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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 29, 1914)
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3 S'-rs'SS riEJiSi-aias ?U:Ci
y rf-- ' " f J
Your Duly To Your Family
is nol only save for a rainy day, but to
' Safeguard Your- Savings,,
YOU CAN'T LOSE if you deposit in this
bank, because we operate under the Slate
Guaranty Law, and every dollar is protect
ed by the State Guaranty Fund. f
Besides that, this bank is sound and safe
and conservatively managed your money
here would be safe without the State Guar
anty, but with the added protection, you
simply can't lose no matter what happens.
WEBSTER COUNTY BANK
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA
WE ARE SHOWING
THE ADVANCE STYLES IN
FOR SPRING -
ALL THE NEW
Shapes and Colors
A SPECIAL NEW LINE OF
Gans For Soring
LET US SHOW THEM TO YOU
69ssi eses sssstt
Tlio following program wilL'bo given
nt the Congregational church, next
Sunday, Fobruary 1st, which has boon
set apart as National Go To Church
Morning 11 A. M.
Rcsp. lloadlng, Psalm 122
Hymn No. 33 Holy, Holy, Holy
Anthem Pouut of Every Messing
Hymn No. 130....,lTup Church's Ona
Sermon '...What the Church Has
...Achieved and What It Stands For
utsiSsia -SSJiS'? .''fssrlrss ??';-
r .vHf ' " A.
M . "
Hymen No. 181.... Hull to the Lord's
Evening, ?:3U P. M.
Song No 101 A Song tho World
Anthem Walto the Song of Jubilee
Song No. 53 Salvation's Kiver
Song Noli:).... Holy Spirit, Faith-
Anthem Jesus Lovor of My Soul
Sermon.... How Does God Do Hla
Work in tho World, In tho Churoh
ami in the Individual
Song No. 3.1 Tho Whole Wide
World for Jems
Tho public Is cordially Invited.
"' ' . , TI - . -a .
4 Wcwspnpsr That Gives Thr. News
BD CLOUD, 23KHRASKA. .JANUARY Ui, 1!IM.
Mrs. J. M. Wcesner J
Entertains M. E. Choin
A pleasant diversion from I he usual
weokly I'holr ivhear.'il whs enjoyed by
iiii'iiilifi-H of the Methodist choir last
j Fildny evening, when Mix .1, M.Weev
ner . surprised the ri'gular iittfiidautH,
by Inviting their wives and husbands
to her home. Games, muMc and a
bnuntenus spread followed the iehear-;
t-iil, and nil depai'te I fur their various
homes surprised that the evening hud
passed so quieUly as to neeo'sltute u
til) In tho dark.
The Farmer and the Tariff.
Wo notice that Senator Dristow in
his interview after going to lvaniias
gave out the statement that the new
tariff law in placing beef on the fion
list had done the fartneis and stock
raisers a great injury. If this Is true
then tho tariff law should to that ex
tent be unsatlsfactoiy to the furmeis,
but before any great number of faun
ei make up their minds as to tho
merits of tho senator's slaiemcul, they
should inform themselves as regards
to the truth or error of his remarks.
It Is an easy mailer for au.one who is
interested to find out the exact facts
in tho ease. In the year 1U1J we ship
ped out over seventeen dollais worth
of beef fiotn this country to other
coniitricavwhei.e wu shipped one dollars
worth ino the country from other
countries. Dvoiy dollars woitli of this
beef shipped out had to compete "witli
foielgn prices the moment It wont be
yond, our boi dors and that pi lee had
to bo a greater prico than it could
have been sold for at homo or It would
have remained here. If wo had to
ship three million dollars worth of
beef away to find a maiket for it in
tho markets of tho world, does it not
follow that this beef would Inivo re
niained at home could wu have realized
a dollar more for it hero under pro
tection than we received In tho tree
trade markets of tho world? Would
anyone ship a carcass of beef to Kug
lnud or Germany and sell it for less
money than he could have sold it for
nt home? So please have the senator
to explain how a tariff on meats would
help the farmer when he must gq out
side of tho country to Hud a market
for the surplus that he has to sell and
must sell his surplus in free trade
market. The tariff only permitted the
puckers hore to get a better price for
their product than they could have
gotten had there bean no tariff. It is
a futile effort that tho suuator is
making to try to make the farmer bo
lieve that ho has been discriminated,
against. The liirmur was robbed more
last year on barb wire alone by the
tariff than ho could suffer from the
placing of meats on the free list.
Thru tho agency of tho tariff tho farm
er during tho year of 1012 was robbed
of five hundred thousand dollais
through the incrcaso In the price of
who that lie bought, and it might be
interesting to know that tho govern
ment collected and put into its treas
ury just two dollars from a tariff on
wire fencing. It Is hardly fair for any
'one man to pick out an item here and
there In the tariff schedule and bring
comparisons on it but if Senator ilrls
tow insists upon doing that ho will
ilnd that ho will not got far with sueji
statements, for ills conclusions are not
based ou good logic J. U Connelly
In tho Western Advocate. Maukato
During the meetings of tho socloties
of Organized Agriculture tho moving
pictures portraying scenes at tho Hot
ter Dables contest nt the last btate fair
were exceptionally popular; Prof. G.
E. Condru of tho secretary of the No
braskn Conservation and Public wel
fare commission trove a movlnir nleture
show at the auditorium each evening
and displayed the Better liables pic
tures and views showing tho resources
of the state.
Lowest rates, best option. Call for
me ut State Bank. 0. F. Catueb.
Flfty - Iuo Wnr.ks Each Your For $1,511.
A Big Success
'I'll" Fifth Annual Fnrmois1 Institute
was culled together by the pirsldent,
Hi'iuy Kenney, Monday evening at
Ctiwli-s. Tin opening address was
ni.ule by itiiv .1. W. Ijnls His wonls
wi'te well chosen and listened to by a
eiy appreciative audience
After this was music by u inl.ed
ipuiilette, who consisted of Mr. and
Mis. S Hinder", Miss lloren and Will
Motter. Then came a paper ic-ul by
Piof. As.i Wolf, Treateste on Analysis
of the Soil, which showed facts of a
very important natuiu to the farmer
Alter this Will Steins favored them
with u violin solo, which was rendered
in his usual iigieeable way.
Then came an addioss by II. 10.
.Lemgor who handled tlmltutal School
ipie-tiou as it he was no apprentice at
the woiki The address was followed
by a cornel duel tendered by Homer
D.ivisaud Kussel Saunders.
The summing up address was uijide
by President Ivci-ney, who told of the
uiany good thing on tho farm.
Tuesdny allernooii al UilU the meet
itig was called to older bv Piesideut
ICieney, after which mi address was
given by 11. 12, Vasey of Lincoln on,
"llio Treatment of Farm Seeds Ag.iiust
Amnion Disease" Thcu..eaing an nd
diess by. I. . Dausou of ljlucoln mi
"The Cow, the Corn, (ho Silo," after
which the large audience proceeded to
the main slieet where Messrs. Dawson
and Vasey gave them a good demon
sU at Ion ol farm animals.
Tuesday evening's program consisted
of music by the bund, an address by
Mr. Vasey ou Vegetables and Flowers,
an address by Mr. Dawson on Clean
.Milk. This was followed by a short
talk by F. A. Good ou the general sub
jects of life. ,
Tho awarding atid judging of tho
prizes occupied most of Wednesday
morning. After this Mr. Shirley gave
ascoreiug exhibition of the poultry
Wednesday afternoon addresses
wero given by Mrs. Davissou of Lin
coln on Food ami Diet, and by Mr.
Shirley of Central Oily, on Littlo
Things That Spell liig Losses in the
Wednesday evening Miss Peterson
of Lincoln gave an address ou House
keeping a Pjofessioli. After this Mr.
Shirley gave an address on A Profes
sion or a Job.
The executive meeting of the Insti
tute elected the following oillcers:
President, 11 G. Keeney; Vice Piesi
deut, K. It, Thompson; Secretary, C.
H. Putnam; Treasurer, 10. T. Fo.; DIio 't
os, Jesse Fraiu, K. Doughty, C. C.
iioren, Arthur Stearn and W. H. Vance..
The best or meals was served by the
ladles of tho Congregational and
Christian oliurches in thu A. O. U. V.
Tho exhibits were all good, and In
many instance oven surpassing those
of lust year. Tho domestic depart
ment, tho poultry and farm products
and tho school exhibits were unusually
attractive, and tho attendance and In
terest taken In thu Institute this year
was all that could he oxpneted, ami
sutllciont to make it a big miccush.
The following were tho premiums
1st, Henry Keeneyj5nd, Allen Vance.
1st, li A Grant.
Poultry, KoseComb It. I. Heds
1st, Mrs John U'isser; 2nd, Mrs. Chut
Siuglo Comb It I Iteds-
lst, Mrs John Waller; 2nd Mrs Add
1st and 2nd, Mrs A Fawcett.
1st, Tom Deukiu; sweepstakes, Mrs
Corn, best 10 ears Yellow
1st, Will Htcaru; 'Jnd, J 11 Francis,
3rd, Earl Hill.
- " "g-Mi. giM.'iM at. -i w'''- -" ----
.w - nniwi i n, i.fm.nHjf
U Will have the BEST music ONLY when it
(S has an Edison Phonograph.
U Come in arid
E. H. NEWHOUSE
Optometrist and Jeweler
RED CLOUD, - - - Nebraska
Corn, itest 1(1 earn White
1st, Lee Conway; 2nd, Wlll Stearn;
:iid, Karl Hill.
1st, F A Vaue-;'Jiid, W 11 Stcnrn;
Hril, A Guy
lsfi W UuXv;'ttniljV-Wdl".SIonriM
:ird, W D Fuller.
1st, I) Hutehlus; '.'ml, Mois .Mills;
Ilrd, Chiis. Fr.iv els.
1st, Mrs. Amol Hunt; 2nd, Mrs .1 C
1st, Mrs Ch.is Putniun; 12nd, Mis Chns
1st, Mrs. Hattio Francis; 2nd, Mis
A II Spracher.
1st Mrs Emma McCoy; 2nd, Mrs
1st, Mrs A Vance; 2nd, Mrs F G Mills.
1st, Mrs C C Doreti; 2nd, Mrs Chns
1st, Mrs Mary Mills; 2nd, Mrs C
Wliito Layor Cake
1st, Mrs Chas Francis; 2nd, Mrs A II
Dark Layer Cako
1st, Mrs C 10 Putnam; 2nd, Mrs
Myrtle Putniun. '
Mock Angel Food
1st, Mrs diet Cox; 2nd, Mrs. Chas
Itest II cans Fruit
1st, M J Costcllo; 2nd, Mrs Chas
1st, Mrs C E Francis; 2nd, Mrs
1st, Mrs Mabel Wolfe; 2nd, Mrs
Faeoy Pillow Slips
1st, Mrs Wallace vunco; 2nd, Mis
1st and 2nd, Mrs E T Foo.
1st and 2nd, Mrs 13 T Foe
Fancy Sofa Pillows ' ,
1st, Mrs diet Cox; 2nd, Grandma
Best Crochoted Articlo
1st, Mrs 11 Keeney; 2nd, Georgia
Needle Work, ladlos over 00
1st, Graudma Wells, 2nd, Mrs Chas
Ballla Wot k, 1st grade
1st, Bernard McBride; 2nd, Chas
Freo Hand Paper Cutting, 2nd grade
1st, Kay Hamilton; '2nd, Mildred
Calendar, Ilrd grade
1st, Mabol McCoy, 2nd, Ida Keeney,
Map of Nebraska, 4th grade
1st, Eddlo Grant; 2nd, Leo Foo.
Map Moulding, 0th grade
1st, ltuth Boner; 2nd, Beulah Harris.
Best Weaving) by begluners
1st, Mildred Shermau; 2nd, Clint
N UM1JI5B 5
$00.00 tq $475.00
15.00 to 200.00
let us prove it.
Mrs. Sarah J. Ryan
The people of Warner nnd surround-
lug country were much Middcnod when
they heard (it the death of one who
wis much ondenrod and rcspeclod by
ull who ever outno In contract with her" -In
the person of .Mrs. Sarah J. Ityan
who breathed her last on Monday
numiing, Jan. lolli., fortified by the
rights of the Roman Catholic churoli
and was iulorred on Wednesdny In Hie
family hurrying ground at Red Cloud..
Her illness was of long duration
which she bore with great pationco
and christian resignation, all inoilical
aid being of no avail so finally death
resulted from a complication of din
eases. The deceased's life all thru was one
of a most exemplary character strong--ly
endowed with many vlrtuos nnd
noble traits whinh contributed in the
embellishment and making up of a
geuulue christian and a devout Catho
lic. The demise of her husband some, 18
years ago, occurring tat n time when
most of her family wore small and
weak presented to her a wldo field in
the management and looking after tho
general welfare of the family, so In
tho course of tituo by hor perseverance
and wise judgment slus accomplished
and accumulated more than many
others of sinewy hands could uotr
The funoral procession was one of
the largest scon in this neighborhood
for many years which was amnio proof
of the respect and sympathy shown to
tho deceased and family.
At IOi.'IO o'clock aftor tho arrival of
tho funeral procession a solemn Bo
quelin Mass was celebrated, the Father
Fitzgerald otllciating. After mass the
llovorond gentleman delivered a most
eloquent and impressive address and
spoke at great length on tho oxoin-,
plary life dooeased has lod.
She was born at Belfast. Ireland, in
tho year 1817 andciimo to this country
at the ago of 18. She belonged to the
Brian family, noble and strong agitat
ors for Irish justice and national
Besides numerous friends, sho leaves
a largo family and many grand child
ren to mourn her loss as follows; Mrs.
A. Williams, Mrs. B. Elliot, Mrs.
C. Fruit, three stepdaughters Mrs. B.
Ring. Mrs. U. Ring and Mrs. E. J,
Pulsipher, and thieo sons-Francis,
James and Joseph, and a brother Mr.
Pa tic. Brian and a sister Mrs. Patlc
Horner who reside at Belfast, Ireland.
During the six months preceding
Dec. 1, 1913 tho deposits In Nebrasku
banks averaged 8187 per capita, accord
ing to figures compiled by tho stato
board of agriculture. This showing is
a romarkable one and Is u rellablo la
dex to the prosperity of the state. "
If It happened-you will fladther
,ff. . t , m
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