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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1923)
RED OLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
The Light of
PYNOPHIS. Arriving t tlio
lonely little rallroiul station nt
HI Cnjon, Now Mexico, Madeline
llnniiiniml. Now York noolety Klrl,
Itrids no oin to meet bur Wlillt:
In tlie wiiltliiK room a drtmkin
cowboy i-ntor. inkn If alio In
mmrleil, ami depart", leaving her
IrrrKluil Ho retains with a
jirii. who kopi throiiKh mme
sort of ceremony and the cow
hoy forces her to mil "HI" Ask
ing her mime and leiirnlliK hor
Identity the cow hoy seenm dared
In a ahnotliiK fccrape utitnldc the
room a Mexlcnn In killed Tim
enn boy lets a Klrl. Honlta take
bis borne and escape, thon con
ducts Madeline to Florence KIiiks
lej frlind of her brother riur
i nee welcome her, learns her
Mory, and dismisses the cowboy,
dene Stownrt Next day Alfred
Hammond, Madellno'H brother,
tnkes Stewart to task Madeline
exonerates him of any wronn In
tent Alfred, scion of a wealthy
family, han been dismissed from
hli homo because of hU dlsslpa
tlon Madeline sees that the Went
linn redeemed him Bhe meets
Stlllwell. Al's employer, typical
weatern rnnchmnn. Stlllwell tells
her how Stewart beat up the
sheriff to .live hr from arrost
and then lit out for the. border.
Danny Main, one of StlllweU'a
cowboys haR dlsnppent cd, with
some of StlllweU'a money Ills
friends link his name with tho
girl Honlta Madeline nets a
nllmpsB of life on a western
lanch Stewart send Madeline
111 homo Mnjeatv She buyn out
Stlllwell and "Her Majesty's
llancho" becomes famous She
finds her llfu work under "The
llKit of Western Stars" Learn
ln Htewnrt had been hurt In a
brawl at Chlrlt'ahua Madeline
visits him and pcrmiados him to
come to the ranch as tho boss of
her rowboja Jim Nels. Nick
Steele and "Monty" Price are
Madellne'M chief riders They
hae a feud with Don Carlos'
vauueron. who are really Riier
rlllaa Madeline makeH Htowart
promise that peace 1h kept They
raid Hon Carlos' lancli for con
traband arms Madeline and
Florence, returning home from
Alfred's ranch run Into an am
bush of vaqueros Florence do
covu them away and Madeline
ets home safuly A raiding
Ktierrllla band rarrles off Made
line. Stewart follows ulone. He
releases the Klrl. arranging for
ransom. Returning home wltli
Stewart, Madeline UiiiIh herself
strangely stirred Madeline's Bis
ter Union, with a party of naHtcrn
friends, arrives at the runch,
CHAPTER XII Continued.
Kdlth Wayne- was n imtrlolnn bru
iu'ltt n serious soft-voleed woinan,
sweet mid klndl.v, despite u rather bit
tct experience tlmt hail left her world
l wise. Mrs. f'urrolltou Heck, u
ilnlu, lively person, bud chaperoned
the party. The fourtli mid Inst of the
feminine contingent was Miss Dorntliy
f'oombs Dot, ns tlio culled her n
touug woniiin of uttrnctlve lilond pret
Ihjess. ...For mini Caitleton wuh of very
Munll stature. He haif n plnk-and-while
completion, a munll golden mus
tache, and his heavy ojollds, always
Grouping, tniule lilm look dull. Ilia n't
tlie, cut to what appeared to he an ex
aggerated Ihillsli M.le, attrneted at
tention to his diminutive Hle. He was
luiuuuulate and fastidious. Itohert
Weede was a rather Inrge llorld young
man, reniaiUable only for his good nn
line. Counting Iloyd Hnrey, n hand
Home, pale-faced fellow, with the care
levs smile of th man for whom life
hud lieen easj untl pleasant, the party
"Mnjc'ty, have jou planned any fun,
niO e(ltemonl for us?" asked Helen
'Aboe all, Majesty, we want aoine
thliii; to happen.''
"M. dear sister, inayhe you will hnve
Mir wish fulillled," replied Madeline,
Koherly. "Kdlth, Helen has made me
mii Ions about your especial yon ruing."
"Majesty. It Is only that I wnntcd
to lie with you for a while," replied
thin old friend.
There was In the wistful reply, ac
companied by a dark and eloquent
glnnce of ejes, that told Madeline of
Kdlth's understanding, of her aympn
thy, and pei hails a betra.wtl of her own
unquiet soul. It Kiiddened Madeline.
How many women might there not he
who hud the longing to break down
the bars of their cage, hut had uot the
In the whirl of the succeeding days
in was a mooted question whether
.Madeline's guests or her cowboys or
herself got the keenest enjoyment out
.f the lljlng time Considering the
.snnienes of the lowboys' ordinary
life, she wr.s Inclined to think they
mad:' tho ,uot ot the piesent. Stlll
well nml Steumt, however, had found
the situation trying. The woilc of the
ranch had to go on, and some of It got
sadly neglected. Stlllwell could not
leslst the ladles any mote than he
.could leslst I he fun In the extraor
dlniiiy goings on of the cowboys. Stew
urt alone kept tho business of cattle
raising from a Brlous setback. Kurly
mid late he was In the saddle, driving
the lazy Mexicans whom he had hired
JUi HUflVtt the cowbojB.
Copyright by ftarpcr and B rot hurt
One morning In June Madeline was
sitting on the porch with her merry
friends when Still well appeared on the
corral path. He had not come to con
sult Madeline for several days an
omission so unusual an to he remarked.
"Hero comes Hill In trouble,"
Indeed, he bore some, faint resem
blance to u thundercloud as he up
prom lied the porch ; hut tho greetings
he not from Madeline's parly, especial
ly from Helen and Dorothy, chased
away the blackness from liln face and
brought the wonderful wrinkling smile.
"Miss Majesty, sure I'm a sad de
moralized old cattleman," he said,
presently. "An' I'm In need of u heap
"Very well; unburden jourself."
"Wal, the covvbo.vn have gone plumb
batty, Jest plain crazy over this heali
game of gol-lof."
A merry penl of mirth greeted Still-
well's solemn assertion.
"Oh, Stlllwell, you are In fun," re
"I hope lo die If I'm not In (laid
earnest," declnied the cattleman. "It's
an amnzln' strange fact. Ask Flo.
She'll tell you. She knows cowho.s,
an' how If they ever start on soniethln'
Ihcj ride It ns they ride a boss."
Florence being appealed to, and evi
dently feeling all e.ves upon her, mod
estly replied that Stlllwell hnd scarce
ly misstated the situation.
"t'owhojs play like they work or
light," she added. "They give their
whole souls to It. They are great big
"Indeed they are," said Madeline.
"Oh, I'm glad If they like the gnme of
golf. They hnve so little piny."
"Wal, Komethln's got to he did If
we're to go on rnlsln' cattle at Her
Majesty's Kancho." replied Stlllwell.
He appeared both deliberate and re
signed. Madeline remembered that despite
Stlllwell's .simplicity he was as deep
as any of his cowboys, and there was
absolutely no goglng him where possi
bilities of fun were concerned. Made
line fancied that his exaggerated talk
about the cowboji' sudden craze for
golf was In line with certain other re
markable tales that had lately emanat
ed from him. Some very strange things
had occurred of late, and It wns Im
possible to tell whether or not they
were accidents, mere coincidents, or
deeiHlald, skillfully worked-out designs
of the fun-loving cowboys. Certainly
there had been great fun, and at the
expense of her guests, particularly
Castloton. So Madeline was at a loss
to know what to think about Stlllwell's
latest elaboration. From mere force
of habit she sympathized with him and
found dllllculty In doubting his appar
"To go back n ways," went on Stlll
well, as Madeline looked on expect
antly, "you recollect what pride the
boys took In llln' up that gol-lof
course out on the mesa? Wal, they
worked on the Job, an' though I never
seen any other course, I'll gamble
ours can't he beat. The hoys was
sure em Ions about that game. You
recollect also how they all wanted to
see you an' our hr.other play, an' be
caddies for jou? Wal, whenever you'd
"Miss Majesty, Sure I'm a Sad De
moralized Old Cattleman," He Said
quit they'd go to work trln to play
the game. Monty I'rlce, he was the
leadln' spirit. Old as I am, Miss Maj
esty, an' used as I am to cowboy e
eentrlkltles, I nearly dropped dald
when I heeid that little hobble-footed,
burned-tip Montana cow-puncher say
there wasn't any game too swell for
lilm, an gol-lof was Just his speed.
Serious as a preacher, mind jou, lie
was. An' he was always practliln'.
When Stewart ae him charge of the
rout m" an' the clubhouse an' till them
ftuuij sticks, why, Monty wa- tickled
to death. You see, Monty Is sensitive
that he ain't much good any more for
cowboy woik. He was glad to hino a
lob that he didn't feel he was hangln'
by kindness. Will, lie practiced tne
ume. un' ho rad UiQ books lu
By Zane Grey
clubhouse, an' he got the boys to doln'
the same. That wnsn't very hard, 1
reckon. They played early an' late an'
In the moonlight. For a while Monty
was conch, an' the boys stood It. Hut
pretty noon Frnnkle Slnde got puffed
on his gnme, nn he had to hnve It out
with Monty. Wnl, Monty beat lilm
hnd. Then one after another the other
hoys tackled Monty. IIo beat them all
After that they split tip an began to
play matches, two on a Hide. For a
spell this worked fine. But cowho.vs
can't never be sntlsllcd long onless
they win nil the time. Monty an' Link
Stevens, both cripples, you might say,
Joined forces an' elected to beat all
comers. Wal, they did, an' thnt's the
trouble. Down nt the bunks In the
evenln's It's some mortlfyln' the way
Monty nn Link crow over the rest of
the outfit. They've taken on nupcrlor
airs. You couldn't reach up to Monty
with n trimmed spruce pole. An Link
wnl, he's Just nmnzlu' scornful. I
want to say, for the good of ranehln',
not to mention n possible fight, that
Monty nn Link hev got to be bent
There'll he no pence round this ranch
till Hint's done."
Madeline could hardly control her
"What In the world enn T do?"
"Wal, I reckon I couldn't say. I
only come to you for advice. All I'm
sure of Is thnt the conceit has got to
be taken out of Monty an' Link."
"Stlllwell, listen," snld Madeline,
brightly. "We'll nrrnnge a match
game, n foursome, between Monty mid
Link nnd your best picked tenm. Cas
tleton. who Is an expert golfer, will
umpire. My sister, nnd friends, mid 1
will take turns as caddies for your
team. That will be fair, considering
yours Is the weaker Coddles mny
coach, nnd perhaps expert advice Is all
that Is necessary for your team to de
"A grand Idee," declnred Stlllwell.
with Instant decision. "When enn we
have this match game?"
"Why, today this afternoon. We'll
all ride out to the links."
The Idea was ns enthusiastically re
ceived by Madeline's guests ns It had
been by Stlllwell. Madeline was
pleased to note how seriously they had
taken the old cattleman's story. She
had a little throb of wild expectancy
that ninde her both fear and delight
In the afternoon's prospect.
The June dnys hnd set In warm ; In
fact, hot during the noon hours; mid
this had Inculcated In her Insatiable
visitors a tendency to profit by the ex
perience of those used to the South
west. They Indulged In the testfiit
siesta during the heated term of the
Madeline wns awakened by Majes
ty's well-known whistle and pounding
on the gravel. Then she heard the
other horses. When she went out she
found her party assembled In gala golf
attire, and with spirits to match their
costumes. Castleton, espeolnll, ap
peared resplendent In a golf coat that
beggared description. Madeline bad
faint misgivings when she reflected on
what Monty and Nels and Nick might
do tinder the Influence of that blazing
"Oh, Malesty," cried Helen, as Mad
eline wei.t up to her horse, "don't
make him kneel! Try that tl.vlng
mount. Wg ifll want to see It. It's so
"Hut tlut way, too, I must hnve him
kneel," said Madeline, "or I can't
reach the stirrup. He's so tremen
Madeline had to yield to the lunch
ing Insistence of her friends, and after
all of Uiem except Florence were up
she made Ma lest v co down on one
knee. Then she stood on his left side,
facing buck, and took n good firm grip
on the bridle and pommel and his
mnne. After she had slipped the toe
of her boot firmly Into the stirrup she
called to Majesty. He Jumped and
swung her up Into the saddle.
"Now Just to see how It ought tn be
done watch Florence," said Madeline.
The Western girl was at her best In
lidlng-hablt and with her hone It
was beautiful to see the eie-e and
grace with which she accomplished
the cowboys' ll.vlng mount. Then she
led the nnrty down the slope and
ncross the flat to climb the mesa.
Madeline never saw a gioup oi tow
bovsSvlthout looking them over almost
unconselouslj, for her foieinan, (iene
Stewart. This afternoon, as usual he
was nut present. However, she now
had a sense of which she was wholly
conscious that she was both disap
pointed mid lirltated. He had teully
not been attentive to her guests, and
he. of all her cowboys, was the one of
whom tlie.v wanted most to see some
thing. Stewart, however, Immediately
slipped out of her mind as she Mir
ve.ved the group of cowho.vs on (he
links. Hy actual count there weie slv
teen, not Including Stlllwell. The cow
bos were on dress-parade, looking
ver.v illlTcicnt In Madeline's e.ves, at
least, from the wa.v cowho.vs usually
appealed. Sombreros with silver
buckles and horsehair bauds weu In
evldeiue; mid bright silk scarls, em
broidered vests, fringed mid ornament
ed chaps, huge swinging guns, and
clinking silver spurs leut u festive ap-
said Stlllwell, tnkltiB Mndellne's bridle.
"(Jet down get down. We're sure
amnzln' glad an' proud. An', Miss
Majesty, I'm olTorlu' to beg pavvdln
for the way the boys uro packln' guns.
Mebbe It ain't polite. But It's Stew
"Slewait's orders 1" echoed Made
line. Her friends were suddenly silent.
"I leckou he won't take no chances
on the boys belu' surprised sudden by
raiders. An' there's raiders operatln'
In from the (luadaliipes. That's all.
Xnthlii' to worry over. I was Just ex
plalnln'." Madeline, with several of her party,
expressed relief, but Helen showed ex
citement and then disappointment.
"Oh, I want something to happen!"
Sixteen pairs of keen cowboy eyes
fastened Intently upon her pretty, petu
lant face; and Madeline divined, If
Helen did not, thnt the desired con
summation was not fur off.
"So do I," said Dot Coombs. "It
would bo perfectly lovely to have u
The gaze of the sixteen cow boys
shifted and sought tho demuro face of
this other discontented girl. Made
line laughed, and Stlllwell wore his
strange, moving smile.
Monty and Link, like two emperors,
came stalking across the links.
Mndellne's friends were hugely
amused over the prospective match;
but, except for Dorothy und Castleton,
No Action of His Was Any Longer In
significant, but Violent Action Meant
they disclaimed any ambition for ac
tive participation. Accordingly, Made
line appointed Castleton to Judge the
play, Dorothy to act as caddie for Kd
Linton, and she herself to be caddie
for Ambrose. While Stlllwell beaming
ly announced this momentous news to
his team and supporters Monty and
Link were striding up.
Both were diminutive In size, bow
legged, lame In one foot, and altogeth
er unpiepossesslng. Link was young,
and Monty's years, more than twice
Link's, had left their mark. But it
would have been Impossible to tell
Monty's age. He was burned to the
color and hardness of a cinder. He
was dark-faced, swaggering, for all the
world like a barbarian chief.
"That Monty mnkes my ilesh creep,"
said Helen, low-voiced. "Itcnlly. Mr.
Stlllwell, Is he so bad desperate as
I've heard? Did he ever kill any-
"Sure. 'Most as ninny as Nels," re
plied Stlllwell, cheerfully.
"Oh! And Is that nice Mr. Nels a
desperado, too? I wouldn't have
thought so. He's so kind and old-fashioned
"Nels Is sure an example of the
doopllclty of men, Miss Helen. Don't
you listen to his soft voice. lie's re.il
ly as bad as a side-winder rattlesnake."
One of the cowboys came for Castli
ton nnd led him away to exploit upon
The game began. At first Madeline
and Dorothy ossnved to direct the en
deavors of their respective players.
But all tlie.v said and did only made
their team play tlie worse. At the
third hole they wore far behind and
hope lessl.v hew lldered.
Madeline and her party sat up to
watch the finish of the match. It came
with spectacular suddenness. A sharp
yell pealed out, and all the cowho.vs
turned attentively In Its direction. A
big black horse had surmounted the
rim of the mesa and was Just breaking
Into a run. His rider .veiled sharply
to the cowboys. They wheeled to dash
toward their grazing horses.
"That's Stewatt. Theie Is some
thing wrong," said Madeline, In alarm.
Castleton stared. The other men ex
claimed uneasily. The women sought
Madeline's face with anxious e.ves.
The black got Into his stride and
bore swiftly down upon them.
Madeline divided her emotions be
tween growing alarm of some danger
menacing and a thrill and quickening
of pulse-beat that tingled over her
whenever she saw Stewart In violent
action. No action of his was an.v
longer Insignificant, but violent action
meant so much. It might mean any
thing. For one moment she leniein
beied Stlllwell' and till his talk about
fun, and plots, nnd tricks to amuse her
guests. Then she discountenanced the
thought. Slew n might lend himself
to a little fun. but he cared too much
tor a horse to rim him at that speed
unless there was Imperious need. That
alone sulUced to answer Madeline's
questioning curiosity. And her alarm
mounted to fear not so much tor her
Iself us for her guests, llut wlmt dim
"Wal, you-nll raced over, I seen,'
grr could there he? She cotild ttilriK
of nothing except the guerrillas. (
Whatever threatened, It would be
met nml cluwheit bv thin limn Sttewnrt. I
who was thundering up on his tleet
horse; and ns he neared her, so that
she could see the dark gleam of face
and e.ves, she had a strange feeling of
trust In her dependence upon him.
The big black was so close to Made
line and her friends that when Stew
art pulled hint the dust and Mmd
kicked up by his pounding hoofs flew
In their faces,
"Oh, Stewart, what Is It J" -cried
"(iuoss I scared you, Miss Ham
mond," he replied. "But I'm pressed
for lime, 'llicro's a gang of bandits
hiding on the ranch, most likely In u
deserted hut. They held up a train
near Akuu I'rieta. I'at llnwe Is with
the posse that's trailing them, and .von I
know I'at has no use for us. I'm afiald '
It wouldn't be plensant for you or your
guests to meet either the posse or the
"I fancy not," snld Madeline, con
siderably relieved. "We'll hurry buck
to the house." ,
They exchanged no more speech at
the moment, and Mndellno's guests
were silent. Perhaps Stewart's ac
tions nnd looks belled his calm words.
His piercing eyes roved round the rhu
of the mesa, und his face was as hard
and stern as chiseled bronze.
Monty nnd Nick came galloping u ,
each leading several hotses by the
bridles. Nels appeared behind them I
with Majesty, and he was having iron.
ble with the roan. Madeline ob-erved
that all the other cowboys hnd dlsai-
One shnrp word from Stewart
calmed Madeline's horse; the other
horses, however, were frightened and '
not Inclined to stand. The men mount
ed without trouble, and likewise Made
line nnd Florence. But IMlth Wnjmi
and Mrs. Beck, being neivous and al
most helpless, were with dllllculty got
ten Into the saddle. '
"Beg pardon, but I'm pressed for
time," said Stewart, coolly, as with
Iron nrm he forced Dorothy's horse j
almost to Its knees. Dorotlo, who
was active and plucky, climbed i
astride; and when Stewart loosed hl
hold on bit and mane the horse '
doubled up and began to buck. Doroth.v
screamed as she shot Into the air
Stewart, as quick as the horse, leaped ,
forward and caught Doroth.v In hi
arms. She hnd slipped head down
ward, mid, had he not caught her
would have had n serious fall. Stew
art. handling her us If she were a
child, turned her right side up to set
her upon her feet. Dorothy evidentl.v '
thought only of the spectacle she pre-
seated, and made startled motions tn
icadjust her lidlng-hablt. It was no ,
time to laugh, though Madeline felt u '
If she wanted to. Besides, It was Im
possible to be anything but sober with
Stewnrt In violent mood. For he had
Jumped at Dorothy's stubborn lnoiint. I
All cowboys were masters of horses
It was wonderful to see lilm conquer
the vicious animal. 11. was cruel, per
haps, yet It was from necessity. When,
piesently, he led the horx back to
Dorothy she mounted without further
Double. Meanwhile, Nels mid Nick '
l.nd lifted Helen Info her saddle.
"We'll take the aide trail," said
Stewatt, shortly, as be swung upon the
big black. Then he led the wa.v, and
the other cowlmvs Hotted ill the le.ir.
It was a loose trail. The we.itheicd
slopes seemed to slide under the feet
of the horses. Dust-clouds formed;
rocks i oiled and rattled down; cactus
opikes tore at horc mid rider. Half
the time Madeline could uot ilKHn
guMi those ahead tlnoiigli the .vellow
dust. It was di.v and made her couuh.
The horses snorted. At letmth the
clouds of dust thinned and .Madeline
saw the others before her ride out
upon a level. Soon ahc was down, and
The aleit, quiet manner of all the
cowboys was not reassuring. As thev
resumed the ride It was noticeable
that Nels mid Nick were far In ad
vance. Monty sta.ved far In the tear,
and Stewart rode with the party.
Madeline knew that they were really
being escorted home under armed
When tlie.v rounded the bead of the
mesa, bringing Into view the itinch
house and the vallev, Madeline saw
dust or smoke hovering over a hut
upon the otitskltts of the Mexican
quartets. As the sun hud set and the
light wns fading, she could not distin
guish whli h It was. Then Stewart set
a fast pace for the house. In u few
minutes the party was In the .viyul,
ready and willing to dismount.
Stlllwell appeared, ostensibly cheer
ful, too cheerful to deceive Madeline.
She noted nNo that a number ot
armed cowboys were walking with
their horses Just below the house.
"Wal. you-nll had a nice little run,"
Stlllwell said, speaking genenill.v, "I
reckon there wasn't much need of It.
I'at I la we thinks he's got some out
laws eorialled on the ranch. Nothln'
at all to be fussed up about. Stew
att's that pmllcuhir he won't have you
nieetln' with any rowdle."
Many and fervent were the expies
slons of relief from Madeline's femi
nine guests as they dismounted and
went Into the house. Madeline tin
go led behind to speak with Stlllwell
"That nana of bnndlts Pat
Hawe was chasm'. -they're hidin'
in the house."
(TO UK CONTINU15IJ)
poEsible to Ce Too Critical.
It Is u most unhappy and unhealthy
thing to have too critical -w fcr
- 1 others. J. U. Necalma.
Chick that Cold and
It ft damarous to lt tbem raw
A tonic UxatlYO of dlrtct and
Pft-rti-nn ti u nr n rod
for rlddlnr thnavnlnm
of all CJltArrhfll nntanna.
tt a! ila dlffcation. tlmiu
latea tho llvor and bowl
action, enriches tho blood,
tones up tho nervous syi
tcm and aoothea tho Inflam
ed and conceited tnucoua
IToncat and deprndabta
U the verdict of thousands.
Tablets or Liquid
Watch Your Gtep, ZadI
.nd!lou, empress of Ethiopia, has re
cently enacted a historic repetition
by sending gifts to Albert, King of the
Helglnns, her historic precedent being
that of Shetm and Solomon. Zadltou's
gifts to King Albert consist of a colli c
tion of precious stones found in the
Abyssinian hills and valued at several
hundred thousand fr.uuM, and an
Hlghth century text of the story of
Solomon mid Sheba. The empress of
Hthlopla, who seems to hnve entirely
overlooked the fact thnt the lielgian
monarch Is happily married, charged
her ambassador to tell Albert of tho
excellent prospects for oil, coal and
gold mining In Abyssinia. From tho
Especially 'Prepared for Infanta
and Children of All Ages.
Mother! Fletcher's Cnstorla ban
been In use for over .10 years to relievo
babies and children of Constipation,
Flatulency, 'Wind Colic and Dlnrrhen ;
allaying Feverlshness arising there
from, nnd, by regulntlng the Stomach
and Bowels, aids the assimilation of
Food; giving natural sleep without
The genuine benrs signature of
It Won't Bring the Sermon.
I'ete Hiinlon, who has been monkey
ing with homemade wireless, announce
that the doodle-um causes the mosr
trouble. "IJuy n smoosh." says I'ete,
"and attach It to the korplex hind end
up. The doodle-um Is supposed to am
plify the disseminator when the blllle
box Is properly adjusted, but It seldom
vorks on Sundajs. lloston Transcript.
You can't measure a man's religion
by the length of his fare.
"Try" and "Stick to It" will bore a
hide through n mountain.
j lf",J ,
'VT 6 BELL-ANS
25 AND 75fc PACKAGES EVERYWHERE
If you are troubled with pains or
aches; feel tired; have headache,
indigestion, insomnia; painful
passage of urine, you will find
relief by regularly taking
The world's standard remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder and uric acid troubles.and
National Remedyof Holland since 1C96.
Three sizes, all druggists. Guaranteed.
Look for tho name Cold Medal on very
box and accept no Imitation
Clear Your Skin
Soip 25c. Ointment 25 and 50c, Talcum 25c.
Bri TiW MlOl jftlii'JllfiliMtenJB I
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