The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, June 08, 1906, Image 1

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THE RED CLOUD CHIEF
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VOLUME XXXIV.
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, JUNE 8, 1900.
NUMBER 23
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H6e? CLASS of 1906
Photo by Brad brook it Schultz, Hod Cloud.
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Ethel K on tidy
Edna Austin
Cora Cltiuson
Lora Weosnor
Ethol Gnrber Francos Nesbltt Frances Ward Annie Ciilham Cora Wcosner
Jamos Cathor Sheridan Pharos Josephine Mi.or Carrie Cloblo
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REVIVALISTS BEGIN WORM.
Hciltaia rBelta in S11 fttenwcte Bvllt
fir that Puintsc-Laiie Atd-lences.-6ood
Interest.
The evangelistic meetings in charge
of I. K. Honeywell and P. P. Hilhorn
legan last Friday evening as adver
tised and when the evangelists came
upon the platform in the big taberna
cle they were greeted by an audience
of COO people. About 100 singers were
on the platform and from the singing
of the opening hymn to the final "?od
lless you, come again tomorrow night"
of the speaker, the meeting moved
with a swing that demanded the inter
est of every one present. Mr. Hilhorn
proved his power as a leader of singers
from the very beginning and the aud
ience were as ready to respond to his
urging U "Sing it out" as was the
chorus. He even succeeded in getting
it very creditable effort from the min
isters on the platform although they
were taken by surprise.
After a thirty minute song service
Mr. Honeywell stepped to the front of
the platform and delivered a strong
sermon on the character and need of
a revival. During the sermon he ar
raigned the churches and christian
leople, charging the need of a revival
to their lax living and lack of interest
in the religion they represented. He
struck straight from the shoulder and
bis words stung at times, but not one
to whom they applied could deny their
truthfulness.
On Saturday evening a large and in
terested audience listened to a sermon
in which the speaker again spoke in
very plain terms to the members of
the churches. He evidently believes
that any revival that comes must be
gin in the churches. On Sunday the
first meeting began at 10:45 a. in. and
was attcnaed by at. least 800 people.
The sermon was a powerful exposi
tion of the doctrine of prayer, during
-which the audience was urged to get
right with (Jod and to spend much
time in prayer. He said that a life of
tlds kind was sure to bring results In
conversions. At 3 p. in. a children's
meeting was held and a large number
of older people were in attendance
with the boys and girls.
Sunday evening during the song ser
vice a sudden thunder storm came up,
creating the usual uneasiness among
the timid In the audience. Kight here
Mr. Hilhorn's power to hold an aud
ience was shown. Hymn after hymn
was sung and the audience of 1,000
people joined the chorus with a will
that drowned the noise of the storm
in the volume of music. - Although
the tabernacle leaked in yltejjno one
was uncomfortable anil all were glad
they remained. On Tuesday evening
the audience gathered slowly and for
forty-five minutes Mr. Hilhorn led the
chorus in song and the value of the
two hours of rehearsal which they
had received on Monday evening was
shown in great improvement in the
quality of the singing. Following the
song service Mr. Honeywell preached
a telling sermon using the home as a
theme. He pointed out plainly the
need of christian parents and especial
ly christian fathers in the home and
attributed the fact that so many young
people go wrong to the negative in
fiuence of unchristian parents. The
sermon was a strong plea for christian
nurture.
On Tuesday evening the sermon was
preached from the text, "There was
no Room in the Inn." It dealt with
the things that drive Christ out of the
church life of today and makes people
Sunday christians only. Thursday
evening's sermon was also directed to
the church members. There will be
afternoon and evening meetings today
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G. W. DUDLEY,
City Superintendent of Schools.
UNJUST TO THE SHERIFF.
Stephen Bayles Writes a Letter to the
Natlen.
The Red Cloud Nation this week
miblisbeK a letter from Stenlmn llnv-
and tomorrow and on Sunday three leS) whf) s now ,n tmJ Sollllcrs, ,,',,.
big services will be held. The after-" t Mllfo, i Mr. llavh' l.-tt.-r .
accuses Sheriff Hedge of "shoving him
into a buggy headforemost, like he
was a hog," and taking three dollars
and fifty cents of his money to pay his
fare to Lincoln, where he was placed
home. The Nation will commend
such acts of humanity and kindiiess
and trusts this state iriay "havrf-uiore.
such ineij In ofiU'e.''
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noon meeting will be for men only.
Sunday schools will be held in the
various churches at 5..'t0 a. in.
Although the meetings have been in
progress but a week they have excited
wide spread interest and the usual
amount of opposition. In his first ad
dress the evangelist said there would
lie some things about him the people
would not like but If they would just
put aside the barb wire in the food he
In the asylum. These statements are
unjust to the sherlil'. Mr. Hedge and
Mr. Hurr tried to induce Mr. Hayles to
enter the buggy, but he refused to do
so, and as the slier ill' was acting under
authority, he nicked Mr. HmvIck m
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of It. As yet, however, a good many as it was poshn,,e to (U) M ,
are chewing ham on the barb wire
and are sore in proportion.
Stricken With Paralysis.
Mrs. J. C. Wolfe suffered a stroke of
paralysis Tuesday forenoon. Her en
tire right side is compelety paralyzed
and there is little hope of her recov
ery. Mrs. Wolfe is about 78 years of
age.
When the baby talks, it is time to
give Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea.
It's the greatest baby medicine known f he Is a child again, he is entitled to
possible to do. Mr. Hayles
paid his own fare from Guide Rock to
Superior, and from there on to Lin
coln the sheriif paid the fare.
Mr. Hayles gives Secretary of State
Ualusha all the credit for his trans
ference from the asylum to the Sol
diers' home, and in commenting on
this feature of the ease the Nation has
these good words to say for Mr. Ua
lusha: "Hut thanks to our friend Ualusha,
this old man is placed where he will
have care and a home. It matters not
to loving mothers,
eat, sleep and grow.
tablet. C. L. Cottlng.
It makes them ' nil the consideration that can hi1
H5 cents, tea or given him. Ualusha is here given a
test. When an appeal is made to him
he leaves his comfortable home in the
The Hrunswlck barber shop Is fitted rain late at night to give relief to this
with bath tubs and all modern appli- poor old man. Takes him out of the
ances. Under Tuber's billiard parlor, asylum and places him in the Soldiers'
Council Meeting. i
The city council met in regular ses-1
sion Wednesday evening. All mem- i
hers present.
The waterworks question occupied
the greater share of attention during'
the session, and it was decided to'
proceed with the work as already be
gun. It is believed by the majority
of people that plenty of water can be
secured at the present site of the
water works. Others contend that,
the water should be piped from the
springs just west of the Hedge farm,
north of town. Still others favor a
location in the south part of town.
Another vein of water was struck
yesterday, and the probabilities are
that there Is plenty of water near the
present site of the plant, If only some
practicable method could be devised
for utilizing it.
The annual estimate of expenses
was made, and fixed at SH,ri'.0.
The following crossings were or
dered laid: across the south intersec
tion of Division and Seward streets,
across the north intersection of Fourth
avenue and Cherry street, across the
north Intersection of Webster street
and hixth avenue, and across the west
intersection of Seward and Third
streets.
The official 'bond of Clarence Heed
as police judge was approved.
Friday, .lune !ill. was set as a day for
making a special assessment to cover
tiie cost of sidewalk construction.
The following claims were allowed:
II K Orice, mdse fj I Ml
F V Studebaker. crossings 1100
F V Studebaker. sidewalks I()i) 00
John Tomliuson. labor 1 OK
L II Hlackledge. attorney fees.. :.'. 00
H MeNcny, court costs II 10
Morhart Hros., mdse :t8 75
Charles Ackerson. labor I'.' 00
Kd Mctealf, labor is yo
R K Ackerson. labor 18 00
Leonard .Mctealf, labor 17 00
Kd Lain, labor w, 15
II K Uriec, mdse l (jo
T.I Ward, labor 10 00
I M l'..ll J . .... 1. . . ...
i .ii nriHiin, engineer waier-worKS .1 .
7 00
i :ir
I .10
2 a:.
:to no
Chief Pub. Co.. nrlntlnir
F V Studebaker drayage
C F father, recording tax deed..
O I) Hedge, boarding prisoners.
Sheridan foal Co., coal
Notice.
All the barber shops have agreed to
close their shops during the tabernacle
meetings at 7:110 p. in. sharp, except
Saturdays.
HOBOES ARRESTED.
Six Teton SiecliMns "Pinched" In the
BurllrttM Yank.
Sheriff Hedge and Marshal Kinsel
raided a gang of drunken hoboes near
the round house Monday afternoon
and landed six of them In jail. The
bunch had been drinking rather freely
on the proceeds of a begging trip made
through the town by two cripples who
were of the party. They had been
lying around the yards all day, mak
ing nuslanccs of themselves, but prob
ably would not have been molested
had not they began shying bricks and
coal at .loe Mason's track gang, who
were working in the yards. The sec
tion men rounded them up and sent
for the olllcers. When the officers ar
rived two of the bums made a break
for liberty, and one succeeded in get
ting away. They were arraigned be
fore .ludge Clarence Reed Tuesday
morning, where they gave their names
as Martin (Jrccn, .lames Allen, Wil
liam Davis, John Ward, Joe Davis and
J. W. Whittaker.
Green, who was one of the two who
tried to get away, was fined 820. The
others were each fined S10 and costs.
Rcing unable to pay, they were sent
to jail to either work out their fines
or subsist on bread and wnter for the
next fe.w days.
As the officers could not compel the
two cripples to work, the gang "dug
up" enough money to pay the costs in
their case, the fine was remitted and
they were released upon promising to
leave town immediately, which they
did.
Of course, the man who got away
was the one responsiblle for all the
trouble, according to the story of
those arrested.
Commissioners' Proceedings.
May 31, lOOiJ.
Hoard met pursuant to call of chair
man. All members present.
I Commissioners Sawyer, Overman and
Anderson were appointed a committee
. to appraise for sale the northeast
1 quarter of 10-2-12.
, Win, Hufi'mau was appointed O H R
I 1) No. .'12 and bond approved.
In the matter of the petition of I.
Frlsble for a road between sections fi
and :2, town I, range 10, and town 2,
range 10, to be changed to section
line, It was found that the present
road had been established by the com
missioners on May III. 1881. No iu-
I tion was taken.
The board then proceeded to an in
vestigation of the river bridire. butaiU
I jourucd without taking action.
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