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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1922)
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA. CHIEF
Cop for This Department Supplied br
1 the American t.falon Niws 8rvlc.)
HE LOST BOTH HANDS IN WAR
Paul Dazaar, Rochester (N. Y.) Legion
Man, Given Special Consideration
by President Harding.
"My boy," snld Senator Ilardlng, In
October, 3018, "If there is ever any
thing I enn do for
you, write mo or
nbk mo." So Paul
Unznar, of Ro
Chester, N. Y
utli w,, hn(1 both
nanus mown on.
during tli a warv
waited until the
and then asked
him to help him
get n Job. Har
din g suspended
the civil service rules, making n spe
cial case of It, and IJuznar Is now
employed by the Veterans' bureau,
mid Is punching u typewriter (Hunt
system) nt n great rate of speed with
lily artificial hands.
In a letter to comrades In the
American Legion, Bazaar said: "I
Imve taken my drnw with a grin;
thnt same grin is still with me. I have
found the sledding exceedingly rocky
nt times, but my philosophy of a
smile and no worry, coupled with nn
insatiable desire to get somewhere,
Imvo helped me surmount most of my
Premature explosion of n defective
hand grenade nt Fort St. Mange,
France, wns responsible for the loss
of Bazaar's hnnils. He Is equipped
with a complicated double hook at
tached to the stump of his right nrm
which enables him to write legibly,
drive an automobile, and attend to
nil his personal needs unassisted.
LEGION POST AT WEST POINT
4 Andrew Rheudo, a Sergeant, Heads
f. Organization In the Country's
Greatest School for War.
In the heart of the country's great
est school for war, n post of the Amer
ican Legion nour
ishes and cele
West Point Is the
home of the Stew
art Whiting Hoo
ver post, which is
of one of earth's
a big h-ranklng
de, a sergeant,
was chosen from
a roster of 75 officers and 300 enlisted
men to lend the post, and under his
guiding hand It Is being built up into
an organization which promises to be
come ono of the leading Legion units
of the Empire state.
Named for Stewart Whiting Hoover,
tho first officer from West Point to
make tho supremo sacrifice In the war,
the post was organized In 1020 by en
listed men. The retiring commander
Is also a sergeant Joseph Grady and
he clnlms credit for having built up
tho post from 15 members to Its pres
ent enrollment of 375.
CENSUS OF EX-SERVICE MEN
Five Million Questionnaires to Be Used
In Obtaining Views on Compen
A nation-wide census of ex-service
men will be taken by the American
Legion. Five million questionnaires
have been printed for use in the Le
gion's "service and compensation"
drive, which will aim toward the com
pilation of vital statistics and which
should afford a definite Indication of
the exact cost of providing compensa
tion to all veterans.
Tho various state organizations of
tho Legion will conduct their drives
separately, and nt their own date.
Every man Interviewed by tho census
taker will be informed of tho five op
tions of the pending compensation bill
and bo asked to signify his attltudo
toward tho measure and his choice of
the five features. He will also record
whether he was ever wounded, gassed,
or suffered nn Injury In service. As
sistance will bo provided in filing com
pensation clnlms, and all ox-soldiers
will bo urged to enrry government In
surance. jm Tho Legion's plan for a rotating loan
xuiid will be explained, nnd every mnn
Interviewed will be asked whether ho
would be willing to turn over his com
'ponsntlon townrd such a fund for the
relief of needy service men.
It wns during the Impaneling of a
Jury In a New England town that the
. .following colloquy occurred between
.the magistrate nnd a talesman :
A "You aro a property holder?"
"Yes, your honor."
"Married or single?"
"I have been married for five years,
"Have you formed or expressed any
"Not for flvo years, your honor,"
.Amorlcan Legion Weekly.
FRIEND OF THE LEGION MEN
Judge Kenesaw Mountain Landls of
Illinois Demands Square Deal
for the Ex-Soldlers.
"Tho life of
a judge Is not nil
who recently re-
si g n c d, swears.
The virile Illinois
ox-Judge wns used
to being "between
the devil nnd the
deep blue seu," so
many were tho
decisions lie was
compelled to give.
Much of (he lat
ter day vitality of
this sturdy pi
oneer is thrown
townrd getting n squnro deal for ex
service men. Judge Landls has up
penrcd before scores of American
Legion posts to speak for tho ca.ise of
rehabilitation nnd reconstruction.
"During the wnr I thought the peo
ple of Amerlcn were made over," ho
snld recently, addressing tho Blooming
ton, III., commerce body. "Everyone
got ills feet oft the ground. Everyone
wanted to know, 'How can I best
serve'? They gave so thut the soldier
In tho trench could strike his heaviest
blow. But with the armistice, all this
went down in cold-blodcd selfishness.
If this Isn't corrected, we will have
won the fight but lost the war!"
Judge Lundls, ns baseball commis
sioner, reinstated Joe Harris of the
Cleveland Indlnns, ruling that his be
ing passed In the wnr caused him to
do things that ho otherwise would not
HEADS POST OF WAR NURSES
Miss Wilhelmlna Weyhing, Also Head
Nurse of Roosevelt Hospital,
at Camp Custer. (
Many years of unselfish service
years which have whitened her hair
and softened her
smile hao won
for Miss Wilhel
head nurse at the
can Legion Me
morial hospital at
Mich., tho un
dying respect of
where, and the
and devotlonof her many patients.
Miss Weyhing is the first comman
der of the American Legion post com
posed entirely of war-nurses In De
troit. Upon her appointment as su
perintendent at the Camp Custer hos
pltul, she resigned her position ns di
rector at the receiving hospital In De
troit. Dr. F. B. Broderlck, department
welfaro officer, said of her: "Nursing
has been her life work and sho has a
war record which cannot be equaled
by any woman In the United States."
In 1014 Miss Weyhing went to Ser
bia to'ald In the typhus epidemic. She
labored there unceasingly amid terri
ble conditions, nnd contracted tho dis
ease herself, which forced her to re
turn In 1015. On her recovery, sho
was made chief nurse of Base Hospital
No. 17, with which outfit sho served
nt Dijon, France, for 21 months. To
day, nil her efforts are bent toward
making tho now Legion hospital a real
homo for tubercular veterans and ns
unlike a hospital, In ntmosphere, as
WILL COPY H0TEL-DE-VILLE
Reproduction of French Village la
Planned at Medicine Park, Near
Stored somewhere in the A. E. F,
doughboy's mind is a picture of a
French village the church, the hotel-de-vllle,
tho cstamlnet. Very soon It
will happen that the unsuspecting
doughboy, rounding the base of the
Wichita mountains In prosy Oklahoma
will stumble upon this vision In real
A faithful reproduction of a French
village is planned at Medicine park,
near Lawton, Okla., as a rccrentlon
ground for members of tho Amerlcnn
Legion. Its hotcl-de-vllle will have an
auditorium seating 1,000, nnd .plans
are under wny to hnve Legion posts
throughout tho state erect their own
cottages where members may spend
Water and electric lights have been
donated toward tho project by a citi
zen of Lawton, nnd the nntlve stone,
which is abundant at the foot of the
mountains, will make tho cost of
erecting the cottnges small.
Carrying On With the
A frco skating rink has been built
by the American Legion post at Lako
John J. Payne, missing slnco his ro
leaso from a German prison In 1018, is
being looked for by the American
For proficiency "both In studies and
in athletics," high school students aro
awarded cups nnd medals by Legion
posts In Minnesota. '
October 10, 17, 18, 10 nnd 20, hava
been set ns dates for tho fourth an
nual convention of tho American Le
gion, which Is to bo held ut New Orleans.
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SETTING PLANTS AND
TO YOUR GARDEN
Plants Should Be Accustomed to
the Outside Conditions
PROTECTION MAY BE NEEDED
Boxes or Small Boards Will Save From
Sun, Wind and Frost Water Be
fore Transplanting Carry Con.
talners to Place for Planting.
It is assumed thnt the wlde-nwnke
gnrdener has been .busy long before
the wcathor Is warm enough to- sow
any seeds in the open ground; thnt
a window box or hotbed has been pro
vided, and that a supply of plants of
tomatoes, peppers, early cabbage, and
eggplant are under way to set In the
garden as soon as danger of frost Is
If plenty of south window space Is
available, tho United States Depart
ment of Agriculture advises that such
crops as snap beans, cucumbers, musk
melons, and even sweet corn may be
started In llower pots, paper bands or
berry boxes filled with good soli, and
they will be of considerable size by
tho time the air Is warm enough to
plant them outdoors. Plants that
grow In the house or In the hotbed
must be hardened or adapted to outdoor,
conditions before they are set In the
open ground. Tills Is accomplished
by gradually exposing them t to the
open air during tho warmer part of
the day and later at night, care being
taken that they are not caught by a
sudden cold snnp.
Hardening Early Plants.
When the plants nre grown In boxes
or trnys, the boxes mny be carried into
tho open each day and the plants al
lowed to become gradually accustomed
to -tho outdoor conditions. If they are
In u hotbed or coldframe, the sash or
other cover Is lifted off during the day
and rcplnced at night. Later the cov
ering Is left off entirely; however, It
should be kept -close at hand to bo put
on at any time that the wenther should
Plants set In the open ground may
bo protected from frost by turning
small boxes over them nnd covering
the boxes with a little earth. Old
berry boxes are Bomctlmes used for
this purpose, but should be covered
completely with soil, ns the plnnts will
freeze Just as readily underneath tho
exposed boxes ns If left In the open
without nny cover whatever. A good
method of protecting plants Is by set
ting n common roofing shingle or n
smnll piece of bonrd nt an angle over
each plant. These shingles can be set
on tho side to protect tho plants from
tho sun during the daytime, or they
may bo placed on the opposite side In
order to protect tho plants from the
wind nnd allow the sunshine to reach
In some enses gardeners have pro
vided small frninos, on the top of
which nre fitted single panes of glass,
and ono of theso frames Is set over
each plant or hill to protect It. Tho
glass should be so arranged that It
citn be partially removed during the
wnrmer part of the day In order to
prevent the temperature becoming too
high Inside the frame. These protec
tors give good results when used over
hills of cucumbers, muskmelons and
summer squashes, ns well ns over
plnnts of sweet popper, eggplant nnd
Points to Remember.
There are a few points In connection
with the transplanting of house-grown
plants to the garden that nre worthy
of special attention. In the first place,
tho plnnts to bo transplanted should
be watered a few hours before they
ire to, be handled; this will cause the
' ijr!iv'A. "? VMift.t L J ly . MfAfj DBMy T SBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBP " W y' 9
TRAINING TO STAKES
dirt to adhere to tho roots nnd glvo
them n better stnrt when they are
planted out. If the plants are grown
in flower pots, In paper bands, or
berry boxes, they should ho carried to
the garden In their containers. Pot
grown plants should be loosened by
Inverting them gently and knocking
the edge of the pot on something solid.
Tho plants then nre set with the ball
of earth adhering to their roots.
If the plants havo been grown In pa
per bands or berry boxes, tho sides
of tho bands or boxes should be silt
with a knife nnd removed ns the plants
nre sot. Where the plnnts nre grown
In trnys or In n hotbed, a knife should
bo run between the rows, cutting tho
enrth In both directions, nnd ench
plnnt lifted with a cube of enrth at
tached to its roots.
Use Fresh Furrows.
The holes or furrows In which the
plants nre set should not be made un
til ready to transplant tho plants. If
made too soon, the soil will dry out
nnd cnuse the plants to wilt. Under
all circumstances, It pays to apply a
little water around the roots of each
plant as It Is set; this causes the soil
to fcrm a close contact with the roots
of the plant. After the water has
soaked Into tho soil, dry earth should
be filled In around the plnnt and
slightly Armed. Plnnts set in this
manner will Invariably start without
It is always a good Idea to have a
few more pluuts tltnn nre required for
filling the spnee In tho garden, In or
der to repluco any that dlo or are de
stroyed by Insects.
BOYS AND GIRLS' GARDENS
Youngsters Gain Valuable Knowledge
From Tilling the Soil; Increase
the Food Supply.
Junior gardeners nnd members of
tho boys nnd girls' clubs havo been
important factors in Increasing Amer
icn's food supply. In many cities this
work hns been Joined with the school
gnrden movement. This kind of work
not only produces moro food hut teaches
the youngsters self-dependence and tho
vnlue of work.
Teachers havo reported thnt tho ef
fort with the boys nnd girls has been
more thnn repaid by the knowledge
of Nature gained by the pupils. Both
the bureau of education, through the
schools, and tho United States De
partment of Agriculture, through the
boys and girls' clubs, aro giving offi
cial help to the Junior garden move
ment. SUNFLOWERS AND SHRUBBERY
Sunflowers have not received the at
tention they deserve. The tall-growing,
large-flowered sorts, ns well ns
tho dwarf many-flowered varieties, aro
useful when skillfully employed In
mixed plantations with other herba
ceous annunls. The. golden yellow
disks nre like sunbursts among the
shrubbery. Tho tall habit and dense
foltngo of some varieties mnke them
suitable for backgrounds nnd screens.
Because of their long Btems and ex
traordinary lasting qualities thoy aro
of value as. cut flowers.
t PLANT8 REQUIRE MOISTURE '
Plants tnke In moisture '
wilt. To prevent tho wilting of
the leaves, snys tho United J
J through their small feeding root- t
t lets and discharge It through the J
J surface of their leaves. As a re- t
$ suit of tho breaking of the roots J
In trnnsplantlng, the supply of
$ moisture Is cut off nnd the nlants t
J States Department of Agrlcul- J
turc, water should bo poured t
4 around the roots before tho dirt '
J Is filled In,; nlso tho tops of the t
0 plants should be shaded and pro.
J tected from the wind for a day t
or two to reduco the evaporation '
i irniu uit; leaves. t 1
AFTER EVERY MEAL
Select your food wisely, chew it well,
and use WRIGLEY'S after every meal.
Your stomach will thank you.
It is both a benefit and a treat good,
and good for you.
And, best of all, the cost is small.
SW 1 1 V tr i " r5H,
w i w . mn 'wwwu
EBBsSBsal Shlnlnc-up. Days Arat Hsrw, Use
dfcasfja Mb Shfnm Im Wonderful , ,
BBaaSBBBBl Bav tha eogpona for kitchen aprona. Martin & Martin, lifts., Chicago
White Spots on Wood.
The white spots left on tho wood
work after It Is wtiBticd nro caused
by tho uho of Honp which Is too Btrong.
In cleaning woodwork, uso luke-warm
water and milk, snap suds or cleaning
powder. Theso leave no spots and aro
good dirt removers.
Wo got two full moons In ono month
about onco In overy two nnd u half
WARNING I Say "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin.
Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you are
not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians
over 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, pain
Accept only "Bayer" package which contains proper directions.
Ilandy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets Also bottles of 24 an4 100 Druggists.
Aspirin la the trade mark of Bayer Usuufacturo of llonoaootlcacldester of BtllollcaclJ
Sugar jacket "melts
in your mouth" and
gum center remains
to give you all the
M JkTfc C40
mi ih mmwmmwmm i'i
sod has brousht contentment and haptlne to thou
sands of home seeker and their families wrLo have
settled on her FREB homeateada or bought land at
attractive prlcec. They have established their own
hornet and secured prosperity and tudepcndenca.
I In the areot trraln-irrowlns aeetiona of tha nrairie
provinces there is still to be had on aay terns
FtrtlU Land at SIS to S30 ait Aara
land similar to that which through muiy years
has yielded from 20 to 40 buaheta of wheat
to the acre oats, barley and flax alvo in oreat
abundance, while raising horses, cauls ehcep
nd bona Is equally profitable. Hundreds of farm
era In Western Canada have raised cropw lq a single
season worth more than the whole cust of their
land. Healthful climate, good neighbor, churches,
schools, rural telephone, excellent warUeta sod
shipping facilities. The climate and soil offer
Inducements for almost every brunch of
agriculture, lhe advantages for
Dairying, Mixed Farming
and Stock Raisins
make a tremendous appeal to industrious Set
tiers wishing to improve their circumstances.
For tllgitrited Itttratnra, mspi, dttcrlptlon of turn
opportunities in Manitoba. Hukatehawan, Albtrta
uriuao voi urn 01 a, nonces rau way nil.
W. V. BENNETT
4, Beo Bid, Oaths, Nek.
Auttoriasd Atant, Bast, ef Immltrstlon
a OaloalaaTlea, DomlnlMt el Canal
Johnny I'n, what's an author?
Pn It's a man who empties his head
to (111 his stomach.
To Insure .gllstenlng-whlto table)
linens, use Red Gross Ball Blue In your
laundry. It never disappoints. At all
good grocers. Advertisement.
We never knew n man to marry
woman to reform her.
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