The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, September 08, 1921, Image 8

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i -
i t
by use of
Travellers Cheques protect the tourist by ,
affording n safe form in which to curry funds.
These cheques, which tiro Issued In lioiiotiilnii- .
tlons of $10, 820, 850, and 8100, furnish n roady
Jdontlflcntion of the holder and uro payable up
on coUntcr-signaturo. Thoy tiro accepted
throughout tho world by banks, hotels, trans,
portstlon Bompanlcs ntii business houses.
lloforo taking an extended trip let our officers '
explain In detail tho advantages of carrying
theso cheques when travelling.
Edward Flounce. Preiident Red Cloud, Neb. S. R. Flounce, Cailiie
DtpoiUl Guaranteed by th Dtpoittori (Juarantv Fundojlht Stat of Atorana
We Have 'Em
Malpne - Gellatly Co.
"Talk with us about fence posts1'
Just For Comparison
1913 - -
1920 - - 1921
has been jigurcd out, thai in building a certain
house, the LUMBER cost
$1,600.00 in 1913
$3,300.00 in 1920
$2,000.00 in 1921
Freight has advanced $2So.oo en this material, since
ptj, which makes the lumber cost at the present time a
trijle over $ioo.oo more than it did in pj, exclusive of
Jt freight raise.
Piatt fr Frees
100 Per Cent Fair
At NELSON, Sept. 1 to 2 3
Nuckolls County
Will put on a program this year that will please the most
skeptical, at t he old price, this is what you want to
,; School Children Admitted Free on Tuesday
From any where and everywhere, Stock judging -starts
promptly at nine o'clock each morning.
Superior, Deshler and Nelson Bands
Unite in one grand concert, Wednesday, Sepc. 20th.
Hiwaiian Quartette will sing during the forenoons.
; Races Start Promptly at 1:30 O'clock
; Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday. $1,500.00 in the best
;acts traveling will be sandwiched between races. '
; Dan Desdume's, the World's Best Colored Band
.'and entertainers will cntortain you for two hours each
'evening, no better traveling. Come and stay for the
evening show. "
Friday Auto Racing Day
Some of the best drivers in the United States have already
entered these races, You will see the best. If you are
disappointed in the program and you think after attdnding
that we have failed to give value, stop and we will bo
pleased to give you back your money.
For Information Write
mmdc xun
( by McClure Newspapor Syndicate.)
WHEN we rend tho story of tho
vnmplro who devours men's
hearts perhaps we Bhoiild pause and
wonder why she beenmo u vampire.
Thcro was tho caso of "tho most gorge
ous Lady lilesslngton," as an Imagin
ative admirer called her. But she was
not born Lady lilesslngton, or Lady
anything else. Her father was a
drunken, roistering squire of Tlppcr
ary, and Mnrgucrltu one of seven chil
dren. He used to heat her with u
heavy strap, nnd perhaps she was glad
when ho married her to a British urmy
captain from the nearby garrison. This
captuln was a drunkard nnd half In
sane. Ho beat poor Marguerite worso
than had her father. She fled to tho
parental roof, and tho father ordered
her back to the captain.
Then Marguerite disappeared. Her
career as a vampire had begun. We
find her at twenty, one of the beauties
of Dublin. Sir Thomas Lawrence
painted a picture of her which made
both famous. Sho had several lovers
before meeting tho enrl of lilesslng
ton, peer nnd man of fashion. lie
still held a large part of a onco vast
estate, lilesslngton married her and
they opened house In St. James' square,
London. In 18'21 tho couple wont to
1'arls, whero she met tho Count d'Or-
sny, then eighteen years old nnd one
of the talented dilettantes of the
French capital. Marguerite was thirty-two,
but they Instantly loved. The
count Joined the two' on their trip to
After romantic wanderings through
Italy, Marguerite enmo hack to Lou
don. Then lilesslngton died, nnd sho
found herself In straits. She turned
to writing, for which she always had
had some tnleut, and met with at least
a show of success. Her efforts served
to attract many notnbles to her salon.
She continued to live with d'Orsuy,
while Bulwer-Lytton, Dickons, Thack
eray, Tom Moore and Disraeli paid her
court. The "Greek god" did not seem
to care. Among the visitors was Louis
Napoleon, afterward Napoleon III,
then broke nnd without friends. Mar
guerite entertained him well.
liut at last all of this line living end
ed In a crash. There still were debt
ors' prisons In England. Marguerite
nnd d'Orsay saw them vn wiling Just
ahead. They owed more than $500,000,
n huge sum then. It was Impossible
for them to leave the house except on
Sundays, so ninny bailiffs waited about
the door.
Then the two escnped to Paris. As
suredly Napoleon III would help. Iut
he had not been cnllcd "Napoleon, tjw
Little," for nothing. He showed thorn
tho door. Marguerite, past sixty, soon
died. D'Orsay followed her three
years later, and they sleep beneath
one stone.
v,cj bj A.ii'luiu N'uHsjmiior SjnJIcutc.)
Movement to Succor Famine Stricken
People Supported by Prominent
Men of State.
as mt: wjNdrinmT w
( 1921, Western Newspaper Union.)
We do building fr9,m tho excavating to the painting
complete. We will figure your jobs to furnish all mater
ials, or ptherwiso, to suit our customers. Wo do FRAME
fi'RICK and STUCCO work, Let us show you the dif fer-
1 ItencebotKdAndJPripJVstucc0' .?
liK In..-, .ho face of n horse, said
t'url.vle; yet he had lotl her,
along with n.siiiy other, notables of
the art world who gathered lu l'arls
dtitTng the llrst half of the last cen
tury. No one could deny that George
Sand was ugly, nor that she was one
of the most bi,lll..i!it women authors
of all time.
George Sand's lovers were as numer
ous as her hooks. Despite her home
liness, she had the burning eyes, of
genius and beautiful black hair.
Soon after her llrst success sho be
came Infatuated with Prosper Merl-
mee, the author of "Carmen," and n
Hon of the salons, liut on the ninth
day she dismissed him. "You arc too
cynical for my Ideal," she told him.
Then came young Alfred de Musset,
the poet, who had Just gniued fame.
Sho carried him off to Italy, but there
fell In love with n doctor. De Musset
returned to Paris. George Sand fol
lowed him, heartbroken but accom
panied by the doctor. She beseeched
the poet to forget tho pnst. He would
not heed her appeals. Then tho doctor
went back to Italy. In desperation,
George Sand cut off her beautiful
black hair and sent It to ,de Musset
as a token of completo surrender. Still
ho would not relent. In nn'ger she
wrote a book attacking tho poet, nnd
he replied with another. Paris Inughcd.
Swinburne summed up the mnttcr thus
ly: "Do Musset wus wrong; but
George did not bchnvc as a gentleman
linlzac, Liszt, Dumns and ninny oth
er famous men worshipped at Georgo
Sand's feet then passed on. At last
canio Frederic Chopin, the musician,
lie was a delicnto wreck of a man.
She restored him to something almost
like health by the very force of her
love and vitality. Ho repaid her with
tho worship of a true artist's soul,
liut even Georgo Sand could not hold
back tho course of nature, Chopin
grow worse. She tired of tho musi
cian at lost, andieft him. Dying, ho
sent for her, but sho did not go. "Ab,"
ho said, "sho had promised thnt 1
should die lu nobody's nrms but hers,"
And ho called, for her until tho Inst,
nlUiot'gh it hnlf of tho first wom
en of Perls stood bcsjila hla, couch,
Paris laol;d coiaiy jQpargd, Sand,
J k. .. -.4.. .lJ.tMlIU&, nMbi.All ilin. find A
Mii'UvCluvir wiitv iwtmi'u'uiuuj uuu a
A special Agricultural Committee
for the Nebraska Near Kast Relief.
has been formed and among Its mem
bers uro Governor Samuel It. McKol
vie, Leo Stuhr, Secretary Department
of Agriculture; C. II. Gustafson, Na
tional President United States Grain
Growers, Inc.; II. D. Lute, Secretary
Nebraska Farm llureuu Federation;
Elmer 13. Youngs, President Nebraska
Farm Bureau Federation; O. .7.
Osborn, president Nebraska Farmers'
Educational and Co-Oporutlve Union,
and several other leading Nebraska
Approved by Officials.
In the Inst week .7. It. Howard, presi
dent of tho American Farm Bureau
Federation; C. II. Gustafson, National
President of tho United States Grain
Growers, Inc.: President James and
W. I. Drommond of the International
Farm Congress, nnd Nebraska farm of
ficials have approved wltli a spirit the
work that Is saving the lives of thou
sands In the Near Kast.
Presdent Howard writes: "I believe
that the enterprise for which the
Near Kast Relief Is gathering food Is
worthy of receiving tho generosity of
tho Amercan fanners. Upon investi
gation of tho methods proposed for
collecting nnd handling thte gift, these
mctho'ds appear practicable. It Is be
lieved thnt the Near Kast will be able
to carry out this program and that It
will do so and on thN basis it will re
ceive tho support of the American
farmers who are generous and who are
able to give."
Gustafson Commends Plan.
And Mr. Gustnfson says: "I want
to take this opportunity to commend
your organization In Its efforts to se
cure contrbutlons of grnln for tho re
lief of the starving or the Near Kast
and to give my hearty endorsement
to your plan ns it has been presented
to me. Your method will accomplish
tho greatest good for the greatest
number. It is n duty and a privilege
for the farmer to contribute to this
worthy movement and I do not hesl
tn'te to urge and recommend that
farmers and fnnn organizations sup
port It with liberal contributions. Let
mo assure you that I shall lend sup
port to your work wherever possible."
While Secretary II. D. Lute of the
Nebraska Fnnn liureau Federation
says he believes: "The farmers of Ne
braska will be pleased to have tho
opportunity to contribute their sur
plus corn for the needy children of
the Near Kast."
Saunders County Sets Pace.
Saunders county which Is the leading
corn county in the state Is liard at
work organizing for the Near Kast
harvest grain appeal. It. Conrad
Johnson is the special grain chairman
for this appeal and lie is being ably
backed by Mr. F. K. Alder, former
county superintendent of Snundors
schools and Jessy M. Gnloway of
Wahoo. In all of tho districts of the
county, groups of men, regardless of
their walk In life, are agreeing to get
hack of- this movement. Indeed
Saunders county, which has been fore
moit in all former appeals of this
liaiiiro, intends to take no second place
Willi any other ('(muly In the state.
They hno set the ilato for the cam
paign from September ."th to I.'th and
expect to raise at least four carloads
of ctfrii nnd wheat.
In Ilitchcnrl; county Mr. Clemens,
editor of the McCook Gazette, is tho
county grain chairman and with tho
help of .7. IV Holmes county agricul
tural agent, Is organizing the county In
a way that will surprise tho entire
Dodge county Is proceeding to or
ganize In u very systematic way. Tho
county agricultural agent, It. N.
nnuser, Is doing all the secretarial
work for the grain appeal and some
of tho very strongest farm leaders of
thQ county nre back of the movement.
Madison county farm leaders are or
ganizing. -
F. W. Iloswcll nt Iienkloman, Dundy
county, Is grain chnlrmnn and in
Hitchcock county Mr. M. C. Dundy, a
retired and prominent fnrmer of
Trenton, Is organizing the entire
county by townships. One fnrmer In
St rat ton of tills county has pledged
one hundred bushels as a starter for
their county's contribution.
It Is expected Hint Carl Poterson
and his associates In Chase county,
who sent In tho first car of corn Inst
spring, will handle the grnln appeal for
this county.
Red Cloud
E. S. Grber
Wall Paper, Paints. Oils and
(Work Guaranteed)
Electrical Goods of all Kinds
YpU Wire Your Houe.And
' FuiiwhYou.withrFixturea
Across their lieartlillre Don and
Daisy looked at each other. "Nan is
such a dear girl," Daisy said, "I do
wish she would take a little more In
terest lu men. I really cannot bear to
think of Nan living alone all her days.
Aiid she is so provoklngly distant."
Don smoked rumlnlHlngly.
"Like my friend Hob," he remnrked.
"Now take Hob, good honest fellow,
kind, gentlemanly nnd successful lu
business yet, a woman hater."
"Oh I 1 shouldn't call him that ex
actly," Don's wife defended, "It's Just
that Dob Reynolds has had so many
fussy feninles In his own family that
he Is cautious. You know, yourself,
you would hate to rlBk being tied for
life to anyone resembling his married
sister. Then, too, Bob 1b satisfied In
his profession, so ho Just 'steers
clear.' "
"Hut he needs a sympathizing un
derstanding companion," Don insisted.
Daisy sighed. "No more than my
lone, lovely Nan needs a protecting
husband," she replied.
Then the two Involuntarily smiled.
"If we could manngo n meeting be
tween them," suggested Daisy.
Don shook his head. "Can't be
done," ho answered decisively, "livery
time I invito old Hob out he suspects
the match-making propensity of the
happily mnrrled, and refuses."
Daisy nodded.
"I know," she said, "Nan is Just that
way. 'Who else Is coining?' she will
nsk me defiantly."
The lire crackled on, Daisy slipped
over to tho friendly arm of her Husband's-
chair and still sat gazing moll
tatlvely Into the rosy depths.
"Don," she said at Inst, "while we
re In New York next week will you
n&k,liob to drop Into the tint occasion
ally and see that things nre all right?
"Good Idea," Don heartily agreed.
"Hob will enjoy looking nfter your
fernery, Daisy; you know he Is nn ad
mirer of yours."
Hob was well pleased to oblige his
friends. Thy thought of nn uninter
rupted evening among Donald's whII
chosen hooks was Inviting. He tlriod
the latchkey which his friend had
bestowed upon lihn nnd entered the
deserted vestibule. All wns In i dull
ness for his coming, ns Don had said.
As he switched on the llvlng-iooni
lights lie saw a dish of polished red
apples on a table beside the iireshle
chair. Several new pieces seemed
plnced for his selection on the grand
He hastily shut oft the myriad lights
as he dropped to the hearth rug,
leaving the golden shaded lamp alone
for his use. And ns Hob bent to build
tho fire he discarded his coat. From a
rear room came croonlngly the chirp
of n bird. Hob arose. Don had not
mentioned the added care of n bird,
and here he, Hob, had allowed two
days to elapse before visiting Ida
friends' home after their departure.
Tho tiny creature might be suffering
now for want of food. Softly, on the,
thick rugs, Hob made his way in the
direction of the bird's murmurlngs.
Thy cage hung In u high kitchen win
dow, and standing upon a stool before
the cage was a girl. Thy bright lights
of the white kitchen fell upon her
hroi.yu-gold hair; and presently, as
though sensing his presence, the girl
turned abruptly, and losing her bal
ance fell with a startled cry. directly
Into Hob's outstretched nrms.
It seumed that ho had anticipated
that fall from the moment the girl
turned her white face toward hlin. A
quick stride found him at the side of
the high stool. It took him some time,
however, to realize that tho young
woman's alarm was occasioned by his
own presence.
Then Hob, holding her nnd vninly
endenvoiing to reach the faucet In or
der to dampen her forehead with re
viving wnter, wondered vaguely how
In the world this strange young wom
an came to he In the deserted apart
ment which Don assured him was
locked against Intruders. For a mo
ment tho dizzy thought assailed him
thnt he had mistakenly entered the
.wrong npartnient. Then the pale-
fuced young woman found voice.
"I don't know," she said, "whnt you
are doing here." She surveyed Hob's
contless figure. "Hut if you are a
bin glar, won't you plense go?"
"Burglar 1" Hob gasped. He realized
that the young woman wns endeavor
ing to free herself from his close sus
taining grasp. Also, that a most be
coming rose color had banished th
ashy whiteness and that her affright
ed eyes were now glinting dangcrou
resentment. "Burglar 1" ho repeated
"Why I came to look after the ferns
Don asked me to. I'm ills friend."
The young woman, sinking down oi
a kitchen chair, stared tit him. "Not,'
she asked mockingly, "tho 'paragoi
Hob Reynolds? I," her tone was ex
pressive, "have heard of you. Dalsj
mado me promise to look after hoi
bird every evening. I nm Daisy,
"Nof," mimicked tho ninn, "the rnro
ly perfect Nan? I hove heard of you.'
And when It so happened not many
weejs later that Hob Reynolds proud
ly nnnouiiced ills engagement to Hit
two friendly conspirators, Nan
laughed. "Bob had to take me," slit
reproved Daisy. "You fairly threw
me at his head." - '
"Meaning," .said Nan's loytr happily
"that you
Sheriff's Sale.
Notlco is hereby given, thnt under "
and by virtue of an Order of Sale is
sued from tho oillce of Clara McMillan
Clerk of the District Couit of tho
Tenth Judicial District, within and for
Webster county, Nebraska, upon a de
crce In an action pending, therein
wherein James W. Auld is Pluinlilf,
hikI agnlnst Louise P. Huiison ct al De
fendants, I shall offer for snlo at pub
lic vendue, according to the forms ot
said decree, to the highest bidder for
cash in hand, at tho south door of the
Court house, nt Red Cloud, in said
Webstor county, Nebraska, (that being
the building whoroin the last term of
said court was liolflen) on the 14th day
of September A. D, 1021 at 2 o'clock P.
M., of said day, tho following describ
ed property, to-wit:' The East Half of
tho South West Quarter (EJsf S W H)
and the West Half of the South East
Quarter (WK S E) of Section 17, in
Township 1, North of Range 10, West
or the Cth P. M.
Given under my hand this 4th day of
August A. D., 1921.
Bernard McNeuy Plaintiff's Attorney
On Monday evening the School
Board held n regular meeting with nil
members present except Secretary
Pope end E. J. Overing Jr.
The following bills were read and
allowed: -
Commercial Advertiser $28.50
Red Cleud Chief 5.85
C. E. Kizor 3.50
Grico & Grimes 31.50
Mr. George Johnson and wife ap
peared before the Board relative to
the question as to whether their child
ren were entitled to free school privi
leges or should pay tuition. It being
found that Mr. Johnson had moved to
Red Cloud to maltc his home. A mo
tion was made, seconded and carried
that these children be allowed to enter
school without the payment of any
Motion made and carried that the
Secretary be instructed to deliver
Teachers' salary checks to the Sup
erintendent who will distribute same
to the teachers. Tho Board then ad
journed. Lutheran Church Notes
O. R. IlEtalTZ. Pnstor
Sunday, Sept. llth, the Lutheran
congregation at Campbell will cele
brate its annual mission festival in the
church, nine miles north of Rivcrton
on the Campbell road. Preaching at
10:30 a. m. and 2:30 p. m The local
congregation Is cordially invited.
'. .
Methodist Church Notes
Sunday School at 10 n m. Church
scrvico at II a. m and 8 p. in. Ep worth
League at 7:15 p. in Prayer meeting
Wednesday evening at S.o'clock.
If you nre notattendji;g elsewhere
we extend to you a cordial invitation
to attend our Suiidny School, and
chinch services
' II. MIRY W Com, 1113' or
i, my dear, dropped pjolppUy
inns. , v.,
Congregational Church Notes
Rev. Mary 11. Mitchell, Pastor
Preaching services at 11 a. in.
Sunday school at 10 n. m.
Prayer nnd Bible Study Friday even
ing tit 8 o'clock. All aro welcome, to
nay of those services
Mrs. Eddy Laid to Rest
Death brought relief last Saturday
evening to Mrs. Lou Eddy, who has
b)cu suffering ill health for some timo
past. She had boon a resident of this
city for mauy years.
The deceased loaves one daughter
and throe sous, Mrs Jack Musters, of
noldrego, Fred of Smith Center, Ivas,
and Jay and Buster of this city.
Funeral services wero conducted by
Rev. Barkey, Tuesday afternoon from
the Baptist church and interment made
b3slde hor husband In tho city ceme
tery. .'
Shoday: Sheep.
"I believe I'll go over nnd examine
them sheep of Jupe's a little carefulli
er," said Mr. T to his wife; bo's
offered three of"em for that ycller
heifer, but knowin' him as I do I aim
to be sure 'foro ho gets her that their
fleeco ain't half cotton 'stead of all
wool." Youth's Companion.
Mllton'o Mulberry Tree.
A cutting from n mulberry treo
planted by John Milton nt Oxford has
been planted In the grounds of Mil
ton's cottage nt Chulfont. It Is a pretty
sentiment which Inspired such nn net
a tribute to the great poet which be
woufcl havo been the llrst to appreci
ate. Having lied from London to this
quiet Bucks, village, ho thcro put Into
tho hands of friend Ellwood tho com
pleted "Paradise Lost." Ho hnd him
take It home, "rend It at my leisure."
says Ellwood, "and when I had so
dope, return It to him with my Judg
ment thereon." Leisure Is the splrlv.
of this quiet cottngo, with Its wealth
ot cllmblpg ropes; the mulberry tree
from Ojsford, will bo an addod charm
in thev comlngKyears In this placa. ot
literary ,plllmagaiCbrlaUna Sciatica .
.Monltli"!'f - 'N '
WT - -
Into, my arms.