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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1919)
RED OLOUD, 'NEBRASKA, CHIEF
CHAPTKR XXI Continued.
When Bnynrd opened tho door CIny
Bwopt In like n Miirch gale. He flung
himself nt Ilayurd nnd clenched his
clbown In his hands mid roared:
"Uuyurdl Bnyard I It's come I
We're rich 1 Wo'ro mndol Kurckul
Unccdnl Munitions I Wow I Listen I
Tho other night while I was trailing
n Job In darkest New Jersey I ran
across n llttlo clue, and n llttlo man
who told mo a llttlo secret The Ger
mans have been getting ready for this
war for years, piling up guns and nm
munition for Uer Tag. Tho other
countries wcro caught only half ready.
They havo stopped tho Germans on
tho Marne, hut thoy'vo been using
their shells nt such a rntu that the
famlno Is ncur. Their only hope Is to
buy supplies of us. They're going to
dump enough contracts oil this coun
try to furnish about u million dollars
to every citizen. Their agents are
pussy-footing round to dlstrlbuto con
"The Bethlehem Steel company has
gathered In a big lot f them, nnd I
had a tip that the stock was going
to boom; so arc a lot of other stocks.
I'd sell my right arm for a little cash.
Hut there's no market for detached
right arms, so I used mine to sign up
a few llttlo contracts for placing con
tracts, nnd I'vo plucked them and
brought them to you." Ho broko Into
dnnco nnd whirled Unynrd off his feet.
Bayard tried to bo patient. "That's
nil very interesting, Chiy, but take
your delusions down to Ilellovue,
whero they'll put you In tho right cell.
What can you or I do with ammuni
"Accept 'cm, you blamed IJltl Open
up your old ehut-up factory nnd get
"Wo havo no machinery for making
"Get It, then, or ndnpt your ma
chinery J They n,ced millions of ench
article, for thero aro millions of men
In tho field using up what thoy'vo got
so fast that It's only n matter of
weeks boforo they'll bo desperate."
Uayard began to eco tho scheme
also tho obstacles. "But It takes
money to mako those things. When'
will wo get tho cash for tho pay rolls
and tho rnw materials?"
"From tho bonks I The bnnks nro
bursting open with Idlo money; It's
rotting on their hands I"
Bayard went aglow with tho realiza
tion of tho opportunity. Ho began to
trcmblo nt tho vision of tho sudden
avalanches of wcnlth pouring down
tho bleak mountains of despair. He
could hear tho rour of tho Niagaras
Daplmo and Lclln enmo rushing
from concealment. Clny's beatitude
was so complete that ho forgot his- re
Bcntments nnd kissed them both.
Unynrd was frantic to bo nt work.
IIo resolved to telephono tho presi
dent of his company at onco and lay
'tho matter before him. Leila cnnnlly
advised Bnyard to grasp tho whip
hand of the situation and keep It She
began to dnnco about tho room like
a Miriam celebrating tho passago of
tho Red sen.
"Tho first thing we'll do," sho said,
"will bo to get my Jewelry out of tho
pawnshop and tho second will bo to
buy some more. And, oh, tho dresses
and tho lints 1"
This asserted a sobering effect on
Bayard. "No," ho announced. "We've
gono through hades onco becauso I
gambled away my reserves. This tlmo
I'm going to get n big reserve before
I spend a cent. I'll never risk nuother
, ordenl llko tho ono wo'vo been
through. No moro fractures of tho
Thirteenth for me I"
Leila laughed. ,
Bayurd went to tho telephone to
start tho wheels of tho factory In mo
tion by summoning the president to
council. Ho paused to nsk: "IIo'll
want to know who tho foreign agent
Is you aro dealing with? Or aro thero
several? Who shnll I say?"
"Wcthcrell," said Clay.
Tho great Skoda gun that suddenly
ono' day dropped n monster shell In
Dunkirk twenty miles off could hardly
hnve caused moro stupefaction than
the nnmo of Wcthcrell detonating In
Daphne snatched her hand from
Clay's. Bnyard sprang up so sharply
thnt ho almost throw Leila forward
on her face. Instinctively ho caught
her by tho arm and saved her from
falling. But Instantly ho thing her
arm from him In u gush of disgust.
Clay goped at tho tableau In bewil
derment. IIo hnd not dreamed that
any of tho three had ever heard of
Wcthcrell. Ho could not Iniuglno tho
bitterness tho nnmo Involved.
"Will somo kind friend plenso tell
mo what all tho excitement Is about?"
This was not easy. Who wanted to
tell Clay that Leila had just been ac
cused of neglecting her husbund nnd
her own duties for tho society of this
very Wcthcrell? Leila herself was
tho ono that told him.
"Look here, Bydle," Leila cooed
and billed, "don't you think you'vo
dono enough? You'vo shown mo that
you don't trust me and you'vo ordered
Mr, Wcthcrell never to conio near mo
uguln. Isn't that enough without beg
garing us all for spite? What else
Is It but cheup, nnsty spite?"
"It's a great deal moro than spite,"
Bayard groaned. "Do you think I'll
accept favors from a mun who has
been courting you and got caught at
It? I'd rather sturvel"
"Well, I wouldn't 1" Leila averred.
"And I'm not going to starve. And
I'm not going to let you commit hnrl
knrl on WcthercU's doorstep Just to
splto him. I tell you again, onco for
nil, there was nothing wrong in Weth
ercU'fl behavior, absolutely nothing.
It's outrugcous that you should accuse
mo of such horrlblo things."
So Bayard was coerced Into having
his llfo saved by his enemy. It was
one thing, however, to consent to deal
with Wetherell, and another to devise
a tolerable reconciliation.
"Well," Bnyard sighed, "beggars
can't bo choosers. If I'd saved my
money I shouldn't havo to toko Weth
Bnynrd called up tho president of
Ida company at the olllce. Ills oration
inado n huge success. Bayard began
to smile to himself, to wink nt tho
spectators, and finally to sharo In tho
apparent rupture of his dlstuut cur-to-car.
The end of the ninttcr was that when
Bayard left tho telephono ho was a
new mnn. He had cunningly rnlscd
his chief's hopes to tho highest de
gree, yet withhold tho nnmo of the
Kngllsh agent. IIo explained that he
intended to take Leila's ndvlco and
uso his knowledgo as n lever for his
own advancement and Clny's.
Clay nnd Bnynrd sat down to mako
figures, nnd tho tall: grew too tech
nical for the women to endure. After
hearing the first music of Bayard and
Clay chanting In hundreds of thou
sands of dollars Daphne stole out un
heeded and went up to her own room.
Mr. Chlvvla was sitting by n win
dow In mournful Idleness. Mrs. Chlv
vis was stitching away at her em
broidery. Sho was cheerful for her.
She told Daphno that she had found
a market for her needlework; tho
prices were poor but they were real.
Sho advised Duplmo to got to work
Daphne hnd not tho courage to say
that her brother and her betrothed
were nbout to becomo plutocrats. She
said only that Bho was very tired.
And there Is no moro exhausting drain
on tho nerves than their response to
unexpected good news. It Is more
fatiguing than bad. She was sur
prised ami shocked, too, to find how
snobbish sho was nil of n sudden
ubout tho petty cnrnlngs of a Chlvvls.
In thoso days tho United States of
America suddenly woke to tho fact
that they could pull themselves out
of bankruptcy by helping tho benight
ed stntcs of Europe Into It.
There wero sudden geysers of for-
tuno and sudden collapses of failure.
As In' bonanza times, many wero ru
ined, while tho few prospered. But
Clay and Bnyard seemed to touch
nothing thnt did not turn to gold.
Bnyard had gained Immense prestige
So Bayard Was Coerced Into Having
His Life Saved by His Enemy.
with his firm becauso of tho huge
orders he brought In. IIo took all
tho power, that was accorded nnd
grasped for more. Ills most reckless
audacities wero rewarded with suc
cess. He rodo n tidal wave and swam
with It so well that nil his progress
seemed to bo due to his own power.
Bnyard astounded Dutllh with tho
solution ofUmt old account, and with
a cash payment for now gowns In
celebration of his new glory. IIo did
not forget his own people, lie tele
graphed his mother a thousand dol
lars and almost slow her with amaze
ment, lie telegraphed his father sim
ply tho prtco of, a railroad ticket to
New York and a peremptory sura
inous to take the first train cast
LIS ' m
7 vi j ymm :m vm wvzumkcu
M&T - 0
When Daphno heard this sho had
to sit down to keep from falling down.
Bnyard resuscitated her with a check
for n thousand dollars. It meant
nothing moro to her thnn abraca
dabra. Tho whole Incredible altera
tion was a fairy story to her. Sho
mado n faint attempt to refuse tho
gift, but Bayard forced It back Into
her palm and closed her fingers on It.
Sho repaid Bnyard with kisses till
sho lost count nnd embraces till they
both lost breath. Then she borrowed
from him enough cash to pny her
moss-grown bl'.l with the Chlvvlses.
Daphno coilld not wult for tho elc
vator. She ran up several flights of
stairs, scratched the door with her
palsied latchkey and Hung herself
Into Mrs. Chlvvls' arms and kissed
her even Mrs. Chlvvls. Her apology
was tho money for tho bill. She Haunt
ed beforo her tho check bearing tho
heavenly legend commanding (ho Fifth
Avenue bank to "pay to Daphne Kip
or order ono thousand and no hun
dredths dollars" on penalty of Incur
lug tho displeasure of "Bnynrd Kip."
Mrs. Chlvvls handled the parchment
with reverence, and permitted her
husband to touch it. It might havo
been ono of the golden leaves of tho
sacred Book of Mormon, and sho n
scaled wife of Brlghnm himself.
"What ure you planning to do with
all this?" sho said at length.
"I don't know," said Duphno. "What
would you suggest?"
"You were planning to go Into busi
ness. Why not uso this as capital?"
"Fine I Whnt business ought I to
start banking? or battleship build
ing, or what?"
"There's embroidery," said Mrs.
Daphne had to guffaw at that Mrs.
Chlvvls did not laugh. "I mean it,"
she urged ; "think It over."
"All right, I'll think It over."
x1q novelty of being rich lost Its
savor with Leila, and tho monotony
of being neglected began to prey upon
her damask soul. Sho and Daphne
forgot their mutual grievances for
their common grievance.
"That's tho trouble with theso hus
bands," Leila grumbled. "When they're
In bad luck you can't loso 'em, and
when they'ro In good you can't find
"It's tho sarao with fiances," said
Daphno had the worst of It, for
Leila began to wander again, leaving
Daphno to tho society of Mrs. Chlvvls,
who kept urging her to invest her
dwindling thousnnd beforo It was
gone. But in tho environs of noisy
riches tho schemes of Mrs. Chlvvls de
manded such prolonged labor for such
minute profit that Daphno remained
Sho began to resent Clny's neglect
morosely. Tho few nttentlons ho paid
her only Insulted her; his mind was so
far nway and his heart was all for his
business. IIo was dazzled by tho fierce
white light of success, and he spoke
to Daphne In a kind of drowsy hypno
sis. And he spoke incessantly of tho
details of his business, or his gam
blings. IIo could not seo how deaf
sho was to tho very vulgar fractions
of his speculations, or tho mad arith
metic of his commissions. Sho yawned
in his face when ho grew eloquent
on the dynamics of wealth, the higher
philosophies or finance. And ho
never knew. He kissed her good-by
ns .if ho wero kissing a government
bond, safe and quiet and all his own.
After one of Clay's visits Mrs. Chlv
Vis found Daphno In a brown study.
Mrs. Chlvvls explained her own af
fairs; and Dnphno was so exhausted
with the sultry problems of love that
Mrs. Chlvvls' business gossip was com
"I've been down to tho Woman's ex
change," f.ho said, "trying to sell some
of my needlework. They wero very
nlco nbout It, but It menus a terrible
amount of labor for a pittance of
money. You havo to puy them so
much a year for the prlvllego of put
ting your things on sale there. Then
tbv don't guarantee to return It in
go id condition, and they don't guaran
tee to sell It; or If they do they charge
you HO per cent for their end of It.
"I couldn't see any profit In that, so
I went to ono of tho Jobbers. lie said
my stylo of work brought good prices
In tho big stores. But they won't pay
him much and he'll pay me less.
"I was thinking There's money
In these things and In all sorts of
nocdlo things If you havo a llttlo capi
tal." "That's different," eald Daphne.
"And I'vo got somo cnpltal now. Do
you remember suggesting to me once
thnt wo might go Into business to
gether you to furnish tho bralus and
I tho money?"
"Oh, I didn't put it that way I"
"Anyway, it's true. Well, would
"Lnnd'fl nakol If you'ro a mind to
furnish tho money nnd tho Ideas and
let mo count tho pennies, I'd llko noth
"Great 1 What could wo go Into?"
"What would you prefer?"
"Oh. any old business that will
keep mo busy nnd mako a lot of
"My husband says that you can't
mnko a lot of inouey without putting
Copyright bj Harper & Brothers
In a lot. That's ono reason he has
been kept down so. lit- never could
get ahead. That was what wo were
saving up for to get n llttlo cnpltal.
And then the war came along nnd we
had to spend our snvlnjs. That same
war has made your brother so rich
that he could give you a small fortune.
I don't bellevo you could do better
thnn to put that Into a business."
"Neither do It" Duphno cried.
Daphno was going to bo Independ
ent, but she wns still all woman when
It came to the selection of her special
trade. She would be a business wom
an, but she would do u woman's busi
ness. There were ever so many dainties
and exquisites that she wanted to
hang In her shop. She was going to
"My Husband Sayo That You Can't
Make a Lot of Money Without Put
ting; In a Lot."
havo n window I With her name on
Itl Thnt would be more fun than a
limousine with crest on door.
Gradually her scheme enlurgcd. She
would devote her shop to the whole
mechanism of the boudoir. "Boudoir
wear" was the word that pleased her.
It was in human nnture that the
partners should quarrel over a name
for the baby beforo the baby was
born. They spoke of themselves ns
Finally Daphne, claiming tho ma
jority of the power, voted en bloc for
"Boudolrwcar," and claimed tho vic
tory. Mrs. Chlvvls surrendered with
tho amendment that "Miss Kip"
should be at one side, "Mrs. Chlvvls"
at the other. Sho bribed tho assem
bly by promising that u cousin of hers,
a young artist living In the Washing
ton Mews, should paint a pretty sign
board on a swinging shingle. After
many designs had been composed nnd
Idestroyed they agreed on this legend:
Everything for the Boudoir.
Exquisite Things for Brides.
MISS KIP. MRS. CIIIVVIS.
The cousin painted It well and Illu
minated it with elaborate Intlals and
an allegorical figure of a young lady
In Cubist negligee. It had tho tradi
tional charm of a tavern board. In
fact, their shop was to be a tavern for
women In search of sartorial refresh
ment. Troubles mustered about them as
weeds shove up In a garden faster
than they can bo plucked out. Ex
penses undreamed of materialized In
swarms. Everything was delayed ex
cept the demands for their money.
The petty-cash box, like a sort of per
verted fairy purse, emptied Itself as
fast as It was filled.
Tho petty cash was tho least of
their dismay. The grand cash was tho
main problem. They had stitched
their lingers full of holes and piled up
renins of fabrics, but the total was
One thing was Instantly demon
strated. They must glvu up their plan
or go Into debt. Indeed, they already
wero In debt.
"Wo'vo got to take the plunge," said
Daphne. "I'd rather die than go on
paying a year's rent for an empty
"I know," Mrs. Chlvvls fretted,
gnawing her thin lips, "but It's a risk.
You'd better ask your brother."
'No!" Daphno stormed. "I'm going
to win out on my own. Poor Bayard
Is too busy to bo bothered with my
troubles. Ho doesn't know I hnvo any.
And Leila Is so busy with her social
business that sho never asks mo whnt
I'm up to.
"But what aro wo to do?" Mrs.
Chlvvls walled. "Wo can't go on with
our stock, and you havo no money
left, and 1 Uadn't any to start with."
w r worsts &
"Thero' only on thing to do,"
Daphno answered, with n ephtnxlc
solemnity. "Buy on credit. It's a
case of nothing venture, nothing gain;
nothing purclinsc, nothing sell I noth
ing borrow, nothing pny. Tho only
way to get out of debt is to go In
deeper like getting a fish hook out of
Mrs. Chlvvls suffered herself to bo
pcrsunded. They visited the whole
salers and the Jobbers and were well
received, having paid cash before
nnd, thnnks to Mr. Chlvvls' suggestion,
having been astute enough to demand
discount for cash.
And now the motortrucks nnd tho
delivery wagons and the cyclccnrs.and
the messenger boys begun to pour
stock Into the little shop. It was pleas
ant not to have to pay for things,
though the tips were reaching ularm
Ing proportions, nnd the bundle of bills
for future settlement grew and grew.
Mrs. Chlvvls made a list of their
debts and tried to show It to Daphne,
but she stopped her eyes and enrs and
forbade any discussion that would
quench her spirit.
In tho swirl of her tasks Dnphno
almost forgot Clay Wlmburn. She
was too busy to' care much. She had
no time to mourn. Clay was only one
among u myriad regrels, and his af
fairs could wait Her business needs
Clay did not come near her. He
spent a lot of money trying to get her I
off his mind. He got u good deal on
his conscience, but not Daphne off his '
mind. lie longed for her especially,
too, becauso there came a sudden dis
aster to his schemes. Ho wns not so
rich as ha had been. Indeed, he could
not be sure thnt he was rich nt all.
Any dny might smother him with
bankruptcy. This fear kept him from
The bouncing munition stocks that
were known as "war babies" had ab
ruptly fallen Into a decline The sub
marine that torpedoed the Lusltanln
shattered Wall street's Joy, threw the
dread of war Into the United States,
and sat every one to questioning the
problem of revenge and its cost
The slump In tho market came at
the most unfortunate moment for Bay
ard and Cluy. Any moment of slump,
Indeed, would have come most untime
ly for their ventures.
"Kip nnd Chlvvls" wcro making u
picnic ground of the shop. Behind the
soap-vellcd windows they laughed and
debated on arrangements and price
tags and show cards.
Mr. Chlvvls, still out of a. Job, acted
as maid of all work and stevedore,
and grew so useful that they hud to
put him out. And at last the moment
arrived when they declared the shop
open, "raised the curtail.," as Daphne
She waited with a stage-fright sho
had not felt In lichen's theater. There
wns no lack of temperament in her
nnuiner now. But there was no audi
At night Kip and Chlvvls locked
their doors and went home, discour
aged beyond words and dismally
weary In the legs, also iu the smile
muscles which had been kept nt uu ex
pectant tension nil day long.
Occasional purchases wero made,
but unimportant. Kip and Chlvvls
tried to learn what Interested people
and what did not They realized that
they hud fur too much of certain
things and fur too llttlo of others.
They attempted to sell the deudwood
by marking It down; but It would not
"What do the women care for
prices?" Daphne railed. "They are
spending some man's money, anyway.
They pretend that It's to please him,
but they know and we know that It's
because they hate each other."
One day a great lady who could
hardly squeeze through the door
creaked Into tho shop and npllled her
self Into a startled little cliulr llko a
load of conl. Daphne felt that she wns
about to die on their hands or ask for
an ambulance, but she asked Instead
for an embroidered breakfast gown
from the window.
Mrs. Chlvvls fetched it ami the old
ogress clutched it from her, holding it
up to her nose us if to sniff it, but
really to seo It.
"That's It! That's what I've been
looking fori" she wheezed. "Have you
got much of this sort of thing?"
"Agh, thnt's good! My daughter Is
marrying In some haste a young im
becile who's going over to Franco to
run an ambulance. I'm Mrs. Homily."
Mrs. Chlvvls waited unperturbed for
further Identification. Daphno hnd
never heard of Mrs. Homllly, either,
but she gasped as If she had been say
ing her prayers at tho shrine of Hom
llly from childhood nnd now bad been
visited by the patron saint, whom she
had recognized at once, of course.
"Oh yes, of course."
Airs, icomiiiy was coughing on:
"I've been to several shops, and I wns
almost in despair until I saw your
sign. If yon could do a few things In
rather a hurry I fancy I could give
you a largo-l.sh order. .And If the
things wero at all successful, I could
throw quite a little trado your way.
You'ro rather new, aren't you?"
Daphno assented that tho firm was
quite now. She brought forward an
order pad and stood nt attention.
Mrs. Homllly hnd troussenucd a
largo family of children and several
poor relations. She know what sho
wanted and what she ought to pay for
It and when it should be done. Daphne
took down her orders as If tho llttlo
room wero tho mero vestibule to or.
enormous sweatshop where hundred
of sempsters would seize tho Job and
completo It In a Jiffy.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
All bravo men love; for ho onl,v 3
brave who has affection to tlgtu iu..
HOW TO AVOID
NERVOUSNESS Told by Mrs. Lynch From
Providence, R. I. "I was nil run
down in health, was nervous, had head
acnos, my dock
ached nil tho time.
I was tired and had
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thing. I had taken,
a rmmber of medl-'
cincs which did ma
no good. Ono day
I road about Lydia
E. Pinkham'o Vege
table Compound and
women, bo I tried
it My nervousness
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Backache and nervousness are symp
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Women in this condition should not
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No more corks."
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