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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1920)
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Dr. R.V. Nicholson
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. iVrtIC "I TK IJANK
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1 all fU T' If tft lU1' M Vfe-lK
.TWBlill'JIIIIWHIIWli'.. ft"M'WI)lilHut, iW"
That tit c that you pulled oil the oilier day and said, "If 1
lenew somcoiio who could fix it."
Or the one that has. worn trend bare and you have been thi lk
' ing that it was going any lime and again said "II'"
Well, now, you know we can do it. Bring in
that tread bare tire and have it rctrcaded with a
rib tread that will look and wear like new, at
about one-half the cost. We can fix anything
that is made of rubber except a fountain pen.
THE RED CLOUD TIRE CO.
Mendenhall & Dunham
Llttlo Letha Hello Mapos I- q'tlte
filoti at thin wrlt't g '
Hdt LuP .Hid ' ii ilv o KM in vvi-in
tftn.ilnv visltm with ieirl Anlx, . d
' ,Ml) Flora Norton pt Kami dm
iit.iI tfund i,T i lie uedt of Ah-. Klli" I
Mm lliam MeOv hi.iI clilhlr n .
Ih'iii virtliiiifr In' imn'ttib, .M (1
Mi (,'liii. OhvI-i-mloili' t ml.iiiv -
W. It Hrilftlh ri'iiii'Mfit lilf i" mi'
In Mrto in 'In '. Ill'tifiU ufUr a
tin. i' . , i i . i ii iilj iiii'iglit. i.
Mi 12 M" i1! '
Hare I. nt' ! i.n !' M I!im
mill fntiiil '! B" ( '' l1 '''
Kinijt Ingram mi f-iinii.v, tii'o .lolm
B'lii and fnmil. ami David Haitian' u'-t-i
duil church In Aii-u Sunday.
Mr. nml Mis. (leorie Itohier were
very pleasantly Mirpriiud lust 'lucMlay
evening when about seventy live of
their friends ami tplntives gatheied ut
I heir In me with well filled tmkotb for
Huppcr Tin- Ofciblon Im'Iiik' Mr. Roll,
r-i's Hiveiity urond lilnlulny l
It ilii'i'i ha 1 ociikmI nt vim table w t h
lilin Win Hooper, wli'u Is 72 yunii o
pe anil Win ItrliH'h, who Ib73 yi.ais
o il. All luil.iUi uiijoyiililiseveiiliifraud
dopiuti-il for their liotiu'-iiftur wishing
Mr. Knhicr itmny tnoro lippy bluh
Monster Movie Here
The Dpcrt ol Wlifitt or "Riders of
Tic Piiwii" will hold the mtcco at ;1 o
lirsvc Auditorium this l'ii 'ay nd
" The plctuio cuiiiih diieet from t! o
Rlalto Theatre at Otnnlm after an en
tire weeli's run.
IN DAYS GONE BY THE VOTER HAS BEEN CLEVERLY DECOYED AND SEDUCED
AT EVERY ANGLE IJY "WIN WITH WILSON" AND "HE KEPT US OUT OF WAR."
IN FACT, SO BRAZEN HAS BECOME THE PRESENT ADMINISTRATION IN THEIR
USURPATION OF POWER AND SO COMPLETELY HAVE THEY FAILED IN FUL
FILLING EVEN THE MOST MINUTE PART OF OFT REPEATED PROMISES, -IT
WOULD SEEM THAT IF EVER A COMPLETE CHANGE, FROM CELLAR TO GAR
RET, WAS NEEDED 'TIS NOW. WITH THIS END IN VIEW, WE SOLICIT YOUR SUP
PORT FOR THE FOLLOWING CANDIDATES, ASSURING THE ELECTORATE THAT
BY SO DOING THEY WILL NOT BE IMPOSED UPON AND WILL HAVE REMOVED
AL'l CHANCE OF AGAIN BEING FOOLED:
W. E. Andrews
FOR CONGRESSMAN 5th DIST.
Congressman W. E. Andrews' experience
and training in national affairs (ias qualified
him exceptionally well for efficient service as
a member of congress. A new member could
not i acquire the same degree of efficiency
without many years of hard labor. We should
not exchange cxpcrjcncc and efficiency for In
experience and inefficiency at this time.
Neither should wo trade Republicanism for
VOTE FOR W. E. ANDREWS
Lewis H. Blackledge
FOR DISTRICT JUDGE
The fact that Attorney Blackledge is a
homo man and thoroughly qualified is in it
self sufficient reason why ho should have the
support of voters of all parties. His twenty
one years residence in this county, where ho
has practiced law, reads like an open book
and that his friends are legion wus clearly
demonstrated in his recent bereavement the
loss of his wire. Webster is the second
county in the district for population, and has
never had the judge, while Adams county has
enjoyed this distinction for the past thirteen
years and the north part of the district for
seventeen years. Surely it is our turn now.
VOTE FOR LEWIS 11. BLACKLEDGE
R. B. Thompson
FOR REPRESENTATIVE 16th DIST.
Mr. Thompson's success in the handling of
his personal affairs is in itself sufficient re
commendation of the manner in which he will
look after and guard the people's interests
when elected to the place which he aspires.
Ho has been u resident of Webster county for
forty years and is a man of broad experience,
wide awake and energetic. A vote for Mr.
Thompson is a vote, for efficiency in public
VOTE FOR R. U. THOMPSON
FOR CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT
In presenting the candidacy of Clara Mc
Millan for the office of Clerk of the District
Court, it would seem Mjperfluous to dwell at
any length upon her qualifications. During
her yeat-3 of residence in the county the has
become known to all as a woman in whom
confidence and trust can bo reposed and in
every respect is thoroughly competent to
creditably fill the position to which fhe
VOTE FOR CLARA McMILLAN
ML F. Rickard
FOR SENATOR 20th DIST.
Hon. M. F. Rickard has been weighed and
found not wanting. He has served, with
credit, the past two terms in tho legislature
and as this next session, owing to the new
amendments recently adopted, is one which,
can bo better handled by a man like Mr
Rickard, who is "onco the ropes," the voters
will make no mistake in his re-election. The
State Hail Insurance bill, which has proven a
groat source of material benefit to the farm
ers, was of his creation and tends to strcnght
en his candidacy.
VOTE FOR M. F. RICKARD
T. J. Chaplin
FOR COMMISSIONER lut DIST.
T. J. Chaplin is another man who has been
tried and proved. In previous years, while
filling this office, he wns found giving his best
efforts for Iho welfare of the county and is
one who is entirely fitted by experience to
handle public funds in a manner beneficial to
all. He is easily approached, yet possesses
that tendency to carefully weigh matters from
all angles before making a decision and the
voters will make no mistake in returning him
to his old job.
VOTE FOR T. J. CHAPLIN
H. H. Crowell
FOR COMMISSIONER 4th DIST.
Henry Crowell, president of the Farmers'
Union, and candidate for Commissioner from
the 4th District, is a man possessing all the
essential characteristics necessary for ideal
commissioner timber. He is a successful
farmer of wide experience, careful and pru
dent, yet not so conservative as to bo classed
us unprogrcssive. Ho will see that county
funds arc used to a proper advantage and
you will make no mistake in giving him your
VOTE FOR II. II. CROWELL
C. F. Rudd
FOR COUNTY ASSESSOR
In C. F. Rudd the voters have n man who
has proven himself to bo a successful farmer,
consequently possesses a thorough knowledge
of farm values. Mr. Rudd has tho courage to
adjust values properly and his sound judg
ment makes him a safe mean to rely upon to
determine square and fair assessments.
VOTE FOR C. F. RUDD
THE REPMAN COilY (HTML
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Nebraska cultivated latut is now
thlVd highest in tho big agricultural
section of the United States, accord
ing to tho 1910 year book of the Do
paitmcnt of Agriculture. The average
value per acre of plow lards Is given
by slates as follows: Iowa, .,219;
Illinois, $10; Nobiaska, $125; Indi
nna, SI 19; Ohio, $105; W'sconslr,
$100; Minnciotp,'$100. O'hcr cor. belt
states nvciagc below $lf0. Some of
the wstc'n irrigated fruit and vege
table lands have high value, Califor
nia, and Arizona averaging $130 i cr
acre ouch, with Wasdiirgton $115;
Idaho $105 and Utah $103. St.it -s
surrounding Nebraska have 'ho fol
lov'int': South DJeoa, $00; Miss uri,
$87; Kansas, $70; Coloiado, $GG. Some
of the densely' settled custom states
have tho following values: Rhode Is
land, $85; Massachusetts, $72; New
York, $G4; New Jersey, $80; Maty-
land, $00; Delaware, $CG.
TO THE VQTERS OF THE 4GTH
f'lfciiMrii. Roy Cramer returned frank Campboll and A. N. Delph
hoipe Morlday morning after spending were in Superior Friday to sec about
n couple of weeks at New Orleans, securing tho contract for doing somo
Poit Arthur and other southern ci'ies. grading for the Nebraska Cement Co.
It is not possible for me to see you
nil as I would like to before e'ection,
November 2nd, therefore I take this
method of asking you to consider my
qualification for tho office of State
Representative. I came to Polk coun
ty from Illinois when but a child 48
years ago and to Webster County 1G
years ago, all the time a hard working
farmer and still at it. Believing that
the farmer and laborer should have
SOME SAY in enacting laws in this
great Commonwealth and this great
Agricultural State of Nebraska, I
will do my best to represent them and
if elected it shall be my earnest en
deavor to conduct tho affairs of the
office of representative in an efficient,
economical business like manner. To
serve the people to the best of my
energy and ability without prejudice
or favoritism, but with justice to all.
N. V. ANDERSON,
.r nj.. s.v.
B. jfew or iv EtargaiHS m
KANSAS WHEAT LAND
'110 acres 4 lii miles from anod town, ijnod gin. 1ft ftet to water,
for qiimlt sh'c gl2.. per Hire will oun v bncl if-HOn at II pen'l-nt.
(510 notes, 8iiiile. fiom town all in (jmi,-, L'Mlaeio. bottom land.ull
cull tie fH'ined (nit about 10 Mrp. clob to ebrf''. j;rol tieiuhlioi booth
and tirioitiided with . i (I in pnivetneiit", i"ti lei to unler, S'-'O per ucic
wil' ciiri nick gnijen at fl percent.
1M) lien, ulth liiiiuivt'tiien i. 8 miles from fond (owll.tTiO fet to
water, 80 ..!.. uiiiier cmtivall'iii. Niljoiiis t-uhuiit, a liaialn at i"' per
iiere. SI80U back at II peieetit
Kill niitesSJtf miles from town, luvel us a floor, good gras.s, 30 per
tieie. SIOOO hack.
!!'2U imies 1)$ miles from town, 10 acres In wheat, delivered, tl (JO
acre- more broke which could be put in barley In sprlug, every foot can
be t tiltivii'eri, priced tit 30 per acre, S4000 back at 0 percent.
100 aeros fine level quarter excopt about Id acres, 100 in cultivation,
UK) acre it1 wheat Vx of wheat at machine goeb with the place ut 80
per Here, S'iCOo hack at 7 uercect.
1120 acre's, 3oo tillable, 200 acres under cultivation, 120 in pasture, 7
room houe, barn, granary, well and mill, leased for 11)21, for one third
delivered, ft mile.s from town on graded road, a bargain at $40 per acre,
4000 buck at 0 percent
DG0 acres, 4 miles fiom town, finest improved farm in county, 100
acres good alfalfa land, pumping platit irrlgaiing 40 acres, good spring
In pKbture, '.'00 acres seeded to wheat noes with tle plnce for 8G0 pep
acre, terms ut 0 per cent.
ICO acres 13 miles from town, all in grass, level, gocd sell, this goes
fcr 824 per acre.
If you are Interested in auy of tiiu abovtuomc in and sec me and
set a date to go down and look it over. I make the trip in auto and
about three duys is ull that is required to make the trip and look 'the
laud over to your satisfaction I belcivc I nm giving you good advise
when I tell you to uct quick for land Is sure to advance, as parties in
northwestern part of Kansas are selling tfieir land there and coming In
here to miy.
Geo'. W. Hutchison
Real Estate. Insurance, Loans, Abstracts
punMFs 0(ri:e' Red 33- 1. 63 Red Cloud
r-riUINts J Relldence 177 Nebraska
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crimped; not pasted
CWkafs all this talk about Qrimplna'!
J isten, Lcstpr, and you shall hear:
CV There arc three ways to roll
a cigarette wet it with your
tongue, use paste, or crimp it.
But Spur is the only cigarette
note that word only that has the
crimped seam.' No moisture as when
you roll a cigarette no paste as used
by other makers.
Crimping makes Spur draw easier,
burn slower, taste better. Looking at
a pur will give you the idea and
smoking one will give you the result.
And of course everybody knows
that Spurs are blended from choice
Turkish, fineBurley and other' home
grown tobaccos. That's where Spur s
good old tobacco taste comes from.
There's a lot more to be said but
write it yourself after youVe enjoyed
twenty Spurs from the neat'looking
brown and silver package.
Liggett & Myers Todacco Co.
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