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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1906)
MO. LUUI iniLMILIILUi
OF CHRISTIAN 8CIENCE
CHURCH NOT ILL.
TAKES HER CUSTOMARY DRIVE
Shows No Sign of Weakness Not Ex
pected In Woman of Eighty-six and
, Says She Has No Other Physician
' Than God.
Concord, N. II., Oct. 31. Tho reprc
jcittntlvc or this Associated Press who
Interviewed Mrs. linker 0. Eddy, head
o tho Glirlstlun Science church, ten
years ago. went to Pleasant View,
Mrs. Eddy's home, aud was granted
Although Mrs. Eddy fihows her ad
vanced ago In some respects, her
volco was clear and strong and she
jave no evldenco or decrepitude- or or
any weakness not to ho expected or a
Iranian In her eighty-sixth year.
Tho Interview, which wns granted
to half a score newspaper representa
tives who had assembled In this city,
after tho publication or sensational
etorlcB in connection with Mrs. Eddy's
health, was arranged by II. Cornell
Wilson, head or tho Christian Scleuco
"Are you In perfect physical health,
Mrs. Eddy?" was tho first question.
"I nm," was tho brier reply.
"Have you any other physician
"No, Indeed," answered Mrs. Eddy
with cmphnsls, and then she added,
slowly and solemnly: "Tho everlast
ing arms are nround and above me,
which is enough."
Mrs. Eddy then abruptly started for
her carrlago to take her customary
By LOUIS TRACY,
Author ol "The Wings of the Momlntf"
CojiyrlKht, 1001, by Edward J. Clodo
(Continued from Pago Throo.)
It Is a woman's
W. C, T, UJjOJIVENTION
Spirited Appeal of Kansas Delegate to
Put a Stop to White Slave Trade.
Hartford, Conn., Oct. 31. "Thero
,ro 10,000 young women In Chicago
who are obliged to work at $5 a week
nd thero are 5,000 saloons thero too,"
eald Mrs. Lurlnda B. Smith or Kansas
tho session of tho national conven
tion of tho Women's- Christian Tern-
eranco union, In presenting to tho
invention tho difficulties with which
tho refuge work of tho association
has to contend. Mrs. Smith made a
spirited appeal for the efforts of all
the delegates from all parts of tho
country to put a stop to tho whlto
filavo trado. Tho sneaker cited In
stances of young women held In cap
tivity and sold at auction In New
York and asked why It was forty
years after tho civil war had been
fought for tho liberation of the black
alaves, that slavery of young women
should bo tolerated In this country.
Sho said thnt one of tho most favor
able signs was that seven nations re
cently banded together for tho sup
pression of this awful vice.
HEARST AND HUGHES BUSY
Snow and Rain Does Not Stop Cam
paigning In New York State.
New York, Oct. 31. Snow failed to
thill or rain to dampen tho enthusi
asm of thousands who turned out to
hear nnd applaud tho heads of tho
state tickets as they hurried through
tho western section of tho state, stop
plug wherever feasible to speak briefly
and shako hands with party support
ers. Tho speeches were on familiar
lines. Hughes promised, a squat c deal
for every citizen of tho state snould
tjo be elected. Hearst roundly scored
Wns board ol' elections which decided
jgalnst some League nominees and
pleaded for freedom from corporation
coutrol of olllceholders.
Telephone War at Chicago.
Chicago, Oct. 31. Official notloo
that tho independent telephone Inter
sts have leased tho telephone fran
chise of tho Illinois Tunnel company,
thereby securing an entrance Into Chi
cago, was given to tho city by tho
seueral counsel of tho independent
interests. This official notification
marks tho beglnlng of the telephone
warfare between tho Chicago Tele
phono nnd tho now telephone com
panies which has been threatened for
Taft Speaks at Danville.
Danville, III., Oct. 31. Secretary
Taft spoko to an overflow nudlenco In
this city nnd then left for Omaha,
Neb., where ho speaks tonight. Mr.
Taft urged tho election of Speaker
Josoph G. Cannon, discussed tho antl
Injunction bill, defined trusts nnd re
ferred to the remedies adopted by a
ftcpublicau congress for their regula
tion and emphasized the necessity of
electing a rtopubllcnn congress to
"support tho president In carrying out
Bandit Asked to Restore Order.
London, Oct. 23. Tho Tangier cor
respondent of tho Times says In a
dispatch that tho local authorities,
olng powerless to tako action, havo
invited tho bandit Italsuli to restore
order at Arzllla.
"Let ine help you.
Sho stooped townrd the tiny mites.
"You dear llttlo babes," she said
softly. "I can tako mother's placo for
They knew her quite well, of course,
and Bho scorned to bo so much kinder
and nicer now In her smart clothes
than she wns In tho crowded disorder
of tho bedroom.
Mamie looked nt Elsie, nnd tho self
reliant Elslo said valiantly:
"Mamlo an' me'll bo ghid If Mr. Pyne
Mr. Traill, who had never before
seen tears lit Mrs. Vnnslttart's eyes,
found n ready excuse for her womanly
"It seems to me," ho said genially,
"wo are all of one mind. Come this
way, Etta. Aud mind you stick close
to us, Charlie, or the hall porter will
throw you out If you attempt to enter
tho hotel In that costume."
Uo rattled on cheerfully, tolling them
how clothiers uud milliners aud nil tho
storekeepers In tho town, If they were
needed, would wult on them at the
"In a couple of hours," ho said, "you
both can obtain sufficient things to
render you presentable for n day or
two. Don't forget wo dine nt 8. We
ought to be n jolly party. I havo asked
Stanhopo and his mother and those
two glrlB to Join us."
"Oh I" cried Mrs. Vnnslttart faintly.
"You must excuso me. I"
"Now, Etta, my denr, you will not
desert ua tonight. Why, it seemed to
mo to bo tho only wny In which wo
could all come together at onco. I am
only too sorry that Mr. Brand cannot
bo present. Buroly he might have been
spared from further duty at the light
house after what he has endured."
"They offered to relieve him at outfe,
but ho declined," said Pyne.
lie looked out of the window of the
carriage In which they were driving to
the hotel. Constance had told him of
tho dinner arrangement,, but he wished
to ascertain If the definite absence of
tho lighthouse keeper would tend to
reassure Mrs. Vnnslttart.
Ho wns not mistaken. She did not
.reply nt once. When she spoke, it was
with n sigh of relief.
"I will not bo very entertaining, I
fear, but the young people will havo
plenty to toll you."
"For goodness snke, Etta, don't
class yourself among the old fogies!"
cried Mr. Traill. "Look at me tlfty
tlvo nnd lively as a grasshopper."
"Please, Is Mamlo an' me 'vltcd,
too?" whispered Elsie to Pyne.
"You two chicks will be curled up
among tho feathers at 8 o'clock," he
told her. "Don't you go nnd worry
'bout any dinner parties. The sooner
you go to sleep tho quicker you'll wako
up In the morning, nnd then we're go
ing out to hunt for what do you
"Candles," said Mnmie.
"Toys," cried Elsie, going one better.
"We're Just going to find two of tho
loveliest nnd frilllost nnd plnklest
cheeked dolls you ever saw. They'll
havo blue eyes as big as yours, Elsie,
nnd their lips will bo as red nnd round
as yours, Mamie. They'll talk and say
--and say all sorts of things when you
pinch their little waists. So you two
hurry up after you've hud your supper,
say your prayera and close your eyes,
and when you open them you'll ho nblo
to yell for mo to find that doll store
"Say. Charlie." cried his uncle. "I
never heard you reel off n screw llko
that before. Now, If I didn't know
you were a confirmed young bachelor
I would begin to havo suspicions. Any
how here's the hotel."
Two hours later, when uncle nnd
nephew met In tho prlvato sitting room,
where busy waiters were making prep
arations for dinner, Traill drew the
younger man to the privacy of a win
"Charlie," he confided, "affairs are In
a tangle. Do you realize that my mar
riage was fixed for today?"
"That's so," wns the laconic answer.
"Of course tho wedding wns post
poned by fate, and, to add to my per
plexities, there Is a now nttltudo on
Mrs. Vanslttart's part. It puzzles me.
Wo have been friends for some years,
as you know. It seemed to bo a per
fectly natural outcome of our mutual
liking for ench other that wo should
ngroe to pass our declining years to
gether. Sho Is a very beautiful nnd
accomplished woman, but sho makes
ino secret of her nge, and tho match
wns a suitable ono In every respect."
"You can see ns far through a stone
wall ns most pcoplo."
Pyuo know that his uncle's sharp
eyes wore regarding him steadily, but
he continued to gnze Into tho street.
Thero was a momenta hesitation be
fore Mr. Traill grow',. ,
"You young dog, ;.
too. Mrs. Vnnslttart a: j .
thing has happened. 8k i
her mind. Do you think sin
"Edith! Oh. of courv l!n
christened afresh. No; that
It would not be fair t.i you t-
I think you are mistaken: In.
what I know of tho lady. I fi
she will meet you fairly when the i .
"All. you agree with me, then?"
"In admitting u doubt in advising
tho delay you havo already suggested
"Sho told you I had written?"
"More than that. Sho asked me If I
was aware of Us explanation."
"And you said?"
"Exactly what I said to you. You
nro both sensible people. I can hardly
Imagine that any misunderstanding
enn exist after an hour's talk."
Mr. Traill looked nt his watch. A
carrlago stopped at the hotel.
"Here's Stanhope nnd his mother,"
cried Pyne. So his uncle hurried off
to receive his guests.
Lady Mnrgarct was a well preserved
woman of aristocratic pose, but her
serenity was disturbed. Although tho
land was ringing with the fame of her
son's exploit, and her mother's heart
was throbbing with pride, thero had
been tearful hours of vigil for her.
Not without n struggle had she aban
doned her hope that ho would muko a
well endowed match.
When Constnnee nnd Enid nrrlved
she was very stately and dignified,
scrutinizing, with all n mother's Incre
dulity, tho girl who had caused her to
Hut. Enid Bcored n prompt success.
She swept aside the almost unconscious
reserve with which Jack's mother
"You knew," she murmured wistful
ly. "We did not. They would not tell
us. How you must have suffered until
the news came that he had escaped."
Lady Margaret drew tho timid girl
nearer and kissed her.
"My dear," she whispered, "I nm be
ginning to understand why Jack loves
you. lie Is my only son, but you nre
worthy of him."
Mrs. Vanslttnrt's appearance crented
n timely diversion. She had obtulned
n blnck Ince dress. It accentuuted tho
settled pallor of her face, but Bhe was
perfectly self possessed nnd uttered a
nice womanly compliment to the two
girls, who wore whlto demltollet cos
tumes. "You look delightful," she said.
"When all Is said and done we women
should never despise our wardrobe.
That marvelous lighthouse had one
grave defect lu my eyes. It wns
dreadfully callous to feminine require
ments." Here was a woman rejuvenated, re
stored to her natural surroundings.
They accounted for the subtle change
In her by tho fact that they hud seen
her hitherto under unfavorable condi
tions. Even Pyne, not wholly pleased
with her in the past, found his critical
judgment yielding when she apologized
sweetly to Lady Margaret for her
"There were two children saved from
tho wreck. Poor little mites, how they
reveled lu u hot bath! 1 could not
leave them until they were asleep."
"I needed two hot baths," said Pyne.
"No. I dug me out of tho shell, and No.
2 helped me to recognize myself."
During dinner there was much to tell
nnd to hear. Mrs. Vnnslttart said lit
tle, save to Interpose a word now aud
then when Constance or Enid would
have skimmed too lightly tho record
of their own services.
They did not hurry over the meal.
All were in the best possible spirits,
and Hie miseries of the Gulf Itock
might never havo existed for this lively
company were It not that four among
them bore clear tokens of the depriva
tions they hud endured.
A waiter Interrupted their joyous
chatter at Its highest. He bent over
Mr. Traill and discreetly conveyed
"I am delighted," cried tho million
aire heartily. "Show him in at once."
Ho rose from his chair to do honor
to an unexpected guest.
"You will all be pleased to hear," ho
explained, "that Mr. Brand Is ashore
nnd has come to see us."
Mrs. Vnnslttart stilled tho cry on her
lips. The s.llght color which had crept
Into her pale cheeks yielded to u death
ly hue. It chanced that the others
wore looking expectantly toward the
dQor nnd did not notice her.
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INFLAMMATORY IUIKUMATISM CURED IN
Morton L. Hill, of Lctmnnn. Itid.. fays; "Mj
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mire It saved her life." Sold by II. K. Grlco
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A Busy Modiolus for Busy People.
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