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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1922)
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RED CLOUD. NEBRASKA, CHIEF
I wl$ If IS M An U 1 1 V4
GOULD HARDLY EAT ANYTHING UNTIL HE USED
NEMHIORS FOUND IT A WONOCflFUL MEDICINE
Clothes for the Daughter;
Blouses in Great Variety
Land of Prosnerltv
offers to homo seekers opportunities that can-
OUIl thoughts inny lightly turn to
n number of things In the spring,
hut In the fall they must confront the
winter mill concern themselves with
the suhstnutlnl wardrobe It demands.
,Jtist now mothers are occupied with
(tlio mntter of clothes for their dnugh
Hers In school frocks, blouses, coats,
lints nnd all the rest nre to be pro
vided. The older girls will have boiiio
eny-so In the cholco of their belong-
for the younger ones nro to bo con
sidered. Like the mocking bird who "bor
rows his little music scores" nnd
"makes all minstrelsy his own," blouses
look to every source for Inspiration.
Variety seems to bo their domtnant
feature nnd they nre, therefore, always
a new story. Two of them, as shown'
here, nre made of crepe do chine, but
this Is their only common ground. Tha
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GIRLS' COATS COPY ELDERS' STYLES
!ngs, but their young Judgment needs
guidance here as elsewhere.
Those who design and manufacture
clothes for the young have .simplified
matters. They are specialists nnd
they turn out, ns n rule, garments ex
cellently designed mid fairly well
made. Their choice of fabrics mid
styles may be profitably followed v
the home dressmaker, since they have
a wide market to choose In, and a
comprehensive view of styles.
In the matter of wiaps the problem
Is only one of selection, as these outer
garments are bought ready made. All
coats for girls this reason are much
like thoe worn by their ciders, except
that they are simpler and far less
trimmed. As a rule they nre straight
hanging garments with ample sleeves
nnd collars of fur or i'ur-fiibrle. Very
long blouse nt the left shows the pens
ant Influence and ISCUt much like a
smock, with pockets. It affects tho
peasnnt sleeve nnd makes much of
peasant embroidery. The neck is con
slstently manngrd with Its open throat
and flat collar, and silk In two colors
Is used for the cross-Mitch embroidery.
Huglc bends and small steel bends
work out the curious and fascinating
llower motif, with narrow border of
leaves, on the blouse nt the right. It
Is a slipover model, hnvlng the lower
part narrowed to u,lnp band, with tho
fullness under the nnns gathered Into
It. The unfamiliar nnd fascinating
flowers that flourish at the front of tho
blouse thrive so well In the sleeves
that they almost cover them. This
overblouse Is so simply made that the
average needlewoman can undertako
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TWO OF THE SEASON'S BLOUSES
elmplo brnld embroidery, buttons and,
occasionally, silk tassels make up the
sum of their decorations and a typical
cout for the young girl mny be studied
In tho accompanying Illustration. Soft
faced cloths and other coatings nro
used for them.
' Among the prettiest school suits for
fall are those having plaited skirts of
Scotch plaid and long-sleeved over
blouses of plnln serge. Sleeveless
coals of the sergo give tho sulta sulll
clent warmth for outdoor wear, and
tho coat and straight over-blouse nro
trimmed with flat silk brnld. Jersey
cloth Is ono of tho most satisfactory
fabrics for school dresses, nnd It may
bo had In many colors. It Is usually
made up Into straight-lino dresses with
round neck and long sleeves. Whito
collars and cuffs of wash goods, prnc
tloal pockets and long strap-belts of
the mnterlal, tying at tho front, finish
these Ideal school frocks. Plnld skirts
with cotton wnsh blouses, worn with
Blip-over sweaters, for tho older girls
and frocks of wool or knitted dresses
AAKY" GRAHAM BONNER.
coni'OMi ti iiihn MW-m uh.oh
THE SHREW'S MATE
Onco more the little fairy went to
cnll on the little mtidked shrew to nsk
him about himself.
"Last time I snw you," snld tho
fnlry, "you told mo you could henr so
wonderfully and you had n very keen
sense of touch, but that you could
"You nlso told mo how you had to
eat ns mnny ounces or ns much ns
your own weight Is nnd that you had
to do this every twenty-four hours.
"Then too, you told mo that your
whiskers helped you. They could feel
either sldo when you wero running
through tunnels. And you told mo of
escapes you hud had from bigger crea
tures than you were. Won't you
tell mo soine more? For I think you'ro
such n wonderful little creature."
"I'll tell you some more," said tho
shrew. "I'll tell you of tho time I had
with a wnter snake. This Is true.
Everything I tell Is true, for I don't
think there's any sense in not telling
the truth nbout one's self.
"After nil I wouldn't wnnt to hnvo
tho wnys of other crentures. I hnvo
my own wnys nnd that Is enough."
"I think too," snld tho fnlry, "that
tho trim things nnlmnls do nro so
much more wonderful thnn nnythlng
It. The bead work poca quickly nnd
white bends nro used on grounds In
any of the fashionable colors, ns Hin
doo brown, Sorrento blue, almond
green or black.
He.sltles tho dressy blouses there are
somo Interesting now shirtwaists of
white wash silk and pongee that should
enter Into one's calculation. Tucks
nnd plaited frills nro fuvorcd for their
slmplo decorntlons and they are mado
with long sleeves ending In shlrt-cuffs
or with elbow sleeves with turn-bnek
cuffs. School and collego girls and
sportswomen hnvo special need for
blouses of this kind. Straight over
blouses of serge, worn with plaid
skirts, nro something new. They nro
trimmed with brnld nnd buttons, nnd
Eleeveless coats to match finish nn
Ideal outfit for school wear.
COtntOHT It VOTttH WWtfll UHMH
"Waiting for Me."
any one could make up or Invent"
"Well, that's u good opinion," said
"But continue ubout your experience
with the snnke," urged the fulry.
"The snake was a water snake nnd
he was hnvlng a line time feeding on
fishes. Now If ho thought he could
feed on mo he wns mistaken. That
snake never fed on me. No, Fairy, that
snake never fed on me. He may havo
meant to do so but he didn't. IIo
threw out somo of the horrid smell
ing stuff which he carries about his
snake person but I wouldn't allow that
to upset mo.
"He tried to grab me, but I got right
nt him and though ho wns bigger and
stronger I kept hold of him until all
the life had left his body and I was
"Perhaps you may think I'm cruel.
F.ut I havo to protect myself. And
then I have to eat so much every day.
No one brings mo my food. I must get
it for myself. I must get it by hunt
ing for It too often, very, very often
by fighting for It. I cannot even see
what I'm picking out. I must feel It
and henr it! Strange way to do tho
marketing for one's self, Isn't It?"
asked the shrew.
"Very strange," ngreed the fairy.
"You are really tho most amazing little
animal I know. You are so tiny,
smaller than any other animal. You
havo to eat as much as your own
weight in every twenty-four hours and
blindly you go In search of your food.
"You'ro so brave, too. You'ro not
afraid of creatures bigger than your
self." "Were I afraid of creatures bigger
thnn myself," said tho shrew, "I would
be afraid all the tithe. I would spend
my little life being afraid. But, Fairy,
I do bono you will not think I'm
"No, I don't think you'ro rude," in
terrupted the fairy. "Forglvo mo for
Interrupting you, but I cannot hnve
you think thnt I think you're rude.
"No, Indeed, you hnvo been so polite
to mo nnd you've told mo so much
nbout yourself nnd your Interesting
"I would never think you were rude.
I couldn't think you wero rude."
"No," said tho shrew, "I hnven't
been rude. 1 have meant to bo pollto
nnd tell you my ways nnd I think I
have. But I meant to say that I
hoped now you would not think I was
ru do when I started to tell you that
I could not talk very long this time.
"You see," tho llttlo shrew said, "I
hnvo a tiny mate waiting for me.
"We're not very soclnhle wo shrows
wo nre off by ourselves most of the
time, but I hnvo n little mate, and
just now I heard her calling to me from
our homo below tho earth surface.
"Yes, and she said she hnd n secret
to tell me. I think, Fairy, perhaps
she'll tell mo thnt bho loves me, for
that Is the secret I lovo best to hear
and I tell her tho same secret often.
And I'm telling you tho secret, fnlry,
for tho folrylnnd people lovo secrets I"
At that the little shrew rushed nwny
to talk with his llttlo mute of shrew
lovo and shrew llfo and shrew news I
"When Is longhand quicker than
"When It Is on a clock." Boys'
-U' v -j w
"I wti weak and tired tnd could Unity rt injtbtrjr until I
ud l'e-ru-nt. Soon nr inpctlte wu Rood tnd myMrmKth
returned. I told tny neighbor! tnd etrry one of them found
It wonderful medicine You can tlwtyi get dote of
o-ru-n at my hooto no nutter what thn wtr ux."
11. T. N. WioonnKR,
Cox S3, llrtfg City, Mo.
Catarrh of tho stomach and bowols is among
tho many forms of catarrhal dlsonses from
which a largo number of pooplo noodlcsaly
suffor. Fifty years of usefulness is tho guar
Tiktets tr Ufili Sill ETerywfon
Makes Old Waists Like New
Putnam Fadeless Dyes dyes or tints as you wish
"What's tho row In the grill?"
"Combat between a lounge lltnrd
and n enke enter, I hear."
lllll I I 4
Write for 32
vany carnages OFumitur
Use This Coupon
The Lloyd Mfg.
(i . h -
I'lfti Mnil ma roar
8 tr .....
ALL FEEL CHARM OF PARIS
lil ail noiarf
NO DOUBT ABOUT GRATITUDE
Any Youngster Will Understand That
Poor Boy Was Deeply Appreci
ative of Tommy's Gift.
For some tlmo Sirs. Cnrawny hnd
been endeavoring to Instill Into the
heart of her youngest, Tommy, nged
leu, the sentiment of generosity, which
It seemed to her, was not naturally
present. In this relation Mie had been
especially careful to commend to
Tommy's consideration the son of a
poor family 'In tho neighborhood.
One day Tommy came home rndlant.
"Well," he said to his mother, "I
gave that poor boy half of the box of
candy you bought for me."
The mother also beamed. "You are
a dear little man," she said. "Wns
(he poor boy grateful V"
"1'es, ma'am," said Tommy; "he
. was grnteful, nil right. He cunie
round to the school yard and let me
lick him whore everybody was looking
tin." Harper's Miienzlne.
Various Spott Mny Hnvo Particular
Application, But There Is Variety
for Every Visitor.
The fnlry talc of Paris belongs to
all of us, in whatever terms it may
bo told. For somo it is Mario An
toinette and the Petit Trianon; nnd,
curiously, by compnrlson with n rather
worthless tpieen, the grent war pales.
For some It is Nnpoleon in his cocked
lint nnd wlilto breeches, nnd IiIb grent
tomb, one of the fingertips of Paris.
For still more it is tho Hols and the
cleganco ami luxury nnd beautiful
women; nnd for the rest, thcro Is nl
wnys the pnrtlcular application the
house where Ilalzac had his printing
press, or perhaps only a great stone
wall, symbol of the centuries, over
which n fruit tree blooms, symbol of
centuries continually renewed, writes
Muriel Harris In tho North American
Only now nnd ngnln do wo renllze
Unit Itoman and Frank and Gaul;
Catholic and Huguenot; artist, priest
and warrior; saint, martyr, philoso
pher, inldlnette, have really our ener
gies In their grip.
If you use Itcd Cross Hull Blue In
your laundry, you will not lie troubled
by those tiny rust spots, often caused
by inferior bluing. Try it nnd see.
Wins Trade Through Music.
A music dealer on Kast Forty-second
street. New York city, has a novel
scheme of attracting attention to his
phonograph and record display, re
ports the New York Sun. In the front
window ho placet! a phonograph with
tho horn flush against the window.
In a coal chute cover tin the side
walk he bored several holes and con
cealed another mncliluo beneath the
walk. Itecords are played on the ma
chine underneath tho sidewalk. I'ass
cnby nre mystified by the Bounds com
ing from beneath their feet. Natural
ly they turn to tho phonograph store
for a solution.
uui uq sciuicu ciscwucrc. inc inousanas ox
farmers from tho United States who havo
necnitcd Canada's generous offer to settle on
FKEK homesteads or buy farm land In her
provinces have been well repaid by bountiful
crops. There Is still available on easy terms
Fertile Land at $15 to $30 an Aore
land similar to that which through many
years has yielded from 20 to 45 Lushela
of Tvhont to tho acre osts. batlcy and
flax also in (treat abundance, while raising
horses, cattle, sheep nnd hoss is equally
profitable. Hundreds of fanners in Western
Canada have raised crops in n simile season
worth more than the whole cost of their land.
With such success comes prosperity, inde
pendence, Rood homessnd nil the comforts and
convenience! which matrr llfo omrth llvlna
Farm Gardens, PoultryDairying
are sources of Income second only to erain
Kiuwiiig nnu biock raising. Attractive
climate, eood neuthbors. churches and
schools. Rood markets, railroad facilities,
rural teleDhone. etc.
.For certificate entitling yoa to re-
ture. maps, description of farm oppor
imucB in ii wuiuua, aasKaicncwuj
Aiecria bqu unuso voiumuia, etc..
W. V. BENNETT
BOO Prist's Trust Building
Lincoln Photo Supply Co.
(KftHtinnn Kodak Co.)
Dept K, 1217 O St Lincoln, Neb.
To restore arsy or
fdl h lr to oris-
lrl color, don't uss
a dje lt danger
ous Oct a bottle of
Qno Hajr Color Restorer Bafe an water
apply It and watcli rrnults. ,At all iroodririifrKlstt,
Tic, or direct from llLSSIGtlUJ, CatU, M,nrik.Tra
A Man of Resource. '
Wlfo .Tolin, 1 imiht hnvo sonic now
elotlies. I'm sure, tlio entire neighbor-
liootl knows my iirvsunt wnrtlrobo by
Hub Hut It would bo clionpcr to
move to n new neighborhood, wouldn't
What Paul Said.
St. Paul, the apostle and not tho
city. Is only an ordinary mortal in
the eyes of Hilly, age ten. A group of
young boyn was assembled in n imrl:,
on one of tho overnight mmplng trips
conducted every wool: by the V. M. 0.
A., relates tho IndlaiiapollH Xcwh. lie
fore tho caiiipllre was put out for the
night tho Y. secretary conducted de
votions as usual, rending the passage
In Acts where I'util warned his com
panions of, approaching danger and
later Mild: "Sirs, yo should havo
hearkened to me," when the btorm
burst on tliem.
"Shucks!" said Hilly. "Paul's Just
Ulce Iho rest of us."
"What do you mean?" asked tho
"lie said. 'I told you sol'"
one extra process
gives a delightful
quality that can
not be duplicated
MERE MATTER OF AMUSEMENT
Mrs. K. "How many scrvnnts do
you keep?" Mrs. H. "Ono for general
Arkansan Could Easily Afford to Treat
Such Amateur Shooting With
tho Contempt Deserved.
"Whnt's that?" cried a tourist to
whom u resident of Straddle llldgc,
Ark., was showing the scenery of tho
"Aw Just Tug Haiti or his brother-in-law
taking a Mint at mo from over
across the holler," was the noncha
lant reply. "Them fellers- have been
cutting that caper off and on for six
weeks or such a matter."
"fireat grief I What do you do
"Ntith'l'g In pertlckler. They're tho
poorest shots on the Hltlge ami never
come nlgher to me than ten feet or so.
it sorter amuses mo to see grown men
doing such childish tricks and never
'compllshliig anything at It." Kansaa
Out Not Martha.
Katharine and .Martini, six and four,
respectively, visited u neighbor worn
an who bad no children. After play
ing with the girls for a time she said:
"My I wish I had two or three girls
llko you I"
Martha soberly replied: "Mamma
might let Katharine emtio nnd stay,
with you, but she wouldn't let ma
E5? r?7Tsl 29p''
Hrrf1 !S- I w&SF
i vf it TtrV 5r??
si, x ,(3 ".?
YY ---B A FOOD ':"-
v iKjSBSrAfjr- rlkiif?l
ifla t jfjfc .HH. T Bbt iii
Maybe that hill
is not there,
VERY often the hill we seem
to be climbing is made out of
the common mistakes of diet
which starve tissues and nerves
and slow down energies.
How smooth and level the path
seemed to be when we were
Simple, natural food may level
that hill to a smooth path again.
Why not try it?
Begin today with a dish of
Grape-Nuts with cream or milk
and fresh or preserved fruit
added if you like.
Keep on with this crisp, deli
cious, strengthening food in place
of heavy, ill-assorted, starchy
breakfasts and lunches and see
if the old-time zest and speed on
the old-time level path doesn't
come back again.
-THE BODY BUILDER
"There's a Reason"
Mad by Postora Cereal Company, loo., Battle Creek, lyiichigaa