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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 29, 1914)
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it? - iviiTnvnirw,'''niKr " '- 'OWT!
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
f-w( "tnt-aw w 'BftV?
"PSpe's Diapepsin" cures sick,
sour stomachs in five minutes
"Really does" put bad stomachs In
order "really docs" overcome Indiges
tion, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn nnd
ourness In five minutes that Just
that makes Papo's Diapepsin the lar
gest selling stomach regulator In tho
world. If what you eat ferments Into
stubborn lumps, you belch gas and
eructato sour, undigested food and
acid; head Is dizzy nnd aches; breath
foul; tonguo coated; your lnsldes filled
with bile nnd indigestible waste, re
member tho moment 'Tape's Dlapcp
"sin" comes in contact with tho stomach
, all such distress vanishes. It's truly
astonishing almost marvelous, and
tho joy Is its harmlcssncss.
A largo fifty-cent enso of Papo's Dia
pepsin will give you a hundred dollars'
worth of satisfaction.
It's worth its weight in gold to men
and women who can't get tholr stom
achs regulated. It belongs in your
home should always bo kept handy
In case of a sick, sour, upset stomach
during tho day or at night. It's tho
quickest, surest and most harmless
etomach doctor In tho world. Adv.
"I warit you to see my lovely no
Stopping bag," said a certain womai
to 'a caller tho other afternoon. "Mj
husband gave It to me for my birth
day, and it's simply grand. And it's
so economical! You see, you open
this, and thcro aro two compartments,
and you open tho compartments on
this sldo and thcro is a little pocket in
that, and you open the Uttlo pocket
and thero is a cuto little pockotbook
for your change, with ono sido parti
tloned off for street car tickets.''
"I see," said tho caller. "But whj
do you call it economical?"
"Why, it takes so long to open aV
tho things and get to your street cat
tickets that by tho tlmo you do who
ever is with you has paid your fare."
THE RIGHT SOAP FOR BABY'!
In the care of baby'a skin and hair,
Cutlcura Soap is the mother's fa
orlte. Not only is It unrivaled la
purity and refreshing fragrance, but
Its gentle emollient properties are
usually sufficient to allay minor irrl
tatlons, remove redness, roughness
and chafing, soothe sensitive condi
tions, and promote skin and hair
health generally. Assisted by Cutl
cura Ointment, it is most valuable In
the treatment of eczemas, rashes and
, Itching, burning infantile eruptions.
Cutlcura Soap wears to a wafer, often
outlasting several cakes of ordinary
soap and making its use most eco
nomical. Cutlcura Soap nnd Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free.with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card "Cutlcura, Dept, L, Boston." Adv.
"Thero is a woman out In tho street
hobbling along "
"Crippled or stylish?"
Bix I seo that Eomeono is getting
up a "Woman's Dictionary."
Dix More words in it, I suppose.
Visitor Aro you the scrub woma
Scrub Woman No, sir; I'm tho floo,
Restored To Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
Montpeller, Vt. "We have great
faith in your remedies. I was very ir
regular ana was
tired and sleepy all
the time, would have
cold chills, and my
hands and feet would
bloat. My stomach
bothered me, I bad
pain in my sldo and
a bad headacho most
of tho time. Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege
I table Compound has
Jdone mo lots of good
and I now feel fine. I am regular, my
stomach is better and my pains havo all
left mo. You can uso my name if you
like. I am proud of what your reme
dies havo done for me." Mrs. Mary
Gauthieb, 21 Ridge St, Montpeller, Vt.
An Honest Dependable Medicine
It must be admitted by every fair
minded, intelligent person, that a medi
cine could not live and grow in popularity
for nearly forty years, and to-day hold
a record for thousands upon thousands
of actual cures, as has Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, without
possessing great virtue and actual
worth. Such medicines must bo looked
upon and termed both standard and
dcpendablo by every thinking person.
If you have tho slightest doubt
thatLydf a E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound will help you,wri to
(confidential) Lynn, AIass.,forad
-vice. Your letter will bo opened,
read and answered by a woman,
and held in strict confidence
'Jassv , D
By KATHEMNE HOPSON.
'The race is to tho tit. Because his
sprained ankle debars him front tho
skating party, 1 am invited to remain
as the consolation prlzo. Otherwise,
I should hardly haxo a chance to
speak to the noted lion." Qall Jlent
ley's tone was bitter as she voiced her
thoughts aloud beforo her dressing
Hlttcrnens was not usually a qual
ity of her nature, but she was still
smarting from her sister Edith's laugh
"Mr. Hcynold is Bafo with you," sho
had said. "I wouldn't trust him to an
afternoon's tcto-a-tete with tiny ono
"Yes, ho's safo enough. Any girl's
admirer would bo." Gall studied her
reflection grimly. In splto of her dis
paragement, It was really a pretty
faco that looked back in tho mirror
sensitive and high-bred, with dollcato
features and big serious eyes. That
was tho trouble, tho whole faco was
too serious It was devoid of girlish
noss and vivacity.
"Tho queer port of it Is, Call really
looks like Kdlth," people wcro wont to
declare, "but she is so sober, nnd her
sister Is all sparklo and charm." It
was this which had attracted Bertram
Reynold, a noted portrait painter, who
was guest of honor at Mrs. Cre
dor's house party. From tho first
ho had paid marked attention to her
beautiful niece, Edith, and had asked
permission to paint her as tho cen
tral flguro In a new picture he was
working on. Ho had made soveral
sketches of her in different poses and
all was going successfully until two
days ago, when Reynold met with on
accident while hunting, and sprained
his ankle, Hiub being debarred from
tho skating party, which was to be
tho crowning event of the week.
' "Such a pity,, too," Gall heard her
Aunt Myra remark to Mrs. Kelloy as
they entered tho former's little Bitting
room across tho hall. "JuBt when
things were getting Interesting. Edith
'is such a picture in her skating cos.
tumo and new mink furs; and skims
'over tho lco liko a bird. Ol courso Bho
must go she's the lifo of the party.
So I've asked Gail to stay and help me
entertain Mr. Reynold this afternoon.
Sho will not hinder Edith's chances."
Tears rose In Gall's eyes. "Is that
what every one thinks of me merely
a foil for Edith?"
1 "It's true sho is a picture," Gail ad
mitted later as the skating party
started off in the big sleigh. Edith's
piquant 'face waB aglow under the
scarlet Tarn. Tho fur scarf was
thrown carelessly about her shoul
ders revealing a glimpse of her snowy
This brought to Gail a pang of real
ization of how her own sensitive
throat always kept her from doing
those graceful, careless things like
other people. "I always havo to bun
dlo up like an old woman!"
As tho sleigh disappeared from view,
she turned with a sigh from the hall
window to enter the library. Mr. Rey
nold was comfortably ensconced in a
big Morris chair, with Aunt Myra sit
ting near, crocheting and chatting
pleasantly. Gall was glad sho was
there, and entered the room foeltng a
little loss Bhy and constrained.
"How shall I entertain him all the
afternoon?" she wondered; but soon
found there was no occasion to worry
about that, for Mr. Reynold did the en
tertaining. He was telling about his
student days in New York and Paris.
Gall found herself listening as to a
fascinating romance. Even when a
caller came to see her aunt on busi
ness and she left the room, Gall still
felt Interested and at ease like other
She was wearing a dress of warm
gray, with a wide crimson girdle and
touches of the same at the neck. Be
hind her were some heavy portieres
of a deeper shade of red.
Suddenly, in the midst of what he
waa saying Reynold broke off with:
"Would you let me sketch -you. Miss
Bentley as you are sitting now?"
In wonderment that any one should
ask such a thing, she gave consent;
and still chatting, Reynold turned to
bis easel and began to work.
j As his interest grew, he became con
fidential, and told her some of the
'hopes and planB for future work, and
Gail forgot to be constrained and
Mrs. Credor returned, and on see
ing that her guest was well entertain
ed, withdrew to attend to tho hundred
and ono duties which were hers as
hostess of a large houso party.
Doth Gail and tho artist wero sur
prised when the waning day told that
tho short winter afternoon was gone.
A few minutes later the skaters re
turned with glowing accounts of the
afternoon's pleasure. During the con
fusion Gail slipped away the little
left-out feeling again returning. Now
that more attractive girls had come,
sho was no longer needed or want
ed! Sho had noticed Reynold's eyes
brighten with pleasure at tho sight of
Edith's glowing face, and that of pret
ty Lucy Bowers, another charming
"Will It always bp like this, I won
der? Shall 1 just fill in chinks left by
jmore fortunate people? Why Is It
Why?" Sho knew of many girls who
wcro really much plainer than she,'
who had many attractions and good
Thus the old order was resumed and
continued until tho close of tho houso
party, which camo tho following Sat
urday, "Wo'll all meet again this spring, I
hope, when I have my picture exhib
it. I'll send every one invitations,"
declared llenold hi his pleasant, cor
Accordingly, the following April, all
those who wore among the guests at
Mrs. Creder's house party received the
coveted cards. Mrs. Creder Invited
her nieces to stay with her that week.
Tho evening before the exhibit she
came Into their room, her faro abeam,
and In her hand the evening paper.
"Read," sho cried triumphantly,
spreading it out boforo Kdlth.
Thero was a notico of Mr. Bertram
Reynold's famous unnunl exhibit ol
pictures which whb to take place the
next day. Near the close tho article
Bald: "Tho cream of tho collodion is
said to be an unusual picture culled
"Sympathy." and tho original Is ru
mored to be a certain beautiful nleco
of a well-known socloty leader at
whoso house Reynold was entertained
"Of courso.. Edith, It's that picture
he painted of you In your mauvo Bilk
gown, as you stood among tho ferns.
1 thought from tho first that was the
most artlHtlc pose ho secured."
"Ho was so queer about not want
ing any one to see his work after it
was once stnrtcd. A genius is always
peculiar. I don't know whether I
could really enro for ono or not." Sho
gavo a conscious little laugh.
Nevertheless, It was evident to Gail
that Kdlth was highly ilattored to bo
tho central llguro in a fumous pic
ture. Many of their friends dropped
in that evening nnd laughingly allud
ed to the prcsB notico. Every ono was
convinced it was as Mrs. Creder Bald,
arid Edith received much good-naturod
Through It all Gail watched in silent
wonder that she should bo so blinded
by tho Burfaco honor as to lose sight
or the boauty of .the underlying
thought. And it wns Gail who was
least surprised of the three when a
note cumn from Roynold next morn
ing Inviting them to como a Uttlo ear
lier than tho hour set for tho exhibi
"It is like him to want to spare
Edith any embarrassment sho might
otherwise feel In viowlng her own por
trait before tho others."
"It is an undeniable honor," de
clared Aunt Myra, and gavo Edith's
blooming cheok a playful pat
When they arrived at the tlmo ap
pointed, Reynold met thorn at the door
of the studio'. Mb manner was chiv
alrously courteous, and he showed
them Into the well-lighted studio
whoro tho pictures wero hung. There
were portraits of many noted people,
besides pictures of imagination and
idealism. The throe ladles looked
at alljn turn aB they went along, but
their Interest was at heart superfi
cial, so eager were they to see tho
one of Edith in tho mauve colored
"The best 1b shown last" ho de
clared, drawing aside the curtain
which hung before It
They stared in amazement Instead
of the one of Edith as they supposed,
tho picture showed Gall dressed in
gray and crimson against a back
ground of rich velvet curtains. But
surprising as was this fact what really
caught and held their attention was
the expression of her face. The dark
eyes were luminous with a wonderful
look of sweetness and sympathy. It
was as though a veil had been drawn
aside and her real soul for the first
"Well, well, this is a surprise, to
find our little Gall, Instead of Edith,
as we were led to suppose," said Mrs.
Creder, recovering her poise. Her
tone was playful, but Gall's sensitive
Intuition divined that she considered
he had made a poor choice of sub
ject Yet no one could deny the ef
fect he had attained was beauti
ful. Reynold laughed and passed off the
situation In his easy fashion. For a
few minutes they chatted lightly, then
turned to review more carefully tho
other pictures. Just before the ar
rival of the first group of guests, Gall
slipped back to gain one more glimpse
of her plctrue alone.
"Did I look like that, I wonaer?
Did I ever look like that?" she ques
tioned naively, as the sweet pictured
eyet met hers.
"Like that and much more to me,"
came Reynold's quiet voioe. She
turned and saw him there beside her.
Looking up in shy surprise, she
read in his eyes, not the surface ad
miration he, had given Bdith and oth
ers of the house party but some
thing Infinitely deeper.
(Copyright. 1914, by tho McCluro New
Advice of a Red Man.
Kate D. Sweetser, after compiling,
tho material for her recently pub-,
Ushod "Book of Indian Braves," be
came much impressed by tho pathos
of Chief Joseph's surrender and tho;
subsequent treatment his tribe re
ceived. Sho quotes Joseph's opinion
about tho relations which should exist,
between wblto men and Indians.
"Thero need bo nd trouble. Treat all!
men alike," he wrote. "They aro all
brothers. If you pen an Indian up
on a small spot of earth and compel
htm to stay there, ho will not bo con
tented, nor will he grow and prosper.
Whenever tho white man
treats the Indian as they treat eacb
other, then wo shall havo no mor
Made In Great Britain. I
The master of tho mint reports a
"great demand for small change." Wo
have noticed it ourselves.
Dr. Wiley says Eve was created bo
foro Adam. And her first words were,
"whero havo you been?
Lord Derby says a schoolboy thlnka
he knows far better than evory one
else. The schoolboy docs not think
he knows; bo knows ha knows. John
Edinburgh Birthplace of Sky
scraper and Presbyterianism.
City Has Population of 350,000 People
and Has Managed to Get Itself
More Talked About In Litera
ture Than Any Other.
Chicago. Edinburgh, tho cnpltal o
Scotland, Is situated In a cold north
wind, on tho south sldo of tho Flrtt
of Forth. It has about 350,000 people,
and has managed to get ltBolf more
talked about In literature than almost
any other city of this size, George
Pitch says in an exchange.
Edinburgh rambles ofror three great
hills, and has been built with great
care and good taste. Even tho raPl
roads In Edinburgh nro aesthetic
They have made a valley into n great
park and managed to make tho cit.v
handsomer by passing thiotigh It. All
'American railroad presidents should
bo compelled by law to go to Edin
burgh with a two quart notebook.
Edinburgh's origin In lost In the
Scotch mists of antiquity. It coutnlne
some very ancient features, Including
tho castle, tho tenements In tho old
town, nnd n number of prehistoric
cab horses. Tho tenements of Edin
burgh nro tho earliest known sky
scrapers. They nro from six to nine
stories high, built of brick nnd prop
ped up with timbers, broom handles
and chair legs. Now and then one
of these "lnnds," as thoy aro called,
falls down, but few other Impro.c
incuts in them havo been made for a
Edinburgh is so strongly Impreg
nated with history that there nro fow
old buildings In which somo person
of eminence did not dlo with his boots
on, during some persecution or other.
1'reobyterlnnlsm wns invented In Edin
burgh by John Knox; nnd for many
cnrs was moro unhealthy than
cholera for thoso who caught it. Mary
Prince Street, Edinburgh.
Queen of Scots was a popular resi
dent pf Edinburgh. Robert Burns be
longed to several Edinburgh choral
, clubs. Climbing tho 700-foot rock to
attack Edinburgh castle was a favor
ite pastime 600 yearn ago, but now
the great local diversion is selling
elan tartans to American visitors with
Edinburgh is literary and aesthetic,
and looks with scorn upon Glasgow,
which 1b twice as big but has a com
paratively few rickety buildings, and
no history to speak of, few kings hav
ing been beheaded there.
LOW-CUT GOWN SAVES GEM
Woman, Who Thought She Was Rob
bed, Finds Diamond on Inside
of Her Dress.
New York. Three women wert
chatting at tho Grand Central station
In the subway when suddenly one of
them screamed and started to run
after a local train, which was just
pulling out. "Help! Help! I've been
robbed," she shouted frantically to
the guards on the outgoing train; hut
tho train didn't stop. She said sho
was Mrs. George Barley, of this city.
Mrs. Barley went to the police station
and started to report her loss. Sud
denly she stopped her tears and
stared at the lieutenant at the desk.
"There's something cold in Ob, say,
Mr. Pollcemau," she said, "look the
other way, please." ,
Mrs. Barley wore' a very low cut
gown. While the policemen averted
their eyes Mrs. Barley's two women
friends busied themselves, and In a
moment Mrs. Barley turned to the
lieutenant with the diamond spark
ling in her hand. "It's an awfully cold
day for .a low-neck dress," Bho said,
"but tho low-neck dress saved my dia
mond." WIFE IN HUSBAND'S WAKE
When He Swore, Smoked or Got
Drunk 8he Followed His
New York. Admitting thnt when
her huBband eworo at her sho sworo
at him; when ho smoked cigarettes,
.she smoked, too, and that once at her
Jiusband's suggestion sho had becomo
intoxicated "Just for fun," MrB. Holen
Mantell, actor, for separation on tho
,1b suing John Mantell, son of Robert
Mantell, actor .for separation on tho
grounds of cruelty, laughed her way
'trough three hours of cross-oxamlna-,tion
in the Supreme court.
Bui before her laughter, tho tears
bad flowed as sho bowed her blushing
faco in her hands nnd told how bor
husband bad onco said to hor: "I
don't caro if you go with every man
in Now York."
All the tlmo sho was testifying a
blue-eyed baby girl was near tho wit
ness stand, dimpling her smiles and
waving her chubby lists at her young
mother as sho told tho story of her
husband's alleged cruelty.'
Many Doonlo suffor from weak hearts. Thov
may experionco shortness of breath on exertion,
pain over tho heart, or dizzy feelings, oppressed breathing
after meola or tholr eves becomo blurred, tho heart is not
sufficiently strong to pump blood to tho extremities, and
they havo cold hands and feet or poor appetite- Iwcauao of weakened
blood supply to tba stomach. A heart tonio aad alterative should bo taken which baa
bo bad af tor-effect Such is
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
whlob. oontaliM bo dangerous Barootlos or aloohol.
ft helps the human system In the constant manufacture of rich, red Mood. It
Aelpe tho stomaeh to tuialraitata or takoun the proper elements from the food, thereby
helping digestion and earing drspepl. heart-tram and many uncomfortable symp
toms, atops excessive tlvino waste In convalescence from fevers; for the run
down, aonmlc, thin-blooded people, the "Discovery" Is refreshing and vitalizing.
In lltruU or tobttt form mt moot drug otoroi r nJ SO em wf r
Hamptfor trial bon to Dr.PUrco'olnoollJt' Hoft, Buffalo, N. Y.
borod book of 1008 paaa tarecelaiof 3t aw-calUmpe.eddfe as aboy.
or'Viio,o.." I.I ttlil,jrlfniinllitoniriniotiiinlliilllianiUMili tpli li
intliMHHitm jjf rni" from
1 n illrj. lArccMMm
svnrl Isadn k ilntr r
Ki-rplt. Mmw tuyourc.niifttlM. who will KM It tor jou. V
(!aupiaihH'urvi r MwcIM AKenU4.n.e...
SPOHN MEDICAL CO.,
II'h awfully hard for a girl with a
pretty ankle to keep her shoo laces
AatnnldiittiK Tolmrco liomeily Ousrsnlrod
li Inatanlly ri uniTiMHttn fur rlimrr-lton or tutiarrn
In any form, or mnnnr clmTliillr rittnmliHl. Hond
Ulc nnd rrrnlvn wnnilrrtul rrtiiiMlr br rrlum mall.
Addrvii D..k K,TrkorlM.Ml, Vtkklit, ta.naa.-14i.
Interested the Feline.
"Serenaded my nlrl luHt night."
"Any member ot tho family coinu
"Only tho cat."
Not That Kind.
"l)o you eat much meat, my dear
"No, Indeed, doctor; 1 am a vnletu
The preacher wns a young man and
nervous, but Interesting. Ho was mak
ing an eloquent plea for tho homo life,
and was descanting eloquently on tho
ovilB of tho club, telling his congre
gation that married men in particular
should spend their evenings nt homo
with their wives nnd children.
"Think, my hearers," said ho, "of a
poor, neglected wlfo, nil nlono in tho
great, dreary house, rocking tho era
dlo of her Bleeping baby with one foot
and wiping away tho teara with tho
Tho Englishman, aa everyone
knows, 1b Inclined to be Individual and
Independent, if not gxcIubIvo- Ho 1b
happy with his family In his country
mansion, whoro a high hedgo Insures
seclusion, and permits only tho chim
neys of hla houso to bo seen from
tho -road. Ho docB not crave excite
ment and conviviality. Ho prefers tha
quiot and penco of thu Boml-rurnl su
burb to tho whirl of tho city. Ho doca
not liko to bo within too easy bcccbs
of tho maelstrom. Tho uutomoblle
and tho train and trolley euro arc
qulto speedy enough. With hi A family
about blm, and tho city and its busi
ness cares at a safo distance, tho Eng
lishman is happy. Suburban Lifo.
No Time to Discuss the H. C. of L.
"Ah, Squlro," began tho village
boro, upon mooting tho Old Codgor.
"Wo had an argument last night about
the high cost of living, and I'd liko
your opinion on "
"Sorry, Orrln," lntorruptcd tho vet
eran, "but I haven't tlmo to get mad
now. I Just met a feller from Grassy
Hill who told mo that my nephow,
Waldcn, took a doso ot horse medicine
yesterday by mistake for cough rem
edy and now every time a motor car
goos by he climbs a tro'e. I'm going
to telephone Walden "
"But what can you do for him by
tolephono If ho has gono crazy and Is
roosting in a tree?"
"Ob, I can call him down!" Kansas
Restored Hope and Confidence.
After several years of Indigestion
and its attendant evil Influence on the
mind, it is not very surprising that
ono finally loses faith in things gen
erally. A N. Y, woman writes an interesting
letter, Sho says:
"Threo years ago I suffered from an
attack of peritonitis which left mo In
a most mlserablo condition. For ovor
two years I suffered from nervousnoss,
weak heart, shortness of breath, could
not sleep, etc.
"My appetite was ravenous but I
folt starved all tho timo. I had plonty
of food but It did not nourish mo bo
cause of intestinal Indigestion. Medi
cal treatment did not seem to help. I
got discouraged, stopped medicine and
did nbt caro much whether I lived or
"Ono day a frlond asked me why I
didn't try Grape-NutB food, stop drink
ing coffee, and use Poatum. I had lost
faith in everything, but to pleaso my
friend I bogan to use both and soon
became very fond of them.
"It wasn't long beforo I got somo
strength, felt a doclded change in my
system, hope sprang up in my he-art
and slowly but surely I got better. I
could sloop vory woll, tho constant
craving for food ceasod and I have
better health now than boforo tho at
tack of peritonitis.
"My husband nnd I aro still using
Orape-Nuta and Postum."
Name given by Postum Co., tBattlo
Creek, Mich. Read "Tba Road to Well
Tllle," In pkgs. "Th'oro'a a Reason."
Ever read the above letter? A new
esc appear from time to time. Titer
re scramlae, true, aad fall of Sims
Pink Eye. Epizootic
t Catarrhal Fever
Riirnriiraan.tt.in.HlTa nrfltontlro.no ln(tf linw hnro l unrairoare Infoctod
1111 luaitoiiy. nrr. iniiompor in initi. oihi nnrciiwu.n ihm.i.m
Klllntflttaitnrk romorir. ( nroo I (lrllM mrnir human Vlit.
Mo "it l"'llloi tl ami 110 a dor.o. nttlilaaub
i vm uuwBieti i'isnni'"
rf.SU.?. GOSHEN, IND., U. S, A.
CERTAINLY DID THE WORK
Effective Form of Isolation, Though
It Did Not Qet Approval of
llere'H ono of Walter Kelly's dog
stories. Walter doesn't vouch for It,
but It comes .from a friend of IiIh, ho
It's probably all right, say tho Cleve
land Plain Denier.
It Booms that Kelly left town on a
business trip some time ago. and left
IiIh blue-ribbon dogs In the euro of a
man who was supposed to know all
about dogH. In about a week thla man
wrote that one of the dogu had devel
oped itymptoiiiH that indicated mange,
and nuked for Instruct Inn. Kelly
wired back au follow h.
"Isolate dog at once Take no
chances of mango spreading "
Sufllclcnt Instructions, and within
thu ten-word limit. When tho owner
got bnck homo ho auked thu guardian
If tho dog had really developed mango.
Thu mnn looked surprised ami answer
ed: "Why, no 1 Isolated him right away
Itko you said. But don't you worry;
it didn't hurt him none. I dono It
with chloroform an' ho never knowed
FOR SICK GUILD
"California Syrup of Figs" can't
harm tender stomach,
liver and bowels.
Every mothor realizes,, after giving
her chlldron "California Syrup of
Figs" that this is their Ideal laxative,
becauso they love its pleasant taste)
and it thoroughly cleanses tho tender
Uttlo stomach, liver and bowels with
When cross, Irritable, feverish or
breath 1b bad, stomach sour, look at
the tongue, mother I If coated, give a
teaspoonful of this harmless "fruit
laxatlvo," and In a few hours all the
foul, constipated waste, sour bile and
undigested food passes out of tho bow
els, and you have a well, playful child
again. Whon Its little system is full
of cold, throat sore, has stomach-ache,
diarrhoea, indigestion, colic remem
ber, a good "Inside cleaning" should
always bo the first treatment given.
Millions of mothers keep "California
Syrup of Figs" handy; they know a
teaspoonful today saves a sick child
tomorrow. Ask at tho store for a 60
cent bottle of "California Syrup of
Figs," which has directions for bablea,
children of all ages and grown-ups
printed on the bottle. Adv.
Not Worth the Wear and Tear.
Tho Beggar Oh, lady a halfpenny
but. what a pity to open a beautiful
bag for such a trifle!
Following the Idea that conversa
tion should be seasonable, peppery re
marks should bo taken with a grain of
Ever notico that tho girl with a
broken heart always manages to save
a few of the pieces?
Immigration figures show that tha l
Donulatlon of Canadaincreased dur
ing 1915, by thaaddition of 400,000 j
new settlers from the United states
and EuroDe. Most of these have 1
on farms in provinces of Manitoba,
Saskatchewan and Alberta.
Lord WlUIsm Percy, an Kni IHh NoUsman. i
Tha natilblUilM and onnortunlUst offered I
bv the Canadian West are so Infinitely!
greater thsn thote which exist In England,
that It seems absurd to think that peopleJ
should be Impeded from coming to
country where they can most easily
certainly I mprore wsir position.
New districts are being opened up.
which will make accessable a great
number of homesteads in districts i
especially adapted to mixed fenn-i
tag and grain raising.
For Illustrated literature and,
reduced railway rates, apply to I
supt. ot immigration, utiawa,!
wnarca, or to
fasirlln Oannnut Ifant
W. N. U., LINCOLN, NO. 5-1914.
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