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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1923)
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RED OLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
So easy You
just mix water
with Aunt Jemima
and bake 'em.
Mtiny n coining man falls to nrrlvo i Wlmt Is the object' of driving pto
becnuso ho got cold feet shortly ufter pie up to face trouble that It Is known
starting. they will dodge?
I issssl r" mtmmtmmmmstmsmmsm
If n man once has It, It never dies
the tuste for showy neckties.
A Lady of Distinction
Is recognized by the delicate, fascinat
ing influence, of tho perfume she uses.
A bath with Cutlcura Soap and hot
water to thoroughly cleanse tho pores
followed by n dusting with Cutlcura
Talcum powder usually means a clear,
weet, healthy skin. Advertisement.
When you have to bear It about the
nrdest part Is tho grin.
A Istmilvtho I
I f world's great- 1
I "'VfVViA est baking g
1 19 v4m$Pjr produced
KsM Ml JB.t.M.CK' rlATTTsrfl
g S Ba&itags CSI
HI Jl?. for over fejf
m of any y kJW:L
Km brand peotbttest ?
EVERY farm neda two automobiles, one of which should
be a closed rjdel Chevrolet.
The open tourinft car it bcit for general farm use, carrying pas
icngeri or iperhrps miscellaneous bulky produce or merchan
dise, but for cold or rainy weather, and for church or social us
the family ntds a closed car, cither a 2-pnsscnger Utility
Coupu m illQstrated, or the 5-pnssencer Sedan. The extra
large rar ompartmcnt is a feature of the Coupe.
Thes closed cars are very finely made, furnished, upholstered
and triiimed. Tlte windows arc of plate glass and can be
lowctd, providing as much nlr ac an open car, yet affording
full protection against wind, rain, snow or cold when raised.
With a second car on a farm, one is always available for thosa
at home when the other car is out.
The low prices of Chevrolet make the ownership of two can
feasible for most farm families.
CHEVROLET MOTOR CO., DETROIT, MICH.
Division of General Motors Corporation
Prices Effective September 1, 1923
. . o. b. Flint, Michigan
Superior 2-Pan. Roaditer . .
Superior 5-I'M. Tourlnu . j
Superior 2-Paii. Utility Coupe
Superior 5-Pmi. 6edn . .
Superior Commercial ChniU
6uperior Light Delivery . .
Utility Eipren 1 ruck ChauU
Black - Tan White
Tjt In town,
amy BAKiNG POWDER.
The man who depends on luck to get
him through has u mighty fickle
The war has made table linen very
valunble. The use of Red Cross Ball
Hlue will add to Its wearing qualities.
Use It and see. All grocers. Adver
tisement. Where therein a will there's a bunch
of expectant relatives. .
Loud attire speaks for Itself.
Five United States manufacturing
plants, seven assembly plants ana
two Canadian plants give us the
largest production capacity in the
world for high-grade cars and
make possible our low prices.
Dealer, and Servirc Station, Evtrywhen
- Ox-Blood - Brown
In the handy box that opens with a turn of the
key. No broken nails or soiled hands. Softens
end preserves leather. Sheds moisture. Shoe
shining with SrllNOlA nifty thrifty habit.
"The Shine for Mine"
(Copy for This Depitrttnpnt Supplied by th
Amorlcnn I.ritlj, Nrvvn Hirvlco.)
LAWS BENEFIT SERVICE MEN
New York Veterans Are Well Provid
ed for Through Efforts of
Now York veterans of tlip World
war will receive substantial benellts ns
rt result of the American Legion's suc
cessful efforts to olitaln passage of
laws In tho state legislature.
Anions the most Important ineasuros
adop'ed were laws that Include:
Appropriating SlfiO.OOO.OOO for the
construction of a road to the veterans'
mountain camp of tho American Le
gion. Appropriating $1,f00.000 for the con
Btrtictlon of n Btate military memorial
at Kings' Park, to ho used solely for
the care and treatment of World war
Appropriating $10,000 for the pay
ment of ?!00 annually to each Now
York eteran totally blind as u result
of war service.
Appropriating an additional $1,000,
000 for relief of needy veterans, allow
ing $.'?0 a month to single men, with
u.'.dltlonnl allowances for dependents.
Providing that the city of New
York, as well as the board of super
visors In each county, may appropri
ate funds for the burial of ex-servlco
men and Increasing the maximum for
such funeral expenses from $75 to
Kxemptlng the real property of tho
American Legion used exclusively by
the posts from the payment of taxes.
Providing that new voters he ellglhlo
to vote must pass the literacy test to
be jjlven by the state board of regents.
An amendment to the constitution
authorizing the legislature to vote on
a bond Issue for the payment of adjust
ail compensation to otoratis, without
submitting the bond Issue to the peo
ple for approval.
HOSPITAL INSTEAD OF JAIL
American Legion Almo to Secure Lib
erty of Mnny Ex-Service Men
tNow In Prisons.
Many former service men of tho
World war, now In prison, are believed
to havo committed the crimes for
which they lire held when physically
or mentally unfit as a result of war
service, In the opinion of Joseph
Sparks, chairman of the American
Legion's national rehabilitation com
mittee. Sparks has directed a survey
by the Legion of the former soldiers
nnd sailors Incarcerated for crimes In
the penal Institutions and Is reviewing
these, eases with a view of obtaining
their release Jf n mental disability,
traceable to war conditions, is proven.
Chairman Sparks Is of the opinion
that many of these men "drifted Into
crime" as n result of their physical
condition following discharge from
sorlce. lie estimates that 12(1,000 such
men are confined In the country, and
Beeks some way to bring relief to them,
as the problem Is of too great scope
for the veterans' bureau to handle.
"It is shocking to think that there
are thousands of men from alt walks
of life confined for crimes that many
of them did almost unknowingly, be
cause they were so removed f-om nor
mal health and strength at the time."
"We have made Investigations In
Rome states where conditions are worse
than others, and have found that many
pf the men should have been In hospi
tals, Instead of Jail, so iai )? Miolr
condition, nnd tho Jail life has not
helped," he added.
Experts of tho veterans' bureau de
clare that It Is remarkable that not
more of the men are In Jail, because
bo many loft army service with shat
tered nerves and were cninjielled to ad
Just themselves to after-war conditions.
Dr. Stanley Itlnebart, ono of tho
veterans' bureau specialists, said:
"The states must see to It that ev
ery service man In prison gets an op
portunity to have a hearing If ho de
serves It, or hospital treatment Instead
of a jail cell, If this Is what he needs."
This problem will ho presented at
tho national convention of the Ameri
can Legion, to ho held In San Kran
,'lsco. LEGION OBTAINS NEW LAWS
Oklahoma Organization Accomplishes
Much Good for Men Who Served
The American Legion In Oklahomn
has accomplished much good for tho
former service men In a legislative
way, according to reports made by do
partment ofllclals. Among the legisla
tion enacted through efforts of tho
Legion is the erection of a half-million
dollar hospital at Muskogee, a quarter
milllon dollar Institution for tubercu
lar service men at Sulphur, mainte
nance of separate "wards for former
service persons at the University hos
pital In Oklahomn City, n fund of
Sno.000 for relief of sick and disabled
veterans and for their dependents, ex
emption of personal proporty from
taxation of veterans In amounts not
exceeding $200, designation of Armi
stice day ns a stnto holiday, requiring
thnt tho flag bo displayed In all school
rooms, requiring teaching of tho Con
ntltutlon in all public schools, and
cupport of state compensation bills for
World war veterans.
O'CONNOR GOOD LECH ON MAN
Kansas Member Haa Seen Long Army
Service, Much of Which Wat
John II. O'Connor, an active worker
of the American Legion in Kansas, de
clines that the unexpected has always
led him Into a line of woik that he did
not aiitldpato In fact, the Kansas
man has said that uen his military
career In the World war w s soiuewhnt
unexpected, for an early admiration
for tlugs mllltaiy caused him to be
come r member of the National Guard
at the age of tlfty-ono. Me was (lis
cliargid with cltar.ons ami the rank of
Heme unit colonel.
1 tin n In Frankfort, Ky he mined to
Kuns is with bis parents In 1S7D, Just
as tl at state was emerging fnm a
elUFl r of shacks and a few score of
faml les to modern cities. He was
educated In Wlnlleld, and was thrown
on Ms own resources early In life. Ho
first tried southern California, but
wen "broke" 2,000 mllos from home,
lie became a surveyor with n party
In the Sierra Madro mountains, and
nciuumlated enough money to get
back to Kansas. A series of even less
fortunate experiences followed, nnd
In turn, O'Connor became a farmer, n
laborer, n stone mason, n soldier, n
printer, n traveling collector, until bo
finally returned to Wlnflcld, where ha
& . o-
' John H. O'Connor.
remained until the World war. A'ftet
discharge from the military servlci
he was appointed postmaster of Wln
lleld. Ills military record Is nearly as re
markable, lie enlisted for service In
the Kansas National Guard In 18SZ
and served until 1S01. On the opening
of the Spanish-American war, lie vol
unteered for service. At discharge lie
was seigeant major of the Second
Kansas Infantry. He then organized
a company of the guard In Kansas In
I'.lti'l, and hail reached the rank ol
major In 1015. when detailed for bor
der service. On May 'JS, 11)17, he was
detailed for a tour of instruction at
Port Sill. Oklahoma. In October, 1017,
with -1,000 other Kansas men, ho was
mobilized and arrived In Prance lu
April. 1018, after a training period.
He served in the Alsace sector, In the
Argonne-Meii.se, east of Verdun, and
for a time was fUatfo.1 In tho Corn
mercy area. Colonel O'Connor Is now
a member of the organized reserves.
A delegate to the Paris caucus ol
the American Legion, Colonel O'Con
nor has been an enthusiastic workei
for the organization. He organized
and was first commander of the Win
field post of the Legion, has served as
state historian, and Is an active mem
ber 'of the Forty and Klght.
RENAME .BOATS FOR HEROES
Metropolitan Firemen's Legion Post of
Bo3ton Honors Members Who
Gavo Lives in War.
Ilellevlng that heroic deeds of mem
bers of the city fire department who
porik-lied in the World war should bo
commemorated, the Metropolitan Fire
men's post of tlie American Legion In
Iloston has caused three llrebouts to
be renamed In honor of the depart
ment's dead heroes.
These three vessels, formerly known
us Knglne HI, Kngine -11, and Knglno
-17 were rechrlstenud as the John P.
Dowd, Thomas A. King, and Angus
MacDonald, respectively, nt a special
ceremony conducted by the Legion.
State and post ofllclals, municipal
uflicers and three thousand firemen of
the department participated In tho
ceremony. Mayor James P. Curley
was tho principal speaker.
On the pilot house of each boat was
placed u bronze tablet, reciting the
vnlorous deeds of tho man for whom
thu vessel was named. These tablet
were unveiled by relatives of the war
victims. A llrlng squad from the navy
fired n salute ad each boat was ro
Home for California Post.
When tho county supervisors of To
hnnm county, Cnl ordered tho building
of n new court house, tho Itcd Muff
post of tho American Legion succeeded
In securing a portion of tho old build
trig for ubo as n Legion homo. Only
slight changes ud repairs were neces
sary to mnke It Into an excellent build
ing for the Legion's purposes.
iY rt.l&TW'ru -Ji.
Thousands Have Kidney
Trouble and Never
Applicants for Insurance Often
Judging from reports from tlrttRR-lntn
tvlio nre eontnntIy in direct touch with
Hip public, there is one preparation thnt
knu been very euceewiful in overcoming
lieie conditions. Tho mild and henling
Inlhicnce of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Hoot is
soon renlied. It stands the highest for
its rcnnrkable record of success.
An examining physician for one of the
prominent Life Insurance Comp.inlrs, In
nn interview on tho subject, made the ns
tonishiiig statement that one reason why
so many applicants for insurance tro re
jected is because kidney trouble is so
common to the American people, and the
lnrRo majority of thoso whose applications
are declined do not even suspect that they
have the disease. Dr. "Kilmer's Swnnip
Hoot is on sale at nil drug stores In bottle
of two sizes, medium nnd large.
However, if you wish first to test tills
m-cnt preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer ft. Co., llinghninton, N. Y., for n
sample bottle. When writing bo sure and
mention this paper. Advertisement.
The score of n hitherto unknovni
waltz by IlnsMnl has been found
among his manuscripts In the LI ceo
at Pisa. It bears the amusing title
GIRLS! HAIR GROWS
THICK AND BEAUTIFUL
35-Cent "Danderlne" Does Wonders for
LlfeloEs, Neglected Hair.
A gleamy mass
of luxuriant hair
full of gloss, lus
ter and life short
ly follows a genu
ine toning up of
Itching scalp and
tho dandruff Is
corrected Immediately. Thin, dry,
wispy or fading hair Is quickly Invlgo
rated, taking on new strength, color
and youthful beauty. "Danderlne" Is
delightful on tho hair; n refreshing,
stimulating tonic not sticky or greasy I
Any drug store. Advertisement.
First Copper Seems to me that you
were pretty severe with that speedster,
weren't you 7
Second Copper Yes, when I found
out that It was the dentist that pulled
a wrong tooth on me.
Children Cry for
W- mSk f ll J 7.1
, sk &) JMHHHHHlsSfts&lil
H "f? r
V VR a
To avoid imitations, always look for the signature of CaYf'CclcXtAA
Proven directions on onch package, Physicians everywhere recommend it.
A rule that refuses to work at all Thero la peace of mind for a man
jften gets tho best of ono that works who knowB that ho "puts up a good
both ways. front."
SAY "BAYER" when you buy. Insist!
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians fof
Colds Headache Neuritis Lumbago
Pain Toothache Neuralgia Rheumatism
Accept only "Bayer" package which contains proper directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablet Also bottlcu of 24 and 100 Druggists.
Aspirin t tho trade mark of Uayer MrtirUcturo of UoncxceUeacldcitcr of Saltcjllcicld
livo pleasant Ways
t to relieve a cough
Take your choice and suit
your taste. SB or Menthol
flavor. A sure relief for coughs,
colds and hoarseness. Put one
In your mouth at bedtime.
Always keop a box on ha id.
&B. COUCH DROPS ENrapL
Mrs. Quillon Tells How Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Saved Her from nn Operation
MnflkcBon,MIchignn. "After doctor
Ing for elghtor nino ycarnwith different
tcino would not roach
my cuno and 1 should
havo nn oporation. I
had henrd of Lydiit
E. Pinltham'a Vcro
tnblo Compound and
often opw It ndvcr
tisod in different pa
poro whero somo
women had Buffered
lust aa I did nnd trot
well and BtronR again by taking tho Veg
etable Compound. I docided to boo what
it would do for mo, and boforo I had
finished tho fourth bottle, I waa much
better, tho weakness stopped and tho
Bovcro painn in my Bides left mo. I
nm now much etrongor and do my own
work nnd work in tho factory bcaidcB.I
nm still taking tho Vcgetablo Compound
Quil.LON,17MorriflSt., Muskegon, Mich.
Women uhould liecd mich warning
symntomo ns bearing-down pains ana
wcakncsg.for thoy indtcnto somo fomal
trouble, nnd n persistent nnd faithful
iiso of Lydia E. Pinkhnm'o Vcgotabls
Cotnixnmd will seldom fail to help.
Tell Me Your Wants in Omaha
I run Iiiit It for yon. Nu ctumiitVnti rlmrgr. llof
ert'tico, t'lrn NiUUiiml llnnk.f Iminti.Tof Commerce
or Atiiocltiti-tl lli'lnllcts.
N. AV. NAKICN, 1 in Hon til l.Mli St., OMAHA,
A boy Is surprised that something
he enjoys la useful.
THINGS NEW AGAIN
Dye or Tint Any Worn, Shabby Gap.
ment or Drapery.
Each ITi-ccnt packago of "Diamond
Dyes" contains directions so slmpla
that any woman can dye or tint tiny
old, worn, faded thing now, oven If
sho has never dyed before. Chooso
any color nt drug store. Advertise
ment A girl Isn't necessarily timid because
she Jumps at a proposal.
MOTHER:- Fletcher's Castoria is
pleasant, harmless Substitute for
Castor Oil, Paregoric, Teeth
ing Drops and Soothing
Syrups, prepared for Infanta
and Qiildrcn all ages.
X2 St ll . t