The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, November 08, 1923, Image 7
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF Relieved of Catarrh Due to La Grippe H $ $' '' ' t. ' Cf decorations tlint only nations cnn bestow. I can HMraHSriK:jr" I nS.aa '- -v ?.-, " f'. mjiiso the prayers of our people, of nil peoples, Sar? -w U'iKi'rjmvrn4l ,M.:' itt& that tl.Ls Armistice day shall mark the beginning MfttlJf? &&lWl Wli ZS i&W&fc&W& f n new nnd lasting ern of peace on earth, good SOB&fMfMm j- ;. ,V , "''Vtb'i will among men. Let mo Join In that prayer. nSWJ! JIlHiMRPx ' mil I I i I i s Roup Can Be Prevented by Providing Dry House Houp can ho prevented hy keeping the poultry In dry, well ventilated houses and feeding halanced ration. I'nder such conditions If a case ap pears the bird should be killed anil limned or burled deeply, sujs a writer In Successful Farming. Treating a case of roup Is ory discouraging. The bird w'lth roup Is suffering ex treme prostration mill the discharges from the disease hao a repulsive odor. This odor Is the factor that determines whether the hen has roup or a .simple cohl. If a hen has u cold It Is only n few steps to a case of roup. Isolate hens with running ojes and treat them with one of the coal tar disinfectants or a commercial lotip remedy. Place per manganate of potiNt In the drinking water to keep the disease from spread Inc. Color the water a deep red. Never lettirn a bird with a cold to the Hock until she Is thoroughly cured and look:: like a healthy, vigorous specimen. We know of one ease where u boa was tre.tted for rout) and then liber ated before a cure had resulted, lu about a week, eight other bens lu the Hock were sick with th) disease, and after another week of fussy unpleas ant doctoring, all of the ulck hens had to he killed to protect the remainder of the Hock. A hen which has had a severe cold should be banded so she will not he included In the breeding pens the next ear. When the disease has progressed until It results In roup the bird Is weakened and more subject to a icpetl tlon of the disease. Thin trouble Is vo .serious when onco stinted that the owner of a good Hock of poultry must not hesitate to sacrlllce the best look ing hen In the Hock If sbi? contracts the disease. It Is necessary to protect the balance of the Hock and prevent n serious financial loss. By JOHN DICKINSON SHERMAN US ADS bared I Fuces to the Eastl It EJ J Is the eleventh hour of the eleventh III day of the eleventh mouth the fifth A M. I returning of the moment when silence fell upon the guns and the ?tvjw cheers of victory replaced the clamor ski il. ' -'0IllHct ; when Joy came once "QtzziP" more upon the earth; when hope, which .springs eternal In the human breast, rose high ; when personal wi was swal lowed up in thanksgiving. It Is u moment sacred beyond nil telling. Let each good American Interpret Its silence uccord Ing to his experience and capacity, with a prayer for better understanding. And may each recurring November 11 forever find the American peoplo in ruverent silence with heads bared and faces to the Knst. -May they In that sacred moment say, each to himself: "I will remember while tho light lasts and In the darkness I shall not forget." At Arlington America's tribute to her "Un known Soldier" will be paid by the highest oflleluls of the government. Two years ago Pres ident Harding's address was the feature of the elaborate burial services. Last year President llurdiug, accompanied by Secretaries Weeks and Denby of the War and Navy departments, placed u wreath of red, white and blue blossoms on this national shrine. Then the president saluted and turned away. Not u word was spoken. Tho Rllenco was broken only by the clatter of the hoofs of the cavalry escort and the booming of distant guns In the national salute. This year another hand must place that wreath. And when America stands with bnred head and face to the Kast there will be remembrance of tho kindly gentleman and true patriot, unspoiled by pride of place, who has "Gone West" to Join the hoys "Over There." Tor Warren . Harding was a good American and had understanding witness these words of his at Arlington, which should never he forgotten: "We do not know the eminence of his birth, hut wu do know the glory of his death. He died for his country, and greater devotion hath no man than this. He died unquestioning, uncom plaining, with faith in his heart and hope on his lips, that bis country should triumph and its civilization survive. As u typical soldier of this representative democracy, ho fought and died, believing lu the Indisputable Justice of Ids coun try's cause. "Sleeping In these hallowed grounds are thou sands of Americans who have given their blood for the baptism of freedom anil Its maintenance, armed exponents of the nation's conscience. It Is better and nobler for their deeds. JJurltil here Is rather more than u sign of the government's favor; It Is a suggestion of a tomb In the heart of tho nation, sorrowing for Its noble dead. "Today's .ceremonies proclaim that the hero unknown Is not unhonored. We gather him to the nation's breast, within the shadow of the Capitol, of the towering shaft that honors Wash ington, the great father, nml of tho oxo,ulslto monument to Lincoln, tho martyred savior, Here tho Inspirations of yesterday and the conscience of today forever unite to make tho Republic worthy of his death for (lag and country. "I speak not us n pacifist fearing war, but ns ono who loves Justice and hates war. I spunk as one who believes the highest function of govern ment Is to give Its citizens the security of peace, tho opportunity to achieve, uud tho pursuit of happiness. "As wo return this poor clay to Its mother soil, garlanded by love and covexeii t'ith the decorations thnt only nations can bestow, I cnn sense the prayers of our people, of nil peoples, that this Armistice day shall mark the beginning of n new and lasting era of pence on earth, good will among men. Let mo Join In that prayer. " 'Our Father who nrt In heaven, hallowed bo Thy name. Thy kingdom come, thy will be dono on enrth, ns It Is In heaven. Give us this day our dally bread, and forgive us our trespasses ns wo forgive those who trespnss ngnlnst ua. And lead us not Into temptation, but deliver us from evil, for Thine Is the kingdom, and tho power, nnd tho glory, forever. Amen.' " And what of the Intervening years since November 11, 1018? David Lloyd George puts Europe's condition thus: "Fifteen million picked men killed, twenty million crippled for life, tens of billions of wcnlth, gathered through the centuries, squandered In n moment, commerce destroyed, nothing left except hate." But not so In America. We hnve no hate. Per contra, wo have fed starving Europe without thought of payment or reward. And America emerges from the World war the wealthiest nnd most powerful nation of nrth. Food for thought In the sacred moment of silence 1 And whnt of Germany? It begins to look ns If she were on her knees at last. Apparently It Is not safe to put It nore strongly the truth has at last been forced iiyon the German conscious ness that In the greut four-year struggle which convulsed the world and Impoverished It In life and treasure Germnny was decisively nnd con clusively beaten. Never, until tho olllclal nnd public and unconditional abandonment of passive resistance In tho Ruhr, Jms Germany given acknowledgment that tho victory In the test of war was absolute. So 1023 sees a second surrender hy Germnny, of hardly less Importance than that of Armistice day of 1018. Another thought for the moment of silence I November 11 nt tho eight American cemeteries In France, Belgium ami England, there remain the bodies of liO.IlOJl stldlers, sailors and marines who gave their lives during tho war. At each of these, from the MdUso-Argonno, Alsne-Marne, Surosnes, St. Mlblel, Jiio Sonune, Olse-AIsno in France, In Flanders 1uld In Belgium and at Brookwood In England, appropriate services were held thoughout the iny with American diplo matic or military tuid nuvul otllclals paying tribute. November 11 Is not tho only "Armistice day." Tho year is full of dnyit (bat are "Armistice days" lu spirit. In .Tunc the dlsobled American veterans, through National Coii'm.inder .7. A. MoFurlund, placed a wreath on t'co tomb at Arlington. On tho Fourth of July was unveiled In Paris a monument to the Am-rlejui volunteers who en listed In the French iuny In 11)14-15. The statue which surmounts the monument strikingly sug gests Alan Seeger, thu soldier poet who wrote that Immortal poem "1 Have a Rendezvous With Death." In the spring at SeU.V-prey tho First division, A. E. F was honored Jy France by tho dedica tion of a monument, photograph of which Is reproduced herewith. The First division fought the battle of Selcheproj catly lu 101S. Gen. Henri Gouraud, ".ton of the Argonne," who lost his right urn In tho service of IiIk country, was a visitor hero in July and placed wreaths upon tho ArllviNon tomb. Another photograph ttmwH tho crosses, row on row, which mark the graves of American sol diers lu the national co.iotery nt Arlington. They died In Franco and v-ero brought back by the American government. American klndorgurWti leaders, visiting Ameri can kindergartens In I'Vaneo, decorated tho grave of Franco's "Unknown Soldier" under tho Arc do Trlomphe. Chutenu Thierry recently unveiled monuments to tho Americans who there gave their lives to block tho German drive to Paris in 1018. Cantlgny has erected an elaborutj fountain as a moniorlal to tho Americans of tho First division who enptured tho tovrti from tho Garttinus In May, 1018. "Bellrau Wood," n corner of tho forest pre serve at Hand nnd Ballard roads, has been mndo Cook county's first living memorial to her World war soldiers of Cook county, Illinois. The area, In nccotdnnco with tho plan of the county board to nam? forest prescrvo tracts after battles of tho Wtfrld war, commemorates the deeds of tho Second division nt the famous wooded hill nenr Chateau Thierry. A $2,000,000 memorial, testifying to tho regard of the people of Tennessee for her sons who gave their lives In the World war, soon will take Its place among the most beautiful and elnbornto bulldlngl of the kind In this country. The stnto appropriated $1,000,000, the city of Nashville raised ipJOO.OOO and tho county of Davidson put up S-IOCPOO. The Oenernl Federation of Women's Clubs, comprlsrtig the majority of the clubs of the entire nation, Ym Indorsed and Its component clubs will take an nctlve part In the campaign for border ing tho Victory highway, national memorial trans continental highway, with living monuments to tho soldier dead of the United States, In the form of trees planted nnd cared for by the local clubs which ere members of the general federation. LIuttorVhntel, tho little village which was almost V7lped out five yenrH ago In the course of the hard, swift drive by which General Pershing's men cle-red the St. Mlblel salient of German troops, la September celebrntod Its resurrection, thnnlcs l American generosity, nlong with tho fifth nnrlversary of the deliverance of tho vil lage fro-ii the Germans. Miss Belle Skinner of Ilolyoke Mass., Is the wealthy American woman to whose generosity the village is Indebted for Its restoration. At Clmumont In June n monument was dedi cated to "Franco-American friendship." Chiui moiit wan the headquarters of the American gen eral staff. Tho French nation has begun the erection of r mngnlllcflut and colossal monument to the Amer ican soldiers. It will stand upon the Polnte do Grave, the lonely capo upon the stormy Bay of Biscay, where the American soldiers first landed In the great World war. The monument will rise to a height of .'."() feet. It will he by far tho grontest monument of Its kind In tho world. Tho principal sculptural feature of the work will be a gigantic Hguro of France on the seaward side, gur.Jng straight over the Atlantic in the direction of America. The foundation stone of the monument was laid with Imposing ceremony by Prlmo Minister Poln care In '.ompuiiy with the American ambassador to Fnincti. The day chosen for the ceremony was tho nnnhersury of the landing of the American troops, and happened also to be that of the arrival of Lnfuytte In America with French troops at the time of tho Revolution. Belleau wood, which Marshal Focll called "the cradle of victory," was consecrated In July to tho memory of tho Americans who died there. Tho French flyg, at Foch's command, was hauled down to trumpeting by French buglers and the "Mar seillaise" by the murine band from tho U. S. S. Pittsburg, and tho American Hag was run up to the sttnls of the "Star Spangled Banner." A group of Americans from many states and rela tives of ",ie dead assembled Inside the ring of French tillages, the homes of which the Amer icans savid. Tho wood was formally dedicated as a pormoTsent memorial by the Belleau Wood Memorial association, represented by the presi dent, Mr James Carroll Fruzior, who directed the plan to buy tho land and preserve tho bnt tleilelds, with trenches and machine gun nests and erert u monument and place descriptive rablets. A demcid for n congressional Investigation Into the alleged deplorable condition of the Amerlcnn military cemetery at Bellenu woods, France, wna mndo In October by Edward E. Spnfford, New York sUtft commander of tho American Legion. Co-Operative Marketing of Eggs Is Profitable The farm poultry Hock has been itiiiile a source of cash Income as well as for food for the family by many farm women who have lent tied from their agricultural extension agents tho best methods of poultry management and preparation of products for mar ket. The experience of the women of Fulrhaven (Uu.) community, la typical of tho work In many stnto. Theso farm women, desiring to Improve tho earnings of their flocks, brought eggs to the weekly meeting of the exten sion club, where the home-demonstration agent showed them how to grade and pack properly for hhlptnCnt. Thin was continued each week until the members were able to do the work themselves. They then organized to ship their eggs co-operatively, secured as customer a grocery store In a near by city, and. according to reports to the United States Department of Ag riculture, have been carrying on a sat isfactory business for more than a year. New co-operative egg marketing as sociations organized In 1!--. according to reports, handled -lOO.OOO dozen eggs; In 10U1 some 400 new organization handled about 1200,000 dozen eggs. All Hens Show Decided Preference for Wheat A recent test at one of the state, ex periment stations provided certain amounts of various feeds for the hens, and what they left was carefully weighed back In an effort to see which foods the hens preferred naturally. Almost all the hens showed a de cided preference for wheat, which Is generally used as n poultry feed. Kufllr stood next In popularity, followed by corn nnd cornmcul, but outs, bran nnd sunflower seeds did not prove very popular. Alfalfa leaves wero also nnssed hy pretty generally. A similar tcht showed that tho use of either beef scrap or sour milk makes 'be ben's egg record at least twice as ,iood as though she were fed no animal feed whatever, and that sour milk Is fillghtlv better than beef scrap for this purpose, In addition to being cheaper nnd easier to get on most farms. Proper Care 0 Poultry Is Apparent in Autumn Now Is a time when the good care of poultry shows up. The Hocks which have-been underfed through the sum mer are not ready for winter laying. The pullets which have laid a balanced ration hnve developed plenty of vigor. The poultry keeper who has neglected I. Is flock cannot hope to make up for lost time. The best of rations will help to Improve the poorly-fed flock, but they will never equal the birds tint have made a rapid normal growth from the start. Thanks To PE-RD-NA Mrs. Laura Ucrhcrick, over 70 years of age. 1205 Willow Ave., llobokcn. N. J., writes: "A severe attack of La Grippe left inc. with a hoarseness and slime in the head nnd throat. I li.ul chronic catarrh. It grew worse. I could not lie down or sleep at night. I was always bothered by the slime, pain in the back and a terrible headache every morning. Finally I bought a bottle of Pc-ru-na which was of prcat bene fit. It nave me blood and strength. I have no pains in head or back, nor noises in the head. The slime lias gone and I can sleep. My weight has increased. I am clicer f til and happy, thanks to Pc-ru-na, winch I shall always keep in the liousc and recommend to my friends." For every form of catarrh Tc-ru-na meets the need, Coughs, Colds, Nasal Catarrh, Indigestion, Ilowcl disorders arc all forms of catarrh. Buy it any where in tablet or liquid form. Nearly every time some fool inakei n kick Eonie wise man gets the benefit of It. Sure Relief FOR INDIGESTION P( MWM) IHDI6ESTKWJ 6 Bell-ans Hot water Sure Relief ELL-ANS 25$ AND 75 PACKAGES EVERYWHERE Wo are convinced easiest by the ar guments of people we like. Mrs. S. W. Knott 1 s&tMmlKm Health Brings Beauty An Women Can Look Well il in Health. Chnmpalim, HI. "Ever Blnco I de veloped luto womanhood I havo been troubled with functional distur bances and fainting spoils. I was under a physician's caro, but no medlclno I took Boomed to do mo any Kood. A friend, Who had gono through tho samo exporlenco aa my self and had found such help by taking Dr. Plorco's Favorite Prescrip tion, urgod mo to try it. I tried it nnd to my great delight tho Pro scription brought about a wonderful change, ovory organ functionating correctly. I can cpeak In tho high cat pralso of Dr. Plorco'H Favorlto Prescription." Mrs. S. W. Knott, 1212 N. Market St. All druggists. Tablota or liquid. Wrlto Dr. Plcrco, Pros. Invalids' Hotel, In Duffalo, N. Y., for froo medical ndvlco, or send 10c for trial pkg. tablets. Working Hard. "Will your boy Josh icinuln In col lege?" "lie thinks so," replied Farmer Corntossel. "Ho don't take very kind to study, but he's workln' hard In hopes the football team can't do with out him." Dispose of All Fowls Weak and Lacking Vigor Cull all bens that are sick, weak. Inactive, lacking In vigor, poor eaters, wIMi shrunken, bard, dull or whitish colored comb; small spread ordlstanco between rear end of keel and pelvic hones; full, firm, or hard abdomen; and those that hnve molted or begun to molt In August or September. In breeds having yellow legs and skin the discarded hrns should nlso show yellow or medium-yellow leirs and yel low benVs nnd vents BACK ACHY? Ix-ime and achy m thu morning? Tor tured with backache idl day long? No winder you feel worn out aud discour aged! liut have you given nnj thought to our kidneys? Weak kitlticyij causo just Mich troubles; and you are likely to havo hradachcH, too, with ihzzineiH, htabbhng puius nnd bladdgr irregulari ties. Don't risk neglect! Ubo Doan'8 ICidncv Pills. Doan's havo helped thousands. They should help you. Ack your nciyhbori A Nebraska Caso Mrs. A. AV. ICrum- me, A r a p a h o o, "r2rnvN".. says: ".My mo and a dull, ft 'SJ "iiKKintf iiuiii in "ffP my tiuek bothered yirmo y upe-lis. ay ,i .fcRJiuneyB actcu lr- 1v rotjularly and I lv- wus dizzy at -? I' llinitn T tmt n Iwiv (!(tj "" ."" w""- VKJ or Donn a Kianoy "l'i m pm. 'llittiAfifUmm I'uis ana aiior us- p4i ..--w- t v- camo uettor and I havo boon feollns nil right over slnco." Get Doan'f at Any Store, 60c o Box KIDNEY PILLS rOSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO, N. Y. DOAN'S IIKXICO Wo fnmUh eipcrt, reliable Informa tion coterlnK cmidlllunft nnd oppurtimltlca lioro ll.ink and Ouuiiurrulal llotureocm. tro , K00. re tamrdlflnfimTenlcntor luiposilble furnltti Infor niatlun. l!(ilTeral Information and Borvlce Com iun lJaldcra27.MeilcuCU7.Meilco.