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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1917)
BED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
tf . For Forty Years Lydia E. Pinkham'i
K' ' om ea m a
'' Vegetable Compound has Relieved
the Sufferings of Women.
It hardly seems possible that there is a woman in this
country who continues to suffer without giving Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial alter all the evi
dence that is continually being published, proving beyond
contradiction that this grand old medicine has relieved
more suffering among women than any other medicine in
Mrs. Kieso Cured After Seven Month's Illness.
T. "!. i llllsBBBBL
.' . .. .
will set you right
Snail Pill, Small Dote, Small Price
Carter's Iron Pills
Will restore color to the face of
these who lack Iron In the blood,
at moat pale-faced people da
Wait on Yourself.
"Everything comes to htm who
"Maybe so, but the cafeteria Idea is
Don't Neglect Kidneys
Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's Prescrip
tion, Orercomes Kidney Trouble
It U now conceded by physicians that
the kidneys should have more attention
as they control the other organs to a re
markable degree and do a tremendous
amount of work in removing the poisons
, and waste matter from the system by
' filtering the blood.
The kidneys should receive some as
sistance when needed. We take less ex
ercise, drink less water and often cat
more rich, heavy food, thereby forcing
the kidneys to do more work than nature
intended. Evidence of kidney trouble,
such as lame back, annoying bladder
troubles, smarting or burning, brick
dust or sediment, sallow complexion,
rheumatism, maybe weak or irregular
heart action,, warns you that your kid
neys require help immediately to avoid
more serious trouble.
-An ideal herbal compound that has had
most remarkable success -as a kidney and
bladder remedy is Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root. There is nothing else like it. It
is Dr. Kilmer's prescription used in pri
vate practice and it is sure to benefit you.
Get a bottle from your druggist.
However, if you wish first to test this
mat preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
tample bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper. Adv.
The Business Craze.
"Even tho fowls on tho farm seem
itruck with this Idea of combination."
"How do you mean?"
"I notlco that when tho ducks hntch
their eggs, they start at onco to pool
Folly to Make Promises.
. It Isn't policy to promise men things ;
thty llko better to bo uncertain of
When Your Eyes Need Care
Try Murine Eye Remedy
Ha Smarting Just Bye Comfort. CO cent a
ProKsiMa or null. Writ for Free Hre Hook.
HCWINE BBatBUY CO., C1UCAUO
it is." Miis. haul A. kieso, 590 Nona Ave., Aurora, III.
Could Hardly Get Off Her Bed.
Cincinnati, Ohio. "I want you to know tho good Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound has dono for mo. I was in such bad
health from female troubles that I could hardly get off my bed. I
had been doctoring for a long timo and my mother said, 'I want you
to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo Compound.' So I did, and it
has certainly mode mo a well woman. I am able to do my houso work
and am so happy as I never expected to go around tho way I do again,
and I want others to know what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo
Compound has dono for me." Mrs. Josie Copneu, 1G08 Harrison Ave.,
Fftirmount, Cincinnati, Ohio.
. If you want special advice wrlto to Lydia E. Plnkliam Medi
cine Co. (confidential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman and held In strict confidence.
w -- ,
Aurora, I1L -"For seven long months I suffered
from a female trouble, with sovero pains in my back
and sides until I became so weak I could hardly
walk from chair to chair, and got so nervous I
would jump at tho slightest noise. I was entirely
unfit to do my houso work, I was giving up hopo of
over being well, when my sister asked mo" to try
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vcgotablo Compound. I took
six bottles and. today 1 am a nenitny woman able to
do my own housowork. I wish ovcry suffering
woman would trv Lvdia E. Pinkham's Vecetablo
find out for herself how good
. . .
Orvllle Wright mild at a Dayton din
ner: "Tho war lias developed flying enor
mously. We'll all fly after tho war.
Air (lends will then bo as thick as
motor fiends arc today.
"What name shall wo give to the nlr
fiend's mania? Aeryslpelaa, perhaps?
Or would flyfold he better? Maybo
we'll call It lnflcwcnzn. Hold, though!
All things considered, wouldn't tho
best name bo sky nt lea?"
RED FACES AND RED HANDS
Soothed and Healed by Cutlcura Sam
ple Each Free by Mall.
Treatment for the face: On rising
and retiring smear affected parts with
Cutlcura Ointment. Then wash off with
Cutlcura Soap and hot water. For tho
hands: Soak them In a hot lather
of Cutlcura Soap. Dry, and rub In
Free samplo each by mall with Book.
Address postcard, Cutlcurar Dept L,
Boston. Sold everywhere. Adv.
BOY SWAPS HIS DAD'S SHIRT
Accepts Proposition of Wild West
Show Employee and Gets Inside
the "BIfl Top."
Monta Jesscp Is the robust son of
Orln Jessup, president of the Orln Jes
sup Land company of Tipton, und ho
Is a truo American lad, says tho In
dianapolis News. He knows when a
circus comes to town, nnd like nil other
boys, ho will find a way to see tho
show. That was why he did not miss
u wild West exhibition that plnyed
Tipton recently. The lad had been
pondering over how ho was to get In
sldo tho "big top," and he was not
greatly encouraged until a big, black
mnn one 6f the many sons of Hum
with the show approached him.
"Sny, sonny, how big's your dnd?"
asked the stranger.
"He's n whopper," promptly replied
tho youngster, , thinking perhaps tho
colored man might have some notion
of ordering him roughly from tho
"If you all 'II givo mo ono of your
dad's shirts I'll take you in all tho
Tho lad scurried away nnd soon de
livered ono of Mr. Jessup's best shirts
to tho colored mnn, who was ns good
as his word and tonic tho lnd .through
every tented attraction on the grounds.
Lntcr on tho young American had It
forcibly Impressed on him that ho could
have gono to the show several times
for what tho shirt cost.
Now York city In 1010 recorded 54,
782 marrlugcs ; In 1014 there were 53,
0.r2. YOU BET
For me 3 times a day
TO SAVE THE
GOVERNOR REQUESTS BOARDS
TO DEVI8E A METHOD.
NEWS FROMJTATE CAPITAL
Items ef Varied Interest Gathered
from Reliable Soureaa
at the Stat
Governor Novlllo has Issued a proc
lamation roquesttng school boards and
unlvorslty heads to dovlso bouio moans
whereby students may bo utilized in
harvesting tho huge corn crop.
The governor doos not attempt to
suggest any methods by which student
labor may bo roloased during the husk
ing period. His proclamation is In
lino with what tho national and stnto
councils of defense are doing toward
tho conservation of foodstuffs and pre
vention o( wasto in seeing cropj aro
properly cared for.
Tho proclamation follows:
Tho shortage of labor available for
hUHklnff Nebraska's enormous corn crop
nnd the necessity for Its belns cribbed nt
the oarllest possible moment created a
sltuntlon that should challenge tho atten
tion of the people of the Hlate.
Tho largest crop In our history Is an
nured, u h Ik uIho the Bte.it est Hhortabe of
labor. Thousands of nvallublo coin hunk
ers have been enlisted or selected for
service In tho military establishment.
Many who arc available, tnklnic advan
tage of the unprecedented conditions, tire
demanding piohlbltlve prices for their
labor. Men must bo supplied to till the
depleted ranks. Thcie ate. without doubt,
tnnnv utuiientn 111 schools, colleges and
universities of the stoto who could render
valuable service as coin buskers. Vurl
ous methods for making these men avail
able have been sURKested. Among others,
to declare u general holiday of three
weeks In November, to shift the regular
holiday season comlntr later In the year
to November: to dismiss the. grades from
which corn buskers could reasonably be
expected to bo secured: to furlough stu
dents pledging themselves to assist In
harvesting the corn crop.
After careful Investigation, I nm con
vinced that I have no legal authority to
prescribe any particular method, ana,
further, that no method suggested could
reasonably be oxpected to meet the radi
cally different conditions In local com
munities throughout the state. I, there
fore, call upon tho board of regents of
tho state -university, the Htato normal
board, tho governing boards of tho vari
ous colleges, tho boards of education In
the cities and towns of Nebraska, the
school authorities In the rural districts
and nil county superintendents to adopt
tho method that will, first, make avail
able the greatest number of corn buskers
at the proper season, and, second, that
will protect the students enlisting In this
work against loss of credits, to the end
that no penalty be placed upon their pa
triotism. Seventh Regiment Now In Service
Undor on order from the adjutant
general's office the new national guard
regiment of Nebraska, of which Gov
ernor Keith Novlllo was appointed
colonel, has been designated as an ac
tive mllltla organization and will here
after have the samo status as other
regiments of tho stato before they
were taken into federal servlco.
It is to be known as the Seventh in
fantry, Nebraska National guard.
Following is tho composition of the
Seventh Infantry under the new ordor:
Headquarters company, Lincoln.
Supply company, Grand Island.
Machine gun company, Kearney.
Sanitary detachment, Lincoln.
Company A, Seward.
Company B, Crete.
Company C, Nebraska City.
Company D, Beatrice.
Company E, F and G, Omaha.
Company H, Lincoln.
Company I, Minden.
Company K, Loup City.
Company L, Scottsbluff.
Company M, Trenton.
Status of Eligibility
Any man between the ages of eigh
teen and forty-ftvo years may enlist
in the Seventh Nebraska national
guard regiment, of which Governor
Neville is colonel. But any one sub
ject to draft who enlists in this regi
ment must loave the regiment and
respond to a call for examination for
drart, u he should receive such a
call before the regiment is actually
called Into the fodcral service. If
the regiment Is called into the United
States service all enlisted mon will
remain members of the regiment and
if thoy should then bo called for
draft thoy still remain in the regi
ment, and counties from which such
enlisted men camo will be given
credit for such enlistments when fur
nishing thoir quota under the draft.
Men may enlist in tho regiment, but
up to tho time it Is taken into the
federal service the draft law takes
precedence and governs.
120,000 for Ashland Toll Bridge
In a finding prepared by Chairman
T. L. Hall the state, railway commis
sion has valued the Ashland toll bridgo
at 120,000. This tindlng will go to the
state board of Irrigation and highways
before whom the question of purchas
ing tho bridgo with stato and county
funds, for tho purpose of oponlng tho
bridgo freo to the public, is pending.
The stato aid bridgo law provides that
whon a bridgo is bought with public
funds a valuation shall first bo placed
upon such bridge by tho state railway
Fixing Prices for Corn Husking
Blx.wnt a bushel for husking corn
in Nobraska is tho price fixed by
tho Joint stato council of dofenso
and Hoovor administration commit
tee which met in Omaha last woek.
Farmers bad been protesting against
paying the 10 cents a bushel that had
been domanded for huskors. The
price prevails only in good corn,
whero macbino unloading facilities
are provided. When tho corn is poor
or when it has to be unloaded by
hand, the rate whllo not definitely
ixed is to be proportionately greater.
PROCLAIMS CLEAN-UP DAY
Governor Neville Asks for Its Observ
ance November 2
"Clean-Up Day for Nobraska, as a
protection against fire and a conse
quent step In conservation ossontlal
in war ttmo, has been sot for Novem
ber 2, In a proclamation issued by
Following 1b tho proclamation.
To the Pcoplo of the Stato:
I feol It Incumbent upon mo as gov
ernor of the stato to subscribe the in
terests of every one living in the
stato. Wo are in every possible way
defending oursolves against those
who would despoil us of our chief
glory bb a republic. Our sons are
undor arms; the daughters of tho re
public are supplementing overy move
ment of tho government In ordor that
the fundamental principles of our
country be preserved.
But thcro is another foe that wo
all should guard against threatening
proporty nnd llfo and that foe Is flro.
Let us fortify ouruclvos against tho
ravages of tho enemy by taking caro
of thut upon which ho preys. This
wo cnn"do by n general cleaning up.
Thoro foro, I sot apart November 2,
1917, as 'Tlcun-Up Day," and ask nil
to Join In tho effort to protect our
own nnd our neighbor's property.
Awards Contracts for Coal
Coal for nlno stato Institutions will
bo purcliribed by tho board of control
from an Omaha firm, during tho noxt
eight months, on a basis of 5 per
cent per ton profit ovor tho mlno
prices flxod by tho United States gov
ernment plus freight charges and phy
sical coRt of delivery.
A contract of that kind was award
ed Saturday. Tho Institutions which
will roculvo thoir coal through tho
Omnhu firm nro tho penitentiary, in
sane hospital and orthopedic hos
pital at Lincoln, school for doaf at
Omaha, school for blind at Nobraska
City, Instltuto for foeblo-mlnded at
Beatrice, soldlerB home and women's
Industrial homo at Mllfonl, and girls'
Industrial school at Gcnovn.
It Is expectod that from 20,000 to
25,000 tons of fuel from dlffcront fields
will bo delivered under this contract,
which Is to run until Juno 1, 1918.
The margin of profit is smaller than
has been paid by tho board hereto
fore. More Nebraskans for Fort Funston
A batch of soldlors for the National
Army left Lincoln Sunday for the
South. It was compound of sturdy
cornhuskcrs from north Nebraska
counties mostly, virile young men
called to tho colors in dotense of de
mocracy. They were not a demonstra
tive lot, but there was little to suggest
recont farowolls at tho homo towns,
and they faced tho future soberly, but
not dejectedly. They marched behind
tho bands quietly, barod their hoads
in the presence of the Grand Army
and imitated their cadet guides as best
thoy could in marching. They wont
from the trains to a local hotel whore
they were fed, passing Into that build
ing under colors held aloft by a union
and a confederate soldier, ate thoir fill
and wero ready for tho remainder of
the night trip. Thoy will go to Fort
Riley, when after tho nocossary pre
liminaries, thoy will become a part
of the regular army.
Social Events at 8tate University
Social events at the University of
Nebraska are to be few in number
this year and to be as simple as pos
sible Thai is tho decro of tho inter
fratornlty council, which Is composed
of representatives from each fratern
ity, at a meeting Wednesday night
On account of tho war emergency,
those men who for some good reason
are at home, did not believe they
should have tho elaborate social func
tions they are accustomed to have
whllo such a great numbor ot their
fellow students are at war undergoing
the hardships of military life. As a
roeult, through the interfraternlty
council, fraternities have decided to
limit themselves to two dances
throughout the entire school year.
These are to bo vory simple and in
Dr. C. E. Henry of Omaha has boon
appointed by tho state board of con
trol to act as chief surgoon at the
Orthopedic hospital, Lincoln, during
tho absence of Dr. J. P. Lord, who is
at Fort Riley, Kas., and will prob
ably bo connected with tho hospital
sorYico ot tho American armies while
the war lasts. The board bollovos that
Dr. Lord will soon bo sent to France,
and it was obliged to get someone
Hugh E. Clapp, major of tho quar
tormastor's corps on tho administra
tive staff of the Nebraska national
guard, has been appointed adjutant
general of Nobraska by Governor
Neville. He is tho fourth adjutant
general of Nebraska in as many
months, succeeding Major J. T. Hol
llngsworih of Omaha, former head
of tho ordnance department, who re
tires to civilian life.
Major Hollingsworth succeeded Ma-
rjbr Walter E. Steole of Omaha as act
ing adjutant general, whllo Steele
succeeded Colonel Phil Hall.
Negotiations between Captain Paul
Withlngton, divisional director of ath
letics at Camp Funston, and Dr. J. T.
Stewart; gridiron coach at tho Uni
versity of Nebraska, havo resulted in
tho latter seeking a waiver of the
Missouri Valley conferonco ruling to
permit tho Cornhuskcrs to play the
cantonmont elovon in a post-season
game Dr, Withlngton has agreed to
bring his team, which is composed
largoly of former colleglato stars, to
meet tho University ot Nebraska.
Whether tho contout will be staged
depends upon the action of tho con
ference on Dr, Stewart's request.
LIBERTY LOAN LAGS
COUNTRY TARDY IN ANSWERING
DELAY FOOD PLEDGE WEEK
Not to Be Permitted to Interfere
With Liberty Loan Campaign
What the War Has
Washington. Tho tardiness of tho
country in responding to tho second
liborty loan is causing deep concern
to officials hero. President WlUon and
his cabinet aro watching tho campaign
with great interost. It has bocomo ap
parent to officials that a now and tre
mendous Impetus must bo glvon to
tho campaign if tho subscription is to
approximate tho f5.000.000.000 hoped
Tho wholo wolght of tho administra
tion Is to bo thrown Into tho balance
for tho rest ot the campaign, and a
drlvo of dimensions unnpproachod
horetoforo la to bo tnado durlug tho
two wooks that remain boforo tho
closing ot tho subscription books.
Appoints Liberty Day
Washington. President Wilson, in
behalf ot tho liborty loan, has issuod
a proclamation sotting asldo Octobor
24 as liberty day and urging the pco
plo of tho nation to nsflomblo on that
day in thoir rospoctlvo communitios
and "plodgo to ono another nnd to tho
government that represents them, tho
fullest measuro ot support."
"Let tho rosult bo so Impressive and
emphatic," tho president urges, "that
it will echo turnout tho omplro of our
enemy ns an Indox ot what Amorlca
Intends to do to bring this war to a
What War Has Cost France
New York Franco has for a yoar
boon producing 250,000 shells n day
for tho famous "7s" guns, ns com
pared with 12,000 dally whon tho war
began, Aloxandro Hotardteu, high
French commissioner in tho United
States, said In n statement hero. Ills
estimate ot credits voted by Franco
from August, 1914, until Amorlca en
tered the conflict was nearly 121,000,
000,000, ot which moro than $19,500,
000,000 camo, ho said, from tho sav
ings ot tho French peoplo. Tho stato
"In our country tho amount raised
by annual taxes rcachod this year five
and one-half billion francs, which is
the highest flguro ovor attained oven
in tlmeo of peaco, tho 12,000,000
French peoplo are either mobilized for
tho army or the factories or kept in
FOOD PLEDGE WEEK DELAYED
Not Allowed to Interfere With Liberty
Washington. Food plodgo week, set
for Octobor 21 to 27, has been post
poned to the wcok ot Octobor 23 to
Novembor 4 by Food Administrator
Hoover at the request ot President
Wilson so that it will not conflict with
tho final week of the second liborty
loan drive. Tho presldont, in his let
ter to the food administrator, said that
it seemed to htm undesirable in "the
Interest of both these capital mat
ters" that they should bo in a motion
at the same time, and he laid em
phasis upon the Importance ot tho
work ot enrolling the people of tho
nation in food conservation.
Plans had been laid by the food ad
ministration to have its corps of 500,
000 workers in the food pledge cam
paign assist In the flotation of the lib
erty loan while enrolling families un
der the food administration and these
Will be carried out. The president in his
letter said ho wished particularly to
express his groat appreciation of the
servlco which this additional tax on
their time will impose upon the volun
Iowa Defeated at Lincoln
Lincoln. Nebraska crushed Iowa
university Saturday afternoon with a
score of 47 to 0. Pulverizing attacks
on tho line and sweeping end runs
wero tho destruction ot the Hawkeyes
who flashed their entire offensive in
tho first minute of play when they
claimed n yardago of twenty-eight
yards on a forward pass.
Lincoln. Fivo hundred and fifty
veterans of tho civil war left here
Sunday afternoon on two special
trains for Vicksburg, Miss., to attend
the national reunion' of the bluo and
the gray to be held October 10 to 19.
This probably will be the last of tho
great soldier assemblies that will be
hold by civil war veterans. The re
union has been officially named by
congross the National Celebration and
Peaco Jublleo in commemoration of a
halt contury of peace and good fellow
ship which has existed thruout the
Illinois Farmers Hoarding Potatoes
Chicago. Tho farmer, immuno to
the anti-hoarding law, is hoarding his
potatoes, according to Harry A.
Wheeler, food director ot Illinois, un
dor Mr. Hoovor. Mr. Whee!or Issued
a warning that as the crop was the
greatest on record, not montiontog tho
unrecorded crops of tona of thousands
of gardons, tho farmers wero riding
to a fall. Ho said that when the
hoard began to disgorge it would
come all at once, unless the hoarding
was Btopped, and prices would drop
(Hy IlEV. P. n. F1TZWATEU, D. D..
Teacher of English lllblo In the Moody
lllblo Instltuto of Chicago.)
(Copyright, 1817, Western Newipaper Union.)
LESSON FOR OCTOBER 21
THE TEMPLE REBUILT AND DEDI
LESSON TEXT-Ezra 3:8-13; 0:14-1S.
GOLDEN TEXT-Entor Into his gates
with thanksgiving, nnd Into his court
with praise. Psalms 100:4.
Tho remnant which returned had
now become Bottled In their new homes
As it would bo n considerable time be
fore th'e temple could be rebuilt, ar
rangement wna mnde for the religious
llfo ns early ns possible, as religion
was tho very henrt of the nation's life.
They first set up the altar of tho God
of Israel (0 :W1) nnd offered burnt of
ferings thereon. They noxt revived
tho nnnunl festivals (3:4-7) which had
n powerful, unifying Inftuenco upon
I. The Appointment of Officers to
8et Forward the Work of the Lord's
House (v. 8, 0). Overseers wero need
ed to direct this great work. Rubbish
needed to bo cleared nwny so tho build
ing operations could begin; timber
needed to bo cut In tho Lebanon forests
and floated down to Joppa; stones
needed to be cut from tho quarries ; In
telligent nnd consecrated men were
needed to direct this work, ns It was
needful that It be dono with tho utmost
expedition. Tho Lord's houso demands I
tho most systematic adjustment of Its
labors. Mcro zeal will not mako up for
lack of Intelligence.
II. The Foundation of the Temple
Laid (8:10-18). This was dono amid
groat rejoicing. Tho consciousness that
the Lord's houso was taking shape,
even though the mero foundations
could bo seen, provoked great enthu
siasm on tho pnrt of tho people. Mu
sicians wero appointed to furnish mu
sic whllo tho work was being done. Un
der the Influence of music men will do
better work, nrmlcs will march and
fight better when bands arc playing.
Whllo there was great Joy, there waa
also, mingled sorrow. This was on the
part of tho ciders who had seen tho
former temple. The meanness of the
present temple In comparison with
Solomon's templo caused their praise
to be drowned with their sorrow.
These pcoplo belonged to that class
who think that nothing now Is so good
as In tho former days. So completely
were these voices commingled that the
people could not discern the one from
III. The Building of the Temple De
layed by Opposition. (Chapters 4 and
0). For a tlmo matters went smoothly
with them, but ns soon as tho work
had taken such shnpo ns to show that
there was somo prospect of Buccess,
tho half-heathen Samaritans began to
oppose them. No vital work of God
will be allowed to go on without oppo
sition. Satan resents nnd bitterly op
poses all Inroads upon his kingdom.
Theso Samaritans sought to frustrate
this work of God by:
(1) An Alliance With the Jews
(4:2, 8). They wanted to bring tho work
In harmony with their own religious
practices, as God's pure worship would
bo a constant rcbuko to them. This Is
ever tho way of the world, to seek to
effect a compromise with God's chit
dren; but God's call Is separation.
"Como out from among them" (2 Cor.
0:14-18). Nothing so weakens God's
cause as worldly nlllanco and compro
mise. There Is but ono answer to be
given to such an offer of compromise.
"Ye havo nothing to do with us In
building a houso unto our God." Wo
are In the world, but not of the world.
(2) Weakening the Hands of the
People (4:4). Doubtless this Included
the withdrawal of supplies, the spread
ing of dissension among the workmen,
and the employment of counselors
(8) Letters of Accusation to the Per
sian King (4:0, 7). So severe was this
opposition that tho building was de
layed for a term of years. Theso coun
selors succeeded In creating doubt as
to whether Cyrus had ever Issued a de
cree for their return. This wicked op
position resulted In tho undoing of the
opposcrs, for search was mnao ana a
copy was found. Darius confirmed this
by his own decree, and directed that
aid bo given from tho royal taxes sol,
that the houso of God might be built.
IV. The Temple Completed and Dedi
cated (0:14-18). The Prophets Haggal
and Zachnrlah now appear, and by
warnings, cxortatlons and entreaties
stir up the peoplo so that the work
goes forward to a successful comple
tion. Without their aid probably the
work wonld never have been completed.
Human nature at times needs to be
.cheered and urged forward. Theso
prophets did not themselves work In
tho building of the walls, yet their
work was of oven greater Importance.
It is generally found that this
ii so with the religious leaders today.
The words of cheer and encouragement
of the Christian minister are needed
dally fbr those who labor In tho build
ing of tho Lord's house. Were It not
for them runny would give up the strug
gle. When tho building was finished It
was dedicated to God with great Joy.
This was possible because they had
bulldcd and finished their task accord
ing to tho commandment of the God of
Israel. The oervlce of dedication was
much after the order of that of Solo
mon's temple, only on ft leu magnifi
cent scale, ,
&,$&& du'Jt$2fi'u !& w
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