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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1907)
SJ8WJWMC'lWtiUWiWM"Jua(i!iriPW.l)ifiitiWiiiiiiiriiri)tiiiiiii in inrirrr" i
bb ii ii am una
.J' ii 11 Amount May Sot Itp I'nlil IJvoii
AVIion litiKN In Complete.
In ii fire liisiiriinco pulley the sum In
sured merely murks (ho maximum lia
bility neeepted by Ihe liiKiiruiicc coin
pnny nnd (K'lcriiilnoH Hie premium to
lie paid. It In not in nny way admitted
liy the Insiintnco ollleu us n nicitaiifo
of the initio of tlio property ItiHiired.
If I Inivo n life policy for 5,000,
Kiiyn n writer in tliu Nineteenth Cen
tury, my helra citn, on proof of my
.dcnlli nnd their title, receive nt least
i.r,000, poHHllily more if there are bo
miho. If I have n fdilp and I Insure
her Willi murine Insurance companies
for 5,000, I can recover the full 5,000
nt once should my ship he totally lost.
Rut If I Insure my house against
fire for 5,000 I cannot recover 5,000
unless 1 can prove the house to he
worth fully that sum. All that I am
-entitled to demand Is the actual value
of my house immediately before It was
humeri, and I must kIvo every assist
ance to (he insurance company in or
der that the actual value may be Justly
Ily statute the insurance company
bus tlu power to reinstate that house,
na far as the sum insured will go, In
stead of paying me anything. In prac
tice, compensation Is usually agreed
and paid In cash without recourse on
olther side to the right of reinstate
ment, hut In no case am I entitled to
more than the actual value or my
bouse as It existed Just before the tire.
PATENTS ON INVENTIONS.
JSIuM lie In (lie .':iniLi of the Actual
The law provides for the granting of
patents only to the actual inventor of
the patented invention, and a patent
grunted In the name of any one else
Is Invalid. For this reason it Is esseu
Un thill the application for patent he
made In the name of the one whom
the law regards as the inventor. In
iwuio fnclorleu It is the custom to pat
ent every invention In the name of
ihc president of the company. This
frequently happens because the com
pany has been built up on inventions
marie by the president or other olllcer,
nnd as a inn tier of pride the president
wishes to see all patents Issued In his
This is a dangerous tiling to do In
ihe case of Inventions which were con
ceived by the employee Independently
of the olllcer, such as inventions wholly
worked out by employee without sug
gestion or assistance from the olllcer.
for If In a suit brought under such
patent It were shown that while the
patent was granted In the nanie of the
oflker the Invention was actually made
by an employee the patent would be
declared Invalid, and usually a suit
would not have reached such a stage
until It was too late to go back and
patont the Invention In the nanie of
the real Inventor. Kdwln J. I'rliullo
in Knglueerhig Magazine.
PUNY EAST INDIANS.
Tlie Xnllve Ilnrii of KiikIInIi Parent
Are a Surrj' Lot,
"The queerest sight you see in India
ia the native born," said the sallo:
"The native born is the liiluncht, Hott
est laziest, sallerest thing In the way
nt a white man that was ever In
enleri. 'Ami ho Is the proof that Knglnnri
won't never colonize India For the
English can't live In India, you see.
The moist heat of that there land, with
Its nights of 110 degrees and its noons
f KIO or worse, takes the strength and
backbone out of an Ihiglishinau, gives
Jilni liver trouble and make. a com
plete wreck of him.
"If he goes back home, he may re
cover his health. If he stays in India,
he don't never recover It. If he has
dilldron born In India, those children
are called native born, and for poor,
little, puny, spiritless critters they'ru
"IT them native born Kngllsh have
children in their turn -well, that third
generation of native bnvn lias none, at
least. It Is a generation of Idiots, para
lytics, cataleptic, cripples, if you was
to see an army of native born of tho
llilrd generation, you'd think you had
Hie rants sure.
"Let KiiRlauri get out of India. Sho
does the Indians only hann, and what
ho does for herself U to turn tall,
utrong. blooinln' young colonists Into
tJieni skinny, yoller, whlmperlu' npec
lorn what you eall native born." St.
"Johnny, dour," called Mrs. Fergu
son from the foot of the stairway, '-It's
C o'clock. Time for you to get up."
"All right, maw," answered Johnny.
Thou ho curled himself up for anoth
"Talk about your useless noises!" he
muttered sleepily. Chicago Tribune.
niilkcM Hint White
"Jimmy's got n great scheme to got
nt o' school on nice days."
"How does he work It?"
"He goes out an washes his face,. an
-the toncher thinks he's III an' sends
lilni hoiue." Philadelphia Inquirer.
(Continued from Pago Tbroo.)
IIKKI'j was a silence, an uneasy '
break, after I.odcr spoke. The
episode of the telegram was,
to all nppearnneoH, ordinary
enough, calling forth Eve's question
and Ids own reply us n natural se
quence, yet In the pause that followed
It each was conscious of a Jar, each
was aware that In some subtle way the
thread of sympathy had been dropped,
though to one the cause was Inex
plicable and to the other only too plain.
I.oder watched the ghost of his mes
sage grow whiter and thinner, then
dissolve Into airy fragments and (hitter
up tlio chimney. As the last morsel
wavered out of sight lie turned and
looked at his companion.
"You almost made me commit my
self," lie said. In the desire to hide
his feelings his lone was short.
Kve returned his glance with a quiet
regard, but lie scarcely saw It. He had
a stupclicri sense of disaster, a feeling
of bitter self commiseration that lor '
the moment outweighed all other con
siderations. Almost at the moment of
justification the good of life had crum
bled in his lingers, the soil given be
neath his feci, and with an absence of
logic, a lack of Justice unusual in him,
he let resentment against Chllcote
sweep suddenly over his mind. i
Eve, still watching him, saw the dark
ening of his expression and with a
quiet movement rose from her chair.
"Lady Sarah has u theater party to
night, and I am dining with her," she
said. "It Is an early dinner, so I
must think about tire ;slng. I'm sorry
you think 1 tried to draw you into any
thing. I must have explained myself
badly." She laughed a little to cove:
tic.1 sll .rlit discomfiture that her tone
betrayed, and us she laujched she
moved across the roam toward the
Loricr. engrossed In the check to his
own schemes, Incensed at the sudden
ness of Chileoto's recall and still more
Incensed at his own folly hi not having
anticipated it, was oblivious for the
moment of both her movement and
her words. Then quite abruptly they
oMruricri themselves upon him. break
ing through his egotism with some
thing of the sharpness of pain follow
ing u blow. Turning quickly from the
fireplace, he faced the shadowy room
across which she had passed, lint si
multaneously with his turning she
gained the door.
The knowledge that she was gone
struck him with a sense of double loss.
"Walt!" he called, suddenly moving
forward. Itutulmost at once he paus
ed, chilled by the solitude of the room.
"Eve!" he said, using her name un
consciously for the first time.
I.ut the corridor, as well us tho room,
was empty; ho was too late. IIo stood
Irresolute; then he laughed shortly,
turned and passed back toward tho
The blow had fallen, the Inevitable
come to pass, and nothing remained
but to lake the fact with as good a
grace as possible. Chileoto's telegram
had summoned him to Clifford's Inn
at 7 o'clock, and It was now well on
toward 0. lie pulled out his watch
Chileoto's watch, be realized with a
touch of grim humor as he stooped to
examine the dial by tho light of the
fire then, as If the humor had verged
to another fooling, he stood straight
again tiud felt for the electric button
In tin wall. Ills fingers touched' It.
ana simultaneously the room was
The abrupt alteration from shadow
to liu'ht eaino almost as a shock. The
feminine arrangement of Ihe tea table
seemed incongruous beside tho sober
books and the desk laden with papers
Incongruous as his own presence In
the place. The thought was unpleas
ant, and he turned aside as If to avoid
It, but at tho movement his eyes foil
mi Chllcote's cigarette box with Its
gleaming nionogrnm, and the whim
sical suggestion of his first morning
rose again. The Idea that the Inani
mate objects in the room knew him
for what he was, recognized llio inter
loner where human eyes saw the right
ful lui-se-sor, returned to his mind.
Through all Ids disgust and clrigrln a
smile forced itself to his lips, and,
orosfdm: the room for the hccond time,
he puwi! Into Chllcote's bedroom.
There the massive furniture nnd
sondur atmosphere titled better with
ids mood than tho energy and action
which the study always sugjv.-ded.
Walking directly to the groat bed, he
sat on It sli!o and for several minute
stared Mratght In front of him, appar
ently seeing nothing; then at last tho
apnthy p.iod, from him. as his pre
vious an,er against Chllcote bad pass
ed, lie nt-od up slowly, drawing his
long lhnl together, and reerossed tho
room, passing alorg the corridor and
through the door communicating with
the rent of tho house. Five minutes
later he was In the open air and walk
ing steadily eastward, bis hat drawn
forward and his overcoat buttoned up.
As he traversed tho streets ho allow
ed himself no thought. Once, as ho
waited in Trafalgar square to find n
passage between the vehicles, tho re
membrance of Chllcote's voice coming
out of the fog on their first night made
Itself prominent, but he rejected It
Quickly,, guarding himself, from o.vcn
nh Involuntary gTanco nt the placo of
their meeting. Tho Strand, with Its un
ceasing life, came to him as something
almost unfamiliar. Since his Identifica
tion with tho now life no business had
drawn hltn east of Charing Cross, and
his first sight of the narrower stream
of traffic struck lilni as garish and un
pleasant. As tho impression enme bo
accelerated his steps, moved by the
wish to make regret and retrospection
alike Impossible by a contact with ac
SUU walking hastily, he entered Clif
ford's inn, but there almost uncon
sciously his feet halted. There was
something in the qulut it.imulibllity of
the place that sobered energy, both
mental and physical; a sense of
changelessncss the changolosMicss of
inanimate things, that rises In such sol
emn contrast to the variableness of
mere human nature, which a now en
vironment, a now outlook, sometime.?
even u now presence, has power to up
heave and remold. He paused, then
with slower and steadier steps crossed
the little court and mounted the fa
miliar stairs of Ids own house.
As he turned the handle of his own
door some one stirred Inside the silting
room. Still under the Inlluence of the
stones and trees that he had Just loft,
ho moved directly toward tho sound
and, without waiting for permission,
entered the room. After the darkness
or the passage It seemed well alight,
for, besides the lamp with Its green
shade, a large fire burned In the grate
and helped to dispel the shadows.
As he entered tho room Chllcote rose
nnd enme forward, his figure thrown
Into strong relief by the double light,
lie was dressetl In n shabby tweed
suit; his face, looked pale and set with
n slightly nervous tension. I.ul, berldes
the look and a certain added rcstlejs
ness of glance, there was no visible
change. Reaching Lodor, he held out
"WoIIV he s: i! 1 quickly.
The other looked at him question
Ingly. "Well? Well? How has It gone?"
"The scheme? Oh, excellently!" Lo
dor's manner was abrupt. Turning
from the restless cariosity in Chileoto's
eyes, lie moved n little way across the
room and began to draw oil' bis coat.
Then, ns ir struck by the incivility of
tho action, he looked back again. "Tlio
scheme lias gone extraordinarily," lie
said. "I could almost say absurdly.
There are som tilings, Chllcote, that
fairly bowl a man over."
A great relief tinged Chllcote's face.
"Ooori!" he exclaimed. "Tell mo nil
Hut Lodor was reticent. Tlio mo-
ainont was not propitious. It was as if
"a hungry man had dreamed a great!
banquet and had awakened to his star
vation, lie was cnary oi iiiipnriiuK ms
"There's nothing to tell," ho said
shortly. "All that you'll want to know !
Is here In black and white. I don't
think you'll find I havo slipped any
thing. It's u clear business record."
From an Inner pocket he drew out a
bulky notebook and. reerosslng the
room, laid it open on the table. It was
a correct, oven a minute, record of cv
erv action that had been accomplished
In Chllcote's nnme. "I don't think1
you'll find any loose ends," be said as
bo turned back the pages. "I had you
nnd your position In my mind all
through." He 'aused and glanced up
from the boo... "You havo u position
that absolutely Insists upon attention,"
he added la a different voice.
At the new tone Chllcote looked up
as well. "No moral lectures!" he said,
wllh a nervous laugh. "I was anxious
to know ir you bad pulled It on and
you have reassured mo. Thai's enough.
I was In a funk this afternoon to know
how things were going one of those
sudden, unreasonable funks. Hut now
that I see you' he cut himself short
nnd laughed once more "now that I
see you, I'm hanged if I don't want to
prolong your engagement."
I.oder glanced at him, then glanced
away, lie Jolt a quicic sname at tno
eagerness that rose at the words a
surprised contempt at his own readi
ness to anticipate the man's weakness.
Hut almost us speedily as ho had turn
ed away he looked back again.
"Tush, man!" he snid, with his old
Intolerant manner. "You're dreaming.
You've had your holiday, and school's
begun again. You must remember you
are dining with tho Charrhiglous to
night. Young Clmrrlngton's coming of
age quite a big business. Come along.
I want mv clothes." Ho laughed and,
moving cl'iser to Chllcote, slapped him
on the shoulder.
to we continued. ,
JLA JL. ftLJLwfc
! t tu r-m ra ra tj ii'i2 ""i-..
GUARANTEED TO GIVE SATISFACTION OR MCHEY REFUriDED.
h DOSE AT BED TIME WILL USUALLY RELIEVE THE
MOST SEVERE CASE BEFORE MORNING.
FOR SKLG BY
Take Laxative Bromd Quinine tm
svMMiaoakMsoM bi I-U13 onth. This signature, v
Jlnm.il .11,11 mi lMHHMI'tl ''H'l"ll'lm.i,l ,1 iiiHiIii
III i'I l"l'l' I i. il I'l'ill' IlL.
similating thcrcou1 ntulHctf ula
liiig the Stomachs onilDowcis of
ncss andRcsr.Conlalns neither
Opium.MorptiinO nor "Mineral.
Apcrfccf Itemctly for Constipa
tion, Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
and Loss OF SLEEP.
Tac Simile Signature of
EXACT COPy 07 VmAPPEH.
To have a happy home
you should have children.
They arc great happy-home
makers. If a weak woman,
you can be made strong
enough to bear healthy chil
dren, with little pain or dis
comfort to yourself,by taking
A Tonic for Women
It will case all your pnin, reduce
inflammation, cure Icucorrhca,
(while..), falling womb, ovarian
troutl?, disonloied menses, back
ache, liead.idit!, etc., and make
cliiUbi.th mtural and easy. Try it.
At all dcv.brs In medicines, in
4 "DUE TO CARDUf
'(3 Is my baby girl, now two weeks
m old," uiites Mrs. J. Priest, of Web-
Vd ct.i. ." .It. Iit . ' Cltn Je m tf...t
t!J iiii.1 v i'. i v. wiiw .; ii iiiiu
U iieaUhy babe and we arc both doing
M niii'i). I am still takiu;; Caidui,
j.ij nnd wruid not b-j without it in
? ""7TtTf... ..rl,...iiii. ' up'!, k . in w.,'T."fc-
!." '..771.-"-.VA.-7-; - "H '
fcm nrlYiJwvi-'KWxi&i'aM ---rf -u
INKLAMMATOUY RHEUMATISM CUKICI) IN
Morton I,. Hill, of Lebanon. Ind.. fmyh; "Mj
wife inul lutliiinmnlorr IMiennitulMin In evorj
nniMJlo mid joint: 'iior MiUVrlnu terrliilc
and lior b xly nnd fucu u-cru hwollt'ii nlinosi lie
yond recognition: Innl Men In bed nix weekt
and hud eight pliyslcliine. but itcelvod nc
tMMinflt until hno tried llio Myotics euro foi
KlieumiitlNiii. It t'ave Immediate relict find
she was ublo to walk about In three dnvh. i ate
mho It mv.'d her life." Sold by II. C. Orlco
Drngclht. It I'd I'lond.
A uaraiitccJ Cure for Piles.
itehinjr, blind, bleeding-, protruding
piles. Druggists tiro authorized to
refund money if I'nzo Ointment falls
to cmre in 0 to 11 dny.s. 00 cents.
Contain tb. virtues
&.iipr A JL.
' ' ' - . !rrilL!'.';"" IZVJt "."' n-m.
&& PiSnP8 Thc n5;c"a virtues of the cru Je gunni and resins
1 . ittsffiwrn1 obtained from the riativoi-mBh:.voh('pnr,.rncr,ii.,i
. ,mw .. ,,-itf n swte. nnmr i'im!i: ... . - - ww.j.m.ihv
tVb. Ifi 'ut II ff Vv rjf - by the inrjicalrrot033lon3or centuries. Pin.nii.
To Cure a Cold in Ore Dav
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
THt CIMTAUH COMPANV, NtW YOBK CITY.
"Qi.-Ar HFIk ,
Ely's Cream Balm
This Romody Is a Spoclflc,
Suro to Give Satisfaction.
CIVES RELIEF AT ONCE
It cloant-cs, soothes, heals, mid protects tho
diseuscd membrane. It cures Catarrh and
drives away n Cold in the Horn! quickly.
Itestores tho Senses of Tasto nud Kmcil.
Tuisy to use. Contains no injurious drugs.
Applied into tho nostrils nnd absorbed.
Laro Size, fiO confa nt Druggists or by
mail; Trial Size, 10 cents by mail.
ELY BROTHERS. 5G Warren St.. New York.
A Gentle Laxative
ftooky mountain Tea Nngyets
A 3:ry Muhlao fw Bucy Tcoplo.
Erhjpi Golelaa H.alth aa-1 Eoacwod Vigor.
mrJ. ii i I ,?l'0,!l'I(,;S l '"ml- Kezeiin, Itnpurrt
uid Uftckaj n. H'fi nncfcy .'.lonijt.iln Tea in inn
t rorni, I! . .- nr it imx. Omit!,,. maJo by
-iouasxEii Dneo Oohpanv, Madison. V?
ittLDEN NllGfieTS I-0R SALLOW PEOPLE
of the Netive Pino that are of value in rcliev.
Bears the A.
mg uat;;:aciic, ivuiney, iiicou,iJiaauci' ana Rheumatic Troubles
Xirei iJi 42i M, Vwfll,,u:. M. JH
in Two Days.
tf r' &?r
n5-- box. 25c.
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