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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1910)
AS IT APPEARED TO HER
Mrs. Oelrlchs Evidently Didn't Think
Much of Mr. Dlank's Earning
Mrs. Herman Oelrlchs, tho best
dressed woman In Newport, criticized
very pertinently, nt a recent dinner,
the new dinner gowns of Paquln and
These clinging nnd filmy gowns nro
chlolly romnrkablo for tho V-shaped
back that they possess. Tho V It Is
Incredlblo, but It la truo opens nil the
Divining Rod 200 Years Old.
Wlnslow W. Fltleld of Medford,
Mass., owns a metallic divining rod
brought from England more than two
hundred years ago by one of his an
cestors. The rod, says Mr. Flileld, has
been used successfully all over Now
England and In tho western mining
districts. It Is attuchod to whalebone
bandloB 12 Inches long and weighs two
ounces. Tho handles have Inscriptions
on them which nro almost obliterated
Tho person who brought the rod to
America was Isaac Oroenlonf, who set
tled In Massachusetts. The rod became
famous as a tinder of water. After
marking tho place of many sprlugs the
rod was used In California, Colorado
and North Carolina for locating by men
In quest of gold mines and other met
als. Ono person who used It with par-
When a small clique of men put up
u schemo to harness the clergy of
America and lnduco tho ministers to,
In turn "hitch up" tho members of tho
churches, wo should ull take notice.
Thoy couldn't harness tho preachers
In a bad cauao except by deceiving
Ministers of tho gospel nro essen
tially and fundamentally bonobt but,
Uko nil men who work for the public
Kood, they aro at tlmc3 mislead by
Trust them when they have exact
truth to speak from.
Now for tho story which should In
torost every ono for we are all elthor
recolvers of wages or wo pay to wage
earners and tho freedom of each In
dividual Is at lssuo.
fn various papers tho following
statement has boon printed. Head it
carefully at least twice.
"Interest In Labor Sunday.
"Labor Sunday tho Sunday preced
ing Labor day will bo observod gen
erally this yenr und In future yenrs
throughout tho United States. This
lKScatiEO of tho American Federation
of Labor declaration for the observ
nnco of that day. Tho numerous let
tern recently received at American
Federation of Labor headquarters
from ministers Is an assurance that
interest in tho Idea of giving special
attention to the causo of labor from
tho pulpit ono day In the twelvo
months Is widespread. Our readers
nro urged to try to brine; about an un
derstanding In their respective dis
tricts with representatives of tho
church ro thnt mlni"trs will make
addresses that may attract trade union
ists to the churches In luran numbers
for tho day. Ministers should say what
thoy think on tho occasion In order
that tholr trado union hearers tuny
put the right estimate us to whero tho
church stands on tho question of tho
organization of labor. Tho more tho
subject Is dlscusspd tho better will It
bo for labor. Union ethics aro sound.
Observe that "Labor Union" men
"aro urged" to Induce ministers to
mnko addrosscs that will attract trado
unionists to tho churcheB "for tho
day." "Ministers should say," etc.,
and winds up with "Union ethics aro
Bound;" obsorvo tho hidden threat.
This 1b clipped from tho American
Fcdcrationist tho organ of Sam Gom
yers, ct al.
This clipping has been sent to pa
pers throughout tho country and tho
Typogranhlcal Union mon In the news
paper offices Instructed to "urge" that
It bo printed.
That Is ono of tho ways of tho "ma
chine." It looks harmless vo tho papers print
Hut! Let's lift tho cover and look
Tho hidden motive la us dnngorous
to tho peace nnd liberty of tho citi
zens as a colled mttlo.mako In tho
Organisation by workmen to peace
fully and successfully present Tliolr
elllols necessary and most commend
tlb'o. i ero aro such organizations now
rapidly winning their way to public
confldonco without strikes, dynamlto
or killing follow workmen.
(Sotno facts on this matter a llttlo
further along In this article.)
Wo seo lino a demand on tho min
isters of God, that thev endorso and
help build up tho strike-producing,
bovrottin:; and violent American Fed
oration of Labor.
Think of tho man of God who
teacher brotherly love being covertly
ordered to prnlso and help got now
members for an organization with n
rocord for vlolonco, crlmo nnd murder
deno by Us members tho Uko of which
tho world has novor Been.
ThlnV of tho thousands of women
mado widows and tho Increasing thou
sands of chl'dron left fatherless by
tho pistol, c'ub, dvnamlto and boot
hool of members of this Labor Trust.
Any ono who recalls tho countless
murders dmio In tho multltudo of
ntrlkes In tho past fow yonrs will
agree this Is no exaggeration.
Tako Just ono ns an Illustration:
Thrro wcro sotno thirty men mur
dered nnd over 1)000 bruised and
nrnlmod In tho ChlcnEO teamster's
way down to tho waist lino. At a gala
performance In Paris given by the
Metropolitan Opera company of New
York the most successful perform
ance Pnrls ever saw, and ono whorent
$10,000 was gained for the Pluvloso
victims many of the benutlful Ameri
cans in tho ?40 orchestra seats woro
theso daring gowns, and now nt Now
port they nro often to bo seen.
Mrs. Oelrlchs stared at ono with as
tounded oyos at a dinner, und her
"Isn't that new gown of Mrs. Blank's
a dream? Old Mr. Ulnnk Is so do-
tlcular success was n blind man, In
whose hands tho rod Is said to have
A Strong Preacher.
Tho minister's eight-year-old daugh
ter was returning with her parents
from church, where tho district super
intendent had that motnlng occupied
"Oh, father," asked tho llttlo girl,
her face alive with enthusiasm, "don't
you think llrother O. Is a very strong
preacher?' I do."
Uratltled by this evidence of un
usual intelligence on the part of his
offspring, the minister eagerly In
quired Into her reasons for her state
ment. "Oh." replied the llttlo miss, artless
ly, "didn't you see how the dust lose
when ho stumped his foot?" Judge.
Thero Is seldom a day passes but
somewhere In our country from one to
u score of our fellow men are assault
ed or murdered by members of this
Then remember the homes blown
up or burned. Tho families hounded,
the rioting, burning of street cars,
wrecking of trains and attempted or
successful killing of passengers.
The general disturbance of Industry
and tho thousands of dollars forced
from tax payers to pay e.tra police,
sheriffs und mllltla to protect, ocn in
a feeble way, tho citizens from the
mobs of member;! of the American
Federation of Labor.
Then you will reallzo why tho great
peace-loving majority of over SO mil
lion Americans protoBt against the
growth of this crime-tainted organiza
tion comprising perhaps one nnd one
hnlf million men, of which it is esti
mated at lca3t seven-tenths are peace
loving citl7ons nnd aro members by
coercion and are not In sympathy with
the three-tenths who have gained con
trol and force their methods.
We find that a few designing men
have seized control of the American
Fodeiatlon of Labor, just as somo
shrewd capitalists hnvo secured con
trol of homo railroads and other In
terests and are now twisting and turn
ing them Into machine.! for personal
profit und fame.
Theso men cunningly plan to force
workmen to Join and pay 25 to 75
cents a month In fees.
Various methods nro ucctl to "In
duce" workmen to Join.
First, they talk of tho "tyranny of
capital" making slaves of workmen.
Then they work up enthusiasm
about tho "brotherhood of man" and
other talk which experience has
shown excites tho emotions of work
men nnd thev nro induced to Join nnd
pay fees to tho lenders.
The 5000 workmen In Battle Creek
are, us a rule, freo from tho dictates
of tho great Labor Trust and still got
tho highest wages In Michigan. If
thoy had yielded to tho Bmooth talk
of tho agents of tho trust nnd Joined,
thoy would pay in foos from $1250.00
to $2000.00 a month to tho big trust
nnd bo subject to strike orders any
Now thoy Bavo that and put tho
money Into liomes and family com
forts nut tho managers of tho American
Federation of Lnbor havo worked
hard and long to harness them.
Tho trust has Bent small bales of
'money nnd Inst winter 18 "organizers"
to tlo up Battle Creek. Thoy hired
halls, gavo plcturo allows, smokers,
etc.. as an Investment, looking to rich
returns whon they succeeded In hav
ing them tied hnud nnd font.
But they failed and tho last of
those "organizers17 loft Battle Creek
on May 1st saying "It's no uso."
Tho workmen know tho record of
this great trust and formed their own
association to protect their' rights and
also to protect thorn from tho big
In Philadelphia somo 4000 Indopon
dont btreet cur men, who mainly had
tnmlllos, hnd their own union nnd ro
fused to Join tho big trust, preferring
to do fieo to work or not us thoy
But tho trust plannod to force thorn
Into tho fee-paying ranks, so a strlko
was ordered to compol tho traction
company to kick out Uicbo men and
hire only Lnbor Trust mombers.
It was not a question of wages or
hours but to push tho freo men out of
their positions whero thoy wero earn
ing good money to support their fami
lies. Tho Btrlko was ordered, not to
ralBC wages or reduce hours, remem
ber, but solely to throw out mombers
of nn independent union and mako
places only for Labor TniBt membors,
nnd thus show tho Independent men
thoy could not earn a living unless
thoy llrst paid foes to tho trust man
agers. Incidentally tho pooplo of Philadel
phia must submit to no enr Bervlco,
rioting nnd bloodshed with millions
In losses whllo Ukbo fee-hunting, noto
riety Booking trust leaders woro teach
ing tho world that Industry cannot bo
carried on except by workmen who
first bend tho kneo, bow tho head and
pnv fees. '
How theso mon no Btrlko loadors
lovo to soo tholr names la tho papers
voted. They any that everything he
makes goes on his wlfo's back "
Mrs. Oelrlchs. her eye fixed on the
gown's terrible V, said with n sinlle:
"Well, ho must bo making very lit
tle, then "
Practical Matching. 0
What tho llttlo girl with the 15 cents
in pennies wuntod was boiiio red rib
bon of a particular shade for her moth
cr. Sho knew tho shade, but alio
couldn't explain It and nil she could
say was, It wasn't that, no, nor thnt;
It was deeper than that, and not bo
The Counterfeit Southerner.
Of course, there nro many counter
felts. A most amusing Imitation Is
one that often passes for tho typical
southerner In Now York. This satchel
mouthod braggart Infests tho cafes
and demands attention by his abusing
the waiter for offending his dellcnto
sense of honor "I hate a nigger, suh,"
ho loudly proclaims, which Is a senti
ment thnt ono never hears from those
to the manner born. Ho haunts the
theaters and parades the streets, since
It Is poor fun to practise his gentility
He wears a wide black hat, mounts
the tablo and yells whenever the baud
plays u southern melody. Such a pre
tentious caricature would be harmless
enough, but for the ridicule he brings
upon the south. Unfortunately, popu
lar authora neem to accept him ntface
each morning' It's meat and bread
to their souls.
Then think of the lordly power, and
don't forget the steady How of money
squeezed trom tint workman's hard
earned pay enevelope.
But when those leaders "tie up" any
Industry no man can hold u job who
refuses to pay lines even on trumped
up charges, nnd steadily pay fees
whatever they are.
The workman Is absolutely at the
mercy of this band of men who have
secured and hold control.
Many and many an honest workman
has raised his voice and appealed to
his fellows to rlso and throw off tho
yoke of Gompers, et ul. But, as ono
writes, "At every convention of tho
American Federation of Labor, strong
opposition comes up but nt tho crit
ical moment the Impassioned orator
appears and most dramatically puts
the spot light on tho leader and covers
him with n mawkish film of 'martyr
dom' and tho emotloual delegates yell
In delight, forgetting tho Instructions
of the peaceful worklngnien nt homo
who deslro to free themselves from
the odium of membership under tho
great advocates of strike, boycott, vio
lence nnd hato."
So wo see the unequnlled Insolence
with which theso trust leaders pro
pose to "lnduco" ministers to pull
their chestnuts from the flro by
preaching modern aggressive and vio
lent labor trust methods.
There Is a better way to secure Jus
tice lor workers, as will appear furth
Just a llttlo diversion here.
1 am charged with having first
brought to tho attention of the public
somo years ago, tho nnmo "Labor
A trust Is n combination of men or
organizations for the purposo of sell
ing their product ut a profit and re
stricting production to effect it.
Wo will Bay a largo Oil Company
gathers in smaller ones and thus con
Tho Labor Trust "gathers In" local
trado organizations nnd thus has pow
er to Bay how much work each man
Tho Oil Company then fixes prices.
Tho Lnbor Trust does likewise.
Tho OH Company may "uso moth
oda" to forco an unwilling dealer to
Tho Labor Trust men go further
nnd slug the Independent man if ho
tries to sell his labor without paying
fees and "obeying orders." They nro
both exactly allko in purpose, which,
In both cases is entirely selfish to
gain power and money for the ienders.
Ccrtnln Labor Trust members do
not hesltnto to uso violence, dyna
miting of property, burning homes of
independent men and even murder to
Tho Oil Company doesn't go so far.
Both ore extremely dangerous to
tho welfnro of people and communi
ties, for power placed In tho hnnds
of a fow men either representing Cap
ital or Labor Is almost always abused
and the public suffers.
Remember, reader, that your safety
lies In strenuous opposition to all
trusts which try to rido over nnd die
tnto to the peoplo.
Only by opposing their growth can
you i main your personaFllborty.
Now to ministers. "
Tho nverngo congregation Is mado
up of about 90 per cent, of freo clti
zons nnd much less than 10 per cent,
of mombers of tho Labor Trust.
Tho freo citizen wnnts to hear words
defending tho rights nnd Independence
of tho common man, freo from tho ar
bitrary dictates of any self-seeking
organization elthor of Capital or La
bor. Tho merchant, lawyer, school teach
er, doctor, clerk, farmor nnd work
man rebels against any forclblo stop
ping of trains, boats, street cars,
or factories, for tho prosperity of tho
community Is entirely dopendent on
Btoady contlnunnco of theso things.
Men don't like strikes, boycotts, in
jured workmen or burned cars and
A famous divine says: "Theso mon
may hato capitalists but their hato for
other laboring mon bums Uko a llamo,
oats Uko nitric ncld, Is mallgnaut bo
yond all description."
Then wo remember cases of acid
throwing, oyos gouged out. children
pursued, women stripped, homes do-
deep as that, and so on.
Tho mission was looking hopeless
when suddenly she darted from tho
shop and seized a passing gentleman
by the hand.
" 111 you please come Into this shop
with me?" sho asked Innocently.
"Certainly, my chickabiddy," ho rt
piled, 'if 1 can bo of any use. What
The llttlo girl replied not, but led
tho wondering stranger to tho counter.
"There, miss!" she said, triumphant
ly. "Mother wants some ribbon tho
color of this gentleman's nose."
value and exploit him In novols or
plays where a "southerner" Is a nec
essary part of tho stage machinery.
Kverj body's Magazine
The Philadelphia milk dealers who
recently raised tho price of their
product to nine cents a quart and then
lowered It again to eight appear to
have been the subjects of a great deal
of unjust censure. They announced
at the time of the raise that milk
could not be sold nt eight cents with
out Urns. Finding that the consumers
would uot pay tho new price, however,
they are continuing to sell at tho old,
thcieby qualifying as genuine philan
thropists Kvery purchaser of milk
nt eight cents a quart will doubtless
boreal ter feel that he Is an object of
stroi'd, men murdered nnd tho long.
long list of atrocities practised "b"y
uuFoi Trust members on other human
beings who cannot agree with tho
Now for the better wnv.
Worklngnien are now organizing in
tho old fashioned trades union or
"guild" way, affiliated with tho Na
tional Trades and Workers Associa
tion whose constitution provides ar
bitration of differences with agreo
nient for no strikes, boycott, picket
ing or hateful coercion of any kind.
This Trado Association Iuib evolved
from the experience of the past nnd
la the highest order of Trades Union
ism at tho present day.
Under Its laws it Is not possible for
tho Hod Carriers Union or tho Street
Sweepers Union to order tho nchool
teachers or locomotive engineers to
quit work In a "sympathetic strike."
If any craft finds Injustice, thifcaso
Is presented to properly selected arbl
trators, testimony taken and tho caso
presented to tho public through tho
press. Thereupon public opinion, that
greatest of all powers, ninketi Itself
tolt and curiously enough a fair settle
ment Is generally tho result.
There Is no strlko, no loss of wages,
no loss to tho community and yet tho
laithfu'l workct-3 get their Just treat
ment. Thero aro mnny details which havo
been worked out by men uklllcd In
It will recompense nny Interested
man to know theso details which can
be seemed by n postal request for
constitution nnd by-lawB written to
tho National Trades and Workers As
sociation, Kingman Block, Battle
Reader, look carefully into this
great question of tho relations of Cap
ital nnd Labor and Its successful so
lution. Tho now plan works nnd
brings results for the members.
rbecauio so favorably Impressed
with the trustworthiness nnd practic
ability of tho leaders of this now la
bor movement that 1 gavo tho Associ
ation a Banltorium at Battlo Creek
worth about $400,000 and with about
300 rooms, to bo used ub a homo for
their old members and tho helpless
babies, Bomotlmes mado fatherless by
tho pistol, club or boot heel of somo
member of tho violent "Iabor Trust."
Suppooo you attend church Labor
Sunday and hear what your minister
has to say In dofonso of tho safety
ond rights of tho common, everyday
Let me ask you to read again a por
tion of ono of my public articles print
ed a fow years ago.
"Tho peoplo of tho world havo giv
en mo money enough to Bpond in
these talks through tho paporB In try
ing to make better nnd snfer condi
tions for tho common peoplo, whethei
the Postuni business runs or not.
Scores of lottors have como to mo
from work-pcoplo nnd others, somo
from union ineu recounting their suf
teiings from union domination and
urging that their cases bo laid before
It will not nnswer for us to only
sympathize with tho poor, tho op
pressed, those who haven't power
enough to drive off tyrants and re
sult oppression, wo must help them
tie tho hands of tho oppressors. Amer
icans must net.
Somo of my forebears In Now Eng
land loft comfortablo liomes, took
with them tho old Hint locks, slept on
tho ground In rain and Irost; hungry,
footsore, and hnlf clothed thoy grimly
pushed on whoro tho Ktornal God of
Human Liberty urged them. They
wove for mo and lor you a mantle of
freedom, woven In a loom whero" tho
shuttles wero cannon balls and bul
lets and where swords wcro used to
pick out tho tangles In tho yarn.
TI1030 old, sturdy grandads of ours
stood by that loom until tho mnntlo
was finished, thon, stained with tholr
llfo blood It was handed down to us.
Shall I rofuso to bear It op my shoul
ders hecauso tho wearing costs mo
a few dollars, and nro you cowards
enough to hldo yourB bocauso somo
forolgn labor union anarchist orders
you to strip It off?
I havo faith that tho blood of 1770
still coursing In your veins will tlnglo
and call until you wnkon. Then
Americans will Act." "Thoro's aIiea
bou." C. W. POST.
Marvelous Career of Thomas P.
Gore of Oklahoma.
How He Won His Fight Against Pov-
erty and Adversity, and Achieved
His Early Ambitions In Spite
Oklahoma City, Okla. No ntnn In
public llfo today lias had a moro ro
markahlo career than Senator Thomas
Pryor Gore or Oklahoma, whoso
chniges of attempted bribery in con
nection with the sale of Indian lands
stirred the country and brought about
Investigation by n congressional com
mittee. Marvelous almost beyond bo
lief wero tho struggles of this blind
mull blind from enrly youth to
roach the great goal of his ambition
a sent In tho senate of tho United
Senator Gore was born on a farm In
Mississippi In 1870, later being taken
to the village or Walthall, when tho
latter was created. At the ago of eight
ono of his eyes was Jabbed out by a
playmate. But he still had ono good
eye left and his grief was forgotten
when some friends told him ono day
that he nail been appointed a page In
the Mississippi legislature. This career
was, however, ended three years after
the first accident by a fate so cruel
and unusual that It would havo crushed
the spirit of uliiety-nliie boys out of
any hundred in tho land. While ox
perlnientlng with a toy cross-bow, ho
himself shot out his remaining eye
Ho was now totally blind, and had
to give up his pageship. For tho next
five years his chief diversion was to
hear his sister and mother rend to
him. Then u normal school was opened
nt his home town, und ho entered, his
lessons being read to him at homo and
by his Bchoolnintes.
A debating Boclety was organized In
this school mid tho blind boy Joined
and displayed a wonderful aptitude
'for debate. Ono day a companion
found nu old volume of tho Congres
sional Record. Going to an old stable
tho companion would rend to him the
speeches of tho lawmakers at Wash
ington and then there entered Gore's
Senator Thomas P. Gore.
breast tho ambition to bo n United
States senator an nmbltlon that never
lolt It, even In tho darkest days that
In 1891 his fnmo as n speaker had
spread locally and ho received many
Invitations to address farmors picnics.
Tho last day of 1895 ho loft Mississip
pi for Texas under a solemn vow
never to return to it unless us a Uni
ted Stntes Honntor.
That year in Texas was a hard one.
Goro throw hltnsolf Into politics with
pnsslonnto energy. Again and again
tho family was reduced to tho verge
of physical suffering. Yot year after
year they kept up tho fight for exist
ence without complaint. Nor did tho
blind lawyer onco despair of reaching
tho Bonato, writes James Creelman in
When Mr. Bryan was nomlnntcd at
KansaB City In 1900 Goro found his
wny to tho crowd that surrounded tho
convention. Ho mnnnged to llvo In
Kansas City for six dayB at a total
cost of $3.50. No ono who hoard his
volco ringing out over thnt scono of
national enthusiasm wns permitted to
know, or evon suspect, his povorty.
Then ho obtained nn engagement In
South Dakota to speak during tho
state and presidential campaigns. In
this way ho picked up $1,000 and with
It went back to Toxas and married.
Tho Gore's Including his father and
brother decided upon going to Okla
homa. In April, 1902, Goro managed to
go as a delegate to tho territorial con
vent inn that was to chooso a delegate
to congress from Oklahomn, and wns
given u scat In tho territorial sennte.
That summer tho blind man had an
other terrlblo struggle to keep nllvo.
Ono day In Juno ho had only eight
cents left. Ho hold a war council
with his wife to consider what they
Bhould do with tho eight cents. It wns
decided that the money should be
Bpent on postago In nn effort to socuro
speaking engagements. Tho political
light had to bo kept up at any cost.
Tho fight for a sent In tho United
States sonnto was now pressed sys
tematically. Gore spent tho year 1903
In widening his ncqualntnnco, nttend
ing picnics, barbecues and county
fairs, lecturing for anything from $5 to
$25, shaking hands with tho crowds
nnd smiling his wny into their hearts.
His friends wanted him to abandon
his nmbltlon for n tlmo and run for
congress. "It is tho senato or noth
ing," ho replied.
Goro won his fight In tho primary
election nd was ejected to tho United
States senato by tho legislature, draw
Ing tho short term. In 1908 ho was reelected
ARE YOUR KIDNEYS WELL7. ,
Tho kidney secretlonB tell If dlscnso
Is lurking In the systom. Too frequcut
or scanty urlnutlon, discolored urine,
lack of control nt night Indicate that
tho kidneys are dis
ordered. Doan's Kid
ney Pills euro Blck
S. K. Vnughan, 601
K. South St., lola.
Kan., Bays: "Dlaboten
hnd set In nnd I ex
pected to llvo hut n
short time. Kidney
Becretlona wero milky
whl to und back pains
wcro terrible. I was
no dizzy my wife had to lead mo. After
trying everything else, I began with
Doan's Kidney Pills nnd was soon
helped. Continued uso cured mo."
Remember tho name Doan's.
For snlo by all ilenlors. 50 conta a
box. Fostor-MUburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Tho Friend Your now patent medt
clno seems to linvo gained n great rep
utation for curing people. To what
do you nttrlbuto Its great curative
Tho Boss To cxtonslvo and Judi
All the Difference.
Tho professor was delivering nn elo
quent address on cruulty to unlmals.
and to Illustrate how a llttlo judicious
forethought would ellmlunto to a grent.
extent tho Bufferings thut oven small
Insects nro subject to. snld:
"As 1 was coming through tho ball
tonight I saw a bald-headed gentleman
very harshly treat a llttlo Innocent
house-lly which hnd alighted on his
"Now, If thero was any Justification
for such bad temper, I would ho qulto
Justified In Indulging in It at the pres
ent moment, for n lly has just alighted
on tho back of my head. I can't sou
It, but I enn reel It.
"Possibly somo of you can seo ft
now; It Is on tho top of my head. Now
It Is coming down my brow; now It' Is
coming on to my G-r-r-ctst pyramids
of Fgypt, It's a waspl"
"I thought you said this was n
young chicken," remarked Nowod, as
ho sawed away at a portion of tho
"And I thought It was," rejoined his
better half. "I looked In Its mouth and
it showed no Indications of having cut
a slnglu tooth yot. Tho doalcr must
huyo Imposed upon mo."
"Did he tell you It wns n young
chicken?" queried her husband.
"No," replied Mrs. Nowod. "But I'm
suro ho must hnvo oxlractcd Its teeth
buforo offering It for Bnlo."
Points of View.
Vonus was rising from tho sea.
"What a vision!" crlod tho men on
"What a horrid bathing suit!"
echoed tho women, enviously. Chi
Tho discovery thnt ho has Invested
In a sailed mine Is npt to mako a niati
LACK OF MONEY
Was a Godsend in This Case.
It is not nlways thut a lack of
monoy is a benefit.
A lady of Grcon Forest, Ark., owes
her health to tho fact that sho could
not pay In advanco tho fco demand
ed by n specialist to treat her for
stomach trouble In tolling of her
enso she says:
"I had been treated by four differ
ent physicians during 10 years of
stomach trouble Latoly I called on
another who told mo ho could not euro
mo; that I had nournlgln of tho stom
ach. Then I went to a 'specialist who
told mo I had catarrh of tho stomach
and Eiild ho could euro mo In four
months but would havo to havo hlu
monoy down. I could not ralso tho
necessary sum and in my cxtromlty I
was led to quit coffeo and try Postuni.
"So I stopped coffeo and gavo Post
urn a thorough trial nnd tho results
tinvo been magical. I now sloep woll
it night, Bomothlng I had not dono
for a long tlmo; tho pain in my stom
ach is gono nnd I am a different
"I dreaded to quit coffee, bocauso
ovcry tlmo I hnd tried to stop It I Buf
fered from sovero headachos, bo I con
tinued to drink It although I had rea
son to bellovo it wns injurious to mo,
and wns tho causo of my stomach
troublo and extremo norvousnoss. But
when I had Postuni to shift to it wait
"To my Bttrprlso I did not miss cof
feo when I began to drink Postuni.
"Coffeo hnd been steadily and sure
ly killing me and I didn't fully reallzo
what was doing it until I quit and
changed to Postum."
nrr rrml the nliovo IctlcrT A new
on niipfiim from fluio to tlmr. Tliey
nro Kfiiuluc, true, unit full of huuuu
lu terra t.
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