Newspaper Page Text
Mary Roberts Rinehart
:opyright, by McClure Publications, Inc.
-~ CHAPTER XXIlIl-Continued.
"l)o you have to walk as fast is
"I said I was in a hurry. Onee' a
week I get off a little early to go to
hie hospi tat. The ltostftld boy-"
'l'he tnoistrlus !tijustice of the thing
cvercethii her. l'ahitier atl she walk
tug abmout, atInd the hoy lying on his hot
h~ed ' Shie choked.
"lie wori'i'i'es about his tuother. If
you could give her sone ioney. It
" T ol ey ! I paid his batrd ft r twa
inthtls ha the hoita1il."'
\W'len she dhi :tacnotawtahre: this gtn
eroisity-antiuntitng to f'orty-teigh~t dl -
t;rs---his irritation grew. lier' silentt'
wats ani acen"Isatlion. Shewas :., Int. tli
in his priesence, it'll ''th. Where it
had' leased1 hik pride tip thinkl thatt Ill
I:atl given her uip. he iftial liat tlt
sit' wits in the ttt hur Itat.
.\t the entran('e t at side street slit
-1 t n'il off here."
aflu I c'nine nIlIU see you settletilne?'
" fi lat, Is it'"
"It is. iatlnet."
it' swuantg ar'unal savt agely ianl let
The nexl <lay Ie lrew over at tlatat
saa diliars tromi the Iank. A gtat
;ntty taf his delts he watted to Ila,
in e'sh; there wts no44 use putliii
, eti-'ks Ihrolutgi, with ittiritinating in
dorse''nelts. Also, he liked the ide;
tfl' carrying 1 rolff tat titoney around
'lhe big fellows it the i'ulhs alway.
hatt a watt anI peeled llt'T Tills like skiti
.f(' atn (niton. lie took it couple ti
dirinks to c'elebrate his ap~proachin g
iiilnunity front tblt. . . .
At nine tt''Ioc'k hatt night he fottndt
tiak. Sh tnit avetl a a'iti
;tintrintent wh"ich she sharted Withi twfi
)t her girls fron the store. The other.s
were out. It wits his hiteky dty, surely
Ills drunken~uess weas. ot' the miund
miostly. Ills iiiusltes were well 'on
trolled. Thle lies trotn hi. 1141 to ti
t'iners tat' his laiauth were slightly at
cen tint ted, his eyes tapeatn It trill' witt'
han ustiail. ''lirat aI a slight ahie
tress ft the nostrils w'ere the only 'v
d vnces of his entilitii. But (roed
knewt the sign.4.
"Youi can't omte Iin."
"I if ttir'st' fi'l ctlliing In."
Shet retreated' hefore hint, her ey'e
,vatchful. Men in his ctondliion wter.
alat to be its tluick wili a blow its with
at caress. Buti, hvintig gailnel his poit
ite was amiable.
"(Iet toiu thiin doiigs tan and., tone out.
We~t tenn take in a rootf(-gairden'."'
"1'v'e ttahl you nI not tdtoing thatit stort
lIe wvas less st etady thani lit hiatd baten.
Te het'at of (thittle thtu brtought morae'
bloat to his httitt. lit' wavt'rt'd as lht
stoada .lust insidea t' dotaor.
"814 hat'osn't want inet. Shtts in love'
Wi'ii a ft'lloaw at (t' httatse."'
"aI onily want tta take youi ti ('tat ia
a lit' drewv ou1.t ai'oll oft haills antI
wVidei. Slit had nev'er kniown hilni tto
halve mnuchi mionety.
.\ new~~ loaok thushed intot her' teyes, ntua
('d~liIty, but purpolatse.
Slht was instantly eunninug.
"A'rn't you going to givet meiL somte (a
"'I wantit Ifoar Johinny Itosenfetld."
lie thru'ist it bactk ito hisa pocket, hu
hi han retit itainedt its grasp of it.
"TIhiat's It," lie'compihlainedl. "DIonl
hliiiini he ithap aar a intute ! Thrtm
IItiall iii) tto me''
laty, titnd ill go tt withI you.''
"If I gIi't' ytou till thtt. I won't haitv
aniy mtoney to gta taut wvithli
But hIs eyes we't waivering. Sh
('ould( see viCtory'3.
"Take off enough for' (te t'venitig."'
Itut lit driewi hIm1self upj.
*"It's (my3 lucky~ day,"' lit sait' thicekly
1 ~ ~ laI..enty mort' whetrt' Ithis ('tate froti
ho an113thing ('or' ytau. GJive it Io [lie lit
(Ie devil. I-" lt' yawinted.
ills hitad dropped back on hIs chair
She knew hli-knetw that lie wionh
sl-ep almost all nightl. Slit would hatvt
tt maike til somiethlng to tell the othe:
gir'ls; butt no( mat1 Iei'-shie could attemi
tta that later.
* ~She Iautistd, in pining- on her liat
(tt count te hills. She had never liat
at thotltuand dollarsq in her' hanids befort
- ' cHAPTER XX IV.
K. Epefnt all of thec evening of tha
day with WIlson. ,He was not to go to
Joe until eleICveni o'clock. The injure'
man's vitality was stanuding huitm I
good stead. lHe hiad asked foi' SIne
iand she wats at his bedside. foctor E
-h. hd gonue.
K. found Sidney in the room, not all
ting, but standing by the 'wIndow..Th
siek man was dozing, One shaded Uigl
*burnied in a far corner. She turne
81ow1y and met his eye. it seemed t
K. that she looked ti hint as if she hl
never really ellen him before', and III
was right. lteadjustments are aiWay
Sidney was trying to reconiele the K
she had known so well with this neul
K., no longer obscure, although stil
shabby, whose height had suddenly be
come presence, Whos' quiet was the
quiet of infinite power.
Sie was suddenly shy of him, as he
stood looking down at her. He saw
the gleam of her engagement ring on
her fingel'. It seeted almost defiant.
As though she had meant by wearing
it to emphasize her belief in her lover.
'They did not speak beyond their
greeting, until he ,had gone over the
record. Then: "We catn't talk here.
I want to talk to you, K."
Ile led the way into ttue Corridor. It
was v'ry dia. FIar away was the night
ntursp's desk, with its lamp, its annunci
ato', its pile of records. The passage
floor retlected the light on glistening
"I have been thinking until I am ai
mos-t era::y. K. And now I know how
it ha1pened2(i. It was Joe.'
"The principal thing is, not how it
happeneti, but that he is going to get
Sie si to id looking iitwn, t wisting her
ring atrodttli lii'r linter.
"\\e are giniig 'to gt'i him away to
night. lie wat- to 1i Cuba. He'll
'0 off safely, I thinkh."
"\\e are goin:i. t t hiti away
Youl are, You 1114:1m. Y1t1 Shtouler aill
our Itroubles.KN., as if they we"tre your'
"I lie w:is '2222uinely surprise.
"Oh, I see. -Yull t tuan-hut liy part in
" gtting Jloe olT ks liractetily noulliiti.
As 2t iniatter of fact. Schwitter has pu:2t
ip lit lont'y. Mly total (nplital in 2lte
wa rbi, after paying f'or thet nachine
tlntay, is sevn dutollars."
"Yoil, if 'our'se. " .aidi she. "Youl
tintd M22x ariu savr' ht2-on't look like
I hat 1'11 Y i ll. ilin't you? Arnt1 you
get Joe awlay. hotrrow in:; tluny to se'ntl
Ile too l natnfortable. niin(lost
"'hen I look honk andi remeinhr
h i tll ithee rti' t h. I've beyn talk
i n;: lhml Nerdva-e. :not yotgi.:nill noth(1
:in I( ll. tii all the tiinto yout wer
ii vin;i twhit I prea hel-I'n Si)
lit t 'mei. K."
ii e i w oul not 1141 allow' titit. It lis
tresse'd himl. he saw t (hat, and tried
"\\'hen dlot. ,e g?
"T olight. tin oi take his ierd the
,'ntryti' to the ittl'rotai I 1was won.
"Il hetier exlahin tirst. TIhen1 if ymu
aIre willing to sent hit t line, I think
t would help, lie saw :1 girl in white
n thet (..ir :1114 thought it was youn. of
". urse. (tarlotta wa It aln.l..n
Sc'hwitter andl--itn~l \\'ilsun tool: her
uptirs it) : room.,"
"i30 yout believ'e thait. K.?"
"I dot. Ile 51aw tlax ("omling ()ut andl
mlisituulerstood1. Ills firt'tl at hitm then."
"Ill- (hld it for lm'. I f'eel Very guilty,
K., 1, if it- till entnes bac'k to mae. I'll
wr'ite to himl, (,t course. P'oor .,oil"
lie waltched( her go down%"t the 11n111 to
..ardl the night nurse'.4 detsk. 'Then hie
wentit bark into the (Iuiet room.
4 1 .. 1 . , _ - - ' -
H' sod3yt"besd, okn
Justy horugheorin Thiame thromgh
for Sh'dney, and( Iten to go away. lb
.nmight f'ollow Jloe to Cuba. i'Teret weri'
CI2chances there'. lit) coulid do sanhilat iti
Swot'k, or lhe might try the catnl.
* The. Street 'would go on worklug ou1
Iits own salvation. 1lIa wouhtl have t<
tink i of somnethintg f'or the' Itos'enfe'l-l
And lie was worrtied about Chtrist-im
I liut there again, perhailps, It would( b)
- heitert if he went auway. Chr'istine'
ltoi'y wouild have to work liself' ou1
llis hands were tie'd. "I'd bt't er go
aiway front het'e,''h told)1( imiself say
Someaione eter'ted th li r14ooii, Ii,
thought It wats Sidney andi turnied witI
1 th light inl hIs tees that wa'1s, onily I'o
y her. It wa~s C'arlotta.
LI Sihe wvas not ini uniformti. Slie wort't
(dalk skirt and wvhite wntit Antd lit
~high heels tapped as .aae crossed thIi
a Iroom. She Caime directly to him11.
"lHe is better, Isn't. hie?"
& "Hie Iq raullylng. Of course it will hi
t dAny or two nefore we tire quite surh'
She stood looking down at Wilson'
"I guess you know I've been crazy
hbout hini," site said (quietly. "Well,
that's all over. ie neve' .really caret
for me. I played his gtame aind I-lost
I've been expelled fryt the school."
Quite suddenly she dropped on ber
knees beside the bed, and put het
cheek close to the sleeping man's hand
When after it moment she rose, she
Was controlled again, calm, very white
She turned toward the door. But K
could not let her go like that. Het
face frightened hit. It was too calm
too controlled. .Ile followed her across
"What are your plans?"
"I haven't any. I'm about through
with my training, but I've lost my
"I don't like to see you going away
81e avoid(led his eyes, but his kindly
tone did what neither the Head nor the
executive coimlillittee had d1one1 that
tiny. It shook her control.
"What does it matter to you? You
don't owe nme anything."
"i'erhats not. One way and another
I've known you a long time."
"YOU never knew anything very
"I'll tell you where I live, and-"
"I know where you live."
"WVil! you come to see ae there? We
tiny ie able to think of something."
"What is there to think of? This
ory will follow me wherever I go!
I'v' iried twice for a diploma and
fi;ilel. What's the use?"
Ilit in the end he prevailed on her to
pr liii" not to leave the city until she
I;i'i seen him1 again. It was not until
she hiil gone, at straight ilgure wit
h:iunteitI .'yes, Ithat he rellected whim
si'illy that once again he had defeated
hik own plaits for slight.
Siiney brought her letter to Toe back
to K. She was flushed with the elfort
lnd with it a new excitement.
''T'e inost remarkable thing has
htpllient 1l. What a (ay this has been
SMiiitody has sent Johnny Rosenfeld a
lot of iuontey. The ward nurse watts
y41u1 to cone back."
The war id had settled for the nigh':.
'h well-ordered beds of the dayt line
wire claotie now, torn ttpat't by toss
ing figures. The night was hlot and anI
'Itctric fan hutumied in a far corner.
1tniier its sporadic breezes, as it
turned, the ward was trying to sleep.
.Johnlty ltos''tnfeld was not asleep.
An incredible thing had haI)ened to
ltint. A foitune tty under his pillow.
lie was sure it was there, for ever
since it came his hot haud had clutched
He was (iuite sure that somehow or
ether K. had had a hand in it. When
he disclaimed it, the boy was bewil
"It'll buy the old lady what she
wants for the house, anyhow," he said.
'"l.tt I htope nobody's took ult a collec
tiot for lite. I d1on't want .I no charity."
"Maybe Ir. liote sent it."
"Yon ean bet your last match lie
In son unknown way the news lad
reahed( the ward that Johnny's friend,
1ir. Li' Moyne, was a great surgeon.
Johnny hai rI teect'd it scornfully.
Buit the story had seized on his
i niagi nit tion.
"Say, i. Lt' Moyne."
He called himit "Jack." The boy liked
it. It savored of man to aman. After
all, lie wats a intan, or' atlmost. Hadn't
lie driven a ('ari? DIdn't lie have a
"'lThey say thatt you'r'e a surgeon;
that youi oper'ated( on Doctor' Wilson
ani saved hIs lift'. Th'ley say that
you're the king pin wihere you came
fronm." He~ eyedl K. wistfully. "I know
it's a lit', butt if it's true- Don't you
Stink yout coul() (do somtethinag for me,
Whlen K. did( not reply at once, he
hititnlhed into an explanation.,
"I've been lying here a good while.]
dlidnt't say nmuchi because I knew I'd
hatve to take a chance. Either I'd pull
ithrough or I wouldn't, and~ the odds
were-well, I dlin't say mutchi. Th<
itld hitdy's had a lot of trouble. Rul
iow', wi'th this tinder my pillow foi' her'
I've got a ightt to- ask. I'll take ii
chnance, if you w~Ill."
"It's only n chance, Jack."
"'I kntow tat. But lie her'e ant
watch'l these sonks off the streett. O1(d
it lot of thetm, and gettln' wiell to gt
ouit anud starve, and- Mr. Lo Moyne'
they eait wtalk, and I can't."
K. drew it long breath, ite hat
stairted, and now he must go on. F~ati
mi htlnse'lf or nto faith, lie mtust go ont
L-ife, tat had loosed its hold on hitt
for' a tlime, had found himt agaIn.
"I'll go over you carefully tomorrowv
.Iteck. I'll tell you your chances lion
"I havte a thousand dollars. WVhat
t'veri you charge-"
"I'll take it out of may board bill i1
Ihet new house I"
At fotur 0''clock that morning K. go
bacttk fr'omi seeing Joe off. T1hte trij
h adi bteeni withoutt accident.
Over Hidiney's letter Joe hind shed I
tl ihantefaced tear' or two. Xnd durlnl
>l the nght ride, with K. pushing the ca
.to tht' utmtost, he had felt thait tht
. o.in kei'piing his hand in htis pocket
lihad keit it ton the letter. When th
r'oadt was smooitth and stretched ahlet
'a gray~i'te1 line Into the night, hi
t'tri to talik a little courage into tht
-boy's sick heart.
"'t l Isee new~ people, new life," Ih
said, "lit a mth~tl fr'om now yout'
w tond~er why.'you ever' hung arountd th
Street. I have' ia feeling that you'r
gouing to nitkt good down there."',
And once, when'i thte time for par'tin
r' was very3 linar
"No mtat~telwht happens, keep o
helievintg i-n youriself. I. lost miy fait
1.n mi"'' "lice. It was pretty close t
Joe's response showed his entire elt.
"If het dies, fim at murtderer."
"ie's not going to die," said K.
At four o'clock in the morning he
left the car at the garage and walked
around to the little house. ie had
had no sleep for forty-flive hours; his
eyes were sunken in his head ; the skin
over his temples looked drawn and
white. His clothes were wrinkled ; the
soft hat he habitually wore was white
with the dust of the road.
As he opened the hall door, Christine
stirred In the room beyond. She came
out fully dressed.
"K., are you sick?"
"Rather tired. Why in the world
aren't you in bed?"
"Palner has Just coie home in a
terrible rage. He says he's been robbed
of a thousand dollars."
Christine shrugged her shoulders.
"le doesn't know, or says he doesn't.
I'm ldo t esestoogl
"Poor Girl!" He Said. "Poor Chris.
I'm gladl of It. He seems thoroughly
frightened. It may be a lesson."
In the diml hall ligtt he realized that
her face was atralued and set. She
looked oil the verge of hysteria.
"Poor little woman," he said. "I'm
The, tender words broke down the
last harrier of her self-control.
"OI, K.!' Take ie away. Take me
alway : I can't statid It any longer."
Sli' held her arims out to him, and
beceniti' he was very tired and lonely,
and because miore than anything else
IlI the world Just then lie needed a
wonan's arims, he drew her to him and
held her close, his cheek to her hair.
"Poo girl !" lie said. "Poor Chris
tine : Surely there must be some hap
piness for us somiewhere."
But the next moment lie let her go
and stepped back.
"I'm sorry." Characteristically lie
took the blamne. "I shouldn't have done
that-- You know how it is with me."
"Will it always b~e Sidney?"
"I'm afraid it will always be Sidney."
CH APTER XXV.
Johnny Rosenfeld was dead. All of
K.'s skill had not sufflceed to save him.
The operat ion hnd been a marvel, but
the boy's long-sapped strength failed
at the last. k., set of face, stayed with
himii to the end(. The boy did not know
he was going. HeI roused from the
coma and smalled up at ,Le Moyne.
"I've got a hunch .that I can move
my right foot," he said. "Look and
K. lifted the lIght coverIng.
"You're righit, old man. It's movIng."
"Brake foot, clutch foot," said Johnny,
and1( closedl his eyes again. K. had for
bidden the white screens, that outward
symbol of death. Time enough for
thefh later'. So the wvard had no sus
pion, nor hand the boy. The wardl
piassed lin revIew. It was Sunday, and
from the chapel far' below came the
fainit singing of a hy3mni. Whien Johnny
spokeo again lie did( not open his eyes.
"You're some op('rator, Mr. L~e Moyne.
I'll put in a word( for you wvhenever I
get a chance."
"Yes, put in a word for ime," said K.
1-d felt that Johnny would be a good
mediator-that whatever lhe, K., had
done of omilssion or comission,
Johnny's voice before the Tribunal
Johnny was close on the edge of his
long' sleep by that time, and very corn
fortable. It was K. who, seeing lie
Iwould no longer not Ice, or'dered the
screens to be se't aroundl the bed, K,
who drew the coverings smooth and
folded- the boy's hands over his breast.
The nurise stood by3 uncertainly.
"How ver'y young hie is ! \Vas it an
"It was thei result. of a man's damn
ale~ folly." saild K. gr'imaly. "Somebody
And so .Johnny Rtose'nfeld paid.
The imnmiediate' result of lis death
was that K(.. who had3( gainied some of
lisa faith In himself on seeing Wilson
on the way to recover'my, w"as beset b~y
Ihis old doubts. And now caime a ques
t'1ilon that dlemlandeud hmiaedlIfte answ~er.
Wilson would be out of commission for
several months, pr'obably. He was
gaining, but slowly. And lie wanted .K,
to take over his woi'k.
(TO BE CON'tNUun.)
o 'In Cuba tobacco is planted, grown
and harvested in n a~ 6an
You Can Make
Just use an additional q
Powder, about a teaspc
This' applies equally v
foods. T y the followin
1 cup sugar
3i cup milk
2 cups flour
2 teaspoons Royal Baking Powder
00 cup shortening
1 teaspoon flavoring
Makes 1 Larg
DIRECTIONS-Cream the sugar and
After sifting tihe flour and Royal Baki,
add it all to the mixture. Gradually a
you have a smooth pour batter. Add th
tins and bake in a moderately hot ove
baked in two layers. Put together with
Booklet of recipes which e
Address ROYAL BAKING POWDER
made from Cream of Ta
"Are your maurried thtuighte~r ant!l her
hul4sh'tl3nl 11,vin8 willt you?"
"No; they'Ie i ving o11n mei4t."s
Whenever You Need a Genera) Tonic
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a Gen
eral Tonic because it contains the well
known tonic properties of QUININE and
IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives out
Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Builds
up -the Whole System. 50 cents.
Customer Had Change Coming.
A 11111 heairing i smIall huisket of
po(tatos on his arml wtm into at gro
cery Stor ato inn 4t'ke a purchaise. He
could not proc)lure' enough cltnge by 5
teents. 111. handling Ihe clerk a mted
lum-sized !potato. startedt ouit. The
clerk eled to himi. saying: "You have
forgotten your1 cihange." n1114, waVlIkltg
back 1to a stick. picked out two lima
heans atl passed them to the custom1
er.-Ceveland 'lnln Dealer.
Important to Mother)
Examine carefully every bottle of
C4STORIIA, that famous old remedy
for infanta and children, and see that it
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
"Accus~ed of beilng uinder t he in llu
eneb of lpItur onl Chrtistmas eve."*'
"1Ifmight er swo-yas, suh1."
"'I sho' trie'd 1er lick dlat Irishman,
"Count dait iln, too."
"Ben-thme law must dealh heavily In
your case. Is there anything you left
out1 onl your hol idaly spree ?"
The negro scraltchied his head.
"Yams. suh;i er yo' could Ilemme1( out
fo' a few miits, I'd lIke ter- boat up
my ol' woman fo' 'ceptin' presents from
a Macon harer."-Case and Coment.
Candies High in Paris.
Canedles have risen) In IWlce in
I.'rance44 sinace Ilie aidopt Ion of numzer
4)1 us easures respecting tihe consump
tion1 of gams, elecitiety and1( letroleum~i
for Illuimnlnating purposes. ItetaIl gro'
cer's thr'oughmout ParIlis generally now
chairge seven~ to eight cen1ts f'or tallow
4anle4s that pl'evIoulsly soli for thtree
or~ f41(ou iens ('eh. Small iid ~ ~ an
dlies five Inches long, whIch formerly
re4taIiled at two (cents each, no4w cost
thle c'onsumner sIx or seven ('entls.
'irs. GIreenl-Your' cook told( mIne
that your busband is getting a very
Mrs. WVyse-We lust tell her that to
keep her from dlemanifdlng a large one.
uantity of Royal Baking
on, in place of each egg
yell to nearly all baked
g recipe according to the
1 eup sugar
1 oup milk
2 cups flour
iteaspoons Royal Baking Powder
2 tablspoons shortening
1 teaspoon flavoring
* 2-Layer Cake
shortening together, then mix in the egg.
Powdr tgetertwo or three times'
the mtk and bet with spoon unti
e flavoring. Pour into greased layer cake
r for twenty minutes. This cake is best
cream filling and apread with white icing.
cInt iae ines and other
CO. 125 William St., New York
rtar, derived from Grapes
Wiscioini .oiineililt'S Strike a fellow
oe (ices it ,ilowsiblte Iroli r t roof.
Constipation generally indicates disordered
stomach, liver and bowels. Wright's Indian
Vegetable Pills restores regularity without
Silage Maiaiger-Now dlon't forget
whlat I 101hl yout about11 speaking in
t runiplet tonels.
Actor-1-llow 41nn 1 forget those
Irutipet tones the wiaWy they haiive been
dirtununed into mue?
BOSCHEE'S GERMAN SYRUP
Why take ordinary cough remuedies
when Boschee's German Syrup has
been used for fifty-one years in all
towns in the United States, Canada,
Australia, a1nd( other countries, for
coughs,, bronchitis, colds settled in the
throat, especially lung. trouble. It
gives the patient a good night's rest,
free from coughing, with easy expee
toration in the riorning, giving nature
a chance to soothe the inflamed parts,
throw off the disease, helping the pa
tient to regain his health, assisted by
pure air and sunshine when possible.
Trial size 25c, and 75e family size.
Sold in all towns in the United States,
Canada, Australia, and other couni
Getting Around a Difficulty.
Autollnobile1111 utifacturi ers of the
Unitedi Statehs doi tint purpliosI allowing~
a seritous 11nat t er, tucht as ra ilway traf
tie conigestion, to latterfere with their
busnes, f hdyca hep t.When
the~ big freight tie-upl first began to
look fornmidable, automobile naakers
fuaced a prosp~ective loss runnoing into
inanty millons of dollars, because, ap
par-ently, thety could not secure' deliv
cries. Not until then did it occur to
themt that, if ani auttomtobile w~as worth
anyting at ail, it shouild be able to de
liver itself. And now wihat is known to
the tradle tas the "dlrive-awaty" has beent
inatugurated. The cars leave thte fac
tory' andtt arrTive at their dlestination
tnder their own powert'. A(drove ot
62 cars wats rece'ntly sentt from Clieve
land to Chicago it this way. It Is ex.
pected that th le "drive-away'' will be
coune a fashlionable' thing dutring the'
comning summer. - Chlristian Science
'iTo woenh~t wereO hainug at contfab4'
on the t roumbles of life, thait (onnected
wit ilishsbands ini parileulnar, reilates
George' Mellin igert ofi Sw~eenty's.
"I innatt wvonder' at som punir 1 wives
having to he1) lptemse4lves' out of their
husbandtts' t rouisers," ra'uirked one of
"I1 eanna say that I like them tunder
hiad ways meself," said the other ina
tron. "I usually .115st turn ma nuin's.
breeches (loon side upl an' help myself
of. the carpet."
It is far better to have your neigh
hor owe you an apology than money.
The re's a good wa
keep growing boys and girls
ealthy and happy and that is
This wonderfully nourishing
ad has a sweet, nutty flavor that
akes it popular with children.
One of the few Isweet foods
at does not harm digestion, but
zilds them strong and bright.