The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, January 18, 1923, Image 2

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VI Continued.
"From tho Despatch, hoy?" Mr.
rock gave mo greeting, ns ho wound
a k,nlt comforter about his neck.
."That's Rood.- We'd most glvo you up.
Tils here's Mr. Grist, and Mr. Henry
,1'. Cullop, nnd Mr. Gus Schulmeycr--three
men flint feel tho same way
'about Dnvo Uensley tlint I do. Thnt
other yotuiR follor," ho waved a mlt
toned hnnd to tho fourth mnn--"ho,B
from the Journnl. Likely you're ac
quainted." The young man from tho Journnl
was unknown to me; moreover, I wus
fur from overjoyed at his presence In
the group.
"I'vo got you newspaper men here,"
continued Mr. Pock, "because I'm
jpoln' to show you somep'n' about
Dnvo llenslcy tltat'll open a good many
folk's eyes when It's In print."
"Well, what Is It?" I asked, rather
"Jest hold your horses a little bit,"
lie returned. "Grist and mo knows,
anil so do Mr. Cullop and Mr. Schul
meyer. And I'm goln' to take them
and you two reporters to look at It.
fll ready? Then come on."
IIo threw open tho door, stooped
io Uve gust thnt took him by tho
throat, and led the way out Into the
"What Is ho up to?" I gasped to the
bournat uinn as wo followed In a
Istruggllng line.
"I don't know any more than you
,do," ho returned. "Ho thinks no's
got something that'll queer ncaslcy.
L'eck's an old fool, but It's Just pos
sible he's got hold of something. Near
'ly everybody has one thing, at least,
'that they don't want found out. It
may bo u good story. Lord, what a
night I"
I pushed ahead to the leader's sldo.
"See here, Mr. Peck " I began, but
lio cut me off.
, "You listen to mo, young man! I'm
(glvln' you some news for your paper,
,nud I'm glttln' nt It my own way, but
III git at It, don't you worry I I'm
goln' to lot somo folks around here
know what kind of a feller Dave
llleasley really Is; yes, and I'm
IkoIh' to show George Dowden he can't
laugh at mo I"
' "You're going to show Mr. Dowden?"
I said. "You menu you're going to
tnko him along with us ou this expe
dition, too?"
' "Tnko him!" Mr. Peek emitted an
ucrld. hark of laughter. "I guess he's
at IJcTiiBley's, all right."
"No, he Isn't ; bo's at home at Mrs.
Apporthwalte's playing cards."
"What 1"
"I happen to know that he'll be
there all evening."
Mr. Peck smote his palms together.
"Grist I" bo called, over his shoulder,
and his collenguo struggled forward.
'"Listen lo this: even Dowden ain't at
lleusley's. Ain't tho Lord workln' for
us tonight?"
"Why don't you take Dowden with
you," I urged, "if there's anything you
want to show him?"
"By George, I will I" shouted Pecte
"I've got him whero tho hair's Bhort
now !"
"Tlint's right." suld Grist
"Gentlemen" Peck turned to tho
others "when we git to Mrs, Appcrth
walte's, Jest stop outsldo along the
fence a minute. I reckon we'll pick
up a recruit."
Shivering, we took up our way
ngaln In single tile, stumbling through
drifts thnt hnd deepened Incredibly
within tho hour. Tho wind was
straight ngnlnst uk, and so stlnglngly
nhnrp nnd so laden with the driving
wiow thnt when we reached Mrs. Ap-
perlhwalto's gato (which wo ap
proached from the north, not passing
Beasloy's) my eyes wero so full of
smarting tears I could see only
blurred planes of light dancing vague
ly In the darkness, Instead of brightly
lighted windows.
"Now," said Peck, panting nnd
turning his buck to tho wind; "the
rest of you gentlemen wait out here.
You, two newspaper men, you come
with me."
IIo opened the gates nnd went In,
tho Journal reporter and I follow
ingall three of us wiping our half
hllndcd eyes. When wo reached the
shelter of the front porch, I took' the
hoy from my pocket and opened the
"I live here," I explained to Mr.
"All right," he said. "Jest step
In nnd tell Georgo Dowden that Sim
Peck's out hero and wants to see him
at the door u minute. Be quick."
I went Into the library, and there
sat Dowden contemplatively playing
bridge with two of tho elderly lndlew
nnd Miss Apporthwalte. The last
mentioned person quite took my
lircnth away.
In honor of the Christmas eve (I
supposed) she wore an evening dress
of black lace, and tho only word for
what she looked has suffered such
mlsuHo that one hesitates over It: yet
that Is what she was regal and no
llcasl There was a sort of splendor
nbout her. It detracted nothing from
(his that her expression was n little
sad: something not uncommon with
her lately; a certnln melnncholy, fnlnt
hut detectuble, like brenth on a mir
ror. I had attributed It to Jcnn Vnl
Jcnn, though perhaps tonight It might
hnvo been duo merely to bridge.
"What Is It?" nsked Dowden, when,
after an apology foi disturbing the
grtme, I had drawn him out In the
I motioned toward tho front door.
"Simeon Peck. He thlnkB he's got
something on Mr. Bcasley. He's wait
ing to see you."
Dowden uttered a sharp, half-coherent
exclamation and stepped quick
ly to tho door. "Peck 1" ho said, as he
Jerked It open.
"Oh, I'm herct" declared that gen
tleman, stepping Into view. "I'vo
come around, to let you know thnt
you couldn't Inugh like a horse at mo
no more, Georgo Dowden! So you
weren't Invited, olthor."
"Invited?" said Dowden. "Invited
"Over to tho ball your friend Is
"Wlut friend?"
"Davo Bensley. So you nln't quite
good enough to dance with his high
society friends I"
"What aro you talking nbout?"
Dowden demanded, Impatiently.
"I reckon you won't bo quite no
strong fer Bensley," responded Peck,
with u vindictive little giggle, "when
you dnd he enn use you In his business,
hut when It comes to entertnlnln' oh
no, you nln't quite tho boy I"
"I'd appreciate your cxplnlnlng,"
suld Dowden. "It's kind of cold
standing hero."
Peck laughed shrilly. "Then I
reckon you better git your hat and
coat and come along. Can't do us no
harm, and might bo an eye-opening
fer you. Grist nnd Gus Schulmeycr
and Hank Cullop's wnltln' out yonder
at tho gate. We bo'n havln' kind of a
consultation at my house over Komep'n'
Grist Been at Beasloy's a little earlier
In tho evening.
"What did Grist see?"
"Cuhsl Cabs drlvln' up to Beas
loy's house a whole lot of 'em. Grist
wus down the street a piece, and It
was pretty dark, but ho could seo the
lumpy nnd hear tho doors slam as tho
peoplo got out. Besides, the whole
placo Is lit up from cellar to attic.
Grist come on to my house nnd told
mo nbout It, nnd I begun usln' the
telephone; called up all tho men that
count In the party found most of
'em nt home, too. I ast 'em If they
was Invited to this ball tonight; and
"Gentlemen" Peck Turned to the
Others "When We Git to Mrs. Ap
perthwalte's, Just Stop Outside
Along the Fence a Minute."
not n one of 'em wus. They're only
In politics; they ain't high society
enough to bo ast to Mr. Beasloy's
dancin'-purtlosl But I would 'a'
thought he'd lot you In anywnys fer
the second table!" Air. Peck shrilled
out his acrid and exultant laugh
again. "I got theso fellers from the
newspapers, and nil I want Is to git
this here hall In print tomorrow, and
see what tho boys thnt do the work
at the primaries huve to say nbout
It and whnt their wlves'll say about
tho man that's too high-toned to have
'cm In his house. I'll bet Bcasley
thought ho was goln' to keep these
doln's quiet ; afraid the farmers might
not believe he's Jest the plain mnn
ho sets up to be nfrnld thnt folks
llku you thnt ain't Invited might turn
ngnlnst him. I'll fool him! We're
goln' to seo whnt there Is to see, nnd
I'm goln' to hnve these hoys from the
nrnvspupora write a full necount of It.
If you want to come nlong, I expect
It'll do you a power o' good."
"I'll go," biild Dowdeu, quickly. Ho
got his coat and hat from n table In
tho hall, and we rejoined tho huddled
and shivering group nt tho gate.
"Got my recruit, gents I" shrilled
Peck, slnpplng Dowden boisterously
on the shoulders. "I reckon he'll git
a chnnge of heart tonight I"
And now, sheltering my eyes from
tho stinging wind, 1 snw what I lind
been too blind to seo ns wo approached
Mrs. Apperthwalte's. Beasloy's liouso
wus Illuminated; every window, up
stairs and down, was aglow with rosy
light, Thnt wns luminously evident,
nlthough the shades, or most, of them,
were lowered.
"Look nt thntr reefc turned
Dowden, giggling triumphantly. "Whn'd
I tell you ! How do you feel about It
"But whero nre the cabs?" asked
Dowden, gravely.
"Folks all come," answered Mr.
Peck, with complete assurance.
"Won't bo no more cabs till thoy be
gin to go home."
We plunged ahead as far ns tho
corner of Beasloy's fence, wheru Peck
stopped us again, nnd wo drew to
gether, slnpplng our hands and stamp
ing our foot. Peck was delighted n
thoroughly happy mnn ; his sour giggle
of exultation hnd become continuous,
nnd the same Jovial break waa audi
ble In Grist's voice ns he said to the
Journal reporter nnd mo:
"Go ahead, boys. Git your story.
Wo'll wait hero fer you."
The Journal reporter Blurted to
ward the gate; ho hud gone, perhaps
twenty feet when Simeon Peck whist
led In slinrp warning. The reporter
stopped short In his trucks.
Bcnsloy's front door wns thrown
open, nnd there stood Bensley himself
In evening dress, bowing nnd smiling,
but not nt us, for he did not see us.
The bright linll behind him was beau
tiful with evergreen streamers and
wreaths, nnd great flowering plunts In
Jnrs. A strain of dnnce-muslc wandered
out to tis as the door opened, but there
was nobody except Dcvld Bcasley In
sight, which certainly occmed peculiar
for a bnll 1
"Best of 'em Inside, dnncln'," ex
plained Mr. Peck, crouching behind
the picket-fence. "It'll be the house Is
morc'n half full o' low-necked wlm
mlnl" "Shi" said Grist "Listen-to Davo
Bensley had begun 'to speak, nnd his
voice, loud and clear, sounded over
the wind. "Come right In, Colonel 1"
ho said. "I'd have sent n tat
for you If you hadn't telephoned me
this afternoon that your rheumatism
was so bnd you didn't expect to b
able to come. I'm glnd you're well
nguln. Yes, they're nil here, and tin
ladles are getting up a dunce In the
(It was at this moment that I re
ceived upon tho cnlf of the right leg
a kick, tho ecstatic violence of which
led mo to attribute It and rightly, to
Mr. Dowden.)
"Gentlemen's dressing-room up
stairs to the right, Colonel," called
Bcasley, ns he closed the door.
There wns a pnuso of awed sllcnco
nmong us.
(I Improved It by returning the
kick to Mr. Dowden. He made no
acknowledgment of Its reception other
than to sink his chin a little deeper
Into the collar of his ulster.)
"By tho Almighty I" snld Simeon
Peck, hoarsely. "Who what was
Davo Bcasley talkln' to? There wasn't
nobody) there 1" T
"Git out," Grist bade him; but his
tono was perturbed. "He scon that
reporter. He was glvln' us tho
"He's crazy!" exclaimed Peck, ve
hemently. Immediately all four members of his
party began to talk at the same timet
Mr. Schulmeycr agreeing with Grist
nnd Mr. Cullop holding with Peck
thnt Bensley had surely become In
sane; while the Journal man, re
turning, was certain thut ho hud not
been seen. Argument beenme n
wrangle; excitement over the rcmark
nblo scene we hnd witnessed, nnd,
pcrhnps, n certnln shnrpness partially
engendered by the risk of freezing,
led to some bitterness, nigh words
wero Hung upon the wind. Evcntunlly,
Simeon Peek got tho floor to himself
for n moment.
''See here, boys, there's no pbo
glttln' mad amongs' ourselves," he
voclfernted. "One thing we're all
agreed on : nobody hore never seen no
such a dam pecullnr performnnco ns
we Jest Keen In their wholo lives be
fore. Thurfore, bnll or no ball, there's
somep'n' mighty wrong about this
business. Ain't thnt so?"
They snld It wns.
"Well, then, there's only one thing
,to do let's find out what It Is."
"You bet we will."
"I wouldn't send no one In thero
alone?' Peck went on, excitedly, "with
a crazy man. Besides, I want to see
what's goln' on, myself."
"And so do we I" This declaration
was unanimous.
"Then let's seo-If there ain't some
way to do It. Perhaps ho nln't pulled
all the shades down on the other sldo
the house. Lots o' people fcrglt to do
There was but one mind In the party
regurding this proposal. The next
minute saw us all cautiously sneak
ing into the side ynrd, a rugged line
of bent and flapping figures, black
against tho snow.
Simeon Peck's expectations wcr ful
filledmore than fulfilled. Not 7ily
wero all tho shades of the big thro
faced bay-window of the "sitting room"
lifted, but (evidently on account or
the too great generosity of a huge log
lire that blazed In the old-fashioned
chimney-place) one of the windows
was half-raised us well. Here, In tho
shndow Just beyond the rosy oblongs
of light thnt fell upon the Know, we
gnthered nnd looked freely within.
Cat an Important Perionano.
In Holland n wet wedding day menus
thut the bride bus forgotten to feed the
cut. In Germany, wo aro told, the
peasants who desire lluo weather for
their washlug day, must pny special
Live Ones Only Need Apply.
Ad In a New York Paper Book
keeper for fnctory of Christian son
corn; good opportunity for advance
ment far conscious worksr. Boston
(Copy (or Thli Department Supplied by
the American Legion News Service.)
American Legion Auxiliary Called
Upon by National Chairman to Aid
( In Educational Work.
Under tho leadership of Mrs. J. D.
Bnlrd of Lincoln, Neb., thousands of
members of tho
AiAricnn Legion
Auxiliary assisted
the Legion In Us
American Educa
tion week pro
gram, December
;t to 0, Inclusive.
Mrs. Bnlrd Is
chairman of tho
nuxlllnry's nation
ul Americanism
Appealing to
t li i niiYHInrv'it
Mrs. J. E. Balra. 200,000 members,
Mrs. Bnlrd mude the following state
nient: "We, who gave our sons, brothers
nnd husbands to bnttle for tho enlight
enment of the world, nre deeply Inter
ested In the 1 eglon's efforts to com
bat Illiteracy and Ignorance which
hnve been revon'ed ns one of our prin
cipal sources of untlonnl danger.
"The wnr draft tests, showing thnt
our men from twenty-one to thirty
years of nge were six per cent Illiter
ate and the subsequent discovery thut
the United States stands eleventh
nmong the great nations in point of
literacy have alarmed the good wom
en of this country nnd they are engcr
to remedy this deplorable state of
Mrs. Bnlrd nlso pointed out thnt 22.4
per cent of those exnmlned for the
draft were found to be physically unlit
nnd urged thut the relatives of vet
erans n-slst the Legion In Its program
to Install playgrounds and to estab
lish faculties for physical .exercise
nmong school children.
Among the principal nctlvltles of the
auxiliary women during American Kd
ucutlon week wus u cnmpnlgn urging
the linportnnce of regulur visits to the
Stuart Cohen of St. Paul, Minn., an
Expert in TeachWg the Favath- .
ered Messengers.
Training homing pigeons Is the
hobby of Stuart W. Cohen, a member
of tho American
Legion In St.
Paul, Minn.
A pigeon lover
since childhood,
Cohen has been
training tho birds
since 1010. Ills
pupils have flown
successfully nt'
all distunccs up
to 1,-100 miles. A
number of pig
eons trained by
Cohen nre now
nsslstlng forest
-i . v.-
Cl'.- 'Ask "'s
Stuart W. Cohen.
lire prevention work nt a post estab
lished at Tower, Minn.
Cohen sent n carrier pigeon to Vir
ginia, Minn., recently, whero n mes
sage wns attached to It to return to
St. Paul. Worn out, Its tall drooping
and Its big fenlhers singed, the pigeon
came bnck to St. Paul. Tho message
wns gone. In plnce of the little packet
was a severe scratch nnd wound. The
feathers were singed una milled, Indi
cating It ImiiI encountered forest fires
In the northern part of tho state.
Cohen estimated that tho pigeon must
have gone two or three hundred miles
out of Its course when the smoko of
the forest fires confused Its sense of
Cohen spent most of hla army serv
ice at Camp Forest, Go.
Former National Commander Prom
ises to Tell Buddies How It Feels
to Do Back In Ranlo.
Hunford MucNIder, past national
cominnniler of- tho American Legion,
has promised to write an article In
the near future for his Iowa huddles
telling how It feels to bo n buck private
In tho Legion ranks again.
"Iteports thnt MncNlder might lo
cato In the East after his term us
notlonnl commander expired were Ab
solutely without foundation," tho Iowa
I.eglonnulre stntes. "Ho bus returned
to his old Job at Muson City, Iowa,
nnd taken his place us u buck In the
ranks of Clnusen-Worden post. That
ho will show up at Legion meetings
hero and thero over tho stoto from
tlmo to tlmo Is 'certain. IIo will be
the snme old 'Jack' MncNlder, for Iowu
Is his home and his heart Is hero
with his gnng.
"MucNIder inny think he will con
tlnuo to bo n buck, but tho service he
bus given this country Is fur too dis
tinguished nnd he tins Impressed too
many people with his caliber to long
remain us n buck or prlvnto citizen.
There nre too muny big Jobs ho cnu
do better than any other mnn for him
to long remain down here with us o:
dlnury mortals."
Bv t
1. : V3B
f ,. 4m
L -WOT V j
Government Is Seeking Young Phy
sicians to Undergo Special Training
for Veterans' Bureau Service.
Dr. Frank F. Hutchlns, cllnlcnl di
rector of the United States Veterans'
bureau, In Wash
ington, D. C, to
cenl ly lslted na
tional lu'-idqunr-tors
of the Amer
ican Legion upon
request to explain
the new step tak
en by the Voter
nns' bureau to
provide bettor
trained doctors
and nurses In the
care of n euro
psychlntrlc World
Dr. Frank F.
wnr veterans.
The government Is looking for r0
young doctors of medicine to compose
tin Initial class for special training In
the treatment of mentnl cases, Doctor
JItitchlnH said.
"Neuro-psychlutry Is perhaps the
most dllllcult of all tho totcmus' ail
ments," ho snld. "Almost anyone
knows that tuberculosis Is caused by
a definite germ. Almost everyono
knows whnt kind of treatment and
cure should bo given n tubercular pa
tient. This mental disease, liowcwer.
mny be the combination of ninny other
physical ailments. Hardly two of them
nro exnetly alike, it Is a dllllcult prob
lem, und doctors handling these cases
need special training. They must have
all the patience in tin world."
Doctor Hutchlns said it is Impossible
to obtain the required number of sie
clallsts In nervous and nicntel dis
eases, und thut It litis become neces
sary for the government to Instruct u
stun of Its own for this line of work.
"Tho policy of the bureau Is to pro
vide medical attention for the disabled
veterans so that everything possible,
may be done to restore them to health
nnd proper status in civilian life," ho
A systematic and comprehensive
course In neuro-psychlutry lias been
outlined. It consists of 17(1 lectures
nnd demonstrations nnd some 440
hours of clinical nnd laboratory work
Three courses are to be given. The,
first, which will last four months. If
the academic. Thu next Is u post
graduate course of six weeks and the
third consists of one or two confer
ences a year lnstlng three or four days,
where Ideas and experiences are ex
changed. Tho nccepted candidates will receive,
100 n month during the school work,
nnd nfter grnduntlon will be passed
assistant surgeons In the reserve corps
of the United States public health
service, or eligible for employment in
class "B" physicians under the United
States clvH service co-jnmlsslon nnd us
signed to duty with United Stntes Vet
erans' bureau. Theso sulnrles range
from ?:i,000 n your upwnril.
Tho first class started work .Tnnu
ary 4, and at the sumo time schools
for graduate nurses, social service, oc-eupatlonul-therapeutlst
and physio
therapeutist work began.
Member of Peers-Wllllams Post of St
Louis Is Appointed Director
of War Service.
Robert K. Bondy, n member o' Peers
Williams post of the American Legion
lit St Louis, bus
recently been ap
pointed to the Im
portant office of
director of wnr
service of the
A m eric u ii Bed
Mr. Bondy hns
hnd n wide range
of experience
with tho Red
Cross since April,
11)10, when he
enmo to tho or
gnnlzution from
Robert E. Bondy.
the social service bureau of tho cham
ber of commerce of Columbus, 0
where he organized one of thu first
Inrge wnr chests of the curly war
days, raising $a,2.r0,000 In that city In
ono drive.
IIo served ns secretnry-U'eiiBiirer of
the public welfare section of tho Ohio
conference of public welfare In 1017
and during tho war wns an enlisted
Mr. Boudy is u native of Minnesota,
and received his education fit Chlcugo
university. For a tlmo he wus a re
porter on tho Chicago Tribune. HI;
ninny duties huve thrown him In con
tact with the work for ex-service men.
This, combined with his enmp experi
ence und his training ns n social serv
ice executive, peculiarly fits him for
bis new duties.
Representing the Red Cross, Mr.
Bondy spoke ut the recent nutlonul
gathering of Legion statu adjutants
held in Indlunapulls.
Chance to Profit.
Rnfferty of the Old Sod, and Mac
Pherson, n Scot, were miners together.
Onu dny RnlTorty accidentally emptied
his pipe on a keg of powder und when
ho came down it wus on (ho Install
nient plnn. Mac's grief wns genuine,
but finally he dried his tears and went
off to notify Mrs. Itufforty.
"Is this the Widow Rufferty?" ho
asked when u woman appeared at tho
"'TIs Mrs. Rafferty I anj, but no
Widow RatTerty," she snapped.
A buslnessltko glcum came Into Mac
Pherson's eye.
"An' how much will ye bet?" ho de
manded. American Legion Weekly,
Wa if. J
Mrs. Qolllon Tells How Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Componod
Saved Her from an Operation
Muskccon, Michigan. "After doctor
ing for eightor nine yenrswith different
pnysicians wttnouc
aid atlast that med
icine would not roach
my case and 1 should
have an operation. I
had hoard of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege"
Utbio Compound and
often saw it adver
tised in different pa
pers where non
women had Buffered
iust as I did and trot
well and strong ogam by taking tho Veg
etable Compound. I decided to seo' what
it would do for me, and beforo I had
finished tho fourth bottlo I was much
better, tho weakness stopped and tho
Govcre pains in my sides left mo. I
am now much stronger and do my own
work and work in the factory besides. I
am still taking the Vegetable Compound
and gi vo it all tho praise. ' ' Mrs. Nellie
QuiLLON,17MorrisSt,Mu8kcgon, Mich.
Women should heed such warning
symptoms as bearing-down pains ana
weakness, for they indicate some fomaio
trouble, and a persistent and faithful
uso of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound will seldom fail to help.
A man is as old as his organs ; he
can be as vigorous and healthy at
70 as at 35 if he aids his organs in
performing their functions. Keep
your vital organs healthy with
The world's standard remedy for kidney;
liver, bladder nnd uric add troubles
since 1696;correctsdisorders;stimulate9
vital organs. All druggists, three sizes.
Look for tho nam Gold Medal on Tr
box and accept no Imitation
auick relief. A
lyrup different
from U other
pleasant no up
Ml stomach no
opiate. 3 So and
60c verrwber
Nothing to Eat.
My most embarrassing moment came
.when I hnd dinner with u friend wno
put out n most beautifully serced and
appointed meal, with xdi'kcoii!) service
and artistic settiiiKS, but with little
food. I was duly Impressed with tho
beauty of the mciil, but equally de
pressed by the lack of food, and with
both these feelings In mind I blurted
out to the hostess on leaving: "You
must come nnd dine with us soon. I
can't promise you a more nrtlstlc din
ner than yours was, my dear, but you
may be sure It will be more substan
tial." Chicago Tribune.
Relative Rewards.
"Do you know," snld the earnest per
son, "that there are men renowned In
literature, art and science whoso an
nual Incomes aro not large enough to
give them the ordinary comforts of
"I don't doubt It," said Mr. Gawkcr,
"but If nature gave them sound bodies:
to start wltli and they've enjoyed rea
sonably good health, It seems toc ma
that It's their own fault If they huveu't
gone In for athletics and acquired pro
ficiency with n pair of eight-ounce
gloves." Illrmlnghiim Age-lleruld.
Children's handkerchiefs often look
hopeless when they come to tho laun
dry. Wash with good soap, rinse In
water blued with lied Cross Ball Blue.
A nch bachelor uncle has matters
made as pleasant for him as a rich
Nature has Its sprees and pays for
them a good deal as human nature
Refreshes Weary Eyes
When Your Eyes feel Dull
nd Heavy, uie Murine. It In
untlrlUlteveithttTlrcdFtctlng Make them Ctetr, Blight and
SpaiUlng. lUrmleM. Sold and
Recommended by Alt Drulit.
X MtteviEVES
J ..