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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1922)
VVTt ALOUD. NEBRASKA. CHIEF
CHAPTER X Continued.
A Btrlklng figure tlic lnil mnde rid
ing Into the old capital one afternoon
Just before the sun snnk behind tlio
western woods. Students no longer
wnndercd through tlic campus of Wll
llnni mid Mnry college. Only nn occn
Rlonnl miild In silk and lace tripped
along tlie street In hlgli-heeicd shoes
nnd clocked stockings, mid no coach
and four was In sight. The governor's
palace, In Its great yard amid linden
trees, was closed mid deserted. My
Lord Dtinmoro was long In sad flight,
an Ersklne later learned, hut not In
Ills conch with Its six milk-white
horses. Hut there was the bust of Sir
Walter In front of Raleigh tavern, and
there hu drew up, before the step1'
where he was once nigh to taking Dane
Grey's life. A negro servant came for
ward to care for his horse, hut a coal
blnck young giant leaped around the
corner nnd seized the bridle with a
"Mnrso Hrsklnel Hut I knowed
Klrelly fust." It wns Kphralm, the
groom who had brought out Harhara's
ponies, who had turned ttie horse over
to him for the race at the fnlr.
"I come frum de plantation fer ole
marse," the boy explained. The host
of the tavern heard and came down to
give his welcome, for any Dale, no
matter what his garb, could always
hnve the best In that tavern. More
than that, a bcwlgged solicitor, learn
ing his name, presented himself with
the cheerful news that he had quite a
little sum of money thnt had been con
fided to his keeping by Colonel Dale
for his nephew, Krsklne. A strange
deference seemed to be pnld him by
everybody, which was n grntcful
change from the suspicion he had left
among his pioneer friends. The little
tavern was thronged and the nlr
charged with the spirit of war. Indeed,
nothing else was talked. My Lord Dun
more had come to a sad nnd unbe
luonncd end. He had stnyed nfar from
the battlefield of Point Pleasant nnd
lind left stalwart General Lewis to
fight Cornstalk nnd his braves alone.
Later My Lndy Dunmoro and her
tmrlghtly daughters took refuge on a
man-of-war whither my lord soon fol
lowed them. His fleet ravaged the
bnnks of the rivers nnd committed
every outrage. Ills mnrlnes set tire to
Norfolk, which was In ashes when he
weighed nnchor nnd sailed away to
more depredations. When he In
trenched himself on Gwynn's Island,
that same stalwart Lewis opened a
heavy cannonade on fleet nnd Islnnd,
and sent a ball through the Indignant
nobleman's flngshlp. Next dny he saw
n force ranking for the Islnnd In bonts,
nnd my lord sprend nil snil; nnd so
bnck to merry England, nnd to Vlr
glnin no more. Mennwlille, Mr. Wnsh
Ington hnd reached Hoston nnd stnrted
his duties under the Cnmbrldge elm.
Several times during the talk Ersklne
hnd heard mentioned the nnmc of
Dane Grey. Young Grey had been
with Dunmoro nnd not with Lewis at
Point Pleasant, nnd had been conplcu
ous nt the palace through much of the
mieceedlng turmoil the hint being his
devotion to one of the daughters, since
he was now an unquestioned loyalist.
Next morning Ersklne rode forth
nlong a sandy road, amidst the sing
ing of birds and through n forest of
tiny upshootlng leaves, for Red Oaks
on the .lames. lie had forsworn Colo
nel Dale to secrecy ns to the note he
hnd left behind giving ills birthright
to his little cousin, Ilnrbnra, and he
knew the confidence would be kept In
violate. At the boat landing he
hitched his horse to the low-swung
branch of an oak nnd took the path
through tangled rose bushes and un
dergrowth nlong the bank of the river,
halting where It would give him forth
on the great, broad, grassy way that
led to the house nmong the oaks. There
was the sundial that hnd mnrked every
bunny hour since he had been away.
Tor n moment ho stood there, and
when he stepped Into the open ho
shrank bnck hastily a girl was com
ing through the opening of boxwood
from the house coming slowly, bare
headed, her hnmls clasped behind her,
her eyes downward. Ills heart throbbed
ns lie waited, throbbed the more when
his ears caught even the soft tread of
her little feet, nnd seemed to stop
when she paused nt the sundial, and
ns before searched the river with tier
eyes. And ns before the song of negro
onrsmen enme over the yellow Hood,
growing stronger ns they neared. Soon
the girl fluttered a handkerchief nnd
from the single passenger in tlic stern
came nn answering flutter of white
nnd n glad cry. At the bend of the
river the boat disappeared from
Erskine's sight under the bank, nnd he
wntched the girl. How she hnd grown!
Her slim figure had rounded and shot
upwnrd, and her white gown had
dropped to her dainty ankles. Now
her fuce was flushed nnd her eye
flnshed with excitement It was no
mere kinsman In that boat, and the
boy's heart began to throb again
throb fiercely and with racking emo
tions thnt he hnd never known before.
A flerV looking youth sprang up the
landing-steps, bowed gnllnntly over the
girl's hand, nnd the two turned up the
path, the girl rosy with smiles nnd
the youth bending over her with a
most protecting nnd tender nlr. It
wus Dnne Grey, nnd the henrt of the
watcher turned mortal sick.
A long time Ersklne sat motionless,
wondering what nlled him. He hiui
never liked nor trusted Grey; he be
lieved he would hnve trouble with htm
Borne day, but he hnd other enemies
nd be did not feel toward them as he
By John Fox, Jr.
Copyright Uj Charln 8rtbnr'i Bon'a
did toward this dandy mincing up that
beautiful broad path. With n little
grunt he turned bnck nlong the path.
Firefly whinnied to him nnd nipped nt
him with playful restlessness ns
though enger to be on his wny to the
barn, nnd ho stood awhile with one
arm across his saddle. Once he reached
upwnrd to untie the reins, and with
another grunt strode back and went
rapidly up the path. Grey nnd Ilurbnrti
had disappeared, but n tnll youth who
sat behind one of the big pillars saw
him coining nnd rose, bewildered, but
not for long. Each recognized the other
swiftly, nnd Hugh came with stiff
courtesy forward. Ersklne smiled:
"Vou don't know me?" Hugh
"Quite well." The woodsmnn drew
himself up with quick breath paling
without, tlnralng within but before he
could speak there was a quick step
and nn astonished cry within the hall
and Harry sprang out.
"Ersklne I Ersklne 1" he shouted,
and he leaped down the steps with
both hands outstretched. "You here I
You you old Indlnn how did you got
here?" Ho caught Ersklne by both
hands nnd then fell to shaking him by
the shoulders. "Where's your hoo?"
And then ho noticed the boy's pale
and embarrassed face and his eyes
shifting to Hugh, who stood, still cold,
still courteous, and he checked some
hot outburst at his lips.
"I'm glad you've come, nnd I'm glad
you've come right now whore's your
"I loft him hitched nt the landing,"
Ersklne had to answer, and Hurry
looked puzzled :
"The landing I Why, whnt " He
wheeled nnd shouted to a darky:
"Put Mnster Erskine's horse In the
burn nnd feed him." And he led Ers
klne within to the same room where
he hnd slept before, nnd poured out
some wnter in a bowl.
"Take your time," he said, nnd he
went back to the porch. Ersklne could
hear and see him through the latticed
"Hugh," said the lad In a low, cold
voice, "I nm host here, nnd If you don't
like this you enn tnke that path."
"You tire right," wns the answer;
"but you wait until Uncle Harry gets
The mutter wns quite plnln to Ers
klne within. The presence of Dane
Grey mnde It plnln, and ns Ersklne
dipped both hands into the cold wnter
"Never to You, My Dear Cousin."
ho made up his mind to nn under
standing with thnt young gentleinun
that would be complete nnd llual. And
so he was ready when he nnd Harry
were on the porch again and Ilnr
bnra and Grey emerged from the rose
bushes and came slowly up the path.
Harry looked worried, but Ersklne sat
still, with u faint smile nt his mouth
and In his eyes, llarbara baw lilni
first and she did not rush forward.
Instead, she stopped, with wide eyes,
a stilled cry, and lifting one hand to
ward her heart. Grey saw too, Hushed
rather painfully, and calmed himself.
Ersklne had sprung down the steps.
"Why, have I changed so much?" he
cried. "Hugh didn't seem to know me,
either." Ills voice was gay, friendly,
oven affectionate, but his eyes danced
with strange lights that puzzled the
"Of course I knew you," she fal
tered, paling a little, but gathering her
self rather haughtily a fact that Ers
klne seemed not to notice. "You took
mo by surprise and you have changed
but I don't know how much." The
significance of this too seemed to pass
KtrikIfe'fjy,oTiNJht over Uarbara's
baud and kissed It.
"Never to you, my dear cousin," he
said gallantly, and then he bowed to
Dane Grey, not offering to shake
"Of course 1 know Mr. Grey." To
say that the gentleman wus dumfound
ed Is to put it mildly this wild Indian
playing the courtier with exquisite Im
pudence nnd doing It well I Harry
seemed like to burst with restrained
merriment, and llarbara was sorely
put to It to keep her poise. The great
dinner bell from behind the house
boomed Its summons to the woods and
mi Bin k
W i iff
"Come on," culled Ilnrry. "I Imnglna
you're hungry, cousin."
"I am," sold Ersklne. "I've hnd
nothing to cat since since enrly
morn." Bnrbnrn's eye flushed upward
nnd Grey was plainly startled. Was
there a slight stress on those two
words? Erskine's face was ns expres
sionless ns bronze. Ilnrry ha1 bolted
into the hall.
Mrs. Dale wns visiting down the
river, so llarbara snt In her mother's
place, with Ersklne nt her right, Grey
to her left, Hugh next to him, and
Harry nt the head. Harry did not watt
"Now, you White Arrow, you Wg
Chief, tell us the story. Where havo
you been, what have you been doing,
and what do you mean to do? I'vo
heard a good deal, but I want It nil."
Grey began to look uncomfortable,
nnd so. In truth, did Barbara.
"What have you heard?" asked Ers
"Never mind," Interposed llarbara
quickly; "you tell us."
"Well," began Ersklne slowly, "you
remember that dny we met some In
dians who told me that old Knhtoo,
my foster-father, was ill, nnd that ho
wanted to see me before ho died? I
went exactly as I would hnve gone hnd
white men given the same message
from Colonel Dnle, nnd even for bet
ter reasons. A bad prophet was stir
ring up trouble in the tribe against
the old chief. An enemy of mine.
Crooked Lightning, wns helping him.
He wanted his son, Mack Wolf, us
chief, nnd the old chief wanted me.
I heard the Indians were going to Join
the Ilrltlsh. I didn't want to be chief,
but I did wnnt Influence In the tribe,
so I stayed. There was n white wom
an in the camp and nn Indlnn girl
named Enrly Morn. I told the old chief
that I would fight with the whites
against the Indians and with the
whites against them both. Crooked
Lightning overheard me, ntid you enn
Imagine whnt use lie mnde of whnt I
snld. I took the wampum belt for the
old chief to the powwow between the
Indians and the Ilrltlsh, nnd I found
I could do nothing. I met Mr. Grey
there." He bowed slightly to Dnno
und then looked nt him steadily. "I
wns told that he was there In the
Interest of an English fur company.
When I found I could do nothing with
the Indlnns, I told the council whnt
I had told the old chief." He pnused.
Bnrbnrn's face was pale nnd she wns
breathing hard. She hnd not looked nt
Grey, but Hurry hud been watching
him covertly nnd he did not look com
fortable. Ersklne paused.
"What!" shouted Harry. "You told
both thnt you would light with the
whites against both I What'd they do
"Well, here I nm. I Jumped over
the heads of the outer ring nnd ran.
Klrelly heard me calling him. I had
left his halter loose. He broke away.
I jumped on him, and you know noth
ing can catch Firefly."
"Didn't they shoot nt you?"
"Of course." Again he paused.
"Well," said Harry impatiently,
"that isn't the end."
"I went bade to the camp. Crooked
Lightning followed me and they tied
me nnd were going to burn me at the
"Good heavens!" breathed Barbara
"Ilow'd you get away?"
"The Indian girl, Early Morn, slipped
under the tent and cut me loose. The
white womnn got my gun, nnd Firefly
you know nothing enn catch Flrelly."
The silence was Intense. Hugh looked
dazed, Barbara wns on the point of
tears, Harry was triumphant, nnd Grey
was painfully Hushed.
"And you wnnt to know whnt I nm
going to do now?" Ersklne went on.
"I'm going with Capt. George Itogcrs
Clark with what command are you.
"That's n secret," he smiled coolly,
"I'll let you know later," nnd Barbara,
with nn Inward sigh of relief, rose
quickly, but would not leave them be
hind. "But the white woman?" questioned
Harry. "Why doesn't she leave the
"Enrly Morn q half-breed Is
daughter," said Ersklne simply.
"Oh I" and Harry questioned
"Early Morn wns the best-looking
Indlnn girl I ever saw," snld Ersklne,
"nnd the brnvest." For tlte first time
Grey glanced at Barbara. "She saved
my life," Ersklne went on gravely,
"and mine Is hers whenever she needs
It." Harry reached over nnd gripped
As jet not one word hnd been said
of Grey's misdoing, but Barbara's cool
disdain made him shamed and hot, nnd
In her eyes wns the sorrow of her In
justice to Ersklne. In the hallway she
excused herself with n courtesy, Hugh
went to tlio stables, Harry disappeared
for a moment, nnd the two were left
alone. With smoldering tiro Ersklne
turned to Grey.
"It seems you hnve been amusing
yourself with my klnspeoplo nt my ex
pense." Grey drew himself up In
hnughty silence. Ersklne went on:
"I hnve known somo liars who wero
"You forget yourself."
"No nor you."
"You remember n promise I made
"Twice," corrected Ersklne. Grey'B
eyes Unshed upward to the crossed
rapiers on tlio wall.
(TO 1313 CONTINUED.)
Getting it Straight.
,"Does Fertile live on the nvpnue?'
"No, Fcrdle lives en his fnther. who
lives on the avenue."
Copjr for Thl Ofpnrttnnnt Supplied by
the Ami-Henri I. felon Npwb Sprvlr )
LAWYER FOR LEGION BUDDIES
Morton M. Davrd, Adjutant of Colo
rado Department, Gives Up Prac
tice to Aid Unfortunates.
Bnck there enrly In 1010 when tlio
boys were straggling buck ns Individ
uals, or coming
in groups or ns
outfits, home from
wnr, a "buddy" In
In lining them up
as mem bers of
the American Le
gion. He was one
of five others who
saw the need of
n great organiza
tion of former
service men to
solve the prob
lems of reconstruction for the future,
nod to guard the interests of tlic men
who served and In serving gave up
health and the nblllty to compete suc
cessfully with normal men.
And the "buddy" Morton M. David,
adjutant of the Colorado department of
the American Legion has been on the
Job since. He gave up ills law practice
to devote all his time to legion affairs.
And since lie dnl so he hits handled
hundreds of legal uses for former sol
dierswithout pay. He handles only
those of men w ho have not the money
to employ a lawyer, and the character
of the cases has ranged from suits to
recover property lost by too much faith
In some who remained at home, by
boys who went, to divorce cases where
the separation seemed Justified.
"The wnr is not over," Mr. David
hns told his buddies, when urged to
give more time to his own work, "there
Is yet the big light to win the light
for the hospitalization and rehabilita
tion of our disabled, and for justice
for those who served nnd escaped
physical disabilities. I can afford to
give a few years of my life to the
American Legion I'm young yet."
The Colorado department has hnd a
remarkable growth since the little
group of five Initiated its organization.
And it boasts every department enn
bonst of one or n score of like spirits
of the efforts of Its adjutant, who
works from ten to sixteen hours n day
for the American Legion. Legionnaires
cite that kind of effort In answer to
questions ns to the future of the Amer
ican Legion Will It endure? What
keeps It alive, and growing?
MME. FOCH THANKS LEGION
Wife of Famous Marshal Tells of
Appreciation of Gift to French
War Orphans Fund.
A gracious and appreciative letter
from Mine. Ferdinand Koch has been
received by subsetibeis to the Amer
ican Legion Mission French Wnr Or
phans' Fund, expressing her and Mar
shal Foeh's thanks for a gift of $o,000,
which Is to lie ued for the rearing
and educating of Ave little French
A Paris draft for ni,10n..r2 francs
was presented to Marshal Foch by
Legionnaires on the eve of his de
parture, for Franco last December,
after a tour of tlio United Stales as
the guest of the American Legion.
This money wns to be used to ndnpt
five war orphans. The marshal and
Madame Foch selected five poor
daughters of officers killed in the serv
ice. They have taken for each of the
children bonds worth 12,000 francs
ench. The children cannot touch the
bonds until they are of age, but the
Income from these will be paid tlio
children each year.
"The mothers of the children adopt
ed," said Madame Foch, In her letter
of thanks to the Legion, "have noth
ing but what their own badly paid
work brings them and they, have no
hope of any other pecuniary aid.
"I tell you the Joy of these fam
ilies would be dlfllcult to describe. I
wns very moved by It. The AmtTlcnn
Legion ban done n beautiful and a
Ho Buy a cow? Why, how would
we feed It?
She It could live on my last year's
straw hats. American Legion Weekly.
Memorial Tablets for Vessels.
The United States Navy department
Is contemplating the preparation of
comtnemorntlvo tablets for vessels of
the navy which served during tlio
World wur. Tlio tablets will bo about
15 by 20 inches and mado of metal
taken from Gerniun vessels received
by tlic United Stutes according to
the terms of the armistice.
.1iinD'SUi I ..,. IVV-.. Jrt
WARNS HIS LEGION COMRADES
Atvln M. Owsley, Director of Amerl
canlsm, Urges Co-operation With
U. S. Against Radicalism.
Alvln M. Owsley, director of Ameri
canism for the American Legion, fol
lowing a recent
speaking tour of
ana nnd New
New York nnd
out a messnge of
warning to his
i" sn coinrniics a-
A, v Hi than a million
JmKKtK strong to
themselves to the
peril of rndicnllsm, and to awaken to
tlio need of Intelligent co-operation In
the government's efforts to combat the
"In the past the American Legion
hns stood foursquare In Its opposition
to radicalism, to everything thnt might
tend to undermine our government nnd
Its Institutions," Colonel Owsley snld.
"And always In the future can our
organization be depended on to fight
any force that does not represent 100
per cent loyalty.
"At the present time the disloyal
elements in our society are more ac
tlve than ever before. Lnng-lmlrcd
dronmers prate of the new order of
things, nnd nt the same time bolder
spirits lay dark plans for acts of vio
lence that they hope will serve In un
dermining the public's faith and trust
in the government, or by force of ter
rorism win support. The recent nr
rests of communist lenders In Illinois;
the necessity of state government no
tion against the I. W. W.'s In Kansas;
the stirring of radical movements In
many parts of the country concomitant
with the unrest nnd troubles of labor
disputes show the necessity of con
stant watchfulness and readiness for
action on the part of the American
Mr. Owsley declnred thnt wherever
he had been be bad found the progrnm
of Americanism prepared by the Amer
ican Legion close to the hearts of Le
glonnnlres, and of tho public ns a
"There are three big important
things thnt stand first with American
Legion members everywhere," he de
clared. "They tire hospitalization, re
bnbllltntlon and Americanization. All
uro embraced In the term 'American
ization. "Education of foreign-born elements
of our population In patriotism and
duty to government, nnd restriction of
Immigration In order that we mny not
be surfeited with aliens unnblo to as
similate America's Ideals and purposes,
but more likely to ntllllntc themselves
In their Ignorance with the evil forces
that seek to tear down these nnd
other essentials of the American Le
gion's program of Americanism have
a strong appeal with Legionnaires
"Care of the disabled veterans trans
cend every other thing, as I find It, In
the hearts and minds of American Le
gion members. Wherever I go, I hear
this subject discussed Legionnaires
want Justice done for their huddles
who have paid a price of suffering, and
illness, in Inability to properly sup
port themselves and dependents.
"No other question, be It adjusted
compensation or what not, looms so
large In American Legion gatherings
as does this one. The last year bus
been one of achievement of tlio Le
glon In this vital matter. There still '
Is much to be done. And I find that 1
not only every Legionnaire I have
talked to Is determined not to rest j
until his disabled buddies are cared I
for, and restored to gainful employ
ment, but that the public stand 1
squarely and deliberately back of j
"Recent figures quoted are thnt less i
than 1,000 veterans out of 11,000 ap
proximately, trained by the govern
ment, have been restored to gainful oc-
cupatlons where they can compete suc
cessfully with unhandlcapped men. .
This Is a condition that appeals to
the American Legion. It Is a condl- ,
Hon that calls for reorganization of i
our soldier bureaus. '
WANTS HOMES FOR VETERANS
Carrol Marks, Vice President of
Auxiliary, Is Seeking Action
will vote In November
It shall make available
a fund of $10,-
000,000 to buy
Its war veterans
homes nnd farms
within Its stato
limits. A wom
an Is at the head
of the movement,
as campaign sec
retary. Sho Is
Mrs. Carrol Murks
fflmm&P'' i o( Los Angeles,
J!W$'fs-'' si v,c0 President of
'Wwvi o American Lo
Mrs. Marks has been one of the out
Btnndlng personalities In tho Auxlllnry,
which Is composed of 200,000 war moth
ers, wives and sisters. Sho hns been
devoting ten hours a day, six days a
week, to veteran organization work
since tho dny America entered the wnr
In 1017, and her latest duty is to help
tho soldiers obtain a homo and farm
aid through their native state. Buron
R. Fltts, national executlvo committee
member of tho American Legion for
California, Is tho director of tho campaign.
Victims of stomach trouble, Indiges
tion, dyspepsia, and their allied com
plaints find Tnnlnc nn ever-ready
source of relief nnd comfort. Thou
sands of people have rcfound tho
Joys of health by Its use after every
thing else they tried had failed. Mr.
Joseph Ileckell, of West Ouk St.,
South Bend, Ind., says:
"I couldn't eat ti thing but whnt
hurt mo, I got to having from one to
three fainting spells n dny, ntul wasn't
expected to llvo much longer. But
now I ent anything, never hnve a
fnlntlng spell nnd enn do us big a
day's work ns the best of them. I
glvo Tnnlnc nil tho credit."
Tnnlnc helps tho stomach digest
tho food properly and eliminate
waste. Soon the whole system Is
built up, the blood Is purified nnd tho
entire body ttikes on new tone, vital
ity and energy. Get a bottle todny
and stnrt on the road to health. For
snle by all good druggists. Adver.
Student Who Agreed.
Socialist Agitator Think of the po
tential musicians who lack tho money
to buy an Inrtrument; think of tho
nrtlsts who will never have the oppor
tunity to paint ; tl Ink of the great
minded ones who cannot study
Stude Yes, damnilt, that's me.
Pennsylvania Punch Bowl.
Say "Bayer" and Insist!
Unless j'ou see tho nnme "Bayer" on
package or on tnblets you ore not get
ting the genuine Bayer product pre
scribed by physicians over twenty-two
years and proved safe by millions for
Neuralgia Pain, Pain
Accept "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin
only. Ench unbroken pneknge contnlns
proper directions. Hnndy boxes of
twelve tnblets cost few cents. Drug
gists also sell bottles of 21 and 100.
Asperln Is the trade murk of Bayer
Manufacture of Mononcetlcncldester of
"Minutes are to hours what pennies
nre to dollars and ho who wins saves
Learn something each day; nlso, for
got something each day.
A FRIEND IN NEED
A FRIEND INDEED
Writes Mrs. Hardee Regarding
Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable
Los Anceles, Calif. "I mu3t tell yon
that I am a true friend to Lydia E. Pink-
ham s Vegetable
uompouna. i navo
tancn it ott and on
for twenty years and
it has helped ma
change from a deli
cato girl to a stout;
When 1 was married
I was sick all tha
timo until I took
Lydia E. Pinkham'a
nound. I was in bed
much of my timo with pains and had to
havo tho doctor overy month. Ono day
I found a littlo book -in my yard in
Guthrie.Oklahoma, and I read it through
and got tho medicine Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetablo Compound and took
eight bottles and used tho Sanative
Wash. I at once began to get stronger.
I havo got many women to tako it just
by telling them what it has done for me.
I havo a young sister whom it has
helped in tho Bamo way it helped me.
I want you to know that I nm a 'friend
indeed,' for you wero a'friendinneed.'"
Mrs. George Hardee;, 1043 Byrara
St., Los Angeles, California
Let Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegotabl
Compound bo a " friend indeed " to you,
Rettore Color and I
Baautr to Cray and Faded Halrl
TtlnrnT CTirm W.rtfhoirm'1N.Y
tup. tnni uit iirurriiiL
HINDERCORNS TtmoTPa Onrm, Cal
JutiM), tie., itnpa all ptln, eniurri comfort to tha
ret. mUi walklnc ranr. lie. br mall ur at Vnut
Lilt, UliooxClitmical Works. I'atcUocu, H. T.
Active and Healthy
With Cuticura Soap
Soap 25c, Ointment 25 and 50c, T.lcam 25c.
W. N. U., LINCOLN, NO. 41-1922.
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