The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, January 01, 1920, Image 6

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    RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
I.
l
J
fc -
, MheCowPuncher
Copyright by Harper A Drothrra
4iwr,
CHAPTER VIII. Continued.
12
The otitcomo wns tlint Mrs. Hnrdy
Insisted upon Irene cmbnrklng nt oncu
upon a finishing course. Afterward
Ihey traveled together for n year in
Ktirope. Then home ugnln, Irene pur
sued Iter art, and her mother sur
rounded her with the social attractions
which Doctor Hardy's comfortable In
come nnd professional standing made
possible. Her purpose was obvious
nnd hut thinly disguised. She hoped
that her daughter would outlive her
youthful Infatuation and would at
length, In a more suitable match, give
her heart to one of the numerous ell
glblcs of her circle.
To promote this end Mrs. Hardy
spnred no pnlns. Young Carlton, son
of n hanker and one of the lending
men of his set, seemed a particularly
appropriate match. Mrs. Hardy
opened her home to him, nnd Carlton,
whatever his motives, was not slow to
grasp the situation. For years Irene
lind not spoken of Dave Elden, nnd the
mother had grown to hope that the
old attachment hud tiled down nnd
would presently be quite forgotten In
n new nnd more becoming passion.
The fact Is that Irene at that time
would have been quite incapable of
stating her relation toward Elden nnd
its influence upon her attitude to life.
She was by no mentis sure thot she
loved thnt sunburnt boy of romantic
memory; she was by no means sure
that she should ever marry him, let
his development in life be what It
would ; but she felt that her heart was
locked, -at least for the present, to nil
other suitors. She had given her
promise, nnd thnt settled the mntter.
Notwithstanding her Indifference the
girl found herself encouraging Carl
ton's advances, or nt least not meet
ing them with the rebuffs which
lind been her habit toward nil other
suitors, and Mrs. Hardy's hopes grew
ns the attachment apparently 'devel
oped. But they were soon to be shat
tered. Irene had gone with Carlton to the
theater; afterward to supper. It wns
long past midnight when she reached
home. She knocked at her mother's
door and Immediately entered. Her
hair was disheveled and her cheeks
were flushed, nnd she walked unstead
ily across the room.
"What's the matter, Irene? What's
the mntter, child? Are you sick?"
cried her mother, springing from her
bed.
"No, I'm not sick," snld the girl bru
tally. "I'm drunk I"
"Oh, don't sny thnt," said her mother
soothingly. "Proper people do not be
come drunk. You may hnve had too
much champagne nnd tomorrow you
will hnve a headache "
"Mother! I have had too much
champagne, but not ns much ns that
precious Carlton of yours had planned
for. I Just wanted to see how des
picable he was, and I floated down
stream with him as fur as I dared.
Hut just as the current got too swift
I struck for shore. Oh, we made a
scene, nil right, but nobody knew me
there, so the family name Is safe and
you can rest In pence. I called a tnxl,
and when he tried to follow me in I
slapped him and kicked him. Kicked
him, mother. Dreadfully undignified,
wasn't It? ... And that's what
you want mo to marry, In place of a
man!"
Mrs. Hardy wns chattering with
mortification and excitement. Her
plans had miscarried. Irene hnd mls
behaved. Irene wns e. dlfllcult, head
strong child. It wns useless to argue
with her In her present mood. It wns
useless to argue with her in any mood.
No doubt Carlton had been impetuous.
(Nevertheless he stood high in his set
nnd his father was something of n
power in the financial world. As the
wife of such a man Irene might have
n career before her a career from
which at least some of the glory would
rellect upon the silvering bend of tho
mother of Mrs. Carlton.
"Clo to your room," she snld nt
length. ''You nro In no condition to
talk tonight. I must say It Is a shame
thnt you can't go out for an evening
without drinking too much and mak
ing n scene. . . . What will Mr.
Carlton think of you?"
"If he remembers all I told him
nbout himself he'll have enouch to
think of," the girl blazed buck. "You
know what I hnvo told you and still
Mister Carlton stands as high in your
sight ns ever. I nm the one to blame.
Very well. I've tried your choice and
I've tried my own. Now 1 am In a
position to judge. There will he noth
ing to talk about In the morning.
Mention Carlton's name to mo again
nnd I will give the whole Incident to
tho papers . . . with photographs
. . and names. Fancy the feature
(bonding, 'Society Girl, Intoxicated,
Klcks Escort Out of Taxi.' Good
might."
. IJut other- matters wore to demand
tho attention of mother nnd daughter
In tho morning. While tho scene was
occurring in Mrs. Hnrdy's bedroom
her husband, clad in white, tolled in
the operating room to save tho llfo of
a fellow being. There was u slip of
tan instrument, but (ho surgeon tolled
aj hit could not ut that juncture
44 - r
pause; the life of the patient wbh at
stake. When the operation was fin
ished ho found his injury deeper than
lie supposed, and Irene, was summoned
from her heavy sleep that morning to
attend his bedside. Ho talked to her
us u philosopher; snld his life's work
wns done und he was Just as glad to
go In the harness; the estate should
yield something, and there was his life
Insurance a third would bo for her.
And when Mrs. Hardy was not at his
side he found opportunity to whisper,
"And If you really love that boy out
West marry him."
The sudden berenvement wrought a
reconciliation between Mrs. Hardy
nnd her daughter. Mrs. Hardy took
her loss very much to heart. While
Irene grieved for her father Mrs. Har
dy grieved for herself. It was awful
to be left alone like this. And when
the lawyers found that, Instead of a
hundred thousand dollars, tho estate
would yield u hare third of that sum,
shu spoke openly of her husband's im
providence. He had enjoyed a hand
some Income, on which his family hnd
lived In luxury. That It was unequal
to the strain of providing for them In
thnt fashion nnd nt the sumo time ac
cumulating a reserve for such an
eventuality ns had occurred wns u
mntter which his widow could scarce
ly overlook.
Her health had suffered a severe
shock, for beneath her ostentation she
felt as deep u regard for her lute hus
band ns was possible in one who
measured everything In life by vari
ous social formulae. She consulted
a specialist who had enjoyed a close
professional acqunlntunceshlp with
Doctor Hardy. The specialist gave her
n enreful, meditative and solemn ex
amination. "Your condition Is serious," he told
her, "but not alarming. You must have
a drier climate and, preferably, a high
er altitude. I um convinced that the
"No, I'm Not Sick," said the Girl Bru
tally. "I'm Drunk."
conditions your health demands are
to bo found in ." Ho named tho
former cow town from which Irene's
fateful automobile Journey hnd hnd its
stnrt, nnd the young womnn, who wns
present with her mother, felt herself
go suddenly pale with the thought of
a great prospect.
"Oh, I could never live there !" Mrs.
Hardy protested. "It Is so crude. Cow
punchers, you know, und nil that sort
of thing."
Tho specialist smiled. "You will
probably not find It so crude, although
I dnro say some of Its customs may
Jar on you," he remnrked, dryly. "And
It Is not n case of not being able to
live there. It Is u case of not belug
able to live here. .If you take my ad
vice you should die of old age, as far,
at least, as your present ailment Is
concerned. If you don't" and he
droppetl his voice to Just the correct
note of gravity, which pleased Mrs.
Hardy very much "if you don't, I
can't promise you n yenr."
Confronted with such an alternative,
the good lady had no option. Sho ac
cepted the situation with the resigna
tion which sho deemed to be correct
under such circumstances, but the
boundless prairies were to her so much
desolation and ugliness. Irene gath
ered that her mother did not approve
of prairies. They were something new
to her life, nnd it was greatly to be
suspected that they were Improper.
CHAPTER IX.
Very slowly It dawned upon Mrs.
Hardy that this respectable, thriving
city, with its well-dressed, properly
mannered people, Its public spirit, Its
aggressiveness, Its churches nnd thea
ters nnd schools, its Inw and order,
and Its afternoon teas, after all, was
the real West ; sincere, earnest ; crude,
perhaps bare, certulnly; tho scar of
Its recent buttle with the wilderness
still fresh upon Its person ; lacking tho
finish that only tlmo can glvo to n
landscape or a civilization; hut lack
ing nlso tho moldlness, the nmstlness,
tho Insufferable artificiality of older
communities. Even Mrs. Hardy,
steeped for sixty yeurs In n llfo of
precedent and rulo and caste, began
to catch the enthusiasm of n new land
whero precedent and rulo and caste
nro something of n handicap.
VBK mEmM 2Z&Z&i&fJM
j -wo must buy a nomo," sno saiu to
t
By
Robert J. C.Stetd
Author of
"Kitchener and
Other Poems"
Illustrations by
IRWIN MYERS
r..Ji
Irene. "Wo cannot afford to continue
living at a hotel, nnd wo must have
our own home. You must look up a
responsible denier whose advice wo
can trust In n mntter of this kind."
And wns it rcmnrkable that Irene
Hardy should think at once of tho firm
of Conwnrd & Elden? It wns not. She I
hud, Indeed, been thinking of n nicih
her of that firm ever since tho decision
to move to the West. Tho fact Is
Irene had not been ut nil sure thnt sho 1
wnnted to marry Dave Eldon. She
wanted very much to meet him again ;
she wns curious to know how the years
hnd fared with him, and her curiosity
wns not unmixed with a finer senti
ment; hut she was not nt nil sure that
she should marry him.
"What, Dave Elden, tho million
aire?" Bert Morrison had said. "Every
body knows him." And then the news
paper woman had gone on to tell what
a figure Dave wns In the business llfo
of the city. "One of our biggest young
men," Hcrt Morrison bad suid. "lie
served, n little; likes his own compuny
best; but absolutely white."
Thnt gnve n new turn to the situa
tion. Irene hnd nlwnys wanted Dave
to bo n success ; suddenly she doubted
whether sho had wanted him to be so
big a success. She had doubted wheth
er she should wish to marry Dave;
she had never allowed herself to doubt
that Dave would wish to marry her.
Secretly, she hnd expected to rather
dazzle him with her ten years' devel
opmentwith the culture and knowl
edge which study and travel and life
had added to the charm of her young
girlhood; nnd suddenly sho realized
that her luster would shine but dimly
in the greater glory of his own. . . .
It was easy to locate the office of
Conwnrd & Elden ; It stood on a prin
cipal corner of a prlnclpnl street.
Thence she led her mother, nnd found
herself trending on the mnrblo floors
of the richly appointed waiting room
in a secret excitement which sho could
with difficulty conceal. Sho was, in
deed, very uncertain nbout the next
development. . . . Her mother had
to be reckoned with.
A young man asked courteously
what could be done for them.
"Wo want to see tho head of the
firm," said Mrs. Hardy. "We want to
buy a house."
They were shown Into Conwnrd's
office. Conwnrd gave them the wel
come of a mnn who expects to make
money out of his visitors. He placed
n very comfortable chair for Mrs.
Hardy; ho adjusted the blinds to u
nicety; he discarded his cigarette and
beamed upon them with us grcnt a
show of cordlnllty ns his somewhat
beefy nppenrance would permit. Mrs.
Hardy outlined her life history with
considerable detail nnd ended with tho
confession tha't the West was not as
bad as she had feared and, nnywny, It
was a cuse of living hero or dying else
where, so she would have to make 'the
best of It. And hero they were. And
might they see a house?
Conwnrd appeared to bo reflecting.
As a matter of fact, he saw in this In
experienced buyer an opportunity to
reduce his holdings In anticipation of
the Impending crash. His difficulty
was that he had no key to the finan
cial resources of his visitors. The
only thing was to throw out a feeler.
"You are wanting a nice home, I
take it, that can be bought at a favor
able price for cash. You would con
shier tin investment of, suy "
Ho paused, and Mrs. Hnrdy supplied
the information for which he was
waiting. "About twenty-five thousand
dollars," she said.
"We can hardly Invest that much,"
Irene Interrupted, In a whisper. "We
must have something to live on."
"People hero live on tho profits of
their Investments, do they not, Mr.
Conwnrd?" Mrs Hardy Inquired.
"ph," certainly," Conwnrd agreed,
and he plunged into a mass of inci
dents to show how profitable Invest
ments had been to other clients of the
firm. Then his mood of deliberation
gave wny to one of briskness; he sum
moned a car, and in a few minutes his
clients were looking over tho property
which ho had recommended. Mrs.
Hnrdy was an amateurish buyer, her
tendency being alternately to excess
of caution on ono sldo nnd reckless
ness on tho other. Conwnrd's mnnner
plensed her; tho house he showed
plensed her, nnd sho wus eager to have
It over with. Hut ho wus too shrewd
to appear to encourage a hasty deci
sion. Ho did not seize upon Mrs.
Hardy's remark that the houso seemed
perfectly satisfactory; on tho con
trary, ho Insisted on showing other
houses, which ho quoted at such Im
possible figures that presently tho old
lndy was In a feverish husto to mnko
a deposit lest some other buyer should
forestall her.
(TO 1112 CONTINUED.)
Observation of Oil Beit Philosopher.
A scientist has just discovered that
fish nro Intelligent. Wo lind observed
nlso thnt they don't blto on everything
Unit conies along. Baxter Citizen.
A London choir of ono thousand
voices has been organized under tho
auspices of tho League of Arts to sing
at public ceremonies.
WIDOW IS SLAIN
AND HOME RIFLED
Reputed to Be Miser With Vast
Hoard Hidden in Her
House.
as! r
WAS LOCAL TRADITION
Several Persons Arrested on Sus-
plc.'on, Including Victim's Son-ln-
Law, Said to Have Deen Last
to Seo Her Alive.
Iloopeslon, 111. Although they lived
within a few blocks of each other on
the ouskirls of this town. Mrs. Mary
lSnhler visited her mother, .Mrs. Su
blua ('iimiiilngs, only once a week on
Sunday, after church.
Mrs. Cumiiilngs was noted In the
section for her desire for solitude,
which even her daughter could not
Invade.
When tho daughter called nt noon
one day recently she found the front
door open. This had not occurred In
the eight years since her fatlnr's
death. She saw also a light in the
sitting room.
She entered and found the body of
her mother lying on n lounge. The
old' woman was dead. The body was
covered with blood. The head had
been caved In by a heavy blow. The
room was in great disorder.
Thought to Have Hoard.
Mrs. Cunimlngs, who wus eighty
two, wns reputed to be the miser of
Hoopeston, mill her little two-story
frame house, which she owned, was
known us the "golden house." Natives
frequently pointed it out to visitors
with the remark:
"The old lady has got thousands und
thousands of dollars hidden there."
It became a town tradition.
When the husband of the aged wom
an died eight years ago a search of
the house was made. In out-of-the-way
places more than $1S,0U0 In cash
was found.
Subsequently the rumor spread that
this was but a tithe of the wealth of
Mrs. (Jimmilngs. Not even her daugh
ter could tell how much money was
In the house.
The authorities had warned Mrs.
Cunimlngs to put her money in bank.
They told her the rather isolated situ-
The Old Woman Was Dead.
ntion of her bouse, her own feebleness
und her reputed wealth would prove
a temptation which In time might re
sult in tragedy.
She refused all counsel and asked
to be let alone.
Last Seen by Son.in-Law.
She wns seen alive last at 5:.'I0 on a
Saturday afternoon by her son-in-law,
Fred Buhler.
That night, between eight nnd ten
o'clock, neighbors tell of seeing two
men cross the fields und mnko for the
bouse. In the course of the evening
the same two men were seen to drive
awny in tin automobile.
Nobody saw them enter the house.
Tho place was found to be thor
oughly ransacked. Not an article of
furniture had been left untouched.
Tin boxes had been found opened and
thelr.contents strewn about the rooms.
I'apers were thrown about, pictures
nmushed in an effort to locate money
behind them.
The police believe that about $10,000
In loot was secured by the woman's
slayer. Several persons hnve been ar
rested on suspicion, including the son-in-law
of the dead woman, who. It Is
said, was the last person to sen her
ullve.
Co-eds Rout Air Mice.
Cirooneastlo, Intl. Armed with ten
nli racquets, brooms and other wen)
ons, the 00 co-ed residents of Mansfield
ball, DoPauw university, waged war on
mice of tho winged variety. After an
hour's battle, during which the girls
woro tpwols about their heads to pre
vent the hats from lodging In their
hair, the entire neighborhood had been
aroused from its slumbers nnd !2 bats
had been put to sleep for all time. The
night filers gnlned entrance to the dor
mitory through an open window In nn
unoccupied room.
'I I ' ' ll I"
SEEK PJjHFS GOLD
Effort to Galvage Spanish Gal
leon Goes Merrily On.
Treasure Seekers Refuse to Give Up
Hope of Securing Wealth From
Flagship of Commander of
"Invincible Armada."
Little did the duko of Modlnn-Sldo-nln,
admlrul In chief of the Invincible
Armudu, drenm, as with high hopes ho
set sail from the Tagus on May 'JO,
1CS3, that his great galleon, the Flor
encla, would be sunk off Tobermory,
on tho coast of Scotland, and would
be supplying treasure trove to adven
turous spirits more than three centu
ries later In the yenr of grace 1010.
The Florondn. which wus popularly
reporled to be filled with gold, Jewels
nnd silver plate, lied northward with
her shter vessels hi frantic attempt
to get bn k to Spain by rounding the
north of Scotland after the fateful war
council hud decided to abandon the
unequal fight In the narrow sens of the
English chuniyi. This wns the deci
sion 'which caused Sir Francis Drake
to write Jubilantly to Walslngham on
July ill : "There was never anything
pleased me better than the seeing the
enemy Hying with u southerly wind to
the northwurd. We hnve the Span
lards before us, and mind, with the
grace of God, to w.restle a pull with
them."
The doomed ship had reached To
bermory when Mati.ean of Morven by
a well-directed shot succeeded In set
ting fire to her powder innguzlne. The
resultant explosion scattered the ves
sel nnd her contents far and wide over
the sea bed. The immense wealth
which she was believed to have on
board bus from thnt time to this ex
ercised over many minds as potent u
fascination and spell as ever was
wielded by dreams of discovering tho
trensures hidden by the buccaneers
who sailed the southern seas.
At length, after several desultory
attempts nt reaching her, u salvage
compuny wus formed In 190U, and op
ewitlons, begun then, hnve been con
tinued Intermittently ever since.
Enough wns discovered to encourage
perseverance, though not to reward
enterprise blunderbusses, swords,
scnbbunW, n bronze cannon and a few
doubloons. Several recent signs, how
ever, Indicate that the searchers are
nt last on the right truck und will soon
strike the main hull. Then, If ever,
should tho ship's stronghold yield up
it's long-lost treasure und add one
more to the romances of the deep.
Mlxup In Relationships.
Adoption proceedings before Judge
Raymond Dobb presented a complex
situation that lawyers are trying to
figure out, writes a Syracuse (N. Y.)
correspondent. James and Lucy I.oat
well were born six years ago. Their
mother, Mrs. Lucy Loatwell, wife of
James Loatwell, died shortly after
their birth. Their father married
again and then Percy McDonald,
hrother-ln-Inw of the decensed Mrs.
Loatwell, adopted Lucy. Charles Sing
er, brother of tho decensed Mrs. Loat
well, adopted Jlmnile.
Lucy must now cnll her own broth
er Cousin JImmle. Her own father
becomes Uncle Jim. Her hitherto
Uncle Percy now becomes papa.
While she will always revere the mem
ory of the depnrted mother, she must
regard her mnternnl parent as a de
ceased aunt, nt lenst In the inw. Her
own cousins, the children of her adop
tive parents, become her brothers wid
sisters, nnd tho same holds true of lit
tle JImmle. Lucy's now legal father
becomes uncle to her own brother,
while her stepmother dio must ad
dress as auntie.
Historic Inn to Bo Sold.
The famous Saracen's Head inn nt
Southwell. Fug., In which many Amer
Icnn tourists have found entertain
ment, Is to be mid at auction. Its his
tory ns a hotel runs buck through !S00
years.
In its onrly day the houso wns
called "Tho King's Arms." King
Chnrles I. stayed at the Inn during the
Civil Wnrs. Chnrles surrendered him
self to the Scottish Commissioners- on
Muy 0, lfMO, In tho coffee room.. Tho
bedroom which thnt monnvch used on
the night before be gave himself up Is
still well preserved. Other English
kings nlso stopped ut the ancient ho
tel. Arts and Crafts In Australia.
Determined to rovlve Interest in
nrts und crafts work, the executive
of the Arts and Crafts Society for
Victoria has Invited the craft workers
of the commonwealth to send exhibits
without entrance fees to the annual
exhibition In Melbourne In November.
Tho exhibition will Include examples
of pottery, toy-making, metal work,
stained glass, modeling, luco ni.d
lenther work, engraving and etching,
nnd design of poster work. Designs
must bo original, and If. possible havo
un Australian motif. The fact that a
number of dlwblcd soldiers have tak
en up arts and crafts work will add
additional Interest to the exhibition.
Were Dullt to Last.
Tho extraordinary tenacity of build
ing mnterlnls wus wbnt most Im
pressed a Itritlsh architect visiting tho
wur men. Ho frequently saw arches
with only ono abutment still held firm
ly In position by cohesion, though
loaded with heavy walls, nnd In tho
Market hnll of St. Quentln an Iron
colnmn with bu shot away was still
held upright by tho superstructure U
was designed to support.
SVAMP-ROOT FOR
KIDNEY AILMENTS
There is only one medicine that really
stands out preeminent ns a medicine foi
curable ailments of the kidneys, liver and
bladder.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root standi thi
highest for the reason that it has proven
to be just the remedy needed in thousands
upon thousands of distressing, cases.
Swamp-Iloot makes friends quickly be
cause its mild and immediate effect is aooa
realized in most cases. It is a gentle,
healing vegetable compound. '
Start treatment at once. Sold at I1
drug stores in bottles of two sizqs, meda
um and large.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Hinghamton, N. Y., for a
rample bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper. Adv.
SIMPLE MATTER OF ECONOMY
French Merchant Easily Proved Why
It Would Pay Customer to Pur
chase the Chair.
i A man went to ono of tho big fur
, nlture denlers to buy n writing table.
t Choosing one of the least pretentlout
ploeos, he asked the price. It was 80C
j francs, which seemed rather high. Th
( shopmnu, however, added : "We will
I add this little armchair. It Isn't dear.
I Only f.O francs."
"No. I don't wnut It. I have quite
I enough chairs."
"Excuse me," snld the Feller. "If
you buy the desk nlone, I shnll have
to nsk you to pay the luxury tux.
which comes to SO f runes. But If you
take the chair as well, I shall be able
to put down your purebnses as n suite
office furniture. For this tho tax'
limit Is l.fiUO francs, nnd I do not hnve
to charge you on n purchase of 850
francs. Thus, If you take tho chnir,
vou save J'.O francs and havn nn extra
deco Into the bargain."
As u mntter of economy tho chair
vus bought. Le Figaro (Paris).
GREEN'S AUGUST FLOWER.
Constipation invites other trouble
which come speedily unless quickly,
checked und overcome by Green's
August Flower which is a gentle laxa
tive, regulntes digestion both In
stomach and Intestines,, elenns and
sweetens the stomncb and alimentary
cunnl, stimulates the liver to secret
the bile and impurities from the blooi
It is n sovereign remedy used In man)
thousands of households all. over the
civilized world for more than hnlf a
century by those who have suffered
with Indigestion, nervous dyspepsia,
sluggish liver, coming up of food, pal
pitation, constipation and other In
testinal troubles. Sold by druggists
nnd denlers everywhere. Try a botUt,
take no substitute. Adv.
Ex-Pastor Puts Up Fight
The Ilev. Walker Tollver, founder
and for twenty-seven years pastor of
tho Zlon Primitive lluptlst church at
Ilarrlsburg, Pa., resigned his position
because tho congregation refused to
advance him u loan of ?123 on his sal
ary of $G0 a month. Then the elders
of his congregntlon "unfellowshlpped"
him ns a member of the "Second Ke
toctan Uaptlst association." The Itc.
Mr. Tollver then started another
church of his own and declares that
more than half his old congregntlon
has (locked to his new stnudcrd. t
Exchange.
"Cold In the Headv
Is an acute attack of Nasal Catarrh. Pes
sons who are subject to frequent "colds)
In the head" will And that the us t
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE will
build up the System, cleanse the Blood
and render them less liable to folds.
Repeated attacks of Acute Catarm may
lead to Chronic Catarrh.
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE Is tak
en Internally and acts through the Blood
on the Mucous Surfaces of tho System.
All Druggists 75c. Testimonials i're&
1100.00 for any case of catarrh tnat
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE will not
cure.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, OhlCt
A Light Razor.
Redd I see an English Inventor
hns mounted a tiny electric lnmp 1
tho handle of a safety razor.
Green I tnko it that sucVi a device
only guarantees a light shftve.
Important to Mother
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOHIA, that furaoun old remedy
for Infants and children, ind see that It
Hears tho
Signature of (
In Use for Over H( Yiuim
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
For Future Reference.
"Hnve you kcjit ull tho promises
you made?"
"I think I've kept most of them,"
replied Senator Sorghum. "Every time
I write 'n letter promising anything I
have a copy of It placed on file."
cutlcura for Pimply Face.
To remove pimples nnd blackhead
smenr them with Cutlcura Ointment
Wash off In five minutes with CuU
cum Soap and hot water. Once clear
keep your skin clear by using them for
dully toilet purposes. Don't fail to la-,
elude Cutlcura Talcum. Adv.
Only Then.
"Do you write any funny verses
now?"
"Yes, when I try to wrlto notions
ones."
The prices of cotton and linen have
been doubled by tho war. Lengthen
their service by using Ited Cross Ball
Bluo in the lauudry. All groccra, 6c.
Wo certainly would hnto to be ns
downright devilish as a girl wearing
woolen hoao thinks sho Is.
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