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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 23, 1922)
' I ;
IIIRJL FOUT QUITE AT HOME
kifTM of This Remarkable Fish
Yarn Furnlh Something New In
, Piscatorial Stories.
One. feels almost like apologizing for
telling n li'Ui story that lan't n bit like
any other fish story over told since
the days of Jonnlf, but Uicro is ono
good excuse for the uniqueness of this
fish Htoo. It la gospel truth, says
$corgo L, Brown, according to the
Wow 1'ork Sun. 'J tie scene of It Irt
Uzabethton, n vlllngo compleU'ly
surrounded by Adlronduuks.
The streams nnd ponds around
Jffllzabethtow'n linvo been famous In
their day or speckled trout and more
recently for plcken'i, percb, black bass
nnd bull pout.
let tho bumble bull pout be the he
ro of this yarn, the "Sncrnmento Oat,"
ns ho 1ms' been named In California,
tho sluggish browser of weedy ponds,
that will live wherever n rrog can and
blto anything from an angleworm to
6 pleco of a tin dinner pall. And tho
bull pout's tenacity of life may bo
credited with n good share of tho
'liaiquoncss of this unprecedented fish
1h the days when the thing hap
pened the young fellows of Elizabeth
town U8cd to go fishing for bull pout
'Saturday nights In Lincoln pond or In
tbd "marsh" not far nway. And on
'Saturday night Curl B. Daniel and his
cousin, the Into Arthur II. Norton,
Trent out and brought home a fine
carts nfler midnight.
Carl was tired nnd he Just dumped
Ills bull pouts with the grass In which
Jib had carried them home, Into n
dlihpnn. Then It occurred to him to
put the tlMipnn In the kitchen sink
And tuin tin tho faucet a little, and ho
did bo before going to bed.
That's where the story begins. The
"est of It happened while C'nrl was
asleep. You see, tho grass overflowed
with the water from tfic dlshimn and
clogged the drain of the sink. And
then the sink filled up and overflowed.
And then tho wlfole of the ground floor
of Carl's home, "Colonial Cottage," be
came a pond. And when Carl got up
on Sunday morning and went Into tuo
kitchen he found all his mess of bull
pouts swimming nround over the floor
as hnppv as If they were back In Lin
Thnt'H the story, and If you doubt
that It happened In Just that way you
can ask Carl, who Is now bend of tho
Bllzabet blown Hardwuro company, Inc.
A Secret Society.
"It would shook, or bore, or disgust
tho world In general, I suppose, If all
tho school teachers and office workers
who' want to marry should suddenly I
tU the truth. Tho public prefers to
believe that women cherish their eco
nomic Independence more tenderly
than they ever could cherish husbands
nnd liable". And our pride helps to
3ceep up the great delusion.
"Mnny of us, especially the older
ones, wn.ild never admit our loneliness
mi J disappointment, peihnps. even to
ourselves; but the majority, I believe,
have find to tell' someone mine
equally lonely woman friend wheth
er or not we jold It lu words the story
of frustrated hopes, of baffied In
stjnfits, of Imprisoned powers.
'"WV forniAiti' kind of gre.it secret
noddy. The Initiation Is, mercifully,
grnduni; the dues are endless; the
budge- amy be anything from a com
mutntihn ticket to a I'lil P.clu Kappa
koyjtfie password, seldom utiered, Is
always tho same loneliness." -From
"No Courtship at All," by Another
Spinster, In the Atlantic Monthly.
Clever Smugolor Caught.
What Is Mild to he. ono of tho clev
erest devices over developed for smug
ding was uncovered on Puget sound
recently by federal officers, when a
qieudy power boat, believed for scv
mil months to be a successful smug--ler
of Illicit goods from Canada Into
;hc United .States, was captured at
Seattle. It had been known for some
time, federal officers stnte, that u
dumping doIce was In use on some of
tho smuggling boats, says Popular
Mechanics Magazine, but a completo
outflt of this typo had never before
been captured. Along wllb the seizure,
more than $2,000 worth of contraband
unfjjtiiken, which made It possible for
the government to confiscate tho boat.
Climbs Fujiyama Top.
MrtJ. Qrdo Lees, iTriflsii Tmllooulst
cnib; Arctic, explorer, has Just com
jlctcdn trip to "the summit of Fuji
yama, the celebrated mountain In
southeastern Japan. It Is sold he Is
the flrt European to imvo reached Iho
top of the mountain In winter, which
's 12,305 feet above sea level.
Major Lees was accompanied by II.
Irian of London, nniPnccomplluhGd
hla Jwtt In IS hour. Tho last -1,000
foot of the climb were umdo over
slippery Ice. Major Loes was a mem
ber of the Shnckloton Antarctic expo
sition lu 101), and he nnd Mr. Irish
arts Member of the British nlr mission
Electric Qcalino Machine.
A waling machine, In which the
wax Is electrically meltod and which
la intended to moot tho requirements
of bankers, brokers, Jovvelors nnd
largo commercial Institutions In tho
nettling of valuables, has mndo Its ap
pearance. The muchluo can bo at
tached by a cord to any light socket
and operated nt a coat of one-half ctjnt
an ho)ir, Popular Meciinnlcs Maga
zine. Spanish Shawl is Theater Curtain.
A now drop curtain In ono of tho
Wawyork thenters Is really a gigantic
Spanish shnwl of silk and laco, 85 by
-to feet In dimensions. To embroider
the hugo fubrlc took 75 of the roo.it
Mklliful Bpaulah needlewomen 34 dy
& Dy MILDRED WHITE g
Coi-rn:ii. 1 922. Western fsewBrmper Union
Itellndn settled her mother comfort
ably In u lounging wicker chair, (lion
turned to the window.
"H'vii glorious day," she said. "I'd
like to go out nnd do something Inter
esting." The Invalid mother sighed.
"I urn worry, my dear," she regretted,
"to keep you tied to mo like this, but
you nre my 'reliable.' What would I
do without my little Busy Boo? Clulro
and Cleo are such gay nnd happy but
terflies thai I have not the heart to
claim their attention. Do you, Bee
dear, ever feel that your sacrlllcc Is
"Sacrifice I" Jeered Ilellnda. "Why,
I dote on tnklug care of you, mother.
Also, I nm no social success. Too
much precious time wnsted, In my
opinion, looking nfler the necessary
fixings to innke one continually pre
sentable. Hut today tempts me out
of this glided summer Inn; where shall
I go, mother, while you nre rending,
and nnpplng?" '
"Horseback riding would be novel nnd
Interesting," mother suggested. "Why
not try that? There's a reliable groom
In the stables here, I am told, engaged
for the purpose, of teaching or accom
"What a line Ideal" cried Belinda.
"I'll go directly."
Tho gardens of the pretty summer
hotel sloped back to turreted stables.
Belinda noticed, ns she passed the gar
age that her sister's automobile was
absent. They were to drive today, bhe
recollected, with a party, down tho
river road. A wealthy young Pitts
burgher arrived at the fushlonnble sum
mer settlement, and was being lavish
Ilellnda stood In the barn doorway,
looking about for tho groom.
"Hello I" she greeted it youth seated
near on tin upturned pall. "I'd like
to learn to ride horseback. Can you tell
me. where to And a groom?"
The man on the pall looked up.
"I'll teach you," he agreed.
Ilellnda walked briskly past the
stalls. "Pick a gentle pony," she or
dered. "I will probably have a hard
time hanging on, anyway. Where do
we go lo learn?"
".Meadow lane Is the best place,"
said the young man ns he was leading
from Its stall a black pony. Ilellnda
considered the groom, us she waited.
Mr. Hutler, at (hat moment, entered
"I wish to learn to ride " began
"And I have offered to teach her,"
Interrupted the read-beaded num.
"Tell her that I'm all right at the Job,
The manager smiled. "There Is no
more capable teacher, Miss Brownloe,"
So Ilellnda mounted her pony.
"What shall I call you?" she asked
the i it ii ii walking sit her side.
"Oh I Call me Johnny," he replied
Johnny was a painstaking teacher.
Meadow lane, with Its sweet scents
and shadowy paths, was u delightful
"Johnny," she asked one day, "are
you Irish? You say things, lu the fun
nies:!,, way, and you've got a lilt In your
"No, I'm not Irish," answered
Johnny, "hut my grandfather was.
Are you coming again tomorrow? You
are doing tine."
"Yes, I'm coming tomorrow' said
I tee, "and the morrow after that, If
I may. Will you be busy .soon, teach
ing someone else, Johnny?"
".Veer," he answered promptly,
"when I can be busy teaching you."
"Hut If Mr. Ituller sends you out?"
she quesl lulled.
"I'll quit my Job," declared Johnny,
"'unless he sends mo out with you."
Hellnda laughed, and the glow of
her laughter was In her brown eyes
when she sought her mother.
"I don't know." Hellnda said, "when
i have enjoyed anything as much us
these riding days."
"Well, 1 am glad that .someone has
a good Mine," sighed the Invalid, "for
Cloh and Clulro have coinu home ills
gutted. The same dull crowd at the
drho again, they said, and the wealthy
Pltlshurghcr still not In evidence."
Hellnda chuckled. "Probably,' sbo
remarked, "the poor man had to run
to cover, with so many fortune hunting
benutles on bis trail."
"Jolmnj," she told the groom, some
lluic later, "I am realy sorry now that
I oun ride so well. Tlwre U no excuse
for claiming your aenlco. You have
been so Jolly and kindly nnd nice alto
gether Unit I'm going to mUs bi,
"You ore not going to mliw me,"
Li'Id Johnny decidedly. "As long as
M,oe high I'rownlcu ulutlv' of yours
let you out once In a while to ride,
I'm going to be there. That Is." he
added, "unless you don't care to have
me, Husy Hoe."
"Why!" Hellnda exclaimed. "Why,
Johnny! The llrownleo relatives are
my yery own mother and sisters." (lie
thought 1 was sort of maid to the fam
ily, she reflected.)
The two young people sat on the
pontes nnd stared at each other. Then
Johny slipped down from his horse
nnd ctnno t- Hee'u side.
"Well, 1 love you," he said huskily,
"vvhoe.cr you may be. And 1 know
that you love me. We can IK It up all
right with the family," added Johnny
i,omplntuntly. "I happen to be that
BOON TO MANKIND
Science of Canning Food of Im
mense Practical Value.
Few Discoveries or Inventions, It
Pointed Out, Have Deen of Great
er Benefit to Humanity.
Though less spectacular, the science
of canning was u discovery oply
equaled lu Importance by such Inven
tions as the telephone, the wholes
and the airplane. Wheif we slop to
realize that food, shelter ami clothing
lire, man's' most vital needs, and whut
n large proportion of our food Is pre
served for us today lu canned form,
wo better understand the full slgnlil
canco of this Important discovery.
Pickling or drying were the only
methods of preserving foods that were
known up until about a century ago.
In 37b." the necessities of war prompt
ed the French government to offer a
reward of 12,000 francs for u better
method of food preservation. Tho
'prize was awarded to Nicholas Appcrt,
And his method stands today as the
real basis of our present process of
panning- namely, hermetic sealing and
'sterilization by heat.
This discovery has added bunions
urnbly to the wealth of the world, be
cause It has meant that nt times of
harvest the surplus crops, which It Is
impossible to get to market before they
spoil, have not bad to go lo waste, but
'have boon preserved for use nt other
p6r!ods of the your when Nature Is
producing less and when, but for the
science of canning, we would have to
subsist on much less attractive fare.
-This Is conservation In the broadest
and most economic sense of tho word.
But the process of canning not only
benellts the world at large; It has very
definite advantages for each oP us as
Individuals. For that much-talkcd-of
Mr. Average-Maii-ln-the-Streot nnd his
Housowlfe-ln-t he-Kitchen, "canning"
eliminates the seasons. In effect, it
"makes summer last nil the year
'round," and lu midwinter brings us
the crops of midsummer.
And canning also ellinlnates space
or sectionalism, for those of us who
live In the Interior may still enjoy oys
ters, crabs, lobsters and other sea
foods whenever we wish; and those
ot us who live In the eastern states
may nevertheless have access to the
delicious fruit crops of California nnd
Ilnwall. And so on the world over.
The pioneer In Ahtskn, and miner In
the mountains of .South America, the
explorer In the Antarctic, men nnd
women everywhere on tho fringes of
civilization, all have at hand thanks
to the can the sniue wholesome ap
petizing foods that are served to the'
most exacting guest In an exclusive
New York hotel. '
Because the science of cunning has
so done away with time nnd space1
with respect to food the can has coiiKS
to be known ns a modem gonJo of the
home. The housewife whose pantry
shelves are well stocked with canned
foods Is able to choose her meal from
whatever corner of the world her whim
Sacrifice Worthy of the Name.
The word "sacrifice" gains new
meaning when wo think of the story
that is told nbotit the three hundred
children of an Armenlun orphanage.
So small amount of food had reached
the American relief workers In charge
of the orphiinnw that they could glvo
nlniost nothing even to the three hun
dred. Each child got only a small
piece of bread and n few walnuts
twice u day. Of course the food did
not nearly satisfy their Iiuiikci:, but It
was enough to keep them alive.
When the children learned that
there were hundreds more In tho near
by villages who could receive nothing
at all they voluntarily gave up the
walnuts. Before each meal they
dropped their nuts Into a sack In one
corner of the room, and when It was
full some one of them would carry It
to the frantic crowd lu the street.
Could theie be u more generous sac
rifice than that? Youth's Companion.
Airplanes' Good Record.
Probably the most remarkable thing
about civil aviation In the past year
has been that not one passenger has
been killed, or even seriously Injured,
In a British airplane throughout 1021.
And this, although during the summer,
between -100 and 500 people n week
were crossing tho channel by air, and
although well over 1,000 n week were
being taken up for Joy rides lu this
country. For this wo have to thank
not only the skill of the pilots nnd
airplane mechanics, but the aeronauti
cal Inspection department nnd the con
troller of aerodromes and licenses,
who lmo niadu sure that only first
class men and machines hao been al
lowed to carry passengers. London
Easter Egg of Death.
The city of Paris, a fo jeaw be
fore the war, presented the Jute czar
of Hussla with an F.nstor egg contain
ing Jewels to the vnluo of ?10,000. The
same year ono of his revolutionary
subjects sent him an egg stuffed with
dynamite, timed to explode at a cer
tain hour. The weight of tho egg
nroused suspicion, and u tragedy was
nverteit by the secret police opening
tho egg nnd discovering Its contents.
Paris Taxes Altitude.
The higher above the pnvnucut Pari
sians live tho higher taxei they pay.
In plnco of tho unpopular levy on pi
nnos, tho stair carpets and elevators
of apartment houses will bo taxed. The
more stair carpet or elevator you use
tho more you pay.Selcnllflb, American.
J SILVIA DREAMS
S By AGNES GRAHAM BROGAN
By AGNES GRAHAM BROGAN
Copyright. l'J22, Western Nuwpatier Viiluu,
The violin stood In n corner of tho
shed where shabby sweaters and faded
hats of men who worked, hung, near
by. This outer kitchen wu-t :t place
where Kllvlu pared potatoes lu sum
mer time and drenmed her dreams.
Silvia was not a tlilld; stored lu her
quiet head were wise philosophies and
happy beliefs. These beliefs she In
tended by faith and effort to bring
true. Hut the bummer boardeiw who
flocked j early to Mrs. llasklns' cheery
home were unaware of SlUIa's wis
dom; her dreams had long been a
source of general iiniuseineiit. Mrs.
Ilasklus, good natural and indulgent
loved to enlarge upon Silvia's lslons,
"She sure Is mi odd piece," Mrs.
llasklns would say, "and bus been,
ever since I took her out of the orphan
age, six years ngo. She was fourteen
then, nnd land knows why I fancied
that she'd be a help lo me, but I did.
And Silvia Is u great help with all
her notions; that's the strange part.
They called her Ann, there, for want
of n true name, but us soon ns Miss
Ann comes bore she looks nt me de
cided, out of her big black eyes and
says: 'From now on, Mrs. Hnsklns, I
am Silvia. I always did want u pretty
name, nnd I guess I've us good n right
to choose it us the asylum. Silvia Is
tho kind of name my mother would
"Whnt," nsked n boarder, "did the
child know of her mother?" "Noth
ing," Mrs. llasklns replied, "except
what they told us tit the Institution.
Silvia hnd been rescued when a baby
from n deserted tenement room, where
her young dead father lay with his
cold band on her tiny wunn body.
Silvia's mother hnd died In the same
room at the child's birth. The two
young people bad come there Just be
fore,' and no one knew a thing about
them except, that the man played a
"Then," asked a sympathetic young
woman, "thnt Is her father's violin,
which Silvia keeps In the died?"
"Bless you nol" laughed Mrs. llas
klns. "her father's violin was taken
for debt. The one Silvia has, was u
premium offered by n grocery concern.
"Do you think," asked the Interest
ed young woinun, "that Silvia would
play for us? After the dinner dishes
nre out of the way, I mean?" "I urn
sure," responded the .smiling hostess,
"that she would not. Silvia goes far
Into the wood to play her music."
"Shu Is then u queer little thing,"
agreed tho guest.
Tours filled the older woman's eyes.
"And u dear little thing, too," she suld.
Silvia slipped down from the stool
where she had been polishing kitchen
fuuects, then from beneath a farm
worker's hanging green sweater, she
drew her violin; and far in the wood
where shadows were deepest, she
raised It lovingly to her chin.
A man in a cabin flung his book
quickly uslde, and hastening through
the doorway came noiselessly toward
the player. Close to her he halted,
his eyes tilled with wonder; breatb
lessly he listened.- And then, as the
last bird note echoed and echoed still
again softly across the strings of Sil
via' violin, the man faced her. She
gazed startled. "I thought no one
was near," she reproved liliu. "Are
you so selllsb with your music?" be
The dark eyes were suddenly ullgbt.
"Is It then, music?" she nsked eager
ly, "real music? And do you under
stand?" The man sat down beside her.
"I understand music so well," he re
plied, "that I am out here in the
woods nursing the disappointment of
failure. For you see I realize that
nil the skill I have will not compen
sate for lack of genius. Your mu
sic Is genius."
Silvia looked down at hlni sorrow
fully. "Without skill." she said.
"See here," asked the man .sharply,
"who nre you, where do you come
from? I have kept hidden In my
shack for days, fearing that my pres
ence might startle you away; yet your
playing played upon my heart strings
because it Is such as 1 bad hoped to
create. Tell me about yourself?"
So Silvia told hlni. lie' listened as
others had not listened to her dream
ing; understanding, believing.
"You uro right," he said at Inst,
"your father has bequeathed Ills' gift
to you. What nro you going to do
"This," cried Silvia, and rote to her
"This Is the song that my father
would have played when death called
Over (he tree tops the enchanted
melody rippled. Against tho girl's
round chin the violin sung wondrous
ly of life, of Joy, of sorrow. And
when tho song finished the man loaned
"You," ho said, "must take thnt
money which I Intended to spend in
study; you shall fulfill my ambition."
And when later, a gieiit ship started
upon Its ojugo across tho waters,
little, Sllvlu stood high on the dock
waving her good-bjes. She smiled
cheerily Into the rorv fnco of Mrs.
lljohli.a: mi-! to .u...ci, t',..u her
last farewell mlgltf be to tho man who
watched her intently from shore. And
Into tho eyes of Sllvln flamed n sud
den nvv dream. A dream of love
(oino when both her purpose and this
man's hopo for her should bo real
ized. And Sllvln, has tho f-iHh of her
HARNESS and SADDLERY
Back to Pre-War Prices
Come in and sec Cor yourself our exceptional values.
Harness and leather goods of all kinds oiled and repaired
Rebuilding and repairing automobile lops a" specialty.
Fogel I1T EH Red CIoud
Bldg. tJa V rlSUlLOQ Nebraska
AND THEY SLEPT "UPSTAIRS"!
Childish Prank Not So Enjoyable ai
Youngsters Imagined It Was
Going to Be.
An Indianapolis woman Is fond of
telling a story about her girlhood
days. There were several children In
the futility und they went to school
with other children, perhaps u trifle
better off ns to this world's goods
than they were. At any rate, the
other children were always talking
about their upstairs. And there
was no upstairs to the cottage where
the Indianapolis woman's family lived
it was only u cottage. Hut children
like, they hnd to be able to say with
cool disdain when they went to
school: "Why, upstairs where we
So when mother went downtown
one day these small children labor
iously took their little bed apart and
carried It up the narrow,, steep dark
stairs that led to the attic. Then they
carried up the bedclothes; then their
llttlo chairs. They were Indeed, going
to bleep upstairs.
When mother came home she found
out what had happened. She
climbed the attic stairs, und there
amid the dust and dirt and whatnots
and cobwebs were the two beds.
So Just to punish the children for
their disobedience mother made them
sleep up there a few nights in the
hot weather, until they were glad
they had no "upstnlrs."
TO CUT AUSTRALIAN ESTATES
Measure Almost Socialistic !n Charac
ter Is Approved by Most of the
Large Australian estates iniiy have
to be subdivided, according to the
Sydney correspondent of u London pa
per. The new South Wales government
Is reintroducing a large holding sub
division bill, compelling owners to
subdivide for closer settlement any
land exceeding $100,000 In value. If,
for Instance, the owner of laud worth
."0,H0 lefuses to subdivide it the
government will compulsorlly acquire,
S1,0,IH)0 worth and make It nvallable
for closer settlement.
The Intention Is to pay immediate
cash or current rates of interest to
the owners. The measure, which Is
approved by most Australian individ
ual landholders, but bitterly opposed
by big land companies with hcaihiuur
ters In F.iiglnnd, will huvo the effect
of opening for cultivation large areas
now utilized as Mieep runs. Thus It
will afford an opportunity for an In
creased agricultural population mid
scope for immigrants.
It is designed to mitigate the ex
isting serious unrest nilsliii; out of the
Inability to provide Australian agricul
turists with laud. Tliee people are
'being drhen to the cities to swell the
ranks of the unemployed, making dan
gerous centers of discontent.
EGYPT UNDER BRITISH RULE
Population of Nearly Thirteen Million
Is Decidedly Cosmopolitan In
Egypt Is a country exceeding In
nctunl extent France nnd Germany.
Its area is some -12-1,000 square miles,
but of this, total more than OS per
cent Is desert land supporting enly a
very scanty nomnd population. Tho
Important part of the country, con
sisting of the valley and deltn of the
Nllo together with the western o'ases,
covers nn urea of IL'.'JL'O square miles,
or n territory only n Jlttle larger than
Ilclglum. In nddltlon, some 2,830
square miles 'compiisu tho surfaco of
tho Nile, marshes nnd lakes, while
canals, roads and date plantations
cover nnothcr 1,000 square miles,
Egypt, therefore, Is n Email (country
with well-defined nntural boundaries
on threo sides, namely, the. Modlter
rnuenn on tho north, tho Arabian
desert nnd the lted sea on the enst,
nnd tho Libyan desart on tho west.
To tho couth Egypt extends up to a
point 25 miles north of Wndl Haifa,
on tl$ second "Cataract of tho Nile.
Wio present population of Egypt is
32,710,70r, ns compared with 11,237,
350 in 1007, with 0,7:i-M03 in 1S97,
nnd with O.Sai.iai In 1SS2. Of tho
total population 10,800,010 nro Egyp
tians, 035,012 Bedouins, 05,102 Nu
bians, nnd 221,130 foreigners mndo up
ns follows: Turks, 00,725; Greeks,
01,073; Italians, 81,020; Urltish, 20,
058; French nnd Tunisians, 14,501;
Austro-IIttngnrlnns, 7,701; Russians,
2.41Q; Germans, 1,817; other Euro
peans, 2,110; nnd Persians,, 1,385.
Betides, It la rlard to Get Now.
"That's a bud cold yon have, Mn
bel." "Yes, Dorothy, It IS."
"What huvo you taken for It,
"Everything." ' -
"In thnt caso there's no use In mo
offering you any udvlce." Louisville
II IIP 1,1 ILII.t'JBt-na5e
A Silly Song
by A. Cuckoo Bird
I took a pesky agent's word and
bought o thing to juice my hord. Ho
said 'twould save tuo time. lie said
that while I slopped my shoats thnt
thing would milk my cows and goats
for less than half n dime. I snapped
it on my brindle cow It lnougbt tho
milk, the Lord knows how, ami I went
on my way. I went and douo some
other choieiind fa-ileiied up the sheep
shed doors and gave the cows some
hay. 1 fed the rotund China sow, then
wont and caught another cow to screw
that jigger on. I found that milker
setting there. The tank wns full of
blood Hnd hair. My brindle cow was
gone I got that agent oti the phone.
Said he, "Your head is two thirds bone,
fio read your book of rules. We fur
nish them with our machines for guys
like you with Ivory beans We caVt
miss all the fools "
Grace Church Services
4th Suliday 'lu Lent
Sunday School nt 10.
Homing Service at 11.
Evening Service at 7:30.
Wednesday Evening Service at 8 nil
through the Lentcu Season.
This church is yours to use whether
you nre a member, or not. Come nnd
H. E. Culbertson, master mechanic
of the Burlington spent several hours
in this city Monday morning1 going
to Hastings on Np 4. ,VhiIe he was
here arrangement -q made to run
nil passenger cng J through be
tween Wymore an., McCook not
changing here us in the past. This
order takes effect Monday morning.
The Burlington has lengthened tho
runs out on ihe main line Intely so
that engines run from Lincoln to Mc
Cook without changing at Hastings
us heretofore and from McCook to
Denver, Colorado, without changing
A Bhort but very Impressive metnor
ial service was held in memory of Past
Grand Sire Oliver, at a regular meet
ing of Faith Rebekah lodgo on last
Thursday cvetilng A goodly number
of members were present and three
new membois wore balloted on Tho
hour of meeting lias been changed
from 7:30 until S o'clock each 1st and
Albert Perry, son of Frank Perry re
siding south of Guide Rock, passed
uway at Hastings after undergoing an
operation. IIUrcmiilns will bo brought
to this city this ovonlug ami tho fun
oral will be held at the homo Satur
NeoflQent of. Their Duties.
It Is said that only about 30 per cent
of the pcoplo of London fulfill their
Redwood Ti"CCo isNfornla.
The famous redwood trees oi $
foinln have many u-os. From them
coino hair dyes, Insecticide and also
the usunl number of wood products.
Theso trees attain -their great age
because they are iioiwcsjnous. They
grow f0 feet be-fore tlioy branch, und
their root growth Is enormous, cover
ing a great expanse of earth.
In manufacturing redwood products
there has always been n great waste
until recently, when n machine wns
Invented which practically tears the
libers apart and produces a line hair
like product, which is easily convi .-ud
Into wood pulp for papormaklng.
Br.R. V. Nicholson
' iN.W sf-t.wr., V i. .
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