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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1915)
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
florar-iint Wynlt In lent
Ills nutlvo county on the
Me inuetH a niniintitliiei'r
AH II MIV in
tunned I cm Tnylor At n lioimu lieyonjl
lint HprltiKH tlH-y nicct Major unrwomi
Taylor iiiunlcm llnrwnoil nml oHCiipe.
Wyult rlitinKOH tn U, 8. Uniform, inoHiit'.i
lo tlm (Itt'cti llrlur country anil govs to
Iliirwnnd'ji liiiiiiv, whrr ho Onilfi Norcon
Jlarwooil, lie Introduces hliiim-lf an Moil
teiiitnt Unyirioiid. dimmi Nichols eonii't
to tho Iiounu anil Wyatl fom-s him t
rorifi'NH that im him been seal In advance
of Anno Cowan, who prop" tti marry
Norrun tit once, nml no quiet title to tin;
Innil In dispute hotueen tho t'ownns and
Norton's dead father. Ansu Cnwitn and
III ruiik iirrlvu. Wyntt tells Noreen who
lio In. They force the iireiieher to hIIuiicu
Una hie to cHcapi) while tlm khiik In on
tho Urn! Hour anil a round tln house,
Wyutt propose tu many Noreen and
protect lni from Cowan. Hln accepts ami
Wyutt lorrrn tho picnehor to murry
I In-Ill. Cowan'H kiiiik Ih driven off hv
l'drrnl troops, tint' of whose orllcers In
tin- real Lieutenant lliiymoml. Wyutt In
(nipped, though Noreen iittemptn to do
fond him. Wyatl in taken to l.ewlslmnt
for trial nn a spy, The cntnti coiniiiun
(hint unii I'liplnln I'nx visit Wyntt In liU
cell In the emu (limine haxement. Ilo ro'
funrn clemency In return for Information,
and linen hi lioyhood'n knowleilKo of the
tiiilldtriK tn enrape to the utile and thence
to tin; sheriff' olllee hy means of a dls
lined, old-fashioned chimney. He wnslios
off tho nool and cIwiiikch clothes In the
dencr led wimhroorn, nml reconnnltern
He Hiirprlni'H llaymond anil the camp
I Make Two Prjioners.
I saw hi in ataro, opou-mouthed, an
though nt u ghost. There wns u Btnr
tied look In IiIh fnco, but no recogni
tion. Tho namo Bwlft glimpse had re
vealed to mo ii cllucnrdoil belt on thu
end of the desk, In which glittered the
pearl handle of n revolver. With one
stop forward I hnd the weapon In my
possession, and sprang between both
men and tho door,
"Not a Blnglo move, gentlemen!" I
commanded crisply, yet not venturing
to speak aloud, for fear of a guard
outBldo. "Lieutenant, place your gun
on tho desk!"
Ho hod it half drawn, but my weap
on wns aimed straight at his head.
"What tho hell!" ho sputtered.
"Never mind! Do as I say first, nnd
then ask questions take It by the
barrel; now slldo It across to mo."
My oyes glanced aside nt tho face
of the other, who was looking up,
scarcely comprehending even yet what
had occurred, and recognized Colonel
ricknoy. So I had blindly stroyed
Into headquarters! Raymond gasped
like a fish out of water, and tho florid
features of tho colonel expressed a
chagrin loo deop for words, I thought
ho 3vould explode, he sputtered so bo
fore he could glvo vocal utterance to
"Hy 0 . It's Hint il n miv!"
"What!" and tho lieutenant took a
stop forward, only to shrink back as
my revolver enmo to n level.
"Any nolso cither of you mako will
be the last sound you'll utter In this
world. Lieutenant Itaymond, I will
trouble you to step around back of the
desk no, tho other way; I ndvlso you
not to be tricky. Colonel IMckney, sit
up In your chair, and put your hands
behind you In through thu openings
In tho chair back. Oh, yes you will!
Don't bo a foot, man! What Is this
a hair trigger?"
I never saw anyone more thoroughly
angry; ho would havo killed mo with
the utmoBt pleasure, and, Indeed, for
j.-Instant, I expected him to actually
make tne attempt. Hut my eyes
glared Into his, and tho man was not
Insane. Slowly, reluctantly, ao though
actually forced Into tho action, his
irmi were thrust backward Into a pos
ture of helplessness. Ills lips sput
tered, but he could not even swear.
"Now, Itaymond, take that belt and
bind 1:1m," I commanded sternly. "Go
to It, and be quick, flemombcr I have
a gun In each hand. That's It now
catch the buckle."
Plckney choked with rngo to which
he dare not give vent, and the hands
of the lieutenant shook as though from
chill. His face was so white I began
to think the fellow had a streak of
cowardice tn him, but his very fear
might give blm recklessness. I shoved
the muixle of a revolver against tils
"Now this other around his legs;
trap him tight to tho chair. Very
good, Indeed; you are learning your
I tested the taut leather with one
"That wilt hold you, colonel, all but
your mouth, and I hopo you have
enough sense left to guard that your
self. Itaymond," and my glance swept
the walls of the room hastily, "I re
gret troubling you so much; It Is like
adding Insult to Injury but would you
reach me these overalls hanging on
the hook behind you 7 Thank you;
now turn that chair, so the back will
bo this way, and sit down."
Ho knew what I meant, and there
was an ugly look In his eyes, but I
gavo him no time for action, I gripped
him by the collar, twisting my
knuckles Into his throat, ami thrust
him down Into tho chair seat with a
violence which caused tho (cilow to
gasp for breath,
"Vou move when I apeak!" I said
threateningly "This Is no boy's play
Now put your hands back olt, fariliui
than that; cross ihem over each other
Come, do you feel toe steel! I do not
- C.D. RHODES
llko you any t6o well, Itaymond; I
know your treachery."
"I did nothing against you," he pro
tested, wriggling about to gain glimpse
of my faco. "I had no authority
"No, but you had Influenco, and used
It agulnst me. I got tho story straight
enough, and enn guess tho reason.
Sit back stralgliter; there, I reckon
that will hold."
I stood off and looked at the two
of them, surprised at tho case with
which I hnd accomplished tho result,
but entirely nt sea as to my next move
ment. No plan, no hopeful possibility,
occurred to mu; I could but iitaro va
cantly nt my two prisoners, anil about
at the walls of tho room. Raymond
wns Jammed back Into ono corner
fnrthest from tho door, his faco white,
every bit of norvo gono, and a red
welt Bhowlng whero my grip hnd con
tracted the flesh. Tho fellow actually
looked pitiful he was bo completely
cowed. Hut Plckney waH of a differ
ent kidney. Ho sat glaring angrily
nt me across thu table, with fnco red
ns tho rising sun, straining nt tho
tough leather, his lips muttering In
coherent threats of vengennco.
"I'll get you yot, you d d rascal,"
I henrd him growl, "and stretch your
neck without any trial."
"And I'll gag that mouth of yours,"
I answered "nnd keep It still for
awhile. Oh, yes, you'll open up, my
man! I know n trick that will make
you blto tho tighter I pull tho cord.
How about you, lieutenant? Would
you llko a dose of tho snmo medicine?"
I stepped ncross to him, a atrip of
cloth In my hand, but Just at that In
Htnnt tho latch of tho door rattled as
though a hand without gripped It. I
had barely time In which to leap back
against tho wall, hidden from vlow,
when the door opened Inward. All I
saw was tho gllmpso of a man's hand
and sleeve. The fellow must have
perceived nothing to alarm him, for
ho merely held tho door ajar.
"A lady to seo tho colonel," he an
nounced briefly. "Just step in, miss."
I Baw her advanco two steps, and
then stop motionless, with half-suppressed
cry of surprise. Tho sentry
could not havo heard the slight ex
clamation, for he closed tho door, the
and Free I"
latch clicking sharply. Her eyes
opened wide, staring first at the
colonel, then at Raymond, so startled
at tho discovery of their predicament
as to be dazed, I took a step forward,
and tho swift light of recognition
leaped Into her eyes, as she leaned
forward to scan mo moro closely In
tho dim light of the single lamp. I
could not tell, I could uot be sure, yet
I thought tho expression on her face
was one of relief, of rejoicing.
"You!" she exclaimed; as though
not yet half convinced of the truth.
"You here and free! What what
have you done to these men?"
I laughed lightly, so rolleved by her
reception as to feel a new man.
"Merely turned tho tables; this time
luck was on my side, and neither gen
tleman seemed eager to prove a hero.
As you perceive, they aro like lambs."
They hardly looked It, for If ever
murdur glared unconcealed In tho eyes
of men, It did thou; but they were
helpless to move or express them
selvesat least tho colonel wns, al
though he struggled fiercely. Tho
younger officer made no attempt, his
thin lips drawn back In a cruel snarl.
I was certain there was a swift gleam
or amusement lu tho girl's eyes, but It
passed quickly as her glance again
"Hut you! Tell me; I must under
stand In order to know what to do.
How did you come here?"
"From the big chimney. 1 had no
suspicion this room was occupied, un
III I camo faco to fnco with these
men Hut they wero moro surprised
even than I I got the guns first, ami
that ended It,; but I cannot hold you
Aft. 1 wHI
imifi . KW aaHMHaiWhaVUU '
up that wny "
"There Is no necessity."
"No!" I could not keep tho Joyous
noto out of my voice. "You mean"
"Merely that I camo hero seeking
your release, or rather to urge that
you be given a trial at Charleston. It
In scarcely likely under all conditions
that I will prevent your escape, or at
tempt to do so. You saved me from a
fate worse thnn death, and were cap
tured while endeavoring to serve mo.
Surely you did not suppose 1 hnd
forgotten? You received my mes
ago?" "Yes, and was most thankful for It.
I confess I had doubted before"
"I read your thoughts In your face;
that was one reason why I wished to
reassure you. I could not bo ungrate
ful." She glnnced across the room,
and began again as though anxious to
get upon nnother topic. "I 1 request
ed Lieutenant Raymond to Intercede
In your behalf, and he pledged mo his
word to do so. Less than an hour
ago I teamed ho wnB exerting his In
fluence with Colonel Plckney against
my wishes. I determined to conio
lioro In person and learn the truth.
Havo you any explanation, Lieutenant
"Tho fellow In a self-confessed spy,"
ho asserted hoarsely. "Thero was
nothing I could say to save him."
"Lieutenant, I mado no request that
you would Interposo to save this man
from his Just fate under military law.
My father was a soldier, and I know
ft soldier's duty. All I naked was that
he bo sent to Charleston, to tho head
quarters of this department, whero he
could have an Impartial trial. If you
had so advised Colonel Plckney, that
would havo been dono. He would havo
gladly shifted the responsibility else
where Now tho full burden of deci
sion falls on me. I must choose be
tween two duties my loynlty to the
Union or to my husband." '
Raymond certainly wns no more
startled than I at this avowal, per
haps less so, for nlthough tho words
choked In his throat, ho mannged to
give them utterance.
"Your husband! Good God! Do
you mean to say you are married to
"I not only mean It," she said calm
ly, "but I havo the proof with mo. I
toll you the fact merely to Justify my
action, for I Intend to save him if I
can. I wish Colonel Plckney to know
why I do this what conditions justify
mo In so rebellious a course This
man does not deserve death; he was
captured while defending mo from In
sult, and hu Is my husband. I should
bo unworthy tho name of woman If I
did not aid his escape"
Sho turned to mo, her eyes eager.
"Tom, you must do Just ao I say."
The Lady Chooses.
She came ncross toward me. her
back to tho others, and spoke swiftly,
yet In a low voice which did not carry
to their cars.
"There Is only ono way possible for
you to pass out of this building and
through tho camp safely. There are
guards everywhere, and tho orders
aro very strict; but I think we can go
together. I know tho countersign
Captain Fox Is ofilcor of the day, and
trusted mo with it. If if you only
had a uniform! Whero is tho one you
"My trip through tho chimney loft
that In rags," 1 answered. Impressed
by her earnestness, and getting my
Sho glanced about tho walls of tho
room, a trown between her eyes.
"Thou wo must forage from the en
emy," with a little nervous laugh.
"You would never pass the sentry In
the corridor wearing that suit You
will have to take tho lieutenant's coat
and cap. Do quick about It and and
you need not be particularly gentle on
"Nor on my own, either Fox In
formed me of what he told you." t
I was not long about the Job, dor
did Raymond make any resistance to
the exchange forced upon him. 1 took
no chances, binding him with greater
care than before, and flttlug a gag into
his mouth to alienee any possible cry
for help. Noreen stood close to the
door, apparently listening for some
nolso without, yet occasionally direct
ing her glance toward us anxiously.
"Aro you ready?" she asked In a low
"Yes; but tell me your plan. I need
to. know what character I am to en
actRaymond?" "Not at first; not tn the hall. That
would be usoless, as there is a light
burning. Listen," and she grasped my
sleeve in both hands in her eagerness
to explain. "There Ib a sentry sta
tioned outside this door the colonel's
orderly, I presume, but fully armed,
and two others at the front entrance.
These are twenty or thirty feet away,
and out of sight from this door. I am
not particularly afraid of passing
"It's the fellow stationed here?"
"Yes; he will be suspicious of a
stranger coming out with me, for be
has seen everyone who came In."
"There is only one courso to pur
sue, then. We must trust to force,
and a quick assault which will gtve
tho fellow no time to raise an alarm.
You go out alone, leaving the door
slightly ajar, and engage him In con
versation, Did he appear to bo genial
when you mot him before?"
"Yes, rather eager to talk a young
"Good; then you can gain his atten
tion for a moment. Stand so that his
back will bo to tho door."
"You are not going to kill him?"
"There will be no necessity; onco I
get my grip the affair will bo over
Her lips wero firmly set, her eyes
gravely earnest, the light fell full
on her face.- 1 could uot refrain from
touchlns her band.
"Vou will lot me tnanit your
"Please do not speak of that every
momotit now means so much. Yea, I
understand perfectly; shall I go now?"
I nodded. Drawing slightly back be
hind tho door, 1 thrust both revolvers
Into tho belt I had rctnlned; this was
to be an affair of bare bands swift,
Sho grasped tho latch, lifted her
eyes to mine for a bare Instant, then
stepped out Into the hall, her lips smil
ing, as she paused a moment to glance
backward Into the room.
"Very well, colonel; I shall certainly
take her your message," she said
gayty, "and I thank you bo much."
Her fingers released the latch, leav
ing the door standing ajar.
"Oh, sentry," Bhe said pleasantly,
but with guarded voice, "I know It la
perfectly ridiculous, but a strand of
hair has become entangled In tbla
clasp. Would you kindly seo If you
can frco It?"
I heard him set down his musket
against tho wall, and step forward
"On the other side," she suggested.
"If you turn this way you will get the
bencllt of the light; It Is caught In
those crossed sabers, I think."
She stepped back as I gripped him.
steadying the musket to keep It from
being Jarred to the floor. A gasp, and
She Stepped Back as I Gripped Him.
one convulsive effort to break loose;
but with the first Jerk backward I bad
him off his feet, helplesB, my urm cir
cling his throat, holding him tn a vise
I dragged him forward through the
door, and flung him to the floor face
"Not a cry, son," I commanded
sternly. "I'll not shoot unless 1 have
to. Hand me the rope cord In that
upper desk drawer, Noreen; yes,
that's It. Now, Jack, put your hands
behind you! Rather a surprise party,
Tho fellow stnred up at me, and
"You sure did put it over me that
time," ho admitted, a touch of genuine
admiration In his voice. "Who are
yor, may I ask?"
(TO BR CONTINURD.)
ONLY SURE CURE FOR COLDS
London Newspaper Asserts That Evil
Must Be Fought With Practically
Its Own Weapons.
Doctor Johnson, knowing nothing
of microbes, thought he had crushed
the story of the cold that strangers
bring to St. Hilda by asking: "How
can there be a physical effect with
out a physical cause?" Then he pro
ceeded to make merry. The arrival
of a ship full of strangers, he laugh
ingly supposed, would kill the inhab
itants of the Island; "for if one
stranger gives them one cold, two
strangers must give them two colds,
and bo In proportion." In vain did be
lievers In the story argue that It was
annually proved upon the arrival ol
tho ownor's steward, which always re
sulted tn a cold for all the Islanders.
"The stoward," replied Johnson, "al
ways comes to demand something
from them; and so they fall a-cougn-ing."
The proper cure for a cold, which
always seems to havo baffled the doc
tors, Is cold on tho principle ol
homeopathy. The only sailors in the
Crimean days who escaped sore
throats were those who could not get
mufflers. The members of the Scott
expedition never got a "cold" until
they bad left the frozen -Antarctic and
reached civilization. We should es
tablish the refrigerating chamber as
antlphon to the Turkish bath for cure
of colds. London Chronicle.
In China begging is In the nature of
an art, and tho various sorts of sup
plicants havo boon classified, until
now it Is known that thero an at
least thirty classes of traveling mendi
cants. The passongor boats know them
and do not attempt to collect passage
raonoy, for thoy sleep on tho open
deck, and, curiously enough, pay for
whatovor rico they require This be
ing tho caso, rather than havo any
trouble with thorn and gain their
enmity, tho boatmen allow them tiee
When thoy reach tho city they put
up at, tho beggar hatol near the Hlg
Pagoda and let tho beggar headman
know of their arrival. Soon the regu
lar allowanco Is forthcoming and the
man spem'.t, a fow days In pursuit of
plcasuro and then moves on to an
other place- to repeat tho same proceeding.
(By E. O. 8ELLKIIB, Acting Director of
Sunday School Course of Moody Olble
Institute of Chicago.)
Copyright, 1916, Western Newspaper Union.)
LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 28
AMOS, THE FEARLESS PROPHET.
LKBBON TEXT-Amos C:M6.
GOLDEN TEXT - Ho that hath my
word let him speak my word faithfully.
Among the, prophets Amos bulks
large Ills raessago (D. C. 787 ?) Ib
most thoroughly modern and its ap
plication to our present day problems
deserves careful consideration. Read
tho entire book prayerfully. Chapters
1 and 2 enumerate tho sins of tho
nation and of Israel: 3-C contain ad
dresses of tho prophet: 7:1-U, 10 rec
ords his visions and tho conclusion,
9:11-15 is a Messianic prophecy. Tho
modern prophet of social service and
those who neglect a proper consider
ation of "applied Christianity," both
ought to pondor well this passage.
I. Jehovah's Lamentation, vv. 1-3. The
words of this lcsBon are thoso of Jo
hovah Bpoken to tho house of Isrcal
but apply to all people of all ages.
Vorso ono is n prophecy of tho mas
tor's grief over tho holy city (Luko
13:34; 19:41). Outwardly rich and
opulent, In Jehovah's sight tho na
tion had already fallen (v. 2 R. V.)
and thero "Is none (present tenso) to
raise her up." Israel Is personified
as a maiden sorely wounded. Spoken
decades before, Israel did fall and has
risen no moro. But thero Is a possibil
ity of morcy. Thero Is hero a com
mand and a promise and thoso who
obey tho command will obtain tho
promise of life
To "seek ye mo" (v. 4) Ib to turn
tho face to him rather than to turn
tho back. It implies tho forsaking
of all evil thoughts, yea, our own
thoughts nnd ways and to turn unto
htm who will abundantly pardon (Isa.
65:6-7; Dcut. 30:28). Thero is life for
the most outbreaking and outrageous
sinner If he will seek tho Lord.
II. The Prophet's Exhortation, vv. 4-9,
Tho places mentioned in verso five
had each been made sacred by God's
prosenoo and subsequently degraded
by Idolatry. Bethel especially so.
(Gen. 12:8; 28:10-18; I Kings 12:29-29).
These now religions and the falso
worshiping wero beguiling even tho
slncero and unwary, henco the warn
ing. Wo need to bewaro of tho mani
fold "new cults" lest we depart from
tho faith of our 'fathers. America is
today standing upon a social and re
ligious crater In many ways similar to
ancient Israel. God is elthor a con
suming tiro (Hob. 15:28-29; Mark
9:43-49) to the impenitent or elso a
minister of graco to thoso who repent.
Vorso soven is a suggestion regard
ing tho rulers of that day and finds
far too many counterparts in our own
times. In verso 4 Jehovah exhorts
tho people to "sock him and live."
In vorso C tho prophet utters tho
snmo cry. Now (v. 8) tho appeal Is to
Bock him because- to do so is wisdom,
(a) It is he "that raaketh tho stars,"
thq earth, yea, everything, and it is
well to bo on his sldo (Ps. 19). (b)
Ho "turacth tho shadow of death into
morning" (R. V.) (boo Ps. 30:5). Who
can comprehend tho vast host of bis
saints for whom this has been dono?
(c) Ho "makcth tho day dark with
the night" (R. V.). This ho Ib doing
repeatedly. The God who set the day
in Its turn can also turn it aside;
ho has done it both past and present.
III. The Word of Application, w.
10-15. Sinners always hato tho man
who rebukes their sin. Scrlpturo is
not needed to prove this fact, for wo
see It today. We aro specifically
warned against tho praise of the
wicked (Luko 6:26) and any true and
upright witness for Christ knows that
he is abhorred by thoso whoso lives
are crooked. (John 3:18, 20). Verse
11 (A. V.) sounds vory much -llko
many of tho strictures that aro being
mado regarding tho acts of some of
the rich of today. How frequently wo
behold mansions built from tho pro
ceeds of oppression deserted by the
ones who anticipated their occupancy.
How few fortunes aro really expended
and enjoyed by thoso who make the
accumulation. The manner by which
we accumulate, our conduct towards
tho Just (Acts 7:52), our acceptance
of bribes, and our neglect of the needy
and tho poor is all known to God,
'(v.- 12). "Therefore," even as today
It Ib difficult and costly to get justice
In our courts, oven as Iniquity Is rapid
ly growing in the earth, about all tho
prudent man can do is to hold hla
peace, to wait upon God and watch for
him. Ho It is who must call with
trumpet voice (Isa. 58:1) even though
ho does now speak with human lips.
Thq fourth exhortation to "Beok" (v.
14) is to search after tho good, though
the tlmo bo an "evil one."
Truo goodness is to "hate ovll and
lovo tho good" (Ps. 97:10; Rom. 10:9).
By this test wo mayknow It wo really
hato sin, if we aro truly righteous.
Wo havo churches and lack rover
enco; wo havo preachers but aro not
sufficiently conscious of our weak
morals; wo hear sermons yot our faith
Wo can got on without armies and
navies, airships and submarines, kings
end legislators, yea lacking In all of
tho conveniences of modern civiliza
tion, but wo cannot exist, much less
grow, flourish and triumph without
Successful Crops and Big Yields
Help the Railway.
The rcmarkablo fields that are re
ported of tho wheat crop of Western
Canada for 1915 bear out tho esti
mate of an average yield oyer the
thrco western provinces of upward of
25 bushels per acre. There Is no
portion of that great west of 24,000
oquaro miles in which tho crop was
not good and the yields abundant. An
American farmer who was lnducod to
placo under cultivation lund that he
had been holding for five years for
speculative- purposes and higher
prices, says that ho mado tho price of
the land out of this year's crop of
oats. No doubt, others, too, who took
the ndvlco of tho Department of the
Interior to cultivate tho unoccupied
land, havo dono as well.
Uut tho Btory of tho great crop that
Manitoba, Saskatchewan ami Alberta
produced this year Is best told in the
languago of tho railways in tho added
cars that it has been necessary to
place In commission, tho extra trains
required to bo run, tho increased ton
nage of tho grain steamers.
It is found that railway earnings
continue to Improve
The C. P. It. cnrnlngs for tho Bocond
week of October showed an increase
or $7(12,000 over last year, tho total
being only $310,000 below tho gross
earnings of tho corresponding week
of 1913, when tho Western wheat crop
made now record for that ilnte The
Increase in C. P. It. earnings for tho
corresponding week of that year was
only $351,000, or less than half of the
Increase roported this year. The
grain movement In tho West within
the past two weeks has taxed the re
sources of tho Canadian roads as
never before, despite their Increased
facilities. Tho C. P. R. is handling 2,000
cars per day, n now record. Tho
G. T. R. and tho C. N. R. aro also mak
ing new Hhlpment records. The other
day the W. Grant Mordcn, of tho Cnn
nil a Steamships Company, the largest
froightcr of tho Canadian fleet on the
Upper Lakes, brought down a cargo of
470,315 bushels, a new record for
Canadlnu shipping. Records are "go
ing by tho board" In all directions this
fall, due to Canada's record crop.'&The m
largest Canadian wheat movement"
through tho port of Now York over
known is reported for the period up
to October 15th, when since shlpmonts
of tho now t-rop began in August,'
4,265,791 bushels havo been reloaded
for Kuglaud, Franco nnd Italy, This
Is over half as much ns was shipped
of American wheat from tho same port
In tho samo period. And, be it remem
bered, Montreal, not New York, Is the
main .export gateway for Canadian
wheat. Now York gets tho overflow
In competition with MontrcaL Ad
vertisement. Old Sengs.
"Don't you wish the goo.l old songs
could Do heard again?"
"Such a thing would ho Imposslblo
With Cuppelins nnd submarines nvury-
where imagine anybody trying to
arouse Joyous enthusiasm 'iy singing
'Up in a Palloon. Hoys.' or 'Sailing
Over tho Uonmllni; Muln.' "
Important to Mother
Examine carefully every bottle ol,
CASTOHIA.asafoandsure remedy for
Infants aud children, and see that It-
Uaom tti a
Signature of C&WT&ZtU i
In Use For Over 30 Tears.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Cutorh
The beauty of reading a tiresome
book is that you can skip a few pagoa
without realizing the difference.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets are bet for liver,
bowels and stomach. One little Pellet for
a laxative three for a cathartic Adv.
Women who aro tho most careful of
their complexions aro thoso who
haven't any of thnlr own.
Write marine Kyo ilemMToMCblcag
lor illustrated liook ot ttu Em Free.
It Isn't always tho clock with the
loudest tick that koops the best tlmo.
is a splendid one for
the person to fol
low whose stomach
is weak, liver inac
tive and bowels
clotrcred. You can
ereatlv assist these
organs and prevent
much suffering by
the timely use of
W. N. U., LINCOLN, NO. 48-1915.
WUHVU" t "--tW
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