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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1918)
BED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
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CAROLYN AND PRINCE HAVE ANOTHER ADVENTURE WHICH
BRINGS THEM NEW LAURELS.
8ynoplv Ilcr father nnd mother reported lost nt sen when the
Dunravcn, on which they hnd sailed for Europe, wns Bunk, Curolyn
May Cameron IJannn's Car'lyn Is flent from New York to her bach
elor uncle, Joseph Stugg, at the Corners. The reception Riven her by
her unclo Is not very cnthuslnstlc. Carolyn la also chilled by tho fitcrn
dciueanor of Aunty Hose,. Undo Joc'b housekeeper. Stagg Is tllsmnycd
when he learns from a lawyer friend of his brother-in-law that Carolyn
has been left practically penniless and consigned to Ins euro ns guardian.
Carolyn learns of tho estrangement between her unclo and his one-tlmo
awecthcart, Amanda Parlow, and tho cause of the bitterness between
too two families. Prince, the mongrel dog that Carolyn brought with
her, and the boon companion of the lonesome girl, Is In disfavor with
Uncle Joe, who threatens to dlsposo of him, but Prince becomes a hero
and wins tho approval of tho Corners by routing n tramp In the act of
robbing the schoolteacher. Tho following Sunday, while Carolyu and
her uncle, accompanied by Prince, are tnklng a walk In the woods they
encounter Amanda Parlow. Prince kills n snnko about to strike
Amanda, and Stngg and Amnnda speak to each other for the first tlmo
la years. Carolyn Is dismayed when sho learns from Chet.Gormley, her
ancle's clerk, that she was left practically penniless and la a "charity"
CHAPTER VIII Continued.
"So, you Bee," added the child, "I am
charity. I'm not like other girls that's
Set' papas and mammas. 'Course I
kaowed that before, but It didn't
era seem so hard as it docs now,"
he confessed with a sob.
"My dear I my dear I" cried Miss
Aatanda, dropping on her knees beside
tli little girl, "don't talk sol I know
your uncle must love you."
"Oh, Miss Mandyt" gasped Carolyn
May, "don't you s'pose he loves other
folks, too? You know folks he'd be
gun to love ever so long ago 7"
The woman's smooth checks burned
rmddenly and she stood up.
'I'm 'most sure he'd never stop lov
lag a person If he'd once begun to
lev 'em," said Carolyn May, with a
fclgo opinion of the faithfulness of
Unclo Joe's character.
"Do you want to know If your Uncle
Jos loves youT" she asked Carolyn
Hay at last. "Do your
"Oh, I dol" cried the little girl.
"Then ask him," advised Miss
Amanda. "That's the only way to do
with Joe Stagg, If you want to get
t the truth. Out with It, square, and
j "I will do It," Carolyn May said se
riously. After the child had gone tho woman
went back Into the llttlo cottage nnd
Iter countenance did not wear the fare
well smile that Carolyn May had
looked back to sec.
i Gripping nt her heart was tho old
pain sho had suffered years before and
the conflict that had seared her mind
se long ago was roused again.
"Oh, Joel Oh, Joel How could
yoat" she moaned, rocking herself to
ad fro. "How could you?"
That very night the first snow flurry
f tho season drove against the west
wtrndow panes of the big kitchen at the
JaUagg homestead. It was at supper
"I declare for-t," said Mr. Stagg, "X
winter's onto us, Aunty Rose."
This snow did not amount to much;
M was little mora than a hoar frost, as
Mr. Stagg said. This might D9, how-
tar, the last chanco for a Sunday
walk in the woods for some time and
Oarslyn Hay did not propose to miss
Oa this day she earnestly desired
to get him off by himself, for her
Heart was filled with a great purpose,
fihe felt that they must come to an
On this particular occasion Uncle
Joe sat down upon the log by tho
lirook where Miss Amanda hnd onco
at Carolyn May stood before him.
"Am I Just a charity orphan? Didn't
my papa leave any money a-tnii for
mo? Did you take mo just ouc-or
, "Bless met" gasped the hardware
"I I wish you'd answer me, Unclo
jjoe," went on Cnrolyn May with a
brave effort to keep from crying.
Joseph Stagg was too blunt a pcr
.on to see- his way to dodging tho
1 "Hural Well, Til tell you, Car'lyn
ildny. There Isn't much left, and that's
a fact It Isn't your father's fault Ho
thought there was plenty. But a bnsl-
Bess he Invested In got Into bad hands
and the llttlo nest egg ho'd laid up for
bis family was lost"
"Then then I am Just chnrlty. And
o's Prince," whispered Carolyn May.
"I I s'poso we could go to tho poor
aouse, Prlncn and me; but they mayn't
like dogs thcro. You'ro real nlco to
me, Unclo Joo; but Prlnco and mc
we really nro a nulsanco to you."
The man stnrcd at her for u moment
In silence, but Uio flush that dyed hlsj
cneeua was a uusu or shame.
"Don't you llko it any moro hero
with Aunty Itoso nud and mo?" ho
"Oh, yes I Only only, Unclo Joe. Z
aon't want to stay, If we're n nulsuc-n.
Prince and mo. I don't wont to stay, if
PMl d't tav me."
copytuoht -1 9 1 o - nr
TODD, ME AD akd COMPANY.
Joseph Stagg had become quite ex
cited. "Bless met" he finally cried onco
more, "now do you know I don't love
you, Carolyn May?"
"Whywhy But, Uncle Jog 1 how
do I know you do love me?' demanded
the little girl. "You never told me so 1"
The startled man sank upon the log
"Well, maybe that's so," he mur
mured. "I s'poso It Isn't my way to bo
very very softllko. But listen here,
"I ain't likely to tell you very fre
quently how much I I think of you.
Ahem I But you'd better stop worrying
about such things as money and the
like. What I've got comes pretty near
belonging to you. Anyway, unless I
have to go to the poorhouse myself, I
reckon you needn't worry about going,"
and he coughed again dryly.
"As far as loving you Well, m
admit, under cross-examination, that 1
"Dear Uncle Joel" iBhe sighed ecs
tatically. "I don't mind If I am charity.
If you love me, It takes all the sting
out And I'll help to make you happy,
CHAPTER IX. v
A Find In the Drifts.
Bcforo tho week wns over, winter
hnd come to Sunrlso Covo nnd Tho
Corners In earnest. Snow fell and
drifted, until there was scarcely any
thing to bo -ccu ono morning when
Curolyn May awoke and looked out of
her bedroom windows but a white,
This was moro snow than the little
girl had ever seen In New York. She
came down to breakfast very much ex
Uncle Joe had shoveled off the porch
and steps, and Prince had beaten his
own dooryard in the snow In front of
his house. For he had a house of his
own, now a roomy, warm one built
by Mr. Parlow.
It must be confessed that, although
Uncle Joe paid for the building of his
doghouse, It never would have been
built by Jedldlah Parlow had It not
been tor Carolyn May.
At noon Unclo Joe came home, drag
ging a sled a big roomy one, glisten
ing with red paint Just the nicest
sled Carolyn May had ever Been, and
one of the best tho hardware dealer
carried In stock.
"Oh, my, that's lovely 1" breathed
tho little girl In awed delight "That's
over eo much better than any sled I
over had before.- And Prjnce could
draw mo on It If I only had a harness
for him. Ho used to drag mo In tho
Of course, If he snw a cat, I bad
to get oft and hold him."
Mr. Stagg, once started upon tho
path of good deeds, seemed to llko It
At night ho brought homo certain
straps and rivets, and In tho kitchen,
much to Aunty Itose's amazement, ho
fitted Prlnco to n harness which tho
uext day Curolyn May used on tho dog,
nnd Prlnco drew her very nicely along
tho beaten paths.
By Saturday tho roads wcro In splen
did condition for sleighing.
So Carolyn May went sledding.
Out of sight of tho houses grouped
nt The Corners tho rond to town
seemed as lonely as though It were a
veritable wilderness. liero nnd there
the drifts had piled six feet deep, for
tho wind had n frco sweep across tho
"Now, tlicro's somebody coming,"
said Carolyn Mny, seeing n moving ob
ject ahead between tho clouds of drift
ing snow spray. "Is It n Blelgh, Prlncey,
or just n man?"
Sho lost sight of tho object, then
sighted It again. .
"It must ho a man. It can't be a
Tho strungo object bad disappeared
It was Just nt the place where the
spring spouted out of tho rocky hillside
and trickled across the road. Thero
wns a sort of natural ftatfrinf tarns
here In the rock where the horses
stopped to drink. The dog draw the
little girl closer to tho spot
"Where has that man gone to? If It
was n man."
Prlnco stopped suddenly nnd whined
nnd then looked around at Jils mistress,
as though to sa'y : "See there I"
Carolyn May tumbled off the filed
l- a hurry. When eho did so sho
slipped on n patch of snow-covered lea
and fell. But sho was not hurt.
"Thcro I that's whero the water runs
ncrosn the road. It's all slippery
It was tho stcevo of a man's rough
coat thrust out of tho snowbank that
brought this Iniit cry to tho child's lips.
"Oh, ohl It's a mnnl" burst from
Carolyn May's trembling Up. -"How
cold ho must bel"
Sho plumped down on hcr,khecs and
began brushing the snow away. She
uncovered his shoulder., She took hold
of this with her mlttcned hands and
tried to shako the prone figure.
"Oh, do wnko up I Please wake up I"
sho cried, digging away tho snow ns
fast as possible.
A shaggy head was revealed, with an
old cap pulled down tightly over the
cars. The tnnn moved again and grunt
ed something. He half turned over,
and thcro was blood upon tho sunw,
nnd n grent frosted enke of It on tho
side of his face.
Carolyn Mny wns dreadfully frlpht
rncd. The mnns' hend wns cut ami the
blood wns smeared over the front of
his Jacket. Now she could see a pud
dle of It, right where ho had fallen on 1
tho tee Just as sho hnd fallen herself.
Only, he hnd struck his head ou n nek
nnd cut himself.
"You poor thing I" murmured Caro
lyn May. "Oh, you mustn't lie hero I
You muBt get upt You'll you'll bo
"Easy, mate," muttered the man.
"I ain't jest right In my top-hamper, I
reckon. Hold hard, matey."
He tried to get-up. Bo rose to his
knees, but pitched forward again.
Carolyn May was not 'afraid of hint
now only troubled.
"I'll take you to Miss Amanda's,"
cried the llttlo girl, pulling at his coal
again. "She's a nurse, and she'll know
Just whnt to do for you. Come, Prince
and I will take you."
Then she guided the half-blinded,
man to the sled, on which he managed
to drop himself.
Prince pulled, nnd Carolyn May pull
edfcmd together they got the sled, with
"If You Love Me It Takes All the Stint
Out." the old sailor upon It, to the Parlow
Mr. Parlow slid back the front door
of his shop to stare In wonder at the
"For the great land of JehoBhapbatl"
he croaked. "Car'lyn May I what you
"Oh, Mr. Parlow, do come and help
us quick I" gasped the llttlo girl. "My
friend has had a dreadful bad fall."
"Your friend?" repeated the carpen
ter. "I declare, It's that tramp that
went by here just now 1"
Mr. Parlow made a clucking noise In
his throat when ho saw tho blood.
"Guess you're right, Car'lyn May,"
he admitted. "Call Mandy. She must
Miss Amanda's attention hnd already
been attracted to tho strango arrival.
Sho ran out and helped her futher ralso
tho Injured man from the sled. To
gether they led him Into the cottage.
Ho was not at all a bad-looking mnn.
although his clothing was rough and
Miss Amanda brought warm water
and bathed the wound, removing the
congealed blood from his face and
When tho last bandage was adjusted
and thlrlnjured man's eyes wero closed.
Mr. Parlow offered blm a wine-glass
of a home-mndo cordial. The sailor
gulped It down, and the color began to
return to his cheeks.
"Whero was you goln', anyway?" de
manded tho carpenter.
"Lookln for n Job, mate," said the
sailor. "There's them In town tlint
tells mo I'd find work at Adams' camp."
"Hal didn't tell you 'twas ten mile
away from here, did they?"
Miss Amanda gets come sur
prising Information from the old
sailor and she, In turn, gives
Joseph Stagg a shock. Read
about how It happened In the
(TO BE CONTINU1U)
Steel that will resist corrosion Is bo
Ing tundo; It contains 12 per cant 0t
chromium. , .
in vi ssi" tmw
ly NORREYS JEPHSON O'CONOR
of The Vtgtlantaa
There has of late shown Itself n
tendency to tax, and to estimate an
useless, the work of American wri
ters who, despite the chnos of war,
( continue to practice .their profession.
In the minds of somo people who nro
men of action and affairs rather than
of contemplation nnd of dreams, tho
Imagln'itlon should be pet at rest and
'only immediate action allowed to
.count for anything In this present
.struggle. How false Is such reason
.lug may he IHuMlrated by the example
'both of our enemies and of our .allies.
Certainly tho German writers had
qutto as much to do with bringing to.
(pnsH the events of August, 11)14, hh
jutlltlcluuM nnd soldier.-; think of the
widespread Inlliicncu of Treltschke
and Nh'tz,elic, the training of German
thought by those men and their fol
lowers, even the glnrlllcutlon of the
nll-coii(uerlng hero In the music
dramas of Wagner. It Is Indeed the
singers ami payers of Germany who
prepared the way for the soldiers, giv
ing shape to the Ideal which these
sMdlvrs sot out to create. The potency
of the lieu, Its ability to accomplish
that which armed men fall to do Is
well Illustrated by the subjugation of
Morale to Conquer.
How well have our allies appreci
ated the necessity of great spiritual
vitality In enabling armies to sustain
tho morule to conquer! In the tur
moil of the March drive France found
time to appoint nn official representa
tive to conduct In Switzerland an ex
hibition of Hodln'H sculpture. The de-
islre of the French government to cs
jtnbllsh Y. M. C. A. huts behind tho
.French lines Is further proof of the
effort to keep the soldier In touch with
Tho Interrelation between tho
spiritual and physical prowess of man
'was understood In the earliest ages of
European history, when the bards of
,nnclenT Ireland accompanied armies to
'battle In order to celebrate the deeds
and histories of kings and heroes.
'.Shall we be behind our forefathers In
'understanding this rudimentary psy
'chology?. Engllshmc'n who have known the
rigor of warfare In trench and field
have suddenly found In themselves
tho. Impulse to expression, and have
produced n garland of song which will
,forever leave a gentle fragrance about
theso embattled years. Not since the
uge of Elizabeth have adventurers In
war been such brave adventurers In
song; the wur has been favorable to
tho minor poet.
Duty of Writers.
Wordsworth, writing n hundred
yenrs ago In the seclusion of the Eng
lish lnkes, mny have had a- far greater
Influence upon the history of his tlmo
than anyone has dared to think. Cer
By EVA DEAN
of Th VlgUantu
If only we could hpnr them oftener
those stories of tho battlefields.
Over there they are ns common as
speech Itself true stories wonderful
ones tnlcs that will dim tho Imagina
tions of tho boldest, of the old ro
mancers. And In addition to being
true, the heroes of them nre our own
boys; our best beloved ones, or our
neighbors; or perhnps tho boy we
never renlly noticed, though he brought
tho vegetables to our door every uay.
Or It may be n boy from the next town,
or from Maine, or Alabama but our
And one or two that I heard this
week recall n story I wns told by an
English girl, the llrst year of tho war.
It was tho story of u neighboring Ind
who was at last permitted a few days'
leave from the trenches to go home.
He had hungered for home so; nnd
how the fnmlly hnd counted on his
coming 1 And yet he had gone back
to the trenches even n little before his
leave was up. When they had asked
him why, nil he could say was: "Oh
the family nil got so upset, Just be
cause the butcher didn't come I"
Tho boy hnd gone homo expecting
to bo appreciated. Ho wns worn,
fngged, nnd educated by his experi
ences. Ile'hnd felt he would bo right
ly valued at home. Hut tho whole
family was upset Just becauso tht
butcher failed to come. An If It mat
tered now whnt heenmn of a butch
er 1 To make such n fuss about that!
How llttlo and trivial was their
Ono of last week's stories wns from
,n young corporal ono of ours. Part
pt It was of a comrade, a sensitive boy,
with nn artist's soul. Ho wns not n
fighter; ho wns u dreamer. Tho young
corporal loved ljlin, and yet he had al
ways boon oppressed by a horrlblo fenr
that when tho test came, his young
comrade would fall. Tho corporal suf
Yi.rod In his fonv!
-""- .... ml.oa
it n.cn )hn tost iltil pniiaa
J. ,... i.. ,tv nf it with heart
rendlnfl rttalls. At. nlelit 'there was
the antmtmltlon to move for tho next
dny- 'or, an part nf tho road over
tainly, during the irst fw aooataa of
this war, English Journals turned to
tho sonnets of the greatest of poets
laureato for Inspiration, and for the
expression In words of English Ideals.
To writers, therefore, falls a dis
tinct duty In wartime; It Is for them
to Interpret the Ideals of tho nation.
Tho soldier becomes for a moment tho
living embodiment of these Ideals, but
when tho nolso of bnttlo rolls by and
tho frenzy of tho conflict Is forgotten,
It is tho words of the author which re
main to succeeding generations; after
tho burning bush tho still small voice.
All worthy and Idealistic literature
should bo encouraged ut tho present
time; tho writers of the nation are
ofllccrs of tho nrmy nnd navy no less
that tho men who bear tho president's
commission. Let our authors see that
our fighting men, well supplied with
cnrtrldges, with equipment nnd with
food, do not lack spiritual munitions,
flint our soldiers mny say, In the words
of W. B. Yents : "Dreams, which liavo
had dreams for fathers, llvo In usl"
By THOMAS ADDISON
of the Vigilantes.
Not yet has America found her coul,
but she Is trembling on the vcTge.
Everywhere the signs of It nre appar
ent. In n hundred Individual cases,
my own Included, I have discovered
tho evidences of spiritual growth.
I find It In the larger tolerance wo
accord the shortcomings of others, nnd
In the frank desire1 wo experience to
overcome our own; In the greater
kindness, sympathy, compassion we ex
tend to thoso in need; in the courage
of sacrifice for the common good ; In
tho putting nsldo if self to forward
our country's righteous cnuse; In our
reverence of the flag whose stars nrs
henven-born In tho high hopes they
symbolize ; In short, In a sincere unity
of endeavor, founded in fraternal con
cord, to ndvnnce to loftier planes of
living thnn we have ever known be
fore. For nt lenst this much we havo Wil
liam of Germany to thank. He hns
shown us the horror of sntanlc do
minion, nnd wo hnvo recoiled from It
toward the Kingdom of God. Desecra
tion hns Impelled us toward consecra
tion. And when nt Inst, an n people,
we nre purified of the dross of long
yenrs of fntteijed ease, and the true
gold of the spirit of Christ finds full
reflection In us, then will America
have made the supreme discovery
will have found her soul.
TO OUR GIRLS
By AMELIA JOSEPHINE BURR
of the Vigilantes.
Our country gives jthe sons that she has
To aufter ana to d. perhaps for you.
By God's own standards let your sifts
And to their highest, hold your chnm
To keep our country free, our children
Our women clean, they face the hell of
Arm them with memories pure to cour-
Qlye them a womanhood worth dylni
which It must go wns exposed to the
sight and range of tho enemy'rt guns
It must be moved nt night.
Thero hnd been first ono breakdown
and then nnother, so that dawn was
near when the ammunition finally
reached the front. By the time the
boys started back. It was full daylight,
and Roche guns were sputtering con
stantly. One shell broke close upon
another, as they hurried along. One
broke hehlnd the corporal, and he look
ed back. Tho beloved comrade was
gone and he hnd not failed,
Wo ran understnnd better now
how this corporal would feel, If the
family had got nil upset about the
butcher, or the department store's
late delivery 1
They tell us that some of our young
officers are so changed In their first
six weeks over there, that friends
might not at first rccognltc them.
It Is not from suffering or prlvntlon
for thero hns been none; It Is only
from whnt they have learned. And
they who know tell us our chlefest
struggle must bo to rcnllzo ourselves
what they ore realizing; nnd It Is
much harder, for us. We do ourselves
Injury If we turn nwny with the words:
"It Is so horrlblo I cannot think of
It!" Tho dnnger Is that when our
hoys como back wo will hove nothing
In common with them. Although dear
er thnn ever, our boys will hnve grown
nwny from us. Wo will seem trivial
nnd unsatisfactory to them.
Perhnps n hint dropped nil uncon
sciously Inst week by an cighteen-yenr-old
soldier, mny bo valuable: "The silk
stockings thnt our girls nil wear look
so tawdry to mo now."
Dy COURTNEY RYLEY COOPER
of the Vlfjllantes.
This remark Is accredited to Count
.Tohonn von BeinstorfT, ambassador of
Imperial Germany to tho United States
of America, following tho tnklng of
secret pictures of a review of tho
United Stntea nrmy pictures .which
llornHtorir hud snapped with a con
coaled camera placed Inside n pnlr of
"Take theso to General Illntlenhurg.
I feel sure ho will ho interested In
those tin soldiers that America calls
In iho light of recent events from
- 1 the nghtlug lines of Kuropo, ono can
not help wondering what Ilornstorrf
ami llln.lenburg now think of tin
THAT CHANGE IN
Mr. Godden Telia How II
May be Pasted in Safety
Fremont 0.--"I was passm througl
the critical period of life, being forty-
six years oi age ana
had all the symp
toms incident to that
change heat flash
es, nervousness, and
was in a general run
down condition, so
it woo hard for me
to do my work.
Lydia E. Pinkham'i
pound was recom
mended to me as the
beBt remedy for my
troubles, which ft
surely proved to be. I feel better and
stronger in overy way since taking It,
and the annoying symptoms have disap
peared." Mrs. M. Godden, 925 Na
poleon St, Fremont, Ohio.
Such annoying symptons as beat
flashes, nervousnsss, backache, head
ache, irritability and "the blues," may
.be BDeedlly overcomo and the svstero
restored to normal conditions by this
ramous root ana nero rcmeay lyyaia m
Pinkham's Veiretablo ComDOund. V
li any complications present tnenv
selves write the Pinkhnm Medicine Co,
Lynn, Mass., for suggestions how to
overcome them. The result of forty
years experience is at your service ana
your letter held in strict confidence.
Relieved the Tension.
A little boy ut school saw his teacbei
faint nnd fall. In the confusion It was
Impossible to keep so many heads cool,
and the llttlo ones flocked 'round th
prostrate lady and her sympathetic col
leagues. But this small boy kept both
his color and his coolness.
Standing on n bench nnd raising his
hand, ho exclaimed: "Please, teach
er, can I run and fetch futher? He
makes coffins." Tho peal of laughter
which greeted this unconscious humor
roused tho teacher from her short
trance, nnd nobody enjoyed the young
ster's snylng moro than she did when
the circumstances wero explained U
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Druggists 75c. Testimonials free.
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Don't be too modest. Becauso of Its
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One of the things a mnn can leara
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Dr. I'lerc' Pl'isiat Tellrti rut an nn
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Many n man's nose blushes for th
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Influenza and kindred
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Don't trifle with it.
At the first shiver or
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iii n i
Baa pi ea
Booma from 11.00 up alngle, 75 ceula up double,
CAFE PRIQES REASONABLE
LINCOLN PHOTO SUPPLY CO.
(BABTUAN KODAK CO.)
Dspt K, 1217 O St. Lincoln, Nsb.
are danterou. Get prompt relief from
I'Uo's. Stop Irritation; aootalnf. Elfectlra
and aaie for young and old. No opiate la
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