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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1915)
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RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
'1G ASCAR ETS" FOR
No sick headache, sour stomach,
b'riiousness or constipation
Oct a 10 cent box now.
Turn tlio rascals out tho headache,
biliousness, Indigestion, tho sick, aour
stomach and foul Bases turn thorn
out to-night and keep thorn out with
Millions of men and women tako a
Cascaret now and then and never
know tho misery caused by a lazy
liver, clogged bowels or an upset stom
ach. Don't put In another day of distress.
Let Cascareta cleanso your stomach;
removo tho Bour, fermenting food;
tako tho oxcosB bllo from your liver
and carry out all tho constipated
wnsto matter and poison In tho
bowels. Then you will feel great.
A Cascaret tonight straightens you
out by morning. Thoy work whllo
you Bleep. A lucent box from
any drug storo means a clear head,
sweet stomach and clean, healthy liver
nnd bowel action for months. Chil
dren lovo Cascarcts becauso they
never grlpo or sicken. Adv.
May was taken down South to visit
her relations. For tho first tlmo in
her young life sho wns thrown In con
tact with Httlo darkles. Her admlra
v nnd awo was great. Meeting a
lit. 10 negro boy ono day, Bho screwed
up courage to ask him his name.
"I is dun called David," Bald tho
"Oh!" exemimed May, ho faco
lighting up with surprlso nnd pleas
ure, "aro you tho David that killed
The little black boy gave a fright
ened glanco around, nnd, beginning to
whimper, ho shrieked: "Naw, 1 ain't
nebbcr teched him."
Oklahoma Man Tells About
Several years ago I waa taken with
severe paiiu in my bad;, ,luc to diseased
kidneys and was forced to give up my
daily labors. I heard of your great kid
ney remedy and resolved to try it. I did
to with wonderful results.
Since taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Koot I have had no trouble from my
kidneys. I am giving thii testimonial
of my own free will to let others know
the wonderful merits of Swamp-Hoot.
If you flioulil care to, you are at liber
ty to publish this tcbtiinonial whenever
Very truly yours,
J. A. PARRISIT,
Subscribed nnd sworn to before me,
this 8th day of March, 1012.
H. S. nAUSSDKR,
Justice of tho Peace.
Dr. Kilmer t Co.
Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You
Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample size
bottle. It will convinco nnyone. You
will also receive a booklet of vnluable in
formation, telling about tho kidneys and
bladder. When writing, bcsure and men
tion this paper. Regular fifty-cent and
one-dollar size bottles for sale at all drug
Not an Original Remark.
"Ah, my doarest Angelina!" ox
claimed Ferdlo, as ho slowly settled
to his knees at tho feet of his adored
ono, after having imprinted a kiss
upon her ruby lips, "a kiss from you
Is Indeed a taste of heaven on earth."
Placing her gentle hand upon his
contracted brow, she remarked In a
low, soulful tone of voice: "Bah! Can't
you say something original? Forty
different young men havo got off that
Bamo stereotyped remark."
TAKES OFF DANDRUFF
'HAIR STOPS FALLING
Girls! Try This! Makes Hair Thick,
Glossy, Fluffy, Beautiful No
Mora Itching Scalp.
Within ten minutes after an appli
cation of Danderlno you cannot And a
single traco of dandruff or falling hair
and your scalp will not itch, but what
will pleaBo you most will bo after a
few weeks" use, whon you Beo now
hair, lino and downy at first yes but
really now hair growing all over tho
A Httlo Danderlno Immediately dou
bles tho beauty of your hair. No dif
ference bow dull, faded, brlttlo and
scraggy, Just moisten a cloth with
Danderlno and carefully draw it
through your hair, taking ono small
strand at a time. Tho effect Is amaz
ingyour hair will bo light, fluffy and
wavy, and havo an appearanco of
abundanco; an lncomparablo luster,
softness and luxuriance
Get a, 25 cont bottlo of Knowlton's
Dandorino from any storo, and provo
that your hair la ns protty and soft
as any that It has boon neglected or
Injured by cnroless treatment that's
all you surely can havo beautiful hair
and lots of It If you will Just try a lit.
tie Danderlno. Adv.
"How can I keep my hair from fall
"Don't do anything that annoyi It"
HE sales division of tho
Hutchinson compnny occu
pied tho ontlre length of
tho building. It was well
lighted and well ventilated,
but every Inch of spaco had
boon so utilized that tho
desks and tnblea wero nlmost uncom
fortably crowded. Hundreds of girls
sat busily working with every appear
anco of Industrious application, and
nbovo tho whir and click of tho type
writers camo the noise of their cease
The man who had Immcdlato chnrgo
of this assortment of femininity was
tall and thin, with keen dark eyes, n
pleasant voice and an air of alert pa
tience not easily described. His quick,
restless movements nnd tho manner
in which he continually walked up nnd
down the long nlsles proved tho pos
session of an Intensely nervous tem
perament, but his unvarying patlonco
nnd tho even character of his quiet
voice spoke of self-control. He looked
not unllko an amiable but absent
minded brownie, ns with his hair nil
rumpled up he walked between tho
rows of smiling ghls, peering through
his glasses in u nearsighted way.
It Is no ensy matter for any more
man to gain nnd hold tho good will of
Bevernl hundred girls of varying tem
pers and dispositions, but Mr. Miller
had accomplished this. He was sin
cerely liked and respected by all tho
girls, who wero accustomed to refer to
him as "that darling old angol," whllo
with equal candor, but much less en
thuslasm, they described Mr. Morris,
his assistant, as "an old stiff, ns hand
somo ns n prlnco, but as cold as a lem
"Mr. Miller has an awful cold," said
Elizabeth, as tho tal manager passed
up tho aisle snuffling and sneezing
with an incipient attack of influenea.
"Yes; he's had It for several days,"
replied Margaret. "I saw htm taking
"Ho'b taking them again," returned
Elizabeth. "See there, he's taking
All eyes wero turned In tho direction
of tho unconscious manager.
"He'll bo down with the grip pres
ently," said Alice.
"Ho has it already," salt! Elizabeth.
"Why," said Pamela, Innocently,
"why doesn't his mother give htm a
hot mustard foot bath and a not lem
onade and put him to bed nnd cover
him up warm;
then he would
soon got well."
A general smile
greeted this naive
hasn't got a moth
er, klddo; why
don't you suggest
It to him your
self?" said Eliza
beth. "I couldn't,"
8 a i d Pamela,
blushing to tho
roots of her hair.
"Don't mind mo, Tutts," Bald Eliza
beth, "I'm Just teaBlng you. Listen,
tomorrow is St. Vnlentlno's day. I
believe I'll send Mr. Miller a valen
tine, poor dear, Just becauso he's
Sho scribbled busily away for a few
minutes and then handed over the
following Bcreed adorned with a cir
cle In Inky-red hearts.
Liovo In such a funny thing,
It's something like a lizard;
It winds Itself around your heart,
And nibbles at your gizzard.
"Well!" said Miss Ellsworth In dis
gust, "If you are going to send a val
entine, Bend one; don't send a thing
liko that. It Isn't even decent."
Elizabeth Bat nibbling her pen han
dle pensively as tho verso wns passed
around nmong the girls. It was at
this psychological moment that ono of
the errand boys came around tho tablo
and placed In front of Pamela a small,
square box neatly wrapped In white
paper and tied with a gilt cord. Eliz
abeth's eyes widened with excite
ment: "A valentine! Oh! klddo," she said
enthusiastically, "some ono has sent
you a valentine."
"Oh, no," Bald Pamela, qulto posi
tively. "Oh, yes," said Elizabeth. "Open it
Sure enough when the box wns
opened it disclosed a very pretty Val
entino, all pink roseB, flying doves and
gilt arrows. Tho heart in the center
bore In fancy script tho following eon
tlmcnt: Without thee, dear, 'tis summer without
Or springtime with no fair and fra
Hut with thy love, dear heart, my life
In golden streamn and through bright
Tho expression of surprlso on Pam
ela's faco deeponed into amazement
as Bbe read the neatly typewritten
noto which accompanied tho valen
tine: Miss Pamela Aldersoh,
Care of the Hutchinson Company.
Dear Miss Alderaon:
I think you are tho most beautiful
girl In tho world, nnd I lovo you with
all my heart.
'Your faithful friend,
Arthur Eustace Henderson.
"Oh, Pnmela," whispered Elizabeth
gleefully, "It Is from your sweet
Hut Pnmela shook her head vorj
Sho was entirely In tho dark as tc
tho Identity of Arthur Eustnco Hen
derson. Sho hnd not a slnglo young
man ncquntntnnco in tho city, nnd wnt
quite free from tho usual entangle
ments of youth. Hardly more than a
child, her llfo had been hedged about
with peculiar carefulness, nnd until
this moment alio had not mot with the
tiniest whisper of romance
It peemed like nn age before sho was
free to hasten to tho shabby little
npartment, so poor In Its appoint
ments, so rich In Its unpurchasablo
ntmoiphcro of love.
Who Arthur Eustace Henderson wna
indeed wns a mystery. Tho Ahlersona
were acquainted with fow peoplo In
the city He did not belong to the
church they nttended; there was tno
young man of that name employed In
Mr. Miller's division. His name wns
not oven In the city directory Who
wns ho? Whoever he was, he evi
to remain a tnyB
tery, for as tho
days passed by lie
mado no sign,
which In Itself
For n short while
Don kept up his
then ho dropped
tho subject. Tho
incident was Boon
forgotten that Is
by nil except Pam
ela. Her imagination had been touched
and her family would have been sur
prised hud they known how largo a
part of her thoughts was occupied by
the unknown sender of her Valentino.
In these girlish dreams to which all
maldcuB aro prone a hnudsomo young
gcntlemnn now figured. Ho hnd dark,
soulful eyes, n graceful, manly form
nnd patrician features. His namo was
Arthur Eustace Henderson.
Tho Hutchinson company did Httlo
night work; the girls were seldom re
quired to work overtime. Occasion
ally n few girls weru asked to remain
and help rush through an accumula
tion of business matters, On one of
these occasions some of tho workers
of Mr. Miller's division were asked to
Btuy, and Pamela was among them. It
was n fow minutes past nlno when
she passed through the storm doors to'
Join her brother, who she knew wa8
outsldo waiting for her. There was
no real reason for Don to come down
to walk hdme with her when she
worked late, for several of the girls
went her way, and Dllllkon, tho office
boy, always went In that direction.
"Oilllken," she said pleasantly, as
tho boy would havo fallen to tho rear
at eight of her handsome escort, "this
is my brother Don, who knows you
qulto well already, for I havo often
told him how kind you are to mo."
"Young man," said Don, with a cop
dial grip of, his hand, "I am glad to
make your acquaintance, nnd to thank
you for your courtesies to my Bister." J
BHlikcns faco opened into a tre
"Ah," bo said, twisting with embar
rassment, "that ain't uothln'. Any
body would bo nice to her."
"Yes," said Don, with a smile, "1
think anybody with good Judgment
They walked down the street to
gether, Donald holding fast to his sis
ter's arm to prevent her slipping on
tho icy pavement. "Your young
friend's cognomen," said Don, present
ly, "is highly descriptive but rather
confusing. What is your patronymic,
young fellow?" he said, turning to Bll
liken. "Sir?" said Bllliken confusedly.
"Your name," said Don pleasantly,
"your real name."
"Oh." said Dilllken, his face bright
enlng, "my namo? Arthur Eustace
Henderson. That'B my namo."
For a second Don stopped stock still
in .amazement, but ho recovered him
"A very nico namo," ho said agroe
bly. "YcBsir," said Dllllkon.
Donald stole a look at his sister's
faco. Sho was crimson with confu
sion. Her lids wero downcast and he
could see nothing of the expression
of her eyes.
They walked a few blocks farther
in silence. The
was reached at
last Then Bllli
ken passed up
the street, whis
tling as ho went
to keep Bllcnco '
until tho door was ,
closed on tho
Then ho broko in
to a hearty unre
that was good to
hear. There was
a faint smilo on his little Bister's face,
but a suspicion of tears in her eyes.
She stared at him a moment iu silence
and then she, too, laughed uneasily.
"Well," said Don, taking her Into his
brotherly embrace, "aren't you glad
wo'vo found out. who ho 1b?"
"Yes," said Pamela faintly.
"Well," said Don, giving her a groaf
bear's hug, "I am certainly relieved tc
know It was only the oillce boy."
But Pamela mado no reply.
That Man of Much Expcricnco
Should Hunt Job.'
It Was So, However, and Manager to
Whom He Applied Finally Was
Driven to Necessity of "Help
ing Him Out."
Tho mnnnger looked up suddenly
from his desk nn a rather Intelligent
but Kccdy-looklng Individual closed tho
door softly behind him.
"tlood morning," tho stranger nod
ded. "If you aro needing help of any
kind, sir, I respectfully submit myself
for your consideration. 1 havo hnd ex
perience In many lines, particularly In
tho ollleo, sir. 1 havo a comprehensive
knowledgo of tho keeping of books,
from that of tho most simple stngo
entry form to tho books of a largo cor
poration. I can also oporato the type
writer, If necessary. Iu fact, I won
several prizes In contests of speed. In
connection with this I might say that
I tako shorthand dictation accurately,
having long expcricnco us a court re
porter." "I am not needing any ofllco help
now," Bald tho mnnager severely; but
tho stranger held up his hand for si
lence. "Thon nn outsldo position, sir. Per
haps as salesman. I havo sold auto
mobiles In Now York, stocks and
bonds In Chicago. In New Orleans I In
troduced 'Ice-Ine,' tho only perfect sum
mer drink, whero our calou reached
tho million mark In thrco weeks. Prom
Denver to Frisco I carried and sold
tho lino of one of tho biggest Jobbers
In tho country; nnd during tho 1008
Bcason I wbb ono of the barkers for
a circus. As tho Bales' manager of
"I'm sorry, sir, but I do not need
a salesman," cut In tho manager,
"Then anything clso, sir? I am well
educated, broad-minded and I could
adapt myself to anything. I have been
press agent, nowspapor reporter, drug
clerk, chauffeur, stcoplo-Jack, In turn.
I havo hunted llamas in South Amer
ica, nnd suppressed international dis
turbances over In Europo. I had full
chargo of n South Afrtcnn diamond
mine. In Siberia I Just escaped from
cxllo by assuming a dlsgulso and
through tho kind aid of tho Archduko
Basil, I dined with tho shah or Persia
as tho Hluo mosque, and was kicked
out of a Honolulu literary society.
"I edited nn encyclopedia, sir, and
wroto tho words nnd music to tho na
tional air of tho now Chlncso republic.
Surely you havo somo need for mo, sir.
I havo been everything from printer's
devil to a director of a railroad. In
tho year 1011 I was official weather
prophet for Patoonn, and tho city of
Memphis sont for mo to stop a leak
in ono of tho Mississippi lerecs.
"As official government chemist, I
did much to exterminate tho boll
weovll, und as consulting engineer I
successfully superintended tho erec
tion of tho municipal brldgo that
spans tho Dcsplnlncs river. I havo an
intimato knowledgo of electricity, and
Edison onco Bald to mo that If "
Hero tho manager broko In. "Plcaso,
I'm a busy man." I really don't nocd
Tho stranger looked rather crestfall
en. Ho shifted from one foot to tho
"Very well, sir," he Bald finally.
"But, could you could you help mo
out with a dime?"
Tho manager helped him out But
It wasn't with a dime. Chicago Herald.
Weigh) for Weight
in a package of Grape-Nuts than in a roast of beef.
Grape-Nuts is meat the meat of wheat and barley a rich, sweet, appetizing
food, ready to eat direct from the package with cream or milk.
All the bone-making, blood-making, muscle-making values of choicest wheat
combined with malted barley are afforded in this famous pure food.
Grape-Nuts being partially pre-digested by long baking, gives quickly a wonderful
power to "do," in return for the small energy required to digest it Better and moro
complete nourishment than Grape-Nuts and cream is difficult to find; and with tho
price of meat way up there's true economy, too.
This sturdy food is sold by Grocers everywhere, in wax-sealed packages.
Thousands make it a part of their daily breakfasts. .
".There's a Reason" for Grape-NutS
SHOW SUPREMACY OF SOUL
Bright Spots In Dark Incidents of
the Great Conflict Going on
Courngo Is tho universal possession
of the Ciormnn, tho Englishman, tho
Frenchman, tho Belgian, the Austrian,
tho Russian and tho Jnpnnesp. Tho
stories of Individual coolness nnd dar
ing nro so many that they havo al
most ceased to attract special ntten
tlon. Tho other dny, whon tho Brit
ish droadnaught Formidable went
down In a storm, crushed like nn egg
shell by torpedoes or mines, Its cap
lain l.oxley was on tho brldgo as It
sank; and his last ' words wero:
"Steady men; It's nil right; keep cool;
do not got In a panic; bo llrltlsh."
Every officer was nt his post; many
of them had lighted cigarettes. This
stirring exhibition of thu fact that
tho man does not dlo when his body
falls In tho trenches or sinks iu tho
ocean can bo matched In overy navy
and army. All Europo Is lighting for
Invisible things. There never was
such universal and commanding evl
deuco that tho soul of humanity Is su
fironio nnd Invincible. From tho Out
look. HIS PRESENTS ALL PAID FOR
But Mr. Jones Was Not Quite the
Model Citizen the Statement
Seemed to Make Out.
Referring to tho promptness of somo
peoplo in settling their accounts, Sena
tor William Aldcn Smith of Mlchlgnn
recalled a Httlo Incident about a party
A fow days beforo Christmas Mr.
Jones was talking with his neighbor,
Brown, when tho subject of Inter
changing presents entered Into tho
"Do you mean to say," declared
Brown, In responso to a stntoineiit
mado by Jones, "that all of your
Christmas presents nro paid for7"
"Why, yes," was tho oasy rejolndor
of Jones. "I settled for tho last of
"You aro nothing short of a won
der!" enviously returned Brown. "I
haven't oven begun to buy mlno yet"
"Neither havo I," answered Jones,
with a look of enlightenment "I was
roforrlng to last Christmas." Pitts
Breaking It Gently.
Mntd Thieves got Into a houso In
this street Inst night and Btolo nil tho
Mistress What stupid peoplo to
leave doors uulocked! Whoso houso
Maid It was at number 7.
Mistress Why, that Is our houso!
Maid Yes, ma'am, but 1 did not
wnnt to frighten you.
Beginning the Day.
Oh, Cod, glvo mo freedom. Looso
mo from tho shackles of fenr and hnto
and all in. Break my cago and lead
mo out. Let mo feel tho wings which
I havo dreamed about Tamo tho
heights for mo. Glvo my soul its proper
air. Show me tho fullness and tho far
reaches of life. In Christ's namo.
Amen. II. M. E.
Among tho Elite.
"Then thoy nover have a family
"Thoy occasionally havo what might
bo termed a family Jardinlero. As aris
tocratic peoplo thoy only quarrel In a
very refined way."
"Did your wlfo over get tho best of
"Yes. Didn't she marry mo?"
against general weak
ness can only be estab
lished and maintained
by keeping tho diges
tion good- and liver
and bowels active.
will help wonderfully in
restoring the "inner
man" to a strong and
It Is easy for a shiftless man to toll
what wonderful things ho would do
If ho only had a million plunks.
Ono sign that wo arc growing moro
humnno In that men blanket their mo
tor car engines. Nnshvlllo Banner.
important to Mothers "1
Examine- cnrefully every bottlo ol
CASTOKIA.u safe and Bitro remedy foi.
Infanta and children, und bco that it I
Unnrd llin W
Signature of (4Zt&ffl&U '
In Ubo For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcbcr'a Castori
Flatbush You know ho'fl got a pic
ture of ono of tho old masters at bin
Bensonhurst Which wife Is It?
So He Got Wet
Mother Why didn't you run for
homo when you heard that a shower
was coming up?
Wllllo 'CaiiBO I know I wouldn't got
wot unless it enmo down.
Put It Up to Father.
"I'm going to thrash you soundly,"
said Mr. Washington to Httlo George.
"Do ns you plcaso," responded the
Infant father of bin prospective coun
try, "but It you do tho American
peoplo will never forgive you."
"I'm nfrald Jobson hasn't much of
"If you should happen to speak ol
baB rollof ho'd probably think you
woro referring to something In tho na
ture of a highball."
"Wns tho Inventor of tho destroyer
"Thoy knighted him."
"And tho inventor of tho destroyer
"Ho wns created a baron."
"But tho deBtroyor-dcstroyor-dcstroy-cr's
Inventor what was done for
"Ho wns mado an carl."
"One moro question, If you please
what roward, If any, fell to the author
of the book which proves that war la
a biological necessity?"
"Ho was croatcd a duke."
"Yes. Wo aro a cultivated nation,
and but for his grace's work wo Bhould
navor havo had tho faco to mako use
of the Inventions of the others."
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