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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1908)
4 sritosaf yteft,.a .
$1 a Year g
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RE7D CLOUD, XEBKASICA, .ll'NH 1'J, lilOS.
Cuod Ball With McCook.
!jitk F: il, i Hit" 1m b.s (Ti'ssril
b ,t- '.vi',,1 tl.c MfCtm.t tca.n and it was
u ,i.:.c 1h" like f w'.lchis m'1ii
WitM ' I own a! !iaru- irnnu's. At
llio cose nf t'ic nintli inning neither
club had scored. In tin- first half of
tlic tenth inning, however. ur boys
Miicoeeded in making a tally on Foone
.Saunders' two-bag hit. scoring Sulenc.
wh'.ch ended tin- game. Throughout
the interest was intense :ind when
IJjmo slammed that clean two-bay
liner ovr center Held the- yell that
.vent rp from the grand staml was
heard for mik's Score by innings;
i a :t i r. a ; s y in
ltfcl Cio.nl ....0 II 0 (I o i o o n 1 t
AU c .'ok. i 'i u o o n y o u o-o
(Isn't that prcttj )
IMI' l INT.-I I'.
Walters lb I). Fallen
Knlt'ne 'Jb Sharp
Smith '.. :il Morris
llurd If lack
Kaundei s of Voss
Nelson rf licynolds
llrndbrook ss U. Fallen
OJegg . p Muroheacl
Mehoover e Miller
JJed Cloud striicl: out IT men. made
one two-base hit. hit one man with
pitched ball. McCook stole three bases,
made one double piny and .struck out
.Saturday the same teams again
matched their best mettle. Again it
was proven that our boys were .slightly
the best "stickers." The game was
close1." contested. The Mel'ook boys
are it clean-playing bunch and the
strongest team our boys have gone up
against Uiis season. Following is the
l .' ;l i :. i; ; s ;.
ttcil v -A i o ii l l it ii i '.'
.MtLuoU ....') I 0 I) 0 U 0 11-1
ii t:i . 's i.im.-i i'.
lied Cloud, Mi'o..k.
Walters 11 I . Fullcn
iSalene Vb harp
Smith .'lb Morehead
llnrd If Detnpe
Snunder- cf Morris
Nelson rf Reynolds
Bradbrook s It. Fallen
Hennett p Coppon
Mchoonover e Miller
lied Cloud stole one base, made one
double play, struck out ten men. made
one two-base hit. two passed balls on
Schoonover. Ilennett hit one man with
pitched ball. McCook stole two bases,
struck out live men, made one two
base hit. three passed balls on Miller,
received two liases on balls.
lied Cloud went to Hebron Tuesday
to play ball with that club. Owing- to
the rain that afternoon they could not
play ball and so they practiced with
Hebron. Wednesday thev played ball
and beat Hebron by the score of to 1.
They sav they had a walk away with
Hebron, but liennctt slipped and fell
in a pond a knee deep in the diamond
while catching a ball and the whole
team got wet up to their knees.
"Jellied vegetables are particularly
bu'.table for a luncheon or supper dish
to be served as an accompaniment to
almost any kind of cold sliced meat,'
lays Fannie M. Farmer in Woman's
Home Companion for June. Remove
the jelly to a serving dish, and sur
round with the slices of the meat over
lapping one another; then garnish
with celery tips. Cold meat needs to
be very thinly sliced to be at its best,
therefore do see t(i it that the e'.o-et
can boast of sharp knives, for without
them the work cannot be perfectly
done. Soak one tablespoonful of
granulated gelatine in one fourth of a
cupful of cold water, and dissolve in
one cupful of boiling water: then add
one-fourth of a cupful each of sugar
and vinegar, two tablespoonful of
lemon juice, and one teaspoonful of
ialt. strain, cool, and when begin
ning to stiffen add one cupful of celery
out in small pieces, one-half cupful of
finely shredded cabbage and one and
one and one half canned pimentoe.- cut
in small pieces. Turn into a mold,
and chill thoroughly."
List of letters remaining uncalled
for at postotlioe at lied Cloud, Nob ,
for tho week ending June ll, IMt:
Hllsle Ralston Mary Shippen (.')
Mrs. S. Varney
These will bo sent to tho (lend letter
office June Saili IOCS', if uncalled for
before. When culling for above please
T, C. Hacker, Postmaster.
Causes Less of Life and Prcncrty In
Sctthern Nebraska and Northern
The t -..a lo uhU.i passed throngu
Jewell to . last Friday resulted in the
death of t.o people, the injury of
several others, and the destruction of
much property. The cyclone it seemed'
was tlrst obcrvc-l near the home of
.Mr. Waite. about thirteen miles south
east of !!ed I loud. The tornado tlrst
struck on his farm, m-j this plae. it
blew awav a large barn, windmill, and
some other outbuildings; but left the
house unhurt. A large forest with
many big trees just east of this house
and many if them all of them in the
path of the tornado were twisted oil'
near the ground as were all the trees
along this creek north of Mr. Waite's
house for a distance of about one mile.
The next jdace where there was dam
age done of notice was the home of
Mr. l'utnatn across the creek from Mr.
Waite. This house was blown to
pieces together with the barn, wind
mill, and all other buildings on this
place were swept clean and lay in
splinters in a heap down near the
creek, some hundred yards away from
where they stood. No one washurtat
either of the above mentioned places
as luck would have it. Hut the most
serious damage was done by the tor
nado at the place owned by Mr. Fierce
just east of .Mr. Waite's place. Mr.
Small lived on this place. Here the
house and barn were both blown d mil
and completely destroyed. Hut these
things are not the matter of grief
therefor the reason that there was
loss of life in this wreck. Two of the
children of Mr. Small's were killed and
two were injured and taken from the
h.iap of splinters and broken timber
which was all in a heap upon them
after the storm. Mr.s. Small was also
taken from under the heap of timber
and was badly injured but is still
alive. Further north in the course of
the tornado it blew away and de
stroyed the barn of Mr. Lewis, the
house and other property escaping in
jury. Then the next place of notice
was the property of John Young.
This house was blown about tifteen
yards. Mrs. Young, the mother of
John Young, was in the house, but es
caped alive. A short distance from
here, near the home of Mr. Shute, the
storm got weaker in its work and was
not so destructive along the rest
of its path. All this territory is a
a very dilapidated looking place. The
boards from the torn up 1 arils, houses
and out buildings' together with the
tree tops atid torn up wagons and bug
gies are scattered over the ileitis and
streams giving evidence of what must
have been a hideous looking sight
when the storm was active.
After leaving Young's it crossed into
Nebraska and struck at Thomas Em
merton's farm, tearing up large oak
trees and carrying away his barn and
outbuildings. At Alf Harris a large
corn crib and self-feeder were carried
to the river. An old log-house land
mark was also blown off Alf's place.
Continuing to F. V. Taylor's place it
made a wide path through a heavy
timber ami crossed the river onto
Starkey llros., who were so fortunate
as not to suffer any loss. At William
llright's place it tore away some cattle
sheds and corn cribs. From llright's
it continued to jump northwest and
when Mr.s. Vavrieka saw it she was so
frightened that death resulted about
It passed four miles cast of lied
Cloud where it was seen by many of
our people, some of whom describe it
as of a huge snake-like form, whipping
the ground at intermittent intervals
with demon-like fury.
Children's Day Program at the Congre
gational Church next Sunday.
In the morning u r spiiii-.'. w svi-il.e
with appropriate uiu-.c. and a sermon
by the pastor.
In the evening the Sunday sehool
will give an interesting program, con
sisting of concert exercises, recitations
solos, class songs and special music by
An otVering will be taken for the
Congregational Sunday-school and pub-
Order to Show Cause.
static ok ni:iii:asi;. i. , ..,...
WcbMi-r Comity. . '" ,ht ' "ntr ' ourt
At ii I'omity Court lielil t tlit County Court
room la mid for Mitd county Vi-i!iieliv. .tunc
lit!) A. I Wis.
In I lie mutter o! ihe cMnto of Jolin Ol-on. tic
On r ni'.niK nail lillim' ihc ietitiou of i.hi a.
OImiii ti'.cil (.ii tin-llllli iIhn of .Iiiiic .. 1) lUCs.
I'TrtjIiiK fur the LinmliiMloti uml iiIIouhiii'C of
Ills IIdhI iiccoiuit of llie nnic ilntc. ii iliTiec of
Assignment of the ImiiIs Iic'uiikIiik to uiil i
tto to the iiprMitiK cnlltlcil t" tin- moiic. mi or
(luriltMrltiiitluK the rc-slilno of t'roiinl i-Mnte
nml llicrcnion hii onlcr illsrliitrKiiiK Mm from
fnriliei titirilen mul htvIccIii lilo 'iiltl oftice it
Orileicl. tliHt TtinrsilB Hie 2m1 iti.j of .Till
A. 1). Uios nt one o'ciock o.-in , ! iwi-luneil for
lunrlnu miIiI intltlun wlicfj nil persons Inter
Chti'il la snltl mntu-r limy m (.pear ntn County
Court to lie hulil In Mini for Mild county iiud
Mmw CHiise iliy jirnjerof pelitloiier should not
tit crnatcl: and tlie.t noticoof the pendency of
Mild petition Riid the himrlriK (hereof tie plven
to nil persons Interested In ld innttor ly iitili
IMiIiik n copy of tbli oidur In the Kcd Cloud
Chief h ueekly ncivspner printed In mid
county, for three eontceuUTe neck prior to
Mild day of heitrlni! ei ji;
suai. I. ICii-on. County .linle.
Hear I'lin 1 IIim i.e M "idny xeuipg.
June IV at th.- i,i -.i b .i
Ileal Estate Transfers.
For the week ending Tuesday, June
10. furnished by the Fort Abstract Co.
I. II. Fori. Manager.
William (I HtilVmiii ti Ktitcii ut
lb. sman. n'.' ne li-l-ll, wd V-.OU
Win M Wegimtn to Faniel F Nic
holas, lots I. ':. ;i. I, IMk i.
Hladeu. wd COO
William Kirkpatrlcks to Frank
I' Fisher, lots 10. IT. s pt Is.
I'.llt I, Talbot's add to Huidf
Uoek. wd USM)
Joseph Westlake to Ihuattttel
l'e'ers. lot Ft. I'.lk ". Vauee'.s
add toCuide liock. wd II','."
K.ithtiriu Sehuuian et al to Jacob
Coll, lots 7. x. I'.lk V. llohrer's
add to lllue Hill, wd -.'Oiiti
Clara II ICoehler et al to (Menn I.
Irwin, lot I, 1111; :i. (irusel's
sub div to Holm'!'' add to lllue
i lllll. wd sMi
Harmon S llolcomb I'uyette Ii
Arneson. lot , s'.' se. r.-1 -IV. wd .'isoo
The instruiiientii! leadings are fri.it i
government standard instruiu''iit v?
posed in the manner rccnminc tided ry
llie chit f of the weather bureau:
j Tcuip-iiitri Is1 S y-
s ,-.r , ? , -s J
I r I ; ! 'Sg I g. S.
I ri sTi fir " TJ Tk i I'luiil
I fi K, 1 T s.; OlottU.-
T hi (. :i sw ' ciotiiiy
S 7H M in NW Clear
ti Hi . fill 1 (ifi SIC i ! Cliwiil.-v
to ro r.f. .im ' si: i oioutiv
II ?n f.s ,cn sli ' uloiiiiy
Mortgages tiled. 3l.'i,Ku.
Mortgages released. s-Vi.tuio
A Great Entertainment,
ISlind ISoone at the opera house Mon
day evening, June l.'ith. Seats on sale
Saturday inorningat Hattie Morrison's.
June II. I '.mis. ('has S. r,ciu.oi,
Co-Upcrative observer .
A Tip For City Dads.
Denver has adopted tho plan oA
l.ghting every dark alley in tho eiij,
with arc lights. Since the nmniuiyli'
adopted this scheme law breaking:
after dark has practically cviiSfcil .
Fewor policenion are needed and tht
residents claim their homos and prov
, erty tiro safer. Tho city streets ari hit
light as day, almost, on the durUif-A..
night and there are no dark eorntrrvi
to hiilo in. -I'jlectriu News Service Toj-
- - -
J I 'ST IN A new line of kodaks ami
1 supplies fresh paper, films and plutt-r
at Newhouse Itros.
Cultivation of Small Grains and Use of
Heaw and LUlit Seed.
The Nebraska Fxperiinent Station
has just issued bulletin No. 101. It
gives the results of experiments cover
ing a period of eight years with the
cultivation of small grains and the use
of heavy and light seed wheat and
oats. This bulletin is not sent out to
the general mailing list, but may be
secured free of cost by residents of
Nebraska by writing to the Agricul
tural Nxperiment Station, Lincoln,
Sale of India Linons.
My stock of India Linons is too large
and in order to reduce it will sell them
AT ONE-THIRD OFF. This is a
good 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
Good brass pins, full count, 360 in
paper, regularly ioc, for Sat. only 5c.
Wire hair pins, 4 papers for 5c.
Fearl 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 and Embroideries
In Muslin Underwear have a nice line
of Corset Covers at 30c, 45c, 50 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.
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. '
Fmbroidcry 2 1-2 inches wide at 5c
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.
Umbrellas and Parasols
A good serviceable umbrella for chil
dren at 50c. Black Cravnette covered
umbrella, 26-in. flounce 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
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
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.
A new and well selected line of
Prints and Peicales:
Prints at 7c per yard.
Percales at 10 and i2c per yard.
Ginghams at Sj'jC, ioc and i2Acyd.
Madras at 18c per yard.
10 and 15o-none higher.
t A'vvAy- fVs
At F. NBWHOUSE'S
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