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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1921)
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
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RULER FLEES FROM ALIMONY
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I.KSTINKS nromtstiiK futmc!
Ccrtulnly I'nlostlno Is nt the ho
KlniiliiR r a new oni. Aail al
though tlti'io aru many dllllcal
tlos la plain hlaht, this now era
"The view of .Terusalom as
one leaves the (iarilen or CSeth-
ntininiii ftrttvU 1lll Llll'f With
P ,N sjmpathy," vvilles William 1).
JlcM'Ut'Ken in ashi. iae wans
..t 1. ....!.. til Illicit 4iljtinu
If$?Z7nl mL fl lse M-"Vvi; ilium- iym; ni"l'v-'
gijfcY 9 heto nothing Kfiy. for It Is
vS&yJ outside the city proper that hlhll-
CUl JirUlUlVlll'B Ul llli; utunuu
of .Torusnlein seem to ho fuUllluil.
"Todiiy the city stands midway between the hor
rots of t'he Turkish regime nail the promised good
of the lirltlsh niiindatory rule. Nothing has been
done 11s yet In a public, way to beautify the city.
North and west the houses straggle outside the
walls: on the south forbidding slopes border the
rond to Hethlehcm ; and on the east lies the ter
rible v.illey of .Tehoshaphat a valley of dry bones.
"Seventeen times destroyed bitterly hated
aiiMoitsly hought how desperate a history since
Nebuchadnezzar captured it more than twenty-live
"Uedeeined today, but In her nakedness. Jerusa
lem waits to be lathed. She has as yet no grace.
110 covering for her ugly wounds. Some day her
Hides will gll.sten with the brightness of a heaven
ly radiance; she will be washed and anointed like
a bride waiting for the bridegroom."
The. prophetic part of this 1st written, of course,
in Oriental Imagery. Sir Herbert Samuel, the r.rlt
ish high commR.loner, puts the situation In plain
English and says. In hi) report to parliament:
"Undeveloped and underpopulated, I'alestlne has
possibilities of tar more prosperity than the stand
ard attained before the war."
And Palestine's future Is the concern of half the
world. Christian, Jew and Moslem see In rales
tine a holy land. It Is a most Interesting situa
tion that is being worked out under our very eyes.
It Is an obvious chance for the punster; I'alestlno
Is Indeed the "Promised Land." To whom Is It
promised? That Is what Jew, Arab and Christian
In Palestine are asking of the ISrlttsh government.
The lirltlsh government replies that under the
mandate there will be complete freedom and equal
ity for. all religions ami equal Justice for all, re
gardless of religion, race or position.
Sir Herbert's report to parliament makes Inter
esting reading, some of which must be done be
tween the lines. Concerning the policy followed
under tho mandate he says:
"The policy of Ills Majestj's British govern
ment contemplates tho satisfaction of the
legitimate aspirations of tho Jewlbh race through,
out the world In relation to Palestine, combined
with a full protection of the rights of the existing
"For my own part I am convinced that. the menus
can be found to effect this combination. The Zion
ism that is practicable Is the Zionism that fulfills
this essential condition.
"It is the clear duty of the mandatory power to
promote, the well-being of tho Arab population, In
the sumo way as a British administration would
regard it as Its duty to promote tko welfare of
the local population In any pnrt of our empire.
The measures to foster tho well-being of the Arabs
should be precisely those which we should adopt
In Palestine If there were no Zionist question, and
If there had been no Balfour declaration.
There Is In this policy nothing incompatible with
reasonable Zloalst aspirations.
"On tho contrary, If tho growth of Jewish In
fluence were accompnnled by Arab degradation,
or even by n neglect to promote Arab advance
ment, It would fall In 0110 of Its essentlnl pur
poses. "Tho grievance of tho Arab would bo a discredit
to tho Jow, and In. tho result the mornl Intluence
of Zionism would bo gravely Impaired.
"Simultaneously there must bo satisfaction of
that sentiment regarding Palestine a worthy and
ennobling sentiment which, In Increasing degree,
animates the Jewries of the world.
"Tho aspirations of tlieso 14,000,000 of people
nlso havo a right to be considered. They ask
for tho opportunity to establish a "homo" In the
land which was tho political and has always been
tho religious center of their race. They ask that
this homo should possess national characteristics
In language and customs, In Intellectual Inter
ests, In religious and political Institutions.
"This la not to say that Jewish Immigration Is
to Involve Arab emigration, thnt tho greater pros
perity of tho country, through tho development of
JowlBh enterprises, Is to bo at tho expense, and
not to tho benefit of tho Arabs, that tho uso of
Hebrow Is to Imply tho disappearance of Arabic,
that tho establishment of elected councils In tho
Jewish community for tho control of its affairs Is
'to bo followed by the subjection of tho Arabs to
tho rule of those councils.
"In a word, tho degree to which Jewish national
aspirations can bo fulfilled In Pulcstlno Is condl-
King Mike Fonel I Goes Dack to His
South Sea Isle and His Dusky
The divine right of Mugs theory
means, brlelly, that a king can pay no
That, at least Is the Interpretation
of King Mlku Kogel I, sovereign of
the South sea Isle of Moorea, and all
Pacific way stations within canoeing
King Mlku has Just returned to hla
principality, his queen and his coco
nut grove, leaving his morganatic, or
commoner, wife In San Kranclsco, sans
itllmoiiy, and a cabaret Jir.. hand with
out a good sliphorn player. The king
did not leave ceremoniously. He went
Inccg. through a porthole, ami the po
lice In Sun I'Yanclsco are what you
might en U batlled, to use an orlglunl
King Mike's kingship smaeks of
Kot'Ah sea lomance.
Before he was a king, he was a sllp-
hoin player in good standing In the
San I'ViincIsco union, and all dues paid.
He hail a wife and paid his grocery
bills prompt like.
Then lie got the Itchy foot.
He went to Moorea and the wife of
his bosom saw nothing of him for
years. But Mike was busy. He niar
rlcd her royal highness, Princess Tnatn
Mata, native queen of Moorea, and be
came the most worshiped hufcr on the
The queen scut him to San Francisco
to marl.et the annual coconut crop.
The first person he met on the pier
was his first wife. Despite his pro
testations to Olllcor Mahoncy that ho
was a king, he wan hauled Into court
and ordered to pay $."() monthly ali
mony. The king told the court that his chan
cellor of the exchequer was out, but
that he would get a Job sllphornlng
and follow the Judicial dictates.
He did. He got a job In his old or
chestra, playing nights In a cabaret.
Daytime he carried out tho wishes of
his queen and marketed tho coconut
But a led-lemled wife appeared In
eourt and told the Judge (hat the king
had fit 1 1 alimony. A chamberlain
was -cut for him.
HN sliphorn was gone from the or
chestra and the piano player told the
chnmlietlaln that King Mike had
taken the suite reserved hi the stoke
hole of a trader for the king of Moorea
nnd hail left South sea bound.
BEFORE and AFTER
Mrs. Williams Tells How
Lydia E. Pinkham'sVegetable
Compound Kept Her
tinned by the rights of
These have been tho
principles which have
guided tho policy of my
"It Is the policy of the
ndmln'strallon to con
tinue, wherever possible, to apply the Turkish laws,
to which tho people are accustomed. Changes aro
made only when they are Indispensable. 12111
clency is essential to good government, but there
Is a point where efficiency may become harassing.
The danger of passing that point is foreseen.
"The many faiths and sects which find In tho
Holy Land their origin or their Inspiration are
free to maintain their teachers and pastors, and to
practice their cults, without let or hindrance. In
the controversies that occasionally arise between
them tho policy of the administration lias been
strictly to maintain the atatus quo."
Nevertheless, native Christians and Moslems nro
appealing to the British government not to put
Into effect the Balfour declaration, because, they
say, the Zionists wish "to evict an.l dispossess tho
Arab population of Palestine." Tho Balfour dec
laration, issued In November, 1917, approves "tho
establishment In Palestine of a national home for
the Jewish people," nnd states thnt the British gov
ernment will uso their best endeavors to facili
tate this object, while at the same time reserving
to all non-Jewish communities their full civil ami
Tho Zionists assure the native peoples that their
fears aro groundless. "Our policy In regard to the
Arabs, as In regard to all our problems, Is clear
and straightforward," said Dr. Chaim Welznmnn,
president. In his uddress to tho Twelfth Zionist
congress, recently held at Carlsbad. Ho declares,
"Wo Intend to abato no Jot of the rights guar
anteed us by tho Balfour declaration, and recog
nition of thut fnct by tho Arabs Is an essential
preliminary to tho establishment of satisfactory
relations between Jew and Arab. Their temporary
refusal to recognize that fact compels us to give
thought to the means by which we can best safe
guard our Ylshub against aggression. Self-pro-tectlon
is an elemental duty. But wo procluhn
most solemnly nnd unequivocally that we havo
In our own hearts no thought of nggresslon, no In
tention of trespassing on tho legitimate rights of
our neighbors. We look forward to a future In
which Jew and Arab will live side by side In Pales
tine, and work conjointly for tho prosperity of the
country. Nothing will stand In tho way of such
a future, when once our neighbors realize that our
lights ate as serious a matter to us as their rights
aro to them."
That there aro troubles of many kinds Is evi
dent from tho report. Some of these aro referred
"The methods of agriculture are, for the most
part, primitive; tho area of laud now cultivated
could yield a far greater product. There aro in
addition largo cultivable areas that aro left un
tilled. Tho summits nnd slopes of tho hills nro
admirably suited to tho growth of tho trees, but
there aro no forests. Some Industries have been
killed by Turkish lnws ; nono has been encouraged ;
the markets of Palestine and of tho neighboring
countries are supplied almost wholly from Kurope.
"Tho seaborne commerce, bucli as It Is, Is lood
ed'and discharged In the open roadsteads of Jaffa
and Haifa; there nro no harbors.
"Tho country Is underpopulated because of this
lack of development. There nro now In tho whole
of Palestine- hardly 700,000 people, a population
much less than that of tho Provinco of Onlllco
alone In tho tlmo of Christ.
"Tho long delay In tho formal settlement of tho
International status of Palestine has tomjed to dis
turb tho minds of the people. Even more serious
has been the consequence thnt It has not been
possible to Issue a government loan. Without n
loan, many public works that would be directly or
Indirectly remunerative, cannot be executed.
"The financial conditions of eastern and central
Europe and internal ditllcultles within the Zionist
organization In the United States have prevented
the Zionist movement from providing as yet any
large sums for enterprises of development or col
onizationalthough, indeed, several land purchases
have been completed and many preparations mado
for the future. As a consequence, while there
has been much pressure to admit Jewish immi
grants there has been comparatively little expan
sion In opportunities for employment.
"The agricultural development of the country,
nnd, indeed, Its urban development also, are great
ly hampered by the condition of confusion Into
which the titles of ownership of land were allowed
to fall dining the Turkish regime. Theru Is here
a tangle which will need years of patient elTort to
Of the total population of 700.000 the Jewish
element numbers 70,000, nlmost all of whom hnve
entered Palestine during the lust forty years. Tlo
success of the Jewish agricultural colonies at
tracted the eager Interest of the masses of the
Jewish people scattered throughout tho world.
In many countries they were living under the
pressure of laws or customs which cramped their
capacities and thwarted their energies; they saw
In Palestine the prospect of a home In which they
might live nt ease.
Profoundly discontented, as numbers of them
were, with a life of petty trade In crowded cities,
they listened with ready cars to tho call of a
healthier and finer life an producers on the land.
Some among them, agriculturists already, saw In
Palestine the prospect of a soil not less fertile,
and an environment far more free, than those to
which they were necustotned.
Emigration of Jew3 to Palestine Is Increasing
rapidly In central and eastern Europe, and the new
Palestine immigration regulations would allow
of n controlled ImmUraUon of about 17,000 Zion
ists of the pioneer class during the coming
. V , 1 r.P .1... VI..IIIL',
year, sain . i.anuinium, M-i-ruuu; i w iim
organization, In an Interview.
Mr. Landniann, who Is now In Vienna on a spe
cial mission In connection with Jewish emigrants
to Palestine, snld the selection of the emigrants
Is being mado by the Zionist organization, which
has established Palestine olllces In the Important
Jewish centers. Preference Is given to young peo
ple, strong In body and determined In spirit, who
have hnd actual experience In ngrlculture or other
annual work, and who know Hebrew.
Several thousands of sueh pioneers known by
the Hebrew name of Challtzlm havu already left,
nnd others are waiting In the large centers until
proper arrangements for their transport can bo
mnde and until new openings for employment In
Palestine are reported.
One of tho fentures of the pioneer movement
Is that it Includes a fair proportion of girls of well-to-do
families, who have decided ro devote their
lives to the now Vnlestlne. They act as land girls
and take care of the domestic arrangements In the
Jewish colonies. '
Reviewing the whole field In "Zionism and World
Politics," Dr. Horace Meyer Kallon concludes thnt
at lenst tho cornerstono of the future Zionist edi
fice has been Inld. And Dr. Kallon believes thnt
this Is an event of profound and hopeful signifi
cance for tho Jewish race. Ho feels flint tho
Jow hns too long been compelled to chooso between
tho unvvclcomo alternatives of sinking his rich
cultural and spiritual heritage In thoroughgoing
assimilation with the life of the country In which
ho lives and of lending tho starved, unhappy ex
istence of a suspected outcast, a man with a del)
nlto racial consciousness but without n country.
Staged a Humane Dullflnht.
A bullfight, complete and thrilling In
all the usual details, yet without
cruelty, without revolting features, and
without the shedding of a drop of
blood ! That seeming Impossibility was
recently staged with complete success
In connection with the Mexican Inde
pendence day celebration In Los An
geles, thanks to the Inventiveness of n
California man, says Popular Me
chanics. The bullfight was acted cNactly as
the ordinary Mexican bullfight ex
cept that, instead of the usual sharp
pointed blades which are thrust Into
the uiilmiil. blunt prods with a glue
coated Iiiim' were used. With these
sticky weapons the picadors charged
the animals. The adhesive base, in
stead of penetrating the skin, held
the lances firmly npilnst the hide, glv.
Ing the npi-eiHtinco of reality without
hurting the animal In the least.
In this manner, all the skill and ev
cltenient of a real bullfight were re
tallied, but the bat barons features
were eliminated, and the usual slckeiv
lug Impressions of the sight removed.
Ovorpcck, O. " Lydia E. Pinkham'a
VeROtaDlo Compound helped mo both
neiorc una niter ray
baby was born, i
sulTcrcd with back
ache, headache, won
generally run down
and wenk. I saw
Lydia E. Pinkham's
pound advertised in
the newspapers and
decided to try it.
Now I feel fine, tako
caro of my two boyn
nnd do mv own work.
I recommend your medicine to nnyono
who isai ing. You may publish my testi
monial if you ttfink it will help others. "
Mrs.CAHiUU WlLLIAMS.Overpcck, Ohio.
For more than forty years Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has
been restoring women to health who
Buffered from irregularities, displace
ment!!, backaches, headnchos, bearing
down pains, nervousness or "the blues.
Today there is hardly n town or hnmlot
in tho United States wherein some
woman does not reside who has been
mado well by it. That is why Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is now
recognized U3 tho standard remedy for
When tho body begins to stiffen
and movement becomes painful it
is usually an indication that thp
kidneys aro out of order. Keep
these organs healthy by taking
Tho wotld'o standard remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder nnd uric ucid troubles.
Famous slnco 1C96. Tako rorrulnily and
keep in good health. In throo slios, all
druggists. Guaranteed na rcprr-onted.
Look for tho nsmo Cold Metliil on every bo
nJ occept no Imitation
ALPHA INFLUENZA TABLETS
UsikI ilurlni; tho pnnt vpldomlc with Brent
huoioh TlKitiuxnila of Brora nolit. 1 bottle,
cniitiilnlni; three vroolis' treatment, 7Bo.
(', O II . imrcnl pout. Sena or u bo-'lo it
unci ntt'l tin protmroil.
a i. rii v nr.Air.nir.s
1011 Aicti Mrcrt
fi$ Use it for your douehtcr's cako. Sho H
E will then tmvo that wcll-vroomcd p- mk
SJ penrmtco that ulrls admlrr. dtatlrroecrt. fflj
Ualojioasunublo. HlsJiostroJetunccj. UosHcrrleo.
fiiv 11 law ni.ur. ow:uai.is iiiti:irr
bl 11 JJ iiii.itpjlil Sliilo vull mill ItMcum
niiiiiiiirn Mini ri'inlttiiiire to
vo ovr.itAi.i. CO.. rOHIOIHA. onto
Vaccinate AGalnet Insanity.
"The brain of an luhiiue per.Min may
he likened to u piano, the Intricate
iiieehi'.nl.sin of which Is broken, rust
td or closed," sa.vs Dr. W. Kuril Kob-ert'-on,
pathologist to the Scottish asy
lums lie shows that lunacy, like
various other diseases, Is frequently
caused by bacterial Infection, and can
be cured by vaccine Injections. "The
recorded observations," he states,
"would warrant the conclusion that
the bacteria that most commonly cause
acute insanity are streptococcus pyo
ccnen, pneuff occl, bacillus typhosus,
bacillus lullueir.ti." If the form of In
finity known as "dementia praecox"
could be prevented or cured, Mntcs
Dr. Kurd llobertson, tho lunatic asy
lums "would b2 more than half-emptied
in u few years' time," and he shows
Hint dementia praecox In Us early
phii'-o bus been cured hi six mouths
What Monoy Cannot Buy.
The death of Kir Knniest Cassell, the
f.-iniors KiikIWi Humidor, lecalls nil
Interview he kiivo some years ao.
shortly after the death of his daughter,
"Theie is nothltiK In the greatest
tlnanclal Micee-s to equal the love of
a devoted wife and the dellKht of a
family of happy children."
Freshen a Heavy Skin
tVith the antiseptic, fascliintlus Cutl
eura Talcum I'owder, an exquisitely
scented convenient, economical face,
skin, baby and dust In;; powder and
perfume. Itender.s other perfumes su
perfluous. Ono of the Cutlcura' Toilet
Trio (Soap, Ointment, Talcum). Ad
vertisement. Odd Idea Concerning Tobacco.
When tobacco first came Into use In
Kuropo It was generally regarded as
a cure for diseases and a protection
against catching the plague, etc.
Interesting Archaeological Find.
A discovery of much Interest to
archaeologists has been mado on the
site of the Kent County war memori
al In the Cnnteibury (Kngland) ca
thedral precincts. In the course of
the alteiatlons In the convent garden
the foundations of St. Mary Quenln
'iito mm of I lu Knxon churches known
to have existed In the city, havo been j
laid bare. Tho exact position has
been verified froin u inedlevul charter
In the possession of the deuu mid
chapter, which gives the boundaries
of a building adjacent to tho city
x i .- fw'jnn mffiu.LTi - -- .run x
i VkV mmtvMBZusri -
Tinkering a Lake.
A fissure in the bod of l'amnlln Inko
In tho Kantlaiii national forest, Linn
county, Oregon, opened u few months
ago and hi a short tlmo tho volumo
of water was reduced by two-thirds.
Then It was that meu belonging to
tho forest sorvlco began the tinkering
that restored the lnko to Its usual vol
umo nnd beauty. A riffraff patchwork
of timbers was built In tho bottom of
the lake where tho water was running
away, and thus tho fissure was effec
25$ and 75$ Packages, Everywhere
llettoreo color nu
Beauty to Cray and Faded HjJj
TTIhwt Clirm. VV tin. l'tflmmii.W.Y
HINDERCORNS llemoTca Cmu. Cal
loimrf. He., itoin all Id, enjurts comfort to th
lt. innlcB waUIdl- ror. Ku. by null or at Urus
ClXJ. lllcox Chemical Wort J, I'ktcliucua, U. X,
Money back without question
If HUNT'S GUARANTEED
8IUN DISEASE KEMUDIIK
I (Hunt's Salve and Soap),un in
the treatment of Itch, Eciema,
Rlnirworm.Tetter or other Itch
ln(T.Wnril.far.Trv tills treat
ment at our rtlk Sold by oil reliable drucglsto.
A. II. Richards Medicine Co., Sherman, Texas
W. N. U,, LINCOLN, NO. 50-1921.
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