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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 14, 1913)
RED CLOUD, NEJ3RASKA, CHIEF
Girl Puts Lovers to Test;
Afraid of Fire, Other
By CLAUDINE SISSON.
"Oh, I had forgotten to tell ou."
"My stars what."
Mr. AIIIhou, tho banker, won writ
ing letter In his library whon tila
daughter Maudo enteied, and llndliiK
til ni bUHy she curled up lit one of tho
big chairs and va half asleep when
tie- laid UBldo his pen mid spoke to her
"There is to be war with Tiinbucto."
"And every young man In the coun
try over elghteon will have to go."
"1 was figuring this afternoon on tho
effect It would have on you."
"On mu? Why, father, girls don't go
"Hut their beaux do."
"Oh, you wero only teasing!"
laughed Maude as her color height
tilled. "I figured that you would lono your
seventeen young men and have to sub
stitute bachelors and widowers."
"Only sixteen, pap.t!"
"Well, I'm expecting three or four
of them here tonight to ask my con
sent, if you don't want to get mixed
up in tho tow jou'd better be going."
"Stop Joking and aHk me where I
want to go this summer."
"To the seashore. They aro going
to open a new hotel ut KoBainond
"1 know that a fortnight ngo, und
our arrangements nro all mado."
"You dear, good man!"
"Our board will cost us nothing. I
got $2 per week unlecu for tho young
men who will follow you up there.
Twice 1G Is 32 and there you aro."
Miss Maudo Allison didn't have 1C
beaux. She didn't havo half that num
ber. There wero only ilvo who callud,
and three of them made their calls as
formal us if visiting an orphan asylum.
Tho race lay between Walter Davis
and Hugh Lee. That Is, thoy imagined
it did. Just what MIsb Maudo Imagined
was a different thing. Neither young
man could complain that sho showed
the otlior any preference. Tho father
might havo had one, but ho was not
Thoro nro plenty of men, young and
old, who have been in doubt lor a tlmo
an to which of two girls or widows
to make their wife. Tito agricultural
department at Washington has statis
tics showing that men have courted no
3ess than four women at one and tho
eamo tlmo, nnd ended by not marrying
auy one of them. Therefore, It would
not bo fair to charge Miss Maudo with
Sixteen young men did not appear
at Rosamond Heach the next day after
the Allisons wero installed Fourteen
could not get away but two could and
ciu. ur course, they were Walter Da
vis and Hugh Leo. Of courso, thoy
wero greatly surprised to meet each
other at tho depot. Of course, they
did not refer to tho Allisons. Of courao,
each one was going up for a day or
two to seo what tho new hotel looked
like. Their respective starts of sur
prise at seeing Miss Maudo on the
veranda would have insured them sal
aries of $1G per lu tho old days of tho
Miss Maudo also gavo a start of sur
prise. Sho explained that sho had no
more thought of seeing them up thero
than sho had of meeting tho man In
the moon. How on earth did they know
-whero to come? Sho was glad to see
them, of course, very, very glad, (their
Jiearts bounded) but why hadn't thoy
thought to bring Ullly Sims and Kyle
Harris? (Their hearts shrank like cab
bage leave In an August day.)
Maude's father caught her words and
emlled. Sho wasn't giving her hand
away very much.
Ono afternoon after threo or four
lays had passed, the talk among six
or eight peoplo on the veranda In a
group turned on bravery. Of course It
was man'B bravery. No ono expects a
woman to dash In front of a raging
lion to save a crippled child or a de
crepit old man. Every ono but Miss
Maudo had had his say, and when eho
was asked for her opinion sho replied:
"I may nover marry at all, but If I
should, and my husband proved to bo
a coward, I should hate him and leave
That was plump from tho Bhoulder,
and Messrs. Davis and Leo sat up and
Each longed for something to happen
that ho might show his bravery. Would
a tidal wave sweep In? Would a cy
clone tako tho roof off tho hotel?
Would a' mad dog appear on tho beach
and present his throat that ho might
bo choked to death?
Queorly enough, tho opportunity was
on tho way and close at hand. A
lighted clgaretto thrown down a hall
started a blazo, and thero waB linmo
dlate confusion. A scoro of men
dashed in with palls of water, and aft
er a lively flghf thoy got tho better of
tho flames and saved tho hotel.
Young Walter Davis was ono of tho
foremost, and had a budding mustache
pinged beyond repair, but whero was
young Hugh Leo? Mies Maudo knew,
and happened to bo tho only ono that
did. At tho first alarm ho had turned
as white as flour, and while tho others
crowded forward ho had skulked be
hind. When the excitement was over
he had no experience to relate. Ho was
keeping very quiet when ho caught a
look from tho girl that told him ho
was betrayed. It was a cold, con
temptuous look that chilled him to tho
marrow. Thereafter eho spoke to him
befuto piople uiil when necessary,
I ami there wero no more walks.
"What's wrong with Leo?" asked tho
hanker after a couple of days,
i "(lot a fioft corn, maybe." was tho
"Donf bo too hard on him. 1 think
him a rather nice boy."
"So did I until until tho flro the
"What of tho flro?"
"He ran away from It!"
"Whow! 1 thought ho was with ub."
"He was not. Ho skulked away at
tho first shout and hid behind tho
women! Father, he's a coward nnd
has lost my respect!"
"I'm! Urn! I want to think this
over. You say ho skulked away, and
yet ho was lu no danger. Rather
Miss Maudo wnnted to bo alono and
still not bo shut up In her room. There
fore she watched tor a chance to reach
the beach unobserved. Hulf a mile off
tho sands was a big rock. At low tldo
It Btood up llko a house; at high tldo
tho salty water swept Its crest. Tho
fishermen had been predicting a gale,
and there weto signs thnt It wan near.
Thero was a boat drawn up on tho
beach, and what did tho girl who want
nd to be alono do but launch It and
tako the oars for a row? Sho couldn't
help notice tho swell and that tho
tldo was coming In, but she was fair at
tho oars and strong In tho arms and
she headed for tho lock and reached It.
She had been sitting there for a quar
ter of an hour when she was noticed
from tho hotel and an alarm given. It
was tlmo nnd past time. Tho galo
broke with a loud moan ns tho tldo
turned, nnd five minutes later tho
white caps wero dancing and the spray
Hying. All the bonis except the ono
she took wero In the creek, a mile be
low, but had they been at hand thero
was no one to launch them.
"Thero Isn't n man on the coast who
can row against tho gnlo and tldo."
said tho father of tho Ushers; and tho
others looked across at tho girl nnd
shook their heads.
Neither a father's money nor tho
tears of a mother would drive them
to face the peril.
Tho galo took on new strength, nnd
tho oncoming waves drove tho half
crazed peoplo back and when there
came a break in tho Hying spray nnd
driving clouds all eyes went to tho
rock and thero wero groans and mur
murs. Tho rock might bo swept elenr
of human life tho next vlow they got.
"What Is It! What Is It!" fifty
voices demanded nB n fisherman rnn
down Into tho surf nnd peered townrds
tho rock under tho sharp of his hand.
"It's a boat, but they'll uevcr make
"Don't look! Don't seo them drown!"
Some turned their backs, and somo
sat down and covered their faces with
Then through foam and spume, and
riding a great roller, n boat came driv
ing In and was caught nnd run high on
the beach Hugh Leo at the steering
oar and Maude Allison crouched on tho
bottom boards. Ho had brought her
back when old fishermen had said that
tho stoutest skiff and tho best oars
man could not live.
"You see," said tho father to his
weeping daughter that night, "every
man's bravery Is not alike. Ono may
fight a lion nnd run from tho hoot of
an owl; ho may fight flro and drend
water; he may run away in battlo and
hnvo no fear of robbers. Hotter tako
young Leo back Into your good graceB
and glvo mo a son-ln-law."
And that's what sho did.
(Copyright, 1913, by tint McCIuro Newspa
"Something mighty queer about a
feller that was hero last weok." re
lated tho landlord of the Turgldtown
tavern. "Ho never kicked 'about his
room, eat with apparent relish what
waB sot before him, didn't try to flirt
with tho waitresses, nnd when I ask
ed him If ho was looking for land or
seeking health or canvnsslng for some
thing ho politely replied thnt ho
wasn't. Ho went to bed and got up
at reasonable hours, walked sedately
about town, bought 10-cent clgnrs as
If ho was used to 'em, answered civilly
tho remarks of practlcnlly every prom
inent citizen In town nbout the weath
er. Ho stayed threo days, and then
pnld his bill without grumbling, bade
mo a courteous good-by and went
away with ns llttlo flutter as ho had
como. And on account of tho consist
ent manner in which ho minded his
own business and let other people's
affairs alono there has been a good
deal of speculation about him ever
slnco, the consensus of opinion being
that ho was either a famous dotec
tlvo, some kind of a slick swindler or
a crazy man." Kansas City Star.
Eligible In Danger,
W. E. Hosac of tho Chicago Dress,
makers' club waB condemning tho
slashed skirt on tho score of Ub eug
gestlveness. Relaxing for a moment from his se
rious vein, Mr. Hosae snld:
"Man, poor man, has It hard enough
on his senshoro vacation as It Is. If
tho slashed skirt Is to bo used against
" 'I was vory much astonished,' said
ono man to another, 'to hear that
Hlanc, tho rich old bachelor, had
married tho Widow Starr nt Atlantic
City. I thought ho was only flirting
"'He thought so, too," waa tho re
ply. "And this," said Mr. Hosac, "was
in pro-siasu uays, nuna you!"
"I thought you said Kelly nnd Cnse
wero qulto calm and collected after
"So I did. Kelly won calm and
Casey collect"' "
Sr eSSSL ft finBJflH
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i. BBaBBBBBBam.'' .JbbbbbUvbbbwHv rM!ai9RBBBBS mIEeHhShIw
1 Steam Shovel and Crew In Culebra Cut. 2 One of the Great Emer
gency Dams Devised to Protect the Locks.
Colon, C. Z. What of tho men who
aavo dono the actual digging of tho
Panama canal? Who nro thoy,
whenco havo thoy como, how do they
Wo all havo read a lot about Col
onel Goothals, Colonel Slliert, Colonel
Gnlllard, Colonel Hodges, Colonel
Gorgas and a fow others of the men
who hold the "big Jobs." Wo know
that their Immediate subordinates aro
skillful, energetic young engineers
and doctors from tho states. Hut
what do wo know about the men who
handlo tho pick and shovel, who run
the steam drills, who load tho borings
with dynamite, who help to fill up
and empty tho lntormlnablo dirt
With tho vory beginning of tho
French attempt to dig tho canal tho
labor problem bobbed up aa nerlous,
especially In vlow of the horribly in
sanitary conditions on tho isthmus.
Whlto laborers succumbed rapidly to
yellow fover and malaria and it waa
found that only negroes could with
stand oven fairly woll tho diseases
and the climate.
Whon Uncle Sam took hold of tho
big Job ho had tho benefit of tho ext
porience of tho French In this ns in
other respects, and though ho tried
n fow experiments In tho labor field
on hla own account, It wns soon de
termined that tho actual digging could
bo dono bost by negroes. Now thero
aro two Islands in the West Indies,
both British possessions, which are
overflowing with workmon Jamaica
and Barbados. To theso islands agents
wore sent, and soon tho colored men
began to arrive on tho isthmus, ship
load after shipload. Many of them
brought their wives nnd children and
havo becomo a part of tho permanent
population of Panama.
One other sourco of labor was
drawn upon largely, tho north of
Spain. There the agents of the com
mission found a race of men hardy,
eager for work and more intelligent
than the negroes. A large numbor of
thorn were brought over, and though
for a time they were troublesome by
reason of their disposition to engago
in Dioody quarrels among themselves,
after several had been locked up by
the Zone police they learned to bo
have raoro llko civilized beings.
These Spaniards do not mix with tho
nogroes, either in work or socially.
They have their own camps and
messus. The stewards and cooks nt
theso mesBos are Europeans and the
SpanlardB get bettor meals than the
negroes. Tho food is adapted to
their national taste and they receive
wino sevoral times a woek. For this
thoy pay 40 cents a day 10 conts
more than tho colored mon pay. Tho
Spaniards are considered tho best
common workmen in tho zone.
Tho day laborer on the canal, as a
general thing, uses tho pick nnd
shovel and doo8 work that calls for
.no especial skill. But this Is not truo
or ail or them. Thero is a higher
grade in which the men do such work
as tho riveting on tho great lock
gateB and tho operating of tho busy
uauenes or steam and compressed
air drills that bore tho holoa for tho
dynamite blasting. Many nogroes
who havo been on tho Job for years
have graduated up to theso better
Abovo them are the bosses of
gangs, tho conductors of dirt trains,
the foremen of dynamlto crews, men
who hold similar Jobs, and thoy aro
almost Invariably whlto mon becauso
such positions require more Independ
ence, reliability and Intelligence.
Up another grado and you como to
the superintending, drafting nnH iin.
signing engineers. Theso are men
from tho states with technical educa
tion, initiative and ofton great Inven
tive genius. To -tho latter aro duo a
number of most Ingenious machines
designed to copo with now conditions
and to expedlto tho work.
Tho negro laborer from Jamaica or
Barbados Is a Joy forever. He Is In
ordinately proud of his British citizen
ehlp, and with somo reason, for tho
British government looks carefully
after his welfare In such a caeo as
this, tho torms of hU contract bolng
supervised, his health guarded and
his return, If ho doslrcs to return,
provided for. Tho Jamaicans nro tho
more Intelligent of tho two chusos,
Mft f A m VAfU v a
and ofton have considerable' educa
tion. Tho best of them havo found
positions ns clerks, stewards and tho
llko. Tho Barbadians are lu the main
densely Ignorant, but they are a
happy lot nnd its they stream away
from tho canal to their quarters In
the evening they sing, frolic: and play
practical Jokes mi though they had
not Just completed a day of back
breaking lnbqr. They receive an uver
agn of $.10 a mouth, their meals cost
thorn 30 cents a day and their living
iiuarters almost nothing uuIohb they
prefer to rent rooms from outsiders.
Then they get tho worst of It, for
rentals for ordinary rooms, without
furniture nnd conveniences, are x
orbltnut. Tho barracks for laborers
provided by tho commission aro fitted
with several tiers of bunks mado of
canvas slung on Iron frames. At reg
ular Intervals these are taken down
nnd boiled, and such other sanitary
measures as aro necessary are cur
ried out with regularity and pre
If tho laborer is Injured or falls 111,
thero la a dispensary nnd a doctor
close nt hand, and if tho caso 1b at
nil serious tho patient Is sent to tho
hospital ut Ancon or Colon. There
ho receives free us skilful treatment
ns money could buy, and there ho is
kept until ho recovers or dies.
There 1h Intense rivalry between
tho Jamaican nnd tho "Hajlan," for
each bellovcs firmly that his Island
is bigger nnd bottor than the other's,
nnd, incidentally, both believe that
both Jamaica and Barbados aro larger
than Cuba. Their looks of dismay
whon shown a map of tho West In
dies are comical to behold.
Two things theso negroes are ex
tremely fond of religion and rum.
And both aro rather disastrous to
many of them. Tho insano asylum
whoso buildings straggle up ono slopo
of Ancon hill Is full of them, and
acordlng to tho doctors most of them
have been brought thero by either
rum or religion. Every evening in
tho streets of Panama may be en
countered large groups of negroes,
listening to tho exhortations of somo
leader, often a woman, and singing
with fervor the hymns she intones
for them. On other corners are de
tachments of tho Salvation Army,
working with equal enthusiasm. And
In the living quarters and tho hos
pitals groups will surround soma
nmatour pastor who preaches to them
and prays for thorn. In these ways,
whon thoy are not drinking, tho no
groes spond much of tholr leisure
time, and ns they aro Improsslonablo
and excltablo and Ignorant, the re
sults aro not always good.
Pay day In tho zouo furnishes
somo Interesting scenes. Tho pay
car traverses the railway and at each
labor camp or town a long lino of
negroes files through It. Each man
must present his pay check and
Identification tag with ono hand and
in tho other hold his hnt or cap. Into
the latter tho cashier shoves the sil
ver coIiib that mako up tho work
man's monthly stipend. Tho process
Is extraordinarily rapid, as it must
be for thero aro many thousands of
laborers to bo paid.
Up near tho summit of Ancon hill
Is a largo patch of ground where no
vogotatlon ever grows. According to
tho legend, an Indian maiden sat
thero centuries ago and wept bittorly
for tho fate of her countrymen whom
eho could see far below tolling under
tho lashes of tho cruel Spaniards. Her
salt toars flowed down the hillside
and so Impregnated tho soil that
henceforth no vegetation could exist
there. If any maiden from Jamaica
or Barbados ever sits up thero, Bho
need not weep over tho lot of her fel-
low-lalandors. Indoed, her smiles at
their happy condition might well re
store that bit of land to Its pristine
fertility. Hor husband, father or
brother la earning moro than ho ever
did before, la living better, and when
ho returns to hla Island home may
havo saved up enough to loaf for a
long tlmo under tho shodo of tho
So tho real diggers of tho canal.
though unhonored and unsung, are
well paid, well fed and well housed.
In their dogreo thoy are as fortunate
as any others who havo fouud em
ployment la tho zone.
(Ily n O. HKU.KHH, Director of r.vrtt,
Iiik IVpiirtiiuuit Tim Moody lllhlo In-
nuitiio or rini'itRii.)
LESSON FOR AUGUST 17
CROSSING THE RED SEA.
I.KRHON TI3XT- Kx. MM9-31.
(UJI.MKN TKXT- "llrforo they cnll, I
Will answer." Ida. tB.St.
No sooner wero the Israelites sent
on their Journey than tho Egyptians
repented and pursued (vv. 50). Then
it waa that Moses encountered tho
first of that complaining (v. 10)
ngnlnat which ho struggled until God
took him from this earth. They
"cried" (v. 10) but thoy did not rest.
It did look llko a dangerous situation
und there wero but threo posslblo
methods of procedure, (a) To ruturu
to slavery, (b) to dlo In tho wilder
ness, or (3) to go forward In faithful
ohedlonco, trusting God for deliver
mice. Tholr salvation (v. 13) waa
front God, seo Acta 4:12; Hob. 5:8, 9.
God's lending, 13:31, 22, hnd brought
them to this place; now Ho will mani
fest Ills glory, will get unto Himself
"honor" (v. 17).
Testing the Israelites.
I. Protection, vv. 19-22. Aa tho an
gel of tloil (Chrlst7) camo betwoeit
Israel nnd tho Egyptians wo nro re
minded of l's. 34:7, "Hie nugel of tho
Lord encampeth round about them
that fear Htm and dollvereth tliutn."
The same cloud that brought darkness
to tho Eryptlans brought light to tho
Israelites. Even ho wo havo tho
"Light." Luke 2:32; John 8:12, 0:5,
nnd are admonished to walk In tho
light, Eph. 5:8. Whllo God brought
confusion to tho Egyptians and was
testing tho Israelites by causing them
to "four not, stand still nnd aeo" (v.
13), Ho was at tho same tlmo giv
ing Moses an opportunity to work out
His plan of dollveranca (v. 1G). As
tho strong east wind blew It heaped
up tho waters, dried out the muddy
bottom and opened a passage for tho
dcllveranco of all tho chosen ones.
Then It wns tlmo for prayer to ceaao
(v. 14, 15) and for action to begin,
the seemingly Impossible is now qulto
possible, Matt. 19:20. Notlco, how
ever, that God had used a man
(Moses) In Hla work of deliverance.
It waa a very simple shepherd's staff
that God directed Moses to uao.
Surely tho power was not In tho start
nor In the arm back of tho staff. Tho
satno waters that had seemed to bo
such a barrier aro now used aa a wall
of protection (v. 22) on tho right hund
and on tho loft leaving no opportunity
for a flank attack. Their only way
of escapo wus forward and each step
they took was ono of faith.
II. Pursuit, vv. 23-25. Phnraoh had
Judged that tho Israelites wore en
tangled, "perplexed" (v. 3) In tho wll
dernesa and that Mobcs had inadvert
antly lod them Into a natural trap
wb'ch waB to tho advantago of tho
Egyptians. Further, wo Judge that
with the darkness of tho cloud before
thorn, the Egyptians were not fully
aware of tho fact that they were fol
lowing Israel into tho midst of tho
waters. Blind fury will lead a man
into strango surroundings and to per
form Insnno acts. This new wnr was
not prepared for Miaraoh nor Is tho
straight and narrow path which leads
to glory for tho unrepentant sinner.
Jehovah waa near at hand that "morn
ing watch" (v. 24), ovon as today He
blesBeB thoso who keep that hour.
Ono "look" from Jehovah brought
confusion and discomfort upon the
The 8afe Path.
III. Punishment, vv. 26-31. Tho path
that Is safo for faith Is no place for
tho disobedient. God looking through
that cloud paralyzed the proud forces
of Pharaoh in tho placo of all places
most dangerous. God not alono looked
but took off their chariot wheels and
fear overcamo tbem. Then thoy real
ized that Jehovah waa fighting and
Bought to flee. Again God uses a
man In tho working out of Hla plan
and Mosoa 1b Instructed to Btretch
forth his hand over tho sea, v. 2C.
As tho morning breaks tho waters re
turn to their level, and again God
uses natural forces in a supernatural
planner. Llko ns one would shake
off somo useless, offensive, appendage
so God was rid of tho army of Pha
raoh (v. 27 marg.). A careful read
ing of this story, especially verso 28
R. V clearly Indicates tho probability
that Phaiaoh himself did not perish.
Thus it was that Israel saw the hand
work of tho Lord upon the Egyptlanu
whllo they themselves remained a
saved people, saved by the power of
jcnovan. Great fear came upon them
(v. 31) and they "Belloved the Lord
and His sorvant Moses." How sad
that their faith proved so short lived
and that they so Boon murmured
against God and His servant Moses.
Thus we seo the nation delivered,
consecrated and planed under tho di
rect government and guldnnco of God.
Egypt did not keep faith with Israel
to let them "go and worship" and
God wrought a completo deliverance.
God's Judgment of the sin of Egypt
was carried out to tho last degree,
but In strict Justlco. On ono hand Is
God's guldnnco and over against that
tho lengths men will go whose hearts
aro hardened In rebellion. Tho blas
phemous daring of tho Egyptians was
rebuked as thoy attempted to march
along God's highway of deliverance.
Israel followed Moses, the prophet
"Thnt Mrs. Nalior dropped In this
afternoon nnd got off a lot of cheap
"Yes, she iihiI our telephono for a
full hnlf hour."
"Do you eat tho Katun kind of grub
you feed tho sumtuur boarders?"
"I do," answered Farmer V hi me
tre "A farmer's llfo Is a hard one, ain't
It?" responded tho city man.
As He Took It
Glco Club Mun How do you
UunpprecinUvo Frlond Tho morf
you refrain tho bettor I llko It.
Krm.Wlnsltiw'M Hoothlnjr Hynip for Chll.lrrn
tvllilii(f, mjftnm thrtRuum, miner InrUmm.v
tlou,Jla) pnln.curea wliulcolld,25cft bollieJeJ
Judging from tholr actions, a man
sometimes wonders if his frionds are
tiot enemies In dlsgulso.
A man Isn't necessarily a coward be
causo ho Is afraid of consequences.
And Found Health in Lydia
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Windom, Kansas. "I had a displace
ftent which caused bladder trouble and
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me, I waa nervous,
dizzy and lrrcgulai
and had female
weakness. I spent
money on doctors
but (rot worse all
"A f rlnrifl tnld ma
bout the Pinkham remedies and I took
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo Com
pound and waa cured. I cannot prahw
your remedies enough for I know I never
would havo been well If I had not taken
It" Miss Mary A. Horner, Route
No. 2, Box 41, Windom, Kansas.
Consider Woll This Advice.
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SMALL FILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICK
Genuine must bear Signature
a toilet prtpvatloo of Burltt
lltlp to crMlraU dandruff.
Baaut to Cra r or Fftdad Hmlr.
toe. aaflH.00 at l)ruf gnu.
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WILSON STEAM BOILER CO.. Omaha
TU ItkMl tMilak Ori Wwt aM Urn
Uollegn of Ubtral ArU, Acad
cor, Biblical, Bctmol of Bkloea-
ilfin. Mndfrln... lln.l.. R.n..
alon and Art. Wall-eqnlppaa
laboratortea and good llbrarr.
Tuition low. Hoard at Oollan
Hall at n a week. raUtamrV
ter upeni September la. for
WIMm OMtlitr, Claicclltr, fciltijr (llacoUO.Hat.
The Dr. Beaj. I Bailey Saaatoriaa
Its brick and stona buildings so taste
fully furnished and thoroughly equipped.
In the beautiful park of 25 acres, with
staff of experience and a nursing corps
of unusual merit, offers you most per
feet hospital results, yet always pr.
serves the atmosphere of a delightful
country HOME. Write for particulars.
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