THE CELINA DEMOCRAT. CELINA. OHIO
Tempting veal loaf
WHAT Is more tempting
for a summer luncheon
than Libby's savory
Veal Loaf 1 Prettily garnished
it makes a dainty yet sub
stantial dish and one all
ready to put on the table!
Order Libby's Veal Loaf today.
You will want it always on
your shelves for quick lunch
eons for unexpected guests.
libby, McNeill Libby, Chicago
"Miiyme snys she likes to feed her
mini." "I don't think she's going to
do It by devouring serials."
"Have you prills In your house?'
"Well, my wife puts rao through one
every time I stay out late."
l,.---.. ...... j OAtA r-
Live stock is marketed from
farmer to consumer at a lower
cost than almost any other farm
The United States Department cf
agriculture reported in 1916 that the
farmer gets for his cattle "approxi
mately two-thirds to three-fourths" of
the final retail price paid by the con
sumer for the resulting beef.
Under normal conditions, the farmer's
share of retail prices of various farm
products is approximately as follows:
71 per cent
66 to 75 per cent
65 per cent
55 per cent
45 per cent
35 per cent
The difference between farmer's price
and retail price represents the necessary
expenses of packing, freight and whole
sale and retail distribution.
Swift & Company not only performs
the manufacturing operations of pre
paring cattle for market in its well
equipped packing plants, but it pays the
freight on meat to all parts of the
United States, operates 500 branch
distributing houses, and in most cases
even delivers to the retail butcher. All
this is done at an expense of less than 2
cents per pound, and at a profit of only
about l of a cent per pound of beef.
Large volume of business and expert
management, make possible this indis
pensable service to the live-stock raiser
and to the consumer, and make possible
the larger proportion of retail prices
received by farmers.
Year Book of interesting and
instructive facts sent on request
Address Swift & Company,
Union Stock Yards, Chicago, Illinois
Swift & Company, U.S.A.
Are Common in Western Canada
The thousands of U. S. farmers who have accepted
Canada's generous offer to settle on homesteads or buy
farm landT in her provinces have been well repaid by
bountiful crops of wheat and other grains.
Where you can buy good farm land at $15 to $30
per acre get $2 a bushel for wheat and raise 20 to
45 bushels to the acre you are bound to make money
that's what you can do in Western Canada.
In the provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan or
Alberta you can get a
KOr.IESTEAD OF 1G0 ACRES FREE
and other land at very low prices.
During many yeara Canadian
wheat fields have averaged 20 bushels
to the acre many yields as high as
45 bushels to the acre. Wonderful
crops also of Oats, Barley, and Flax.
Mixed Farming is as profitable an
V industry as grain raising. Good
n schoola, churches; markets convenient.
w - sn.ut, vTiuoiuriiicraiuivsnu
vS psrticulars as to reduced railway rates to
Sunt, of Immigration. Ottawa. Can., or to
V W. 1 Mkmr, Ism IJ, MitwiM Wx.
i li..Colun... 1.; J.M.BMtMhlM.111
I tlKllM-lHMatl life, iMtMMtoUt, si
J Canadian Uov.rnm.nt Ani.
By F. M. GILMER
(Copyriaht, Western Newspaper Inlaa.)
Existence, as I'hlllp Van Vlvler
planned It, was to ho a very pleasant
affair, though It had little enough
about It of that strenuous life ho ar
dently advocated liy Mr. Itoosevelt. Ho
had youth, and health, and wealth, and
ho pictured the future a gay kaleido
scopic mingling of golf, and polo po
nies, and grand opera, and littlo sup
pers after the play.
Then, too, to crown It all. there
was Madge. Madge, tall and slight,
and svelte, with the tawny gold in her
holr, and the eyes that changed with
evtsy changing thought that were
as blue as summer skies when
sne smiled, and crew block as
midnight when she thrilled to any
deep emotion, riilllp could hardly re
member a time when he had not loved
her. They had grown up, boy and
girl, together, with something slngu
larly similar In their fate. I!oth were
orphaned children, left to the unten-
der caro of unwilling relatives, and
Philip never forgot ' the moment of
their meeting. His uncle's place ad
joined that of Madge's guardian, and
he had been wandering atiout the
ground n forlorn nnd lonely childish
figure, when he first came upon the
little maid. She gave one long look
at his somber face, and mourning
clothes, and then with the swift and
Intuitive sympathy that God gives
to even the youngest child, she went
op to him.
"Little boy," she lisped, for she was
scarcely more than a baby, 'little boy,
is 'oo lonesome, and doesn't nobody
"No," he nnswered with a sob
from the depths of his heart.
"Don't c'y, little boy," she comfort
ed, slipping her hand In his. "I Mil
love 'oo and 'oo won't never be lone
some nny more," and, Indeed, It seemed
to Philip he had never been lonesome
again. There was always Madge.
But who may count securely on the
future? Move the kaleidoscope evr
so gently, and Its figures change. One
turn of the hand of fate nnd the bright
picture one's dreams painted are shat
tered forever. There came n day when
Philip had to do, not with visions
of a golden future, but with a hard
and merciless present. Suddenly as
nn unexpected thunderbolt came the
failure of the trust company In which
his fortune' was Invested, and he
awoke one morning to find himself
that most pitiable of all creatures on
earth the man who needs money, nnd
knows no way of earning it. lie had
taken the blow standing, with a smile
on his Hps, like the thoroughbred he
was, and Just how deep the hurt went
none knew. ,
'Pleasant prospects," was his sole
comment, with a shrug of his shoul
ders to those who would have con
doled with him on his loss, "a beer
Income, nnd a champngne taste. Do
you happen to know the best way to
He might meet the situation with
laughter and scoffing so far as others
were concerned, but when It came to
Madge It was another thing. "I enn't
ask her to marry r. beggar," he said
to himself, setting his teeth, and with
a face as white as death, "and I'm not
poltroon enough to settle down and
live on her money," and there had
been a terrible scene In which he
had told her this, and released her
from her promise to marry him.
"Oh, Philip, Philip," she cried,
clinging to him, "what good Is all my
money to me if I can't make things
easy for you? Surely there Is more
than enough for us both."
Then he tried to explain to her,
blunderingly and haltingly, that some
thing that Is dearer to man than even
love of woman that something which
he must have, or die of self-loathing
his own self-respect.
"I couldn't live without It, darling,"
he said at last, passionately, "If I gave
in to fate without one struggle, and
was content to let you support me, I
should imagine your contempt for such
a weakling In every tone of your dear
voice. I should see It in every glance
of your dear eyes. No, no, I must make
my fight and win my place In the
world of men, or I will die fighting on
the battlefield. If I succeed I will
come back to claim my own. If I
fall, a better man wins. Don't you
see how It must be that way?"
And In the end Madge "saw." The
sympathy that always understood oth
ers was part of her charm, and Philip
At college he had rather distinguish
ed himself by some clever skits In
the college journal, and so It seemed
natural to him to turn to Journalism
as the most available way of settling
the bread and butter problem. A
friend obtained a place for him on the
staff of tho morning Asterisk, where
he began at the bottom of the repor-
torlnl ladder, tun! It-timed iinng oiliri
bitter piece of knowledge that the
public hunger and lhlr:n f;. gory
details of lu'tnler, nnd ban but n liike-
i warm iatfrcKf In ihe higher criticism,
and that on n newspaper staff n uni
versity degree Is regarded with fr
lens respect an H noso for news.
Still, tho glamour stripped from Jour
nalism, Philip kept doggedly tin. lie
acquired n reputation for being faith
ful and accurate. lie whs a gour
mand forAvorl; nnd tho city editor be
gan to speak hopefully of hi in, but
advancement comes slowly In n news
puper office, and to Philip Madge
seemed nn immeasurable distance off,
when suddenly ho made his great
scoop. It was tho merest accident
successes mostly are, If we knew the
truth of them. One evening ho was
wulklng along one of the fashionable
residence streets when suddenly he
was startled by a scream, nnd looking
up ho saw a woman with the wild
eyes and cunning of a maniac sitting
on the very outer coping of the walls
of a tall house, where she waved her
arms gleefully, and leaned dizzily for
ward to peer Into the street below.
In an instant all the mystery of the
drawn blinds, and Jealously guarded
doors of the mansion, at which many
had marveled, was revealed. Here
was one of those family tragedies, at
which the world guesses some poor
It had taken Philip but an Instant
to realize the scene, and with n sud
den Inspiration he dashed past the
servant in the d'lorwny, and up the
Stairway. The cruzed woman was still
young and pretty. A dainty silken
robe, and a filmy lnce scarf blew about
her. Evidently she was a woman of
fashion and society, so the thoughts
flew through his mind as he dashed
up t!jo three nights of steps nnd
through the open door In the roof
through which she hud evidently
climbed, no knew well enough he
might be going to his death, but he
only smiled a little grimly, nnd moved
on towords the pathetic figure sway
ing on the ledge of the wall. The
woman looked up at the sound of nn
approaching step. She saw a hand
some young man a young mnn such
ns she vaguely remembered In that
world that was not all horrible dreams
nnd padded walls coming toward
her. When he reached her he made 8
courtly bow, and offered her his arm,
nnd without one protest, mechanically,
naturally, as if they had been on the
ballroom floor, she arose and put her
hand within It, nnd together they start
ed toward the house, trending the
narrow lodge, whose outer edge was
death. A single push of the crazed
woman's feeble hand and mutilation
waited for them below, but there was
not n tremble In the man's voice as he
"And what did you think of the new
tenor this winter at the opera?"
In the street below the crowd stood
silent, tense with excitement, until
they saw Philip hand the woman, still
with courtly grace, through the door
in the roof, and then It broke Into tu
As for Philip, his one thought was
to get to the office. His part in the
adventure appealed to him not at all.
It was what any fellow would have
done, he thought, and he could leave
that out, but he realized the value of
the story. The secret of the darken
ed mansion. The closed blinds. The
beautiful woman, with her wild, mad
eyes it was full of color, It was pic
turesque. Resides it was a scoop. No
other reporter had been there, and a
coop Is ns dear to the newspaper
heart as a first-born to a mother.
There Is, perhaps, no other Joy In
life equal to that of the young
writer who reads his own productions
In type, and Philip's first con
scious act the next morning was to
reach for the paper. He had expected
his story to be given some prominent
place; perhaps to be featured. To his
dismay It was not even printed. Ho
looked the paper over twice to have
suspicion deepen into certainty. It
had been left out. How long he might
have stared at the paper In bewilder
ment he never knew, but that two let
ters caught his eyes, as they lay upon
his table. One was from the city ed
itor of the Asterisk, and he pounced
upon It for an explanation.
"Dear Van Vivier," he read, "sorry,
but your scoop was scooped. The dis
tressed damsel you rescued Is old La
Roux's daughter, and La Rous, as you
appear not to know, Is the heaviest
stockholder in the Asterisk. Natu
rally he wanted your story killed. Vir
tue Is rewarded, however. He sug
gests you for night editor In place of
Clarson who has resigned. Report
for duty tonight"
The other letter was from Madge. It
"Dear rhilip : I have heard of your
rescue of poor Fannie La Itoux. How
could you be such a hero, and such
a goose as to take such a risk? You
need a guardian, sir, and I am going to
marry you to take care of you on this
day one month. Tou can't refusa a
lady, you know. Yours, Madge."
Philip read the letter twice, and
then he bowed his head on the table,
and when he raised It his eyes were
very dim and tender.
Sir F. 10. Sm It li told a queue btory
tit n Washington luncheon.
"There ure so many queues In Eng
land now," he said, "that one Is apt
to get mixed up.
"A young Amerieun soldier passed
four hours in u very long queue tho
other day. His spirits were superb,
lie amused everybody with his quips
und sallies. Put he uttered a low cry
of dismay when his turn at lust came,
nnd u girl thrust a small greasy packet
In his hand, saying:
" Wo tea today, but here's a nice
hulf-ounee of margarine.'
"'Well, PI! be jiggered!' said tho
American. 'Is this or ain't It the gal
lery entrauce to the Frivolity the
WEAK KIDNEYS MEAN
A WEAK BODY
When ymi're fifty, your body begins to
creak a little at the lungm. Mulion is
nmre slow and deliberate. Sot so young
aw 1 ucrd to lie" is a frequent and unwel
come tlunijlit. Certain bodily functions
upon which ood health and good spirits
no much depend, are impaired. The weak
spot is generally the bladder. I'npleiiBant
symptoms show themselves. Painful and
annoying complications in other organs
arii-e. Thin is particularly true with el
derly people. If you only know how, this
trouble can be obviated.
For over 200 years GOLD MEDAL
Haarlem Oil lias been relieving the in
convenience and pain due to advancing
yearn. It is a standard, old-time home
remedy, and needx no introduction. It is
now put up in odorless, taHtelpsa capsules.
These are easier and more pleasant to take
than the oil in bottles.
Each capsule contains about one dose of
five dropH. Take them juxt like you would
any pill, with a small swallow of water.
They soak into the syntem and throw off
the poisons which are making vou old be
fore your time. They will quickly relieve
those stiffened joints, that backache, rhro
iimtixm, lunibufM, sciatica, gall stone,
gravel, "brick dust." etc. They are an
effective remedy lor all disease of the
bladder, kidney, liv.rr, stomach and allied
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsnlee)
cleanse the kidneys and purify the lilood.
They frequently ward off attacks of th
dangerous and fatal diseases of the kid
neys. 'J hey have a beneticial effect, and
often completely cure the diseases of tho
bodily organs, allied with the bladder and
If yon are troubled with soreness across)
the loins or with "simple" aches and paina
in the back take warning, it may be tho
preliminary indications of some dreadful
malady which can be warded off or cured
if taken in time.
Oo to vour drmrdist. tnd.iv and ffet m Yinw
of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsule.
Money refunded if they do not help you.
inrce sizes. wjijU MhUAL are the pure,
original imported Haarlem Oil Capsiileav
Accept No Substitutes. Adv.
"It was the sure way the caveman
took to secure his lady love by pur
suing her nnd knocking her down."
"Oh, I don't know. Even then It
was a case of hit uud miss."
"Molly's husband Is a tine, manly
young fellow, Isn't he?"
"Well, from what I have seen of
him when with her, I should sny he
Is something of u Molly coddler."
The State of the Case.
"While making these allegations the
witness shed crocodile tears."
"How could that be when he was
"So Smith's friends squarely at
tacked him for his stand on that meas
ure." "Yes, and roundly denounced him.'
iiii an C3oi7 Eefi
lw Favorite Food
Uim Isiy hm
Kramer Says: "Eatonic" Rids Weak Stomachs of
Acids, Gas, Heartburn, Food Repeating
and Stomach Miseries
What miserable feelings are caused
by on upset stomach! That dull,
heavy, "bloated" sensation that follows
. full meal, robs good living of half
Its pleasures. Is there nny way out
for you sufferers with stomach weak
ness? Yes; n. L. Kramer, the man who
originated Cascarets, has found a sure, fectly harmless,
quick, relief for indigestion, dyspepsia, candy.
-sour stomach," heart-burn, formation
of painful gases, "bloating," etc., etc.
He calls his stomach relief EA-
TOXIC, and It certainly Is making a
wonderful record. Countless thous
ands of people who formerly ap
proached their meals with dread, now
eat their fill of their favorite foods
without fear of the after-effects.
Mr. Kramer says: "My EATONIC
tablets are the solution of the age-old
problem of Indigestion and all forms
of stomach misery.
"EATONIC neutralizes the acldr
that form the painful gases, "sweet
ens" the stomach, and gives the gastric
juice a chance to do Its work as It
"To promote appetite and aid diges
tion, take EATONIC tablets one or
two after each meal. They are per-
Eat them just lik
"For distress after eating; sonr,
"gassy," acid stomach, vertigo, nausea
and belching, and that wretched,
puffed-up, "lumpy" feeling, after over
eating; there Is nothing to compare
with EATONIC Tablets."
All druggists sell EATONIC SOc
for a large box. Watch out for Imita
tions. The genuine bears the name
EATONIC on each tablet guaranteed
to do all that is claimed; or if yonr
druggists don't carry EATONIC send
to Eatonic Kemedy Co., Chicago, IIL
Carter's little Liver Fills
You Cannot be A Remedy That
Genuine bears signature
ASiJi'SiaiS BARTER'S IRON PILLS
colorless faces but ss Wl" greatly help most pale-faced peo;
Sunny Mike I don't blame dat dog
of yours for tryin' to bite me.
Lady Why not?
"Because it shows his intelligence.
De last time I came dis way I bunded
him a piece of pie you gave me."
Works Both Ways.
"The more we get," you've heard before,
"The more we want" and yet
It often works this way: The more
We want the less wo get.
"You say you had no sleep," sternly
asked the prosecuting attorney of the
timid but careful witness ; "remem
ber you are under oath. Don't make
"I I that is, I had had no sleep at
all, sir, unless unless you mean the
fact that my foot went asleep
and and you count the nap of my
neck." Florida Times-Union.
"What do you think? Jiggers Is
boasting of how well he can drive a
"Drive a car! Why, that dub can't
even drive a nail."
Weary Soy, mister, would youse
nlnd stnkin' n pore man wot ain't got
no home t' a few pennies?
Mr. Jar Got no home? Say, old fel
low, you are playing in grent luck.
Why, you can stay out all night any
old time you want to.
Makes a Difference.
"The young man before marriage Is
light and guy. She's all the world to
"Why does he look so careworn after
"He has the world on his shoulders
GAVE HIM FOOD FOR THOUGHT
Father's Stinging Rebuke Evidently
Had Good Effect on Youth,
Judging by Its Results.
Delicious dock and dandelion greens
cooked with a hock of bam, brought
oh's and ah's from the elders about the
table. A look of disgust spread all
over the face of a lad just about to
enter on his teens as he listened to
the enthuslnstlc comment on the spring
time dish, to which his palate had not
yet become accustomed.
"They're not fit for human beings to
eat," he said, ns he set down a glass
of milk from which he had been drink
ing. "They're cow feed."
"Never mind," said his father.
"You're at the milk stage yet. Xoull
be weaned after a while and take to
The proportions of the precocious
lad shrank visibly when he heard him
self likened to a calf, and not another
word on the fare issued from his mouth
the rest of the meul. When he had
recovered from the shock he lntro
iuced tho European war as table.
topic and made known the fact that
he would like to be "In the fight"
Great Weapon Is Laughter.
In the posthumous story, "The Mys
terious Stranger," which Mark Twain
did not see fit to publish during his
lifetime. Twain expresses impatience
with the degrading use of humor when
turned toward trivial things. "Your
race In Its poverty," he makes Satan
say, "has unquestionably one really
effective weapon laughter. Power,
money, persuasion, supplication, perse
cution these can lift a colossal hum
bugprod It n little, weaken it a little,
century by century ; but only laughter
can blow It to rags and atoms at a
blow. Against the assault of laughter
nothing can stand."
The Real Match.
"She's quit trying to land
mnn for a husband."
"Yes. She says she'd pass ud a mil
lionaire any time now to marry an offi
cer In the nrmy or the navy."
Iron cross Is still highly es-
"I should sny no. So many of them
are worn now that they ure a regular
Discount All "Luck."
Luck Is a myth a dyed-in-the-wool
sham, a counterfeiter through and
through and the misguided Individual
who banks on "luck" to assist him or
her in any enterprise or undertaking
Is simply reaching after the Impossi
ble) . - , - ,ii
"Young ladles In offices, meet many
"And often make happy marriages."
"That's what. I think I could get a
husband myself If I could give my
chnperone the slip once In n while."
Heals Running Sores
and Gonquers Piles.
Also Stops Itching of Eczema as Soon
There s Magic, in
"I feel it my duty to write you a letter
of thanks for your wonderful Peterson's
Ointment. I had a running sore on my
left leg for one year. I began to use Peter
son's Ointment three weeks ago and now
it is healed." A. C. Gilbrath, 703 Reed
St., Erie, Pa.
I'd rather iret a letter like that. rvi
Peterson, than have John V. Rockefeller
give me a thousand dollars. It does me a
lot of good to be able to be of use to my
For years I have been seltlnsr through
druerfrlsts a lartre box of PETERSON'S
OINTMENT for a trifle. The healinir pow
er of this ointment Is marvelous. Eczema
goes In a few days. Old sores heal up like
made: piles that other remedies do not
seem to even relieve are spe"dily conquer
ed. Pimples and nasty blackheads disap
pear In a week. 30 cents a box.
Mall orders filled, charges prepaid by
Peterson Bros., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv.
Where He Got the Idea.
"Shakespeare said that ull the world
was a stage."
"Um. Do you suppose the streets
were filled with these chorus-girl cos
tumes in his day?"
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for Infants and children, and see that It
Bears the '
Signature of UFTZZ'
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
At the Opera.
"What a powerful voice that tenor
has!" "Yes; I can't hear myself talk
when he's singing."
Red Cress Ball Blsio
A hundred years ago, tho magic,,
dazzling whiteness it gives to ther
coarsest as well as most delicate
fabrics would have caused its user
to be hailed as a witch. To-day
she is the envy of her neighbors,
at much less labor to herself.
Makes clothes beautiful.
Buy it try It and you'll stick to it...
At all good grocers
5 Cents Almost Freer
DAISY FLY KILLER "'"a "Wher.
.Ann files. Nut. etna,
HAROLD lOMCRt. ISO OE KAL.B AVE
c!il. Latt mil mm.
Had of mul,n'lpil
or lip ovar; will mot moit
or Injur anything. Guar
anteed effortlva. Sold lr
oalort, or Mnt jr B-
rou, ortpftid, tor tj.00.
BROOKLYN. N. V.
you believe that
Gill Certainly, I do.
"Well, do you remember thnt $5 I
borrowed from you?"
"Sure; nnd I happen to know It's
saying 'Forget it,' all right."
"The English sometimes employ the
letter 'h peculiarly In their speech."
"I'm not sure they haven't got It
right. We used to say 'unprepared.'
Now we say, 'Hun prepared.'"
"He's an Inventor."
"What does be Invent?"
"Excuses for not working mostly."
Your Ber Asset
A Clear bkin
Cared for By
WHEN YOU THINK FLAGS
& Think of Factory Price
Then write to as for cntuloarae.
AMERICAN FLAU All U. CO., ttaston, Vm.
i: and hiiiika f r..
Ratos roasunable. lllgbealrei'eronceu. jUeolNervio).
S A I . F Ai-'"y1neoiTfr.nwi(Hrift
r JrT , ,?A-"-Mu. Kuud k new.
burifala. Addros, I'. O. Bu a)3. Wapakonot, vhlZ
V7. IM. U., FORT WAYNE, NO. 23 -1918.
Sapolio doing its work. Scouring
ioru.D.manne -orps recruits.
APPLY AT ANY
SERVICE UNDER THIS EMBLEM
xml | txt