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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1922)
BED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
K AS TOLD TO US
W. J. L'nn spent Monday in Akron,
Attorney D. W. Stewart
J. E. Norn's was down from River
ton Friday afternoon.
Donald Funk was a passenger
Hastings Monday morning.
Attorney A. M. Walters was down
from Blue Hill Wednesday.
George Harry attended the county
fair at Hastings Wednesday.
Mrs. Andrew Sa'aden spent Satur
day with fiiendo in Hastings.
II. M. Hurlbuil was a passenger to'
Glide Rock Saturday morning.
Rev. S. Hardman was a pnssengor
to tipcr'or Wednesday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. D. Hedge and chil
di en spent Tuesday in Hastings.
Rev. D. Fitzgerald was a passenger
to Superior Saturday morning.
" "" I -. Jessie Kellogg went to Lincoln
Mn lay morning to spend a fv.w days.
Joo Crow of Republican City spent
tV weekend Iwc with relatives and
f I -ds.
M . and Mis. Harry Gliham of IIol
suin spent Sunday here with their
V.'. L. Wcerner went to Omaha Mon
day to attend the Democratic etato
I' ed Breau't; manager of the Unit
ed Gi'ocory store, is spending a few
di' m Omaha.
A '.a ge number from here hdve
I" n attending the county fair a Hast
iiir - tl is week.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Petersen and
Mr. J. E. Butler spent Sunday even
ing in Hastings.
E. F. Bennett has improved the
front of the variety store by giving
it a coat of paint.
B. W. Stewart went to Lincoln Wed
nesday morning to visit his parents
for a few das. V
Mr. and'Mrs. Al Holverson-ptdchil-dren
returned home the laslfCfthe
week from 'Denver.
Mrs. Hjny Wonderly and-MQflr.,).
iwonaen? departed Friday "more
ifor Genefeco, Illinois.
Miss Anna Ranney went to Omaha
Thursday Mnorning to spend slttipfo
of weeks 'with friends. . a.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Minter returned
to this city Tuesday, morning "rom
V l k lfc
.u&ruesviue. uk anoma. ..-
G. T. Kirschner has purchased the
line of Wolfe & Erickson and has tak
en possession of the same.
John Martin returned home tho first
of the week from Sclden, Kansas,
where he has been working.
Two trains of stock consisting of
ninety cars paused thru hero Sunday
enroutc to the river markets.' '
Forrest Mountford of Omalia ar
rived in the city Saturday evening to
visit his parents and friends, f'
yiyuxir,,.. -,.... -vr-''
Wt A. ftomjue returned home Thurs
itay morning from fU. Louis where he
had a shipment Of stock on the market
For Sale by
C L. COTTING the Druggist
BhL 'ttrtTiMt" Fact
BkV td Puirhu Wrt
WWW ., - mt llWf7"!
Mrs. Elizabeth Foe spent Satin day
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Hedge of Man
hattan, Kansas, spent the weekend
here with his mother and other rela
tives. James Gilbert of Grand Island ar
rived in the city Tuesday evening to
visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Lynn Bush, who is working for the
Burlington at Stratton, spent Sunday
here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. N.
Dr. W. II. McBridc and family re
turned home the last of the week
after spending a few duys at Kcaney
Miss Helen Hurncs and Miss M'nnie
Traut of McCook spent Sunday hor2
with the hitter's pu;cntM, Mr, and
.Airs. Phil Trau'.
Mi's. George Van Camp and daugh
ter of Lincoln arrived in the city Ra
tnday evening to visit Dr. and Mrs.
Miv, Haivcy Rickerson and child
ren returned homo Tuesday morning
from Or'cnns where thoy spent a few
days with her mother.
Miss Rtttn McDowell, the efficient
bookkeeper at tho Webster County
Bank ,i? enjoying n week's vaca'ion
at Omaha end L'ncoln.-
Lcbanon will hold its annual an
niversary nct Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. Read the ad which appears
elsewhere in this paper.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Earl McKimmey
returned to Holdrege the last of the
week after spending a week here with
his parents and relatives.
Miss Ethel Owens returned to her
home at York Thursday morning after
spend'ng a few days with Dr. and Mrs.
R. V. Nirhol-on and o'her friend.
Sergeant Ca I Waren ivturnM to
Fort Ciook Suvday morning aftc
spending a few dayt here with, his
wife ard baby rnd other relative-.
Any paities desiring to take chil
dren for the coming school year, please
notify the Secretary.-
B. F. Perry. Secretary.
The following shipped stock to Kan
sas City Sunday: Delaney Bros, one
car of hogs; A. B. Crabill, two cars
of -Jiogs; Win. Petticord, one car of
Mr. andMrs. H..C. .Lets 6a and;
daughter returned home Monday even
ingfrom Seward where they had been
The W5SS JUfis
Stock Co.v, was In the cityTllffid&yMd
jtajclthaowin tp&la jCltyJs
nign license iney wouia noi masc ineir
Mrs. A. Cldi-k returned home Tues
day morning from McCook where she
had been visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Robt. Moore, and her son, C. C.
Clark and family.
Isadore Johnson returned homS
Sunday morning from Dcs Moines
whore he purchased a largo shipment
of furniture for the Johnson & Gra
ham Furnitu"c store.
M.S. Sid Longton and children de
parted Tue.-day morning for their
homo at Great Falls, Montana, after
spending the past month here with
relatives and friends. ... -
Glen Foe returned to Lincoln Mon
day morning after spending a few
days hero with his mother, Mi's. Eliza
beth Foe, and at the home of his
brother, Attorney H. S. Foe.
Harvo Wright, former editor and
owner of tho Lebanon Times, but for
tho past few months has been in
charge of tho Smith County Journal
at Smith Center, was killed by a
train while crossing the track west of
Lebanon last Friday morning.
Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Crelghton return
ed home Monday evening on train 11
nftcr spending tho past couple of
months on a trip which they took in
California, the Pacific Northwest, scv
oral Canadian cities and a few days
wcro spent in Chicago visiting at the
homo of her sister, Mrs. Irene Wcisz.
Tho Johnson & Graham Furnitu.e
sto.'o are mailing out a la: go number
of h'lls announcing their annual Au
gust fumituro sa'o which star's next
Saturday. This store draws custom
ers from miles around hero and it is
safe to say the people will find good
bargains in this store during the sale.
SAYS CONDITIONS POINT
TO LARGE CORN CROP'
. The present August condition of
Nebraska corn conipa'Cj favorably
with the high cond.l'uiu of the past
iwo years and lorecasts another large
crop. The average yield of winter
wheat is s'ightly better than expect
ed. Oats and other small grain are
very poor. Other crops made more or
less improvement. This is the sum
mary of the August report of A. E.
Anderson of the Bureau of Agricul
tural Economics and Leo Sthur, of the
Nebraska Department of Agriculture.
Corn hns a chance to outdo the
other Nebraska crops this year. The
picscnt h.'gh conidtion of 9.'!tf com
pares favoiably with 91 Cr hut year
and 90r two years ago. This condi
tion forecasts a cop of 217,:i 10,000
bi-shcls-as compared to :07,7;:2,00U
bushels last year. The condition has
generally boon favoiable thioughout
tho ,-eason with few exceptions. The
June drouth gave an opportunity to
kill weeds and cultivate nrono.lv.
Adequate moisture cumo in July to
supply the incrcas'ng demands of tho
rapidly growing crop winch will soon
pass tho critical period of growth un
der favorable ondltions and whMi if
continued throughout August, should
produce a crop that will exceed last
Wint&r wheat y'olds are exceeding
the expectations of a month ago over
most of the eastern third of tho state.
The crop in the balanco of tho state
is yielding about the same as tho July
condition indicated. The p eliminary
es imato of yield 's 15.09 bu-hels
per acre as compared to the ind'cnled
yle d of 15.5 bushoJs a month ago and
15.3 bushels tho final estimate last
year. The preliminary p.oduclion is
placed at 53,200,000 bushels as com
pared to 57,559,000 busho's last year.
Spring wheat improved slightly in
northern counties and the present
condition of 70 indicates a crop of
3,GG6,000 bushels. The total produc
tion of all wheat is now p'aced at
Oats arc doomed to make a very
poor .showing th.'& year. Theie was
a slight imp ov.ment in some of the
northern countie-, but the crop is
considerably bc'ow tho average. The
condition of Cirf at the time of har
vest fo'-ocasls a crop of 00,970,000
bu-he's as compircd to tho final esti
mate of 70,051,000 bushels last year.
The quality is poor and there has been
some injury to the grain in theshock
from rains. The stocks of old oats on
farms is estimated to be 7,005,000
bushels, or 10 of Inst year's cr,op.
Last year's crop of oats was fairly
good and the low prices discouraged
The preliminary estimate ofvield
ofrye'is 12.5 bshela'per acYe 'rinjd
me piouucuon i,do,vuv ousneis , as
compared to 1,714,000 bushels tllait
red barley severely through
out most pi the southern half of tie
stateiW"-... J S
' PoH&Ufts sttbw rria'rked improvement,
paftidiflarly 'inthe'ribfthcrn half pof
the state Whieh includes the late com
mercial sections. The earliest plant
ings in the southern counties were
damaged by the June drouth and heat
wave but the later plantings have
improved somewhat. Potatoes in the
northern part of the state, escaped in
jury and the present conditions indi
cate one of the largest crops on record
Tho acrcngo of the early commercial
crop has been doubled and the late
commercial acreage was increased al
most 50. The present condition of
87 indicates a crop of 10.305,000
bushels AS compared to the final esti
mate of 8,100,000 bushels V.M year.
Shipments of potatoes exceeded 5,000
cars last year and if present conditions
continue until harvest and market
prices warrant, Nebraska should ship
8,000 cars of potatoes from this year's
Other crops, ninny of which show
considerable improvement over last
month's estimates, aio: sweet potatoes,
85; flax, 98; buckwheat, 90;
apples, 81; all hay, 80; timothy,
79; clover hay, 1.4 Ions per acre;
alfalfa, 80; millet 85; pasture,
82; grain sorghum, 88; field
beans, 89; tomatoes, 90; cabbages,
90; onions, 89; peaches, 90;
pears, 85; watermelons', 85; musk
melons and cantaloupes, 82; broom
corn, 95; sugar beets, 91.
Estimates of important crops for
the United States now and a year ago
are as follows: corn, 3,010,950,000 bu.
and 3,080,372,000 bu. winter wheat,
512,810,000 bu. nnd 587,032,000 bu.;
spring wheat, 203,392,000 bu. and
207,801,000 bu ; all wheat, 800,230.000
lai. and 701,893,000 bu.; oats, 1,251,
150,000 bu. and 1,000.730,000 bu.; bar
ley 191.507,000 bu. and 151,181,000 bu.;
rye, 79,791,000 bu. and 57,918,000 bu.;
potatoes, .139,900,000 bu. and 310,823,
000 Int.; commercial apples, 33,102,
0P0 bbls. and 20,098,000 bids.; all
hay, !10,3GS,Or'0 torn nnd 95,802,000
89TII DIVISION PLANS REUNION I
j The second annual icunion of the
89th di vision, one of the most celtf-
imiiwi iigming u visions in tlie Amer
ican forces, will be held in Omaha.
September 20 to 22 inclusive. This
is during the Ak-Sar-Bcn fall festival,
which will afford some excellent en
tertainment for the viltlng ex-service
Several hundred men. former mem
bers of the division, are serving r.s n
committee, completing the details of
the convention. F. C. Malon, 500 E'cc
trie building, in Omaha, is the chair
man of this committee.
Between five and six thousand men
nrc expected to bo present and the
committee is planning thrillers to fill
every minute of the three days of the
meeting. The governors of the Ak-Rar-Bcn
aio training their goats and
inititation devices to give the veterans
a new slant on a lively time.
All railroad arc making lates of
n fare and a hnlf for tho round trip,
All drafted men from Nebraska.
K.ina, Missouri, South Dakota, Wyo
ming, Colorado, Arizona and New
Mr'eo were dctni'od to Camp Fun
ston to this division. In the neigh
borhood of 85,000 men were in the
ranks at one lime or another. Any
man who was in this division nl any
tim- regardless of tho length of ser
vice will be wo'comed to Omaha.
General Leonard Wood tm'ned lhi
division of fighting men who saw
some of tho heavies fighting of the
war. It made an envlnblo record in
both tho St. Mihiel' and Argonne
Mc-ifi offensive Mid-West Veteran.
The United States Chii Service Coin
mission has announced an examination
to be held at Rod Cloud, on Septem
ber 9, 1922, to fill tho position of rural
cairier at Cowles and vacancies that
may later occur on rural routes from
thot post office. The oxam'nation
will be open only to citizens who are
actually domiciled In the territory of
the post office where the vacancy ex
ins and who meet the other requi c
mrnts fet foith in Form 1977. Form
1977 and application blanks m?' be
obta'ned from the offices mentioned
aboe or from the United States Civil
Service Commission at Washington,
D O. Applications should be for
w at ded to tho Comm's-ion at Washing
ton, D. C, at tho car'icsl practicable
Young men, handy with carpenter
tools, for permanent employment-rate
47o to C3c per hour, 'depending upon
ability and experience, with pay at
rate of time and one.half after eight
hours' work. Call on or write ''
.Master Mechanic, C. B. & Q.'R; R;' '
Wymore, Nebr. (
f i ,1 -' 5.K
W. D. Edsontw&Va passenger Ho)
Hastings Friday morning on trdin W'
he-Tgoing that far to meet Mrs. ETdsW
who returned that evening from Om
aha where she has been for the past
month receiving medical treatment in,
one 'of the hospitals in that 'city.
Man Really Dependable. .
People who .are all afloat and not
mentally dependable, who have no
fixity of purpose, and are not reliable,
are not the men we turn to In emer
gencies. It Is the self-confldent man,
tho man who feels sure of himself,
the man who Is sure of his philosophy
and of his principles, the mnn of grent
faith, on whom we depend In supremo
crises, when others lire driven to tho
C. B. & Q. R. R.
wants men for desirable and
permanent positions in Illinois,
Wisconsin, Iowa, Missouri, and
Machinists, boilermakers, and
blacksmiths, 70c per hour;
A few helpers for these crafts,
47c per hour;
Passenger car carpenters and
repairers, 70c per hour;
Freight car carpenters and re
pairers, G3c per hour; '
To replace men on strike against
decision of the United Slates
Young men who have finished
their farm or other work for the
season apply at once, before it
is too late, for positions as help
ers in tho car and locomotive
departments where every op
portunity will be provided to
enable you to qualify for posi
tions paying higher wages.
For further particulars and
transportation, if accepted, call
on or write Master Mechanic,
C. B. & Q. R. R Wymore, Nebr,
Summer Suits at Very Low Prices
Palm Beach's, Gaberdine's Mohair $12 to $28.00
Children's Wash Suits 33 1-3 per cent off
Extra Special in Men's QRp Pet
White Oxfords, ZZ Pair
Boys' Sport Waists, age from 6 to 12 years, 7Sc
Men's Summer Pants 20 per cent discount
Men's Dress Straw Hats Vz Price
Men's Union Underwear, 65c to $1.50
White Shoe-Dressing, 10c per bottle
Men's Oxfords, 20 per cent off
We ask you (o come in and take advant
age oj these Bargains
Wo G. Hamilton Clothing Co.
iwriwuiiwmiiMn iiiniiiiaMgweBamjjxiMm,mtfxaamwaawFOBm jiiifmmjii3tHmLmannjmn,f.r'jTtTw,7rmm
1i U Tl
ase Ball Townament and Great
Home Coming Event
'The Greatest of The Year
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
Everybody is cordially invited to come to Lebanon on
these days to meet your old friends and make new
ones. Mankato, Burr Oak, Ebson and Bellaire Ball
Teams will contest for first
Bill Park at 2:30.
J i r
Tree Acti-AcroWtic aid Comedy Acts twice daily.
MicA coitniiity citrw 'of, M voices directed by
Rail Reitz with bud iccoUiBent williiif each
The Jack Johnson Players will be here and give a
performance in their tent each evening. Dancinf
with a Jazz Orchestra-good music-Midway at night.
By Order of LEBANON COMMERCIAL CLUB
THIS MAXIM from .th,eplind of one of America's
greatest thinkers should strike home with the young
men of Rcd.Cldud an'dvicinity. Our most successful
business men have heeded it in their youth and are happy
for having donefs'o. Thqy'practiced thrift without personal
inconvenience and thtf-'dollars they thus saved proved the
foundation for their succsss.
If not already a depositor open an account today.
THE WEBSTER COUNTY BANK
Edward Flounce, PreiidAt Rod Cloud, Nob. S. R. Florance, Cahier
' - 'Capital and Sm-plus $35,000,00
Depotltt Quarwitted by the Depositors
Is The Place!
To Buy Wall Paper, Paints,
And Eloctrical Supplies.
The best place for Picture
TBE HUGHES WAY
WE CLEAN HATS
Tl Ti Tl 3 h
money each day at; the
"Sqvo young man and become respect
ablo and respected. It's tho surest
Guaranty Fund of tht StaU of Stbratka
Dr.B. V. Mfcholson
- 'jil "3
OVER STATE BANK
Red Cloud Ncbras&m
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