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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 28, 1922)
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
NEWS OF NEBRASKA
IN CONDENSED FORM
Rocont Happonings in Nebraska
Given in Brief Items For
Governor-elect ISrynn litin appointed
.1. II. Iirondy of Lincoln Ills pilvnte
Ilnrokl Smith of Platismouth was
killed when tlio nuto In which ho was
riding mil Into n heavy truck.
Mrs. Ellen Allen, 70, found dead in
the coal liln of her home at Juniata,
whore .she lived nlone, Is thought by
her friends to have lain there for four
An OuiaTia watchmaker has a time
'ecu over .'100 years old. The ease Is
more than nn Inch thick, and the
'works, although rather erratic In their
movements, still keep lime.
Fire Iom was cut in half at Plntts
mouth this year by the condemnation
of unsafe structures. Twenty were
ordered torn down and there were hut
nine llres so far this year, with a loss
E. R. PURCELL.
Publisher of the Custer County Chief,
Broken Bow, and recently elected
member of the legislature from the
Twenty.thlrd Senatorial district.
The use of anesthetics In painful
operations on animals was Indorsed
in resolutions passed at the conclusion
of the annual convention of state
vererluurlanu at Lincoln.
Am a boost In the "Pay Potatoes
Now" movement being carried on by
the Omaha Chamber of Commerce, the
Sun thereto of that place put on a
"Potato Matinee," at which potatoes
were received as the equivalent of
cash for tickets.
. Governor McKelvle lias announce 1
that the park board has decided to rec
ommend acceptance of the gift of
Arbor Lodge, J. Sterling Morton's home
and the acceptance of laud In Custer
county; both, for state park purposes,
with trie understanding that the state
will maintain Arbor Lodge.
C. W. Triimblln, a Wymore rural
mail carrier, has just completed twon
ty years of service on a rural mall
route during which time lie has
served the same routo .'107 days a year.
His route Is twenty-seven miles In
length and in the 0,1 to trips he has
made his mileage Is l(J.r,7S0, equal to
more than five times nround the earth.
After efforts extending over a period
of a year to strike oil In the vicinity
of Lakeside In Sheridan county, the
drilling rig Is being removed. Two
wells were sunk, one .'1,000 feet; the
other GOO. Local, Alliance, Omnhnif
mm council iiuns men interested in
the project say they haven't yet given
The Y. W. C. A. of Nebraska Wes
loyan University mado glad the hearts
of hundreds of Lincoln little ones from
the orphanage, the orthopedic hospital,
city mission, and the homes of the
city poor, by entertaining them dur
ing the week end of December 17, nt
.University Place. A Christmas troe,
und a genuine yulo tide party was
part of the program, and the Y. W. C.
A. did nil in their power to mako it
an occasion long to he remembered
by their little guests.
Louis W. Homo of Omaha, private
secretary to Oovernor McKelvle for
three yerirs, will become private secro
tary to Clinton It. Leo of Lincoln.
A new bakery building to cost ap
proximately $'J.r,000 will bo erected at
the Feeble Minded Institute nt He
atrlco tills winter. It will connect
with the kitchen and dining room.
Mrs. .7. P. Gergen, of Geneva, who
was reidered speechless by a lightning
bolt September !J, Is able to use her
ocnl organs enough to say a few words
aloud. Her conversation has been car
ried on entirely In whispers since a day
or two after the shock.
As tlio result of activities In tlio
"Buy Potatoes Now" campaign, being
waged by tho agricultural committee
of the Omaha Chamber of Commerce,
thirty carloads of potatoes were sold
to Omaha consumers In ten days, ac
cording to members of tlio committee,
rPlm iirnertmi tf Mm ittltmnl mnatlrn.
- "' l"r " -" " ...v...i
of tho Nebraska Home Ecnononilcs!
association nt Lincoln Jnnuary a, a,
4 and ft, will be tuned to harmonize
with the sentiment for better homes
for rural persons In Nebraska. It is
with this In mind that tho convention
delegates already have adopted tho
slogan, "Better Homes for Nebraska."
y"S Xij IF --
JOURNALISM IN 8CHOOL9.
Nebraska Students Lead the World
ao Representatives of High
The Central Intersehohistlc Pros
Association, organized two years ago
and composed of students In secondary
schools who are scrVlng ns editors
and representatives of school Journals
and periodicals held its third annual
convention tit Madison, under the
auspices of tli University of Wiscon
sin. This Is said to lie the largest prcH
association of Its character In the
world, and at this gathering there were
over six huiJtlred delegates present,
from every part of the United States,
I he largest delegation coining from St.
Joseph's Academy at St. Paul, Minn.,
composed of twonty-thicc girls; and
twenty two students from the Mil
waukeo Wis. schools; wlille those com
lg from the greatest distance were rep
lcontntlvos from Delta, Colorado;
East Las Vegas, New Mexico; Ro
chester, New York and Pittsburgh,
Among the Journals represented,'
"The Links" of Lincoln scored high
est In honors; "The Register" of Oinnlm
first place In position, and "The Ad
ocate" of Lincoln getting a close
The object of this association Is 4o
enlarge the coming newspaper Journnls
by new methods and Ideas, the older
generation were not able to attain.
Th( Home hotel at Henilngford wni
destroyed by Hie of unknown origin.
The annual lonvontlon of Slate sher
hTs will he held at Lincoln early In
The Presbyterian and Methodist
churches at Fairmont have merged
and the membership will hereafter
worship as one.
A Poland China hog Imprisoned
under a stack of hay Ihed forty-seven
, days without food or water .on tho
1 Carl Warden farm near Ennhu
C. K. Coyer, a Gibbon stock man.
recently shipped two loads of farm and
draft hordes to Philadelphia, the first
horses to be sent east since the war.
The Clll Service commission an
nounces that mi examination will be
held Jnnunry 17 for a presidential
postmaster at Stoclalllo, salary SI, 000.
)er 1.010 persons attended the
Cornhusker banquet, an annual Uni
versity of Nebraska affair ghen as n
testimonial to the Cornhusker foot
hall team at Lincoln.
The How E. V. McCormlck of the
Christian chinch nt Kearney has re
stened, effective January 1, after three
years' service, to accept a call to a
Kansas City, Mo., church.
For the first time in the history of
the school district a bond Issue for
new school buildings at Grand Island
was defeated by voters. The total
was Tt'ift for the bonds and 1,011
Cattle, hogs and sheep to tho value
of nearly a half million dollars nro
being fed In the territory contiguous
to Heaver City. The number of head
of cattle is .,.r70; bogs, 0,000, and
Ernest IIopps has occupied tho same
home in Nebraska City for 01 years.
This Is thought to be a state record
for continuous occupancy of one home.
He has lived with his parents there
One lire every thirty minutes was
a record set In Omaha last week, dur
ing a term of nineteen hours. Most
of the flames were caused by over
heated furnaces and stoves or de
The Nebraska Territorial Pioneers'
association will hold Its annual re
union Jnnunry 0 nt Lincoln. Tho mi
nimi address will be given by Edgar
IlowarJ, Columbus; I. J. Dunn of
Omaha will give a talk on early days.
State veterinary surgeons In annual
convention at Lincoln elected Dr. D.
W. Hurst, mayor of Tecumseh, presi
dent; Dr. Elmer Watklns, of Cain-
bridge, vice president, and Dr. F. It.
of Lincoln, secretnrv-
Only three out of twelve Items of
provisions, tlour and feed bought by
the state board of control are lower
In prlco than they were one year ago.
On nearly every prlnclpnl item of
food, prices are now higher than they
were Inst year.
The board of directors of the Grand
Island Chamber of Commerce have
adopted tho reiort of a special com
mittee favoring employment of Hall
road Hate Expert Edward Tryan by
tlte chumbor, such services to lie avail
ablo to all members of the chamber
during any shipping period.
Several farmers of Pnwnoo county
hnve lost pigs from the swine plague,
which litis been tmldemlc over th0
county nt several points for the
pnst few weeks, although tho losses
have not been sevore In some cases.
The committee for the Corn Show
which Is to be held on January a and
1, 102H, In connection with the Organ
ized Agriculture meetings at Lincoln,
has made arrangements to bavo on
display the Nebraskn Exhibit which
was at the -National Hay and Grain
Show at Chicago from Deceinbor '2 to
,0, and which while there received
much fa arable comment.
Trappers In the lclnity of Tablo
Hock say that muskiats are scarcer
this year than ever before.
In the opinion of I.awson G. Urlun
In charge of the state hall Insurnnco
iicpnriuieiM, no increases in null rates
be nocessary by tho Incoming
to Georco F. Wolz of
thu Fremont Chamber of Commerce,
llgures secured nt the homo patronage
woek show revealed that tho exhibi
tors of "Fremont mado goods" giye
employment to 1,300 persons, which
represents about one-sixth the popula-
flrwWl r ( ' ru h a r r r " ; " Hill
u iff & $ S 1 I ti. ! JH I , II ri B I m u Tlffll
ft UkS Uk SrJSjsL a B m 1 fi V r r9
This Is the vice regal lodge In Phoenix Park, Dublin, which becomes the
eral of tho Irish Free State.
CONGRESS MAY USE IT
Marshal F. Thompson of Washing
ton, D. C, and the electrical voting
Imnchlne which be has Invented and
I which Is being tried out In congress.
, If Installed, a vote will be cast by
1 .pressing a button on the member's
1 Idesk, the vote being visibly shown on
1 nn indicator to bo placed at the speak
er's desk. It Is claimed tbathis al
'most lnstantnneous voting ninchlno will
snvo nbout three months' time during
ono congressional session. It supplies
'n permnnent record, automatically
'counted and printed und avoids cleri
cal errors, also recording the number
KLAN FOR A SPORTSMAN
Gov. John Parker of Louisiana, who
is trying to stnmp out tho Ku Klux
Klan in his state, Is an enthusiastic
sportsmnn. This exclusive photograph
of him was taken when he was out
TWO M. C GRANDDADS
Little Miss Virginia Aswell Cantrlll,
aged two months, who has tho unique
distinction of being tho granddaugh
ter of two congressmen, Aswell of
Louisinna and Cantrlll of Kentucky.
Vlrgfnla is tho daughter of Mr. nnd
Mrs. Joseuh E. Cantrlll of Washington.
lU g..il....j... J..l......J...tr.1 Lj
1 " SI
hs " l 1
Say the Farm Needs
How college women can he Induced to take up farm life was discussed by
tho Women's National Farm and Garden association In session In Chicago.
"The hope of the country lies In getting the women with education on tho
farm," said Mrs. Newton It. Ashley, sister of Secretary Wallace of the Depart
ment of Agriculture, who Is a member of tho association. ".The women with
college degrees will not stand for the drudgery of the farm women of yesterday
and will, consequently, turn their efforts to running the farm on scientific lines'"
In tho Illustration, left to right, tire: Mrs. Frances King, Mrs. Hussell Tyson
president, and Mrs. IJertrnm W. Ilosenstono.
Expert Canners Win Trip to Europe
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"-w.m.m. tviri-i MrakrfA A f r iir'ifii mm.
Miss Hculnh Hodgers (left) und Miss Knthryn Dnllbaugb, Iown girls who
by their skljl in canning won n trip abroad at tho International Live Stock
exposition In Chicago. At the expenso of the American committee for
devastated France, these girls and two from Colorado will go to Europe for
three months to demonstrate to tho French people of the war zone American
methods of canning fruits and vegetables.
Canada's Churches Are Being Burned
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t T"" "BBSt,,W0BBW8BJBBBBK , t M ,,'jJkt&mAm41h'X?i jjWArlfrKJfKIJr
This photograph shows tho ruins of tho Presbytery nt Oka, Quebec, whero
priceless records of pioneer dnya wero destroyed by fire. Tlio numerous
church tiros havo caused grave concern throughout Canada. Many Catholic
institutions have been burned to tlte ground. Incendiarism Is suspected.
residence of Tim Healy, governor gen
. , ' .x-v.vir
IMP ROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL
' Lesson T
By IlEV. P. B. FITZWATKH. D. D..
Tencher of EtiKllsh Ulblo In the Moody
Blblo Instltme of ChlcriRo.)
Copyright in;2 Wtfrn Nfwnpnpr Union.
LESSON FOR DECEMBER 31
GOLUHN TJ2XT Tho Spirit of tho
Lurri la upon too, becauso he Imth anointed
mo to prcuch thu uuspol to tliu poor.
DEVOTIONAL llKADING-I'Patin 08.
1'UIMAHV TOl'IC-Kavored Stories of
JUNIOll TOI'IC-Jeaun Went About Do
lNTintMICDIATK AND SENIOR TOPIC
How Jcsuh .Ministered to the People.
YOUNG PUOPLIS AND ADULT TOPIC
faoitio CimractcrlutlcH of Jcsua' Ministry.
Since all the lessons of the quarter
save one arc from Luke, nnd the cen
tral and unifying theme Is Jesus
Christ, n profitable way to conduct
the review, as suggested in Peloubet's
Notes, would be to assign the follow
ing topics to the members of the
clnss to mako a brief report upon:
I. Christ's Mission to tho World.
'2. Christ's Helpers and How Ho
a. Christ's Divine Power nnd How
Hu Exercised It.
4. Christ's Methods of Teaching,
ft. Christ's Love In Its Many Mani
festation1'. (J. Christ's Courage nnd How Ho
7. Christ's Fops nnd His Dealings
5. Cluist's Pity for Sinners.
!). Cluist's Passing Through Human
10. Christ as a Missionary and nn
II. Christ's Itelntlon to the Father.
11!. Christ's pieparatlon for the
Climax of His Life.
Another way would be by summar
izing each lesson, stilting the out
standing topic and teaching of each
lesson. The following tuggestlons
Lesson 1. The birth of John the
Ilaptlst, which from trie human stand
point was impossible, was announced
to his father, Zacliiiilus. For his un
belief he was smitten with dumbness.
God expects of bis servant unques
tioned belief in what He promises.
Lesson 2. Jous was born In I'othle,.'
hem Just ns the prophet lutl fureto'ld
some 700 years before, and at tlio age
of twelve years he consciously en
tered Into the services of God's house.
Though conscious of His divine being
and mission, He lived u life of filial
Lesson 3. John the lbiptlst's. min
istry was a preparation for tlio com
ing of Christ. He fearlessly preached
repentance anil pronounced Judgment
upon the Impenitent. Though a mighty
preacher, he humbly declared that
Christ was Immeasurably greater
Lesson 4. Jesus Christ after IIIh
baptism was led by the Spirit Into
the wilderness to he tempted of the
devil. The purpose was to test the
reality of the incarnation. The re
mit was complete victory a demon
stration of His ability to save to tho
uttermost nil who trust Him.
Lesson 5. Isaiah foretold the gold
en age upon the enrth when Christ
Lesson 6. While Jesus was here Ho
healed all kinds of diseases and cast
out devils. He authenticated His
mission anil proved His power to for
give sins by miraculous deeds.
Lesson 7. Jesus taught the dis
ciples the principles which should
govern In Ills kingdom. Only those
who hnve been born from above enn
love their enemies.
Lesson 8. While In Simon's house
nt dinner, a woman who had been a
notorious sinner anointed Jesus' feet
nnd wiped them with her hair. Tho
sinner's grntitude to Jesus for for
giveness Is measured by the nppre
henslon of sins forgiven.
Lesson 9. Jesus went forth through
out every city preaching the glad tid
ings of the Kingdom of God. The fact
of salvation for sins through a cruci
fied Redeemer Is truly glad tidings.
Lesson 10. Jesus sent fortli mis
sionaries with the realization of tho
big task beforo them, nnd with power
to perform supernatural deeds to au
thenticate their mission. Those who
realize the bigness of their task will
earnestly pray that tlio Lord will
send fortli Inborers Into His harvest.
Lesson 11. Jesus' reply to the ques
tion of n certain lnwyer, "Who Is my
neighbor?" shows that tho all-Important
consideration is not "Who is my
neighbor?" but "How can I show that
I am a neighbor?"
Lesson 12. A ccrtnln rich man in
his perplexity over ills prosperity de
cided to provide larger stores and set
tle down to a life of sensuous Indul
gence. The ono who lays up treas
ures on earth and Is not rich toward
God Is a fool.
Consolation, Love, Falthr Hope, Life.
May Consolation snillo on every
pnln, nnd Love, put her linlm on every
wound that life benrs! May Faith
strengthen you all In your unavoidable
trials tint Hopo whisper through all
sorrows that this terrestrial life of
ours Is a mere shadow of the Life that
never dies. Mazzlnl,
Charity Among Yourselves.
But before all things havo a con
stant mutunl charity among yourselves,
for charity covered) a multitude of
sins. I Peter 4 :8.
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