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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1923)
BED OLOUD, NEBRASKA. CHIEF
wctv - -
" By ,,vBOOTH
fVCOMOMT V HftUMI ft- HUOfl.
Bcasley had Just opened tlic fronl
ilour, returning nt noon from Ills of
fice, when Ilainlltoii Swift, Junior's,
voice enmo piping from tlio library,
where he wns reclining In his wagon
Ity the window.
"Cousin David Uonsloy! Cousin Da
vid, come n-runnlngl" he cried. "Come
urunnlng I The llunehbergs are here 1"
Of course Cousin David Hensley
came it-rntitiliiK. and was immediately
Introduced to fho wliole Ilunchberg
family, a rereinony which old Hoh,
who was with the hoy, had previously
undergone with courtly grace.
"They like Hob," explained Ilnmll-
ton. "Don't you, Mr. Ilunchberg? Yes,
he says they do extremely 1" (He used
Mich words as "extremely" often; In
deed, as Dowdcn said, he talked "like
u child In a hook," which was due, I
dare say, to his English mother.) "And
I'm sure," the hoy went on, "that ill
the family will admire Cousin David.
Yes, Mr. Ilunchberg Bays, ho thinks
ml then (ns Hob told me) ho went
utmost out of Ids head with Joy when
Itousley offered Mr. Ilunchberg a clgai
and struck n match for lilin to light It.
"Hut whar," exclaimed tho old
dnrky, "whar In de name o' do good
(Jawd do do chile get dem names? Hit
lak to skoor me I"
That was a subject often debated
between Dowdcn nnd me: there win
nothing In Wnlnwrlght that could have
suggested them, and It did not seem
probable he could have cicmembered
them from over the water. In my opin
ion they were the Inventions of that
busy and lonely little brain.
I met the Huuchherg family, myself,
tho day after their arrival, nnd Bens
ley, by that time, had becomo so well
uctpinlntcd with theiu that ho could
remember nil their names, and helped
In the Introduction. There was Mr.
Ilunchberg evidently tho chlld'B fa
vorite, for he was described iib the
possessor of every engaging virtue
mid there was that lively matron, Mrs.
Ilunchberg; there were the Ilunchberg
young gentlemen, Tom, Noble and
Grandee; and the young ladles, Miss
Queen, Miss Mm hie and Miss Molanua
all exceedingly gay and pretty.
There was also Colonel Ilunchberg, an
uncle; llnnlly there was Aunt Cooley
Ilunchberg, u somewhat decrepit but
very amiable old lady. Mr. Corloy
Llnbrldgo happened to he calling at
tho same time; and, as It appeared to
bo Boasloy's duty to keep tho conver
sation going and constantly to Include
nil of the party In Its general flow, It
struck me I hat ho hnd truly (as Dow
den said) "enough to keep him busy."
The llunehbergs had lately moved
to Wnlnwrlght from Constantinople, I
learned; they hail decided not to live
In town, however, having purchased u
line farm out In the country, and, on
account of the dlstnnce, were able to
call at Ueasley's only about eight
times a day, and seldom moro than
twice In the evening. Whenever n
mystic telephouo announced that they
were on tho wny, the child would have
himself wheeled to a window; nnd'
when they enmo In sight ho would cry
out In wild delight, while Bcasley has
tened to open tho front door and ad
They were so renl to tho child, and
Hensley treated tliem with Buch con
sistent seriousness, that between the
two of them I sometimes began to feel
ttmt there actually were such people,
and to havo moments of half-surprise
that I couldn't see them; particularly
bh each of tho llunehbergs developed
a character entirely his own to the
last peculiarity, such as tho aged
Aunt Cooley Hunchberg's denfness, on
which account Bcasley never forgot to
raise his voice when ho addressed her.
Indeed, the details of actuality In nil
this appeared to bring ns great n de
light to the man as to the child. Cer
tainly he built them up with Infinite
cure. On one oecnslon when Mr.
Ilunchberg and I happened to be coll
ing, Hamilton remarked with surprise
that Slmpledorla had come Into the
room without licking his hand ns he
usually did, and had crept under the
table. Mr. Ilunchberg volunteered tho
Information (through Hensley) that
upon his approach to the house he had
seen Slmpledorla chasing n cat. It
was then debated whether chastise
ment was In order, but llnnlly decided
thnt Slmpledorln's surreptitious man
ner of entrance and IiIb hiding under
tho table wero sutllclent Indication
that he well understood his baseness,
nnd would never let It happen again.
And so, Hensley hnvlng coaxed him
out from under the tnblo, the offender
"sat up," begged, nnd was forgiven. I
could almost feel the splendid shnggy
bead under my hnnd when, In turn, ,1
patted Slmpledorla to show that tho
rortuelllatlon was unanimous.
Autumn trailed the Inst leaves be
hind her living brown robes one night;
we woke to a skurry of snow next
morning; and It was winter. Down
town, along the sidewalks, the mer
chants set lines of poles, covered
them with evergreen, and ran stream
ers of green overheat! to encourage the
festal shopping. .Salvation Army San
ta Clauses stamped their feet and rang
bells on tho corners, anil pink-faced
children fixed thclij. noses Immovably
to display-windows. Tor them, the
season of seasons, the time of times,
was at hand.
To n certain new reporter on the
Despatch the Mir and gnyety of the
streets meant little more than that the
days had come when It was night In
the afternoon, nnd thnt he was given
fewer political assignments. This was
annoying, because Heasley's candidacy
for the governorship bad given me a
personal Interest In the political situa
tion. The nominating convention of
his party would meet In the spring;
tho nomination was certain to carry
the election also, and thus far Hensley
showed more strength than any other
man In tho field. "Things nre looking
his way," said Dowdcn. "He's always
worked linrd for the party ; not on the
stump, of course," he Inughed; "but
the boya understand there nre more
Important things than spcechmnklng.
Ills record In Congress gave hlm the
cnnfldenco of everybody In the state,
and, besides that, people nlways trust
n quiet man. I tell you If nothing
happens he'll get It."
"I'm for HeiiHley," another politician
explained, In nn Interview, "because
he's Dave Hensley! Yes, sir, I'm fcr
hlm. You know tho boys say If u mnn
Is only for you, In this state, there
The Head and Front (and Backbone,
Too), of the Opposition to Beasley
Was a Close-Flated, Hard-Knuckled,
RIsen-From-the-Soll Sort of Man,
One Named Simeon Peck.
Isn't much In It nnd he may go back
on It; but If he's for you, ho means It.
Woll, I'm fer Hensley I"
There were other candidates, of
course; none of them formidable; but
I was surprised to learn of the exist
ence of a small but energetic faction
opposing our friend In Wnlnwrlght, his
own town. ("Whnt aro you surprised
about?" Inquired Dowden. "Don't you
know what our folks are like, yet?
If St. Paul lived In Wnlnwrlght, do
you buppose he could run for con
stnblo without some of his near neigh
bors getting out to try nnd down
The head and front (and backbone,
too) of tho opposition to Hensley wns
a close-fisted, .hard-knuckled, risen-from-tho-soll
sort of man, one named
Simeon I'eck. He possessed no In
considerable Influence, I heard; was a
hard worker, and vigorously seconded
by nn energetic lieutenant, a young
mnn named Grist. These, nnd others
they had been nblo to draw to tluir
faction, were bitterly and eagerly op
posed to Heasley's nomination, and
worked without censing to prevent It.
I quote tho Invaluable Mr. Dowdeu
again: "Grist's against us becauso he
had a quarrel with a cleric la Heasley's
otllce, and wanted Hensley to dis
charge him, nnd Hensley wouldn't;
Sim Peek's against us out of Just plain
wronghendedness, and because he uev-
or was for anything nor for anybody
In his life. I had n talk With the old I
mutton-head the other day; ho said our
candidate ought to be a fnrmer, n 'man
of the common people,' nnd when I
naked hlm where he'd find nnybody
moro 'n mnn of tho common people
thnn ncnBley, he said Hensley was 'too
much of n society man' to suit him!
Tho idea of Davo ns n 'fioclcty mnn'
was too much for me, nnd I inughed
In Sim Heck's face, but that didn't
stop Sim I'eck I 'Jest look at the stylo
ho lives In,' he yelped. 'Ain't lie fairly
lapped In luxury? Look at that big
houso he lives In! Look at tho way
ho goes around In thnt big car of his
and n nigger to drive him, half tho
time!' I hnd to holler again, nnd, of
course, that made Snm twice ns mad
as lie started out to be; and ho went
off Bwenrlng he'd show me, before tho
cnmpnlgn was over. Tho only trouhlo
he and Crist and that crowd could glvo
us would be by finding out something
against Dave, and they can't do that
because there Isn't anything to find
I shared his cnnfldenco on this hit
tcr score, but was somewhat less san
guine on some others. There wero only
two newspapers of any political In
fluence In Wnlnwrlght, the Despntch
and the Journal, both operated In
the Interest of Heasley's party, and
neither hnd "come out" for him, Tho
gossip I heard ahmit our ofllco led mo
to think that each was waiting to seo
what headway Sim I'eck nnd his fac
tion would make; the Journal espe
cially, I knew, had some Inclination to
coquette with I'eck, flrlst, nnd Com
pany. Altogether, their faction was
not entirely to bo despised.
Thus, my thoughts were a grent denl
moro occupied .with Heasley's chances
than with the holiday spirit that now,
with furs and bells and wreathing
mists of snow, breathed good cheer
over the town. So little, Indeed, had
this spirit touched me, thnt, ono eve
ning when ono of my collengues,
standing before the grate-tire In tha
reporter's room, yawned and snld he'd
be glad when tomorrow wns over, I
asked him what was the particular
trouble with tomorrow.
"Christmas," ho explained, lan
guidly. "Always so tedious. Llko
"It makes me homesick," snld an
other, a melancholy llttlo man who
was forever bragging of his uatlvo
"ChrlBtmns," I repented "tomor
It was Christmas eve, and I had not
known It I I leaned back In my chair
In a sudden loneliness, what pictures '
coming before mo of long-ago Christ- '
mas eves nt home I old Christmas
eves when there wns n Tree. . . . I
My name wns called; the night city '
editor had nn assignment for me. "Go j
tip to Sim Heck's, on Mndlson street,"
ho snld. "Ho thinks he's got some
thlnir on Cnvld Hcnslev. hut won't
say any more over tho telephone. See j
what thero Is In It."
I picked up my lint and coat, nnd
left the ofllco at a speed which must,
have given my superior the highest
conception of my Journalistic zeal. At
a telephone stntlon on the next corner
I called up Mrs. Apperthwaite's house)
nnd asked for Mr. Dowden.
"Whnt are you doing?" I demnnded,
when his voice responded.
"I'lnylng bridge," he nnswercd.
"Are you going out nnywhere?"
"No. What's tho trouble?"
"I'll tell you later. I may want to
see you tonight before I go back to I
tho ofllco." I
"All right. I'll bo nt home all tho
I hung up the receiver nnd made oft
on my errand. I
Down town tho streets were crowd
ed with the pnckage-laden people,
bending heads and shoulders to the,
bitter wind, which swept a blinding; j
sleet-llko snow horlzontnlly against
them. At corners It struck so tuinul- i
tuous a blow upon the chest of the pe
destrians that for a moment It would
llfllt (limit ,i,iil vnn nnltl limit 4tinm I
" "" "" -"' " ""- 1
gasping half-smothered "Ahs" Ilka
bathers In u heavy surf. Yet thera
was a gayety In this eager gale; tho
crowds pressed anxiously, yet hnp
plly, up and down the street In their
generous hearch for things to glvo
away. It was not the rich who strug
gled through tho storm tonight; theso j
wero people who carried their own
bundles home. You saw them : toilers
nnd savers, tired ino hers and fathers, '
worn with the grinding thrift of all ,
the year, but now for this one night
careless of how hnrd-sayed the money,
ii'viiiuno ui ut vk j uiui uut wit; jujr u&.
giving It to bring the children Joy oh
the one grent tomorrow. So they hebt
their heads to the freezing wind, their ,
JlMa.i I a lilt lllllla flnMnin littll.llnil .!(
arms laden with daring bundles nnd
their henrts uplifted with the tremul
ous happiness of giving more thnn they
could afford. Meanwhile, Mr. Simeon
Peck, honest mnn, had chosen this
season to work harm If ho might to
the gentlest of his fellow-men.
I found Mr. I'eck waiting for mo
at his house. Thero wero four other
men with him, one of whom I recog
nized ns Grist, a squat young man
with slippery-looking black hair and
a lambrequin mustache. They wero.
donning their coats nnd hats in the
hall when I arrived.
(TO 11B CONTINUED.)
Puttln' Ono Over on 'Em.
A country man and his wife, whQ
hud Just cimio to the city, went into a
rcstuurnnt. They sat down at tha
nearest table and had been waiting Tor
quite a while, when tho manager enmo
over and said, "Pardon me, but this Is
a self-serving cnfcterla. You'll havo
to servo yourself." Her husband, mut
terlng to himself, nroso and served tha
table, nnd when tho meal was almost
finished, ho whispered to his wife,
"Mary, I'll tell you whnt let's do.
Lot's Blip out without washing th
dlbhcs' Atlanta Constitution
fur Thli Department Supplied
Amerlcnn I.eitlnn Nowi Snrvlco.)
WILL HELP RUN GOVERNMENT
Brio. Gen. John Ft. McQulgg, Ohio, Or,
ganlzcr, Predicts Reform Through
"There Is an avalanche coming down
on government before long when the
service men get
properly nrgii n
Ized. The govern
ment will be run
as It has not been
run In the past,
and Is being run
The above stnte
uiciit was made by
Brig. Gen. John
It. McQulgg. vet
e r a n organizer,
"iimpnlgnor n n d
Brig. Gen. J. R. Mc- "silver-tongued orn
Qulna. tor of the Ameri
can Legion In accepting his recent
unanimous election us chairman of the
Cuyahoga County (().) Council of the
Legion wiih h Includes all Cleveland
Entrunee of ev-senlce men Into tho
active affairs f government will puri
fy American i Idles nnd will Inject
a now note ol .iiuuricnnisiu Into this
country's utfaliv. according to General
McQulgg, ultlmiij-'i the Legion, as an
oigunlzution, will never participate In
partisan polit .
General MiQuIgg is serving his
third term as Legion national execu
tive committeeman from Ohio, and is
a past coiiiinander of the Ohio depart
ment. At the recent national conven
tion In New Orleans he was chosen
a three-year member of the national
linuee committee. He wns chairman
of the very Important resolutions com
mittee at the convention, and present
ed the resolution on adjusted compen
sation to the convention. He played
an active role in the compensation
fight In congress.
A brigadier general of the Ohio Na
tional Guard, Mr. McQulgg Is president
of the Wlndemere Savings and Loan
company of Cleveland, and is a former
mayor of Hast Cleveland. He has
always been active In civic and polltl-
cal affairs and has been u practicing
attorney since 1800.
General McQulgg Is n veteran of
both the bpuulsh and World wars
In the recent war he commanded the
One Hundred nnd Twelfth engiueeis
In the Thirty-seventh division at Camp
ANOTHER LEGION MAN A HERO
Omnha (Neb.) Member Stops Runaway
Team, Saving Many Persons
From Threatened Injury.
E. W. Sears, a member of Douglns
County post of tho American Legion
nt Omaha, Neb.,
Is recovering from
w h e n he per
formed a heroic
rescue of several
lives were threat
ened by a run
away tea in of
horses at a down
town corner in
Tho team was
dashing Into a
crowd of men nnd
E. W. Sears.
women when Sears became aware of
the situation. There was no time to
pull tho pedestrians out of the way.
With all the presence of mind dis
played by doughboys Attacking a Ger
man machine-gun nest, Sears ran Into
the street, leaped at the horses and
Klierei'ileil In nitflilmr n lirlillo 'Pint
u,nm topped a few feet from the
croWll of .,,,, ...,,, ,....
Sears, however, was Injured, suffer-
, ft (, woun( ,n , t' ,
one of fie lmnm Bt k , , , ,
,ron g, ,. , d f ,, b ,
u f , , Q '
Senrs refused to admit that he had
done anything extraordinary.
"Any of my buddies In tho Legion
wm(1 ,mve Uono t,,0 , ;
INFLUENCE OF LEGION POSTS
Organizations Can Build Solidly Into
Life of Community, National
Vice Commander Says.
Active participation of American
Legion posts In the nffnlrs of their
communities was urged by P. Plum
mer of Cusper, Wyo., national vico
commander of the Amerlcnn Legion,
In a recent address to members of the
Legion national headquarters staff nt
"Tho entire future of tho Amerlcnn
Legion depends upon tho manner In
which It appeals to tho great body of
Amerlcnn people who wero not In tho
wnr," Mr. Pliimnicr said. "Hy unselllsh
activity In behalf of a greater village,
town or city, tho Legion post can build
Itself solidly Into tho life of the com
munity and develop a .powerful nn
Mr. Pluinmcr announced that he was
going to take an active part In the
Legion's program for 1023 Instead of
considering his ofllco an honorary title
HONOR HERSCHELL THE POET
Buddies Join Author, Popular With
Doughboys In World War, In
William Herschell of Indinnr.pollsnu
thor of "Long Hoy," "Tlie Kid 11ns Gone
to the Colors"
and other poems
popular with the
doughboys In the
World war, wns
honored by Ills In
d 1 u n a American
Legion buddies at
a recent celebra
tion of the poet's
day at Green.
er of tho Legion,
who spol.e at the celebration, said that
llerscliell was one of the few war
writers who knew the heart of the
fighter, and who spoke his language.
The Hoosler poet's strength Is In his
knowledge of the thoughts nnd actions
of the millions of plain, ordinary peo
ple fho form the bulk of America's
population, nccordlng to Mr. Owsley.
The tribute to Indiana Legionnaires
was voiced by Perry Kaul nor, Indiana
coiiiinander. Philip H. Sttpp, editor of
"The Hoosler Legionnaire," was In
charge of arrangements for the ban
quet and acted as toastuiaster.
"Why Do They Call Them Uuddi03?'
wns written by Herschell und was ded
icated to the Legion at the banquet
The poem follows:
Why do they call them noddles?
What other name as Mveut
Has ever been war-linllowcd
Uy rnln nnd Bnow nrd Bleet?
Vhut otlitr nnmu than Huddles
Would men llko our it.un bear
When all licit belched It baptism!
And death was oeryvliero?
Why do they call them Buddies?
ThoiiKh not of commtn kin.
Old Glory called tliem brothers
When Freedom said: "Co Inl"
They swept In mighty JcKluns
To mnn land, sky and si;
Gob, devil-dog nnd dctighboy
A fighting trinity!
Why do they call them Daddies?
Hocauao they stnnd U day.
Stilt Huddles to tho Untidy
Left shattered by thi fray.
Though peace may nrow unmindful
Of war's unsettled debt,
Tho Uuddy to tho Huiidy
Stands fast and can t forgctl
That's why they call tliem Duddlesl
Tho shrapnel's shriek In koiio,
nut still, beneath Old Olory,
Tho Huddles enrry on!
And so, tonlKht, heart-lmppy.
I brcatho this fervent prayer:
God mnko tho way all roses
For Buddy Legionnaire!
nerschelPs 'legion of friends know
him ns "Hill." lib has been tho lead
ing feature writer of the Indianapo
lis News for years nnd Ills poems have
had nation-wide circulation.
TO HAVE BIG ATHLETIC MEET
Secretary Llndberg of Legion's Na
tional Commission at Work on Pro
' gram for Next Couventlon.
On the road to complito recovery of
his health shuttered by tho World wnr,
Al. C. Llndberg,
secretnry of the
commission, Is on
the Job at Legion
ing for tho largest
meeting In history
at the next na
hi San Francisco.
back from Kinncu
after spending months li? hospitals' suf
fering from wounds caused when an
airplane lie was piloting crashed to
the ground. This was not before ho
had participated In a number of ulr
battles with German aviators.
Although Llndberg suffered continu
ally from his war wounds, he did not
remain long in American hospitals.
When the Legion's athletic commls
slpn was formed to encourage the
spread of clean, wholesome sports
uiuong ex-service men und the younger
generation, Undberg was called from
his homo In Chicago to assume, tin
position of secretary of the commis
sion. His work wns primarily re
sponsible for the success of the Le
gion's recent athletic nn-et at the New
A fow days ago Llndberg submlttec
to an operation in a Cblcngo hospltn
In which several ribs wero bound to
gether with strips of sliver and It It
now believed that he will recover his
Llndberg Is remembered In the sporti
world for his athletic career nt tho
University of Illinois, where ho wns a
ten-second mnn Jn the 100-yard dash
and a member of the varsity football
buscball and basketball teams.
Legion Men Edit Newspapers.
Editors of South Dakota newspapers
took a holiday during ono day of Amer
lcnn Education Week, held December
It to 0, Inclusive, under tho auspices of
tho American Legion. In each news
paper ollice members of the Legion
wrote the editorials and news and did
all tho work of getting out tho news
papers for that particular day. The
work was supervised by tho regular ed
itorial staff of tho various, publications.
Tho editing of newspapers is expected
by Douglas Sheldon, South Dakota Le
gion adjutant, to nld materially In
making known the Americanization
program and plana of the Legion for
the coming year.
Al. C. Llndberg. I
S. G. W. HALL
SICK FOR YEARS
Wants Women to Know How Sho
Was Made Well by Lydia E. Pink-
liara's Vegetable Compound
Lima, Ohio. "Indeed, your modicino
la all you Bay it is ! I had very sovcre
iirouuics sucn as wo
men often have, and
could do no heavy
I wont, i was men lor
several years, and
from reading your
ads. I finally decided
to tako Lydia E.
ble Compound.! am
now doing my own
washing, which I
haven't dono for cov
eral years, and can
v?nlk lone distances without those drai
ning pains and weak feelings. Tho Veg
etable Compound is fine, and I never
forgot to eay a good word for it to other
women when they Bay they need sorao--thing."
Mrs. G. W. HALL, 639 Iazel
Avenue, Limn, Ohio.
There arc many women who find their
household duties almost unbearablo ow
ing to somo weakness or derangement.
Tho troublo may bo slight, yet cause,
ouch annoving symptoms as dragging
pains, woflkne.T. and a run-down feeling.
Lydia E. Pinkhnm'a Vegetable Com
pound i3 a' splendid modicino for such
conditions. It hanin many cases relieved
thoBo symptoms by removing tho causo
of them. Mrs. Ha'.l'fl cxpc.ionco ia but
ono of many.
Which Only AfMravatc
Nujol is a lubricant not a
medicine or laxative so
1 cannot gripe.
When yon aro constipated,
not enough of Nature's
lubricating liquid is pro
duced in the bowel to keep
the food wnsto boft nnd
moving. Doctors prescribe
it acts like
it. Try It to
day. w irm'm jm,irm
A LUBRICANT-NOT A LAXATIVE
Reitorei Color and
Bnty to Cray anil Faded Hair
ntwyir Clim. WlnLl'atclHM'iig.H.T
HIMDERCORNS nmanolVm Cal-
lonsoj. etc. Hops ml iln, rniurrs comfort to lli
fort, jrikltrg w&lklnir tirr. 15j. tijr mall or at Uruf
tlll. illjcoi Chemical Wuri.!, I'lcfcuiue,N. Y.
Comfort Your Skin
With Cuticura Soap
and Fragrant Talcum
Soap 25c, Ointne.-.t 25 nJ 50c, Talcum 25c.
Making It Snappy.
"He doesn't like the words of our
"Glvo him the ulr." Columbia
WOMEN HEED SWAMP-ROOT
Thousands of women have kidney nnd
bladder trouble and never buspict it.
Women's complaints often prove to bo
nothing else but kidney trouble, or the
result of kidney or bladder disease.
Jf the kidnc)B nre not in n healthy con
dition, they may cause tho other organs
to become diseased.
l'nin in the back, headache, Iom of am
bition, nervousness, nro often times symp
toms of kidney troulje.
Don't delay starting treatment. Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Hoot, n physicinn'a pre
ecription, obtained at nny drug store, may
be just the remedy needed to overcome
Get a medium or largo bizo bottlo im
mediately from any drug store.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing bo euro and
mention this paper. Advertisement.
Clear as Mud.
"Did he tell you the wny?"
"No, he only gnve me directions."
New York Times.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottlo of
rv tcwmiiA Hint- fnmniin nlil rotnedv
I for Infants and children, nnd see that It
Bears tho & ,r '
In Uso for Over 0 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Qastona
It Is a physical Impossibility for a
man or woman to bo happy vlthout a
sense of humor.
The prices of cotton nnd linen have
been doubled by tho war. Lengthen
their scrvlco by using Red Cross Ball
Blue in tho laundry. All grocors Ad
vertisement. Whnt is not well dono Is not dono
Nldht and Morning".
Have Strong, Healthy
. . Tf tlnnu'rirn Th
irtMM RmnrV nr Rum. If'Sore.
L. i-vrC Irritated, Inflamed or
YOUR EYtO Granulated, use Murino
often. Sootbos, Refreshes, bate for
Infant or AdulL At all Druggists. Write for
Free Eye Book. Hanoi jt Rtmtij Co.,CMa
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