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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1916)
RED OLODD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
Author of T5heAMftrEUR 02ACKSMAN.
RAFFLES. Etc. M
CnMlnt. on thr slenmor Kiilarr Krlts,
linnipwnril hound from Atmtrnllii. crleo
put In IiIh Hli-pp Unit Henry Cnivon. wild
Sen inrn ho f nro liml ruined his fnllier
kind lilniHulr. la ilcml and Mucin that Hll
inn Toyo, who lmren llio Mtiiteronm with
lilm, known Craven and nUo Hlnnchn
Mnrnnlr, u former nolKhbor n""1 l"'iy
hinte. When tho dully imperii, com
hlmnril ot Houtlinnipton Toyn rendu Hint
(Crnven linn tieen rnunlered mill ciiIIh
pntnlct'8 tlrenin upronil Rlt?ht. Ho tliltwii
M dulnir u llltlu iitnntLMir detectlvo work
tin the eime himself. In tho train to town
phey (IIhciihh tho murder, which win roin
tnltlecl nt (nr.iilot'H old home. Toyn lienrrt
from Cnxnlct that Hrruton, who had licoii
I'ar.alrl'H friend nnd tho BeapOKoat for
rniven'n (llHluineMty, linn boon released
from inlxoti, Cnsinlet ijopm down tho
rlvT ami mentn Itlanchn. Toyo nlso
rmncH to sen her nnd tellfi Cnzalet that
Hrruton Iuih been urn-sli-il, hut as hu
Iliit'HM'l hellevp I he old clerk In Riilltv h"
l Kolnt; to ferret out tho murderer,
t'nmlpt and Illnncho ko to Caxiilut'a old
CHAPTER VI Continued.
"Every Inch of It!" ho said bitterly
Ilut so I ought, If anybody docs."
"Dtit IhcHo rhododendrons weren't
hero In your time. They'ro tho ono
Improvement. Don't you remember
bow tho pnlh ran around to tho other
end of tho yard? This gate Into It
"No moro It wna," said Cazalet, ob
thoy camo up to tho new gato on tho
right. It was open, and looking
through thoy could bco where tho old
gatoway had been bricked. Tho rhodo
dendrons topped the yard wall at that
potnt, masking It from tho lawn, nnd
making on tho wholo an Improvement
of which anybody but a former son of
tho bouso might bavo taken moro ac
count. Ho said bo could boo no other
change. Ilut for tho fact that these
windows wcro wldo open, tho wholo
placo scorned as deserted as Little
ford; but Just past tho windows, and
flush with them, was tho tradesmen's
door, nnd tho two trespassers wcro
barely nbrcaHt of It when this door
opened and disgorged a man.
Tho man was at first sight a most
Incongruous flguro for tho baclc prem
ises of any house, especially In the
country. Ho watt tall, rather stout,
very powerfully built and rnthor hand
somo In bin wny; yet not for ono mo
inont was UiIb personage In tho pic
ture, In tho sense In which Hilton
jToyo had stepped Into tho LUtleford
( "May I ask what you'ro doing hero?"
Jio demanded bluntly of tho male In
truder. , "No harm, I hope," replied Cnzalet,
smiling, much to his companion's ro
fllof. alio bnd dono htm nn Injustice
powovor, In dreading an explosion
when they wcro both obviously In tho
wrong, and sho greatly admired tho
tono ho took so rendlly. "I know
Jwo'vo no business hero whatever; but
"May I Ask What You're Doing
Here?" He Bluntly Asked.
It happons to bo my old homo, and I
only landed from Australia last night.
I'm on tho river for tho first time, and
'nlmply had to havo n look around."
Tho other big man had looked far
from propltlatod by tho earlier of
tbeso romarks, but tho closing sen
tences had worked n change.
"Aro you young Mr. Cazalet?" be
"I nm, or rather I was," laughed
Cazalet, still on his mcttlo.
"You'vo read nil about tho enso
then, I don't mind betting!" exclaimed
tbo other with a Jerk of his topper to
ward tho Iioubo bohind him.
"I've read all 1 found In tho papers
last night and this morning, and such
arrears as 1'vo been ablo to lay my
bands on," said Cazalet. "ilut, as 1
toll you, my ship only got In from Aus
tralia last night, and I camo round all
jtho way In her. There wnB nothing
jln tho English papers when wo
(touched at Genoa."
looking him up nnd down. "Well, Mr.
Cazalet, my name's Drlnkwater, nnd
I'm from Scotland Yard. I huppen to
Ibo In chnrgo of tho caso."
"1 guessed as much," said Cazalet,
and this surprised lllancho more than
ianythlng else from him. Yet nothing
labout him was any longor llko tbo
Qweep ot othor days, or ot any previ
ous part of that vory afternoon. And
tkU was also easy to understand on
y J )x Mi s
II U lltlffllAW fl ftk71 I ffn VttflJtML
reflection; for If be tnoant to stand
by tho hapless Scruton, guilty or not
guilty, bo could not perhaps begin bet
tor than by getting on good terms
with tho police. Ilut hla rendy tact,
and In that caso cunning, woro cer
tainly a rovolatlon to ono . who had
known him mnrvclously ns boy and
"I mustn't nsk questions," ho con
tinued, "hut I see you'ro still search
ing for things, Mr. Drinkwntor."
"Still minding our own Job." said
Sir Drlnkwatcr genially. Thoy had
sauntered on with him to the corner
of tho hoiiBo, and seen a bowler lint
bobbing In tho shrubbery down tho
drive. Cnzalet laughed llko a man.
"Well, I needn't tell you I know ev
ery Inch of tho old place," ho said;
"that Is, barring alterations," as
lllancho caught his eyo, "Hut 1 expect
this search Is narrowed, rather?"
"Itather," said Mr Drlnkwatcr,
standing still In tho drlvo. Ho had
also taken out a presentation gold
half-hunter, sultnbly Inscribed in mem
ory of one of his moro bloodless vic
tories. Ilut Cazulet could nlwnyB be
obtuse, and now ho refused to look
an Inch lower than tho detective
Inspector's bright brown eyca.
"There's Just ono placo that's oc
curred to me, Mr. Drlnkwntcr, that
perhaps may not bavo occurred to
"Where's thnt. Mr. Cazalet?"
"In tho room whoro tho room
Mr. Drlnkwatcr'a long stare ended
In an Indulgent smile. "You can show
mo If you like," said bo indifferently.
"Hut I supposo you know wo'vo got
After Michael Angelo.
"I was thinking of his cap," said
Cazalet, but only as thoy returned to
tho tradesmen's door, and Just as
lllancho put In her word, "What about
Mr. Drlnkwater eyed the trim white
llguro standing In the sun. "The moro
tho merrier!" bis grim humor had It.
"I dnro say you'll bo nblo to teach us
a thing or two as well, miss,"
Sho could not help nudging Caznlot
In recognition of this shaft. Hut Caza
let did not look round; he had now set
foot In his old home.
It wna all strangely still nnd Inactive,
ns though domestic nnlmntlon had
been suspended Indefinitely. Yet tho
open kitchen door revealed a femalo
form In mufti; n sullen fnco looked
out of tho pantry as they passed; and
through tho old green door (only now
It was n red ono) they found another
bowler hat bent over n pink paper at
tbo foot of tho stairs. Thorp was a
glitter of eyes under tho howler's
brim ub Mr. Drinkwntor conducted his
friends Into tho library.
Tho library wns n square room of
respectable size, but very close and
dim with the ono Kronen window
closed and curtained. Mr. Drlnkwa
ter shut tho door as well, and
switched on all tho electric lamps.
Tho electric light had been put In by
tho Cravens; all tho other fixtures In
tho room were ns Cazalet remembered
them. Hut tho former son of tho bouse
gnvo himself no tlmo to waste In sontl
mental comparisons. Ho tapped a pair
of mahogany doors, llko tlioso of a
wardrobo lot Into tho wall.
"Havo you looked In hero?" do
"What's tho uso of looking In a ci
gar cupboard?" Drlnkwntcr mado mild
"Clgnr cupboard!" echoed Cnzalet
in disgust. "Did ho really only use It
for his cigars?"
"A cigar cupboard," repeated Drlnk
wntcr, "and locked up nt the tlmo it
happened. Whnt wns It, It I may nuk,
in Mr. Cnzalefo tlmo?"
"I remombor!" camo suddenly from
Blanche; but Cnzalet only said, "Oh,
woll, If you know It was locked thero'o
an end of It."
Drlnkwater went to tbo door and
summoned his subordinate. "Just
fetch that chap from tho pantry,
Tom," said ho; but the sulleu sufforer
from pollco rule took his time, In splto
of thorn, nnd was sharply rated when
"I thought you toia mo tnis wns a
cigar cupboard?" continued Drlnk
water, In tho browbeating tono of bis
first words to Cazalet outside.
"So it is," said the man.
"Then wboro's tho koy?"
"How should I know? I never kept
It!" cried tho butler, crowing over
his oppressor for a chango. "Ho would
keep it on bis own bunch; find his
watch, and all the othor things that
wcro missing from his pockets when
your men went through 'em, and you
may find his keys, too!"
Drinkwntor gave his man a double
signal; tho door slammed on a petty
triumph for tho servants' hall; but
now both lnvadors remained within,
"Try your hand on it, Tom," said the
superior officer. "I'm a freo-lanco
here," ho explained somewhat super
fluously to tho others, as Tom applied
himself to tho lock In ono mahogany
door. "Man's been drinking, I should
say He'd bettor bo careful, ot-ctibsa
I don't tako to him, drunk or sober.
I'm not surprised at his master not
trusting him. It's Just posslblo that
tho placo was open ho might have
boon gottlng out hla- cigars before
dinner but I can't say I think there's
much In it, Mr. Cazalet."
It was open again broken open
boforo many minutes; and certainly
thcro was not much In It, to be seen,
except cigars. Boxes of tbeso were
stacked on what might have been
meant for a shallow desk (tho whole
placo was shallow ns tho wardrobo
that tho doors suggested, but lighted
high up at ono end by a llttlo barred
window of Its own) nnd according
to Cazalet a desk It had really been.
His poor father ought never to have
been u business man; ho ought to
havo been a poet. Cazalet said this
now as simply as ho had said It to
Hilton Toyo on board tho Kaiser Fritz.
Only bo went rather further for the
boneflt of tho gentlemen from Scot
land Yard, who took not tho faintest
Interest In tho lato Mr. Cazalet, be
yond poking their noses into his dt
mlnutlvo sanctum and duly turning
them up nt what thoy saw.
"IIo used to complain that ho was
novor loft In peace on Saturdays and
Sundays, which of courso wcro hla
You Ought to Have Been a Burglar,
Sir," Said Mr. Drlnkwater.
only quiet times for writing," said the
son, elaborating hla talo with filial
piety. "So onco when I'd been trying
to dlo of scnrlct fever, and my mother
brought mo back from Hastings nfter
sho'd bnd mo thero somo tlmo, tho
old governor told us ho'd got a place
where he could disappear from the
district at a moment's notlco nnd yet
bo bnck In nnother moment If we rans
tho gong. I fancy ho'd got to tell her
where It wns, pretty quick; but I only
found out for myself by accident.
Years afterward he told me he'd got
the Idea from Jean Ingolow'a place Id
"It's In Klorence," said Blanche
laughing. "I'vo been there and seen
It, nnd It's the exnet snme thing. But
you menn Michael Angelo, Sweep!"
"Oh, do I?" ho said serenely. "Well
I shall never forget how I found out
"No more Bhall I. You told' me all
about It at tho time, ns a terrific se
cret, nnd I may toll you that I've kept
It from that day to this!"
"You would," bo said simply. "But
think of hnvlng tho nervo to pull up
tho governor's floor! It only shows
what a boy will do. I wonder If the
hole's thcro still!"
Now all tho time tho planetary de
tective had been watching his satel
lite engaged In an nttempt to render
tho damngo dono to tho mahogany
doors a llttlo less conspicuous Nei
ther appeared to bo taking nny further
Interest in tho clgnr cupbonrd, or pay
ing tbo slightest attention to Caza
let's reminiscences. But Mr. Drlnk
wntcr happened to havo heard evory
word, and In the last sentence thero
was one thnt caused him to prick up
his export enrs Instinctively.
"Wbat'B that about a hole?" said
he, turning round.
"I wns reminding Miss Macnalr how
tho place first camo to be"
"Yes, yes. But what about somo
holo in tho floor?"
"I mado ono myself with one of
thoso knives that contain nil sorts of
ot things, including n saw. It was ono
Saturday afternoon In tho summer hol
idays. I camo In here from tbo gar
den as my fathor went out by that
door Into tho hall, leaving ono of
tncBo mahogany doora open by mis
take It was tho chance of my life;
in I slipped to havo a look. Ho camo
back for something, eaw tho vory door
you'vo broken standing ajar, and ahut
It without looking In. So there I was
In a nice old trap! 1 simply daren't
call out and glvo myself away. Thero
was a bit of looso oilcloth on the
"Thero Is still," said the satellite,
pausing In his task.
"I moved tho oilcloth, in tho end;
hawked up ono end ot tho board (luck-
lly thoy weren't groove nnd tongue),
sawed through tho next one to It, had
It up, too, nnd, got through Into tho
foundntloiiB, leaving everything much
ns I hnd found it. Tho plnco Is so
small thnt the oilcloth wns obliged to
fnll In place if It fell anywhere. But
I had plenty of time, bocnuso my
people hnd gono In to dinner."
"You ought to have been a burglar,
sir," said Mr. Drlnkwater Ironically.
"So you covered up n Bin with a crime,
llko halt tho gentlemen who go
through my hands for tbo first and
last tlmo! But how did you got out
ot the foundations?"
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
FOREIGN 8TEEL ORDERS COST
SEED COM SITUATION SERIOUS
Items of General Interest Gathered
from Reliable Source Around
the State House.
WcMern Newspaper Union New Service,
Whllo tho gigantic steel Industries
of the east havo been making huge
returns out of Europe's misery in tho
sale of guns nnd bullets, Nebraska tax
payers havo gono down Into their
pockots for about $900,000 more for
brldgo stool than thoy would havo had
to pay, had an embargo been estab
lished with the first bloodshed.
Stato Englncor George Johnson em
phasizes tho need of an arms embargo,
In n letter sont to Senator Hitchcock.
Ho doesn't enter Into a technical In
tornatlonal discussion of tho situation
but sliowu conclusively that tho riso
"itjtf . TJ
F. J. RIST
of Humboldt, leading floriculturist and
preildent of Nebraska Pure Grain and
Seed Grower' association.
In steel, occnsloned by tho scamper
of tho Bteel trust to reap returns whllo
tho killing Is good In Kurope, has cost
Nobrasku taxpayers $900,000 more than
It should havo and there's no know
lug how much more it will cost, if an
embargo is not put on.
Advocates State Publicity Bureau.
Thu production of tho rural papula
tion of this state Is $525 for every
man, woman and child who lives in
Nehrnsku und tho totnl money on do
posit in Nebrnskn banks is $210,000,
000, nccordlng to tho letter of Secre
tary Mellor ot tho statu agricultural
board to a meeting ot stato boosters
at Hastings. Mr. Mellor points out tho
need of n stnto publicity bureau and
urges upon tho boosters tho necessity
of seeing that such an institution Is
provided for nt thu next session of
the state legislature Ho points out
thu wonderful showing that has boon
made under cramped conditions und
Insists that a liberal investment along
this lino would bo returned to tho peo
ple many times over In tho course of
tho next few years.
Scfd Corn Situation Serious.
UcpnrtH reaching tho College of Ag
riculture Indlcnto that tbo seed corn
situation is extromoly sorious. Tests
of crib selected corn from Inst year's
crop show that, on tho nvcrage, less
than 60 per cent will germinate and
much which does Is very weak. Corn
selected at husking time but not prop
erly cared for Is testing from CO to
90 per cent, whllo corn that was so
lectcd at husking tlmo and woll cured
Is testing nbovo 90 per cent. Corn
from tho 1914 crop is usually testing
about 90 per cent.
Tho second annual courso In cream
grading at tho stato farm opened with
an nttondanco nearly double that ol
last year, Mon were in attendance
from Indlnna nnd Illinois. The object
of tho courso Is to bring crenm station
and creamery operators Into close
touch with tho modern problems of the
creamery world. Nebraska unlvorslty
Inaugurated this short courso last year,
and It Is highly gratifying to Professor
Krnndsen to find a rapidly Increasing
lnterst in tho work.
Ernest M. Pollard, of Nehawka, has
announced tho abandonment of his
candidacy for tho republican nomina
tion for governor, asking his sup
porters to transfer tholr alleglanco to
A. L, Sutton, of Omaha,
Mr. Pollard's retirement, ns an
nounced nt Lincoln, Is a part of tho
plan of the Antl-Snloon lenguo to con
tor "dry" republican support baclc of
Judgo Sutton. Tho lenguo Is given
credit for convincing Pollard that ho
could not win and only enhancod tho
possibility of nominating a "wet" re
publican. Tbo comptroller of Now York state
has wrltton urging Nebraska officials
to ask tholr representatives in con
gress to vote against a bill imposing a
national tax on Inheritances. Tho let
tor wns turned over to State Auditor
Smith, but ho has taken no further
stops. Tho writer of tho letter pro
poses that tho states bo allowed to tax
Inheritances, Ho fears tho govern
ment will tako over that prlvllego and
shut New York s'ate out of an Income
of $11,000,003 derived from this source.
NobRska has nn Inheritance 1ax
which goes to comly road funds.
m..s Mh -
rfuA-w. .' t H V-
WAITING FOR THE
END OF THE WAR
"Then Take Advantage of the
Opportunities in Canada."
(Contributed by W.. J. Whlto, of tho
Department of tho Interior,
I strolled into a bank in ono of tho
cltlcB of tho west a short time ago and
tho bank manager said "after tho
wnr, tho Canadians should bo pro
pared for a great Influx of people.
Tho crops that tho western Canadian
farms havo produced in 1915, nnd the
wealth that the farmers have nad
thrust upon them by thu high price
of grain, will mako farm lands vnlu
nblo nnd fnrmlng remunerative After
tho wnr Is over thero will be thou
sands go to Canada to engngo In ngrl
culture nnd mnny other industries thnt
will ccrtnlnly prove prolltuble Condi
tions will bo wonderfully good. Tho
ndvertlslng thnt Canada has had dur
ing tho last year or two by Its magnifi
cent contribution of over 250,000 men
to fight for tho Empire, the wonderful
sums It has given to tno Hed Cross
and Patriotic funds, tho excellent
showing it mado In subscribing over
double when only 50 millions of dollura
was asked us n wnr loan, tho brav
ery, courago and hardihood of the sol
diers who havo fought the battles In
FInndcrs, It Is Just wonderful," nnd
my enthuslnstlc banker grow eloquent.
Ono might hnvo thought ho was n sub
sidized booster for Cnnada. "Ilut," ho
said "they won't go until ufter tbo
"Woll, now, Mr. , why wnlt un
til after tho war? If nil you sny be
true, and you havo said nothing yet
of tho wonderful bank clearings of
Cnnada today, nothing of the fnct that
tho Immense Grain cron of Western
Cnnada this year has given to every
man. woman nnd child In that coun
try, over three hundred dollars per
bend, why wnlt until nfter the wnr?
After tho wnr, under such conditions
as you have pictured (and which aro
real) land values will go up. prices
will incrense Advnntago should be
takon of tho low prices at which these
agricultural lands can bo bad today.
They bavo not Increased any as yet.
and oxcolient farm lands can bo had
closo to railways in old settlements,
In excellent communities for from llf
teen to thirty dollars per acre Tho
climate is good nnd will bo no better
nfter the war."
"Whnt nbout conscription, though7
Is thero not a dunger from conscrip
tion, nnd should I ndvlso nny to go
thero now. would they not hnvo to
fnce it? Then too, thero Is tho report
thnt there 1b a henvy wnr tax on
1 was surprised to learn thnt these
old yarns, stories that I thought had
been exploded long ugo, wero still do
ing duty in many parts of tho United
States, and that a gentleman of the
wldo learning of my friend, was In
clined to believe them.
"Conscription!" I said. "With Can
nda contributing 250,000 men voluntari
ly enlisted, why conscription? Thero
Is no conscription In Canada, nnd
nelthor will thero be. It is not need
ed. In nny case no legislation could
be passed by tho Dominion Parliament
which would Impose military service
upon pcoplo who aro not cltUens of
Canada, either by birth or naturaliza
tion. Settlers from tho United States
could not become naturalized British
subjects until they bad resided In
Canada continuously for three years."
I quoted from oltlclal documents.
"In tho first few months of the war
l clearly stated that thcro would not
be conscription In Canada. I repeat
that statement today."
"And then ns to taxes," 1 continued,
quoting again from ofllclal authority.
"All taxes levied by tbo Kederal Gov
ernment tako tho indirect form of cus
toms excise nnd lnlnnd rovonuo du
ties. It Is untrue that farmers are
paying direct war-tax levies and no
lntondlnc settlor need hesltnto to
come to Cnnnda on this account
"Ofllclal denials should convlnco you
that all apprehensions which have
been making somo would-be-settlers
from tho United Stntes hesltnto to
ranko n chnnge whllo tho wnr lasts
aro without foundation. With thoso
misunderstandings cleared up, tho
present war conditions oven become
nn added Inducement to settlement In
nny pnrt of tho provinces of westom
Cnnada, Inasmuch as war prices and
kcon demands for all manner ot farm
products nfford tho fnrmer n apoclnl
opportunity to ranko money."
1 wns glnd of tho chnnco nnd
plcnBed to huvo him stnto thnt his
vIowb hnd altogether changed.
I could hnvo continued, nnd told him
of tbo fortunes thnt hnd been rando In
tho senson of 1915, out of fnrmlng,
wheat growing, oat growing, barloy
growing, cattlo raising, dairying and
mixed fnrmlng. 1 could bavo told
him of nn Ottnwa (Cnnada) syndlcato
that had a yield ot iau uusuois oi
oats per acre from their farm at Wain
wrlgbt nnd from CO ncres ot wheat
Held thoy threshed over 60 bushels por
acre These yields whllo phenomenal,
wero repeated In many portions of
western Cnnndn. It wns Interesting to
inform him that tho nverago yield of
spring whent in Saskatchewan was
25.1C bushels por aero; Manitoba, 26,3
bushels; In Alberta, 36.16 bushelB,
and over the thrco provinces thero was
a total avorago of over 30 bushels per
"The Immense crop that has Just
been harvested has put iuiIIIoub or dol
lnrs In the hands of tho fnrmors. and
tho work of distribution through tho
rcgulnr channels of trade has already
begun. Millions of bushels of grain
are still in tho hands of the farmers,
which means that thero is a vnst store
of rcnllznblo wcnlth thnt will bo stend
lly going Into circulation, benefitting
tho thousands who aro dependent In
directly on tbo bnslc Industry of the.
provlnco for their livelihood.
"Tho mock prosperity thnt rosted on
the tusccuro foundation of Inflated real
estate values has passed nwny, nnd in
its plnco tho corner Btono of tho coun
try's sound financial futuro Is being
"Tbo trust and mortgngo compnnlcs,
tho lnrgo Implement concerns nnd tho
wholesale merchants nil tell tho samo
story today of marked Improvement
In their business. Tho farmers nnd
others nro meeting their Just dues nnd
paying off debts that In many cases
havo been long overdue Collections
nro better todny than they hnvo been
since tho most prosperous dnyB of our
history, nnd obligations nro being mot
freely und promptly.
"Now," I said, "why should thoy
wait until tho wnr is over?"
And ho ngreed with me Advertise
ment. SNEEZING IS OF TWO KINDS
That From n Cold Is the Result of an
Effort to Warm the Body,
"Thcro Is moro thnn ono cnuso for
sneezing, nnd persons may dirfcr In
their susceptibility to them," a special
ist In dlscnsca of tho uoso nnd throat
"A bright light will causo somo por
Bona to sneeze, tho pollon of certain
plants will altcct others, and most pco
plo aro llkoly to sneezo In tho prcaonco
of dust. Such sneezing Is duo to su
"Tho sneezo caused by tho effect ot
cold is different. It Is an attempt of
nature to euro you. Sho makes you
sneezo for tho samo reason that sho
makes you shiver to generate heat
for warming tho blood and preventing
you from taking moro cold.
"Sneezing from cold Is nn net of
tbo entlro body, during which ovory
muscle glvcB n Jump. Tho body Is nf
fected by n spnsmodlc effort to warm
tho entlro system nnd throw off cold."
Gently cleanse your liver
sluggish bowels while
Get a 10-cent box.
Sick headache, biliousness, dizzi
ness, coated touguo, foul tnstonnd foul
brenth always traco them to torpid
liver; delayed, fermenting food in the
bowels or sour, gassy stomach.
Polsonous'mnttcr clogged In tho In
testines, lnstend of being enst out
of tho system la re-nbsorbed Into tbo
blood. When this polBon reaches the
dellcnto brain tissuo It cnusos con
gestion nnd thnt dull, throbbing, sick
Cascarcts Immediately cleanse tho
Btomachremovo tho sour, undigested
food and foul gases, tako tho excess
bllo from tho liver and carry out nil
tbo constipated vasto matter nnd
poisons In tho bowels.
A Cascaret tonight will surely
straighten you out by morning. They
work whllo you sleep a 10-cent box
from your druggist means your head
clear, stomach sweet and your llvor
nnd bowels regular for months. Adv.
Wireless Men In Demand.
Radio operators nro enlisting In
great numbers In the ranks of tbo bel
ligerent nntlons of Europe. It Is re
ported that In the British navy nlone
moro than 5,250 radio operators have
enlisted. Among thoso serving on
warships ono has earned tho Victoria
cross, ono thu cross of tho Legion ot
Honor and four tho distinguished-conduct
SUFFERED FOR FOUR YEARS.
Mr. J. M. Sinclair of Olivohlll,
Tenn., writes: "I Btralnod my back,
which weakened my kldnoys and
awful bad backacho and
the bladder. La
tor I became so
much worse that
I consulted a
doctor, who said
that I had Dia
betes and that
my heart was af
fected. I suffcr-
Mr. J. M. Sinclair. ea- for four years
and was In a nervous stato nnd very
much depressed. Tho doctor's medi
cine didn't help mo, so 1 decided to
try Dodds Kidney Pills, nnd I ennnot
sny enough to express my relief and
thankfulness, as they cured me. Dia
mond Dinner Pills cured mo ot Con
stipation." Dodds Kidney Pills, COc. por box at
your dealer or Dodds Medicine Co.,
Buffalo, N. Y. Dodds Dyspepsia Tab
lets for Indigestion havo been proved.
GOc. per box. Adv.
"I want to sweep tho cobwebs from''
"Why not uso n vacuum cloanort"-j
According to French statistics, onlj
onn-fourth of tho aviation accldont
are duo to defects In aeroplanes.
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