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«be the gave mail ly sat She office. Say, pal, U Miss ters sniffed r * can you reach that for me?" i I Now ter Boston tions moved I two / I y A « » S>i 1. ■> his dare. an' In J I \ ÎI « ' w . sw £ some dently a rather dl 1 H ii!iî that would "But. jk V- J >r HP ?**./■ I % % iSSST. yon such could spot. bit 8 S ' • : « m >,> ii vv. i -ft A, J AM n way She i : '"W >> \ s -.1 I that ! /•J fed ' s ' V fu) I You tnlk i J I A mer VÛ of r "' "Æ • V. she 4 j , y. / 'J fût l y. The Jhe j 1 in I fill j vc jtr ¥ m y/ V n ■ '5, If >» of I é M w I f. O' * i A i A 5 [V. A * r ml r r u< npHE GOVERNMENT is spending millions ^ right now and is going to spend millions \ rebuilding our wounded. Thousands of THEM who left legs, or arms, health over there are asking you to reach something for them. THEY ARE ASKING YOU TO REACH THE » more > j j or « VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN # This advertisement contributed through the patriotic cooperation of Fall Creek Sheep Co. Fall Creek Merc. Co. Philhrick. Greenwood Corporation a MIGHT At the FOR THE FUND il By ALICE ROBERTS. * SBSiüiw iw WW i Two platform were how any : cars, 1 lie had I the He down (Copyright. mu. by McClure Newspaper Syndicat«.! Helen's checks were very rosy and «be looked very happy an she came up the steps of the little veranda, gave her annt the small package of mail without saying a word, and quiet ly sat on one of the stiff-backed chairs. She had Just returned from tha post ! office. She I OVl man another to get There was silence for a moment as Miss l.conorn read the first of the let ters la her methodical way. Then she sniffed a little primly, as they do In the scent, to There tion. for you The thought ing time, him. Now Bnglund towns. "Land sahes," she said, "here's a let ter from that young Adams feller from Boston who used to ijpend his vaca tions with the Bilkers before they moved away, an' he wants to know If I could give him room an' board for two week«. . . . He's goln' to have WWI. I de . Just think of him goln' his vacation soon. . . dare. . . an' Imaginin' that I whs goln' to take In any boarders. He ought to know asked better'D that." Her niece smiled a little and for she put her hnnd eonfl She seeiued not the his tlon some reason dently In her pocket, a bit surprised, bnt on the contrary, rather bored. n rah quick city break He onght to know "Why, the Idea, that you were not of the kind that would take In boarders." She stopped. "But. aunt," she went on. as though a thought had suddenly come to her, "if to let him come here, the yon were money he would pay you would he such a help to the Red Cross fund. Yon could donate it, you know." That was prim Miss Leonora's vital spot. She was always alert to do her bit tor the cause. This seemed an easy something for the fund. way to earn She 1 bought for a moment, i '"Well, that's so. I think I'll tell him j But now If he I that he ran come. ! comes, Helen, you must he very cure hat you sny. how the neighbors wTH fu) how you net and You know tnlk —how they talked hist when you an* him wont for a him* Küken. we don't want any toim mer walk. of the Knfttin* Hub talkin' about um ^ behind our buck a." «Very well, aunt," and straightway she lapsed into silence,, Time laisses slowly In those little among the mountains. sleepy towns The Monday came at last, however, when "the Adams feller" was to ary rive. Miss Leonora was surprised, and | Jhe Knitting elub, In session afternoon, was astounded, when he j drove up to the homely little ctfttnge 1 in the glory of a great, sleek, power- I I fill roadster. ''Halloa, In there," was the cheery IVHFting which brought Miss Leonora —and soon after Helen—to the door, j "Awfully good of you folks to let me I come." T'rltn Miss Leonora received him In ; Helen's welcome was, | Unit her jiritn way. If anything, even more print than tlmt Bnt Miss Leonora was of her aunt. soon In raptures over the beauty of She did not see the twinkle the ear. newly come in Helen's eyes, nor the j bloom which hud come on Helen's | cheeks. "My goodnpMH, what a lovely auto mohllc," »he nald. The "Adams feller" smiled nt her, not seeming to see Helen at all. "Just let me throw tht* hag out of the way. Miss Leonora, and let me take you for a little spin. You'll see that it runs Just as nlee as It looks; that Is. of course. If .vou'd like me 5 to.' had already gone In* Miss Leonora for her newest hat. "Now, you see." lie only holds two, that we can't take r-ryour niece, along with u*. hen we vent on, "the * ht Hel Ht take her for a little ride come back— er If I may." It will do her good." "T.and. yes. The Wayfield Knitting > luh rose In a body, aghast, as they saw Miss L driving through the town In the But when, not nnru "Adams feller's" car. long after, they saw the same car dart past, ever so much faster, with Helen sitting by the side of the "Adams fei le!," they laid down their work for the afternoon and gave themselves up speculation on the meaning of the to event. "What a heantlfnl day It Is." a dd uh saying, when with mure maiden j the town several mile« in the back ground the car »lowed down ho hh to j make conférant Ion ponidble. "1h that all you have to nay to me, Helenr impatiently. 'iUdn't you get my letter?" "Why, yes," quietly answered the de mure little maiden. Hhe seemed quite Indifferent. "Helen, you've kept me waiting a whole year. And this afternoon has been Insufferable. Think, a whole year without seeing you. You don't real ize how I wanted you. Yon can't. Oh, Helen, dear, I want yon so much," "And yon think that we've known each other long enough?" "Oh, I cannot get along without yon. I-" "Well, then, I don't see but that you'll have to take tne, Frank." The son was setting as they drove hack very slowly to the little town. The Knitting clnb was waiting wearily to see If they were to return at all. Many were their sighs and exclama tions when the roadster passed by. A few minutes later the "Adams feller" was explaining to Mis» Leonora some thing about the engine stopping In I tie woods and about the length of time It took before he could start tt a coin. Co. * MIGHT UND UP IN MORGUE At the Best It Would B« HoaplUl for ; Mon Who Yollod "Hurrah for the Kaiaarl" I It rear er. Two men talking ou the platform of an East Tenth street ear he were discussing the poor service and j how long It would take a person to pet any place by depending on the City : cars, when one of the men said that | er 1 lie had heard of a quick way to reach I the city hospital. i He explained that while he was i down town, a few days before, tie had ■rlienrd the conversation between « evidently a stranger and he ! I OVl man who was another man of Irish descent. "Could you tell me the quickest way to get to the city hospital?" Inquired the stranger. "Sure," said the man of Irish de scent, "you walk one square east, turn to your right and go one square south. There you will find a recruiting sta tion. Qo In there and yell : 'Hurrah for the kaiser!' and when you com« to you will be In the city hospital.' The man who told the story said he thought that was one way of reach ing the city hospital In record-breaking time, but lils friend did not agree with him. "Why don't you agree with me?" asked the first man. "Don't you think the plan a good one?'' "Oh, the plan Is all right," replied his friend, "but I think the destina tlon Is all wrong. Any man going-into n recruiting station and yelling: 'Hur- | rah for the kaiser!' would make a quick trip somewhere, hut not to the city hospital. break all records getting Into the city morgue."—Indianapolis News. I think he would "Men are sure getting wise to tobacco quality, says the tobacconist 4 * £ r. of genuine Gravely Plug. Good latte, «maller chew, longer life ia what makr*< »en uine (ïravely coal lea* In chew than ordinary tohaceo. Writw to: Genuine Gravely L) AN VII I K. VA. for booklet on chewing ping. Any kind of fdug used to be good enough for most of them. Nowadays nearly everybody is beginning to learn about the real to bacco satisfaction t < » * ^ | I I Peyton Brand REAL CHEWING PLUG Plug packed in pouch. I ; | A.. H WOOD» PMEMNfi FANNIE WARD COMMON CLAY j | « D V« All of i,\ 1 v) % V a/ V« ■ I t s K 1 fLm In* u*. we l''.' /: > Mi , I ntu YÔi • i ;>/i 1 In the not * V J l i •j ' fei for up the iw. < s c N h ' dd with to me, get i de quite IRENE THEATRE Saturday Night a has year real Oh, known yon. April 26 10c and 25c Admission SUNDAY EVE., APRIL 27 that drove town. all. A feller" some In of tt Adolph Zukor Presents Elsie Ferguson IN His Parisian Wife » An Art era ft Picture U It Didn't Work. A we« four-year-old was liiivlnff ; Thrift sumps explained to her by her I young oncle, on enthusiastic canvass To Illustrate his talk he ended It by giving her two quarter«. "Now theae will buy you two Thrift stamp«." er. he «aid. j "Two Thrift stamp«," she repeated, smiling. , A few minutes Inter her grandmoth | er canto Into the room. The uncle, eager to display the effect of his or* i »«IT, ordered : "Mary Ellen, show i grandma what you hare." Obediently Mary Ellen displayed her two quarters. Now, tel* grandma what you're ftotng to buy with them. he smiled In anticipation of the Hui Ills smile didn't hold. In Mary Ellen's sweetest tones came the In formation : "Tandy and tookles." ■ answer. Death Guided the Plano. A remarkable Instance occurred somewhere In France. In which a faith ful dyer brought his machina aafeld home, although he himself had died from the effects of a wound received In nn encounter with an enemy ma chine In the nlr. Knowing that he »hi about to die, he propped hlmaelf up In such » way that tho rodder bar and control lever were kept In position, carefully calculated the distança back to camp and arranged the machine so that It would volplane safely to tho proun j „fter his soul had departed, His plan* were successful, and wheB | h , s 1|( , rr | (1( , (1 companions hastened to a him they found In Ida pocket a note book in which was the Information ho had been sent to obtain—"at all coati."