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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1920)
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
Harding and Coolidgo Elected
by the Biggest Vote in
ALMOST CLEAR SWEEP
First Trial of Woman Suffrage Con
tributed Larflely to the Result
Landslide Extends Into States
' of Border and the South.
In n veritable, lniiilsllilo Tuesday,
possibly utilicurtl of In the history of
politics, republicans elected Hnrfllng
nnd Coolldgc as president and vice
president, respectively, defeating thelrJ
democratic opponents by Totes of more
How tho Vote 8tands.
Maine 0 ... 0
N. Hampshire. -1 .. 4
Vermont ! . . 4
Mnss 18 .. 18
Connecticut ... 7 .. 7
Ithode Island 5 .. fi
New York ...45 .. 45
Pennsylvania .'18 ' .. .'18
New Jersey ..14 .. 14
Maryland .... 8 . . 8
Delaware .....' .. H
W. Virginia ..8 .. 8
Ho. Dakota ... 5 .. 5
Washington ..7 ... 7
Oregon 5 . . v fi
California ....l.'t .. lit
Idaho 4 .. 4
Nevada ' .. !t
Wyoming .....'! .. B
Utal 4 . . 4
Colorado (J ..' 1
Ohio 21 .. .21
f milium 15 .. 15
Illinois 20 .. 20
Michigan ....15 .. 15
Wisconsin ...111 .. 13
Missouri 18 .. 18
Iowa l.'t .. IS
Minnesota ....12 .. 12
Kansas 10 .. 10
Nebraska .... 8 .. 8
Oklahoma ...10 .. 10
Teiniessee ...12 .. 11!
Virginia ......11! 12
N. Carolina ..12 12 ..
S. Carolina .. 0 0
(curglu y 14 ..
Florida 0' 0
Alabama 12 12
Mississippi ..10 10
Louisiana ...10 10 . ..
Texas 20 20
Arkansas .... 11 9 ..
N. Dakota ... 5 .. ..
Montana .... 4 .. . .
Arizona S .. . .
New Mexico.. S .. ..
Totnl 531 114 3S0
Timely News Culled From' AH
Parts of the Stato, Reduced
for the tfusy.
SCORES OF EVENTS COVERED
WARREN G. HARDING.
than double In several states, nnd In
some Instnnces by even greater odds.
Tremedouns nnd unparcllelcd repub
lican pluralities beginning with the
first count of tho ballots continued
mounting as the returns came In.
lfeat In their fight both for the
presidency and congress was concced
eil early by democratic national lend
ers on tho basis of the crushing repub
lican vote and despite tho absence of
Until and ofllclnl figures.
With tho presidency nnd congress
went loss to tho democrats of gov
ernors, statu legislatures and other
state nnd local cnudldutw.? The
break oven extended Into tho bonier
states and republican gains In some
fiouthern states wero larger than
uny since tho civil wnr.
Unofficial results prcsnge a larger
majority In tho electoral college for
Senator Harding nnd bis running
mate, Governor Coolidgo, thnn nny
Hlnce 18S8 except nlono the vote of
435 for President Wilson In 1012,
during tho republican "split."
The first trial of woman suffrage
contributed lnrgely to the republican
majorities and nlso was a factor In
delaying 'tho count in ninny states.
Tho millions of women's ballots also
velled tho popular voto recorded
beyond nil record.
Balloting Broke All Records.
Omahn, Neb. More thun half tho
votes cast In Omahn up to 1:30 p. in.
were women's votes, according to
counts In many precincts.
More than one-fourth of' the total
registration had been cast before 2
Becnuso of women's votes enrly bal
loting broke all records. In one pre
cinct, where the vote up to 11 a. in
Table of Republican Majorities
Tbese figures show tho overwhelming
majorities given tho republican candi
dates by the voters of Uie states
New York 1,000.000
Pennsylvania ." 400,000
New Jersey 300,000
' Washington .' 170 000
I tab - 25,000
Is usually about fifty, the total was
227, of which 117 were women. At
that hour all the nine booths were oc
cupied by women nnd five women
waited In line.
Diplomatic Corps Deeply Interested.
Washington, D. C. No previous
presidential election In the United
States, as far ns can be recalled here,
has been watched us closely and with
so much Interest by members of the
diplomatic corps. The representatives
here of "the various foreign govern
ments have been keeping in close
touch with the developments of the
cninpnlgii, nnd while they have been
refraining carefully from saying' any
thing of a partisan character or pai
tlclpatlug In any phase of the cam
pnlgn, they have been eager seekers
after information from whatever
sources available ns to the trend of
Dayton, Ohio Governor Cox, tho de
feated candidate, ban wired his con
gratulations to Senator Harding, the
Des Moines, In. Iowa gave Senatci
Harding a' plurality of upproxlmutolj
400.000 votes over Governor Cox,, re
lumed Senator Cummlngs to his seat
president-elect, pledging suport "as a ( ,,.. .... (n ,.,. .., ..; ,,; ,.,.
Ill A At... .1 .1 ii.. 1-1 ' w.n ..,., ..... ...1, .'
cuizcu iu uiu uxucuuvu nuuioriiy in
whatever emergency might arise."
Ills message, tho llrst act of tho de
feated candidate, read:
"In tho spirit of America, I accept
tho decision of the majority and tender
ns tho defeated candidate my congratu
lations nnd pledge as a cltbon my sup
port o tho executive nuthorlty in what
ever emergency might arise."
Cast First Vote As Citizens
San Juan, Porto Rico Porto Itlco
wltb the greatest number of- vwfes
or, his democratic opponent, re-elected
all of Its republican representatives
and elected the republican state ticket
from top to bottom. ,
Des Moines, la. Senator Harding
has carried Iowa by u plurality over
Governor .fames M. Cox of oxer
He received three of every four
votes cast for tho presidency.
Socialist Ticket Shows Increase
New York A reinnrkahlo feature of
...... i i.i.i ,i... ...... ...........i
r n-pwiwuu, ".v .i ".-.. , thp uioetltm In New York city was the
4-lectlon since tho granting of Auierl- m.jHjlst vo,
oin citlcnsl.lp. A coumilssloiier to ,,,. ,., ;, y n , t ,
Wishlngton, members of the legls la-' ri.s,,k,lUu c.niIlnu,0. 'ow imprison
turn and city commissioners of all the, 0(, , tlu, At(mfa ,;(.1)lt(lIlthul,y for
iininlclpa lltles wero chosen. .violation of the espionage act wore
Three t!cket8;xycro In the field, w. ,,8t VMfim vo l ,,,, t,,n four
jMibllcan, foclallst and unionist. I-r( ,,, ,p ,,, 0 wvMMa .vcelved
some of the officers tho republicans , 10, hlll .,0 you wn(( . ?t&
)nnd socialists un ted In opposition to lll(,w,, ,hH . ,)ol)S rccclvo(1 Illoro
tliu unionists, who now control Uio tlmI1 n ,,,.,, s nnny voll,s aH wcre
legislature. LcbulJied vu uj Cox'a uccouut.
Iteports of a farmers' strike In south
and southwestern Nebraska are exag
gerated, according to O. G. Smith, pres
ident of the National Fanners' Con
gress, and K. G. Maxwell, county ngent.
Miss Mary Schnltz, of iieur Paul,
was seriously Injured when a horse
she wis petting suddenly turned and
kicked her, striking her in the side
nnd breaking several ribs.
The Farmers nnd Merchants Sate
bank Is a new commercial institution
for McCook. It lias a capital stock
paid up of $00,000, authorized capital
The lllue mills at Glcnxvnod were
completely destroyed by flro Sunday
morning. Spontaneous combustion Is
believed to have caused the blaze.
Night school courses In the com
mercial and vocational branches will
be taught in connection with tho Co
lumbus public schuols tills winter.
At u meeting of farmers of the Hea
ver City neighborhood it was unani
mously ngreed to hold wheat for n
price of not less than $3 n bushel.
Hoprcscntntlves of twenty Masonic
lodges In the northern part of the
state attended the school of instruc
tion hold last xveek at Norfolk.
Fairbury is getting anxious to start
work on the six paving districts re
cently created. High prloes have de
layed operations for some time.
County ofllclals seized and destroy
ed a still of 20 gallons' capacity, which
xhey found In a slaughter' house about
a half mile north of Auselmo.
Sixty automobile accidents result
ing in two deaths and 50 persons In
jured xvns tho fatality list for the
uionth of Octojicr in Omaha.
The woman's club nt Alexandria
will llnance nn entertainment course
tills winter, having for Its object tho
opening of n public library.
For tho first nine mouths of this
year, 3,810 Omaha births have been re
ported, as compared with 3,217 in the
same nine months In 1010.
The twenty-fifth annual convention
of tho state federation of women's
clubs has just closed an Interesting
session nt Fremont.
Ill n old Iluclle of Madison dropped
dead while chopping down a tree In
a neighbor's yard. Death is attributed
to heart failure.
A 20 per cent reduction on many
lines of merchandise, particularly on
clothing prices, is announced by Fair
Kxa Frnns, near Union, was badly
burned while be xvns attempting to
till bis cur xvltb jrasollne, using u lan
tern for light.
Fred Rlazek, a fireman, perished in
tho ruins when a building collapsed
during n fire at Omaha., Ills body was
During n chnrix'arl nt Henderson the
Broom xvns rather roughly handled, and
it cost the celebrntors ?100 to square
The Methodist church nt Randolph
Is holding a revival, and a deep inter
est is being manifested In the com
The llrst car of nexv corn readied
the Omnlin market last xveek. It was
No. 4 yellow and brought 75 cents.
Fire from nn unknoxvn source, de
stroyed St. Anthony's Catholic church
at Omaha, causing a loss of $5,000.
Theodore Klpf, n Sterling boy, suf
fered tho loss of a leg ns the result of
an nccldent during n hunting trip.
The six miles of pavement on the
Lincoln highway, bctxx'een Fremont and
Aines, bns been opened to trnlllc.
An nlr route bctxveen Omaha and
Knnsns City, taking In Beatrice, will
probably be established shortly.
Odd Fellows of the district laid the
corner stone for the nexv Sherman
county court houso Inst week.
Floyd Wilson of David City xvns
killed xvlien a pony bo xvns riding tlirexv
him against a telephone pole.
Governor McKolvIe haB issued a
proclamation for the observance of
Armistice Day, November 11.
Nearly $1,000 was realized on a pub
lic library tog day conducted by Ne
braska City women.
Miss Elslo Allen of Grand Island Is
the llrst Nebraska woman to qualify us
Streams of northern Nebraska are
being stocked with trout and bass.
The Hamilton corn crop is the best
A mull pouch xvlilcli" was stolen from
the plntforin of tho Missouri Pacific
station at Nebruskn City several
weeks ngo xvas found in u clump of
bushes on tho Missouri river below the
town. It had been rilled nnd several
registered letters known to hnvo been
in it wero missing.
Action by tho United Stntes ship
ping board reducing the export rate on
Hour from 25 cents per muuircii over
wheat to 5 cents, nnonunced leceutly,
will result In-tho Immcdhte reopening
of 125 Nebraska mills, according to
W. J. Cond, president 'of an Onuiha
A house to houso canvnss of farm
ers in n number of counties In south
and soutlixvestern Nebraska is being
mndo by agents of the Nebraska Grain
Market association to Induce farmers
to hold their grain for higher prices.
Hundreds of thousands of bushels
of corn will bo burned ns fuel by far
mers In northern Nebraska this xvinter.
High priced coal nnd n bounteous but
Moxv priced crop of corn is tliu reason.
Lacking railroad faro Peter Krzha
voncr, a Greek, tried to swim, fully
clothed, from Omaha to- St. Joseph,
Mo.. 150 inllcs. Ho snuk nfter travel-
I Ing n mile. Duck hunters rescued him.
The Nebraska Farm Bureau Feder
ation Is oiiductlug a campaign to ndd
15,000 new members. Clny and Sexv
nrd counties have already been cox
ered and other counties will bo can
vassed as fast as arrangements can lie
perfected. Practically 00 per cent of
the farmers so far seen have Joined the
Bureau, The project Is an orderly at-,
tempt to solve the economic problem
A corn crop of 251,010,000 bushels
based upon the October 1 condition
of 07 per cent, us 'mpnrod to 03 per
cent u month ngo, Is the Intest esti
mate of the bureau of crop estluinfoH
ami the Nebraska department of ag
riculture. Last j ear's production xvns
181,180,000 bushels nnd tho live-year
average 102,130,000 bushels. The pres
ent condition Indicates the highest av
erage yield since 1000. ,
The meetings of Orgunl.ed Agriculture,-the
largest gathering of farmers
nnd livestock raisers In Nebraska, will
be held January S to 7, Inclusive, w
cordjng to tin announcement of the
comjnltteu In charge, llotxvecn thirty
and forty producers' associations will
meet In Lincoln nt that time, repre
senting every organization of farmers,
livestock raisers and related industries.
Nebraska farmers xvill be richer by
approximately .fO.000,000 this year as
result of tliu bumper crop of sugttr
beets groxvn in the state during the
year. This year's yield, according .to
A. E. Anderson, federal agricultural
statistician for Nebraska, will total
810,000 tons, nnd should produce ap
proximately 202,500,000 pounds of high-
A noticeable shortage of ministers
Is reported from u number of counties
In the northern pnrt of the state. One
congregation is offering $1,500 and
housing, but no Inkers.
Graduate nbrses of the state nro
putting on n campalgif to obtain, If
-possible, n reduction of n year from
tho present three years' term required
In the nurses training course.
W. C. Cnloy, one of the bcst known
agriculturists of northern Nebraska, Is
dead at bis home In Crelghtou, nfter
nn Illness of considerable duration.
For txventy yenrs Mr. Cnloy has been
one of the active figures in the state
fair xx'ork, being n member of the state
board of agriculture for that length ol
.7. II. Slnghnus of Tekamnb, county
Judge and former United States com
missioner, was assaulted by thugs nnd
left unconscious in bis car on a coun
try road nenr town. Though brutally
beaten nbout the head and face, doc
tors say lie xvill recover.
Tagged like a piece of baggage, lit
tle Nedra Davis Glover, age 0, arrived
in Omaha from St. Louis, addressed to
"Rev., E. I. Hobbs, Wahoo, Neb., if not
met in Omahn please place In charge
of matron." She was promptly deliv
ered. Edith L. Fulgbum, genernl secretary
of Y. W. C. A. work in Austin nnd
Mower county, Minnesota, has 'wired
her acceptance of election ns girls'
work secretary of the Hastings Y. W.
C. A. to succeed Miss Esther Cndy.
Reports reaching C. II. Gustnfson,
president of tho statu farmers' union,
from many parts of the state Indicato
that the farmers are seriously con
sidering the using of corn tills year
ns a substitute for high priced coal.
Olnff Olson, n fire fighter of Pimnmn
canal zone, has bco.n named chief of
tho Lincoln flro department to suc
ceed former Chief Sommer, who died
recently from injuries received In a
lire truck collision accident.
- Corrlne, 3-year-old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Mylln Carpenter, xvas serious
ly nnd probably fatally Injured xvlien
slio xvns run over by u manure spreader
driven by her father at their home near
Members of a farmers' association
in Furnns county will withdraw time
deposits from banks nnd loan money
to other members to enable them to
hold wheat-for n better price.
By a vote of 3,022 to 1,457, Frank-
lln county bus decided to remove tliu
court house from Blooinlngton to
Franklin. Frnnklln celebrated tho re
sult with bonfires nnd Jubilation.
.An Increase of about 4 per cent In
tennnt-owned farms In Nebraska from
1010 to 1010 is shown In figures given
out by Leo Stuhr, secretary of the
state department of agriculture.
Bankers soy that the holding of
wheat for higher prices by farmers in
tho south nnd soutlixvestern part of
the state is adding to tightness of the
money market In thnt section.
Students of tho Stato University nt
Lincoln have launched u cnmpnlgu for
the sale of tickets to provldo a special
train for the Kansas-Nebraska battle
November 13 nt Lawrence.
Farmers ull over the state are ap
pealing to F. A. Kennedy, secretary of
the luhoc bureau, asking in urgent
terms for hands to nsslst in the lidsk-
lug of corn. "Wo could easily place
5,000 corn buskers in thn suite," Mr,
Kennedy, says. "During the past xveek
more farmers have appealed for corn
buskers thnn men have npplled ror
Alson B. Cole, held In state's prison
for the ulleged murder of Mrs. Lulu
Vogt, In Howard county, in 1017, has
been released nnd taken to Howard
county, where ho xvill have a new
trial. , ,
Traveling salesmen while engaged
in tho work assigned them nro entitled
under tho compensation law of tho
stato to relief when injured, tho samo
ns uny workman, according to n ruling
by Secretary Frank Kennedy of tho
nnnnrtinnnt of LllbOl.
Herbert Mortcnsen was almost In
stantly killed when ho climbed a steel
tower at Fremont to repair an elec
tric light. Tho globo liroko In his
hands, ullowlng bis fingers to come i In
contact yltli tho current. Ho fell
j Live Stock
FEED FOR BEEF PRODUCTION
Vhrec-Year Experiment Shows That It
Costs More to Feed Calves Than
Results of a three-year-old experi
ment with calves, yearlings nnd txxo-year-olds
to study the Inllueiice of ngo
on the economy and profit of feeding
for beef production Indicated that the
Initial cost per hundred pounds of meat
produced was greater with the calxes
than xvltb the older cattle; that tho
length of time necessary forllnlshlng
steers decreased xvltb age; that the
rate and the ccfit of gain and the
proportion of roughngo t concentrates
consumed increased with age; and
that the amount of gain' necessary In
finishing cattle of equal condition de
creased as their age Increased. Thn
difference In totnl quantity of feed
necessnry for finishing, cattle of dif
ferent ages and fed to the sumc
marketable finish xvns negligible.
The experienced farmer who feeds
cattle should handle older cattle In
preference to cnlves, while the farmer
who produces and finishes his oxvn cut-
Steers of Good .Breeding
Much Better Price Than
tie may find cnlves more profitable,
While this Is regarded as the best
practice under ordinary circumstances,
there nre udvnntnges, especially at tn,s
time In feeding younger cnttle, the
principal ones being the obtaining of
n higher market price for the finished
steer, if of good breeding, nnd an op
portunity to bold for a longer period
of time xvlien fattened with less loss
than the more mature steer."
Important to al! Women
Readers tf this Papei
Thousands upon thouwindu of women
have kidney or bladder trouble and never
Women's complaints often prove to b"
nothing else but kidney trouble, or the
result of kidney or bladder disease.
If the kidneys are not in a healthy con
dition, they may cause the other organs'
to become diseased.
You may gutter pain in the back, head
ache and loss of ambition.
Poor health makes you nervous, irrita
ble and may be despondent; it makes any
But hundred of women claim that Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, by restoring
health to the kidneys, proved to be just
the remedy needed to overcome such
Many send for a sample bottle to see
what Swamp-Uoot, the great kidney,
liver and bladder medicine, will do for
them. By enclosing ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer &. Co., Binnhamton, N. Y., you
may receive sample bizc bottle by Parcel
Post. You can purchnsc medium and,
large size bottles at all drug stores. Adv.
Our grent period of Invention which
was stimulated by the xvar has not
come to nn end. It might seem that
the engine in Its present form bad
been practically perfected, but now
comes an entirely nexv departure xvli I eh
tunny engineers believe will revolu
tionize transportation. The nexv In
vention Is mi oil combustion engine.
We him" had gasoline combustion en
gines ami oil-burning engines but never
before un oil combustion engine. The
new engine bns passed Its experimen
tal stage. A ship equipped with the
new engines bns recently made a very
successful trip to Cuba and return,
nnd throughout the voyage ran smooth
ly. Tho Inx'cntlon Is especially lin
portnnt tit present In vlexv of the ln
'crenslng scarcity of gasoline nnd conl.
By using oil In this way nn important
economy Is made possible. Boys
USE "DIAMOND DYES"
GIVE HOGS' FEET ATTENTION
Bad Underpinning Are Often Due to
Lack of Trimming as Well as
When the nexv breeder Is getting
ready to exhibit his hogs at the county
nnd state fairs lie should pay atten
tion to the feet of the animals as xvell
as to fitting them. If tbe'nnlmnls nre
oxtrfed, very often they have n' tend-'
ency o go doxvn In the feet Bnd feet
are also often due to hick of attention
as well as to overfeeding and poor
breeding. Animals thnt are not given
on opportunity to tnke a proper
amount of exercise on hnrd ground
nre apt to show this trouble more than
those pnder ordinary conditions, hi
trimming the toes tho pig is throxvn
on Its side nnd xvltb a sharp Jnckknlfe
the ends of the toes can be pnrnd off.
Occasionally the sole of the foot may
need paring also, so that the pig xvill
walk flat on the foot. Care should bo
taken to smooth up the Job nnd to not
cut the foot too 'deeply, so ns to bleed
nnd cause lameness. The trimming
should be done nt least ten dnys or
two weeks before the sboxx'.
Scottsbluft xvomen havo formed an
BEEF PRODUCTION FALLS OFF
Nearly Half of Farmers Last Year
Operated at Loss Similar Con
ditions This Year.
Beef in the United Stntes xvns last
year produced at an average cost of
14 to 15 cents, according to figures
furnished by II. 0. Tnylor, chief of
'farm management of the United
Statfs department of agriculture.
However, only 58 per cent of the
cnttlu concerned xvere produced for
that nnd 42 per cent cost more. Fifty
six per cent of the producers kept'
tbese costs nt 15 cents or less, so thnt
nearly half of the farmers producing
beef operated nt n loss. 1020 figures
indicate that a slmllnr condition rules
nnd thnt production is fnlllng off con
siderably ns a result, since no ono
likes to produce at a loss.
Feodlnc nrlces nnd hind values nre
given ns the reason for the falling off
of the profit. As u remedy for It Mr.
Tnylor suggests keeping of better rec
ords of nil farm accounts, elimination
of nxcessivo mnrkcting charges and
SCREENINGS NOT POISONOUS
As Feed Substitute for Bran They
Can Be Fed to Sheep With
According to a recent .report of tho
U. S. department of ngrlculture, sweet
clover seed screenings nro not poison
ous to live .stock. They can bo fed to
sheep to ml'vtmtnge, bohig a good grain
feed, but they probnblf nre not so
good as bran. However, ns bran Is
a marketable product and sweet clover
screenings nrcnot. being an other vlso
xvasto product of the farm, as a feed
Biibstltuto for bran It constitutes n net,
saving of tho cost of bran and Is there
fore of considerable valuo to the pro
ducer xvbo can use It.
Dyo right! Don't risk
your material In a poor dye.
Each package of "Diamond
Dyes" contains directions
so slmplo tbut nny xvomnn
can dlamond-dyo a new,
rich, fadeless color Into old
garments, draperies, cover
ings, everything, whether
wool, silk, linen, cotton or
Buy "Diamond Dyes"
no other kind then perfect
results arc guaranteed.
Druggist has "Diamond
Dyes Color Card" 10 rich colora Adv,
The government Is making nn enrn
cstfeffort to induce many of the states
to plant trees on n xvholcsnle scale
and In some measure restore tliel
orlglnal wealth. There 'are thousand
of acres lying Idle, even In such popu
lous Mutes us New York and Pennsyl
vania which can be made to yeld mil
lions of dollars .every yenr if plnnted
xvltb trees. It Is pointed out,thtit al
though,tho Eastern stntes once pos
sessed more than enough trees for
their own use they must now Import
lumber from the Pacific cojist, of
course, nt great expense. Boys' Life.
Catarrh Is a local disease greatly Influ
enced by constitutional conditions.
HAL.L'8 CATAKRH MKDICINK Is a,
Tonic and Blood PurlOer. By cleansing
tho blood and bulIdlnB up tho System,.
HALJVS CATAKRH MEDICINE restores
normal conditions and allows Nature t
do Its work.
All Druggists. Circulars freo.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Coal Going to .Waste.
One-third of the coal hi situ in In
dian coal mines is at present being
lost by bnd methods of mining- while
three-quarters of u million hours are
lost actually by wasteful poxver work
ing of Indian collieries. Various sug
gestions townrd more efllcient work
ing of the Indinn coalmines have been
made by n xvell-known London mining:
engineer, xvbo has brought this enor
mous loss to light.
A Lady of Distinction
Is recognized by the delicate fascinat
ing Influence of the perfume she uses.
A bnth with Cuticura Soap and hot
water to thoroughly cleanse the pores,
followed by a dusting xvith Cuticura
Talcum powder usually means n clear,
Bweet, healthy skin. Adv.
"Spare" in Readiness.
A little girl was on u ferryboat xvlth
her mother. Evidently being tho first
time sho xvns on n bout, she looked
around nnd took everything In. Her
mother questioned her as to bow she
liked tho boat, upon which she re
plied: "I think It yery nice, nnd I am
glnd they carry u spare,' " pointing to
a Ufo buoy.
Important to Mothors
TCrnmlnn -carefully every bottlo
CASTOUIA, that famous old remedy
for lniants unu cuuurcn, anu see iuui u
In Use for Of er 80 Years.
Children Cry for Fletclier'a Cnstoria
"Mr. Gluiuuilns seems to ho particu
larly gloomy," said Miss Cayenne: ".He
eeems to havo something on his mind."
"I don't blnmo him for belnc
' . I t -ft.
rf IN I Ull I
5TrW ff t ""I" Ce.Wuf.HtS
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