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Is Every Animal At Its Best? Don't let your stock lose their Summer's gain through November ; neglect Your animals are nowj i .1 t i i i A CALL ANSWERED By MARY W. FORD. W M going on ary ieea nay ana grain. It's a big change from the succulent, nutritious grasses of summer pastures which supply the needed laxatives and tonics. Keep your ani mals' bowels open and regular drive out the worms keep their blood rich and keep their digestion good by feeding regularly Dr. Hess Stock Tonic A Conditioner and Worm ExpcIIcr Don't allow your stock to "get off feed" and in a run-down condition. Condition your cows for calving by feeding Dr. Hess Stock Tonic before freshing. Then feed it regularly to in crease the flow of milk. It lengthens the milking period.' Buy Stock Tonic according to the size of your herd. Got from your dealer two pounds for each average nog, f ivo pounds for each horse, cow or steer, to start with, feed as directed and then watch results. Why Pay the Peddler Twice My Price? North Platte Drug Co. The Rexall Store. Tell us how much stock you have. We'll tell you how much Tonic to buy. Dr. Hess Instant Louse Killer Kills Lice BLACKLEG GERM, FREE AGGRESSIN 25c A DOSE. One dose immunizes the calf for life. Extra strong 7 dose syringes, needles, etc., for sale. All orders promptly filled with iresh vaceine. V DR. W, T. PR1TCHARD, Distributor. North Platte, Neb. SAVES FEEB SCND FOR CATALOO STOCK WATEREBS tinn rnriTAmr in ""Tn. 1 FOR CATTLE 9 HORSES g SHEEP AND HOGS fl VtATlTA (To. XtSrieVOf OMAHA. NEBR. See Display on lot east o Herrod's Grocery. HARRY J. VANNATTER, Local Agent. Only 1i Cents An Hour And TJiink of the Work The AutomaticElectric Washer. washes a tubful in a few minutes, without labor, and tht clothes are cleaner, look better and last longer. And it can bo operated for iy cents an hour! Think of the la bor that was formerly required to turn out a washing ail being replaced by a fow minutes' wor,k at the rate of iyc an hour. It certainly cuts out the Blue Mondays North Platte Light and Power Co. (. 1919, by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.) "Now this 1b peculiar," thought Qlndys Dormnn. "I have trnveled'over this very trail your nfter year,, nnd I now run nt n loss ns to how to pro ceed from hero." Jack Dormnn and his daughter had been coming up to tho mountnlns for Homo yours now, and It was a trip that thoy both looked forward to very much. Gladys was only twenty, but a born mountain climber, golf and tonnls play er. Healthy outdoor sports always ap pealed to her, and to hike over the mountains wns her chief hobby. To day sho had Insisted upon going alone, tolling her father that she wanted to do some exploring herself before the season was over, to which be consent ed rather reluctantly. After hiking for some hours n heavy mountain fog sot In, and the entire mountainside wns enveloped In a dark and threatening cloud. It was useless for one to proceed until It passed over, and, as a rule, It would last but a few minutes. But today It lengthened Into an hour. Sitting on a huge rock, Gladys snt there looking at the heavy mist, won dering when the cloud would leavo this side of the mountain, when suddenly out of tho mist a voice spoke. "Hello, what have I hero?" ex claimed the Invisible one, which sound ed very much like a masculine voice to Gladys. "Well, I declare It Is a bootl" and n hearty laugh could be henrd hear Gladys, but the fog wns so dense sho could not see who It wns. Then some one gave Gladys' hoot a vigorous pull, and for a moment she thought she was going to slide off the rock. "Well, whoever you nre kindly stop pulling at my boot," cried Gladys Im patiently. Now she wished with all her heart she had let her father or one of the party at the hotel accompany her, "Thunder and Mars!" exclaimed the masculine voice again. "It's a girl's boot I wns pulling nt," and ngnln that hearty laugh rang out? echoing down the mountnlnsjde. At thnt moment the cloud disappeared and the sun was struggling to come out from behind nnother cloud, and finally succeeded Then Gladys looked down and almost at her feet was a young man looking up nt her in nn nmused sort of a 'way, which at the time provoked her, and still he continued staring, a smllo play ing around his lips, but not a word could he utter. "Please don't stare nt me In thnt fashion you look ns tltough you were a hungry bear and wanted to eat me" and Gladys smiled in spite of herself. It was surely nmuslng, she thought, and nt that moment she made n movement ns though about to rise, when the young mnn Jumped up al most Instantly and exclaimed : "Oh, I say, please don't go," In a pleading voice. "And I do want to apologize,"' and again ho quilled pleasantly, but n questioning look wns In his eyes, and his one thought wns: "Would she stay If only for n few minutes." "Well, Mr. Man, seeing that you have' recovered your voice and that you are not going to eat me up nfter all, I'll stay for a few minutes." Then, as though a second thought presented It self: "I'm nlmost starving for some thing to eat what say you?" "Say, I'm so hungry, little girl, I could almost eat you right now," ho cried eagerly. "Very well then, It's high time for me to be going, when ytTu want to eat mo up but I simply have to eat, and that's all there Is to it, so please don't eat me up yet," she smiled. Gladys spread n hearty lunch on the rock, and while munching away at the delicious sandwiches Unit sho herself had prepared, they talked and laughed between moutbfuls, and soon she lenrned from him that he, too, like herself, visited tho mountains evory year, and that ho was Fred Anderson, a former well-known conch nt Mount ford, and n very good friend of her fa ther's. It seemed strange to them both that they bad never met, hut It was due to tho fact that they both wcro away nt school during tho fall, and lmmedl ntely when vacation time set In they both left the city. She ulso learned that ho had Just been discharged from tho service. When they arrived at the hotel, Mr. Anderson's eyes nearly stuck out of his head with surprise. "Well, of nil things, Ted; when did you get back?" "Got discharged about two inonthB ago, and then beat It for tho moun tains," nnd nt tho snme time they both shook hands heartily. Ted was stopping nt a mountain hut, some dlstanco away, but he decided thnt It was very necessary that ho should stay nt tho same hotel as tho Dormaus, and needless to say that Gladys and ho developed a strong friendship, which later ripened Into love. At sunsot ono evening shortly before It was tlma to return to the city, they woro sitting on the veranda of tho hotel, when suddenly Ted exclaimed: "Gladys, It's strnngb how we both de cided to start off alono on that won' derful 'never-to-be-forgotten' day alone. an I, llko yourself, as a rule went along with a party or inkers." "Well, Ted," sho answered demurely, "it's just tins way : I was lonesome nnd longing for oh, for lots of things turn " "I, too, wns lonesome, little sweet heart, and we both heard the call of the ru'uMains I tn cnllfi g to you little girl in you uuer"d the call." :: Si ft BBC Biff - 3 A Place of Distinction for the Cleveland Six America has given welcome, in no mistakable terms, to the new Cleveland Six. This car, sensation of the year in the world of motordom, found a place waiting for it, a place of distinction. Indeed, it establishes its own place. For there has been no other light car of similar quality at similar price. There is no other now. The Cleveland Six, product of men skilled in the design and building of line cars, reflects in every detail the gen ius and sincerity of its makers. Underneath its beautiful body is a chassis which performs. It doesn't merely run. It's alive with power and speed. The Cleveland Six is offered now in two open styles of un usual comfqrt, splendid design and excellent finish the five passenger touring car and three passenger roadster. The two handsome Cleveland closed cars, five-passenger sedan and four passenger coupe, 1 will soon be ready for delivery. MODELS AND PRICES Touring Car (Five Passenger) $1385 Roadster (Three Passenger) $1385 Sedan (Five Passenger) Coupe (Four Passenger) (All Prices F. 0. 11. Factory) J: V, Romigh, Agent, North , Platte, Mr., THE CLEVELAND AUTOMOBILE CO., CLEVELAND, OHIO FINE LACES MADE BY SQUAWS' New Industry on Indian Reservations! Said to Be Bringing Independence and Happiness. As one nssoclntes luce nicking with' deft fingers, it Is hard to realize hut the stoical squaw has the necessary digital equipment for this work. But In tho Indian reservations In the far and middle West lnee making Is prov ing a means townrd economic Inde pendence for the Indian woman, the New York Tribune states. It was through a deaconess of the Episcopal church thnt lace making was introduced to tho Indian. Until then squnws of tho first Americans had not engaged In the decorative arts except to make beaded garments for their braves. In 1S90, however, the first les son In lace making wns given to OJlb wny squnws nenr Duluth. Bishop Whipple of Minnesota, ono of the pio neer missionaries of the Episcopal church among the, redskins, eurly real ized that the solution of the Indian problem lay In making the Indian self- supporting. So successful were theso efforts that today laco schools are maintained on ten reservations. Their exquisite cxnmples In cutwork, needlepoint nnd bobbin lace hnvo received gold medals nt five expositions, nnd today the squnw, without neglecting her house hold duties, can earn from $75 to $100 n yenr. To encourage Just such nctlvltles nmong tho Indians will he ono of tho purposes of the nationwide cam paign of tho Episcopal church. But to give economic Independence to tho squaw has not been tho only accom plishment of the Introduction of lnco making on the Indian reservations. It has not only- taught Industry, but It hns brpught nbout cleanliness. A report of the Sybil Cnrter Indlnn Lnco association, named foe tho dea coness who Introduced tins work, records thnt this industry hns trans formed the lives of Indlnn women un dertaking it They can readily bo distinguished from tho others by their neat appeurnnce nnd bright and hope ful faces. A similar Impression wns obtained by n United States senator, who re ported thnt ho hnd never seen n hap pier lot of women. "Thoy not only worked steadily," ho snld, "but actu ally lnughed nnd chatted together, In strong contrast to tho apathetic nnd hopeless squnwtf whom Bishop Whipple called upon "Deaconess Carter to be friend." It Is planned also to revive tho old-time arts of beadwork nnd bas ketry. Tho nssoclnUon has a prominent shop In New York, Avhero tho sales of Indlnn work amount to nbout $12,000 annually. Enforcing Etiquette. "My oldest girl, Znnznllne, Is right smart of n lady, If I do say It," pride fully ndmltted Gnp Johnson of Bum pus Bldge. "Tuther night when young BIll-DIck Biggie wns calling on her In steps young ITnmp Ynwkey, nnd 'lowed he'd set up on the other side of her. Penred llko Btll-Dlck preferred peace to etterkett. nnd wns willing to arbi trate nbout It. But Zanzallno knowed her mnnnors1, nnd she hauled off with tho fire shovel and smacked young . Hnmp flat with It, and like to hnve beat him to denth before ho could tenr 1 himself out of there. Then she turn-1 ed to BIll-DIck nnd told him to go on' with his sparking. Aw, you bet your! life, when It comes to etterkett, Zan-1 znllne Is right there with tho author ity !" Knnsas City Star. the executive .officer tapped me on the shoulder and. said: "Don't you want one of these pillows, too?" It seems n womnn who lived close to tho camp had become acquainted with tho officer and had sent him a few pillows to be given out by him, nnd I was indeed glad to receive one of them, but was much embarrassed in the way I received it Exchange. Asleep at His Post I was stationed, while in the army, at n camp In Texas, and had been working ns n stenographer In the of fice of the executive officer. v I had been out quite late in the night on the day previous and had been feeling quite sleepy while nt work, so I folded my nrms on my machine, nnd before long wns fast asleep. I had be.cn. aslcpp about ten minutes when Baby "Unslept." Billy was left alone with the baby, who was asleep, while mother went to the store. When she returned sho found Billy trying to pnclfy the bnby by get-" ting him every plaything in sight nnd drumming n tin pnn. "What are you doing, Billy?" she cried. "No wonder baby is crying I Why didn't you keep still nnd let him sleep?" "I did," replied Billy In an Injured tone. "But, mother, he unslept the minute you left tho house." Safety and Sanity. "Anyhow," snld the optimist, "we have made the Fourth of July safe and sane "Yes," replied the pessimist, "but there nre 304 other days in the year till to be looked after." PUBLIC SALE Tho undersigned will offer at pub He sale at tho former Gus Meyer ranch two miles south and six miles west of North Platte and tho samo distance south and east of Hershoy on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 11th, Commencing at ono o'clock p. m., tho following personal property, 6 Head of Horses Ono gray, team, 7 and 8 years old, weight 2600; ono bay team, C years old, weight 2C00; ono gray mare, 5 ycara old, weight 1200; ono saddlo horso eight years old. 3 Head of Cattle Ono black cow, ono rod milk cow, ono yearling steer. Farm Machinery Fordson tractor nearly now, Overland wagon nearly now, farm truck with now box, John Deoro two row, John Deero lister, now Emorson 8-ft disc,4 sots 1 inch work harness, set now harness, corn stalk drill, two bale racks, hay rack, Btackor, 12-ft D eerlng hay rako, G-ft McCormlck mower, Acmo blndor, good saddlo. FREE LUNCH AT NOON TERMS Sums of ?20 and under each, abovo that Bum sir months at ten por cont interest HARRY GOLDSMITH, Owner. Col. II. 31, J0HANSETN, Auctioneer. T. 0. SWEXSOJf, Clerk.