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Grand Forks herald. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1916-1955, August 29, 1917, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042414/1917-08-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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McVey to -Leaved
On Friday Night
President P. L. McVey of the uni
versity, with Mrs. McVey and their
(three' children, Virginia, Janet and
Frank, Jr., expect to leave here on
Friday night, en route for Washing
«ton, D. C., where the family will re
main for, some time.
,j President McVey, who has recently
been elected to the presidency of the
University of Kentucky, will return
here for the opening of the University
of North Dakota and will remain for
part of the fall term, later going to
take up his new duties at Lexington.
Mrs. McVey will place her daughters
and son in school at Washington and
expects to be there for some months.
Dr. and Mrs. Charles McVey of
Honolulu, the former a brother of
1 President McVey, who have been vislt
ing here for the last ten days, left
last night for Des Moines, Iowa.
)|g &
Announcements of the 'marriage of
,» Miss Doris Babcock, a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Babcock of Winnl
peg, and Frank Smith of Carthage,
S. D., have been received by friends
In the city. The wedding took place
at Winnipeg last Saturday, August 25,
and Mr. Smith and his bride are to be
at hornet in the fall at Carthage, where
S the groom is connected with the pub
lie schools.
The bride is a niece of Dean E. J.
Babcock of the University of North
Dakota, and the groom is a brother
of Dr. Fred Smith, professor of Latin
at the\same institution. Mrs. Smith
and her family were formerly promi
nent residents of this city and are well
known'to a number of people here,
who will be interested in knowing or
the. marriage.
Miss Lavina Stewart, who has been
in the library of the University of
North Dakota for a number of years,
expects to leave this evening for Lar
amie, Wyo., where she will take up
similar work at the University of
Wyoming. Miss Stewart has become
very well known, and much liked in
the university community and in the
city, and there is much regret felt
that she is to leave and make her
home elsewhere. During the last few
weeks Miss-Stewart has been the hon
or guest, at a number of attractive af
•fc jfc
Miss Lillian Bullock, who has
charge of the commons building at
the University of North Dakota, has
returned from a vacation spent at
Lake Itasca, Miss Bullock was with
Miss Klla Fulton, dean of women at
the university at Lake Itasca, Missi
Fulton expecting to remain there un
til some time next month.
sk 4c
Miss Thompson, who has been the
truest of her sister, Mrs. A. M. Arm
strong of Walnut street, for the last
three weeks, will leave this evening
tor her home at Detroit, Mich. Mrs.
Armstrong entertained very pleasantly
In her sister's honor on Monday aft
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew P. Johnson,
Who have been residing at 1017 Uni
versity avenue, left today for Sauk
2tajids, Minn., where they are to
Xnake their home.
$ a|c &
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Sarles and their
daughter, Eleanor, motored over to
the city yesterday to meet-Miss Doris
paries, who canje here yesterday from
a visit of several days, at Dayils,Lalie.
*hey ret%rned-.totHiIW^rq a^nirt|.
Mrs. L. McNeill' of Cottonwood
ptreet has returned from a' week's vis
at Ottertail, Minn., with Mrs. H. C.
elchelderfer. Mrs. McNeill will
eave today for Niagara for a few
days' visit with' relatives.
Charles Reichelderfer, Jr.. left to
day for a week's visit at Hartley,.Iowa,
where he will be the guest of rela
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Forde return
tad to their home at Minot last night
after visiting _for several days at the
home of Mr. FordeJ^'brother and sis
ter-in-law. Mr. and .'Mrs. O. E. Forde,
-i ®f 1616 International avenue. They
Stopped here en route to their home
from Chicago, where they had been
-, P-tten^ing the National Amateur trap
phoot, Mr. Forde being one of the six
crack shots representing this Btate.
2|c s|c
Mrs. Emma Wlllard of St Paul is
here for a short visit at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Whitcher of Ver
Bon avenue.
3|C 3(C Hi
District No. 4 of the M. E. Ladies'
&}£4 society will serve a picnic supper
a. 1 tomorrow evening in Riverside park.
Autos wijl'be at the church to convey
persons who do not go to the park by
yay of the street car route. A picnic
Supper will be served for a nominal
sum from 6 o'clock on, and the pro
ceeds from the affair are to be used
tor. a fund being raised to secure a
deaconess for the Methodist church.
Mr. and' Mrs. F. W. Hummel, who
Dave made their home ltm on North
fourth street for the liiit three years,
fiave returned to St. Paul to re
(ride. While here Mr. Hummel was a
linotype operator on the Herald.
Mrs. Jphn Bgoth Cooley left at noon
today fofcBpwesmont to visit for a few
flays with lifer mother, Mrs. John Hal
crow. !'v
It is easy, c6nvenient andinexpensive.
"Tie lastth at night and the first hi
"tmoTtung, swear the imx gently with
"Ointoi*nt on end of the finger and
freely frith Cuticura Soap and hot
water, using plenty of Soap, best apy,
plied wilh the hands which It softens.
Aclearskin, gopd fc^ir and soft whity:
hands usually follow daily use of
11 1
cura Soap and Ointment. Forvsample
each free address
post-esrd: "Crtifliiif
Dept. 70, Boston." Sold everywhere
Soap 25c, Ointment 25 and 50c.
bU J. 315
A Japanese 'Tictnro Bride."
(By Adeie Howellqi)
Yokohama, Aug. 29.—Japanese "picture brides" noW waiting at Yoko
hama for transportation to the United States are trembling for fear they
will not be permitted to enter that country on account of the literacy test
Word to this effect was brought by officers of a steamer reaching Yo
kohama this week. They stated that the United States authorities had
changed their minds regarding the working of this new law and would en
force stricter regulations In the importation of wives for Japanese resid
ing there.
Meanwhile, the little Japanese girls,
whose faces are their fortunes, about
to sail across the seas to meet their
husbands whom they have seen only
in picture form, are anxiously hoping
that if there is to be such an enforce
ment of the law, it will take place aft
er they are safely within the United
More than 2,000 "picture brides"
go annually to Honolulu and the Uni
ted States. These girls make agree
ments to marry through exchanged
photographs and correspondence.
If the inquiring gentleman likes
the, looks of the lady and her quall
fl&tlons and /if she in turn likes his
rfppearanee, and his recommendations
(aiBd prospects- /which he submits to
her, the agreement is made.
The bride writes back, "Yes," and
Immediately begins to prepare as
much of her trousseau as possible! As
Japanese ladies are never burdened by
wearing hats, the trousseau, consist
ing of kimonos, is usually carried in
a neat straw basket or lacquer box.
Her prospective husband sends he£
money fpr her passage and she leaver
by the first'steamer available.
It is one of the eights of sailing day
to -see the "picture brides" embark
ing. Dressed in an attractive kimono
with a dazzling obi (the wide sash
around the waist) short, white sock
lets and straw or wooden sandals, she
stands beneath her gray parasol, her
blue-black hair marvelously dresAd
to show off her skin to advantage.
She chatters to her friends who,
have come down to see her off on this
tremendous double adventure—going
to America and taking, a husband. By
t}ie biftles gogjjjjp -to America, thok-j
jgahds.of Japanese laborers are -saviS
the expense ofgc6mln|f in'Ji
Japan, to choom^ a wife.'
There is seldom a liner leaving Yo
kohama for the United States which
does not have some such precious
cargo on board. The Shinyo Maru is
the proud possessor of the record in
this matter, having carried 98 girls on
one trip.
Red Cross Yarn Festival Great
Sucess High Life On Pike,
Makes It A Busy Night
There's going to be yarn for the Red
Cross knitting—whole oodles of It, as
a result of the successful, big festival
held last night at Lincoln park.
There were several hundred people
there, and they all wore a red tag, of
course, which meant that they had
been., separated from a perfectly good
dollar. In the very first place, and they
all seemed to be dancing, and eating
lots of weinies and roasted corn,
which cost more money, and most or
them-—especially of the sterner sex
—were pretty keen to find out what
was going on in the "stunt" section,
particularly that'tent where the Hula
Hula music seemed to be coming
To see any, or all of these things
meant that one was doing a good
"bit" toward providing socks and
sweaters for boys in the trenches this
winter, and the very excellent finan
cial results have proved that every
body attending was trying to do his
very best "bit."
The affair was most attractive from
every point of view. The grounds
about the" club house were effectively
illuminateil with lines of red, white
and blue lights and huge \4g flres
threw out not only plenty of light but
a most welcome heat. Emard's or-
Frank La Bine, tenor, sang a group
of popular and very much liked songs,
with the orchestra accompaniment, at
the club house during the evening.
Excitement began at the entrance
to the amusement sons where one
couldn't be sure of a step, even if it
were watched, because It had a tend
ency to slifc away. After the movable
stairway, there was a succession of
thrills in the "stunt" section, which
all proyed popular, probably the big
gest drawing cards being the alleged
Oriental dancers and the fortune tell
H. Wilson was In change of th*
"Corner On- the Square" where con
fections, and drinks were dispensed
during the evening, and the big eats
'welnes and corn—roasted or boiled,
according, to Individual taste, were
doled out to the hungry ones by H. H.
McNicol and Clarence Sheppard, who
had charge of this end of the enter
-1*- Williamson, who originat
ed the idea of having the big festival,
was tn general charge of the arrange
mente aad^ssstotlng him in bringing
the affair to sueb ft successful con
•jCluston were the following commit-
St'tihta^R. 8. Kinnan, chairman
A. Vovvun-.
2®° Vv Moore, M. c. Bacheller, C. K.
Fr#v»i* Mm J. B. Cooley, -Mrs. K.
G. Olson, Mrs. S. J. Lander, Mrs.
Williamson ud Mrs^ Db^
—Dr. E. E. Shermaai chair
nuuitJW- Hawkins, W. H. Alexander,
Poppler, C.. C,
J. R. Carley, J. A.
Finch, C. J. Murphy.
Corn and wienies—H. McNicol,
chairman Clarence Sheppard, Mc
Donald, M. E. Strieker, C. J. Barnes,
W. E. Fuller, H. H. Wilson, J. Hervey.
Automobiles—Chief J. W. Lowe,
chairman E. J. Lander.
Decorations—Mrs. "E. E. Sherman,
chairman Mrs. M. E. Strieker, Mrs.
R. S. Kinnan.
pickets and admittance—M. G:
Olfiton. A
Advertising—Tom Parker Junklifi:
Dr. G. M. Williamson.
Mrs. Florence B. Davis of this city
has been named for the position of
librarian for Bismarck's netf public
library, which is expected to be open
ed about December 1.
Mrs. Davis was formerly Miga
Florence H, Baldwin, and for a num
ber of years was private secretary to
Dean Kennedy of the University of
North. Dakota. Last June she gradu
ated from the library department of
the University of Wisconsin and since'
chestra played a program which was that time has been with ~the~Madison
danced on the veranda and In the re- free library.
ception room of the club house. Here
quantities of garden flowers were
massed about, and the fireplace was
draped with the national colors.
Mrs. Davis will assume her work
In the capital city November 1, super
intending the organization of the new
library before, the opening of the new
building which is now under construct
i. t'
Plans For State
A conference of the state officers
of the North Dakota W. G. T. U. was
held at the liead quarters in Fargo,
yesterday afternoon and plans were
completed for the., holding of the an
nual state convention at Valley City,
from Friday, September 21, to Mon
day, September 24.
Among the matters decided upon
at this meeting was the engaging of
Miss Anna A. Gordon of Ev&hstbn,
111, national president of the organi
zation. to cpmeCto Valley City, to be
the chisf speaker at the j&thering.
Miss. Gordon has spent,the sue
months at t. C., wOrk
ing in -the int*restfi of the" national
prohibition niovenient, and she Will
have much Valuable infortnatioiv to
give to the W, ,p. T. U. Workers of
the state. Airangvipents were also
made for the appearance of'another
national worker, but as yet it has
not been decided Who this will be.
Special efforts will be made among
the: unions of the ..state for the in
crease in the membership. A plan
has been started whereby the state
association' hotfes to gain 1,000 new
members before the state convention.
Work has been going on in this line
all: summer, and now that the con
vention tl*he is drawing near a spe
cial drive Is being, made to 'accom
plish this, object.
Tile making, of, the "comfort bags"
for the soldiers and"' saildre of the
Unltfeft StAteg, also, pame in, for con
siderable discission^ at "the meeting
yesterday afternoon. The state head
quarters has now nearly 1,000 of these
bags ready for distribution, and these
will be sent out in a short time
.to those w~ho have no one else to
ptovide these little comforts which
will mean so much to '.these boys
when they are away from their homes.
Most of the branches throughout the
state have been doing this work dur
ing the past few weeks and have been
supplying the niembers of the home
companies. The state headquarters
have been supplying the materials for
the. making and the filling of the
ba|j8 and 'the members throughout
the state have been doing the work.
The complete program. for the con
vention itf abbUf feady to go to press
and w(lf be ready for distribution
within a short tlmq. Mrs. Barbara H.
Wylle of Bowes'mont, corresponding
secretary, has 'charge of this part of
the work. Mrs. Wylle was the only
state officer who was not present at
the meeting yesterday afternoon. The
remainder of the state officers reside
in Fargo and are Mrs: Elizabeth
Preston Anderson, president Mrs. Ab
ble W. H. Best, vice president Mrs.
Kate p. Aftijdery. recording secretary,
an^ Mrs. ,BoWjG, .secretary.
The Woman's Liberty Loan com
mittee, appointed by the secretary of
the treasury to direct the activities
of women in the sale of the Liberty
bonds, has inaugurated a nation-wide
campaign for the ..promotion of the
next issue of the Liberty Loan.
For' purposes of organization, the
committee has madq each state a iinit'
of tofrg^niptfijta..Each state,
chairman who serves tiiton the 6xec-
erson utiVe 'bi?ara Of the' state" division »f
the woman's cOihirilttee Of the Coun
cil of Natibnal. Defense, representing
Liberty Loan Interests there. This
state chalrthan has active charge and
direction of all Liberty Loan activities
among the women in her state under
the general direction Of the national
committee. She appoints the chair
men for each county, who in turn
perfect their county organization.
In addition to the state chairman,
each federal reserve banking district
of the United States has a woman
chairman. „who acts in an advisory
cap&'citjs to thfe stateTfclfiJ^len ih hpr
em ambaE&atfor
Hy Loan coin
reserve bank
The Woman's Liberty. Loan com
mittee has also established an advis
ory council composed of the executive
presidents of women's organisations
of nation-wide membership. There
are also Liberty Loan chairmen for
Alaska, Cuba, Hawaii, the PhlUfr
pines, Porto Rico and' for foreign
countries not engaged in war.
The Woman's Liberty Loan com
mittee Is also organising a Liberty
Loan' league, to be. coipposed of botf^
men and women .*. .buyers of liberty
bonds of Issuiis, who will "be
come promoters- of the pale of the
bonds of the second issue when it
"shall be announced by the secretary
of the treasury. The'committee Is al
so arranging, through the: office, of the
United States commissioner of edu
cation a plan for interesting the
school children of the country in the
Liberty Loan and, through the ex
tension division of the department of
agriculture, a plan to Interest the
farm women of the nation in the.
cause. Through some of the great
mall-order houses the committee is,
arranging to send out clrculaf infor
mation to millions of women.
It is the alriri'' of the WotaarAi Liber
ty Loan committee to interest every
woman in the United States in Liber
ty bdhds and to sell a bond into every
home in the land, to this end the
committee urges every woman, not yet
connected with a Liberty Loan organ
isation to attach herself to the one
which will
Do your work
established In her com­
munity, and if the community has not
yet such, an organization for women
to communicate with the chairman of,
her state. In this way every Ameri
can woman may become an active
agent in the purchase of bonds which
will provide for-the food, shelter.and
maintenance of American sailors, sol
diers. and marines, and at the same
time make for herself an Investment
paying -her higher interest than the
usual savings account, and one which
is guaranteed by the resources ,of the
government of the United States, the
richest nation in the world.
Mrs. M.v A. Bussard and her daugh
ter, Miss Mabel Busmrd of Fargo, are
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
H. B. King of this city. Mr. and Mrs.
King are also entertaining Miss Anna
Maude Kimberly of Marshalltown
Mrs. Frank Baer entertained yes
terday afternoon In hono* of the llth
birthday anniversary of their daugh
ter Olive, l^lne girls-were in the party
and they Were taken to the Metro
politan theater 'for the matinee, and
afterward motored to the farm home
of Mrs. Baer, where they were supper
•4 3^ ft
A farewell reception will be given
within a short time to make
home in Seattle.
."..'lit •*,
MrA James Powers and her
dren of Crookston. vare 4§ere vitftlng
the former's sister, Mrs. Arthur Je
rome. Mrs. Powers and her children
aeconvoanled Mrs Jerome here 6a
Sunday, the*latter having been'Vi
ingj ln Crookston for several dtlys.
Mrs.---p., J.. Gilchrist entettaihed.
lap night at herjiome In compliment:
to7 MUw Sully 'fillllgoas of Forest
River, who is visiting friends In the
city. The affair was .very informal,
guests Invited to meetXHlss Hllligoss
being Misses Teresa*: r.nd Franoes
Oetts. Hedwlg Ds»ty, Gladys lUlnt.
Genevieve'Jones, Josephine Lobslnger,
Ha*«l Hanson, Mrs, Walter Anderson
and Mrs. Anna Nefks.
Ittlss Ida .ftliunttier. Who has been
visiting frjepds at Mlnot, has returned
to the city and la how a guest at the
honfie of her brother-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Lyhn Pluminer.
ifc sit
'Mrs. & ,8. Paulson and her daugh
ter Viola, who Have been at Fargo
visiting Mr. and Mr#. H. X. Paulson,
returned to the city last night.
On July 1 North Dako^i had a
membership of 11,683 and the Grand
Forks chapter which lncjji'des, of
course, the auxiliaries throughout the
county, had a membership of 2,918,
or. practically a fourth of the entire
state membership. A complete report
of the local chapter.membership up
to date gives the number of members
as 4,168, indicating that there has
been an Increase of some 1,250 mem
bers during the last seven Weeks.
Thts speaks for itself in regard to
the chapter's growth, and the splen
did Interest that IS evidenced through
out the county in the mercy work '6f
the. "Red Cross organization.
Letter Writers Being Enlisted.
The U. S. Sailors' Parents League,
yrhich has just recently been organ
ized in St. Paul, is enlisting girls of
that city in* a letter-writing-band to
supply home newB to sailors. The
letter-writing-band is one of the Ideas
of the league, Which has for its ob
ject the comfort and care of sailors.
The assistance of St. Paul boy scouts
Is to be asked, in clipping interesting
bits of news from home papers. Which
the girls will enclose in their letters.
Crystal Donation..
A consignment of articles from the
Crystal' Red Gross workers was re
ceived at the local chapter headquar
ters yesterday.
At Manvel.
The extension Workers of the local
chapter went to Manvel thlp after
noon to organize an auxiliary, and to
get women there started in the mak
ing of hospital supplies^
Instructions for Knitters.
-Below are given the correct .dlrec
tlbnS for. knitting socks and -sweatersr
These,- if followed closely will -produce
articles meeting all requirements of
the Red. Cross.
The directions are published at the
request of a number of knitters in the
county and in this section of the state,
who are about to take up knitting in
response to the appeal from the Red
Cross for a huge number of knitted
articles for the troops in France.
Knitters are asked to preserve these
directions, to have them for reference
for future use:
S at
%fciast on 80 stitches. ,:^T"
Knit 2 purl 2 stitches for four
inches. -Knit plain until' sweater
measures 28 Inches. Knit 28 stUsbes,
bind off 24 stitches for neek. Knit
28 Btitches. Knit 10 ribs on each
shoulder, cast on 24 stitches. Knit
plain for 19 lnohes. Purl 2, knit 2
stitches for four Inches. Sew up
sides, leaving 9 Inches for armholea
No. 5 celluloid needles. Gray knit
ting yarn.
Knit loosely-^—
Setup 60 stitches. R|b 2 and 2 for
8 1-2 inches. Then plain 7 inches,
,or 10 1-2 in all.
Put 80 stitches on one needle.
..• Wh.en you have 80 stitches on
needle turn wrong side towards you,
slip 1, purl 1 and continue this all the
way across. Right side, knit plain.
This makes the double heel according
to the latest Instructions.
Knit back ahd forth 80 times, pur
Ion^ (wrong side out) every other
row, always slipping off first stitch
without knitting. There should be
places to take up 15 stitches on each
of piece knitted.
Now turn wrong side toward you,
purl 17—narrow—purl 1—tun—knit
6—slip oft—knit 1 and draw slipped
.stitch over it (natrowlng) knit 1—
turn—(knit first stitch all the time
Purl this stitch and one oh the oth
er side of the hole together, then purl
1-—knit to hole, and-Jcnlt each side
of hole together, as beforei. Knit
turn—continue back, and forth till'
the end. stitches,
are all knit off.
Then take up the 16 stitches on.one
side of. heel, and knit across front,
and pictf up the 15 on the other aide.
Knit across heel.
Knit along Bide of heel to the last
I at picked up stitches.
Knit first two of these together
(narrowing), then 1 and go on across
front of stocking.
Then s}ip first stitch off side—knit
1—and put slipped stitch over knit
stitch (narrowing).
Then) around once, pjain.
Repeat from until there are 56
stitches. Then knit plain until foot
measures 8 Inches from back of heel.
Knit 2 together, then 6 between all
around, then 6 rows plain..
2 together, then between all
around. Then 4 rows plain..
2 together, 4 between.
t. atom 'ptato,-: etc., until a few
vtitchMi left.
Bind oft slipping and knitting.
36 inch
Incfeaslng at the rate of from* Ss,
*000 tt: 100,000 a day,, membership-of
the American Red Cross has' just
passed the 3,600,000 mark. This Ib
double the number of members on
July 1, when the total was 1,805,852.
At the beginning of thd^rear the total
was 276,000.
The present membership of S,S48,
289 is scattered among the 2,400 ehap
ters of the American Red Cross which
now are organized In all the principal
cities and towns of the. country. In
addition there are chapters in Alaska,
Porto Rico, Cuba, Philippines, Ha
waii, Canal Zone, Guam, Persia, Syr
ia and Turkey.
Illinois leads all stateB in the num
ber of Red Cross members, according
to today's figures, having 514,108 the
first of the month. New York came
'second with 461,287 members, ahd
iPenhsylvania third with 846,980 niem
40inch i||
Fortunately, Father Beaver came,
up 'Jupt then and the raccoon had to
say it all Over again for him, and by
that time Mother Beaver got a little
used to hearing it and Bushy began
to believe It—almost.
Of course Father Beaver tried to
look as though he was used to pollce-
So Mother Beaver and Father Beaver
and Policeman Billy sat down on
the bank of the creek.
men and rights and, all that, Ibut
must isay he didn't succeed very well.
The racoon could tell as easy as any
thing that Father Beaver 'didn't un
derstand p. word he was talking about,
not a word.
"Perhaps ypu didn't know that you
bad .invaded the land, oflt the Wlggle
lskakens," said Policeman Billy,
kindly "«,|id perhaps you don't know
ail their laws." -v
"Perhaps I didii't,,Y agreed Father,
Beaver weakly, "perhaps I don t.
rQur sJ:o^ of JFali.J^ressARlaids iswnow„jarg'e
and very complete. Great variety of designs
and patterns to choose from-. These pretty Fall
Plaids would make handsome school dresses.:
sixth •*. Vbones 830
America's Choice
Bed Time Tales
By Clara. Ingram Jndaon.
Policeman Billy.
"Well, Bushy," said Mother Beaver
as she spied the two little beaVers
coming ba'ck, "did you have a nice
lunch? I'm sorry you hurried back
so soon. was just coming over to
And you and to get something to-eat
mypeft. I——" and' just" eft that
Used by fi&e Army and Navy.
The ehine that stands the weather.
Preserves and softens leather.
48 inch
"Wltri you
ShiIkmA Home Set
Send one to yonr soldier.
bov to dust
polish his
Ask Nearest Store
big raccoon, just said
minute she saw the
"Father Beaver!" she called in
qulck^whisper, "come.here!"
"Never fear! Never fear!" said
the raccoon, for he saw that, Mother
Beaver was frightened at the sight of
him. "I'm Policeman Billy, and I've
come to talk over your right to live
by Crooked Greek."
He said it so naturally that Mother
Beaver had to believe she heard
what she heard, but honestly,. she
had to pinch herself to be sure- she
wasn't dreaming—she really dldk
see the
£erhap8 we'd better sit down and-^«
telh^lt 411 Over. I always find sitting
down a good thing when I'm sur-'-w
prised," he added.
So Mother Beaver and Father ,%
Beaver and Policeman Billy sat down ^1
on the bank-of the creek and Bushy -P
and Little Brother sat just behind,
where they could hear everything and
not be-in the way. I
"Now," said Father Beaver (and he $
began to feel better when h& saw that
the raccoon^ would sit down just like
common creatures), "what about.-lt?"
"Yes," said Mother Beaver, "what
about It?" (She was so surprised she
couldn't think^of anything- to say, but
tflfe'didri't want to be l^ft out, so she
Talking so much aibout food was
too much for BUshy—he was that
hMfcry! "Would you mind If- I' ate
a bit?" he asked.
"No,'.' said Policeman Billy, ''let'
all." So the story was stopped for
1*1, JiZ
Tomorrow—Policeman Billy'Con
tlnues Bis Story.
Good N6ws for Suflorort
from Kidney Diseases
.Perhaps you have experimented^
with many
Father Beaveif had
"well," began'Policeman Billy, "It's'
a long story. He looked across the
creek as though he1*was hunting a be-r
ginning and he must"have found It,!"1
for he started' his tale right away.v
"Years and years,ago, this region was,
full of beavers and minks and rac
coons. It was a fine place to live, for
the eating was good, the country was
safe and there were houses and food"
for all."
the., various remedies^
at)d cures for kidney troubles without*'
resulti and have pome to -the ''Aon-g,
elusion 'that all are alike. If you wllia£
consider for a moment that Warner's^':
Safe Kidney and Liver Remedy has,:
been on the market for 40 years, you1"^
will agree that it must have merit or
the public would not buy It regularly.^Si!
Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Rpm-f
edy Is made from a formula tried and®*'
tested, containing elements benericialN',
In the treatment of diseased kidneys. S'jA
Just read the following words of trlb-^s®
ute from a grateful user who sinq.6rely^,..
recommends Warner's to all sufferers.
"Having been afflicted with kidney^
and liver complaint for a long tlme^ss
I was Induced to try Warner's Safe"
JQldijpy and,Ll^er Remedy, sand After#
futag. it for a time, am noW~w*U'f$fr&r
strong. I can unqualifiedly state that. $
this medicine without any doubt saved
my life and I can conscientiously rec
ommend it to others similarly afflict
er."—Clarence H. White, Battle Creek.
Mich., U. S. A.
Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver
Remedy contains no harmful ingre
dients and should bfc used when the
kidneys need attention. -At all drug
gists. Sample sent on recelpt of ten
cents. Warner's Safe Remedies Co.:
Dept 496, Rochester, N. Y.'
«U BsMen Ait.
*o Be 9tr OlsajM* and »«aaia to

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