fow
months ago. Ho had been arrested for
fast driving In Central park; and tho
noxt day ho went back to tho park
with with a boy's toy wagon and team
of goats, as a Joko oa the policeman."
"I can well believe It! Tho fellow's
here, staying nt tho Inn nt Annandalo."
"So I unilerstnnd. To bo frank, I
havo seen him and talked with him.
Wo havo had, in fact, several Interest
ing intervlows" and sho laughed nier-
"Whero did all this happen?"
"Once, out on tho lako, when we
were both prowling about in canoes.
I talked to him, but niado him keep his
distance. I dared him to rnco me, and
finally pnddlod off and left him. Then
another time, on tho shore near St.
Agatha's. I was taking nn observation
of tho school gardon from tho bluff,
nnd Mr. Glllosplo canio walking
through tho woods and made lovo to
me. Ho enmo so suddenly that I
couldn't run, but I saw that ho took
me for Helen, In broad daylight, and
I I"
"Woll, of courso you bcorned him
you told him to bo gono. You did that
much for hor."
"No, I didn't. I liked his love-nin-king;
It wns unnffected and simple."
"Oh, yes! It would naturally bo
"That Is brutal, llo's clover, nnd
earnest, and amusing. But nnd hor
brow contracted, "but If ho Is scoklug
my father
Leave Here."
"Rest assured ho Is not. He Is In
love with your cousin that's the rea
son for his being here."
"But that does not help my father's
case any."
"Wo will see about that. You are
right about him; he's really a most
amusing person, and not a fool,' except
for his own amusement. He is shrewd
enough to keep clear of Miss Pat. who
dislikes lilm Intensely on his father's
account. She feels that the senior Gil
lespie was tho causo of all her t rou
bles, but I don't know Just why. She's
strongly prejudiced against tho young
man, and his whimsicalities do not ap
peal to her."
"I suppose Helen cares nothing for
him; ho acted toward mo as though
he'd been crushed, and I I tried to ho
nice to him to make up for It."
"That was nice of you, very nice or
ou, Rosalind. I hope you will keep
right on the way you'vo begun. Now
I must ask you not to leave here, and
not allow your father to leave unless
I know It."
"But you have your hands full with
out us. Your first obligation is to
Aunt Pat and Helon. My father and
1 have merely stumbled In where we
were not Invited. You and I had bet
ter say good-by now."
"I am not anxious to say good-by,"
I ' answered, lamely, and she laughed
at me.
"Wo met under tho star-r-rs, Mr.
Donovan" (this was Impudent; my
own r's trill, thoy say), "at the stone
seat and by tho boathouso, nnd we
talked Shakespeare and had a beauti
ful time all bocauso you thought I
was Helen. In your anxlet. to bo with
her you couldn't seo that I haven't
quito her noble height I'm nn Inch
shorter. I gavo you every chanco there
nt tho boathouso, to seo your mistake;
but you wouldn't havo It so. And you
let mo lcavo you there whllo I went
back nlono across the lako to Red
Gate, right by Battlo Orchard, which
Is haunted by Indian ghosts. You arc
a most gallant gentleman!"
"When you aro quite done, Rosa
lind!" "I don't know when I shall liavo a
chanco again, Mr. Donovan," sho wont
on, provoklngly. "I lenrned a good
denl from you In thoso Interviews, but
I did havo to do a lot of guessing.
That was a real inspiration of mino, to
Insist on plnying that Ilolen by night
and Helen by day wero different per
sonalities, nnd thnt you must not
speak to the ono of tho other. That
saved complications, becauso you did
keep to tho compact, djdn't you?"
I assented, a littlo grudgingly; and
my thoughts went back with reluctant
step to those early affairs of mlno,
which I havo already frankly disclosed
in this chroniclo, nnd I wondered, with
her counterpart heforo mo, how much
Helen really meant to mo. Rosalind
studied mo with her frank, morry
eyes; then sho bent forward and ad
dressed mo with something of thnt
prescient nlr with which :ny slstors
used to lecture mo.
"Mr. Donovan, I fear you aro a littlo
mixed in your mind tills morning, nnd
I propose to Bet you straight."
"About what, if you pluaso?"
"I can toll you exactly why It Is that
Helon has taken bo strong hold of your
Imagination why, in fact, you aro in
lovo with her."
"Not that not that."
Sho snatched tho foil from tho tublo
nnd cut the air with It soveral times
as I atnrted toward her. Then she
Kt:Mnp''l '''! font and H.iluted me.
rtiiiml where iu aie, sir! Your
race, Mi Donovan, lias a bad reputa
tion In in. itiets of tho heart. For a mo
iiHMH ou I nought you were In lovo
with mi', lull you are not, and you are
nut culm; lo lie. You nee, 1 understand
Oll prtli'i'llj." h what my sisters used to tell
Trci'iM l 7 And I'm another one of
onr Htstern ymi tuiu.t haw Mores of
them' und I expect you to lie Increas
ingly proud of me."
Of uuiiM' I admire Helen " I be
gan. I tear, a 111 tie sheepishly.
"Ami oii admire most what you
don't utiil'istand about her! Now that
you t v.iiiino mo In the light of day
ou hi i- what a tremendous difference
lliete I-, between us. 1 am altogether
Dut lid
You did
and .Mm
I am not the least bit subtle,
en pules and thwaitn Min
nie a great service last night,
would serve me again, 1 am
of it; and I hope, when all
those troubles ate oer, that we shall
continue -my father, and you and 1
the best fi lends In tlto world.''
I cannot deny that I was a good deal
abashed by this declaration spoken
without coquetry, nnd with a slnceilty
of tone ami manner that seemed con
clusive. I in gnu stammering some reply, but
she lectured abruptly to tho serious
business that hung over us.
"1 know you will do what ou can
Tor Aunt Pat. 1 wish you would tell
her. if von think it wise, that father Is
here. They should understand each
other. And Helen, my splendid, cour
ageous, beautiful cousin you see I
don't grudge her even her better looks,
or that intrepid Ik art that makes ns
so different. 1 am sure you can man
age all these things In the bent
possible way. And now 1 must llnd
my father and tell him that you aro
going to arrange a meeting with Aunt
Pat, and lalk to him of our future."
She led the way up to tho garden,
nnd as I struck off Into the road she
waved her hand to me, standlm; under
the overhanging sign that proclaimed
Hartrldge, the canoe-maker, at Rod
Helen Takes Mc to Task.
I paced the breezy terrace at Glen
arm, studying my pioblems, und stum
bling into new perplexities at every
turn. My judgment lias usually served
inn poorly in my own affairs, which 1
havo generally confided to Good Luck,
that most amiable of goddesses; and
1 glanced out upon the laKo with some
notion, perhaps, of seeing her fairy
sail dtifting toward me. I tut there, to
my vexation, hung the Stiletto, scarce
ly moving in the Indolent air of noon.
There was, I felt again, something sin
ister in tho veiy whiteness of Its
pocket-handkerchief of canvas as It
stole lazily before the wind. Did Miss
Pat, In the school beyond tho wall, seo
and understand, or was the yacht
hanging there us a menace or stimulus
to Helen Holbrook, to keop her alert
lu her father's behalf?
"Thore are ladles to seo you, sir,"
announced the maid, and I found
Helen and Sister Margaret waiting in
the library.
The sister, ns though by prearrange
inent, went to tho farther ond of the
room and took up a hook.
"I wish to seo you alone," said Hel
en, "and 1 didn't wnnt Aunt Pat to
know I came," and she glanced toward
Sister Murgaret, whoso brown habit
and nun's bonnet had merged into tho
shadows of a remote alcove.
Tho brim of Helen's white-plumed
hat innde a little dusk about her eyes.
Pink nnd white hecamo her; sho put
aside her parasol and folded her un
gloved hands, and then, as sho spoke,
her head went almost Imperceptibly to
ono side, and I found mysolf bending
forward as I studied tho differences
between her nnd tho girl on tho Tippe
canoe. Helen's lips wero fuller and
ruddier, her cyea darker, her lashes
longer. Hut there was another differ
ence, too subtlo for my powers of
analysis; something less obvious than
tho length of lash or tho color of eyos;
and I was not yet ready to give a
nnmo to It. Of ono tiling I was suro:
My pulses quickened boforo her; and
her glanco thrilled through me as Ros
alind's hnd not.
"Mr, Donovan, I havo como to ap
peal to you to put an end to this mis
erable affnlr into which ' we havo
brought you. My own position hns
grown too difllcult. too equivocal, to bo
born any longer. You saw from
my father's conduct lust night how
hqpeless It Is to try to reason with
him. He hns brooded upon his troubles
until he is half mad. And I learned
from him what I hnd not dreamed of,
thnt my Uncle Arthur la hero here,
of all places. I suppose you
(to nn CONTINUED.)
Forestry Work In Sweden.
Sweden's roynl forestry commission
last year supplied forest productB
worth J13.2JO.000, yot accumulated
timber resources ununl to twjee tho
amount of tho timber felled.
Scientist Who Became Famous .it tho
University of Chicago Will Con
tinue Researches at Rocke
feller Institute.
San I'Yanclsco. After 211 years of
pperlinent.i that have already brought
htm closer lo the mystery of the cre
ation ot lite tit. in any oilier man. Prof,
.laqtic.'i l.oeb will mioii have the I'nl
veislty of California for the end,
wheie he will devote his entlie time
to lesearch .work nt the Rockeleller
Institute for Medical Research.
Prof l.oeb, who l.i a native of Ger
many ami received degrees at
burg and Wuizburg belore he caiuo
to America, achieved world-wide tamo
In P.IU2 while u professor nt the L til
wisity of Chicago, when he an
nounced the Miccessful outromo of ex
periments in artilicially fertilizing tho
egg of sea urehlim and producing life
In that manner
He aho proved that hearts of ani
mals could be made to throb exactly
as they do in life by being placed in a
solution oT common salt, and that the
addition of other chemicals slopped
the organ's beating.
In speaking ol tin ambitious which
have kept him' constantly at work in
his laboratories, Prof, l.oeb has
"I very early ramu to the belief
that the forces which rule the realm
of living things are not other than
thoso w know in the inanimate world,
Kveryth'ng pointed that way. Gal
vanl, watching a frog's muscle con
tract, discovered what wo call gal
vanic or voltaic electricity. The con
nection of tho two may bo very clobo,
JXas ultCQtMZjOiUi-
yet a century hns elapsed with hardly
a step of renl progress,
"I wanted to go to tho bottom ot
things I wanted to take life In my
hands and play with it I wanted
to handle it in my laboratory as I
would any other chemical reaction; to
start it, stop It, vary It, study it un
der every condition, to direct it ut my
At tho Rockefeller institute Prof.
Locb can devote his entire time to his
experiments, untroubled by tho duties
of instructlcn und administration
which ir.ust bo performed by a uni
versity proiossor. He lias been pro
fessor ol phyblology nt tho University
of Calilornia since 1002. when ho loft
the University of Chicago for tho
western post. Ho is 51 years old.
Maori Marriages.
It Is 12 o'clock, nnd nlrcndy tho
father lias been warned to repair to
tho "whareUarnkla" (church) and to
don ills canonicnls. So wo obey tho
Munitions of the warning hell nnd take
our way to tho church. The grinning,
fantastic heads on the enrved door
posts posts which lu tho lighting days
of not so long ago stood on either hand
of tho gateway of tho stockaded "pah"
(fortress) look with lmpasslvo stare
on tho entering throng of friends and
visitors. We, as honored guests, find
a place near tho altar. Trailing robes
of white clematis and golden "kowhni"
bloom festoon tho building. Tho carved
rafters of the roof aro hidden in
greenery, whllo here and thera
jbunches of crimson "pohotuknwa"
llowera stand out In spots of vivid
color. Father Mahoney, assisted bj
tho Maori "toliunga," pcrlorms tho
marriage service. Tho "toliunga'
hands wator in a cup of woven (lai
leaf to the bride, who, drinking first
presents it to tho groom, to bo emptied
at a draught. Tho coromony is now
complete, and, with a loud volcu, the
"toliunga" pronounces tho pair rnau
and wite.
Danger In Single Eyeglass.
Novor uso a single eyeglass unless
thero Is n difference In power botween
tho two eyes nnd tho glass Is used to
bring tho power of the dofcctlvo eo
up to that of tlie other. Tho differ
unco In power Is known ns astlg.
mntletn, and such an oycglass would
have to bo recommended, after careful
bight testing, by a professional opti
cian or oculist. When tho eyes aro
equal lu power, nu eyeglass sets up
Inequality, equal In effect to real astig
matism. Of courso, that is not tho
caso when the glass Is quite flnt; but
even then Kb use Ib had, for it teaches
tho user to look chlelly through ono
eye. Aiso, thoro Is tho minor consid
eration that It causes permament
wrinkles of tho skin
EZfeSS glltZ3
irsi 1 WW.' W n .
m coipfli
lMi.Ji UlllUiiJ
Nebraska Directory
ASK YOl It MH'AI. lllCAt.r.H Oil
pain of nudum tv nimlo kikxI in ikhv. WiiIiIh
ensi Iron, r.iit tcul. nliiiiilin in. crnieer, linist ir
nnv ether Ft pit! nuliiltitiliito rri.aliliiL'.
UEI1T6CMY MOTOR CO., Council Uluffa.
Beatrice Creamery So.
1'iiyn tlie lilututit prlcu for
We fill nihil ((impli'le enHtlncH iuhI jinttM
niiu'liliicil er In the ruiii;1i for 'Jt'i motor. Will
ilevi'lop 'J liiirni'-lMiwer.
DERTSCHY MOTOR CO., Council Mutts. Iowa.
What Governor Denoen, of Illinois,
Says About It:
overnor HoneoriiOf Iltlnntn, (mm n
loa ol innn iu nnkitirnwun.
l;nniln. lli riiu MUil in
nu InUTTlnw!
"A mi American I nm
(Iolli:htoit to mo tlin ri
mnrkhlilo iirourotm nt
WfNtorn t!uniuln. Our
ho tHHtii'l'iry In thou,
lutnitii. Bin 1 1 hnvn not yet
tnol OTiit ulio lulmlttoil
tin hR'l inii'lo n mlankn.
limy nm till ilnlmi wull.
Thorn In M'-irnW, n mtn
munlly In tho MliMlu or
WriMtfrn Kttititi thnt. hni.
n rnnriwMMitntlu In Munltobu.
iikU himim ur Allwrln."
125 Million Bushels of
Wheat in 1909
Vrtirii Rnnailit flcM rrop for
Kfl "III fiinllf iiM tntlin rntiu
ur A 1 7li.()l)l.(i(l(l.(l( In r:i.h .
I riitlliimcHtciiiltiir lIMIm-ren.
nnd triwiiiilt(tii r lil(iur('i
lit .I.H0 mi mm. Jlnllwny nmt
Jjiinil ('tmiuii!i" luivo lum! fur Nilo
ntnmvmiililitirliv. Alnny fnrni
th line iMiltlror llK'IrliiiKliiut
of tin itriM-viiH of (inn crop.
Hiilcnillii i llnmtc. kihmI M'lioi)i4.
Kx-illi-nl riilltvny fill Mlllex.lew
fremiti riKi'i. wimmi, vtmiit iiiiii
iiiiiiit-i-ciioiiy iiiiiniiiiMi.
a'or imminni'i in i-i nri,
Huiuutio locnuon
1 niLo. noiily to
titration. OttitWH.
Canullun Uov't AkoiH.
Room 4 Bo5 DldfT. Omiha, Xtt.
(I'kitiililiPKHniinrMtyuii.l (I)
irii:iin mm
anvvriiiiirnt lli-porlH unit Views of
thin iirotltuMo 1 1 u rd wiim I tlmlier
crown In Soiitnuni California. Iiy u
ri'HHinill1 eoi'iiorntloii " Irrlunto
LciiiIh neiir Un AiikuIcu. Uro-cu
bold uu vauy teruiH.
Roup Remedy
II K NU W K 1.. I.
Chicken Roui n. Ml
klmlreil illKciiHot are
pronlrnt tlio jri-nr
run n J, u ml In
in.'iny cam's tho entire Hock becomes
illMuiftcd (lint worthless.
Tins eotiilltlon cannot wliere
ii in the ilrliiKIni; water, tlm rwiH'dy
THAT IS (if vit NNTHKIl TO (JUltlO
ou MONiJY moi'iiN'nni).
.lust tho thlin; to Klvu thn yottnK
It ulinoit liwtniitljr euri'H tho hick ntnl
prevents tho will ones from disease,
nnd million it uiiiiui'css.iry to m-pirntu
tho Hook.
If your drtiKulat cannot supply you,
a full sized pitd.a;p will bo sent to
vntir nddreiH. piepniil. upon reee pt of
r1 rent" and Mmr druiriilsU'n tinine.
E. MARTIN C0..5l8S.40lbSt.,0.ha,Neb.
Invcntori.'hook'i fnv, JIMer
,V Itohti, IMU A t)S.. LM-UiT
Mciil ll lildK., Wash., 11. U.
BfckJlflHbd not
Wit V, '.-
Vi,itZ' Witt pntiniinri in ui
Jrtf.WTtWiW And LVtM
I if il ' lftVll Hun't of linm
AV'jll I III" Can., or to
' mlWw w. v.
km m
Pl a4-
is the word to remember
when you need a remedy'
'Coughs '-to
.-t VeV "'V.'
i&ti l
i-i iki . n
- If