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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1921)
RED OLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
(Elusive Substance Gives Zest
and Real Value to the
Food We Eat.
FLEES THE TABLE OWES
clentlstt Concentrate on Separating
It From Viands, but Without Sue
cets Differ as to What a
Vltarnlne Really Is.
New Tori:. Food vnluos arc of es
pecial I nt crest these days of high
One dines at, say, n restaurant In
New York city's "Latin Quarter."
.fumed for Its atmosphere but uncer
'tain ub to cooking. Tlie food In men
tioned casually on the menu lu sev
eral languages but the chicken In
tastclcHH, the potatoes boring nud tho
twlnd disappointing. However, one Is
hungry and eats largely. An hour
Inter, tho pnngs of hunger again make
themselves felt. One llually resorts to
the home Icebox and purtukes of somu
fumble bread and butter and milk,
und that Indefinable lack Is Hutlstled.
The reason for this statu of affairs
Is not far to seek. Vltnmlncsl At
nuch places tho food Is deficient lu
ithe.su Intangible and microscopic sub
stances, which scientists have proved
nru essential to nutrition and which
nre to bo found In n largo number of
properly prepared foods but nro de
troyed by excessive beat, drying or
lOtlier methods of preservation often
employed for economy or convenience.
fThe mystery of the vltarnlne Is, there
jfnrc, of vital Interest, as Its namo 1m
titles, to the world at large.
What Is a Vltarnlne?
JuBt what lu n vltarnlne? This ques
tion Is still perplexing chemists,, ac
cording to a recent urticle by D.
Atherton Seidell of the public health
service, In the current number of tho
Journal of Industrial and Engineering
Chemistry. These elusive substnnccs
have been found necessary not only as
dletnry factors but even for tho pro
longation of life. Their exact nature,
however, still remains a mystery,
though much has been discovered con-
MUST PAY HIGH
European Countries Tax Arneri-
cans Equivalent of $10,.
the Rate Here.
LESS FOR OTHER TOURISTS
President Mitchell of the Red Star
Line Suflgeata Action by the United
States Chamber of Commerce
Peasants Go Back to Land.
New York. According to Percy V.
O. Mitchell, president of tho Red Star
Hue und general muuuger of the Inter
national Mercantile Marine company
In Belgium, the charge of $10 for an
American vise on passports is not only
a tax upon Immigrants who have to
pay the high rate of exchange, but also
upon American business men abroad.
"Since tho charge for a vise bus been
raised from $2 to $10," mild Mr.
Mitchell, "the countries in Europe huve
retaliated by making Americans puy
the same amount. They Imvo arranged
to base their charges for a vise on a
sliding scale. For example, I have to
pay 175 francs for my vise at the ltel
gluu consulate because I urn an Amer
ican, while an Englishman has only to
pay 10 francs, which Is n big differ
ence when a man Is accompunled by
member of bis family.
All Are Doing It
"Since the wur Europe has been split
lip into a number of small countries,
and each of them Is charging Ameri
cana the equlvulent of $10 lu United
States currency. A business mnn has
to pass from one country to another to
get anywhere, and In each caso ho has
to pay heavily because the State do-
Annual Rabbit Drive in Eastern
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Women and men by tbe hundredd weut out on the annual rabbit drive, or war, of Grant county, eastern Wash
ington, In which more than 5,000 rabbits were filled. Many women, some of whom uro shown In tho photograph,
handled their shotguns or rifles as expertly ub the men.
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MaJ. Julln C. Stimson, superintendent of the army nurse corps und denn
of the army school of nursing, with her aides at the army nursu corps head
quarters In tho munitions building, Washington.
corning their effect on the human sys
tem and the general benefits conferred
by them. For Instnnce, experiments
have proved that anltnuls can live In
definitely on n diet of milk alone. Hut
supply all the constituents of milk
separately protcliiB, carbohydrates,
fats and snlts, In fuct. all tho known
food elements and the animal wastes
away and finally dies.
Several theories nro held In regard
to this problem. Romo scientists In
cline to classify vltamlnes as struc
tural compounds of living tissues,
which function ulong tho snme lines
as the other tissues. Others relegate
them to the "cntnlysts," thoso strange
substances which hnvo been aptly de
fined ns "chemical pnisons," as they
accomplish tho chemical union of
various substances without being
themselves affected. Mnny think that
they nro derived originally from
plants, and one well-known scientist
pnrtment In Washington, without any
reason that I have been able to learn,
has raised the fee to $10.
"The citizen of the United States
has to pay $10 for his passport In tho
first place, and then to puy another $10
to return from abroad, nud the snme
amount for tho countries he visits on
the continent. Why the United States
Chamber of Commerco has not taken
up this question, which is so Important
to American business men traveling
through Europe, I um nt u loss to un
derstand. Tourist Travel Hit.
"In addition It will also Interfere
with tourist travel In the summer,
which hud already decreased consider
ably through the lncreaso In passen
ger fares made necessary by the high
cost of operation of the steamships, In
creased wages, food, fuel, etc."
Mr. Mitchell said the Belgian govern
ment was putting the peasants back on
tho land in Flanders, and in place of
the small cottages with earthen tloors
which were demolished by the German
guns they were erecting neat, small
houses with tiled tloors nud modern
sanitary conveniences. From what he
had heard recently lu Brussels before
sulllng for New York, tho government
would not rebuild Nleuport, tho former
fashionable seashore resort, as It had
been blasted to pieces by shells n.nd
bombs, tho avenues approaching it be
Olxmude, where the severe fighting
took place at the bridgehead on the
Yser, was to n great extent demolished
also, but tho people had started to re
turn there In tho summer of 1010 nud
build on the ruins of their former
homes. Tho Bclglnn peasant loves his
country and does not want to go
abroad to live, Mr. Mitchell udded.
and Her Aides
states that they are always present
In natural foodstuffs Instinctively con
sumed It." men and animals.
At tle present time, three types of
vltnudne nro known to exist: Tho
water-soluble variety, found In milk,
yenst, and other substances; the fat
soluble ones, which are present In but
ter and egg yolks; nnd n third class,
designated as "antiscorbutic," which Is
found In n number of fresh vegetables
and fruits nnd also In the outside
husk of rice. Lack of theso necessary
food constituents results in vurlous
Ills scurvy, berl-berl, and other dis
eases. In fact, the Importance of the anti
scorbutic factor was discovered purely
accidentally, ns a result of an epidem
ic of berl-berl among tho rlce-catlng
Eastern nations after modern milling
methods obtulncd In theso countries'
nnd tho surface layer of tho rlco was
removed. When un extract of this
husk was eventually supplied, the dis
ease was prevented.
Lack of both the other types or vltn
tnlne result In n gradual wasting
awuy. Thlj, In tho case of tho fnU
soluble vltarnlne, Is accompanied by1
blindness and often by lung trouble,
but' the wasting process Is more grad
ual, as tho system subsists for a while
on Its reflervo store of fat.
INNOCENT, SERVES 15 YEARS
Swiss Convicted of Killing Girl to Be
Freed Real Culprit Makes
Ocnovn. After serving more than
fifteen years of a life sentence for a
murder of which he Iiiib always claimed
to bo Innocent, n yjung man named
Illrschbrunner Is to bo relensed, the
real culprit having confessed.
On the day following a masked ball
nt Soleure in May, 1000, the body of n
young S.vlss girl was found in the
waiting room of the railroad station,
where she had been strangled to death
She had been seen the previous eve
ning In the company of n young man
dressed as a peasant woman. Tho de
scription of her companion tallied with
u costume worn by Illrschbrunner, and
be wus tried nnd sentenced to life Im
prisonment entirely on clrcumstuntlai
Breaks Wooden Arm as
He Punches Man's Nose
Murtinshurg, W. Vn. W. B.
Welty, un alleged doorkeeper of
u suspected gambling Joint,
brnko his wooden arm over tho
bead of Philip Hack, a Taren
turn (I'n.) business man, who Is
reported to have tried to enter
by force tho room which Welty
guards. Tho blow seriously
damaged Hack's nose. Mayor
Selbert fined Welty $12.00 on n
charge of assault und buttery.
News of All Kinds Gathered From
Various Points Throughout
OF INTEREST TO ALL READERS
Howard county claims the largest
chicken hutching Industry lu Ne
braska. Dubois will have a new amusement
park, ullli swimming pool and other
The Annual Kneainpment of the
State O. A. It. will be held at Hastings
May Z to y.r.
A near epidemic of liilliien.u and
whooping cough Is sweeping the vi
cinity of Callaway.
Fremont Jobbers have been restored
to equal shipping udvuntnges with
Omaha and Lincoln.
Ed Van Owen of Enolu prol.ubly
will lose his left hnnd v the result
of n corn shelter accident.
Fire of imk'nown origin practically
destroyed the Fremont Feed and Junk
Co. building and contents.
A Hereford bull, property of II. .1.
Smith of David City, sold ut Des
Moines Inst week for $1,100.
Sixteen of the Lincoln Insane hos
pital herd of cows have been found to
be Infected with tuberculosis.
The annual meeting of the Nebraska
Tress Association will be held at Lin
coln February 10, 11 and VI.
The Union Pacific has reduced the
force In Its Omaha shops and track
department twenty-five per cent.
The State bank Is a new addition to
Petersburg business. It Is the third
(luanclul lustitutlon for that place.
The Commerchil club of Osceola has
decided to Inaugurate a weekly bar
gain day to stimulate retail trade.
Farmers In the vicinity of llohrs
hnvo been reporting the loss of much
young stock, presumably by coyotes.
About $7.r,000 worth of property was
destroyed by fire ut Columbus last
year, according to the report of the
Butter manufacturing In Omaha has
Increased from a total value of $1,
7U0.OOO In 1010 to $lr.(G2:i,3:;0 for the
At n special election held nt Vornnpo
bonds for the erection of nn $80,000
high school building carried by a vote
of 05 to 7.
T. V. Norvell has been appointed
United Stntes commissioner for the
Norfolk district to succeed the late
John It. Hays.
Tho Fifty Year club, at Geneva,
open to those who have lived In Fill
more county since 1871, has reached
a membership of 114.
Tho anniiul report of State Flr6
Wartlen Hartford shows that the loss
from fires In Nebraska for W2.Q
amounted to $2,070,020.
Hubbell is erecting a new communi
ty hall, modern nnd up-to-dnte In
every respect, with a full basement
underneath ttie entire building.
Plattsmouth Eagtes nre making ex
tensive preparations for the entertain
ment of that order during its state
convention at that place In June.
The Peters Joint Stock Land bank
and the Fremont Joint Stock Laud
bank lmve been consolidated under
the name of the Fremont concern.
Totnl cash gifts from Nebraska for
American relief of starving children
In Europe nre $82,110.0-1, ns announced
by G. W. Wattles, state chairman.
A recent government report credits
Cheyenne county with huvlng pro
duced In 1020 more wheat than any
other county In the United States.
It lias been decided by the Pawnee
city council tbnt paving which was to
have been started enrly In the spring
will be postponed until n Inter date.
Following live stock losses, which
farmers say will run Into the thou
sands, ii county-wide wolf nnd coyote
hunt Is being planned for Table Itock.
School attendance In Fillmore coun
ty lias Improved from 123 violations J
of tho compulsory education law in
1010 and 110 In 1020, to 31 for this
The movement of stocker nnd feed
er cattlo to the country from South
Oinnlm in January was smaller than
for the corresponding month of any
yenr since 101'i
Eighteen wolves hnvo been killed In
neighborhood limits near Elwood. The
animals have become so numerous that
they arc annoying nnd causing much
dnmago to stock.
Arrangements have been mndo by
Fremont merchants to have Professor
Ivey of the State University Instruct
100 salespeople of thnt city lu the
principles of salesmanship.
Nebraska lumber dealers will bold
their annual convention In Omnhn
February 0-10. Last yeur 8."0 dealers
attended the convention. More nre ex
pected this year.
Albert Fluent of Du Bols claims to
have a coal vein 12 Inches thick In Ids
pasture. For five winters 1k hauled
this Nebraska coal Into market In
Humboldt and Pawnee.
Governor McKelvie has completed
arrangements with Auditor Marsh to
furnish clerical help necessary for the
auditor to Issue warrants for half the
face of claims filed upon tho state hull
What is said to be tho heaviest
baby ever born In Franklin county nr
rlved ut the home of Mr. nud Mrs.
Harm II. Harms near Upland. It was
a boy and weighed seventeen pounds.
It Is the ninth child in ttie family.
Fruit growers of Holt county have
begun to express alarm over the pres
ent springlike weather. Trees already
are showing signs of budding nud sap
beginning to fiow.
Miss Dorothy Davis, Instructor In
inntbeuintlcs nud girl's physical cdticnn
(Ion nt tho Columbia high school will
teach next yenr In the Islo of Oahu,
one of tbe Hawaiian group.
Custer county has paid $-1,800 In
coyote bounties this si'iibou for 1,000
Murray hns Inaugurated the custom
of holding picnic dinners, attended by
the whole population,
John Iteld, mail carrier out of Blair
for fifteen jears, estimates that be
lias traveled 100,100 miles.
M. Dvorak of Wither recently sold
nearly forty head of Poland China
bog' at an average of $05 each.
The Hock Island rotini!houo forco
nt Fiilrbury lias been reduced sixty.
Other workmen have been also laid
The American Legion nt Coi'.ad lias
begun u drive for loo per cent mem
bershlp. An athletic carnival neltod
neai I. v $200.
The Falrbnry Chamber of Com
merce Is contemplating reopening tho
Waterloo creamery, which was closed
six months ago.
An uttenipt to revive the Baptist
church at Ord, which has been closed
for nearly two years, Is being inadu
by the Hev. M. Edson.
Dean Fouclit, employee nt Die slnto
hospital for the Insane at Lincoln,
was accidentally electrocuted wbllo
clennlng a boiler In the power house.
Burglars took 45.000 clgarets, 200
cigars and 210 pounds of tobacco from
the lbiyinoud Bros.-Clnrke Grocery
house at Lincoln one night Inst week.
A bond Issue of $12,500 to tuko up
Gerlng'H Hunting Indebtedness nnd put
municipal business on n cash bnsls
was voted with very tlttlo opposition.
Fairmont Is making an elTort to se
cure the headquarters of a maclilno
gun company. The project Is being
pushed principally by ex-service men.
The Burlington is constructing tulles
of switches mid many new buildings
ut Aurora with a view to making that
place a division point within a few
After twenty-six years the legisla
ture may this year restore to the
school fund of the state nearly $250,000
embezzled from that fund In 1S0I5 by
J. S. Bnrtley, then state treasurer.
One of ttie largest business deals In
the history of western Nebraska was
completed nt Goring when the Thorton
Hardware and Furniture Co. sold out
to the Burge company for $1S0,000.
Several wolf hunts In tbe Desliler
neighborhood have failed to destroy
tbe animals which have caused hun
dreds of dollars daniags to young
stock and poultry, according to "funn
els. Secretary Leo Stubr of the state de
partment of agriculture has complied
a table, showing that farm tenantry
in Nebraska lias increased from 37.2
per cent in 11)11 to 40.3 per cent In
Death claimed 181 members of tho
Nebraska G. A. It. In 1020, according
to Assistant Adjutant General Harmon
Bross report. The organization's
present membership is 2,000. Tliero
are 157 posts.
While helping lath the new Method
ist church ut Stromsburg, I5ev. V. H.
Van Horn, pastor, suffered a frac
tured skull when lie slipped from tho
scaffold, striking his bead on the ce
Dan Itedmond, n fnrmer residing
near Oconto, suffered a double frac
ture of the left leg, between the nnklo
nrid the knee, when the horse he was
riding fell and caught the member be
neath tils body.
The Itev. (). Kloeckncr, pastor of St
John's Evangelical Lutheran church,
near Emerald, lias served notice on his
congregation that he Intends to resign
following action of the members In re
storing German services.
Half the $7(',0,(KK) state hall Insur
ance losses Incurred lu 1020 will bo
ipald on February 15, tinder arrange
ments worked out by Governor Mc
Kelvie nud State Auditor Marsh. Tho
remainder will be held until collection
of nil slate taxes. ,
Snakes along the Nlr.brnra river bot
tom already have broken their period
of hibernation, according to trappers
who have been spending ttie winter
season on the river. A large bull
snake, extremely active, was killed by
hunters Inst week.
Mayor Thomas of Nebraska City has
begun a campaign against owners of
pool bnlls nud cigar stores who have
been selling clgnrets and tobacco to
minors. Names of school boys who
nre under uge have been furnished tho
owners of these places of business.
Of the 1,548 persons seeking em
ployment at tho federal state free em
ployment agency nt Lincoln during
January, but 208 obtained work, ac
cording to the monthly report of Miss
Frances L. Iloblnson, examiner In
charge. Fewer persons were furnished
work during January In proportion to
the number of applicants than In sev
Five hundred life Insurance men of
Nebraska, Iown and South Dakota aro
expected lu Omaha February 15 for
an mutual congress of agents.
Fred L. Fnssott, of Lincoln, has
been appointed by national headquar
ters as provisional departmental com
mander of the Veterans of tbe foreign
wars for tbe state of Nebraska. Mr.
Fassett served In the First Nebraska
regiment In the Spnulsh-Ainerlcan war,
In tbe Thirty-second United States
volunters during the Philippine insur
rection, In the trouble w)tli Mexico be
fore the world war, and In ttie World
war near Snn Antonio, Texas.
The Nebraska agricultural experi
ment stntlon nt the college of agricul
ture now claims one of the best dairy
herds In the country. In the twenty
years of its existence It lias developed
eight cows that produced nn nvt-rngo
of 003 pounds of butter in ouo ye.ir.
II. II. Sheldon ef Columbus, who
recently hud u fino bunch of cattle ut
tho South Omaha stock yards, said
there would be un Increased swlao
production In bis neighborhood next
spring as nearly all of the farmers In
that section nro breeding more sows
for spring farrowing than they huve
for several years.
NATION IN DANGER
Farm Abandonment Has Created
Most Serious Situation.
Food Supply Threatened Through th
Drift of the Population to the
Cities Now Is Great Opportu
nity to Take Up Land.
The nwnllnn, "How Is tbe country
lo be fed If the population continue
to drift to the cities?" Is one Mint
should create nn agitation that will
bring about n teply Hint will mean
solution. Tin! census, recently com
pleted, reveals a situation truly alarm
ing, one that bus never been knowi
In the (lulled States before. The ur
ban population Is now grenter thnn
that or the rural districts by about
4,000,000. Cities nnd towns, each with
more than 2.500 Inhabitants, contain
51.318.032 persons, or 51.4 per cent of
the total population, white the farm
and smaller towns together clnlni only
51.31)0.730 persons, or 48.0 per cent of
As Is pointed out by an Influential
Chicago dully, "the drift to the cltle
Is thus proved nnd, reduced to figures,
showing n top-heuvy condition of lh
Farming Is and must remain ttia
basic Industry of tbe world, nnd cer
tainly should remain the basic indus
try of a nation with u continental
arm like ours. It Is small profit to
gain the mnrkets of the world with
manufactured goods If agriculture bn
decayed so badly ns to furnish nn un
certain subsistence for our people, nnrt
fluctuating crops nre retlected In price
changes that upset the economic llf
of tbe country. Yet wc nro within
mensurable distance of tbnt condition.
If the present or recent drift toward
the cities continues.
Most writers on this topic tnke U
for granted that young folks go from
farms to cities merely to mnke mort
money. Doubtless thnt Is something
of a motive nt nil times and wan r
very strong one In the period Imme
diately after the war, when city Indus
trie paid wages totally Impossible for
farmers to rival.
It Is hoped that this drifting hn
reached Its apex. Unless It hns, nnd
there still remain" n possibility of ltf
contlnunnce, the effect cannot be fore
told. The great wave of mnnufactnren
for wnr purposes hns ceased, nnd wlth
It the number of those empVyed lt
factories Is diminishing by thousands
dnljy. It Is therefore hoppd thnt ther
will ngnln be heard the slogan, "For
ward to the Land." If prices to which
farm land hns reached are price pro
hibitive to mnny, tbe opportunity l
still open elsewhere. There are state
possessing large nrns of good Innd
thnt may still he had at prices within
the reach of many, nnd It In doubtless
true that In self-preservation It wlir
he riecessary totbring these lands un
der cultivation. The prices are not
high, considering their value. Then,
too. there ure the lands of Westprn
Canada, thnt hold nut nn Inviting pros
pect. Reports from there show thot
the prosperity of the farmers there 1f
not mythical. Farming there Is con
ducted on scientific principles, and"
the climate Is such as appeals. The
production amply rppnys all the ex
penditure thnt mny he made. The
soclnl conditions nre of n character
that mnke farm life n pleasure, and!
tends to .keep the young mnn nntt
young woman from pining for nrhnn
life with, so mnny drawbacks. If con
ditions as above mentioned, showing
such a Inrge percentage of population
In the cities and towns, continues, they
will require food. The opportunity to
supply It Is by the means suggested.
Go forward to the farm, become In
dependent, and become a factor In
supplying tho world's needs In cattle,
sheep, grain anil such other commo
dities ns tbe farm will produce nnd
the resident of the city requires.
Might Be the Reason.
Johnson "De Brown never speaks
of Ids family tree." Bronson "I ex
pect it's much too shady."
Ited Cross Ball Blue Is the finest
product of Its kind in the world. Ev
ery woman who has sed It knows
this statement to be true.
t, She He is a man of letters and tho
stamp of man I like.
He Well, your man of letters Is th
the stamp I like to lick.
Find the Cause !
It isn't right to drag along feeling
miserable half sick. Find out -what is
making you feel so badly and try to
correct it. Perhaps your kidneys arc
causing that throbbing backache or
those sharp, stabbing pains. You may
bave morning lameness, too, hcrfdaches,
dizzy spells and Irregular kidney action.
Use Doan't Kidney Pilla. They have
helped thousands of ailing folks. Ask
A Ncbr&aka Cue
"ben'rktmTriliiSttnr Mrs. Dude Mci
nee, 721 JUh m..
Auburn, Neb., eayu:
"I hud a greut deal
lot trouble with my
Kiuuoys, i wan an
run down and had
severe patna In my
oat-it ana Kianoye.
Tliero wns a henw
in ine email nt my
back. too. Tlnnn'n
Kidney Pills were recommended to
me and two boxco entirely cured me."
Ct Dom's at Any Stow, 60c a Boa
FOSTER-MILBURN CO, BUFFALO. N. V,
a iys UMLV - -TL
L fV .
t-Vj - r,-'"'v,"vw'
, ',- vi. ?Viilf?-x" ".-W 'J7R,W?wM,(J
V "-" V v- -
-.-. - iff
r w :. r .- -
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