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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1918)
tCWJSm9E&V. lr .DODD. ME AD iun COMPANY.
CAROLYN LEARNS WHY HER
DO NOT SPEAK
Synopsis. Her fnthcr and molhcr reported lost ut bcu when the
Dunrnven, on which they had Bulled for Europe, wns sunk, Carolyn
Mny Cameron Hannah's Carolyn Js sent from Now York to her bach
clor undo, Joseph Stags, nt tho CorncrM. The reception Riven her hy
her nnclo Is not very enthusiastic. Cnrolyn Is also chilled hy the stern
demeanor of Aunty Itosc, Uncle Joe's housekeeper. Stngg Is dismayed
when ho lenrns from n lawyer friend of his brothcr-lh-Inw thnt Cnrolyn
lias been left practically penniless and consigned to his cure us guardian.
CHAPTER IV Continued.
"Sot" said tho curpenter, pushing
b1b big spectacles up to his forchend.
"I rend about It. Too hnd too mighty
bad' I remember Hannah Stngg," ho
added, winking his eyes, Carolyn May
thought, a good deal ns Prlnco did.
"Sou look llko her."
"Do IV Carolyn May returned,
drawing nearer. "I'm glnd I do. And
I'm glad I sleep in what used to be
her bed, too. It doesn't seem go lone
some." "So? I reckoned you'd bo loncsomo
p there at Tho Corners," snid the
Mr. Porlow o tripped another shar
ing from tho edgo of tho board ho was
plumbing. Carolyn May's eager eyes
followed that curling ribbon and her
The carpenter paused before push
ing tho piano a second tlmo the length
of the board. "Don't yod want a drink
tnf water, llttlo girl?" ho asked.
"Oh, yes, sir I would. And I know
Prlnco would llko a drink," alio told
"Go right around to tho well in tho
back yard," said Mr. Parlow. "You'll
had a glass there and Mandy keeps a
pan on tho well curb for tho dogs and
I "Thank you, I'll go," tho little girl
She hoped sho would see Miss
Amanda Parlow, but sho'saw nobody.
' She went back to tho door of tho
'.carpenter shop and found Mr. Parlow
till busily at work.
"Seems to me," ho Bald, in his dry
VnlPA. nftor n Iltttn whlln "unit nrnn't
such like other llttlo clrls." 1
"Aren't I?" responded Carolyn May
"No. Most llttlo girls that come
ifeere want shavings to play with," said
tho carpenter, quizzically eying her
orer his work.
"Ohl" cried Carolyn May, almost
Jumping. "And' do you glvo 'cm to
"'Most always," admitted Mr. Par
low. I "Ohl Can I havo somo?" eho
"All you want," snid Mr. Parlow.
When Tim's old hack crawled along
tho road from town with Aunty Itoso
I ittlng insldo, enthroned amidst a mul
titude of bundles, Carolyn May was
1 edecked with a verltablo wig of long,
"Well, ohlld, you certainly havo made
1m mess of yourself," said the house-
Keeper. "lias she been annoying you,
"She's the only Stage that ain't an
noyed me since her mother went
way," Bald tho carpenter gruffly.
Aunty Roso looked at him levclly.
UI wonder," Bho Bald. "But, you Bee,
f he isn't whally a Stagg."
This, of coarse, did not explain mat
tors to Cnroiyn May in the least. Nor
id what Aanty Roso said to her on
the way homo in tho hot, study hack
) elp tho llttlo girl to understand the
trouble between her undo and Mr.
"Better not let Joseph Stagg see you
to friendly with Jedidlah Parlow. Let
i looping dogs He," Mrs. Kennedy ob
:orvot CHAPTER V.
A Tragic Situation.
Such was tho introduction of Caro
yn May to Tho Corners. It was not
i very exdting llfo she had entered
jato, but the following two or threo
weeks were very full.
Aunty Itoso insisted upon her being
properly fitted out with clothing for
.ho summer and fall. Carolyn May
Had to go to the dressmaker's house
to bo fitted and that Is how she be
came acquainted with Chet Gormlcy's
Mrs. Gormley wns helping the dress
maker and they both made much of
Carolyn May. Aunty Hose allowed her
to go for her fitting alone of course
with Prlnco n8 a companion so, with
out doubt, Mrs. Gormlcy, who loved
a "dish of gossip," tulked more freely
with tho little girl than she would have
lone in Mrs. Kennedy's presence.
One afternoon tho llttlo girl nn-
icared nt tho dressmaker's with
Prince's collar decoruted with short,
"I take it you'vo stopped nt Jed Par-
ow's shop, child," said Mrs. Gormley
-with a high.
"Yc. uia'nm," returned Carolyn
JOTH BELMOFE ENDICOTT
UNCLE AND AMANDA PARLOW
AS THEY PASS.
May. "Do you know, he's very llb'rnl."
"'Llb'rnl?' repeated Mrs. Oormley.
"I never heard of old Jed Parlow belli'
nccused of thnt before. Did you, Mrs.
Mrs. Maine was tho drcssmnkcr;
and she bit off her words when she
spoke, much ns she bit off her threads.
"No. I never heard Jed Parlow
called thnt no I" declared Mrs. Maine
"Why, yes," llttlo Curolyn May Bald
qulto eagerly, "he gives mo nil tho
shavings I want. I I guess folks
don't Just understand nbout Mr. Par
low," sho added, v remembering whnt
her undo had first said nbout the car
penter. "He Is real llb'rnl."
"It's a wonder to me," drawled Mrs.
Gormlcy, "that ho has a thing to do
with a certain party, Mrs. Maine, con
slderln' how his daughter feels townrd
that certain party's relation. What
"I guess there's Bumpln to bo
said on both sides o' that contro
versy," responded tho dressmaker.
"Mcanln' that mebbe n ccrtnln par
ty's relative feels Just as cross as
Mandy Parlow?" suggested Mrs. Gorm
ley. "Yep," agreed the other woman.
Carolyn May listened, much puzzled.
Sho wondered Just who "a certain
party" could be.
Mrs. Mulno was called away upon
somo household task and Mrs. Gorm-
"I Reckoned You'd Be Lonesome Up
There at the Corners," said the Car
penter. Icy seemed to change tho subject of
"Don't your uncle, Mr. Stagg, ever
spenk to you about Mandy Parlow?"
sho asked the little girl.
Carolyn May had to think nbout this
beforo answering. Then sho remem
bered. "Oh, t," fche said brightly.
"Ho docs? Do tell !" exclaimed Mrs.
Gormlcy eagerly. "What docs ho
"Why, ho says her nnmo Is MI33
Mrs. Gormley flushed rather oddly
nnd glanced nt the child with suspi
cion. But llttlo Carolyn May was per
fectly frank nnd Ingenuous.
"Humph I" ejaculated Chefs mother,
"no never says nothing about bcln' in
lovo with Mandy, does he? They was
goln' with each other steady once."
The llttlo girl looked puzzled.
'"When folks lovo cncli other they
look nt each other nnd talk to each
other, don't they?" she asked.
"Well yes generally," admitted
"Then my Uncle Joo nnd Miss Aman
da Parlow aren't in love," announced
Carolyn Mny with confidence, "for they
don't even look at each other."
"They used to. Why, Joseph Stagg
and Mandy Pnrlow was sweethearts
years and yenrs ago! Long beforo
your mother left these parts, child."
"That was a long time 'fore I wns
horned," said the llttlo girl wonder
lngly. "Oh, yes. Everybody that went to
Tho Corners' church thought they'd
"My Undo Joo und Miss Mandy?"
"Then, what would havo becomo of
Aunty Hose?" queried Carolyn May.
"Oh, Mrs. Kennedy hadn't gono to
keep house for Mr. Stagg then," re-1
plied Mrs. Gormley. "lie tried Hov'ral
tntun critter there at tho Utngx place
before she took hold."
Cnrolyn Mny looked at Mrs. Oorm
ley encouragingly. She wiib very much
Interested In Uncle Joe nnd Miss
Amnndu Pni low's love affair.
"Why didn't they get married llko
my pnpa nnd mamma?" she asked.
"Oh, goodness knows 1" exclaimed
Mrs. Gormlcy. "Some says 'twas his
fault nnd some says 'twas hern. And
mebbee 'twas a third party's that I
might mention nt that," added Mrs.
Gormley, pursing up her lips In n very
"One day," bho snid, growing confi
dential, "it was in cnmp-mectlng time
one day somebody seen Joe Stage
drlvln' out with another girl Char
lotto Lenny, thnt was. Sho was mar
ried to a man oVer in Springdnlc long
ago. Mr. Stngg took Charlotte to
Faith camp meeting.
"Then, tho very next week, Mandy
went with Kvnn Pcckhntn to a barn
dance nt Crockett's, and nobody nln't
over seen your uncle nnd Mandy Pur
low speak since, much less ever walk
One particularly muddy day Prlnc
met the returning hardware merchant
nt the gate with vociferous harklngt
nnd n plain desire to implant u wel
coming tongue on the man's cheek.
Ho succeeded In muddying Mr. Stngg's
suit with his front paws, and almost
cast the angry man full length Into a
"Drat tho beast i" ejaculated Mr
Stagg. "I'd rather have an epileptic
fit loose around hero than him. Now,
look nt these clo'esl I declnre, Car'
lyn, you'vo jest got to tie thut mongrel
up and keep him tied!"
"All tho time, Uncle Joe?" whis
pered tho little girl.
"Yes, mn'nm, nil tho time! If I find
him loose again, I'll tie n bag of rocks
to his neck and drop him in the deep
est holo in the brook."
After this nwful threat Prlnco lived
a precarious existence, nnd his mis
tress was much worried for him.
Aunty Itosc said nothing, but she
saw that both tho little girl and hex
canine friend were very unhappy.
Mrs. Kennedy, however, had watch
ed Mr. Joseph Stagg for yeara. In
deed, sho hnd known him ns a boy,
long beforo she hnd closed up her own
little cottage nround on tho other road
and como to the Stagg place to save
the hnrdwuro merchant from the con
tinued rdlgn of those "trifling crea
tures" of whom Mrs. Gormlcy hnd
As n bachelor Joseph Stagg had
been preyed upon by certain fcmnle
hnrplcs so prevalent in n country com
munity. Some had families whom they
partly supported out of Mr. Stngg's
larder ; somo were widows who looked
upon tho well-to-do merchant as a
Aunty Itoso Kennedy did not need
tho position of Mr. Stugg's housekeep
er nnd could not be nccused of assum
ing it from mcrcennry motives. Over
her hack fence sho had seen the havoc
going on in the Stagg homestead nftcr
Hannah Stngg went to the city and
Joseph Stngg's final femnlo relative '
hnd llel and left him nlono In tho hi"
One day tho old Qunkcr-llko woman
could stand no more. Sho put on her
sunhonnct, came around by tho road
to tho front door cf tho Stagg house,
which sho found open, nnd walked
through to tho rear porch on which tho
woman who then held the situation of
housekeeper was wrapping up tho best
feuthcr bed nnd pillows in n pnir of i
the best homespun sheets, preparatory
to their removal.
Tie neighbors enjoyed what followed.
Aunty Hose camo through tho ordeal
ns dignified und unruffled as ever; tho
retiring Incumbent went away wrath
fully, shaking the dust of the premises
from her garments ns n testimony
against "any slch actions."
When Mr. Stagg camo homo nt sup
per tlmo ho found Aunty Itoso nt tho
helm nnd already a different air about
"Goodness me. Aunty Hose," ho '
Bald, biting Into her biscuit ruvenous- i
ly, "I was n-golng down to the mill-
bunds' hotel to board. I couldn't stund
it no longer. If you'd stay here and
do for me, I'd feel llko a now mun."
"You ought to he mndo over into a
new man, Joseph Stagg," tho woman
snid sternly. "A married man."
"No, no! Never that!" gasped the
"If I came here, Joseph Stagg, It
would cost you more money than
you'vo been paying theso uo-accouat
"I don't care," said Mr. Stngg reck
lessly. "Go ahead. Do what you
pleusc. Say what you want. I'm
Thereby ho had put himself Into
Aunty Hose's power. She had reno
vated the old kitchen and somo of tho
other rooms. If Mr. Stngg at first
trembled for his bank bulance, ho wns
mndo so comfortable that ho bad not
tho heart to murmur.
Of course, Carolyn May let Prlnco
run at largo when sho was sure Undo
Joo was well out of Bight of tho house,
but Bho was very careful to chain him
up ngnln long beforo her undo wus ex
pected to return.
Princo hnd learned notto dinso anj
thing that woro feathers; Aunty Hose
herself had to admit that ho was n
very intelligent dog nnd knew what
punishment was for. Hut how did ha
know that in trying to dig out a iimIo
ho would bo doing more harm than
Carolyn Is heartbroken and
decides upon drastic action when
Uncle Joe passes sentence on
Prince. Mead about it In the
(TO 13E COXTIKUUD.)
WHAT RED CROSS
DID LAST YEAR
Report of War Council Surely
Will Thrill tho Hearts of
WOMEN GIVEN HIGH TRIBUTE
Contributions of Materials and Time
Have Been Practically Unending1
Figures Tell of Vork Done
by the Various Chapter,
October 13 the .'I.S.'il chapters of the
lied Cross hold their annual meetings
to elect olllc'r and make reports. To
be read nt all these meetings through
out the United States, the lied Cross
War Council t-ent the following an
nual message covering the work of
the Hod Cross lor the prist year:
To the Chapters of the American Ited
The War Council sends greetings to
the chapters uf the American Itod
Ciiis on' the occasion of their annual
meetings for 1018.
With these greetings go congratula
tions on the gieat work of the chapters
during the past car and, nbovu all
things, on the wonderful spirit of .sac
rltlce and patriotism which has per
vaded that work.
The strength of the Ited Cross restR
upon ito chapters. "They are Its hone
and sinew. They supply Its funds,
they supply Its men and women, they
supply Its euthu-liVHin. Let us, then,
review together the ited Crash story
of the past year.
Some Idea of the size to which your
Red Cross family has grown may be
gathered from the following facts:
On May 1, 1017, Just before the. ap
pointment of the War Council, the
American Ited Cross had -180,104 mem
bcis working through f02 chapters.
On July HI, 101S, the organization
numbered 2O,(M8.103 annual members,
besides 8,000,000 members of the
Junior lied Cross a total enrollment
of over one-fourth the population of
'.he United States.
Since the beginning of the war you
of tho chapters have co-operated with
the War Council In conducting two war
fund (Irises and one membership drive,
In addition to the campaign on behalf
of the Junior Ited Cross.
The total actual collections to date
from the first war fund have amounted
to more tJinn 5115.000,000. The sub
scriptions to tho second war fund
i.niounted to upwards of $170,000,000.
From membership dues the collec
tions have nmounted to approximately
Splendid Work Done by Women.
To the fnreglng must be added that
,nw contribution of materials
nnu ume given ny wie minions m om
en throughout the country in surgical
dressings, in knitted urtlcles, In hos
pital and refugee garments, in canteen
work, and the other activities the chap
ters have been called upon to perform.
It Is estimated that approximately
8,000,000 women are engaged In can
teen work and the product Ion of relief
supplies through the chapter.s.
For the period up to July 1, 1918,
American lied Cross chapters, through
their workrooms, had produced :
400,120 refugee garments.
7,121.0:21 hospital supplies.
10,780.480 hospltnl garments.
10,i:S4.fl01 knitted articles.
192,748,107 surgical dressings.
A total of 2J1,J8.S:J8 articles of on
1 estimated aggregate value of at least
j These article were largely the
product of women's hands, and, by the
1 same token, Infinitely more precious
t than could have been the output of
1 factories or machines. These articles
going to the operating room of the hos
pitals, to homeless or needy refugees,
and carrying comfort to our own boys
in the held, convey 11 message of love
from the women of this country entire
ly distinct from the gieat money value
attaching to their handiwork.
Money Spent in Work.
1 By the terms tinder which the first
Red Cross war fund was raised, the
chupters were entitled to retain 115 per
cent of the amount collected, In order
defray local expenses, to enrry on their
1 homo service work, to purchase ma
terials to he utilized In chapter produc
tion and otherwise to meet the nuincr-
I ous calls made upon them. The chap-
1 ters were thus entitled to retain nearly
520,000,000. As a matter of fact, their
' actual retentions amounted to only
Out of collections from annual mem
berships, tho chapters have retained
From this total sum, therefore, of $33,
000,000 ictalned by tho chapters, they
have met nil the oftentimes very heavy
local demands upon them, and In addi
tion have provided for use by national
hnnilmmrlprs tirOllllCtS VlllllCd. US
stated nbove, at upwards of $41,000,
000. Tho chapters have In effect returned
to the War Council, not alone the $33.
000,000 retained out of the war fund
membership dues but, in value of
actual product, nn additional contribu
tion of nt least $11,000,000.
It will thus been seen that during
the eighteen months which havo
elapsed since tho United Suites' en
tered the war, the American pooplo
will havo either paid in or pledged to
tho American Rod Cross for its work
of rollef throughout the world, In
moiipj or In mntcrlnl values, a net
t6tal of at least $825,000,000.
Tills outpouring of generosity In ma
terial things has been accompanied by
n spontaneity in the giving, by an en
thulusm and a devotion In the doing,
which, after all, nre greater and bigger
than could he unythln'g measured in
terms of time or dollars.
It has been because of this spirit
which has pervaded all American Red
Cross effort In this war that the aged
governor of one of the stricken and
battered provinces of France .stated
not long since thnt, though France had
long known of America's greatness,
strength and enterprise, It remained
for the American Red Cross In this war
to reveal America's heart.
In this country, nt this moment, the
workeis of the Red Cross, through Its
chapters, arc helping to add to the
comfort and health of the millions of
our soldiers In 102 camps nnd canton
ments, us well as of those tiiivcllng on
railroad trains or embarking nn ships
for duty overseas.
The home service of the Red Cross,
with Its now more than 40,000 workers.
Is extending Its ministration') of sym
pathy and counsel each month to up
wards of 100,000 families left behind
hy soldiers nt the front a number
ever growing with the Increase of our
men under arms.
But, of course, the heart of the Red
Cross and Its money and attention al
ways move toward und focus them
selves In Europe where the Ainerluuii
Red Cross, us truly "the greatest moth,
'er In the world," Is seeking to draw "a
vast net of mercy through an ocean of
Red Cross Worth Recognized.
Nothing is withheld that can be
given over there to supplement the
efforts of our army and navy In caring
for our own hoys. The Red Cross does
not pretend to do the work of the
medical corps of the nrmy or the navy;
Its purpose U to help und to supple
ment. Nor does the Red Cross seek to
glorify whnt it docs or those who do
It; our satisfaction Is in the result,
which, we nre assured by Secretary
Baker, General Pershing, General Ire
lnnd nnd all our leaders, Is of Ines
timable value and of indispensable im
portance. By the first of January your Red
Cross will have working In France up
wards of 5,000 Americans a vivid
contrast to the little group of eighteen
men and women which, us the tlrst Red
Cross commission to France, sailed
about June 1, 1917, to initiate our ef
forts In Europe.
Under your commission to France
tho work tins been carefully organized,
facllltlos have been provided, und ef
fective efforts made to so co-operate
with the army as to carry out the de
termination of the American people,
and especiully of the members of tin
Red Cross, that our boys "over there"
shall lack for nothing which may add
to their safety, comfort nnd happiness.
Your Red Cross now has active, op
erating commissions In France, in Eng
land, In Italy, In Belgium, In Switzer
land, In Palestine and In Greece. You
have sent a shipload of relief supplies
and a group of devoted workers to
northern Russia; you have dispatched
a commission to work behind our urm
les in enstern Slberln; you have sent
special representatives to Denmark, to
Serbia and to the Island of Madeira.
"" Carries Message of Hope.
Your Red Cross Is thus extending re
lief to the armies and navies of our
allies ; nnd you are carrying a practical
message of hope and relief to the
friendly peoples of ninicted Europe and
Indeed, we are told by those best In
formed In the countries of our allies
thnt tho efforts of your Red Cross to
aid tho soldiers nnd to sustain the
morale of the civilian populations left
at home, especially in France and
Italy, have constituted a very real fuc- ,
tor In winning the wnr. j
The veil has ulready begun to lift.
The defection of Bulgaria, which by
the tlmo this message can be rend may '
have been followed by events still more
portentous, muy point the way to yet
greater Red Cross opportunity and ob- f
ligation. "The cry from' Macedonia" to
come nnd help will probably prove ono
of the most nppealing messages to
which the world has ever listened. 1
Whnt tho Red Cross may be called
upon to do In the further course of tho 1
war, or with the coming of victory, '
pence and reconstruction, It would be I
Idle to attempt to prophesy. I
But your great organization, in very
truth "the mobilized henrt and spirit
of the whole American people," hns
shown itself equal to any call, rendy to
respond to any emergency.
Spirit of All Best and Highest.
The American Red Cross has become
not so much an organization as a great
movement, seeking to embody In organ
ized form the spirit of service, the
spirit of sacrifice In short, all thnt Is
best and highest In the ideals and as
pirations of our country.
Indeed we cannot but believe that
this wonderful spirit which service in
nnd for the Red Cross hns evoked In
this war, Is destined to become in our
national mo un element ui iicmiuuu-ui
At Christmas time we shnll ask the
whole American people to answer the
Red Cross Christmas roll call. It will
constitute a unique nppenl to every
mnn, woman and child in this great
lnnd of ours to become enrolled In our
nrmy of mercy.
It Is the hope of the War Council
that this Christmas membership roll
call shall constitute a reconsecrntlon
of the whole American people, nn In
spiring renssertlon to mankind that in
this hour of world tragedy, not to con
quer but to serve Is America's supreme
THE WAR COUNCIL OF THE AMER
ICAN RED CROSS.
Henry P. Duvlson, Chairman.
Washington, D. 0 Oct 10, 1018.
; n vv to avoid
Told by Mrs. Lynch From
Provldenre, R. I. "I was all rti
down in health, was .nerve us, had head-
acnes, my bock
ached nil tnt tlmo.
I was tired and had
no ambition for any
thing. I had take
a number of medi
cines which did ma
no good. Ono day
1 rond about Lydia
table Compimnd and
what ithad done for
women, so I tried
and bncknchn nnii
headaches disappeared. I gained in
weight nnd feel tno, so I can honestly
recommend Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound to any woman who is
Buffering as I was "Mrs. Adeline B.
Lynch, 100 Plain 8t, Providenco, R.I.
Backache and n!rvou3ncs8 nre symp
toms or nature's warnings, which, in
dicate a functional dhturbnnco or nn
unhealthy condition which often devel
ops Into a more serious nilment
Women in this condition should not
continue to drag nling without help, but
profit by Mrs. Lyi.ch'3 experience, and
try this famous ro it and herb remedy,
Lydia E. Pinkhnin'a Vetretabla Com.
pound nnd tot special advice write to
Lydia E.Pinkhnm Med. Co., Lynn, Mas.
Queen WIIIicIiuIjiu of Holland cares
less for travel t'mn any other Eu
Cuticura &;auty Doctor
For cleansing a td beautifying tha
skin, hands und tinlr, Cuticura Soap
und Ointment nffotd the most effective
preparations. Fee free samples ad
dress, "Cuticura, 1 fept X, Boston." At
druggists and by mull. Soup 25, Oint
ment 25 and 50. Adv.
Teacher Tommy, to what class of
the anliniil kingdom do 1 belong?
Tommy Dunno, teacher. Pa says
yon'er an old hen nnd ma bays you're
an old cat.
"Hey there, Mose, get a hustle on
-,ou now. Didn't mh hear about that
"Yns, sub, yns, sub, I suttcnly did.
But in dls ynr man's army seems t'
me dey wants t' make yo' do both."
"As winter approaches." said th
presiding elder, "no doubt you are con
temtfntlng taking your family to towu
nnd getting them shod?"
"I hadn't flggered on it," replied Gap
Johnson of Rumpus Ridge, "but th
way times Is, It may come to that,
all light. Still. I don't see the need,
cesslty of taking 'em to town. It
would be cheaper for me to shoot 'em
myself. You're at home, nnd"
"Shoot them? Mercy, Brother John
son! I said 'shod,' not 'shot' nnd"
"Awl" Knnsus City Star.
What She Was Doing,
Young Mrs. Fusserly was going t
learn to knit socks for soldiers as a
part of her patriotic dutlca. And '
moreover, she was going to. surprint
her husband by her accomplishment.
Hubble caught her one day laborious
ly struggling with whnt miulii havo
made 11 nice lnprohe for n child's go.
enrt, but was an nlleged sock MRteatf.
"Whnt In the world are you making
there?" he asked, manlike.
"I'm doing my bit," wns her n-tdy-He
returned In the evening Just la
time to see her tenrfully unraveling
the Inst htttches of the sock.
"H-m-m-in," he remarken, heartless
ly. "At noon I find you dmnj? your bit
In the evening I find yon undoing It."
mornins cup is
suppose you maktt
& chanrtc from
bever&gf to the
surprised at its
flavor. Its all
Try a Tin
Jf HmM m1P'.
I L. ,. I II 1
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