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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1923)
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RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
Important to All Women
Readers of This Paper
5 Save Native
if s n
Thousands upon thousand of women
have kidney or bladder trouble and never
Women's complaints often prove to be
nothing else but kidney trouble, or the
result of kidney or bladder disease.
If the kidneys are not in n healthy con
dition, they may cause the other organs
to become diseased.
You may sudor pain in tho back, head
ache and lost of ambition.
Poor health makca you nervous, irri
table and maybe despondent; it makes
nnv one to.
Hut hundreds of women claim that Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, by restoring health
to the kidneys, proved to be just the
remedy needed to ovcicome such condi
tions. Many cnd for a Fimnle bottle to too
what Swamp-Hoot, the crcat kidney, liver
and bladder medicine, will do for them. Hy
enclosing? ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
llinghamlon, N. Y., you may receive sam
ple ma bottle by pared pot. You can
jiurchac medium and l.irgc sic bottlc3 at
.. CV . . ..
25 AND 75 PACKAGES EVERYWHERE
Zi. r . -
.,.: m.-v'- n v k
"ZA? i'... i- '
&. L f ms ! G9S6Tfffi3fSS!SSB
l ', "."'wj.p, " -. -v-.Wf Ha . . .eS5F?S&TC?bV3Jtf.Z KhTm " t VXT-iL V fMfV "VVH ?JUFn
. uu tt";: Jivr "viK. .v s..aa.' t.vta. t A.w"r ..wivi ATi.','r:"w ?. jjrw t -trm mt i r gjKVh. v n&fCnnmmv- tarn
all drug stores. Advertisement.
For Value Received.
A P.oston woman rcln'os that during
her trip to F.nglnnd she visited n cer
tain place uiitl employed a guide to
show her around. After he hail ex
plained the principal attractions of the
neighborhood, she remarked as she
lnuiilcd him his fee: "1 (rust that what
rou have told me Is absolutely true. I
never feel I should pay for untruths."
"Well, ma'am," responded the old
fellow, scanning the com, "truth or
untruth, ye've had a good shllltn's
worth." IJoston Transcript.
v - i wfflfiv "Tin tJr tivt $tSZ I
riws y I
TAi?rdz itAfrAjyATfJicatf eo.
GIRLS! A GLEAMY MASS
OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR
AW 8 !a
ylvMVMSm Ln ml
85-Cent "Danderlne" So Improves Life
less, Neglected Hair.
of luxuriant hair
full of gloss,
gleams and life
shortly follows a
genuine toning up
scalps with de
derlne." Falling hair,
Itching scalp and the dandruff Is cor
rected Immediately. Thin, dry, wispy
or fading hair Is quickly Invigorated,
taking on new strength, color and
youthful beauty. "Danderlne" Is de
lightful on the hair; n refreshing,
stimulating tonic not sticky or greasy t
Any drug store. Advertisement
Before the Stars and Stripes.
The flag which the colonies nil used
before tho Stnrs and Stripes was
adopted was variously known as tho
congress colors, the grand union ting,
and tho first nnvy ensign. It consist
ed of 13 Btrlpcs, alternately red nnd
White, typifying the 13 colonies, with
a union henrlng the crosses of St.
George nnd St. Andrew combined tho
national flag of Great Hrltuln slgnl
fylng tho mother country.
oiF Pnmoe Cupid"
MOTHER! GIVE SICK BABY
"CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP"
Harmless Laxative to Clean Liver
and Bowels of Baby or Child.
fl, y i "
i .- -i vr:
ed, bilious, fever
ish, or sick, colic
Babies and Chil
dren love to take
nia Fig Syrup."
No other laxative
regulates the ten
der little bowels
so nicely. irv
ma nr Anfnn a illfk
DVVUUfcVUO - -
stomach and starts tho liver anil
bowels acting without griping. Con
tains no narcotics or soothing drugs.
Say "California" to your druggist and
avoid counterfeits I Insist upon gen
uine "California Fig Syrup" which
contains directions. Advertisement.
Another Mrs. Partington.
Jefferson hnd something the mntter
with his eyes and he told such a long
tale of woo about them that his friend
became really alarmed.
"I say, old chap," he exclaimed,
"You ought to see nn optimist."
WOMEN CAN DYE ANY
Dyo or Tint Worn, Faded Things
New for 15 Cents.
Don't wonder whether you can dyo
or tint successfully, because perfect
home dyeing Is guaranteed with "Dia
mond Dyes" oven if you have never
dyed before. Druggists have all colors.
Directions In each package. Advertisement
The New Song.
When you're young you hear the
name of tho new song long before you
near it sung nnd whistled; when you
are old, you hear it sung nnd whistled
long before you hear Its name.
Ited Cross Ball Blue should be used
ln every home. It mnkes clothes whlto
as snow nnd never Injures tho fabric.
'All good grocers. Advertisement
' No matter how enreful n womnu
mny be, she generally loses her name
at tho marrlngo altar.
All tho worln loves to laugh at tho
blindness of lovers.
No fur coat can look ht mining In a
By JOHN DICKINSON SHERMAN
MHUR'A Is making a belated ef
fort to have the Hawaiian race
from extinction by carrying out
the plans of the late .lonah Kulilo
Kiilanlaiiaole, for the last 'JO years
.ears of his life a delegate to con
gress from the Territory of Ha
waii. "1'ilnce Cupid" was his
nickname of affection In Wash
ington. Ills llrst teacher In tho
Hawaiian Islands gave htm tho
name because of bis beauty of body and soul. lie
was also a prince of the royal family of Hawaii
and would have been king but for revolution and
annexation, and when the house suspended busi
ness .lanuarj 7, 102II, to give opportunity for ad
dresses on his life, character and public services,
"Uncle Joe" Cannon voiced the sentiment of till
when he said:
Here In the house wo cnllert him "Prlnco," not
lipi'uiisp of IiIh former tltlo but becauao ho was
a prlnco of good fcllowu.
An act of congress has created n Hawaiian
homes commission and established In the treasury
of the territory a revolving fund known as tho
Hawaiian home loan fund of $1,000,000 and more
as working capital. Trincc Kuhlo was named as
ii member of this commission nnd planned to re
tire from congress at the closo of the Sixty-seventh
congress to devote the remainder of his life
to the work. He died Jnnunry 7, 1023. I'rlncess
KllzalK'tli Kahiulaunnlc, his widow, has been ap
pointed a member of the commission In his placo.
The life story of Prince Kuhlo reads like a ro
mance, lie was born on the Island of Kauai, Ha
waiian islands, March !!(', 1871. Ills father, Kuhn
lepoull, was a high chief and the son of the last
king of Kuual ; his mother wns Princess Klnolkl
Kekaullke, sister of Queen Ktiplolnul, consort of
King Kalakuua. He was brought up In the court
of his uncle, the king, nnd at the ago of thirteen
ho was created a prince by royal proclamation.
Ills early education was in Honolulu at the Iloynl
school and Punabou college. He then spent four
years nt St. Mathews college In California. Later
he was a student at the Royal Agricultural collego
In England, winding up his education in n busi
ness college there. He then spent a year as tho
guest of the .Inpnno.sc government, his uncle,
King Kuhikaua, hoping that he would marry n
princess of the royal house of Japan.
He was fond of athletics and sport, excelling In
football nnd rowing, lie was tin expert horseman
nnd there was nothing he enjoyed more keenly
than going with the cowboys after wild cattle and
horses on the rugged Mopes of Milium Ken, or
hpearlng wild boars from the back of a horse. Ho
was u polo player, n yuchtsman, nn angler, a rifle
man, n golfer.
His prospects were brought to nn abrupt change
by the overthrow of the Hawaiian monarchy In
1S03, when the republic of Hawaii was estab
lished. The young prince was then twenty-one.
Two years later there was u revolution of the
HawallanH, with the object of reinstating the ex
queen, and Prince Kuhlo took part In this revo
lution. For this he nnd other leaders were ar
rested as political prisoners nnd sentenced to n
year's imprisonment. Wlillo lie wns In prison ho
became engaged. He was married soon after his
release and left Miortly for u tour of the world.
Ho took part In tho Boer wnr on the sldo of tho
He returned to his Island homo In the fall of
1001 nnd In 1002 wns elected for his llrst term.
He wns a reluctant candidate, for ho believed ho
could do more for his people nt home than nt
Washington. An hundred per cent American, ho
lost no opportunity to preach the doctrines of
Americanism to his peoplo and to Impress upon
them their great good fortune In being citizens of
the United States, the grentest country In tho
world. And In tho snnio breath he Insisted upon
the Importance of maintaining their race to tho
native Ilnwnllnns. The greatest single thing ho
did for his people, aside from Inducing them will
ingly to accept American citizenship, wns the
pnssago by congress of tho Hawaiian homes com
Prince Kuhlo died at his home on beautiful nnd
fiir-fnmcd Wulklkl. It wns his dying wish for
ho was the soul of modesty nnd simplicity that
his funeral should be fiec from all pomp. Hut the
native Ilawalinns, who are among iho most affec
tionate and sentlmontnl of peoples and fairly Idol
ized tho prince, Insisted that full regal honors
conforming to tho nnclent historical customs of
Hawaii bo paid to tho last nnd by far tho most
popular member of the royal family. Owing to
their Insistence tho princess Anally consented with
much reluctance and In accordance with tho cus
tom nt tho burial of Hawaiian monarchs, tho body
of tho prince wns removed nt midnight from his
home to the prlnclpnl native church. There It lay
in state for ono week constantly attended by a
guard' which wns chnnged every 30 minutes. At
midnight, on January 1J, one week after his death,
'- r "" - ySJ tvb! BP'3' Arc Your horscs couph-1
., StfSL W' O - I ? V -j?) I - ini or running nt the I
'- 'P'-'Sri. wtfff-4 " & lLSvfel I nose? If so, give them "Sl'OHN'S." I
., -vv - - -"-Ki-e ?ff& :&K'ft'sL uT?:XiH J A valuable remedy for Counhs,
JSWl Willi taiissfflniimiJ
Mfew&M&MSiMlM .j ZZTZJ . w B--.. Clear. Sweet. Healthv
mmSSHm iWiTSWh With Cuticura Soap
feS5KS8 1 mi Wi M W8 and Cuticura Talcum
tmFsgttmft'saaAasEBEax rrmzzMmc -k
fetaajiw'"w2ffi,S3 - !r rmw. n c
i"Wr iff! i i1iir iiMi MM i WFM nH i 'thWi il Ji.4ihK!miK.- -ta It Win mtmtf tpr
fWtn rrrrrr 711 J fimm WH-HIUCO,
JiPlKsKy'"lVt V I NoiWIv nV -ijuiSrt 1 PV-J T
Ileitorra Color and
Daanlr to Cray ond railed Haw
eue. una i cmi irtKcii
nirox Chftn. Wk.l'atflmf nr,T.T
the body wus removed to the old throne room of
the pnlnce, where It lay ln state on tho very spot
where he hnd knelt as a boy when he wns created
a royal prlnco of tho realm. At high noon on tho
following day ho wus removed to tho mausoleum
of the Kalakauiis.
No death In nil the nnnnls of Hnwall's touching
nnd pathetic history caused more profound sorrow
or called forth more expressions of deep nnd
genuine regret than did that of Prince Kalonln
nnole. The entire population without regard to
creed, color, or nationality united In doing honor
to the memory of a brave and manly man who
unselfishly consecrated his life to the upbuilding
of his beloved nnd devoted people.
Tho army furnished a military escort appropri
ate to a general and the navy furnished an escort
similar to that nt tho burial of an admiral. Onus
were ilred from Punchbowl at Intervals of ono
minute during the time Hint tho body wns being
transferred from the palace to the cemetery.
Every member of the government, territorial,
county and municipal, executive, legislative nnd
Judicial, voiced his grief hy taking an nctlve per
sonal part In the ceremonies.
It Is the last funeral of the kind that Hawaii
It wns estimated thnt at the time Captain Conk
discovered the Hawaiian Islands, then known ns
the Sandwich Islands, there were -100,000 pure
blooded Hawulluus on the eight Islands. The most
vicious habits of civilization were then Introduced
to the good-natured, friendly, tropical natives. In
toxicating liquors nnd diseases were Introduced
with deadly effect upon n healthy race who had
little power of resistance. Civilization made them
wear conventional clothing. It made them live In
hoard houses. Civilization Is u disease to the far
flung Islands of the Pnclflc.
This vanishing race of Hawallans Is nn attrac
tive race, and they weru once u great people.
When Napoleon was thundering ncross the conti
nent of Europe, Kamehiimehu I, the llrst king of
the Ilnwnlluns, a soldier and a stutesmun, was or
ganizing the kingdom of Hawaii. He united nil
the Islands of that splendid group and created a
monarchy thnt wns known nnd recognized through
out the world nnd had representatives In and
diplomatic representatives from the governments
of the world. The Ilnwnllnns were u greivj peo
ple, great In statesmanship, great In wnr, and
great ln their social life. They lovo music nnd
beauty. They live In n hind of unusual beauty
nnd of uncompnruhlu climate.
-Hut the native Huwallan has ono fault that
unfits him for an uge of greed ho gives while ho
has anything to give. Tho desire to possess any
thing that belongs to u Hawaiian Is a command
to the Hawaiian that ho give It, and he does so.
It Is In this way that they have given up their
lands, that they have given up their territory, thnt
they have given up that which was theirs.
The Hawaiian, tall, nthletlc, handsome, gentle,
esthetic, can toll hard on occasion, hut nature and
his environment have unilttcd him for suuUilucd
labor and diudgery.
Ilecause of this, when American planters, nbout
fifty years ugo, began growing sugar on large es
tates In the Island, they hnd to scud abroad for
laborers. Spaniards nnd Portuguese, then Swedes,
Norwegians, Dutchmen and Germans were Import
ed. Then Mexico nnd the Orient were turned to
as recruiting grounds. Today, as n result of tho
labor policies of tho sugar planters, there Is a
most extraordinarily mixed population on the
The Asiatic population do n largo pnrt of tho
agricultural work. They supply the labor gangs
to the great sugar plantations, which occupy the
best hinds In the Islands. The native Hawallans
are forced to live In poverty In tho largo towns or
gain a poor living on tho nrld or wiiBto lunds left
avallablo to them.
HINDERCORNS nrtnorra Corn. CHI
louwi. rtii. itoin alt alu, rniuroa comfort to tha
ffft, imilira walklne rrv. Ho. Ir mall or at Drur
Clala. lilicox Cbamleal Wnrka, I'atchoirao. u. T
Friend Husband's Fault.
Ida and Hose called on me soon lif
ter I wus married. When my husband
got home he did not see them.
He sat down In the next room to
rend (he paper and called out to me.
"I saw Ida and Itosc today and they
said they would call on us, but I hopu
they don't. I wish you could luivo
seen tho powder nnd paint they had
on." Chicago Tribune.
The llrst census was made In 18112. The popu
lation was then i:i0,:tl3, mostly Polynesians. Then
the population steadily decreased year by year
until 1S72, when there were only 50,807 people
n loss of more thnn half the population In forty
years. Now the native Hawallans number only
about 22,000, a decrease of nbout -1.000 since 1010.
Since 1872 there has been an lucrenso In popu
lation. It Is now 250,000. Tho Japanese In 1910
numbered 70,070. Now they number more than
Naturally, these newcotnlng Orlentnls do not
make living conditions easier for the Hawallans.
For many years they have felt themselves n
doomed people. Philosophically they have re
signed themselves to ruphl extinction.
A nntlve Hnwallan, under tho net, Is, "Any de
scendant of not less than half tho blood of the
races Inhabiting the Hawaiian Islands previous to
1778." The commission Is niithoiized to lease to
nntlve Hawallans the right to the use and occu
pancy of n trnct of Hawaiian homo hinds within
the following ncrcnge limits per each lease: (1)
Not less than 20 nor more thun 80 acres of agri
cultural hinds; or (2) Not less thnn 100 nor more
thun 500 ncros of flrst-clnss pastoral lands; or
(H) Not less thnn 250 nor more thnn 1,000 acres of
Bccoml-class pastoral lands. I.ols, each one-half of
an ncro or more, of nny class of hind may be
leased as residence lots. The amount of loans to
nny one borrower outstanding nt nny one time
Hhnll not exceed $:i,000. The amount or loans out
standing at any ono time to the holder of a resi
dence lot Minll not exceed $1,000.
Tho llrst Hawaiian colony under the net has
been established on Molokal. It consists of llf
teen families of pure Hawaiian blood. They have
been placed on suitable land nnd furnished with
Irrigation nnd trnnsportntlon fncllltles. Lands on
the Island have been set uslde as avallablo for
settlement for families on 00-yeur leases at n
yearly rental of one dollar. Agricultural experts
are advising them us to crops mid markets.
Leading Hawallans have organized the Pun
lionua society to aid In carrying out the plans of
' Prince Kuhlo. It will raise by public subscription
the Kuhlo endowment fund of $150,000 to be ex
pended In educatlonnl and other activities. The
new society hns "ten commandments," founded
upon the ndvlce of Prince Kuhlo. The command
ments Include tliese:
"Thou shalt Ainerlcnnlzo Hawaii ond keep nllve
tho American Institutions In this, thy native conn
try. The burden Is upon you. The other races
como nnd go, wherens we nre horn only to disap
pear; wo have no longings for other plnces.
"Thou shalt lovo thy race and love thy Innd or
you will ho an outcast. You must bo n true Hn
wallan before you can become n true American.
"Thou shnlt conserve the lunds for tho racu and
Incidentally for thy posterity.
"Thou shalt support the Huwallan homes com
mission In reaching n success of the rehabilitation
of thy nice on the land of Hawaii.
"Thou shalt provide flnnucinl assistance for the
education nnd tho broadening of thy boys nnd
girls on tho mnlnlund. Tho competition Is keen,
nnd will be more so ln the future.
"Thou hhnlt strive to control the production of
the foodstuffs nnd prepare thlno own pol from
taro cooked nt thy home.
"Thou shalt lucrenso thy birth rate ond strive
to bring many children to healthy manhood nnd
thereby decrease thy deaths.
"Thou shalt In thine own life bo frugal and tem
perate and work to Incren.se thy material welfare
and that of thy family.
"Thou shalt 'stop, look and listen' nnd take an
active Interest and a full part In the government
of thy native land. Thou must ever keep alive
with the times."
For your daughter's sake, uso Ited
Cross Hall Hlue ln the laundry. Sho
will then have that dainty, well-groomed
appearance that girls admire. Ad
vertisement Without Stabilizer.
"Hrown Is another one of those sin-ple-trnck
"Yes. and It's n monorail nt that."
from small grafts
the work could bo easily done
were called sport.
Tcoplo throughout this country aro
giving moro thought to hygiene nnd to
the purity of remedies on tho market,
but no ono doubtu tho purity of Doctor
Pierce's vegetablo medicines, for they
luivo been bo favorably known for over
fifty years that everyone knows they aro
jiut what they aro claimed to be. Thcso
medicines aro Uie result of long research
by a well-known physician, It V. Pierce,
M. D., who compounded them from
health-giving herbs and roots long used
in sickness by tho Indiana. Dr. ricrco'a
reputation ns a leading and honored
citizen of DulTalo, Is a sufficient guaran
tee for tho purity of that splendid tonio
and blood purifier, tho Golden Medical
Discovery, nnd tho equally flno ncrvo
tonic and system builder for women's
nllmonts, Dr. Pierco's Favorite Proscrip
tion e Send 10c. for trial pkg. tablets to
Dr. Pierco's Invalids Hotel, Buffalo, N.Y.
"V. N. U.. LINCOLN, NO. 45-1923.
w -a-- T ""