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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1921)
RED CLOUD. NEBRASKA. CHIEF
Makes Hard Work Harder
A bud back mnkes a day's work
twice as hard. Backache usually
comes from weak kidneys, and if
headaches, dizziness or urinary dis
orders aro added, don't wait get
help before the ktdney dlscaste
tnkes n grip before dropsy, Rrnvel
or Hrlglit'i disease sets In. Doan't
Kidney Pills have brought now Ufo
and new strength to thousands of
J working men and women. Used
and recommended the world over.
Atk your neighbor!
A Nebraska Case
Geo. Snyder, 419 K.
kd St., Grand Island.
Ncbr., says: "I hnd
a sovero caflo of lum
bnRO and for several
days I was unahlo to
ret on my feet Every
musclo In my baclt
fvaa contracted ami
iurt every tuova I
mndo. I was In bad
Blmpo when I bcRan
taking Doan's Kidney
Pills. Two boxes of
D o a n ' a absolutely
cured mo and the cure has been
Get Dam's at Aay Store, 60e Boa
F03TER.M1LBURN CO.. BUFFALO, N. Y.
Aches, pains, nervousness, diffi
culty in urinating, often mean
serious disorders. The world's
standard remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder and uric acid troubles
ys si '
bring quick relief and often ward off
deadly diseases. Known as the national
remedy of Holland for more than 200
years. All druggists, in three sizes.
Look for the name Gold Medal on every boa
and accept no imiutioo'
Red U.S. Pat. Off
A convenient, safe
antiseptic for home
dressing cuts and
sores. A time-tried
CHESEBKOtFGH MFC CO.
State Strut . New York
There Is little hope for n man who
will lie when the truth would do Just
Thero Is nothing more satisfactory
.fter a day of hard work than a line
All! of snowy white clothes. For such
results use Red Cross Ball Blue. Ad
vertisement A Financial Excuse.
"There Is no excuse for anonymous
communications." "Not unless you
can find n publisher for them."
For the Young Woman
Who is Pale
Kansas City, Kans.- "When I was
a girl Just coming into womanhood
I becamo all run
down, weak and
nervous. I was
pale as death. My
people became very
tbey thought I was
going Into a de
cline. My mother
took mo to our
druKKlst and asked
If be could recommend some med
icine Ho told her to try Dr. Plerco's
Favorlte Prescription, and she did. I
had only taken it a short time when
I began to improve and it was not
long when I was well in the best of
health." MRS. BELL GAMMON,
2919 Roosovelt Ave.
No alcohol. Liquid or tablots.
Notice this delicious
flavor when you
smoke Lucky Strike
it's sealed in by
the toasting process
Thts JfmA Watty's;
(Copy for This Department Supplied bj
th American I.fKlon New Brvlr.l
LEGION MAN IS LIFE SAVER
John L. Piazza, Officer 4944, New York
Police Force, Well Deserves
SnvliiR lives Is almost a specialty
tvlth oIHcit 40-14 of the New York
police force, for
mer private and
top (.entrant of
the Three Hun
dred and Twelfth
Infantry, A. K. 1,
now n member of
the General La
fayette 1 oil co
Legion, In New
York City. Patrol
man Piazza, John
L wears the IIa-
luiKUlhlied Service Cross.
It was In the Argoime In October,
1018, near Grand Pie. Piazza, advan
cing with his platoon, saw n badly
wounded ofllcer laying alone In No
Man's Land, nbatiiloned when bis lines
fell buck to re-form. On his stomach,
Piazza crnwled out to the spot, shins
the wounded man over bis shoulder
ond Maudlin; erect, carried him to safe
ty with the shells whistling, and ex
ploding. Discharged from the army, Patrol
man Piazza resumed bis beat in the
far reaches of the borough of the
Bronx. It wasn't long after that when
he dashed up Into n burning building,
rescued nn Invalid woman and car
ried her to the street. Shortly ofter
that be stopped a runaway hone and
saved o group of women and children
from Injury. Olllcer 4044 Is twenty
nine years old, married and the futher
of a son.
WAS 62 WHEN HE ENLISTED
Former Train Dispatcher Did Good
Service for Uncle Sam An En-
thuslastlc Legion Man.
Sixty-two years young he was, II. E.
Lamb, Worthlngton, Minn., told the
recruiting omccrs ,4r?
during the war.
So they enlisted
him and sent bin
to a chilly berth
in furaway Si
beria. He weath
ered nine months
of It to make it a
Mr. Lamb was
living a life of ro
tl r e m e n t on a
farm near Worth
r ; ? v,-afc -s s.
lngton when America umi-iuo tno war.
lie bad been u train dispatcher and be
thought his services would be valu
able. The anhy thought so, too, and
enlisted him. It was In the nature of
a celebration of his sixty-second birth
day. Returning from service, Mr. Lamb
Interested himself in the activities of
his younger comrades. He has never
missed u state or national convention
of the American Legion, and with his
wife, who Is a member of the Wom
en's Auxiliary, he -drove 200 miles to
attend the last one at Winona, Minn.
There the Legion gathering made him
a vice commander of tlie" state de
partment. Now he Is planning to drive
all the way to the national conven
tion nt Kansas City this fall.
WOULD GET JOBS FOR MEN
State President of Oregon Women'
Auxiliary Plans to Oust Women
Who Do Not Need Work.
A movement to oust from employ
ment nil married women who are not
forced by neces
sity to work has
been started by
Mrs. W. A. Elvers,
Cortland, Ore., re
state president of
the Oregon de
partment of the
iary, the Ameri
speaks from llrst-
hand Information. As trained nurse and
more recently as superintendent of the
Emergency hospital in Portland, she
has been doing n big man's work for
years but her husband bus been un
Invalid for years.
"Women got started In men's work
during the war, when It was necessary
and laudable," Mrs. Elvers declared.
"Tbey are keeping It up now. Those
wfio have husbands supporting them
have no right to keep needy men out
of employment. They are willing to
work for less, too. They are breaking
up our homes, nil because they want
extra pin money. It must stop, uud
It's going to in Oregon, at least."
Indignant Arlzonlah (to busy boot
legger) Hey, I'vo Just been bitten by
a rattler. Gimme a quart of your
Busy B Better take some of the
high-priced stuff, pardner.
I. A. Not on your life. Tills 'is for
the rultler Amerleun Leelon Weekly.
lawW SW stfEi
THEY'RE GOOD "LEGION MEN"
Washington State Newspaper Pair
are Members of the Ex-Servlce
time honored tradition of
feeling supposed to exist be
tween the nver
elty editor and
the average soft
suffers a relapse
In the straugo
ense of Mr. and
lost, the Ameri
can Legion, and
Its Women's aux
iliary, in Seattle, Wash,
Before the war Kvuvls was a city
editor and Dora Deane, n Pacific
coast woiirin ndwspaper writer, was
one of his cub rejwrters. When Bolivia
went to war with the 41st Division
cavalry. Miss Dora becume city editor.
Returning after the armistice, the
ex-elty editor sought to regain the
editorial reins by marrying Miss
Denne. Finding that as Mrs. Reovls
she was the managing editor while
be became a cub, Beavls forsook the
game and became Associated Press
correspondent In Seattle.
"She was pretty good ns a cub re
porter," lteavls says. "But as manag
ing editor, she Is n wonder." Mrs.
Bouvls continues ns Dora Deane of
the Senttle Dally Times.
INDIAN, LEGION POST BOSS
Ellas Wesley and Sixteen Washington
Cuddles Also Control Town of
Where bis fathers once tried to resist
the civilisation of the white man, Ellas
commander of nn
post, ond sixteen
of his Yakima
control the pros
perous town of
White S w n n,
More than hnlf
of the post's mem
bers arc fullblood
Indians. Wesley, the commander, is
the village meat cutter. The remain
der of the Indians, all members of
the Commercial club, nre engaged In
business in the town. All are graduates
of o government school and nre better
educated than the average American.
Because he wns a ment cutter, when
Wesley enlisted in the United Stntes
navy they mode him ship's cook on the
U. S. S. Western Chief. In the mem
bership of the post there Is a Medal
of Honor, a Mcdallle Mllltolre. a Croix
de Guerre ond a Victoria cross.
"GRAND OLD MAN" OF 137TH
Kansas Editor Recently Received Dis
tinguished Service Cross for
Valor In Action.
A newspaper editor who left off lam
basting the Germans in his columns
and went to 1am
bast them In per
son is John II.
O'Connor of tho
Courier, who re
Service Cross for
The "grnnd old
man" of the One
regiment during Its service In France,
Editor O'Connor ably commanded n
battalion during the henvlest fighting
nnd won the highest rank of lieuten
ant colonel. In September, 1018, In
Montrebenu Wood ho received n note
penciled on the bnck of an old en
velope, telling him he was tho highest
olllcer left in the regiment. Forthwith
ho assumed command of his own unit,
added on all other troops In the wood,
prgnnlzed a brigade front, bent off two
Boeho nttocks nnd directed the ad
vunce on Exermont.
Mr. O'Connor attended the first cnu
cus of the American Legion In Paris
In 1010 and wns one of the newspaper
men who drew the resolution giving
the Legion Its name.
FARM, CURE FOR SHELLSHOCX
Thousands of Victims Have Recovered,
According to Data Collected by
Tho symphony of droning mowers,
cultivators and threshers Is a specific
cure for shellshock. Of the thousands of
World wnr veterans who turned to ag
riculture nt the termination of hos
tilities, virtually nil have recovered
from the effects of shellshock. This Is
shown by u recent survey which Is be
ing studied by the national organiza
tion of the American Legion. Tho re
port likewise Indicates that shellshock
victims who settled In tho cities have
not yet regained their health.
The experiment of sending soft"
shock cases to tho farms wns tried
with success In Canada, whero moro
than 25,000 soldiers have taken farina
under the soldiers' re-cstnbllshmcnt
act. Tho government hns loaned more
than 5110,000,000 to these men. and
their first year's crop wns valued at
approximately $14,000,000. Today the
average soldier-farmer, the survey con
cludes, Is enjoying ruddy hculth and
JA SmUOsSi indicIstjo"
The Safety Razor
CutieanBoapthaTM without mm. KrerrwhmSSe.
win tntke your linen Uit twice as lens.
It brine It from the laundry white.
sweet snd clem. At grocers, 5 cents.
YOU CAN SAVE $50:
Br reeowrinr $oqt old
aato too f mrni Yourself.
V make the rrcovcrtLj
to At all tnakat and
I of tut. Any r 7C nd up
thit etn drltf J J, f J funis Past Pili
n put It on. W -wi WHM
tar ran tmt I
famish butrnrtlon Rf ft4 Mrtr pwwA tetkf with rr
euruta. futfra, wttta no) larks, All rntli. Git m ta
sits, fr and mdt nosntts mt fvr tmt and win Mas) r
vr rtar with MrnpUa qoet tft arifa.
LIBERTY TOP Tim CO., Oapt. R, Cincinnati, O.
Enslow Floral Co.
131 So. 12th : Lincoln, Neb.
SH.INDID OPPORTUNITY to mrtt eta amf
wlIlM KKKMOI.A imI TqII.1 Artfcl.., W.J
In wn Xlbrl rr.y!tlon. lilt O.U. PKIlRf
CUUI'AN. IJIl B. Ukbli.li At.du., Uitow
WANT IMl'ItOVr.l) FAHM CIIRAI'T Ty nn
csmmlMlona Consult the l'KDKItAI. KAKM
I1UIIKAU, 179 Washington St., Chlcmo. Ill
W. N. U., LINCOLN, NO. 41-1921
P ii IP r iT. H
5 rTTJTT? nTiTAT-TA HATTV
NEW ' 2500 PICTURE PUZZLE
Extra Copies of the Picture Puzzle IV ill be Mailed on Request
How to Solve the Puzzle ttfetrJliSliL'fiS;
with the letter ' S." Just take a look at the picture there are all kinds of things that start with
" S," like snake, squirrel, stool, sun, sand, saucer, shoe, saddle, salt and spindle. See how, easy
it is? Get a paper and pencil. Sit down and study the picture carefully. There are some of
them that are very plain and none of them that are hard.
The Judges will use Webster's dictionary in deciding the one who has the nearest correct list of
"S" words. Read very carefully the rules and other printed matter on the page, for then you
mkf . I B- & kaa a haS Jhaaa Bb.ai aaa r n V
mi uc ouic iu tjca yuur uuowci
It certainly is a lot of fun and
Just a few minutes
OBSERVE THESE RULES
1. Any man, woman or child not a resident of
Greater Omaha or of Council Blufli, who it not an
employee or relative of an employee of The Omaha
Daily Newt may lubmit anamwer.
2. All antwen null be mailed by Pottoffice doling
lime, Oclober 20. 1921. All qualifying tubtcrip
tiom muil be mailed not later, than Potlotfice doting
lime, November III, 1921.
3. All litta of namei should be written on one side
of the paper only and numbered numerically. Write
your full name and addreis on each page in the upper
right-hand corner. If you desire lo write anything,
use a separate sheet of paper.
4. Only iuch words as appear in the English Dic
tionary will be counted, where ihe plural is used
the singular cannot be counted, and vice versa.
5. Words of the same spelling can be used only
once, even though used lo designate different objects
or articles. An object or article can be named only
6. Do not use obsolete, archaic, or hyphenated wordi,
nor any compound word formed by the combination
of two or more complete English words, where each
word in itself is an object.
7. The answer having the nearest correct lilt of
names of visible objects or articles shown in the pic
ture that begin with the letter "S" will be awarded
first prize, etc. Neatness, style or handwriting have
no bearing on deciding the winners.
8. More than one member of a family may com
pete, but only one prize will be awarded lo any one
household; noi will prizes be awarded lo more than
ore ol a
V. 1 luce
lo act as
ny group outside ot the family. where two 14- -o. tUn m V ru ..n,i; ;..- i
have been working together. XI, ID AJa&y tU W 111 "aCSffi "Z
re Umaha tJiiliness men. having no connec- scriplions, your old subscription, new or renewal, will counl) lo The Omaha
i Ihe Umaha Uaily News, will be selected Daily News al 6.00 a vear. vou rn w.n , m.irh .. fc'WVi . i run :-
Judges, and Ihey. nol the Puzzle Man. nor cash. This i a Imnn, rwr,1 fnr I,.i... II...'. l.....
anyone connected with ihe Omaha Daily News, will
decide on the winners. Participants agree lo accept
the decision of the fudges as final and conclusive.
10. All answeis will receive ihe same consideration,
reaardless of whether or not a subscription for The
Omaha Daily News is sent in. But where subscrip
tions are sent in, they must be for persons not a resi
dent of Greater Omaha or Council Blulfi,
11. The announcement of the prize winners, and
ihe correct hit of words, will be publuhed as soon as
the Judges make their decision after November 1st.
12. In caie of a lie for any of ihe prizes, full
mount of such prizes will be awarded' lo each per
son, jutl as if there were no lies.
Addre- Ail Answers Toi PUZZLE DEPT. 2. OMAHA DAILY NEWS, OMAHA. NF.BR.
8ho Despised Them.
A little Brookllno girl of seven
heartily disliked having to practice
on tho piano and one day sho grum
bled about tt to a neighbor.
"Why, Mary, don't you llko your
muslcT' the neighbor nskcdi
"No," said tho child vehemently. "I
Just 'sptsc thoso little black things
slttln' on tho fence." Boston Transcript.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottlo of
mu't'nilti flint fmnntin nlil rnmoilr
for Infanta and children, and see that tt
In Ueo for Over !50 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Cnslorm
Alice "How do you know you love
Oeorge?" Virginia "Because Gla
dys wants him." TOwu Topics.
Gold Is tried by fire, nnd man often
What to Take for
Take a Rood dose
$2,500 in Cash Prizes
Winning Answers Will Receive Cash Priies According to Table Below:
When Xn Wlirn line AVIiru Tvro
1st Prize $20.00
2d Prize 10.00
3d Prize 5.00
4tlr Prize 5.00
5th Prize 5.00
6th Prize 3.00
7th Prize 3.00
8th Prize 3.00
9th Prize 2.00
10th to 30th 1.00
.OII In tho e'nt Hip wlunrr of flrat hn- not qunlltle.1 with
auliNcrliiiliinN ii lid fnlla to ulu flip full M.lMlil the liiiliinrr of
una prlxp mono Nlmll lie dUldril iroturlloiinl'l; iiiiiouk r
uaiuiiiK prlxe uliiiierx mIio Iiiic quiilltleil vltli Nul-at-rlotljna.
tuinrliutn, m tn i,mn,,litn ullh ihli flilun ulll ml Hunt In r ilhir ,iui
FAIRNESS TO ALL ASSURED
Fairness lo all is assured in ihe selection of ihe following well
known men, who are lo ocl as Judges t
John W. Gamble - Vice-President First Nat'l ZiVnt, Omaha
Ex'Pres. Chamber of Commerce, Omaha
Dean Ringer, Attorney Formerly City Commissioner, Omaha
R. A. Van Orsdel - - - Board of Education, Omaha
All answers will be placed before iheie men. and they, not the
Puzzle Man, nor anyone connected with The Omaha Daily
News will decide upon the winners. All contestants agree lo
ccepl their decision as final.
If your answer to the "S-Word"
Ihe ludues. and vou have tent i
Daily and Sunday News al $6 CO, you will receive $500 instead of $20
Or, if your answer lo the "S-Word' Picture Puzzle is awarded first prize
by the judges and you have sent in two yearly subscriptions lo Hie Omiha
Daily News, $12.00 in all, you will receive $1,000 instead of $20.
If your answer is qualified by a $6.00 subscription, new or renewal, and
you win second prize you will receie $250. I lowever, if you have tent in
two subscriptions for one year end win second prize, you will receive $5CD
and so on down the list of prizes. '
Furthermore, two six-months subtcriptions will count the same as one one
year subscription or a two-gear subsection will counl the s.unr as Iwo one.
year subscriptions or four six-months subscriptions. In addition lo thiiTany
H.v. ..u.1, unci ,ua, wc
BY "BAYER" IN 1900
Look for Name "Bayer" on the Tk
lets, Then You Need
If you want tho true, world-famous)
Aspirin, as prescribed by physicians
for over twenty-one years, you must
ask for "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin."
The name "Buyer" in stumped oa
each tablet and appears on each pack
age for your protection against Imlla
He Didn't Like the Name.
Harry had worn trousers for the.
first time on his third birthday.
Tho. next morning bis mother called
him: "Come, Harry, let mother dress
He replied: "Oh, mother, don't
dress mo. I'leaso pants mo."
Wo hate to sco a man shy at oppor
of Carter's Little Liver Pills
then take 2 or 3 for a few nights after.
You will relish your meals without fear of trouble to
follow. Millions of all nges take them for Biliousness,
Dizzlnesi.SlckHendache. Upset Stomach and (or Sallow,
Pimply, Blotchy Skin. They end the mlttry of ComVpailon.
$?-" siZL&&C Ssull Pilt;.SU DoiesSmll Pries
UIHTH.Mrr.rt AMONU IIOKSKH atcei(ullr trratod with
Spohn's Distemper Compound
With tho approach nf fall and winter liorira are again mora
llatiln to oontrnct conlaglnua dtfianeea DIHTttMrKH, INFL.U
KN.A. COUUIIH ami ('OI.I)H Aa a prnventhn nitalnnt thaaa,
an occasional done of "HI'OIIN'H" la murvnlou-ly eftectlva. A
a remcCy (or caata already aurCerlng, "HrollN'H" la equally
effective, dive It aa a preventive. Don't wait. IS nta b4
tl.10 per hntlle at drug atorea.
HI'OIIN MKD1CAL I'OMl'ANY OOSIIHN, INDIANA
Picture Puzzle is awarded first prize by
nnc vnrlv mlitrri,.i.r.n i Tl.- ri. .l.
iiiorii ! goou IO quality
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