The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, May 29, 1908, Image 1

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THE RED CLOU) CHIEF
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RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA. MAY !.), I DOS.
NUMlJEll i'ii
VOLUME XXXY1.
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Comrncnccmrnt Ewrclsrs.
Ct.ASs Ml. Ill
Tho class play, 'Valley Farm," at
Iho opera house Wednesday evening
by tho twelfth grade w a- silvt-ii to hji
appreciative audience that packed nil
available space In the hall and the
performnneo was a credit to the en
tiro class, all having their respective
p.irts well tncmoriod. The scene of
the play is a faun lu-ai New Vork.
Tho heroine, Het'y Holcomb" by
Dossic Taylor, falls in lovo with a
wealthy New Yoiker who U spend
ing tho summer near ler father's
home, was well rendered Mini r Sher
wood as "Harold Kutledge.' "llettys
lover) did line, only once dropping his
voice a little too low. Hull) .Johnston
um "Alvira Holoomb." "Hetty' aunt)
was without, doubt tho leader in her
part with Elsie Ciitlur a "l.i.'.y Ann
Tucker' who "never go'idp-," a close
Hooond. Delhi Luuibiwht as "Mrs.
Ttatladffo ." ("Harold's" met her) had a
ditlleult part, but carried it well.
Bruce Robinson as "Silas Holeomb'
owner or "Valley Farm," wa good and
when bo and his sister "Alvira" went
to the ci'y to visit "Hetty" at the "Hut
ledge" mauMon, acted their parts of
green country folk to perfection.
Brn.'e BeckwiLh as -P.M-y Deane," a
non of tho soil, also -hone forth. Mar
guerito Richardson as "Nabtd Carney,"
(an old sweetheart of HuiiddV' did
the scheming to break "Harold s' mar
ring io "Hetty" in good earnest. The
lomniuing. minor, eharaeicts were
takes by Esty Smelsei a- "David I III
die:h." a New Vork lawyti ; (has. Kel
logg as "Azariah Keep,' a clock tinker;
,J. 11. Kellogg as "Jeufini:-." a servant,
ii nil Marie Hhtito as "Verbena." hired
girl at the faun. All did veil.
Tie high school chorus and the high
M-.hGc! girls quartet gave -ome nice
snugs between acts and received their
due bhare of the appreciation and ap
plause. - -
J be high school band furnished
music before and after the play, cov
ering themselves with fresh lautels.
v)MMi:Nl'IMhNT Ml.UT.
Last night's commencement exor
cists consisted of music by the high
Hebool ohorus and girls qvmitet and a
lecture by Dr. Turner, president or
Hastings college, on -Education That
Educates." Ho said that -cnif oi me
grtatest numbskulls he had ever met
had diplomas from soma of our great
est institutions of learning, while some
of the most cultured he had met had
probably never seen tho inside of a
oollege, showing that simply because
a man graduates from a cidl-i' he is
not necessarily smart. He "aid that
young school children's parent should
not worry about the occupation their
children are to follow, but should eo
that they became well educated so
thy would be prepared for whatever
t.urutd up.
The exercises were opened by a song
from the high school chorus. IJev.
(Jrehsman gave tho invocation ud then
in a neat speech presented the speaker
of the evening
E. J. Overing was taken suddenly ill
last night and could not be present to
present tho diplomas. E. U. Overman
was called upon to take hi- place.
Alter explaining his iea?ou for being
on the stage Mr. Overman made n nice
talk to tho graduates and then pre (
Kented the diplomas. Th graduates
are Bruce R. Beckwith, ,1. H. Kellogg,
(Juarles E. Kellogg, Bruce C. l...binson,
Esty L. Smelsor, Miner Sherwood,
Elsie M. Cather, Ruth K. Johuston,
Miun A. Lambrecht, Marguerite Hich- (
ardson, Marie M. Shuto and Ue-ie D. ,
Taylor.
The audience cmne near byiut; cheat
ed out of one of the nicest arts of tho
progr.im. After the closing -oug by
the chorus the audience began to dis
perse when called back by l'iof. MoiiU
and then E. U. Overman presented a
one hundred dollar sholarship given
by the Nebrnskn Association of Col
leges to the member of the cluis who
had the highest average in hi or her
Btudies for the four years in the high
school. Miss Ruth .lohnston received
this reward of merit.
Ensv Ball With Hastings.
Tuesday of this week tho Hastings
ball buys came to town; yestcrdav they
wont back home in a "balled up" frame
of mind as a result of their severe de
feats. However, their work is as
cleanly and gentlemanly as the most
exacting could wish to sec. With
assiduous practice they will develop
into clean, steady and forceful men.
This game was not marked by any
thing unusual in the way of good
playing, though Hastings stole four
bases, struck out four men and getting
two bases on balls, while lied Cloud
stole two bases, made 'ite double play.
..truck out five men. made four two
base hits and hit one man with pitched
ball. Score by innings;
i :! i :. i. r !
licit rio-.J
Has Ink1
in
Hastings.
Johnson
Wicker
Wcstcrman..
Benedict
Turpit
Alexander . .
Huvorly
Van Flctt
Hohrcr .
a ii
n o n
i I ti 1 --10
iiooo "- -'
-IlU's I.IMI-l V.
lied Cloud.
, ...tst b Wallers
. ..vnd 1 Red Smith
,.. :trd I) B. Smith
. . . . ss Uradbrook
. . , . if Ibibinson
c f Hcgg
,rf -veisoii
. .ji Bennett
..e Sehoonovcr
i
Wednesday's game opened up with
Doc Nelson in pitcher's bo and tho
fun was on. He threw the tirst ball
at homo plate, but it ricoohetted the
air over Sehoonovcr' head, the next
one knocked tho .southwest corner oiV
the grand stand and the third one
bowed the batter's back- (uite a few.
but after that he settled down to busi
ness and held the attention of all by
his unexpected, good natured and un
usual pitchers' work. After the third
'innim? our boys played "town ball"
with the Hastings players, continually
changing positions until the eighth
inuinir everv home player had been ex
changed to other positions than their
,., iiii T.ilu." INibinson in the box
assisted by Empire linwcsbuKc deliv
ery of the sphere. llnstingsst'olc one
base, struck out live men and made
one base bit. Red ''loud stole six
bases, made three double plays, struck
out 7 men. made 17 single base hits,
One saerillcc by Clegg, made four two-
base hits and four three-base hits.
Score by innings:
l 2 :i -i ft 6 ? s i
Ue.1 i'lou.1 4 a o H ;'.' a I t
lUslln 0 4 1 'I o II II U- I
WI'.PSXsll.w'S I.IMM I'.
Hastings. I!ed Cloud.
Wicker 1st b Walters
'..v., .,.!.,,. mill Newt Smith
Westermaii .lid b Bovd Smith
Haverlv H ...Bruce Robinson
Benedict ef t'li'KB
Ediett rf l5"0" Saunders
DaUv P Nelson
Rnht'vr c Sehoonovcr
firade Exhibit ti Red Cloud Scheels-
South America and tlie hi.th tlic dif
ferent states and territories of the
t'nited States. Each maj) was drawn
in ink with products peculiar to that '
s. .ti-.n pasted on. The fifth grade,
also had political maps of South Amer
ica. The sith grade exhibited many ori
ginal dcsjirns for oil-cloth and lino
leum and composition work with ori
ginal cover designs.
The .seventh grade speiimany days
on their geography exhibit and as a
result, gave a carefully moulded relief
map of South America. They aNo ex
hibited compositions with appropriate
cover designs. The drawings made
with colored crayon and charcoal by
this -.'radc were worth considerable at
tention. One or two tine Ink and pen
cil drawings were also shown.
All of this woik was prepared entire
1, by the pupils under the direction of
their teachers. They certa'.nl. deserve
a great deal of credit for the neatness
and careful work done. An exhibit of
this nature ought certainly to increase
the degree of interest and judging
from the number who were present at
Wednesday's exercises, ilie patrons
wire vcrv much interested.
m m
A Fire Scire
Tuesday morning a tlrv in I'd Ashlin's
chop house on east Fourth avenue
routed the lire laddies out. For a
minute or two it looked as if a serious
blaze was on tap owing v a gasoline
stove getting beyond the "ontrol of
Mrs. Ashliu and daughter, but the
prompt presence and help of neighbors
soon brought things to a uictus. A
gasoline Move will chimuiiv favorably
with a bucking broncho yon can't
tell how busy it can make mi no mat
ter how small it may be. Luckily the
damage was slight, but the moment
ary scaie for the ladies was ncrvo-rack-,
''ig.
At the Tepee Monday night Mrs.
Frank Cowden held the lucky number
that drew the pri.c groceries offered
by MeFarland. the grocer.
BASE BALL
June 2, 3, and 5, G.
Smith Center vs Bed i loud, Tues
day and Wednesday.. June .' and .!.
McCook vs Bed Cloud. Friday and
Saturday. .June ." ami 'i.
These will be good, first-class games
where you get your money's worth.
Don't miss them.
Camera Pleasures last. I -
Thcre's more enjoyment in a camera
than in anything cise you can get for
the same price, and its a pleasure that
lasts as long as you live. Wo handle
the Kodak the one that makes pic
ture takiiiL' easv. New house Bros. May
.Jewelers.
Letter List.
List of letters remaining uuculfe-ti
for at postolllce at Red Cloud, Ni-t..
for th-week ending May , H .
Evmi Brcault. F. M. Carter.
W. II. Hums. Ernest heighten
l,iie Miller. E. A. Nolle (2)
E. I. Ko.zell. Al Spring !
Mrs. M. C. Mclvlinmey
Those will bo sent to the dead lott-?-oluce
.June 11th BIOS, if uncalled if-7
before. When calling for above plott.v
say "advertised.'1
T. C. IIackcr, Postmaster
.ll'ST IN A new line of kodaks an!i
supplies fresh paper, films and pluUfe
at Ncwhousc Bros.
' Weather Report,
' The instrumental readings are frwn
i . . .... i ... i ...
go .eminent sianiiaro iiisirumcius e.i.
posed in the nianner rcconiuicndcd by
the chief of the weather bureau:
g .Tutni.'uilTo ? 2 3
: i : I : o n z. i
21 th i Hit Jm sTJ Cicu;
w ;n 42 .17 NK P riomlv
21 7D Ti7 .ir K rlnuilj
jt 70 tvi .a"i JsW' rloud
2 '.i r .v.'i sv i. i.'lcui.r
!i in) I i!i 10 SK clenr
j- Ml I .V. .Hi NK Uloud.s
Very respectfully,
BIOS. Cii.xs S. Lt'iM.ow,
Co-Operative Observer
f
T20-
BARGAINS at
F. Newhouse's
JI.ur.Y WOMAN W1IX UK INTKltEsTKl).
if joiihehlisii tlu'liiiuk. I rlntry. Itlnil
dor or KliliH-y trouble, iiml, wt.t h wmrIii.
iilt-Ht-uiit into cure for womiiii UN. tr? Motlier
Urfiy'H AuttrnlUn t.enf It l" " "id m'W'
faDbiC n-culalor , Al .lrtiia.; Ms ori cibII Pii
rlH. Sam-ile jiM-kRi-'c Kltbl.. A. it.", i no
Motlivr U'd) '"V . 1-iJt' '
On Wednesday afternoon at the high
school assembly room the kindergar
ten and grades, from one to seven in
clusive, gave a program and exhibit.
The proirram consisted of songs, drills,
dialogues and plays. Each grade was
represented and proved their training
by the fact that not one failure was
made during the hour. The exhibit
covered two walls of the assembly
room.
The kindergarten work consisted of
paper-cutting, sewing cards, and paint
ings. The first grade added paper foldings,
mats, painted post cards and some ex
ceptionally pretty wall-paper designs.
It certainly tooV. a great deal of self
1 control for the busy fingers of these
little folks to have. cut. folded and
1 painted their many designs so care
fully.
1 The second grade gave some original
' ealendardcsigns and composition work.
The third, fourth, ami fifth also gave
'original ealendardcsigns and the ori
1 ginality displayed by these four grades
' along this line was much better than
iiianv of their elders could show.
The second, third and fourth grade
composition work with illustrations
was fine. They expressed themselves
in childish language, but clearly and
grammatically. The drawings' of the
north ward school building by third
grade pupils were especially worthy
of notice. This grade also exhibited
.some fine charcoal drawings.
To illustrate the beginning year in
geography, the fourth grade exhibited
colored maps of Webster county.
The product maps shown by fifth
and sixth grades showed much careful
work and study. The fifth grade gave
Sale of India Linons.
My stock of India Linons is too large
and in order to reduce it will sell them
AT ONli-THIRD OFF. This is a
jood i han:e to get good India Linon
cheap. Also have a nice line of stripes
and plaids in whites.
A nice line of Lawns and Dimities
from ioc to iSc yard.
Notion Specials for
Saturday Only,
Good brass pins, full count, 360 in
paper, regularly ioc, for Sat. only 5c.
Wire hair pins, 4 papers for 5c.
Pearl buttons all sizes, 4c dozen.
Misses or ladies gauze vests, 3 for 25c.
Safety pins, ioc kind, for 5c.
Handbags, 75c and $1 grade, 50c.
Muslin Underwear Laces andEmbroideries
o
In Muslin Underwear have a nice line
of Corset Covers at 30c, 45c 5 and 70c.
Muslin Drawers at 25c, 45c and 60c.
Gowns at 50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.25.
Skirts at 90c and up to $2.50.
Gauze Underwear
Ladies' Gauze Underwear in all sizes
in union suits and separate garments.
If you are in need of any gauze un
derwear inspect our line before buying
as you will be more than satisfied.
Umbrellas and Parasols
A cmnA Qf-rvlppiihlp umbrella for chil- 1
drcn at 50c. Black Cravnette covered 1
umbrella, 26-in. Ilounce at $1 00, will !
not turn rusty. Better grades than the
above at $1.25, 1.50, up to 2.75. Col
ored silk parasols with fancy borders j
at $2.50. 1
Gloves.
Silk and Lisle Gloves in black and '
tans, 2-button clasps, nothing better for ;
wear and retain their shape and color
at 50c. 1 2-button length in black,
white and grey, silk and lisle at $1.50.
16-button length in black, white and
navy blue in silk at $1.75. Chamois
skin gloves in 16-button length at $2.50
Kmbroidery 2 1-2 inches wide at 5c
per yard.
Embroidery 4 inches wide at ioc yd.
Corset Cover Embroidery at 25c yd.
And a large line of Swisses and All
Overs. Laces in endless widths and prices.
Look our line over before buying.
Belts.
All shades, in leather, at 50c.
In black silk have all shapes and
styles from 25c to 50c in sizes from 22
inches to 45.
Prints
A new and well selected line of
Prints and Peicales:
Prints at 7c per yard.
Percales at 10 and i2c per yard.
Ginghams at 8;c, ioc and i2cyd.
Madras at iSc per yard.
) This month's I
Butterick Patterns
10 and 15Cnone higher.
ML
3 W HOUSE