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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1919)
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
' Am 45m
"WHAT'3 YOUR ANSWER?"
Synopsis. David Kldon, boii of u
drunken, shiftless ranchman, nl
moHt a maverick of tlio foothlllii,
In breaking bottles with Ills pistol
from his rtinnlnj; rayuso when tho
nrst nutomobllo ho has over seen
arrived and tlpH over, breaking tho
Icb of Doctor Hardy but not Injur
ing his beautiful dutiRhter Ireno.
Davo rescues tho Injured man and
brings a doctor from 40 miles
away, Ircno takes charKo of tho
housekeeping. Davo and lrcno tnko
many rldcM together nnd during
her father's enforced Btay thoy got
CHAPTER II Continued.
For tho first time lie looked licr
straight In the face. Ills dark eyes met
her gray ones nnd demanded truth.
"Irene," he said, "do you inciin that?"
"Sure I do," she answered. "College
courses, and all thnt kind of thing,
they're Rood stuff, all right, hut thoy
make some awful nice hoys real
live hoys, you know Into some awful
dead ones. My father says ahout the
liest education Is to learn to live with
in your Income, pay your debts and
give tho other fellow a chnncc to do
the same. They don't all learn that at
college. Then there's the things you
do, Just like you were horn to It, that
they couldn't do to savo their lives.
Why, I've seen you smash six bottles
at a stretch, you going full gallop and
whooping and shooting so we could
hardly tell which wns which. And ride
you could make more money riding
for city people to look nt than most of
thoso leurned fellows, with letters uf
ter their mimes like the tall of n kite,
will over see. But I wouldn't like you
to mnke It thnt way. There arc more
useful things to do."
Ho was comforted by this speech,
but he referred to his nccompllshmentB
modestly. "Kldln" an' shootln' ain't
uothln'," he said.
"I'm not so sure," she answered.
"Father says tho day Is coming when
our country will want men who can
shoot and rldo more than It will want
lawyers nnd professors."
"Well, when It docs It can call on
me," he said, and there wns tho pride
In Ids voice which comes to n boy who
feels that In some way ho can take a
man's place In the world. "Them Is
two things I sure can do."
Years later sho was to think of her
remark and his answer, consecrated
then In clean red blood.
They talked of many things that af
ternoon, and when at last the length
ening shadows warned them It was
time to be on the way they rode long
distances In silence. Doth felt u sense
which neither ventured to express
thut they had traveled very close In tho
world of their hopes uud sorrows nnd
Tho shadows had deepened Into
darkness, und the Infinite silence of the
hills bung about them us they dropped
from their saddles nt the Elden door.
A. light shone from within, and Doctor
For the First Time He Looked Her
Straight In the Face.
Unrdy, who wos now able to move
obout with tho aid of a home-made
crutch, could bo seen setting tho table,
while Mr. Elden silrred a composition
on tho stove. They chnttcd as they
worked, nnd there was something of
tho joy of little children In their com
punlonshlp. Tho young folks watched
for a moment through the window, and
In Dave's heart some long-forgotten
emotion moved momentarily at the
sight of the good-fellowship prevailing
In the old house. Irene, too, was think
ing; glimpses of her own butlcred
home, nnd then this background of
primal simplicity, whero tho old cow
man cooked the meals and tho famous
npeclallst set the plates on tho bare
board table, and then hack of It all her
mother, sedate and correct, and very
much shocked over this mingling of
"Well, you youngsters must have this
country pretty well explored," said
Doctor Hardy, as they entered tho
- ffilS;SiW;?S llBHiiC:
I J) "i-. Ji!iV!3Jil?'
house. "Whero was It today tho
prairies, tho foothills or tho real fel
"Tho canyon up the river," snld
Irene, drawing off her sweater. "What's
tho eats? Geo 1 I'm hungry I Getting
pretty supple, Daddyklns, aren't you?"
"Yes, un' I'm sorry for it. miss " said
Kitchener, and other poems ,
ly Irwin Myer qrm m mH
(ho old rancher, "not wlshln' him nny
hnrm, or you, neither. We was Jus'
lalkln' It over, on' your futhcr thinks
he's spry enough for the road again.
Ain't over goln' to be like It used to bo
afler he's gone, an' you."
"We'll bu sorry to go," snld tho doc
tor. "That's what I've been saying all
day, and thinking, too. If misfortunes
enn be lucky, ours was one of that
kind. I don't know when I've enjoyed
a holiday so much. What do you sny,
girl?" ho asked, as "ho rested an arm
on her round, flrni shoulder and looked
with fatherly fondness Into the flue
brown of her face.
"I've never known unylhlng like It,"
sho answered. "It's wonderful. It's
life." Then with n sudden little scream
sho exclaimed: "Oh, duddy, why can't
you sell your pract'eo und buy a
ranch? Wouldn't that be wonderful?"
'"Your mother might not sco It that
way," he replied and her eyes fell.
Yes, that was tho obstacle. Sho
would have to go back to the city and
talk by rule, and dress by rule, and
behave by rule, and be correct.
"It's been a good time," the doctor
continued, when they had commenced
supper, "hut I've already overstayed
my holiday. I feel I can travel now,
nnd my leg will be pretty strong by
tho tliuo I nin back east. If Dave will
'oblige us by going to town tomorrow
and bringing back some ono who can
drive n car, wo w".l be able to start
the following morning. I will Just tnke
the car to town, nnd either sell It thero
or ship It."
Tho following morning found Dave
early on tho trail, lending n saddled
horse by his side. The hours were
leaden for the girl nil that day and,
looking Into the future, sho saw the
specter of her llfo shadowed down tho
years by an unutterable loneliness.
How could sho ever drop It nil all
this wild freedom, this boundless
health, this great outdoors, this life,
llfo how could she drop It nil and go
back Into tho little circle where con
vention fenced out the tiniest alien
streamlet, although tho circle Itself
might Ho deep In mire? And how
would she give up this boy who had
grown so Imperceptibly but so Inti
mately Into tho very soul of her being
give him up with all bis strength and
virility and, yes, nnd coarseness, If you
will, hut sincerity, too un essential
man, as God made him In exchange
for n mnchlne-mndo counterfeit with
the stamp of Society? Deeply did she
ponder these Questions, and as the day
wore on she found herself possessed
of a steadily growing determination
that sho would not follow the beaten
trail, let tho by-paths leud whero they
Darkness, save for a whlto moon,
had settled over the foothills when the
boy returned with unother young man.
Tho stranger ate a ravenous supper,
hut was not too occupied to essay con
versation with Irene. Ho chose to call
"Swell pancakes, cook," was his
opening remark. "Can you And an
other for yours truly?"
Sho refilled his pinto without an
swer. "Used to, know a girl mighty like
you," ho went on. "Waitress In tho
Itoynl Edward. Gee I but sho was
swell I A pippin I Class? Say, she
had "cm all guessing. Had me guessing
myself for u while. But Just for a
while." Up voiced these retnnrks with
nn ulr of Intense self-approval more
offenslvo than tho words.
Irene felt the color rise about her
neck und cheeks and run like nn over
flowing stream Into her ears and about
her hair. It was evident that, for u
second time, Dave bad chosen to say
nothing to strangers ahout her pres
ence nt the ranch. Her father and Mr.
Elden were In Dave's room; Dave had
stopped eating, nnd she saw the veins
rising In his clenched fists. Hut the
challenge was to her, nnd she would
accept It; sho felt no need of his pro
tection. "Fill your stomnch," sho snld, pass
ing more pancakes; "your heud is
Ho attempted a laugh, but the meal
wns finished in silence. The stranger
lit a cigarette uud Ireno went to the
door with Davo.
"Come for n walk," he whispered.
"The horses aro tired, so let's walk.
. . . It's our last chance."
Sho run for her sweuter and rejoined
him In u moment. They walked In
silence down n path through the fra
grant trees, but Dave turned from time
to tlmu to cntch a glimpse of her face,
white and lino as Ivory In the soft
light. He had much to sny, but he was
tongue-tied uudor the spell of her
"You squelched him, ull right," he
hroko out, at length.
"Just In time, too, I think," she ro
piled, "I was watching your hands."
lie smiled a quiet hut very confident
smile. "Iteenle," ho said, "that fellow
makes mo sick. All tho way out he
talked about girls, lie's a city chup
an' wears a while collar, but ho ain't
lit to speak your name. Another min
ute an' I'd 'a' had Mm by thu neck."
Ho seized u spruce limb thut stuck
across their path. It was the sl.o of u
stout stick, but he snapped It with it
turn of his wrist. It was very tough ;
It oozed sticky stuff whero ho broko It.
"Hts neck," ho said, between his teeth,
"Jus' llko thnt."
They reached nn open space. Some
thing black or wns It red? lay on
tho ground. Dave bent over It u mo
ment, then looked up to her white,
clear face, while and clearer than ever
slnco witnessing tho strength of his
"It's n calf," ho said, as calmly an he
could. "Half ct up. Wolves, I guess."
"Tho poor, poor thing 1" sho breath
ed. "Tho poor, Innocent thing t Why
did It havu to die?"
"It's ulways the Innocent tilings 'ut
suffers," ho answered.
"Always tho Innocent things," she
repeated mechanically. "Always "
Sho sprang to her feet nnd faced him.
"Then .what ubout thu Justice of
God?" she demanded.
"I don't know nothln' about tho Jus
tice of God," ho answered bitterly.
"All I know Is tho crlttur 'nt can't
run gets caught." I
There was a long pause. "It doesn't
seem right," she said nt length.
"It ain't right," he agreed. "But 1
guess It's life. I see it hero on the
prairies with every llvln' thing. 1
guess I wns like that, some. I've been
caught. I guess u baby ain't respon
sible for nnythlng, Is It? I dldn'l
pick my father or my mother, did II
But I got to bear It."
Thero was something near a break
In his voice on the last words. She
felt she must speak.
"I think your father Is a wonderful
old man," she said, "and your uiothct
must have been wonderful, too. You
should he proud of them both."
"Ueenle, do you moan that?" he de
manded. His eyes were looklny
straight Into hers.
"Absolutely," sho unswered. , "Ab
solutely I mcun it."
"Then I'm goln' to say some more
things to you," ho went on rapidly.
"Things 'at I didn't' know whether to
say or not, hut now they've got to be
snld, whatever happens. Iteenle, I
haven't ever been to school or learned
lots of tilings I should 'a' learned, but
I ain't u fool, neither. I didn't learn
to break nil thoso bottles In n day.
Well, I can lenrn other things, too,
an' I will, If only It will tuke me
across. I'm goln' to leave this old
ranch, somo way. Jus' as soon as It
can be urrnnged. I'm goln' to town
nn' work. I'm strong; I can get pretty
good wages. I've been thlnkln' It all
over, an' wus uskln' some questions
In town today. I can work days an'
go to school nights. An' I'll do It II
It'll get me ncross. You know what 1
mean. I ain't nskln no pledges, Itee
nle, but what's the chance? I know I
don't talk right, und I don't ent right
you tried not to notice but you couldn't
hell) but, Iteenle, I think right, an' 1
guess with u girl like you thut counts
moro than entln' and lalkln'."
She bad thought she could suy yes
or no to nny question ho could ask,
but as ho poured forth these plain,
pnsslonato words she found herself
enveloped In a Hume that found no ex
pression lu speech. She had no
words. Sho was glad when he went
"I know I'm only a boy an' you're
only u girl. That's why I don't nsk
no pledge. I leave you free, only 1
want you to stay frco until I have
my chance. Will you promise thnt?"
She tried to pull herself together.
"You know I've had a good time with
you, Dave," sho said, "nnd I've gone
wllh you everywhere, like I would not
huvo gone with nny other boy I ever
know, and I've talked and let you tnlk
ahout things I never talked about be
fore, nnd I believe you're true uud
clean und nnd "
"Yes," he snld. "What's your an
swer?" "I know you're true nnd clean," slit
repeated. "Come to me like that
when I'm u woman und you're a man,
and then then we'll know."
He was tall uud straight, und his
shadow fell across her fuce, us though
"Reenle," He Said, "Kleo Me."
oven the moon must not see. "Itee
nle." ho snld, "kiss me."
For ono moment sho thought of hor
mother. Sho knew she stood at tho
parting of the ways; that all life for
her was being molded In that moment.
Then she put both arms ubout his
nock and drow his lips to hers.
Dave goes to town to seek
(To uk Continued.)
It's the Calm Ones Who Get Fat
"So you married thnt Miss Meek.
I remember her well, a quiet, shrink
ing sort of girl."
"Nothing shrinking about her; sho'a
twice the slzo sho used to be." Bos
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IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL
ny m:v. v a 4-nzvATfc.u. r. d
Timelier of Kngllsli Hlble In tho Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.)
K'nnyrlglit 'MO, Wxlrrn Npwbp.iiht Union)
LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 2
(World'o Temperance Sunday.)
I.KSSON THXT-Jor X US, 12-11. 18. 19.
COI.DKN TKXT-Wliollier therefore ye
rut, or dilnk, or ultutsoevor yo do, dr all
to tho Kloty of Ood --I Cor. I0;3I.
l'IMMAItV TOIMC--A true temperance
JUNIOIt TOI'IC-Whnt alcohol does.
I'ruv 21:31. 32.
IN'TKItMHOIATK TOt'IC'-Tlio clean
HKNIOH AND ADtM.T TOI'IC-Our per
otml renpotnlMllly for teliiperaiiee re
form I. The Rechabites Tested (vv. I -A).
In the days of .leholakim the Lord
charged .lemiilnh to bring the Heeha
bites Into the limit of the Lord mill test
them ivgaiiliiig I he drinking of wine.
This lie (lid In n place where the people
might liehold them, the itiiii being to
teach Israel by example. The father
of Ihe Keehabltes had given oiniunud
that they should not drink wine. Their
llllnl obedience put to shame the Is
raelites for their lack of obedience.
.Toiinduh. the father of the Itcchuhltes,
was only n man. but the one whose
coininands Israel were disregarding
was the Almighty Cod. Ihelr Creator
and Savior. It Is Cod's plan that every
man be tested. I'.elng a free ngent he
only can have eharaeler through test
ing. It wns for Ibis reason that Cod
placed Adam and Kvo In Kden und per
mitted the devil to test them. While
we should he eoneerned with the re
moval of temptations from men. we
(liould be more eoneerned with teach
ing them their responsibility nnd show
lug them how to overcome.
II. The Filial Loyalty of the Recha-
bites (vv. (Ml).
Though they were out of their own
country, In the midst of a foreign peo
ple, they refused to drink wine, declar
ing that they had been true to the In
struction of .louadah all their lives.
Obedience to his Instructions had been
practiced by all men. women mid chil
dren. It is a Dili' tiling when children
keep In memory their fathers ami ren
der obedience to their comuuimK
III. The Loyalty of the Rechabites In
Contrast With the Disloyalty of the
. Israelites (vv. I'-'-Hl).
1. Tiie appeal (vv. 1H, Mj. He made
the appeal on the basis of the llllnl
loyalty of the Itechuhltes. lie remind
ed them that the Keehabltes were obe
dient, t hough their father was dead
long ago. He also reminded them that
he had spoken to I hem in person, rising
up early to do so.
'2. The ministry of the prophets (vv.
15, 10). When the people failed to ren
der obedience to Cod he sent to them
the propltets, who plead with them to
amend ilieir ways by turning nwny
from Ihelr idols. Matthew. Henry Indi
cates the points of contrast somewhat
as follows: (1) The Keehabltes were
obedient to one who was Inn a man;
(lie Jews disobeyed the Intiultr and
eternal Cod. (-) .louadab was dead
long since and could not know of their
disloyally or correct them from It. Cod
Is all-wise and lives forever nnd will
punish for disobedience. (.'!) The Kech
'abites were never put in mind of their
obligations, but Cod sent Ids prophets
who rose up early to remind them. (-1)
Jouadab left the charge, hut uo estate
to bear the charge; but Cod gave the
people a goodly land und blessed them
In It. (.") Cod never tied up his people
to nny bard lask like .louudab did, yet
God's people disobeyed him and the
Iteehabltes obeyed their fill her.
IV. Judgment Upon the Jews for Dis
obedience (v. 17).
Cod declared that he would bring
judgment upon them according to what
he had said. Judgment Is determined
upon those who disobey and rebel
V. Reward of the Rechabites for
Their Loyalty (vv. IS. lit).
Ilccausc they had been true to the
commands of, Jouadab they should
have continued representation before
Cod. Cod has such regard for llllnl
obedience that he lets no act go unre
warded. God Knows His Own.
The church must keep herself pure,
Neither false doctrine, nor fulsu life,
Is allowable. The searching eyes of
Cod see every corner of his dwelling
place. Nothing Is hidden from Ids
seurch. "The Lord knowetli them
thnt are his. and them that are not
bis cannot deceive him. So, "let ev
eryone that imineth the name of Christ,
depart from Iniquity."
The Miracle of Divine Grace.
The miracle of divine grace Is too
great for our understanding. The most
dreadful thing about sin is the terrible
fcellbg that Mm sinner can never again
he as though that sin had never been.
ltev. ltegimild J. Campbell In thu
Power of Prayer,
Prayer is the summing up of the
Christian life lu a definite act, which
Is at once Inward and outward, the
nower of which on tho character, llko
thut of any' other act, Is proportioned
to Uh Intensity. Henjamln Jowett.
What We Will and Must.
Thero Is no contending with neces
sity, nnd wo should bo very tender
how wo censure those thut submit to
, It. TIs one thing to be nt liberty to do
whot wo will, and another thing ro bo
tied up to, what wo must. IEstrange.
ACTOR ENDS LIFE;
LEAPS 17 STORIES
Charles H. Weston Falls From
Wealth to Poverty in
"I KNOW I AM CRAZY"
athetlc Farewell Note Shows Heart
Wrung at Leaving Wife and Son
Describes Feelings Just
New York. Charles II. Wcnton, ac
tor, stage manager and moving pic
lure director, who sunk from a posi
tion of wealth and fame to poverty In
the last live years, ended his life by
leaping from a window on the seven
teenth floor of the Aeolian building.
It developed from letters in tho
man's pocket and from further Inves
tigation tint t ho had applied to George
M. Colinn for a Job as a "strike break
er" In the actors' strike, and had re
ceived a reply the following day that
no place was open for him. There was
an uninalled letter to Mr. Cohan, In
The most remarkable document
found on the dead man. however, wns
n letter addressed "to iinyomt Inter
ested," which contnlned n Justification
for his suicide and u description of his
feelings on the point of leaping.
Leaves Pathetic Note.
The letter bore the following head
ing: "How one feels Just before deatli
by Jumping from the eighteenth story
of a building by Charles II. Weston,
Just before Jumping from the eight
The letter said:
"Last night I saw my wife and dar
ling sou the Inst time on this earth.
It Is n strange feeling to know that
It Is the last time. Something In your
soul -eems to cry. 'How wonderful
that Inst kiss Is 1 What a coward I
feel! Still. I know I am not n cow
ard. It Is far better to die at once
than u lingering death In an insane
hospital, as I know I am crazy.
"1 find myself In the most unknown
places to me. I cannot sleep without
the most hideous dreams.
"They will be far better off with
out me. I cannot tlud employment. I
nin unable to keep them. I am drag
ging them down. I cannot live nnd
let It he known that I am the cause
of their downfall. All this comes to
my mind us I um waiting to jump.
People are passing far below. I do
not want to fall on anyone. I am
Leaping From a Window,
crying like a child. My heart and
head ache. Yet I am not nervous. I
started to Jump a few seconds ago,
but a vision of my dear, dead mother
en mo before me Just as plain as day.
Prayo for Family.
" 'Say your Inst prayer the one I
gave you years ago.' I nin praying
now. I pray Clod to keep my wife,
who Is tho llncflt womnn on earth ; my
boy, who Is my heart's dream. I pray
Ood to keep them from sorrow nnd
darkness. Oh, God! Flow I love
them I My dear wlfo will give nnyone
who Is Interested tho most nmnztng
history of me that one could hear.
"Illlllons of thoughts pass through
my brain. What will I s(e In five
mlnufes? Will I go to another world?
Will my soul rest In peace? Five mln
ute: from now will I know what dying
Is? I have no fear of hell. I ennnnt
suffer any more than I have. My hody
Is In hell. If I am to go to hell, only
my soul enn go, hut I cannot snve my
"I feel Just like a man waiting to
meet his boss when thero Is some
thing wrong, Good-by, all. May God
Juror Drinks Evidence.
Atlnntn, On. Henry nenken, a
Juror In the trial of Henry Liner, ne
gro, who wns charged with violating
the prohibition law, was fined SUA by
Judge Ttnurko for taking a drink of
some of the "evidence" In. the enso,
"It Is Almost unthinkable thnt one of
the Jurors In this caso should violate
n law while sitting In Judgment nn a
man who Is charged with violating
the same law."
IHLl IH III! -"I
NERVES GAVE OUT
Serious Kidney Trouble Had Made
Life Miserable, But Doan's
Removed All the Trouble.
Hasn't Suffered Since.
"I had such severe pains In my
bneb," says .Mrs. Albert Ahroyd,
301 V. Indlnna Avenue, Philadel
phia, Pa., "that they almost doubled
mo up. Many n day I could not do
my housework and at every move
it seemed as li my
bnck would break In
two. My feet nnd
ankles swelled until
I had to wear large
sized slippers and
sometimes I couldn't
"I had dizzy fipclls
and dreadful head
aches und tier?
flashes passed be- Kn.MknyA
fore my eyes. Had a heavy weight
been resting on my, head, tho pnlu
could not hnve been more distress
ing. The lenst noise startled me, I
was so nervous. I couldn't control
the kidney secretions and the pain
lu passage was nwfuL
"It began to look as though my
ense wus beyond tho rench of medi
cine until I used Doan's Kidney
Pills. The first box benefited me
nnd four boxes cured nil the trou
bles. I hnve had no further cause
Sicorn to before me,
Thos. II. Walters, Notary Puoltc.
Get Dout'g at Any Stora, 60e a Bex
FOSTER-MIUJURN CO. BUFFALO. N. Y.
I Caused by
If pcoplo who re bllloui ra .treated ao
' eordlnr to local symptom thejr seldom ret
ery much better. Whsterer relief Is ob
1 lalnel la initially temporary. Trace blUous-
neas to Its source and remove Ilia eane and
the chances are that the patient will re
main strong and healthy.
Doctors aay that more than TO non-org-snlc
dla'aaea can be traced to aa Aeld
Stomacli. IJIllouaness In one of them. Indl-
t rettlon, heartburn, belchlnr, sour stomach.
bloat and saa are other alsua or a-cia-stomach.
EATONIC, the marvetona modern
stomach remedy, brings quick relief from
these stomach miseries which lead to a long
train of ailments that make Ufa miserable
If not corrected.
EATONIC literally absorb and cants'
away the excess acid. Malrea the atomarl
troni", cool and comfortable. Ilelps dura
tion: Improves the appetite and yon then
ret full strength from your food. Tbensanda
say that EATONIC la the meat CCsctlea
stomach remedy In the werld. It la tin hell
VOU need. Try It on our snoaay-back-lf.
not-satlsfled guarantee. At all dnuaiata
Only BO cents for a blc box.
( rot YOUR ACID-STOMACTO
Praises Japanese Music.
The song which Japanese workac
sing when raising the roof tree of a
new building ranks with the purest
music in the world, according f Henry
Elchhelin, n, Boston composer, who la
spending u year In Jupun studying
oriental music, says the New York
Evening Post, lie suld In ToMo: "The
orientals have evolved by the process
of elimination u perfect philosophy, a
perfect art and a perfect music. If w
could think ns orientals think we
would realize the absolute simplicity
and perfection of their art life." As
he goes about Japan he takes notes
on the primitive music of laborers and
on the sound of temple bells, wltk their
beautiful overtones, with the view of
making them themea for his composi
tions. ASPIRIN FOR HEADACHE
Narat "Bayer" is on Gentslot
Aspirin say Bayer
Insist on "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin
In a "Bayer packnge," containing prop
er directions for Headache, Colds,
Pain, Neuralgia, Lumbago, and Itheu
matlsm. Name "Bayer" means genuine
Aspirin prescribed by physicians for
nineteen years. Ilnndy tin toxea of 12
tablets cost few cents. Aspirin Is trade
mark of Bayer Manufacture of Mono
acctlcacldcstcr of Sullcyllcacld. Adv.
Mrs. Iloshlelgh Some of my boar
ers are very witty.'
Her Caller Well, they my that
hunger sharpens the wits, yon know.
IS GOOD FOR THIN
A PHYSICIAN'8 ADVICE.
Frederick B. Kollo, M. D., Editor of
New York l'hyalcitina' "Who's Who
ays thut weak, nurvoun people who want
Increased wclulit, Btrencth and norve
forco, should tuke a 5-Kruln tablet of
liltro-PhoHptiate Juat beforo or during
This pur lieu Jar plionphate Is tho dis
covery of a fumolin French Hclentlst, and
reports ot remarkable resultp from Its
una have recently appeared In many
U you do not feel well; If you tlrs
easily; do not sleep well, or are too thin;
co to nny Kood druh'Klst and net enough
Bltro-I'Iioephutfi for a two woolti sup
ply It costs only tlfty cents a weolc,
Kat less; chew your food thoroughly,
and If at the end of a few weeks ynu
do not feel stronger and better than you
have 'for months; If yoilr nerves are not
steadier; If you do not sleep better and
!& i-wnsA lllm A F f I tj t aa u . A liltnlltta
uavo initio y nil. oMuuittiivu Mi v iiu.su jr.
our money will bo returned, and the
rorhoophate will coet you nothing.
!f rzr ktpr-?ti'tit 1'xy-t.'r-',H''-wi
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