The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, December 14, 1922, Image 2

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HYNOI'SIS Newcomer In a small
town, n young nutfrfphppr man, who
tells tho story, Ih timniod by tlio
iirmrcountnble ncttons of a man
who, from tho window of it flno
Iioiikc, nppnrcntly lion converse
with Invisible personages, particu
larly mentioning ono "Slmp'o
ilorln." Next morning ho discov
ers hln strange neighbor Is tho
Hon. David RcaMey, prominent pol
itician, and universally respected.
II Continued,
"One twcnfy-llve," I answered, and
felt my ours growing rod with mortlfl
cation. Too Into, I remembered thnl
the new-comer In it community should
guard his tongue among tho natives
until lie has unraveled the skein of
their relationships, alliances, feuds
nnd private wnrs n precept not un
like the classic Injunction:
Yes, my darling daughter; ,
Hang your clotlicu on tho hickory limb,
Dut don't go near tho water.
However, In my confusion I wnnnly
regretted my failure to follow It, and
resolved not to hlunder ngaln.
Mr. Dowden thanked mo for the In
formation for which he had no real
desire, and, the elderly ladles again
taking up (with all too evident relief)
thefr various mild debntes, he Inquired
If I played bridge. "Hut I forget," he
mlded. "Of course you'll he nt the
Despatch office In the evenings, nnd
can't he here." After which ho Im
mediately begun to question me nhout
my work, making his determination to
plvc me no opportunity again to men
tion the Honorable David Heasloy un
necessarily conspicuous, ns I thought.
I could onlj conclude thnt some un
plonsanttiess hntl arisen between him
Belf and Heasloy, probably of political
origin, since they were both In poli
tics, and of personal (nnd consequent
ly bitter) development ; nnd that Mr.
Dowden found the mention of Dens
ley not only unpleasant to himself but
n possible embarrassment to the ladles
(who, I supposed, were nwnro of the
quarrel) on his nccount.
After lunch, not having to report nt
the olllcc Immediately, I took unto my
self tho solace of a cigar, which kept
mo company during a stroll about Mrs.
Apperthwalte'H capacious yard. In the
rear I found nn old-fnshloned rose
garden the bushes long since bloom
less nnd now brown with nutumn and
I paced Its graveled paths up and
down, at the same time favoring Mr.
llensley's house with a covert study
that would have done credit to a
)orch-cllmber, for the sting of my
blunder nt the tnble was quiescent, or
nt least neutralized, under the Itch of
curlo-lty far from satisfied concerning
the Interesting premises next door
The gentleman In the dressing-gown, I
was sure, could have been nn other
thnn tho Honornhlo David Hensley
himself. He came not In eyeshot now
neither he nor any other; there was
no sign of life about the place. That
portion of his yard which lny behind
the house was not within my vision. It
Is true, his property being here sepa
rated from Mrs. Appcrthwnlte's by n
board fence higher thnn a tall man
could reach: but there was no sound
from tho other side of this pnrtltlon.
save that caused by tho quiet move
' tnent of rusty leaves In tho hreezc.
My cigar wns at half-length when
the green lattice door of Mrs. Apper
thwalte's bnck porch was opened nnd
Miss Apperthwnlte, bearing a saucer
of milk, Issued therefrom, followed
linstlly, by n very white, fat cat, with
r pink ribbon round Its neck, a vibrant
nose, and fixed, voracious eyes up
lifted to tho saucer. Tho lady and hoi
cat offered to view n group ns pretty
ns a popular pnlntlng; It wns even 1m
proved when, stooping, Miss Apper
thwnlte set tho -saucer upon the
ground, nnd. continuing In thnt pos
ture, stroked tho cat. To bend so far
Is a test of n woman's grace, I have
She turned Iter faco toward mo nnd
smiled. "I'm nlmost nt the age, you
"Whnt ngo?" I asked, stupldlj
' "When wo tnlso to cuts," she said
rising. " 'Splnsterhood' we like to call
It. 'Single-blessedness 1' "
"That Is your kind heart. You do
cllne to make ono or us happy to the
despair or all the rest."
She laughed at this, though with no
very genuine mirth, I mnrkod, nnd let
my 18110 attempt at gallantry pass
without retort.
"You seemed Interested In the old
place yonder." She Indicated Mr
Bensley's house with n nod.
"Oh. I understood my blunder." I
aid, quickly, "I wMi I bad i-mm-i
" 7 VV ".-' K
tho subject wns embarrassing or un
pleasant to Mr. Dowden."
"Whnt made you think that?"
"Surely," I snld, "you saw how
pointedly ho cut me off."
"Yes," she returned thoughtfully.
"He rather did, It's true. At least, I
see how you got that Impression." She
seemed to muso upon this, lotting her
eyes fall; then, raising them, allowed
her far-away gaze to rest upon tho
house beyond tho fence, nnd snld, "It
Is an Interesting old plnce."
"And Mr. Keasley himself" I be
gan. "Oh,'' she said, "ho Isn't Interesting.
That's his trouble 1"
"You mean his trouble not to"
She Interrupted me, speaking with
sudden, surprising energy, "1 mean
bo's n mnn of no Imagination."
"No Imagination I" I exclaimed.
"None In tho world I Not one ounce
of Imagination I Not ono grain'."
"Then who." I cried "or whnt Is
"Simple whnt?" she said, plainly
"Slmpledorln?" she repeated, and
laughed. "What In the world Is that?"
"Vou never heard of It before?"
"Never In my life."
"You've liveif next door to Mr. Boas
ley a long time, haven't you?"
"All my life."
"And 1 suppose you must know him
pretty well."
"Whnt net?" she snld, smiling.
"You said he lived there all alono,"
I went on. tentatively.
"Except for an old colored couple,
his servants."
"Cnn yon tell mo " I hesitated.
'!Iliis bo ever been thought well,
'queer?' "
"Never!" she answered, emphat
ically. "Never anything so exciting t
Merely deadly and hopelessly common
place" She picked up the snucer. now
exceedingly empty, nnd set It upon
She Touched Me Lightly but Peremp
torily on tho Arm In Warning, and
I Stopped.
u shelf by tho lattice door. "Whnt
was It about what was that name?
"I will tell you," I said. And I re
lated In detail tho singular perform
ance of which I had been a witness In
the Into moonlight before that morn
ing's dawn. As I talked, wo half un
consciously moved ncross the lawn to
gether, tlnnlly sealing ourselves upon
a bench beyond the rosubeds nnd near
the high fence. Tho Interest my com
panion exhibited In the narration
might have surprised me had my noc
turnal experience Itself been less sur
prising. Sho Interrupted mo now and
then with little," half-checked ejacula
tions of acute wonder, but snt for the
most part with her elbow on her knee
and her chin In her hand, her face
turned eagerly to mine nnd her lips
pnrtcd In half-breathless attention.
There was nothing "far awny" about
her eyes now; they wero widely and
Intently nlert.
When I finished, sho shook her bend
slowly, ns If quite dumfounded, nnd
altered her position, leaning against
the back of the bench and gazing
straight before her without speaking.
It was plain that her neighbor's ex
trnordlnnry behnvlor had revealed a
pints of bis character novel enough
n tin startling.
vtyzywi 'JMmaFMXiM znyf-jo
- "g-" -SW
St Jymk
"Ono explanation might bo Just'
barely possible," I snld. "If It Is, It Is
the most remarkable case of somnam
bulism on record. Did you ever henr
of Mr. Ilensley's walking In his"
She touched mo lightly but peremp
torily on the arm In warning, nnd I
stopped. On tho other side of tho
board fence n door opened creaklly,
and there sounded n loud nnd cheerful
voice thnt of tho gentleman In tho
"Here wo cornel" It snld; "mo nnd
big Itlll Hnmmersley. I want to show
Hill I cnn Jump unywnys three times
ns fnr ns ho cnn I Como on, HIU."
"Is thnt Mr. Bensley's voice?" I
nsked, under my breath.
Miss Apperthwnlto nodded In nfTlr
mntlon. "Could he novo heard mc?"
"No," sho whispered. "He's Just
como out of tho house." And-then to
herself, "Who under heaven Is Hill
Hnmmersley? I never hoard of him 1"
"Of course, Hill," said tho voice be
yond tho fence, "If you're afraid I'll
beat you too badly, you've still got
time to back out. I did understand
you to kind of hint thnt you were con
slderablo of n Juniper, but If Whnt?
WhtttM you say, Hill?" There ensued
a moment's complete silence. "Oh. nil
right," the voice then continued. "You
sny you're In this to win, do you?
Well, so'in I, Hill nnmmersloy: so'm
I. Who'll go first? Mo? All right
from the edge of tho walk here. Now
then I One two three I Hn 1"
A sound enme to otir ears of some
ono landing heavily nnd nt full
length, It seemed on the turf, fol
lowed by n slight, rusty gronn In tho
sumo voice. "Ugh! Don't you laugh,
Bill Ilammersleyl I hnven't lumped
ns much ns I ought to, these Inst
twenty years; I reckon I've kind of
lost the hang of It. Aha 1" There wero
Indications that Mr. Heasley wns pick
ing himself up, nnd brushing his trou
sers with his hands. "Now, It's your
turn. Hill. What say?" Silence ngaln,
followed by, "Yes, I'll mnke Simple-'
dorln get out of tho wny. Come b-ro.
Slmpledorln. Now, Hill, put your . "la"
together on the edge of tho walk.
That's right. All ready? Now then!
One for the mnnoy-Mwo for the show
three to make ready nnd four for
to GO!" Another silenced "By Jingo,
Hill Ilnmmersloy, you've bent me!
Ha, ha! That was a Jump! What
say?" Silence once more. "You sny
you cnn do oven better thnn thnt?
Now, Bill, don't brng. Oht you sny
Hint was up In Scotlnnd, where you
had a spring-board? Oho! All right;
let's see how fnr you cnn Jump when
you renlly try. There! Heels on tho
wnlk ngaln. That's right; swing your
nrms. One two three! There yon1
go!" Another silence. "Zing! Well,
sir. I'll be c-tnrnnlly snitched to Hin
ders If you didn't do It thnt time, Hill
Hnmmersley! I see I never renlly
snw nny Jumping before In nil my born
days. It's eleven feet If It's nn Inch.
What? You say you"
I heard no more, for Miss Apper
thwnlte, her face flushed and her eyes
shining, bcckoivcd mo Impersonnlly to
follow her, nnd depnrted so hurriedly
that It might bo said sho ran.
"I don't know," snld I, keeping nt
iior elbow, "whether It's more like
'Alice' or tho Interlocutor's conversa
tion at n minstrel show."
"Hush I" she wnrned me, though wo,
wero already at n safe distance, and.
did not speak ngaln until we had
renched the front walk. There she
paused, nnd I noted tlfnt she wns1
trembling and, no doubt correctly,
Judged her emotion to be thnt of con
sternation. "There wns no ono there I" she ex
clnlmcd. "He wns-nil by himself ! It
wns Just tho sumo as whnt you saw
last night!"
"Did It wound to you" there wns a
little nwed tremor In her voice thnt
I found very nppenling "did It sound
to you like n person who'd lost his
"I don't know," I snld. "I don't
know nt nil whnt to mnke of it."
"Ho couldn't have boon" her eyes
grow very wide "Intcxlcnted!"
"No. I'm sure It wasn't that."
"Then I don't know whnt to mnko
of It, either. All that wild talk about
'Hill Hainmersloy' nnd 'Slmpledorln'
nnd spring-boards In Scotland and "
"And nn eleven-foot Jump," I sug-
"Why, there's no more n 'Hill Ham-'
mersley,' " sho cried, with n gesture of
excited emphasis, "than there Ih a
'Slmpledorln' I"
"So It appears," I agreed.
"He's lived there nil alone," sho
snld, solemnly, "In thnt big house, so
long, Just sitting there evening ufter
evening, nil by himself, never going
out, never reading nnythlng, not even,
thinking; but Just sitting nnd sitting
nnd sitting Well," she broke off,
suddenly, shook tho frown from her
forehead, nnd made mo the offer of a
dazzling smile, "there's no uso both
ering one's own head nbout It."
"I'm glnd to have n fellow-wltness,"(
I said. "It's so eerie I might have,
concluded there was something the
matter with me."
"You're going to your work?" she
asked, as I turned toward the gatc.i
"I'm very glad I don't hnve to go to
"Yours?" I Inquired, rather blnnkly.
"I teach algebra and piano geometry
at tho High school,"' said this surpris
ing young woman. "Thank Heaven,
It's Saturday! I'm reading 'Los Mis
crables' for tho seventh time, nnd I'm
going to have u real orgy over Ger
valsc and the barricade this after
noon 1"
"Because the said he was a
man of no imagination.'
(Copyrlh'ht, 19S1, Amorlcan t'rens I.eneu.)
tho Atnrrlcnn l.eKlon Nowh Service?)
New Orlenno Tlmcs-Plcayuno Praises
Conduct of Visitors During tho
National Convention.
Now Orleans Is proud nnd glnd to
have had the opportunity to entertain
the American I,oglon national conven
tion nnd heartily congratulates San
Francisco upon Its capture of the
honor for ll)l!.'i, according to nn edi
torial In the Tlmcs-ricnyunc, n lend
ing New Orlenns newspupcr, printed
several days after tho departure of
the Legionnaires.
"Tho Legionnaires as n body earned
tho good opinions even of those few
Orlennlans who because of rumors of
misdoings nt Kansas City were slight
ly prejudiced against the gathering,",
the editorial states. "Throughout
American Legion week good humor
and good order prevailed. The rare
Instances of minor rowdyism or
rufllanl8m served only ns exceptions
going to prove tho general rule of
splendid behavior and of these ex
ceptions some, perhups the majority,
were chargeable to local hoodlums
who took advantage of the Legion fes
tivities to mlshe' ave In the hope that
their offenses woi.ld be charged to the
visitors nccount. In so Inrge an as
sembly some Impostors, crooks and
evil-doers are tlmost Invariably found
but the cnrofi.l work of the Legion
officials nnd the local police simply
restricted tho activities of these un
desirables. "Of harmless 'high Jinks' there was,
of course, a Joyous abundance. New
Orleans, with Its carnival traditions,
shared in tho fun of It nil and rejoiced
In the hilarity which testllled that tho
lads of the Legion wero having n good
time. Of wanton offense and of ma
llclotis mischief, American Legion
week wns remarkably free. The wish
expressed by the Tlnies-I'lcnyun-.' last
Saturday morning that tho Legion
naires would carry to their Tomes
'recollections of the convention ns
pleasant us those they leave with us'
came straight from the heart."
In a previous editorial the Times
Picayune stated:
"The American Legion convention
closed yesterday afternoon will bo
long nnd pleasantly remembered by
Now Orleans. Accustomed ns this
city Is to groat conventions and Im
pressive parades, tho Legion nssjm
lily nnd the Inspiring review staged
Inst Wednesday made n distinctive ap
peal, an Impression of sturdy Ameri
canism nnd militant patriotism not
soon to be effaced, and wholly favor
able." And another editorial In the immo
newspaper reads:
"Their visit to us will lead, os wo
hope, to the return of ninny of theso
stnlwnrt young Americans, to live nnd
grow with us."
5r. Kate Waller Barrett, Vlrglnlj
Woman, Originator of Idea for
World Peace Body.
Dr. Knto Wnller Barrett, newly
elected president of tho American Le-
glon nuxlllnry,
wns ono of ilvo
women sent from
tho United States
to the signing of
the Treaty of Ver
sailles. While she was
In Paris, Dr. Bar
rett developed tho
Idea of nn Intcr
uational organiza
tion of women
relatives of ex
service men to
Dr. Kate Barrett w)rk for worl(1
peace. The outgrowth of this concep
tion Is n proposal t form an auxiliary
to the Interallied V sterans' association,
which was received enthusiastically
by association delegates at their recent
meeting In Now Orleans. The Inter
national auxiliary Is expected to bo
formed nt the some time ns the next
Legion nnd auxiliary convention.
Doctor Barret: lives In Alecandrln,
Vu and has served as president of
tho auxiliary -In thnt stnte. Her nnces
tors enmo to Virginia with Cnpt. John
Smith. Doctor Barrett Is serving her
fourth term ns state regent of tho
Daughters of tho American Revolution
nnd wns president of tho first club or
ganized in Virginia whoso members
wero tho mothers and wlve3 of
soldiers. This club later beenmo tho
auxiliary unit of tho Alexandria Le
gion post.
MnJ. Charles Barrett, U. S. M. C,
her son, was chief of staff to General
Neville at Coblentz and was after
wards sent to make n survey and re
lief map of Chateau Thierry and Bel
lean Woods. This map, which Is pro
pounced to he one of tho.llnost works
of Its kind in existence, Is a permanent
exhibit In tho rotunda of tho National
museum In Washington.
Helium In the Air.
Helium, the non-explosive gas used
In tho new United States airships, ex
ists. In tho air you breathe in the pro
portion of ono purt by volume In
Mrs. Joseph PFischer Directed Social
Activities of Recent Auxiliary
National Meeting.
For excellent services rendered as
chnlrmnn of tho American Legion Aux
iliary's recent nn
tlonnl convention
In .Vow Orleilns,
Mrs. Joseph L.
Fischer w us nsked
to accept a high
office In Hint or
ganization but re
fused because sho
felt that tho suc
cess of tho con
vention was am
ple reward for
her endeavors.
Mrs. Fischer di
rected the actlvV
Mrs. Jos. Fischer, ties of scores of
New Orchitis so
ciety lenders who put their shoulders
to the wheel to entertain the thousands
of women visitors to thcnatlonal gath
ering. A daughter of tho Into Judge Fred
erick Hooker of Minneapolis, Mrs.
Fischer spent tho early part of her
life In that city. Sho was educated
In n private school nt Washington nnd
In tho University of Minnesota. Fol
lowing her marriage she wont to New
Orleans where she became a leader In
women's clubs nnd social activities.
Sho was elected vice president of the
Louisiana League of Women Voters.
During the war Mrs. Fischer raised a
largo sum of money In Louisiana for
the American Bed Cross. Her only son with tho American forces In
Mrs. Fischer Is n lineal descendant
of Fighting Joe Hooker, tho famous
Civil war hero.
T. Semmes Walmsley, New Orleans,
Served as General Chairman of
the Convention Committee.
To T. Semmes Walmsley of New Or
leans goes the credit for the success i
of tho American
Legion's fourth
niinual national
convention. Mr.
W n 1 in s I e y was
general chairman :
of tho convention ''(,
Mr. Walmsley
was educated In
the public schools
of New Orleans
nnd Spring HIU
college nt Mobile,
Ala., nnd was
graduated from
tho law school at Tulnno university.
Ho played on 14 'varsity teams, was
captain of tho football and track
teams and hung up a record as South
ern Athletic association quarter-nille
Commissioned n captain nt tho Leon
Springs officers' training camp at Leon,
ip. t- ,-..1 i- . , ..
j.r. .ui. nuiNi.ia'.v remained mere ns
Instructor until December 29, 1017, I
when ho was detailed to take chargo
of tho llrst training battalion nt Kelley
field, Snn Antonio, Tex. In April, 1018,
he was placed in command of tho Forty-sixth
nerlnl squadron and sent to
Ellington field ut Houston, Tex., for
bombing instruction. From Ellington
field he took his squndron to MIneoln,
L. L, and built the first hangars on
President Iloosovelt field.
Ho has been state hospitalization
officer since his term of office expired
as national committeeman. Nominated
for the office of national commander,
Mr. Walmsley withdrew his name on
tho convention floor because ho felt
that New Orleans hnd already been
honored sutllc'ently In being tho host
city to the convention.
James Murphy, Iowa, Legion's Na
tional Athletic Commission Chair
man, Arranged Big Program.
As chairman of the American Le
gion's nntlcnal athletic commission,
Jnmes It. Murphy
of Iown planned
the recent Olym
pic meet at New
Orleans, In which
i, . u" m ex-service atnietea
C4 ; JJ f from all parts of
v; .v the country com
peted In track and
field events, nmn
tcur hoxItiK and
wrestling, aquatic
sports, golf and
tennis tourna
ments and marks
manship contest.
Ilanford MncNldcr, past national
commander of tho Legion, appointed
Mr. Murphy chairman of the commis
sion last June when tho national ex
ecutive committee authorized tho for
mation of the athletic body.
Mr. Murphy was a distinguished all
round nthlete during the years 11)11
lOl.'l, while attending tho University
of Iowa. Ho was captain of Iowa's
football team. After leaving colleges
he continued athletic activities until
tho beginning of the World war, when
.ho was mndo n captain In the Fourth
division and served overseas with that
Tho Legion's attention was first
drawn to athletics when Provost Mar
shal Crowdcr's report on tho physical
condition of tho men who wero drufted
for the service wns inudo public. Tliu
report Indicated that less than one
third of tho men drafted wero nctubfiy
Ut for military service.
y'A '"'
i ...'-nOTi!J-
T. s. Walmsley.
(' 'i
Took Lydia ILPinkham's Veg
etablc Compound and"
is Now Well
Chfcaffo. Illinois. "You surolv iravo
Women ono good medicino when you put
I iin'iniiiiiiii I Lydia E. Pinichnm'a
VcBctablo Com
pound on tho mar
ket. After I had my
baby I was all run
down and so nervous
it kept mo from gain
ing. My doctor did
ovcrything he could
to build ;no up, then
hoordorcd me to tako
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vccotablo Com-
, nound with his med
icine nnd I am now n now woman.!
have had thrco children and they nro all
Lydia E. Pinkham babic3. I have rec
ommended your medicino to several
friend3 nnd they speak highly of it. You
nro certainly doing good work in thi3
world." Mrs.ADMTiiToMSiincK,10557
Wabash Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
There i3 nothing very strange about
tho doctor directing Mr3. Tomshock to
tako Lydia E. Pinkham's Vcgetablo
Compound. There are many physicians
who do recommend it and highly apprcci
l.o its value.
Women who are nervous, run down,
and suffering from women's nilmenta
should givo this well-known root and
herb medicine a trial. Mrs. Tomshock'a
experience should guide you tovard3
Keep the vital organs healthy by
regularly taking the world's
standard remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder and uric acid troubles
It V
KS.'STr" w "&
The National Remedy of Holland for
centuries. At all druggists in three
sizc3. Guaranteed as represented.
Look for tho namo Gold Medal on TCiy
bot and accept no Imitation
rimrt; irir.rjinncm-sriAvi
Your Hair
need not be thin
oratrcaknl wltb
star O-BAN
UKbTOREll wilt
quickly rcTlre It a I'd brlup back nil Its original
color anil luxuriance. Alall good (InnfeUtn.'-x-, or
aireci irom iiuuu-uxis, UuaMs, MUU-HU, ILflN.
Indication of Guilt.
"Did you et any evidence on thnt
soft drink dealer?"
"1 did as you told me." snld the dry
agent. "I asked him for ginger ale and
winked my left eye."
"And then?"
"He hit me over tho head with an
empty pop bottle."
"Tint's pretty strong evidence thnt
he bad something on his conscience,
hut I'm afraid It wouldn't bo accepted
In u court of law." Illruilnghum Age
Each package of "Diamond Dyes" con
tains directions fo siinplu nny woman can
dye or tint her worn, vhaliby dresses,
skirts, waists, coats, Blockings, sweaters,
coverings, draperies, hangings, everything,
even if nho lias never dyed before. Uuy
"Diamond Dyes" no -other kind then
perfect home dyeing is sure because Dia
mond Dyes are guaranteed not to spot,
fade, ctrcalc, or run. Tell your druggist
whether the matcrinl you wicli to dye is
wool or silk, or whether it is linen, cotton
or mixed goods? Advertisement.
Proving the Proverb.
" 'Distance lends enchantment to thd
view,' some poet suyq."
"That's right. At any rnte, It's easier
to admire a girl when she's well off."
Uoston Kvenlng Transcript.
Freshen a Heavy Skin
With tho antiseptic, fascinating Cutl
euro Talcum Powder, an exquisitely
scented, economical fuce, skin, baby
and 'dusting powder and perfume.
Headers other perfumes superfluous.
One of tho Cutleurn Toilet Trio (Soap,
Ointment, Talcum). Advertisement.
Not That Kind of a Suit.
Hardy Upton (trying on a new salt)
Ah, Isaacs, this suit looks very credit
able very creditable Indeed.
Isaacs, the tailor "(excitedly) Pot
suit neffer leafs der shop except for
veady money 1 ,
For true blue, uso lied Cross Ball
lMue. Snowy-whlto clothes will be
euro to result. Try It and you will al
ways uso It. All good grocers have It.
An old la u man who has
never met the one woman ho couldn't
livo without.
WnilOIMP Nlijht nnd Morutni!.
ilWtUS1 Have Strong. Healthy
fl Sv Eye,. If theyTire, Itch,
Tab rirWfii Smart or Burn, if Sore,
VL rCrC Irritated, Inflamed ot
YOUR El L3 Granulated, use Murine
often. Soothes. Refreshes. Safe foi
Infant or Adult, At all Druggists. Write foj
Free Eye Book. Hub Ey JUbus't Cs., Chlcif