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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1911)
-; -- - - fM-v-ij-i
A foolish young tonderfoot becomes
faaclnnted with tho bold, artful wlfa of a
drunken prospector In a werttrrn mining
town. Thuy propuro to olopo In u blind
ing blizzard but uro confronted by tho
maudlin husband. Iln Is shot by tha
wife, but thn chivalrous boy plnH n
notn to thn body taking tha rrlmo
upon himself. In tholr lllKht to thn
railroad station Ihu wumun's liormi
fall exhausted: thn youth puis her
on his own and follows hutiRltiK to tho
stirrup sirup. Beelnit ho In an Impedi
ment, tin- woman thrust bur i-scnrt Into
a. snow drift and ride on, Half-frozen
ho stumbles Into thn railroad Mutton Just
a the train boirn the woman away.
Twenly-Ilvo year Inter, thl man, Onorifo
Oormly, Ik a multl-riiltll(inalr; In New
York. Ho meets ISIcanur llnldiinc, a,
beautiful and wealthy settlement worker,
and rn-oporntcs with bur In her work.
Oormly become owner of n. iitontnshlp
Una nnd find hlniHelf f runt rated In pier
and trnrk extension plan by Kraftlng al
dermen, bucked by tho Gotham Traction
Company. An automobile accident on a
itormy Chrlstmus evo bring the Hal
danea to III country home. Oormly
make tho marooned party comfortable.
In a confidential talk with Oormly, Miss
Hnldano enthusen on tier nettlemeut work,
and long that he shall bnnullt mankind
with hi wealth and business talent. Ho
determine to do so nnd announce that
ho wilt bo mayor of Now York and ve
rioem tho city from rnrruptlon. Mr. Hnl
dano In a long desired Interview with
Oormly, make an Indirect proportion to
compromise thn nnht which the latter tin
been wnglng In the newspaper against
the Ootham Traction cntnpauy, nnd which
Haldnnc Ih suspected of being tho head.
Oormly bclldlv nnnounceii his plan of
campaign to Hnldano.
Oormly Announces His Candidacy.
Tho hall into which Minn Huldatie
topped early tho next morning had
been transformed Into a perfect bower
of winter beauty. Thero had been uo
time to (my anything; but thu most
avnllable pine trees on thu place, of
which thero were Beveral, had been
ruthlessly sacrificed, and under Oorm
ly 's personal supervision tho hall, a
magnificent apartment under any cir
cumstances, hnd been lavishly decor
ated with tho fragrant evergreen lnj
honor of Christmas.
Gormly hud been busy during the
night, Ho actually hud not slept a
wink. Ho soon as he hnd got tho
party Riifely to bed, ho hnd gone to
the stable, nnd In default of nnyonu
elso who could do bo, ho had himself
ridden across the country through tho
now and storm, which was even then
dying out, to notify tho puoplu nt tho
Haldnno phico of tho predicament ot
the family nuil to arrange that maids
and men with proper clothing should
be brought over to his own cottage
early in thu morning.
Hence Miss Haldnno was under no
necessity ot appearing In avenlug cos
tume at eight o'clock in the morning,
or of making a guy of herself in Mrs.
Button's extraordinary nttlre. She had
learned, of course, from her maid how
the news had been brought nnd how
he happened to bo there with the
chaugo of apparel.
Miss Huldano had not slept very
well; for one renson her thoughts hnd
dwelt unceasingly upon that utnmge
conversation alio had had with her
host She had awakened earlier than
tho rest, had dressed Immediately, and
bad descended to tho hall in hope of
eeeing him. Her pleasure and satis
faction sparkled in her eyes as she
extended her hand.
"How delightfully Chrlstraasllko is
the room; how good it smells!" sho
aid after tho first words of greeting.
"I am glad Indeed that It pleases
you," answered Qortnly, smiling. "And
It you will permit me, 1 will ropeat my
words of Inst night, or early this morn
Ins, and wish you again a very Mer
ry Christmas and a Happy Now Year
"And I will give you back your wish
with interest," returned Mlas Haldane,
"aa I did last night, I am sure that
we are all Intensely grateful to you for
your forethought In having the maids
and clothes brought over. Felice, my
aald, has told mo that you rode over
yourself very early this morning to
carry the news ot our plight, and to
onng them. It roust have been hard
'It took me back to boyhood days,
"In tho west?" asked the girl.
"Well, yes," wat tho somewhat re
luctant answer, "although tho greater
part ot my boyhood was not spent in
"And this rido in the storm, was It
like the other rides and storms you
"This was a very mild affair com
pared to thoso. I could wish it had
"This time I was riding for another
woman, a different woman."
r Miss Haldnno rather thrilled to the
direct statement; but womanlike she
changed, tho subject,
"Did you bavo this Christmas ar
rangement ot pines made in tho halir
She asked Irrelevantly.
"For you and your party," Inter
posed Gormly with a perceptible break
aftor tho pronoun so as to allow tho
fact to pormeato thoroughly. "I wish,"
be added, "that circumstances permit
ted mo to signalize tho season by of
fering you an adoquato Christmas
"I have, however, something that
may possibly Interest you, which I
may venture to hope you may regard
as a personal tribute from mo in lieu
of such a gift."
"And what U that?" aaked Miss
5aMSAll-2 5fcL-. V3tv
DELATION lb m WOMAN
Cvjft3 JbwnszND Brady
tluarMTtQNs By DcnrfBonN Mclvill
nrrmuir n 0rmrr run cmi
people of Now York who have dealt
Haldnnc, her curiosity getting tho bet
ter of her discretion.
"It is hero!" said Oormly, extending
to her n copy of Tho New York Plunot
of Christmas morning, which had been
brought over from the station by spe
cial messenger by his direction.
"Tho morning paper!" exclaimed the
girl, with n laugh.
"Not so much the morning paper, in
teresting though it usually Is, but
something that appears therein."
"What is that?"
Ho took tho paper from her, opined
it until he cumo to the advertising sec
tion, and then hnude,d it back to her.
In bold typo covering a whole pugo
sho reud thu following:
"Mr. George Oormly offers himself to
tho p'coplo of Now York as n candidate
for tho mayoralty In thu forthcoming
election. Mr. George Gormly submits
tho following as his platform:
."Honest administration or the lawn In
thu interest of the people; the preser
vation of all the rights and privileges
of thu people; tho operation of tho
public franchises by the people, or If
by corporations, the duo safeguarding
of the rights ot the pcoplo; thu aboli
tion of graft; a non-partisan adminis
tration in which "Honesty" nnd "Hon
or" shall be tho watchwords, which
shall bu conducted on business prin
ciples In tho ancient nnd admirable
acceptance of those words.
"Mr. George Gormly pledges htj busi
ness and personal honor, which 'no
with him for a quartet of a century
have had ample opportunity of testing,
that, it elected, he will administer the
affairs of the city honestly and with
the same care and ability with which
he has striven to carry on bis own
business to the satisfaction ot the pub
lic. He would advise tho voters, It
they are In doubt aa to wbt his busi
ness methods are, to refer to their
mothers, sisters, wives, and daughters
who have lieon patrons ot his store.
"In tho hope that better days are
drawing for Naw York, Mr. George
Gormly has tbo honor to -iah his
friends, and those whom be must to
his great regret characterize as his
enemies, a very Merry Christmas and
a happy and prosperous New Year."
Eleanor Haldane read this extraor
dinary announcement aloud. Then she
handed the paper back to him and
extended her band, Joyfully exclaim
ing, "It is perfectly splendid. It's the
finest thing I have over heard. Noth
ing could havo delighted mo moro. I
nm so glad to sco you Irrevocably
committed to thu step! I nm suro you
will bo elected, and "
"What, my dear child," broko In the
cold voice of Mrs, Hnldano, who was
Just descending tho stairs, "la giving
you such Joy, may I ask?"
"Mother," Bald the young woman,
turning to her and lifting tho paper
from the tablo, "what do you think?
Mr, Gormly has announced htmsolt as
candldato for mayor of New York at
the spring electlou."
k . I ,i "
"Indeed," began Mrs. Haldnno loftily,
surveying Gormly through her lorg
nette, "I nm quite surprised."
"I think it'B awfully Jolly," broke In
Miss Stewart, who had followed the
elder woman into the hall. "I didn't
know that gentlomcn mingled in pol
itics as a rule. I thought It was all
reserved for the Sachem society."
"What you don't know about the pol
itics of Now York would fill 'a large
book, Miss Stewart," said Llvingstono
Haldnno, who hnd entered the room
with Dr. Devenux at tho same time.
"I am afraid it will be a sad day for
the men," said tho doctor, "when the
womon begin to tako Intelligent Inter
est In men, not merely as men but
"What has started thn political dis
cussion?" queried young Haldane.
"Mr. Gormly has," answorod his sis
ter. "Ho has announced himself aa
candldalo for mayor of Now York."
"And I said that I never know that
gentlemen went into politics," Inter
posed Miss Stewart.
"They often enter," said the doctor,
"as gentlemen; but infrequently leave
with thu same degree."
"That's right," nnswerod Living
stone. "It Is rather a nasty gamo to
"Hut don't you think," asked Oormly,
"that If a few more gentleman would
play It, It would become a cloaner
"Of course, It would," assented the
vivacious Miss Stewart "Mr. Hal
dane, why don't you enter it your
self?" "Hy Jovo!" cxclulmed the young
man, "that wouldn't be a halt bad Idea,
would it, sis? Father's always talk
ing to mo about a career and all that.
I wonder why that wouldn't bo a good
"It's cxpensivo enough as a pas
time," snld Dr. Drovoaux, "to rank
with horse racing and automobiting
und other pleasant enjoyments of tho
"I should not think," snld Mrs. Hal
dane ponderously, "of allowing my son
to nssoclntu himself with "
"Mother," cried her daughter, "you
forget thut Mr. Gormly "
"Quito so, quite so," said tho lady
Her the Paper.
litlnl, I . '
vaguely; "but for persons In er
"Yes," aald Dr.Deveaux, "politics aa
a rule Is made up of barter and sal,
"If that's the cue," Interposed
young Haldane facetiously, "I'll get fa
ther to buy me the office, and "
His sister turned on him contemptu
ously. "Livingstone," she cald, "tbla
la a serious matter. The people of
New York bavo been robbed' right and
left In every way. Everybody knows
that. We havo the worst administra
tion that has ever disgraced the city.
Mr. Gormly, for the sake of the peo
ple, is going to try to make things dif
ferent." "Thoy all say that," laughed Living
tono. "I don't mean anything person
al of course, Mr. Gormly."
"Say whatever you like, Mr. Hal-
J dano," returned Gormly composedly.
"I expected that tho notice would
cause aiscusslon; indeed I wrote It
for that purpose. And while much
that you have said, Or. Doveaux,
about politicians and the political sit
uation Is gonerally true, 1 wish to as
Buro you that I resorvo barter and
trado for my business, and It I can
not be elocted by tho votoa of the
people on a plain, strnlghtforward Is
suo bucIi as I present, then I shall
choerfully devote tho rest of my life
to minding my own business;"
"The man who mluds hist own busi
ness," said Hnldano the elder, who
bad entered unobserved by tho rest of
tho group, and had listened lone
enough to catch the -Irlft ot the coi.
versation, "us a ruin Is not cut ou
for a politician. The chlof function
of tho politician Is to attend to the
business of other popplo, and tho suc
cessful politician to tho ono who can
first of all persuade the people that
their business needs attention; and
secondly, that no one can give It such
attention as he himself; thut he Is the
ono indispensable man."
"I do not assume to be the only man
who con give Now York a business ad
ministration; who can stop graft and
abuse: who can safeguard tho rights
of tno pccple; who can stand for Jus
tlco and equal opportunity, tho admin
istration of the law, and tho abolition
ot privilege. Thero are doubtless
thousands of men who could bo trust
ed to do those things, or at least to
mako a bravo attempt in that direc
tion; but none of them has come for
ward with an offer to do so."
"You aro fully committed to the en
terprise, I see, Mr. Gormly," said Hal
"Well, I supposed as much after our
conversation last night. Nothing can
nltor your resolution."
"Nothing; at least nothing that is
likely to bu offered."
"Eleanor," said Haldane at which
Mr. Gormly started violently, the word
come In so pat, "what do you think
of this scheme?"
"Father, I think it is splendid, glor
ious! Mr. Gormly told me of his In
tontlon last night, as he seems to havo
told you. I have always Bald that tho
man who docs something in a large
way for his fellow men is after all ful
filling moro nearly than any other tho
highest obligations and prlvllegoa of
"My dear child," aald Mrs. Haldano
disapprovingly, "are you intending to
enter the political field?"
"Not on tho same terms an Louise;
but so far as wishing Mr. Gormly suc
cess In his enterprise, I am fully com
"If you wish to gain your sister's
good opinion, Mr. Haldane," said Miss
Stewart, "I see thnt you will havo to
"Would that also gain yours?"
"It Is very doubtful," wns tho re
ply. "You seo I haven't that Innate
predisposition to llko you which
would naturally be a family characteristic."
"Jesting aside, Mr. Gormly," inld
tho tremendous nature of tho under
taking you havo set to yourjulf, if
you are In earnest."
"I never was more In earnest In my
life. I think I rcallzo perfectly."
"Every vested Influence, every po
litical Influence, will bo against you."
"And what will be for you."
"I shall be," said Miss Haldnno Im
pulsively. Gormly bowed. "With you and' right
on my side, Miss Haldano," he sold
not ungracefully, "I am sure of a ma
jority." "Don't dcltido yourself," continued
tho older man gravely, "with tho be
lief that because your gallant, it some
what quixotic, declaration wins tho
support ot a certain section of tho
community, which llko my daughter
here, Is made up moro or less of
dreamers nnd theorists, that you are
thereby making possible the achieve
ment of your desire."
"I think," returned Gormly, "that
all my life I have been something ot
a dreamer. When I was a young
clerk In nn obscure store on the enat
side, I dreamed qt that Broadway
building, and the dream has como
"And I dream dreams of a regen
erated New York as well," continued
Gormly Bwlftly. There is ono powor
which Is above every other forco or
organization In communities like ours,
if It can only be awakened to its re
sponsibilities and made to feel Its
force; ,and that power "
He stopped and 'looked smilingly at
the elder woman. ,
"Is the people," cried her daughter
with enthusiasm. "And that power I
am sure you are going to havo."
She stretched out her hand to him
impulsively. Gormly took it, bowed
over It, all but kissed It.
"I am going to try for It, at least,"
he said smiling gratefully at her.
"Sir," said the quiet voice of the
butler at this moment, "breakfast la
"We will breakfast with you; Mr.
Gormly," said Haldane, "on condition
that you will take your Christinas
dinner with us." He spoke with the
utmost geniality and cordiality, In a
manner so foreign to bis usual bear
ing that his son and bis wife looked
at him with amazement. "I am sure,"
continued the older man, "that my
wife Joins me most heartily In thla
invitation. My dear "
His voice took a alight touch ot
sharpness, scarcely perceptible, but
quite sufficient to awaken the aaton
(shod Mrs. Haldane to action.
"Quite so," she said vaguely, not In
the least understanding why tho sa
cred portals ot the Haldano home
should be opened to this upstart out
sider. She did not know thnt Hal
dane intended to fight this man to the
blttor end, and aa a preliminary there
to he felt it advisable for mnny rea
sons to invite him to dinner such are
the conditions ot modern war! "We
ehould bo charmed, I am suro, if Mr.
Gormly would honor us," she con
tinued, as sho accompanied him to
ward tho breakfast room.
But Gormly, though he saw an In
terested second to tho invitation In
Mtss Haldano's glanco, was wise
onough to decline, He preferred to
be in the position ot one who confers
favors rather than receives tbora a
this stage of the game.
(TO BE CONTINUED
SeaJay ScbmI Lsmm far Assail 6, 1911
Specially Arrangad lor Thli Piper
LESSON TBXT-Jeremlah M.
GOLDEN TEXT-"Tho Lord la my llRht
and my salvation; whom ahull I roar?"
TIMK-Joslnh was alaln. In battle 1). C.
(OS, In tha Slit year of his reign.
Jeholnkhn hts eon began to reign tha
aatne year und reigned cloven years, D. C.
603 to 597.
PLACE Jerusalem and Judalt.
JEREMIAH began to prophesy U. C.
tic,, in tho 1.1th year of Josluli, soon nftcr
Jostah beftan his Hrst reforms; nnd ha
prophesied 49 years, to 11. C. CM, tho year
that tho Tetnplo was destroyed und Jeru
salem burned to tho Ground.
We turn now from tho career nnd
character' of a good boy who became
a good king, to a bad young man who
became a bad king; while the same
prophet who aided the first for 18
years tried now to stem the tide of
evil favored by the other during the
11 years of his reign.
Thirteen years of labors to make his
people Korvo and obey God havo
passed since Joslah entered upon hia
grent reform. The Pharaoh Necho of
Egypt marched along tho seacoast ot
Palestine northward to meet the
armies of Assyria. Foolishly and need
lessly espousing the Assyrlau cause,
Joslah met him at Meglddo on tho
plain of Esdrnelon, was defeated and
killed. Professor Kont calls this dis
aster unquestionably the most tragic
evont in Hebrew history. Tho reform
party at once placed upon the throne
Joslah's third son, Jehoahnz, 23 years
old, evidently because ho resembled
his father, but as soon as the victor
ious Necho returned from the Euphra
tes he reversed the arrangement, car
ried Jehoahnz In chains to Egypt nftcr
a rolgn of only three months, and left
on the throne his elder brother, Ella
ltlm, 25 years old, rightly Judging him
to bo of n character moro suited to
his purpose. In token of vassalage
Ellaklm changed his name (in form,
but not in significance) to Jeholaklm,
"Jehovah ralsoth up." Ho proved to
bo n tyrant, of whom Jeremiah spenks
nlways In condemnation. His mag
nificent palace, built by forced labor,
his murder of the prophet Uriah nnd
his persecution ot Jeremiah show his
Jeremiah was a native of Anathoth,
n littlo vlllaeg three nnd one-half
miles' northwest from Jerusalem. His
father was Ililkinh, a priest (not the
high priest who was Joslah's aid). He
wns of a retiring, exquisitely sensitive
naturo, nnd yet hnd a nplrltual courage i
that triumphed over till weakness, nnd
compelled his body to tho mo3t dif
ficult and dangerous duties. Ho never
failed. Ho was tho butt of ridicule
and scorn. Ho was put In the Btoclcs.
Ho was publicly whipped. He was
misrepresented as an enemy. He was
Imprisoned several times. Hut he kept
In the beginning of Jeholaklm's
reign (B. C. COS) Jeremiah mukeu nn
earnest appeal to tho leaders and the
people, almost llko nn inaugural ad
dress, or tho annual sermon preached
in Boston on tho Inauguration of tho
governor of the state. Tho prophet
stands in tho court of the temple. The
people not only of tho city but of the
uurroundlng country aro flocking into
the court to Join in the worship. The
reform was halting. Tho kingdom was
Impoverished by tho heavy line of 100
talents of Hllver and one of gold
($220,000) which Necho had imposed.
Jerusalem waa acquitted by tht
princes. They realized that he had
been t! o spokesman of God. Then
Bomo of the elders, the loading pooplo,
Instanced tho case ot the good king
Hczeklah. He did not slay the prophet
Mlcab. who boldly threatened the de
struction of Jerusalem that Its site,
would become a plowed field, and the
temple a heap of ruins, unless they re
ponted. Hezoklah did not kill Mlcah,
but on the contrary he Jed his people
to repentance, and the Lord averted
The verses following tell us of an
other prophet who fled frdm danger
to Egypt, was followed by the emis
saries ot Jeholaklm, brought back and
executed. Tbla story Is meant to show
bow serious Jeremiah's danger waa
and perhaps to contrast Jeremiah's
faith and courage with the timidity ot
Uriah, who yet did not escape bis
enemies, but found a sad end.
It la the strong adverse wind that
makes the kite fly high toward hoav
en, provided that It is held fast by
its cord. Without the string the ad.
vorse winds would simply blow it to
its fall and ruin. A heart fixed in
God and duty held fast to them by a
strong faith can rise to the highest
usefulness, can overcome every
Revival work and decision days,
wisely uBcd, ore the most effective re
inforcements of the common powers
that move to the choice of the better
life. One ot the strongest Influences
agntnst choosing the right lies in the
gang spirit, the power of a popular
leader and a band ot associates.
Every child, like the young klug ot
this lesson, la born into a world where
many good influences and many bad
ones are awaiting his cholco of tho
life he will lead. To overy child
comes the message from God urging
him to do right at any coat, 'Showing
him that thero is only ono way to a
life w.orth living.
Doubtluss tho normal way ot chil
dren In devotedly Christian families
is to como so gradually luto tho
Christian life, to make their decisions
In small things, unconscious that these
itre really llfocliolces. But even these
need the' decision day influences.
Grains Are Heading Out
Rapidly and Harvest Is
Now Approaching With
a Great Demand for
Last week It was pointed out la
these columns that there would bo a
yield of about 200,000,000 bushels ot
wheat throughout Western Canada, an
Increaso of about 100,000,000 .over tho
previous year, nnd that thoj demand
for farm help was very great. Con
firmation of this news is to hand nnd
the cry still is for more help. The
Canadian authorities aro hopeful that
the friends of the 400,000 or 00,000
Americans who havo gone to Cnnada
during tho last few years will como to
tho help of theso pcoplo and iuduco
ns many able-bodied men as they pos
sibly can to tnke advnntngo of the
low rato which is being offered from
all points on tho Canadian Boundary,
and particulars of which can to had
from any of tho following Agents of
the Canadian Government: M. V. Mc
Innes, 170 Jefferson Avenuo, Detroit,
Mich.; C. A. Laurler, Marquette,
Mich. j J, S. Crawford, Syracuse, N.
Y.; Thos. Hethcrlngton, Room 202, 73
Tremont Street, Boston, Mass.; H. M.
Williams, 413 Gardner Bldg., Toledo,
Ohio; Geo. Alrd, 216 Trnctlon-Termin-al
Bldg., Indianapolis, Indiana; C. J.
Broughton, Room 412, M. L. & T. Illdg.,
Chicago, 111.; Geo. A. Hall. 2nd L'loor.
125 Second Street, Milwaukee Wis;
E. T. Holmes, 315 Jackson Street, St
Paul, Minn.; Chas. Pilling, Clifford'
Block, Grand Forks, N. D.; J. B. Car
honneau, Jr., 217 Main Street, Bidde
ford, Mo.; J. M. MacLachlnn, Box
107, Watcrtown, S. D.; W. V. Bennott,
Room 4, Beo Bldg., Omaha, Neb.;
W. II. Rogers, 12C West 9th Street,
Kansas City, Mo.; BenJ. Davies, Room
C, Dunn Block, Great Falls, Montana;
J. N. Grieve, Auditorium Building,
Every facility will be afforded iuon
of tho right stamp to secure advantage
of theso low rates. To those who pro
pose to go, It may bo said that they
will havo this splendid opportunity of
securing first hand Information as to
tho excellent producing character of
the land3 In Manitoba, Saskatchewan
and Alberta. They will havo tho op
portunity of Eeeing somo of tho great
est wheat fields in tho world and prob
ably tho largest yield of wheat, oats
nnd' bnrley that has over been grown
on tho Continent. And all tills on
land some of which cost tho settler
only the $10.00 necessary to enter for
his homestead, or, if ho purchased,
in somo cases, costing him from $7.00
to $10.00 per acre, but which Is now
worth from $15.00 to $20.00 per acre.
Even nt theso prices the land Is re
markably cheap as will bo realized
when tho statement is mado that from
20 to 25 bushels per acre and over
of wheat nro grown, netting tho farm
er from $8.00 to $10.00 per aero; and
this on lnnd that ho got for nothing
or paid merely a nominal prlco. In
fact tho production shows that $18.00
to $20.00 per acre would bo a nominal
prlco for lnnd that would produco as
theso lands produce.
"You've got poison In your sys
tern," said tho doctor to tho patient
who thought he had malaria.
"Maybo Ivhnvo," ho admitted, "may
bo I havo. I don't eat anything but
what is guaranteed under tho pure
food law." Judge.
DISFIGURED WITH CRUSTS
"Some time ago I was taken with
eczema from the top of my head to
my waist. It began with scales on my
body. I suffered untold Itching and
burning, and could not sleep. I was
greatly disfigured with scales and
crusts. My ears looked as It tboy had
been most cut oft with a razor, and
my neck was perfectly raw. I suffered
untold agony and pain. I tried two
doctors who said I had eczema in Its
fullest stage, and that it could not
be cured. I then tried other rem
edies to no avail. At last, I tried a set
ot the genuine Cutlcura Remedies,
which cured me ot eczema when all
else had failed, therefore I cannot
praise them too highly.
"I suffered with eczoma about tea
months, but am now entirely cured, .
and I believe Cutlcura Remedies are
the best Bkln cure there is." (Signed)
Miss Mattle J. Bhaffer, R. F. D. 1, Box
8, Dancy, Miss., Oct. 27, 1910.
"I had suffered from eczema about
four years when bolla began to break
out on different parts of my body. It
started with a fine red rash. My
back was affected first, when It also
spread over my face. The Itching was
almost unbearable nt times. I tried
different soaps and salves, but nothing
seemed to help me until I began to
use the Cutlcura Soap and Ointment.
Ono box of thorn cured me entirely. I
recommended them to my sister for
her baby who was troubled with tooth
eczema, and thoy completely cured her
baby." (Signed) Mrs. F. L. Marber
ger, Drchorsvllle, Pa., Sept. 6, 1910.
Although Cutlcura Soap and Oint
ment aro sold everywhere, a sample
of each, with 82-page book, will be
mailed free on application to ."Cutl
cura," Dopt. 4 L, Boston.
The worst thing about the silver
lining theory Is that you have to turn
the cloud inside out to find It,
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