The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, November 18, 1915, Image 1
Sw4"' tin Its? ft fW-JSU(f-t - rtrj ' .- ? Stato lilslovlcnt Suolity Come To Red Cloud Saturday And Attend The Big Free Band Concert And Free Notion Picture Show; ja .-i- rsrr.ic-"Tyr'jS''rr"iT'Hi',M:. p ?- umi - n ifff.- -,.i iii wZS&r', Ti ""fc' .. "!. J a- - J?- -e tst -J, t . . -: l?Vr ii . prr- m Hf WHK iTMT inn tt. VSHUIWjH -s. " tomtit. M Mm am '" 4Hr " SB iMP"fM r . -- IS il WTO, RffisSa ph3 k! JW so- m fig 1 VS v. $. W ------: , va ibra as nsnr m m itite&w raoi h ii a a Kh. m l . Up SS -VSJ ffy, f v iA .A tt ii'i-Vi' "f triaJifea!' , ffl ' tGWIMBSJ? W M lJ til? m kg..' a,.' ;.- V JJVrfsKMRM .yO&V&gKWiRraiBHli -'L ::'" r;i . A U st.- " ' "--" '" - ' """ -- '' '" " ' -" - ., .. .-. ""'-" ' --..- sSK3Waf,HiWMW "' minM.yfS.fimU iV rM:-::---f - srHfcT6a3&3 wmifTmiir &Tzzjrz& -jz mmi 'MmmwmmmmmmL :cj -- -c - - NVVSJ -"X- 5a--"-.- jt-- - " - '-J-B-V-. C---" "" ,ij' mmf;iiJmm c&9f3& k Newspaper That Gives The Nuns Fifty-two Weeks Each Year For $1.50. VOLUME 10 RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA. NOV ICM UHli !S, Uir. rMIMCMUXXKnurm WW! W1B 'X-hsj ?ritiV z !jfe5&25 NUMBER 17," IHWIIIMIIIII t (j -2S522- It Isn't Hard To Save It is only hard lo stQS't saving, and thai is only because you think it is. &i&9't saving today by depositing whatever moirv you can spare in this bank where the safety of your money is guaranteed, not only by us but by the Depositors Guarantee Fund of the slate of Nebraska. WEBSTER COUNTY BANK, RED CLOUD. NEBRASKA Popular Prices ON Suits - Overcoats $5, $10, $15, $16.50 $18, $20 All The New Ones j PAUL STOREY The Clothier SAVE IT ALL Don't throw your corn on the ground. Slat cribs are cheap. Store safely until you shell, throw your cobs back in your crib. When cobs are gone, roll up crib and store for next year or use for chicken fence. Come In And Inspect Those Cribs, They Will Savo You Money. v THE M ALONE-AVERY CO. "TALK WITH US ABOUT CRIBBING" I Farmers' Institute Now 5n Full Swing lii l'M'i I'.iiu i-i's Institute opined, pi utiplly mi si'liMiluWi titiu- uiili full fhiiuls in ovory lU'pnrtuifnt. Down liu thu Potcrsoit tnillilfny llu loom Is illli'il with tlio finest dUplny or poultry over seen In thin pari of I In? I'ountry. They Hro Imlivil beautiful blnln nnil the judges will have ti dltlli'itlt tusk In swleullug Iho host ones Suprintoml 1 cut Liutler foels jithtly proud of Ihls department. I In this room we t't be f uind Iho ' IliiDst s.unplPH of eorti that could be ptituilil.v luviiflnoil And there uro i many iinhi Idunl exhibits Tlio -ame I is true of the Miiall raln, tlio lu'i'U!, tuivip. cairots, cabbages, oiiioum, 1 c lei, punipliiiis, water uiellons, 1 f-iiu- hus, glasses and een slteen foot easloi beans. It shows that n.i tu 10 lias been pioiligal with her fawns ! the past season and niuu has been tliu jg.uiiir. The Xcw house building has be ti tinned over to the products of thu huuie and to fiuil. Hero will be found every conceivable, article of cookery, all of the must tempting kind Ulead, pies, cakes, butter and ueoillu .voik of every description. This exhibit la larger than ever before hich tiliowb that tho iuteiest is liiureusiug year after year. Tho fruit is espeeially good, apples that would grace the king's tabic and fruit that would please the palate of tho most exacting connoisseur. In the big Koontz tie bain aio tho cattlo, horses, initios and hogs. Tho hog department is larger than former H'i while the exhibits of horses aio fewer in number hut of excellent quality. There aie more cattle this year than ever before; anil there ih every indication that Iho funnels aio paying more and more attention to tho dairying possibilities of tills greut laud of coin and alfalfa The ilrst evening program was held in the "new opera house" on Tuesday evening. A btage hud been erected in the south portion of the Peterson building, and beats arranged for about four hundred persons. The room was completely lllled. and this attendance on tho first night whs very gratifying to tlio management. The Ilrst number on tho program whs a chorus by the boys of the High School. This chorus was very much appreciated and was the occasion of it very agreeable surprise. The noxt number was a reading given by Char lotta Hucrstetta which called forth generous apphuise. The first address was glVcu by B. J. Overlug Jr., on "Farm Life " He stated that farm life or uny other life depended upon the point of view. It could be made very disagreeable if one continually looked on the toil and hardships con nected with agricultural pursuits, but on the other hand the farmer was in u position to got the very most out of life if he would cultivate the joys and gladness bocause he was constantly in touch with nature. He then quoted from several of the poets illustrating what could be made of the scorning little things. Then followed a vocal duot rendered by Josephine Sheror and Maude Kssig which showed excellence and an under standing unique, Mr. L. II. HlacU ledgo was then introduced and deliver ed an excellent address on "Agricultur al Schools" He stated at the outset that this school did not profess to turn out finished tanners In a short four year eoutSe, but it illd givo tho hoy a big start in finding out what to avoid and what to do. He slated that all ex perience was education, and if the laimer would eliminate all that he had learned trom his reading and from his neighbors lie would tlnd that he hod learned but comparatively little fiom actual e.speilenco. It was the province of tho school to provide tills e.xpeiience, gathered fiom all the sources available. The speaker then cited concrete) example of what boys were doing all over the country in their corn clubs. What stiucl; us most (Continued ou page eight) The Grim Reaper Calls Three More Adam Plorhart Adam M nluul pissed into the gnat beyond, at IiIh home in 'his city on Weiliiesduy about noun, after all ill juss of several months duration. Adrtiu Morhatl eiune to Ibis illy a young man, with Uobert Mitchell, dur ing I In summer of 1S71 Together they Went into thn haidwnre business. Mr. Morluut wasu practical tinsmith, pot hups the uiiiKt expert iuuchanic In that line that ever made Hed Cloud bis home lleforo t bo m rival of Mitchell and Moihatt, Mauley McN'itl had ecu dui ted a small hard wuru stoic in lint then tiling", hut Mr MoXltt made no picti nsioiis in the a'tisanshlp of the business, and sitrrendeicil the entne tiade to the now Mi in It's (list pi ice of business was ou the situ now oc cupied b, the buildings of Wiido Koout On Mr. Mitchell'-) death, It I! I'ul ton succeeded to his inlet est u (ho firm, which eventually purchased a lot on the west side of tho stieet, and ill conjunction with It V. Mixer, elected thcopciu house block, Mm hurt and Fulton occupying the houthein store room and Mr. Mi'er the northern one. Subsequently Mr. Morlmrt became possessed of thecntiro building, which he owned at his dout . Careful in his business methods, scrupulously honest, in his conduct, skillful as ii iiicohunlc, and trust worthy in all his dealings, he ad vanced .steadily towards the prosper ity which was it fitting reward for his inilustiy, frugality and sobriety. Ho saw all the older men who weie engaged in business in tho village, dur ing the earlier years, pass away savo one. There uro no bankers, no oditois, no tradesmen, save Mr. Potior, who knew Mr. Morluut in his llrst years of When You neecl Optical ; Goods Corrie in A sj m NTtfST r? w:-fifc S f f - . W. O I - . .. - m9,,lh. bvk If if o i,a fi & I'm 1 1 o MAYBE YOU ARE WEARING GLASSES THAT WEFTE PRESCRIBED FOR YOU MANY YEARS AGO. PERHAPS YOUR EYES HAVE UN DERGONE A CHANGE IN THOSE YEARS. YOUR EYES AND YOUR GLASSES SHOULD BETESTED EVERY FEW YEARS. COME IN AND LET US TEST THEM FOR YOU. IF YOU NEED A CHANGE, WE WILL TELL YOU. IF YOU DON'T WE WILL TELL YOU. ' WE CARRY ALL KINDS OF OPTICAL GOODS. E. H. NEWHOUSE Jcwolcr and Optometrist '' IITC. B. & Q. Watch Inspector business in Red Cloud, who are still living. Yet Mr. Morluut was not an aged man. At one time he cmbuiked with Mr. II. (J. Cutter in the cattlo and hog shipping business. Mr. Morhart furnishing the capital and Mr. Cuttac doing tliH work. Singularly enough (Continued on page ilye) Some Things To Remember wA The Farmers1 Institute Is in full swing now and the exhibits are conceded by all to be among the best shown any whete in the state. ffjfifffrrt'frrrffMrf s Thanksgiving Day Comes next Thursday, Nov. 25 On That Day The foot ball game will he Red Cloud H, S. vs. Franklin Academy. We Will Have A full list of fresh fruit and vegetables for that Thanksgiving dinner. Phono In Your Ordors Now How About That Winter Underwear ? Statistics show that about 85 per cent of the Mens Underwear that is sold in the United States is purchased by the women. We carry a full line of Men's Underwear-two piece, heavy fleeced garments, at... 50 Cents Per Garment Ribbed and fleeced Union Suits, extra quality, 91 per suit. We also carry Wool Uuion Suits at $1.80 to $3.00 JJ&mmm W v i 2393 v W? Institute Week SPECIALS One Lot Ladies' Coats. Regular prices $10.00 to $15.00. On sale for Insti- Q C tute Week only tPOl 3 All our 1 2c and 1 5c Ginghams. For Institute Week only 11 Special - - l We also have the most complete line of Ladies' Misses and Children's Underwear that is being shown in the city. Make Our Store Your Headquarters During Farmers' Institute Week R. P. Weesner & Co. bJJrJJjsJjsf 17 ; .