Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1914)
RED OLOUD, .NEBRASKA, CHIEF
"The Story of Sarah"
MTko Ship of Dreamt"
Copyright by The Century Co,
Cnptaln Abraham Hnno nml AnRellno,
hln wife. Imvo lost their llttlo Iiotno
through AIhi'h unluclty purclmno of Tonn
fly Gold mining Block. Tlictr household
iroodM Hold, tliu $100 miction monoy, all
ttipy Imvo loft, will plnco Abo In the Old
Mnn'H homo, or AriKy In tho Old Lady's
home. Uoth itro solf-ricrlllclnK but Abu
docldcs: "My dear, this Ih tho fust tltuo
I'vo hud a clmiici) to tnko tho want of It."
Tho old couplu bid (jood-by to tho llttlo
houso. Terror of "what folks will nay"
end thnm almiR by-pathii to tho Kato of
tho Old Lmllcs' homo. Mist AblKiill, ma
tron of tho Old I-iidled' homo, heurH of
tho III fortuno of tho old couplo. Bho tells
tho other old lad leu, and Blnwiy. who has
paid u douhln feo for tho only dnublo bod
chunbor, volcon tho unanlmoun verdict
that Abo tntiBt bo taken In with hln nlfo.
Abo nwakntiB next morning to find that
ho Is "Old I.ndy No. 31." Tho old ladles
eve him Rtich n warm wolcotno that he
made to fool at homo at onco. "Urothcr
Abo" expands under tho wnrm reception
of tho ulstcm, and a relRti of peaco begins
In tho Old Ladles' homo. Abo Is tho cen
ter of tho community. Tho seml-nnnunt
Visit of Ronny's nKed lovor, Cnpt. Samuel
Darby, la duo. Abe advises her to tnnrry
Ihlm. For the first tlmo tho captain falls
to nppoar. Illossy consults Abn so ofton
regarding- Darby, his old captain In tho
dlfc-savlng Borneo, that Kosslp hcKlns to
buzs. At tho feast In celebration of tho
anniversary of I ho noses' arrival nt tho
homo. Abo lauds Blossy In his speech,
and Anglo Is sont from tho room.
A Winter Butterfly.
"Cap'n Itoao," began Aunt Nnncy.
firothor Abo pricked up his cars at tho
formal address. "Cap'n Robo," sho
repeated, deliberately dwelling on tho
title. "I nover bellevo In callln' a man
tow account In front of his wife. It
gives him eomobody handy tor blamo
things on tow Jest like olo Adam.
Naow, look a-herol What I want Is tor
ask yew Jest one question: Whar,
whar on 'arth kin we look for a decent
bohavln' olo man ef not In a Old
LadioB hum 7 Would yow " sho ox
horted earnestly, pointing her crooked
forefinger at him. "Would yew "
Abraham caught his breath. Deads
of Bwoat had appeared on his brow.
Ho broko In huskily:
"Walt a mlnuto, Aunt Nancy. Jest
tell me what I'vo boot) an' done."
Tho ladles glanced n't one another,
contemptuous, Incredulous smiles on
their faces, while Aunt Nancy almost
wept at his decoltfulnoss.
"Cap'n nose," sho vowed mourn
fully, "I'vo lived In this houso for
many, many years, an' all tho while I
been horo I never hoard toll o' a breath
o scandal ng'In'' tho place until yow
como an' commenced tor kick up yer
Lazy Daisy, who had long been an
Inmate, also nodded her unwieldy head
In confirmation, whllo a low murmur
of aBsent aroso from tho othcro. Abra
ham could only pass his hand over his
brow, uneasily shuffle his mnllgned
hoels ovor tho floor and await further
developments; for ho did not havo tho
slightest conception as to "what they
woro driving at."
"Cap'n Rose," tho matriarch pro
ceeded, as In tho earnestness of her in
dignation eho arose, trembling, In her
seat and stood with hor parted and
shaking hands on tho board, "Cap'n
Rose, yer conduct with this horo M1b'
Betsey Ann Blossom has been some
thin' reedlculous! It's been disgrace
ful!" Aunt Nancy sat down, incongruously
disreputable In appearance, hor pink
bow having slipped down ovor hor
right car during the harangue. Over
the culprit's countenance light had
dawned, but, shame to tell! It was a
light not wholly roinorsoful. Then
silent laughtor shook tho old man's
shoulders, and then could it bo7
thero crept about his lips and eyes a
smllo of suporbly mascullno conceit.
Tho sisters woro fighting ovor him.
Wouldn't mothor bo amused whon ho
Bhould toll hor what all this funs was
"Now, kindly, short-sighted Miss
Abigail determined that It waa tlmo
for tho matron's volco to bo hoard.
"Of course, Drothor Abo, wo under
etnnd iwrfoctly that yow nover stoppud
tor tako Inter consideration haow bus
coptlblo somo folks Is made."
Thero bolnc plain ovldenco from
Abo's blank egression that ho did not
understand tho meaning of tho word,
Huby Leo hnetenod to oxplain.
"Suscepttblo Is tho Bamo as flighty
headed. Illossy nllers was a fool over
anything that woro breeches."
Abo pushed his chair back from tho
table and crossed his legs comfortably.
Por him all tho chill had gouo out of
the air. Suppose that thero was Bomo
thlng In this? An old, old devil of
vanity came back to tho aged hus
band's heart. Ho recalled that ho had
been somowhat of a beau before ho
learned tho Joy of loving Angy. More
than ono Long Island lasslo had
thrown herself at his head. Of course
Blossy would "got over" this; and
Angy know that his heart was hers as
much as it had been the day ho pur
chased his wedding-beaver; but Abe
eould not retrain from a chuckle of
complacent amusement as he stroked
ilia vury ovidont hardness of hoartf
so horrified tho old ladles that they all
began to attuck lilin at once.
"Seems tor mo I'd havo tho decency
tor show somo shame!" grimly avowed
Abo could not help It. Ho sputtered.
Even Miss Abigail's, "Yow woro a
stranger an' we took yew in" did not
"Ef any ono o' my husbands had
acted tho way you've acted, Abo
Hose," began Mrs. Ilomnn.
"Poor lectio Angy," broko In the
gotitlo Mle Elllo pityingly. "Sho must
'a' lost six pounds."
Abraham's mobllo face clouded over.
"Angy?" ho faltered. "Yew don't
moan that Angy " Bllenco again fell
on the group, whllo every glance was
fastened on Abraham, "Sco hero," ho
Hashed lils faded bltto eye, "Angy's
got more sonsa than thatl"
No ono answered, but thero was a
significant shrugging of shoulders and
lifting of eyebrows. Abraham was
distressed and concomod enough now.
Rising from his placo he besought tho
"tow don't think Angy's feelln's
havo been hurt dew yow, gals?"
Their facos softoned, their figures
relaxed, tho tltlo of fooling changed In
Abraham's favor. MIbb Elllo spoko
very softly: '
"Yow know that ovon 'tho Lord thy
God Is a Jealous God.' "
Abraham grasped tho back of hie
chair for support, his figure growing
limp with astonishment. "Mother,
Jealous of mo?" ho whispered to him
self, tho momory of all tho years and
all tho great happenings of all tho
years coming back to him. "Mother
JoalouB of mo?" Ho romombered how
ho had onco been tormented by
Jealousy In tho long, tho ovor-so-long
ago, and of a sudden ho hastened Into
tho hall and went half-running up tho
stairs. He took hold of the latch of his
bodroom door. It did not open. The
door was locked.
"Angy!" ho called, a fear of ho know
not what gripping at hie heart.
"Angy!" ho ropeated as she did not
Tho llttlo old wire had locked her
self in out of very shamo of the rare
tears which had boon brought to tho
surfaco by tho sisters' cruel treatment
of Abraham. Whon sho heard his call
she hastened to tho blue wash-basin
aud began hurriedly to dab her eyes.
Ho would bo alarmed If he saw the
traces of her weeping. Whatever had
happened to him, for his eako sho must
faco It valiantly. Ho called again.
Again she did not answer, knowing
that hor volco would bo full of tho tell
talo toars. Abe watted. He heard the
tramp of feet passing out of tho din
ing room Into tho hall. Ho heard
Ulossy emerge from her room at tho
end of the passage and go tripping
down the stairs. Tho time to Angy,
guiltily bathing iter face, was short;
the tlmo to her anxious husband unac
countably long. Tho sound of wheels
driving up to tho front door camo to
Abo's ears. Still Angy made him no
"Angy!" ho raised his voice In pite
ous pleading. What mattered If tho
sisters gathered In tho lower hall
heard him? What mattered If tho
chanco guest who had Just arrived
heard him also? Ho had his peaco to
make with his wlfo and ho would
mnko It. "Angy!"
Sho flung tho door open hastily. Tho
signs of tho tears had not been obliter
ated, and her faco was drawn and old.
Straightway she put hor hand on his
nrm and searched his faco inquiringly.
"What did tho gale say tor yow?"
she whispered. "Abo, yow made a mis
take whon yow picked out Dl "
"Poor loetlo mothor!" ho inter
rupted. "Poor loetlo mothor!" a world
of remorseful pity In his tono. "So
yow been Jealous of yer olo man?"
Angollno, astonished and indignant,
wlthdrow her hand sharply, demand
ing to know it ho had lost his senses;
but tho blinded old gentleman slipped
his arm around hor and, bending,
brushed his lips agalnBt her cheek.
"Thar, thar," ho murmured sooth
ingly, "I didn't mean no harm. I can't
help It ef all tho gals git stuck on
Dcforo Angy could mako any reply,
niossy called to tho couplo Boftly but
Insistently from tho foot of tho stairs;
and Angy, wronchlng horsolf freo,
hastened down tho stops, for onco In
hor life glad to get away from Abo.
Ho lost no tlmo In following. No mas
ter whero Angy wont, ho would follow
until all was well botweon hor and him
Ilut whnt was this? At tho landing,
Angy halted and bo did Abo, for In tho
center of tho slstore Btood Ulossy with
hor Sunday bonnot perched on her silver-gold
hair and hor white India
shawl over hor shoulders, and besldo
Illossy stood Capt. Samuel Darby with
n countonanco exceedingly radiant,
his hand clasped fast In that of tho
"Oh, hurry, Sister Angy
iiromer Auoi" called niossy. "Wo
were waiting" for you, and I'vo got
somo news for all my friends." Sho
waited smilingly for them to Join tho
others; then with a gesture which in
cluded every member of tho household,
Bhe proceedqd: "Tho pink tea, I want
you all to know, had a doublo signifi
cant, and first, of course, It was to
celebrate tho anniversary of nrothor
Abo's sojourn with us; but next It woe
my farewell to tho Homo." Horo
illossy gurglod and gavo tho man at
her right so coy a glance that Samuel's
face flamed rod and he hung his head
lower to ono side than usual, like a lit
tle boy that had been caught stealing
apples. "I left the tea a trifle early
you must forgive me, Drothor Abe, but
I heard the train-whistle." Abe stood
beside ,Angeline, rooted in astonish
ment, while DloBsy continued to ad-
drees him directly. "You gavo Samu
so many good rocommondationB, deal
brother, that when tho time apj
profited for his Juno visit, I folt thaq
I simply could not lot him miss it a$
ho did in Docomber. Last year, on the)
day you onterod, ho was here through)
no deslro of mine. Today ho is herq
at my request. My friends," again shq
Included tho ontlro homo in hor glancoi
"wo'll como back a little later to say
good-by. Now, we're on tho way to
Tho pair, Samuol tonguo-tlod and
bewlldored by tho Joy of his finally
won success, moved toward tho door,
On tho threshold of tho homo Ulossy
turned and waved farowcll to tho com
panions of hor widowhood, whllo Sam
uol bowed In a dazed fashion, his face
still red as It was blissful. Then
quickly tho two passed out upon the
porch. No ono moved to see them
off. Abo looked everywhere yot no
whero at all. Not a word wbb spokon
oven whon tho carriago was hoard
rolling down tho drlvo; but tho sound
of the wheels seemed to tirouso Angy
from her stupor of nmnzomont; and
presently Abraham becamo conscious
of a touch a touch sympathetic, ton
der and true a touch all-understanding
tho touch of Angy's hand within
The Turn of the Tide.
From tlmo immemorial tho history
of tho popular hero has ever been the
same. To king and patriot, to the
favorlto girl nt school and the small
boy who Is leader of tho "gang," to
politician, to preacher, to actor and
author, comes first worship thoii
eclipse. Tho great Napoleon did not'
escape this common fato; and the pub
lic Idol who waa klssod only yesterday
for his gallant deeds Is scorned today
for having permitted tho kissing. Oh,
caprice of tho human heart! Oh cry
of tho race for tho unaccustomed 1
From that first anniversary of his
entrance into tho home, Abraham felt
his popularity decrease In fact more
than decrease. Ho saw tho weather
vane go squaro about, and where he
had known for three hundred and
sixty-five dnys tho gontle, balmy feel
of tho southwest zephyr, ho found him
self standing of a sudden In a cold,
bleak northeast wind. The change be
wildered tho old man, and reacted on
his disposition. As ho had blosBomed
In tho sunBhlne, so now he began tc
droop In tho shado. Feeling that he
was suspected and criticized, he began
to grow suspicious and fault-finding
himself. His old notion that ho had
no right to tako a woman's place in
the Institution camo back to his brain,
and he would brood over It for hours
at a time, sitting out on the porch with
his pipe and Angy.
Tho old wife grieved to think that
father was growing old and beginning
to show his years. She mado him some
tansy tea, but neither her persuasions
nor those of tho whole household could
lnduco him to tako It. He had never
liked "doctoring" anyway, although he
had submitted to It moro or lees during
tho past year in unconscious subservi
ence to his deslro to increase his popu
larity; but now ho fancied that where
onco ho had been served as a king by
nil theso female attendants, ho was
simply being "pestered" as a punish
ment for his past behavior with niossy,
Ah, with Its surprising ending that
had been a humiliating affair; and he
felt too that he would bo long In for
giving Mrs. Darby for not having con
fided to him her actual lntontlon3,
Now ho was afraid to bo decently
courteous to ono of the sisters "for fear
that thoy might accuso him of light
dalllanco again; and ho scarcely ever
nddrcssod tho new member who came
to tako niossy's llttlo room, for ho had
been cut to tho quick by her look ol
astonishment whon sho was told that
ho belonged thero.
In his mental ferment tho old man
begnn to nag at Angy. Sad though it
la to confcsB of a hero honestly loved,
Abraham had nagged a little all his
married llto when things went wrong.
And Angollno, fretted and nervous,
herself worried almost sick over
fathor's condition, was guilty onco In
a whllo out of the depths of her anxi
ety of nagging back again. So do we
hurt thoso whom wq love host as w
would and could hurt no other.
(TO UU CONTINUED.)
Disaster of a Century Ago.
Several lives wns lost and much
property destroyed by an oxploslou of
gunpowder which occurrod nt Wool
wlch 100 years ago. Woolwich is the
most ancient military and naval ar
senal In England. In Its dockyard mon-of-war
were built as long ago as tho
beginning of tho sixteenth century.
Tho royal arsenal contains a factory
for tho making of shells and can
trldgcs and a mammoth foundry for
casting urmor and ordnance, In addi
tion to vnst magazines of great guns,
powdor and other warllko stores. The
Royal Military academy, whero offi
cers are tralnod for tho Ilrltish army,
also Is a part of tho Institution. Dur
ing tho centuries of Its oxlstonce tlm
nreonal has been ttio sceno of many
disastrous fires aud fatal explosions.
Ono of tho most receut of tho explo
sions occurred In 1903 and resulted in
tho death or serious Injury of mora
than tlflrty persons.
Peerages Lacking In Permanence.
British peerages havo llttlo of the
permanence of pyramids. Forty years
ago a careful calculation was made
which showed that of 217 peerages
created during the preceding 45 years
only 133 remained upon tho rolls. Of
tho Flantagenet peerages only 14 sur
vived ', of the Tudor, 11; of the Stuart,
46. During tho reign of George III
more than 400 peers were created, of
which In 1875, 870 bad dUapDeareii.
PLAN FOR CONSTRUCTING CONCRETE SILO
wJBJBJBjBBVnkM ' 'liBBVflflBjBJBJl y'- ' ; 5 J1bbbbbbKYi .fll ftS
bbbbbbbbBbV. -sJbbbbbbbHH ' aBlBHKiatl
RIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIISHRBRIH1IIIIIIIIHRIIIIIHIIIIIH1IIIIIIIIM ' BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBKtBBBBBBBBBBBI
BEBTBBBHaBHaiBBHaBHaBHaaBHaBHaBJ ,. EBWaBBBBBBBRxBlBBBIBV
iiiiiiiiiilifliiiiHBtiiiiiHEniiiiELiiiiiiBiiiiH ' '' hHbbbbbbBbbbbbbI
BVBBBBBBBBBBBBBflBVBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBflBH &?IHHBBBBBBKS423,i)5ir H
(Prepared by tl p United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
A well-constructed home-made silo
will last Indefinitely, and thero is no
danger of Its blowing down, rotting
out or being attacked by vermin, says
Farmers' Bulletin 589 of tho United
States department of agriculture.
Tho cost of tho homo-made silo de
pends so much on the size of the silo
and on the local prlco of materials
that no deflnlto amount can bo as
signed which would bo applicable to
all conditions. Recently collected
data on the cost of home-made silos
show an average cost of concrete silos
to be $2.58 per ton capacity. The stave
silos cost $1.63 and tho modified Wis
consin $1.61 per ton capacity. SIIob of
small diameters cost more per ton ca
pacity than Bllos of largo diameters.
There are some features which are
essential to the construction of all
slloo and without which silage will not
be kept In perfect condition.
1. The walls should be airtight
Since the keeping of silage depends
upon the exclusion of air it is Impera
tive that the walls of the silo be built
In such a way as to keep out the air.
The lumber should be well matched,
and that containing large knots should
be rejected. In concreto silos a wash
on the inside with cement or with raw
coal tar thinned with gasoline is ef
fective in making the walls Impervious
to air. Care should be taken that the
doors fit closely lnte their frames.
2. The walls should be smooth and
plumb bo that the silage will not ad
here to them in settling and thuB
cause air spaces in tho outer edge of
the sllago. Furthermore, tho walls
mould bo capablo of standing consid
erable lateral strain without cracking
or bulging. This is ono reason why
rectangular silos aro unsuccessful.
3. Tho silo must bo deep enough so
that tho pressuro from above will thor
oughly pack the silage and forco out
tho air. The greater tho pressuro the
less air In the silo and the less will bo
tho loss of nutrition materials by fer
mentation. 4. Tho only form of silo to bo recom
mended is one which is round. This
form Is tho cheapest, capacity coneld-
ercd, and tho walls are more rigid
than those of the rectangular or octag
onal forms. This results In moro per
fect preservation of tho sllago.
Tho silo should bo placed outside
rather than Insldo tho barn. As a silo
ordinarily does not need tho protec
tion of a barn, it Is not economical to
uso barn space for this purpose An
exception to this rule may bo made In
tho caso of tho round barn. A silo In
tho middle of a round barn serves to
support tho superstructure as well as
to placo the silage in a position for
convenient feeding. A silo so placed,
however, is liable to be very Incon
venient to fill. The most popular loca
tion is not moro than a few feet from
tho barn and opening Into a separate
feeding room. Tho door of the barn
can then be closed and tho sllago
odors kept out of tho stable at milking
Tho Bllo should not be built in the
ground ao deeply as to make it neces
sary to lift the Bllage moro than five
feet in getting It out from the bottom.
In other words, the bottom should not
$ .'?' 2flB Bv
kaiiiavi 3 v' & ''i 'ts&vV&ijijijijijV
bo moro than five feet below tho low
The 8lze and Capacity of the Silo.
Tho diameter of tho silo will depend
upon the amount of silage to bo fed
dally. Tho sllago should bo removed
from the top at the rate of 1 to 3
Inches per day, depending upon cli
matic conditions. Tho warmer tho
weather tho moro silage must bo re
moved from tho surface dally in order
to prevent spoiling. For the winter
feeding season It Is safer to figure
upon removing two inches dally rather
than a smaller amount. A common
error in building is to make tho diam
eter too largo for tho size of tho herd.
The weight of a cubic foot of sllago
varies according to the pressure to
which It is subjected, but in a silo 30
feet deep it will average about forty
pounds. So, by knowing the amount
of sllago to be fed dally, It 1b possible
to estimate what tho diameter of the
Bllo should bo to permit the removal
of a certain number of Inches in depth
The following table will prove of
interest to thoso contemplating build
Relation of size of herd to diameter
of silo for winter feeding, on basis
of 40 pounds of sllago per cubic foot:
Number of animals that
may bo fed allowing
8 8 B K
INFLUENCES TOUCHING SOIL
Thorough Pulverization of Soil Follow
Ing Drought Tends to Increase
Yields Frost Is Factor.
nig crops usually follow a year of
drought, In tho main duo to the thor
ough pulverization of soil from that
agency. Frost i.i another factor that
gives big crops whenever it enters tho
ground deeply, and either of theso
agencies will till tho soil deeper than
any tools can reach. '
Thero Is yot another agency which
should nover be neglected, deep-rooting
plants, which, besldo their mechan
ical and acid action on the soil, bring
to tho surface again fertility that has
leached or that which is out of reach
of the shallower rooted plants, or those
with less subsoil penetration. Wheat
or oats will attack tho subsoil to a
limited extent. Alfalfa and sweet
clover will work with us nnd for uo
all the time.
Whllo wo work tho top soil free of
weods, and retain tho soil mulch,
which will cnablo tho alfalfa to sur
vive, tho plant roots are doing an
Infinitely greater work below, besides
adding bacteria, bringing a soil to llfo
that has lain practically dead, except
at the very top, for all tho ages that
Gain From Use of Manure.
The net return realized from a ton
of yard manure under general farm
ing conditions depends upon the soil,
method of cultivation and crops
Tho Ohio experlmont station has ob
tained an lncreaso amounting to SI. CO
por ton from yard manuro used at tho
rate of eight tons per aero In a five
year rotation of corn, oats, wheat,
clover and timothy. Four tons being
supplied to corn nnd four tons to
wheat, this return being tho average
for tho third flvo-year period, tho av
erage return from tho yard manuro
used In all tests in vhlch rotation la
practiced has been $2.97 per ton for
the whole tlmo.
Green Cabbage Worm.
For the green cabbage worm uso
dry pads greon dusted on tho cab
bage when wet, or a spray mode by
mixing three pounds of parts green
with 60 gallons of water, and adding
two or three pounds of Boap, For
cauliflower whlto helloboro should bt
used Instead of parii greon.
Testifies She Was Restored
to Health by Lydia E.
Lackawanna, N. Y." After my firs!
child was born I felt very miserable and
could not stand on
my feet My sister-in-law
wished me tc
try Lydia E. Pink
Compound and my
nerves becamo firm,
appetite good, step
elastic, and I loBt
that weak, tired
feeling. That was
six years ago and I
hnvo had three fino
hcnlthy children since. For f cmnlo trou
bles I always tako Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetablo Compound nnd it works liko
a charm. I do all my own work." Mrs.
A. F. KnEAMEit, 1574 Electric Avenue,
Lackawanna, N. Y.
The success of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, mndo from roots
and herbs, is unparalleled. It may be
used with perfect confidence by women
who suffer from displacements, inflam
mation,ulceration,tumors,irrcgularities, periodic pains, backache, bearing-down
or nervous prostration. Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegotablo Compound is tho stan
dard remedy for female ills.
Women who suffer from thoso dis
tressing ills peculiar to their sex should
be convinced of the ability of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetablo Compound to re
store their health by tho many genuine
and truthful testimonials we are con
stantly publishing in tho newspapers.
If yon want special advice iriite t
Lydia E. Pinkhnm Medicine Co. (confi
dential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will
be opened, rend and answered by a
woman and held In strict confidence.
Cut out cathartic and purpatlvcs. They
brutal, harsh, unnecessary. TnBJ
Purely vegetable. Act.
genuy on tne uver.
eliminate Due, onu
sootne tne delicate
membrane ol tnej
rh. anil ln.1lillnn. million! know.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
The Naughty One.
The telephone In a physician's ofTlco
rang madly, the other day, relates
Current Opinion, and tho following
conversation took place:
"We want the doctor, quick!"
"Who's sick at your houso?"
"Everybody oxcept me. I'd been
naughty, so thoy wouldn't give mo
any of -tho nlco mushrooms papa
picked In tho woods."
important to mothers
Examlno carefully every bottio ol
CASTORIA.asafoandsuro romedy for
Infants and children, and seo that It
Signature of CjTk
In Uso For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Costoria
"Anything on for today, Grayce?"
"Only what you soe."
"Ahem! That Isn't much."
Dr. Ficrce's Pleasant PellcU regulate
and invigorate stomach, liver and bowel.
Sugar-coated, tiny granules, easy to take.
Do not gripe. Adv.
It takes a deal of monoy for a young
man to study football at a crack col
lege. Few men smoke for the solo purpose
of burning their money.
is the slogan of the
She uses RUB-NO-MORE
POWDER because it
cleans clothes quickly
without rubbing and
disinfects them at the
RUB -NO -MORE
Is a sudless dirt re
mover for clothes.
It cleans your dish,
sinks, toilet and
cleans and sweetens
your milk crocki. It
kill germ. It does
nor need hot water.
Washing Powder Carbo Naptha Soap
Five Cents All Grocers
The Rub-No-More Co., Ft.Wayne, Ind.
Watanm V. rAlam.M.
I'Ment JjiwyerU ualilugum,
lUtn rvuousbla. Hlgbut reference.. UctwuvlcM.
Kooma (rout I.OO up Ingle, 76
ceuu up doublet
T Jm t A
Powered by Open ONI