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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1920)
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
Kansas City, Knna.: "When I tnu a
girl just coming into womanhood I becoms
an run-aown, wcnK ana
nervous. I was pals
na death; my pcoplf
becamo very much
alarmed thouukt I
was goinR into a do
cllnc. My mother took
mo to our dnipgist and
asked him if ho could
recommend some mod
icino that ho thought
would lo good for my
case. Ila told her to
try Dr. Ficrco's Favorito Prescription and
olio did. I had only taken it a shortitimo
when I began to impro'vo and it was not
Iohr when I was well in tho Ix'st of health,
I havo since taken 'Favorite Prescription'
during expectancy and found it a wonderful
help, keepinR mo wrll nnd Mronj? tho cntiro
time." M't3. BELLE GAMMON, 2018
Omaha! Ncbr.s "I liavo used Dr.
Piorco'a Favorito Proscription for many
years at certain critical times when such e
tonic was necessary and it never failed to
strengthen nnd build me up. When I was
raising my family I took it and always tho
results were most satisfactory; then during
middle life it helped mo to como through in
a strong nnd healthy condition. I am very
enthusiastic concerning Dr. Pierce's reme
dies and hove recommended them not only
to mombers of my own family but to many
others besides nnd havo novcr heard one
complaint. Dr. Pierce's book, tho Common
Bcnso Medical Adviser, has been in my
homo for 35 years and I know it has saved
me many a doctor bill, as well as many of
my friends whom I have advised through
it." MIIS. TUOS. GRAY, 4310 Erskino
1 Dr. Pierce's Favorito Prescription Is a
remedy that any ailing woman can safely
take bocauso it is prepared from roots, doe
not contain alcohol or narcotics. Its Ingre
dient printed on wrapper.
Send lOo. for trial packngo of Favorite
Prescription tablets to Dr. Pierce's Invalids'
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.
K peoplo who r blllou sra treated ac
cording to local symptom they sldom set
ory much better. Whatever relief la ob
talnel la usually temporary. Trace bilious
neaa to Its source and remove the cause and
the chance are that the patient will re
main strong and healthy.
Doctors any that more than 79 non
organic dlaenaea can be traced to an Acid
Ktomach. DSIIouaneea ts one of them. Indi
cation, heartburn, belching, aour atomacb,
bloat and gas ara other aline of acid
stomach. BATONIC, the marvelous modern
atomach remedy, brings quick relief from
these atomach mlaerles which lead to a long
train of ailments that make life miserable
If not corrected.
BATONIC literally absorbs and carries
way the eiceis acid. Makes the stomach
atrong, cool and comfortable. Helpa diges
tion: Improve! the appetite and you then
get full strength from your food. Thousands
aay that BATONIC la the most effective
atomach remedy In the world. It la the help
YOU need. Try It on our money.back-lf-not.satlafled
guarantee. At all druggists,
Only 50 cents for a big box.
I C TOn TOOK AClP-STOMACJft
You Want This Farm
That baa 100 soil, climate and water. No hot
winds. Located In the rain belt nnd moat
prosperous part of Colorado. One crop often
pars tor the land and Rives a profit besides,
l'rlced from $10 to 175 per acre. Liberal terms.
We have plenty of them. Ilujr now before the
price doubles. Write,
SHELTERS -StLANDEB CO., YUMA, CIL0.
Clears the Skin
and Keeps it Clear
Sets 2Sc, Obtsssat 25 sad 50c, TsJcsjs 25.
But the Other Kind.
"I don't Ih'Uuvc In thesis spiritualistic
veancos. I went to Home, anil I tell you
I've got the spirits bottled up."
"I wish I hud."
GREEN'S AUGUST FLOWER.
Constipation Invites other troubles
which come speedily unless quickly
checked and overcome by Green's
August Flower which Is a gentle laxa
tive, regulates digestion both In
Htomncu nnd intestines, cleans nnd
sweetens tho stomach and alimentary
caiiul, stimulates tho liver to secrete
tho bile and Impurities from the blood.
It Is a sovereign remedy used In many
tiiousnnds of households all over tho
civilized world for more than half a
century by thoso who havo suffered
with Indigestion, nervous dyspepsln,
Hluggl8h liver, coming up of food, pal
pltntlon, constipation nnd other In
testinal troubles. Sold by druggists
nnd dealers everywhere. Try a bottle,
take no substitute. Adv.
Hvcry man may havo his price, but
it differs greatly from what his neigh
born think ho Is worth.
Now I the Time to Get Rid of
The, Ugly SpoU.
There's no longer tho slightest need ol
feellni; ashamed of your truckles, as Othtne
double strength la guarantood to romove
thena homely spots.
Simply got an ounce of Othlne double
strength from your ilrugKlet, and apply u
little of It night and morning ami you
ehould anon sea that even the worat freckle!
havo begun to dlnnppear, while the lltihter
ones have vanished entirely. It la aotdom
that mora than onn ounce la needed to com.
pletely clear tha skin and gain a beautiful
clear complexion. ,
lla sure to ask for the double strength
Othlna, as this ta nolil under gusruntee of
money back It It falls to remove frecklei.
A womnn Invariably laughs at her
husband's silly Jokes Just before sho
attempts In inuko a touch.
Nlfjtit nnd Mornlntf.
Havm Strong, Healthy
Eye. If they Tire. Itch.
fOR GUiSm-lW oman or uuni, u oorc,
-TrarC Irritated, Inflamed or
TCJuk Lit 3 Granulated, use Murine
, Smart or Burn, if Sore,
often. Soothes, Hefraaliea, Safe for
Infant or Adult At all Druggists. Write for
Free Eye Book. KarlM Eri Kmcir Co., CUcaji
.aaaaaaaaaaaaaV B JTCA 'rCisT
Laaaaaaaaaaaaa Bl MfLaaW' -BJaaaat
.aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam bsVJi r aaaaaaataflaaaawWI
jr it -w -.-:kw rjmnnc&r
"Your country needs you more," she
whispered. "It Is better Unit wny. And
whut u mail you nru In uniform t I
think I seeyousmnshlng heads instead
of bottles. Six out of six, Duve ! It's
awful, but you must do It. Already we
know what has happened In llclglum.
You will forget your own wrongs In
the greater wrongs of others. . . .
And I shall Join tho service us a nurse.
My father was a doctor, and I cuu
soon pick It up."
Sho chatted on, but ho had become
middcnly grave. "I don't think that is
your course, Irene," he said. "This Is
going to he n bigger job than It looked.
,Tho government will get soldiers and
Jiurses ; the popular Imagination turns
to such things. Hut It will ho neither
(soldiers nor nurses that will win the
hvnr. I feel sure of that now. Millions
vf men will be taken from produetloti
nnd turned to purposes of destruction.
They will be tnken from ofllces, where
they need little food, nnd put In the
trenches, where they need much food.
Countries will be devastated; urmies
will retreat, destroying ull food us they
go. Ships will go down with enrgoes
of wheat ; incendiary fires will swallow
warehouses of food. I believe my
place Is In tho trenches; but those less
fit for the fight than I must, In some
form or other, produco food. That In
cludes tho women; It Includes you."
"We? But what can I do?"
"Slnco I left home I'vo thought a
good deal of tho old ranch. I de
spised It la those prosperous days
thoso days wo thought wero prosperous
but the prosperity Is gone nnd the
ranch remains. It still lies out there,
Just as it did when you and your father
motored down that afternoon a dozen
years ago. I think you'll have to go
back there, Iteenle. I think you'll
havo to take tho boy Charlie, and what
other help you can get, and go back to
tha old ranch and ralso something for
tho soldiers to cat. You can do It.
Thero nro good men to be had; men
who can't very well carry a rllle, but
can drive a plow. And believe me,
Iteenle, It's tho plow that's going to
win. Oo back and put them at It
Think of every furrow as another
trench In the defenses which shall savo
your homo from tho fate of Belgium's
homes. It's not as easy as going to
tho front; It hasn't got the heroic ring
'to It, nnd I suppose there uro many
who will commercialize It Let them.
Wo shnll need their profits after tho
war to pay our debts. But it's tho
thing that must bo done. And you'll
do It, won't ybu?"
I "I'll do whatever needs to be done,
iDnve. I'd rather bo by your side, or
as near as may be, but If you suy that
,my duty lies back on the old ranch I
shall go back to the old ranch and
raise food for my soldier. And when
It's all over wo shall ride those old
hillsides again. ... Up the cauyon,
you remember, Dave? The little niche
Un tho wall of tho canyon, and all the
silence and the sunlight? . , , For
mer. . . ." .-IIBUm
CHAPTER XV. "Tjpf
Any philosophy which accepts the
principle that tho great, overshadow
ing events of life arc subject to an In
telligent controlling Influence must of
necessity grunt that the same principle
applies to tho most commonplace and
everyday experiences. The course of
the greatest stream of events may
well be deflected by Incidents so com
monplace as to qulto escape the notice
of tho casual observer.
Some such thought as this comforted
me or, nt least, would havo comforted
me, hnd I thought It when n leaking
gasoline tank left me, literally as well
as figuratively, high and dry In the
foothills. Tho sun of an August after
noon blazed Its glory from a cloudless
sky; low In a valley to the loft a rib
bon of silver-green mountnln water
threaded Its way through fringes of
spruce and cottonwood, while on tho
uplands beyond sleek steers drowsed
In the sunshine, and far to the west
ward tho Hocklcs slept unconcerned In
thelr draperies of afternoon purple.
,A1! these scenes tho eye took In with
out enthuslnsm, nlmost without ap
proval, and then fell on tho white
washed ranch buildings nlmost In tho
Bhadow underneath. And In theso
duys n ranch nlmost nny ranch
I soon stood at the door. My knock
attracted u llttlo chap of two aud a
half or threo years; his Btout hnnds
shoved the screen back, and I found
myself ushered Into his company.
Thero evidently was no one else about,
so I visited, and wo talked on those
things which nro of Importance In tho
world of thrco-ycnr-olds.
"Muvver's don to tho wlver," ho
confided. "Sho turn back pwotty
"And fnther?" I asked. "Whcro Is
Into tho dnrk eyes cumo a deeper
ook; Uiey suddenly shono with tho
plrltuallty of a llfo only Uirco yenrs
amoved from tho Infinite. By whnt
Btructlon, I afterward wondered, by
bat utmost dlvlno charm had she been
able to Instil Into bis vonntr mind tha
honor and tho glory and the prldo of
UlFortharo was prldo, and something
By Robert J.C.Stoad
Kitchener, and other poems
Hi slisllisisysrrtiMyw a-'--
more than prldt adoration, perhaps
In his words ns he straightened up and
Mild In perfect Kngllsh: "My father
was a soldier. Ho wus killed at Cour
celette." I looked In his little sunburnt face,
In his dark, proud eyes, and presently u
strange mist enveloped the room. How
many little faces, how many pairs of
eyes I It was Just fading away when n
step sounded on tha walk, and I arose
us she reached tho door.
"The Man of the House has made
me nt home," I managed to any. "I
am shipwrecked on tho hill for u little
"Thero is plenty out In the field,
where the trnctor Is," she replied. "You
will find It without difficulty. Or If
you care to wult here, Charlie may be
Her voice hnd sweet, modulated
tones, with Just that touch of pathos
which only the Angel of Suffering
knows how to add. And her face was
fulr, and gentle, and a little sad, aud
"He hn8 told me," I said. There
seemed no reason why I should not
say It She had entered into the sis
terhood thnt unlversul sisterhood of
suffering which tho world has known
In theso long, lonely years. . . .
And It was between us, for wo wero nil
In tho family. There was no occasion
to scrapo acquaintance by slow, con
ventional thrust and parry.
"Yes," she said, sitting down nnd
motioning me to a chair. "I wus bitter
at first I was dreadfully bitter at
first But gradually I got a different
view of It Gradually I came to feel
and' know that all wo can feel nnd
"My Father Was a Soldier He Waa
Killed at Courcelette."
know hero Is on tho surface on the
outside, as you might say, and wo
can't know the purpose until we are
Inside. It Is as though llfo were a
riddle, and tho key is hidden, and the
door behind which tho key is hidden Is
called Death. And I don't believe It's
all for nothing; I wont believe It's all
"Then thero Is the suffering," she
continued, after a pause. I don't know
why there should bo suffering, but I
know If thero wero no suffering there
would be no kindness. It Is not until
you nro lilt hard hit that you begin
to think of other people. Until then
all Is selfishness. But we women we
women, of the wnr wo have nothing
left to bo selfish for. But we have the
whole world to be unselfish for. It's
all different, and It can never go back.
Wo won't let It go back. We've puld
too much to let It go back."
It was hard to find a reply. "I think
I knew your husband a little," I ven
tured. "He was a a man."
"Ho was all that," she said. Sho
arose and stood for a moment in nn
attitude of hesitation ; her fingers went
to her lips ns though enjoining caution.
Then with quick decision she went Into
an Inner room, from which sho re
turned In a moment with a letter.
"If you knew him you may euro to
read this," she said. "It's very per
sonal, and yet, some wny, everything
Is Impersonal now, In a sense. There
has been such n common cause, nnd
such a wave of common Buffering, that
It seems to flood out over the Individ
ual and embrace us nil. ... So this
Is really, in a sense, your letter us well
I took It and read :
I havo had many totters to wrlto slnco
my scrvlco began as a nurso In tho wur,
but novor liavo I approached tho task
with such mixed emotions. Tho pnln I
must bIvo you I would gladly bear myself
If I could; but It Is not' all pain; under
neath It, running through It In nomu way
I cannot explain, Is a noto so much deeper
than pain that It must bo joy.
You havo already been advised that Da.
vld Kldon was among- thoso who fell at
Courcolotte. It Is trlto to Buy tliut you liavo
tho sympathy of a grateful nation. How
grateful tho nation really Is We shall
know by Its treatment of tho heroes who
survive tho war nnd at tho dependents of
thoso who havo crcssod over. Hut noth
ing can rob you of tho knowledge that ho
played a man's part. Nothing cun debar
you from that universal fellowship of
sympathy which Is springing up wherover
manhood Is valued at Its worth.
A new Order has boon born Into the
world; tho Order of Suffering. Not that it
la now, either; It has been with im slnco
the first mother went Into tho shadow for
her first child; but always suffering has
boon Incidental, a matter of tho Individ
ual, a thing to be escaped if possible. But
now it Is universal, a thing not to bo
escaned. but to be accepted, readily.
bravely, even gladly, And all who so ac
cept it enter Into the now Order, and wear
m m awr aaaaaaaaK !
A ft. f H9FJ5SwJr
ta Insignia, which la unselfishness ana
sympathy and service And In that Order
you shall not be least, moasured by either
your sacrifice or the spirit In which you
Hut you nro yearning for his last word;
for some volco which will seem to you
now nlmost a voice out of tho grave, und
I am happy to lio uble to bring you that
word. It wns something mora than chanco
thnt guided mo that night us It la every
Wo wero well behind tho lino of nrtual
lighting, but I had becotno detached from
my party In moving to another station;
lost, If you like, yet not lost; never havo
1 gono so directly to so great a destination.
While trying to get my location, I becama
awaro of n presonro; It will sound strango
to you, but I becamo Intensely awaro of
your proH'inco. Of course I knew It could
not bo you, In the llcnli, but you It seemed
to be, nevertheless. I moved as though
led by nn Invisible hano, nnd presently I
founil n bit of shattered wall. In tho
gloom I could Just discern tho form of n
man lying In tho shelter of tho wall-It
you could call It shelter It roso scarce a
foot nbovo thu ground.
I knelt bcsldo him nnd turned my torch
on his face; It was palo oven through tho
brown sldn; tho eyes wero closed; tho hulr
waU wet and plastered on tho forehead;
thoro wero smears of blood on It nnd on
his checks. As my light fell on his lips
they framed a smile.
"Ilecnlo," ho said. "It was good of you
to come. I knew you would come."
"I am hero. Dave," I nnswercd, and I
think you will forglvo tho Impersonation.
"Now let mo find out where you nro hurt
nnd we'll fix you up, nnd got you moved
Ho opened his eyes and looked at mo
with tho strango look of a man whoso
thread of consciousness Is half unraveled.
"Oh, It's you, Edith." ho said, when ha
had taken mo In. "Funny, I thought It
was Irene. I must havo been dreaming."
I questioned him ngaln ubout Ills wound
and began feeling bis hair. "It's not
there," ho said. "Oucss I got It all over
my hands. They got mo this time. Don't
wnsto tlmo on mo. Some other fellow
may have a chance."
I found, with a llttlo examination, that
tho case was as bad as ho supposed. For
tunately, tho wound had Induced a local
paralysis and ho was not suffering to any
great degrco. I placed my hand In his
and felt his grip tighten on It.
"I'm going to stay till It's over, Dave
We'll s'eo It out together."
"That's decent," ho answered, and thea
was still for qulto a time.
"I'vo 6ften wondered what was on the
other side," he said, at length. "I shall
"You are not afraid?" I whispered.
"No. Only sort of curious. And rcr.
crent. I guess lt'a reverent. . . . You
know I haven't been much on religion.
Never seomed to get the formula. What
Is the formula? I mean the key tha
thing that gives It all In one word?"
"In ono word sacrifice. 'Ho that loscth
his life shall find It,' " I quoted.
Ho did not answer, but I could sec his
lips smiling again. Ills breath was mora
labored. A few drops of rain fell, und
some of them spattered on his face.
Presently ho chuckled. It was nn eery
sensation, out on that broad plain of.
death, alone by tho side or this man who
was already far Into the shadow to hear
"That splash of water you remembar
It made mo think of the tlmo wo pulled
the old car Into the stream, and tho har
ness broko or something, and I bad to
carry you. You remember that, Iteenle?"
I could only say, "Yes," and press his
hand. His mind was back on tho old, old
He becamo suddenly sober. "And when
Brownie was killed," he went on, "I said
It was the Innocent thing that got caught.
Perhaps I was right. But perhaps It's best
to get caught. Not for the getting caught,
but for tho tho compensations. It's tho
Innocent men that are getting killed. And
perhaps It's best. Perhaps there are com
ponsatlons worth while."
His voice was weaker, and I had to lean
close to catch his words.
"I'm golng-out," ho said. "Kiss mo,
And then I kissed him for you.
Suddenly ho sat up. "Tho mountains!
ho exclaimed, and his voice was athrlll
with tho prldo of his old hills. "See the
moonlight on tho mountains!"
Then his strength, which seemed 14
havo gathered Itself for this one laBt
vision of tho place of his boyhood, gave)
way, and ho fell back, and he did not
speak any more.
And what can I add? Dear, It Is not
defeat. It Is promise. It Is hope.
8omo day we shall know. But until
then we shall go on. It is woman's bit
to carry on. But not In despondency, not
In bitterness, not In anger or despair. Ho
didn't go out that way. He was reverent
and a little curious, and ho went out
with a smile. And we shnll go on, and
carry his smile and his confidence through
the valley of our sacrifice. What am I
doing, speaking of our sacrifice?
I salute you. sister In the Order of Suf
feringand of hope.
I handed the letter back to her, nnd
for a time I had no words. "Won't you
let me tell the story?" I said, nt
length. "The world Is full of sorrow,
nnd It needs voices to give thnt sorrow
words, and perhaps turn It Into hope
ns this letter does."
Sho hesitated, and I renllzed then how
much I had asked. "It Is the storj
of my life my soul," sho eald. "Yeti
If It would help"
"Without nnmps," I hastened to ex
plain. "Without real names of places
And so, in that little whitewashed
homo, whore tho brown hills rise
around and tho placid mountains look
down from the distance, nnd n tonguo
of spruce trees beyond the stream
stands sentinel against the open prulrle,
she Is carrying on, not In despondency
nnd bitterness, but In service and In
hope. And so her sisters, all this world
over, must carry on, until their sweet
ness nnd their sncrlllce shnll fill up nnd
Hood over ull the valleys of hate.
And If you should chance that
way, and If you should win the con
fidence of young Three-year-old, ho
may stand for you and say, with his
volco filled with tho honor und tho
glory and the pride of It:
"My father was a soldier. Ho was
killed at Courcelette."
Believed to Bar Mosquitoes.
Many plants uro popularly bolleved
to keep away mosquitoes, among them
being several species of eucalyptus,
tho castor-oil plant, tho chluubcrry
tree, etc. Scientific observations havo
not confirmed tho popular Idea on this
Important Date In History.
On tho tenth of October In 1815,
tho United States Naval academy at
Annapolis was opened. Gcorgo Ban
croft, tho historian, who was then sec-
retary of tho navy, was largely Instra-
J mental In establishing tha academy.
WANTED A PEEP;
GOT AN EYEFUL
High School Girl Gives Youth
Lesson He Will Never
Detroit, Mich. Curious young men
who lurked about the exterior of
Southeastern high school on Falrvlew
and (.Joethe avenues, to get a peek nt
Ihe girls In their "imik" Milts have
discontinued this nightly practice with
nmuxliig abrupt nevs.
I'or several weeks these young men
enjoyed a blurry view through frosted
windows, of the Southeastern swim
ming pool on "Indies' nights." The
clas.se.s meet on Monday aud Wednes
day eveiilngs and are composed most
ly of portly married women who are
taking swimming to reduce.
Unable to restrain their eagerness
of visage, the boys agreed to carefully
remove one section of the frosted win-
Gave Him a Thorough Trouncing.
dnw pnne which had the nudnclty to
open on the dressing rooms. The
broken window aroused the suspicions
of Joseph H. Corns, principal of the
school, and on the following "Indies'
night" he lay In waiting for tho cul
prits. One young man was captured nnd
turned over to the girls for punish
ment. The fair swimmers lined up In
their "tank" suits nnd told the young
man to take nn "eyeful" but he only
stood abashed and chagrined.
It wns then decided by the Jovial
swimmers to give the young nuin a
ducking nnd a splashing that he
wouldn't forget. They rushed at him
the way they would attack a pushball
on the college campus, nnd the
stranger went overboard with hat,
overcoat, shoes and all. After giving
him a thorough trouncing he wadset
free. The young man Is reported to
havo run home like a streak of light
ning, nnd the girls are enjoying their
swimming nights unmolested.
STEALS, BUT RETURNS LOOT
Mysterious Stunts of Thief at Paris,
Ky., Baffles the Local
Tarls, Ky. A thief who steals dia
mond rings only to return them Is
bnflllng police here.
Several weeks ago two diamond
rings, valued at ?800, were stolen
from the homo of Mrs. Katie Wilson.
Ten days ago they were returned to
Miss Carolyn Itosoberry, daughter
of John Hoseherry, wealthy citizen,
lost n .fil.000 platinum cluster ring.
She offered a reward and ngreed not
to usk any (juestlons. Later she found
it tin bov tied to the front doorknob.
It contained tho ring.
A week ago n S700 ring disappeared
from tire home of William Karris, res
tnuriint man. Later It was found
hanging by a string to n window al
the Karris home.
I'ollci' believe tho thefts to bo th
work of some one who has access to
Human Arsenal Is
Chased by Police
New York. Dropping thirteen
blackjacks, ton revolvers, two
pairs of handcuffs, eight deputy
sheriff badges and six private
detective shields, a mnn whose
Identity Is unknown, ran away
when approached at nrondway
and Heade street by I'ntrnlmnn
Oiietann Christiana of the Heuch
Patrolman Christiana fired
one shot at the man, but slipped
when ho Marled to chase him.
Oilier policemen, called by tho
shot, found a llre-escapo ladder
at Heade and Church slreets
swung to tho street, nnd follow
ing footprints In the snow on tho
roofs discovered nt 00 Chnmbers
street William Rnnkcn, seven
teen, of .181 Rnco street, Philadelphia.
"CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP"
IS CHILD'S LAXATIVE
Look at tongue! Remove poisons
from stomach, liver and
Accept "California" Syrup of Figs
only-look for the name California on
the package, then you uro sure your
child Is having the best and most harm
less laxative or physic for the llttlo
stomach, liver and bowels. Children
love Its delicious fruity tuste. Full
directions for child's dose on each bot
tle. Give It without fear.
Mother I You must say "California."
Revenge is a gun thnt kicks muck
harder than It shoots.
EASIER FOR HER TO
DYE THAN TO BUY
"Diamond Dyes" Turn Faded, Shabby
Apparel Into New.
Don't worry about perfect results.
Use "Diamond Dyes," guaranteed to
give a new, rich, fndeless color to any
fabric, whether It he wool, silk, linen,
cotton or mixed goods, dressen,
blouses, stockings, skirts, children'
coats, feathers everything I
Direction Rook In pneknge tells how
to diamond dye over any color. To
match any material, have dealer show
you "Diamond Dye" Color Card. Adr.
Microbes have sense enough to pass
up tobacco nnd whisky.
Hot wafer ,
For sores, broken
and all skin irri
JHEwaowB mto. ca
Stat Street Vew York
SULPHO SALINE SPRINGS
Located on our own premises
and used In the
Natural Mineral Water Baths
Unsurpassed in tho treatment of
Heart, Stomach, Kidney and
Moderate charges. Address
DR. O.W.EVERETT. Mqr.
1 4th and M Sl. Lincoln, Nak.
J. H. Keenan, M(tr.
11.60 WITHOUT llATO
I1C0 Dl WITII HATU
15th nd Farntm Su Omika
BE A NURSE
Exceptional opportunity at the present
tlmo for youiiff women over nlnoteen
years of oko who have had nt leant on
year In high school to talio Nurses' Train
ing In Kcnornl hospital. Our graduate
are In groat demand. Address
Rapt, of Norpi. Lincoln Sanitarium,
I jli Hill
W. N. U., LINCOLN, NO. 11-1920,
- xac-'.'-' Tr-iraq;iiaygafrrrTJ
' $&?".t: x,'
yW&'&C H-ifitlfc'&i'Wi ' " "' ' ' -
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