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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1923)
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M&D CLOUD, NEBRASKA, 0HH5
Bell Phone 29 -:-
How About Harness!
I will meet liny catalogue prlco on miythlng in tin burnt ss I in
Don't lot someone tell yoil Unit you cmi save money by n-iding miiy
conn- in iind look my stick orcr. I chii mivojoii tonic tin ney.
Drinr In your old ones and got them fixed up niul oiled before Spi lag
Harness and Saddlery
SMITH BRO'S. SECOND
Poland Chinrtal Sows
'vi nig i ypc easy iccum i
North of Cadams & 9?4
Wed., March 7, 123
Consisting o? 40 Head Mostly Spring Gilts a
This is not a cull bunch but the mime size and
quality mat we soia on roDruary o. rney are gin
in spicnaia condition to
urcu to tne same pours nna arc regular nogs.
(M JW Come ami 'spendjllic day wiUCus and liriii'4 the boy. .. -'a
f ) SALE UMIEiftOVER ATTP7Wf FKEE IU1N UH.WK1 I E roTUlTAiVi
(J CTHffagnggpirteaJiiiBTiii mum
SMITHaBROS., Superior fj
K. li. KUIillcy &. W. C. Henderson,
Make Their Own Clothes
IVIhi A. MirtfiHnn. supeiinlondcnt
f ili niiuiiu.i Public. SehcoK sinti'.s'
hut lu tlu lift two or ihi'i'M yenis, it L
"inl-in e in the sowing classes in
hic.igo hig'a chuoN h is .islly doniil.
"1 In one or two buildings ihi'io me
k ninny iw four times the ihkhI.it
' HlllOllV i IHolU'il in this dep.iltllU'lil.
V.i.tiiinr iii Mir. ( Mil i!ii.il llltrti VSlllllll'v.
lee.iv...vr last yem-aloue the i.ls!T1,rifl Activities in Certain Foreign
1 1 thu dr.'.siiiikliig Mini ii'lur sewing
' hisscvnf (lie graded schools combined
aiulu :i7.I7." dresscii, 29,"2l othtr gar
ments, niul r 1. i:t:t inisoolliiuoous ar-
i Id i". or a total of nearly
'this is hut a single indication of the
country. wide revival of interest in th
irtbulnating art of lionif-dies'.msklng.
While this rcvivtil of an age. old Indus
try Is due, doubtless, in thu llrst place
to the de.slro to tulce udviiutug" of ihu
amlerlal siiviugs all'ordud, its ooiillnii.
suce niul entliuslHStio incrouse is evi n
iioro ilei'ply rooted.
One of the gicatc&t blessings which
jinulii to us from tho (J rent Wir U
.tio lu km est uoinen every uliuio tuho in
working with ttmir hands When the
pudldss needlework wns no lonuer re
quired by our boys in the Irouuhes, it
was turned into other channels. And
U did nut lnl;e a vnt army of women
kng to teuli.e.llie lidded pleuHuro to
te hnd ii WHurlng giuiuentH that are
Then tahu into consideration thefaut
that these women albo discorerud that
tiy making their own pretty frocks
they could have far more of them
i-ven at a distinct s.iving on thu tola J
cost, and it is not to be wondered at
that ihoir daughter-, in uiir public
scliools began Hocking into the sen lug
vhisHus which open up such wide op.
r -r. - -
KUKAL SCHOOLS NEWS
From the Division of Hurnl Eiluci
Xion, United States Bureau of Educa
tion, Wnshlnfrton, D. C, I-Viruarv
Radio messages from the Iluicuu
f Education. The United States llur
ciU'Of lijductktion sends out messages
t.vice a week from NAA the naval
uiirraft Htution ut Radio near Arling
ton, Virginii:, on a wave length of
710 meters. The messages me sent
ci Monday and Thursday evenings
r,m fi.MS to 7 o'clock, oa.-toj-.i Hnio.
Ah they will come oil regular schedulo
fhq public jtnnKitponie fully infonucd.
n mattera of general educational Jn-
Ind. Phone 12
SPRING SALE OF
otanu Chinas at tnr larm
N. E. of Supernr, Neb.
ao you gooa. iney nare (A
i mm j WMWgamBuaiwsotta.
Aucts. "C O. Golden. Clerk
totcst by following' the lectures each
week. The following subjects with
dates aie announced for messages
f01. the next month
Agriculture in Rural School, Feb.
2(5; Hook Work and Hand Work in
the Schools of Northern Europe,
March 1; Frontiers of Science, March
fi All-Yorr Schools, March 8; How to
Eduivte. Yourself at Home, March 12;
Sch nls, Maicli lfi; Tlie People's
Schools in Denmark, Maich 10; Why
the United States Ilureau of Educa
tion St..rted a Radio Service, March
Il2.f0022; Give Your Teachers a Chance for
Train'ng, March 2(5; Work of the Li
brary Division of the United States
Hui-or.u of Education, March 2'J.
Supervsion lor Rural Schools.
City school systems in the United
States have long furnished fr their
children the advantages which come
from expert professional school Mip-
ervision. Largo cit'es employ nnnr-ix
iniatcly one supervisor for every
twenty tc:.cher-. who.o businos.s it i..
to help the tcaclieis to give more and
hotter instructnn to the country chil
Men in the schools. Now cuntrv chil
dren need tlrs tame kiivl oi' oxneit
service even more than city chihlien i
because as a rule, the teacher- an
not so mature or sj well tn.Mied as
city tuacheiv; they do not icmain long
in their positions and so hoc me as
familiar with their work and they
have not in most cases the advantage
of counsel and advice from principal
and other teachers in the same or near
I IV Kflinnl luiililimr..' nftntt I,. tl.r.
- .....j,.-.. uiivii, mi', nil-
.hool term is shorter :n the country
and one toucher has many grades and
sublets tJ leach while the city teach
er hat- few. Therefor the count r.
teacher with many rospoiifihlities and
difficulties needs the help of a good
. uporvisor far moie than :.ny other.
Country pejple arc beginning to ai
j.iuciate the need of professionally
trained supervisors. This is evMenced
by the fact that an increasing numhe
me being employod each r-ar for
work among rural hcliodh. In Ohio '
alone there are over 200 such super-
visors; in New Jersey there are fr mi j
one to hree in each county aernging
.ib ul ouo suj ervi-or to cnery fit) rural '
"U'liers throughout the State; Wis
consin employs 07 xpecinl asiistants
to rountv superintendents and two
SI l ru I siipcrvisiM's win cM-eiviso
general direction over tho work. Other
States nve making progress in this
direction to such an extent that ovor
' ') pr fo sion 1 u :il -upvvi 1 ii'
i' o u S wore rcyor'rd ta tnc Burn ,i
m ' ! ' .in ;i 1021. Thi is a gr-il
o .11 the effort to give t;"e
ry ys and g'rls j s g od an op
. ".y for education i.s city chil
d f ', avo lonir bad.
FARMERS GAIN BY
Slash in Selling Charges Means
$500,000 Yearly to
PRESENT RATES TOO HIGH
Progressive Live Stock Company
Mkes 10 Per Cent Reduction
After Exchange Falle to
Act on Protests.
Chicago. A saving to the agricul
tural interests of the United Stntes of
half a million dollars' each year may
ho the oiitconie of a rate war which
broke out iiuiont; commission men In
flic Mnckyiirds here with the an
nouncement by the ProBrculvc Live
Stock Cumpitm of a in per cent reduc
tion In their charges nr handling live
stock in earln.nl lots.
The Prngre.s'ihe Cumpauy took the
bull b, He hornx afler a eoininitlee
named li.i the I. he Si-ick Ixehange
several wi eki u:i la consider the
fpipstlon nf a rciliictliiii had fulled to
act. The iippo'otment of the com
mittee follow ed prolesjs from every
section nf the emm'r.v ngulust the
high churges' for M'llln: live slock. At
the 1 1 ii it the imii'iil'ti'o w'iis named
It was freely pr di.iet that the mat
ter would ilft In tli committee, and
Its failure to make it report has an
gered many of II. e commission men
who fought for lis appointment.
The farmer Is pa.lug nearly five
times w much to commls'.ion men as
he did during the wnr. In proportion
to what lie gets for Ids live stock,
nccordlng t a statement Issued by
John Itiiil.e of the Progressive Com
pany, composed of veteran dealers at
"Mefore and during the war a car
load of hogs worth &l,."0O was sold
for $12," said Mr. P.urke. "The pres
ent price of hogs Is about :i:t 1-U per
cent of their wartime value, but the
commission on a carload of hogs now
worth about Sl.flOO li $1C and $18.
CommlHlons for selling cattle show
the same glaring Increases. The
farmer could have paid the higher
charges during the war, but nov
every dollar he can save on the' ex
pense of marketing his live slock will
help him In his tight to get buck on
n sound financial hnsK
"Another charge we have decided
to eliminate U the S2 a car for pro
rating, made when two or more con
fclgnor" hitie live stock In the same
cnr. Cnder the old rules an extra
charge of S-J was made for dividing
the piorcnls of (he sale among the
shippers, 'fids Is a mere matter of
bookkeeping mid the commission man
should absorb this charge.
"Protests- against thesi high rates
have been pmiilug Into the l.lve Stock
Exchange fur months, and became so
strong that a committee was appoint
ed to consider a revision downward.
Together with many other conimis-Ion
men who feel that (he rates are too
high, we have been waiting patiently
for some action, but the committee
has done nothing, and so far as we
can learn has not even held a meet
ing. We have taken the lead In an
effort to get the commission charges
down to a Imsl fair to die farmer,
who must also pu heavy freight anil
Practically every car of stock sent
to the Chicago yards Is consigned to
some commission firm, the percentage
consigned direct to the packers or
Eastern shippers being almost neg
ligible. ONCE A WAIF!
Omaha. In a Utile town in Lan
caster county there is a school teacher
who was once a ward of the Nebraska
Children's Home soelety.
When she was s years old. her
father niul mother died, leaving her
without relatives, and without money.
Residents of the town called rep
icseiitatiw's of the socbty and she
was taken to Omaha and placed hi
the receiving lmi.it'.
That was ."i years ago.
.Slv mouths Inter sie wsis adopted
by a fnmll.wlu Lincoln whlih sent her
to school, then to' a normal school.
Vow she Is a teacher.
"I want to .send as much as I can
to help in the building of a new re
ceiving home," she wrote. " am
taking care of one child furnished by
the society, but I waul to aid even
more. I know from personal experi-
I erne what a wonderful work tho
: society Is doing."
1 She sent Sod I
The money wa added to the amount
already leeched In connection with
1 the lamimiuu to ioe $10,0 n r ,j
new inching lueue.
Tin i-uiupalgu In Hits county will
be Uiu. died Mai.'h Ifi.
Thu campaign lias been endorsed
by nearly every huslnun. and i.vo
i'"a,,r'ai!.n In 'I'' '"'ty '-d is being
spiiufeoicil by (ho Omaha Women's
club, tho Nebrnt'a Kederuiioii of
Woiuhu's Claim, tl.e Lions' club nnd
The Oiuaha Hoc.
At the Edge of
Dy JUSTIN WENTWOOD
l i, Ili2j, Wcslciii Nuitxtiiilcr Union )
Elsie Leaeroft looked around her
for the last time ut the houo she was I
She strolled through the living room,
inspecting the Persian rugs, the marble
statuao, the pictures by modern mas- j
tei's, the grand piano on which she
had loved to play. She passed through
room after room and then slowly us-
cended the stairs to her bedroom.
Here, too. she took a Dual leave
taking. Never iigaln would this lux
ury ho -iVH, The man for whom she
was leaving her husband was com
paratively poor, a struggling proles
fesslonal man, who was throwing up
what little practlca he had, for her
bake, and taking her to a distant city.
She hud been married 12 years, and
there had been u time when she loved
her husband with nil the devotion
of which her heart was capable.
Ah, but that was when Harry was u
struggling lawyer, before he became
famous, acquired the representation
of a do.en of the biggest corporations
In the country.
In many ways she ndmlred him.
lie was the soul of honesty. Again
and again he had refused to handle
cases which he believed unjustllled.
All the more they believed In him.
All the more they crowded to his of
lice. In those early days when they had
a three-room u .utiuent In llaiiem,
ll ey had adored each other. It was
only when Harry glow rich that their
uenlih had come between them.
lie had showered gifts and luxuries
iipua her and the.v Iind meant so littlo
to her. She wiiii'od onl.v love. P.ut
material things bad Intervened, and
for a whole year now thej had been
nothing to each oilier.
Sh sii, peeled' l !'iit there had been
other women in ll.irr.v's life, but she
had been ton proud to Investigate the
stories that had been told her. She
bad simply waited until a new love
came to her.
Then she had met King, a struggling
lawyer, and she knew It was love
. v if it ut last. Like many women, she
needed love more than anything In the
.lorhl. Their hearts had leaped to
gether. At last she had consented to
.ihiindon everything and come away
Sue was to meet him at the station
that. night, and they were to go away
And this was the last leave-taking
of the big house In which Harry and
she had spent the past live years to
gether. Years of heart-breaking neg
lect and loneliness and yet, in spite
of It till, lender thoughts would arise
unbidden when she remembered what
they hud meant to each other lu tho
If only he had ever .shown her Hint
he still cared! She would have been
everything to him!
P.ut (here was no time to Indulge
In morbid introspection. The lime for
that was past, and In another hour
King and she would lie on the train to
gether. Feverishly" she began to put u few
things together In her bag. She was
Inking away only a few personal ef
fects. The iv-t all Harry's gifts, all
her Jewel r.v, she was leaving behind
It was done, and the snap of the hag
sounded lu her ears like something lr
revocable, she crept down the stairs.
Tilklns, the lnnler, wu.s In the dining
room, lie neist not see her.
She was on the lust flight when she
heard a ke.v In the front door. It was
Harry. Home early and he was
hudlly owl Inline before ion. Panic
smote her. She cowered against the
wall, watching his tall form go Into
the living rnojn.
Then, picking up tho bag, she went
on. Now she was In the hall, past the
dining room, in which she could hear
Tilklns moving. Ittti the door of the
living room was open, and she could
see Harry silting with Ids head In
And a sudden Irresistible desire
eaiue to her to tell him what she was
going io do. A desire not to steal
away like a thief, but to confront him
bohlly end openly.
She went In, leaving the hug In the
ball. Harry looked up. His face was
"Whut Is It?"
. "W'o'io ruined, that's all. I've been
hiding ll from you. I didn't want to
worry you." She hoard him dimly as
he went on. L'nforlunnlo specula
tions . . -. the corporations hud
grown tired of Ids Inllexihlllty and
gradual! fallen away, gone to younger
and lof-s scrupulous men.
"It means llaiiem again not so bad
as Hiirlem. perhaps, hut a Hat. Can
you can you let things he as they
used to be?"
"Harry!" Suddenly she know. She
was kneeling at Ids side, her arms
about him. Shu knew now that the
past had been only an evil dream.
Patagonia U the region that
stretches from tho central part of Ar
gentina, 1,000 miles south, to tho very
Up of S.'ti'b Vmnrti'M? lis width Vll
lie, iiiiin .itioiii 1..U null's in the .south
to -loU in the north. Its aiea Is nearly
twice that of California. For maii.v
ears Patagonia was believed to be
a desert, but except for Its forbidding
coast It la a iVnllo region and Is be
ing developed by the Argentine gov
urmucnt. It I.s planned to harness the
water power of the Andean lake, Nn
unci Iliiapl, and bulb! a grout Indus
trial city' in tlib delightful cllmute.
EVEN ViTfll PUEBLO
.Denver, (Colo.) Times, Monday Feb
SU'.nding of Cluha
CLUBS Wm Lost Pot.
I envoi- .. 0 1 .857
-.t Collins - - ...6 2 .71-1
Luisv.Pc ...1 2 .G67
Pueblo .4 2 ,GG7
Torth Platte 4 ;j .571
r'nidnd .... . .. 4 3 .571
I'.ed Cloud ..... 2 5 .28G
elorndo Springs ...2 G .250
'i.'ray 0 7 .000
Denver defented Wrny in the third
niuir.1 Uncle Dud telegraph trophy
rir.shooting ccrios ye terday nnd
u"'d first place Fort Collins' w'n
'oops them within! en' y touch of Den
er. Thesi tennis moot next S ndnv.
l.Miisvillc nnd Pueblo -h t to a tie.
North Platte held to her usual utancl-
rd and triumphed over Red Cloud.
Yestordti"'s results were:
Foit Colli s 243, Colorado Spr'ngs
North Platte 242, Rod Clrud 2.10,
Loumvillo 234, Pueblo 234.
Denver 227, Wray 147.
Trinidad had r.n open date.
Must shoot again.
Loui.iv'lle, geting an even break
with Pueblo, or the other way round,
was the surnrisc result of tho Anv.
These teams, with Port Collins, were
running even for second place nnd
the shoot was expected to knock
either club out of that high pos'tion.
It will be necessary for them to
shoot off again since next Sunday
a the la t scheduled meeting and, as
both tcanu have a chance to win and,
w nnmir ne-t Siimav'n mntrh. v-nk
even with Fot Collins or second
I 're or perhaps to get int a tie for
'r t rl re, should last ' e'.r's cham-
i-ms Fort Coll'ns win from Pen
N-r h Pialte continued to peiTn'i
n to the high standard they h.'o
" ere 1 to thruout the shoot and e'e
"'.I'ed their neii'lihors from l'ou
"1 'id by three c'av birds, each If.ia
l'kinjr fine figure'.
Denver, tho shooting below ho
r-..-M oxpctcvl of them, found 1'ie'r
'"'fl f od enour-h to triumph over
'"" " and thus held snfelv in llin
Fort Collins, Mazing' away at i
vn that shows tliev have reached
-hoot'llir form that will make them
dreaded foes in future contests, de-
foited C lorado Springs and thus
clung to second place with the op
portunity to train the ton mntr in
front of them by virtue of their
' ei'ulcd match-Sunday next with
'i esto. day's scores are given bebv, :
rOKT LOLLINS COLO. SPRINGS
Schwass 50 Rohrer ..... . 40
Chandler 49 Taggart . -46
Hunn ....... 49 Mclntyre ... 44
Sarcander . 48 Robbins 44
CJarn'.ck . 47 Hilton . 44
Total .. . 23 1 Total 226
N. PLATTE RED CLOUD
Kyne 49 Damon ... 48
McCracken .. . 49 Miller .. . 48
Hcinline 48 Trine 48
fink 48 Hall 48
Samuelson .. 48 Peterson . 47
Total 212 Total 239
Online ..... 48 Holmes ... 49
Ti Salic 18 MacCafree ..... 49
Zai-iui . - 47 Lee 46
(Jiorzelli 47 Fitzsimm nsf 45
-''cnol-a 47 Iffliis 45
Total ... ....231 Total 231
Cory 4G Love 32
Johns .n . ..40 Bulkeley ... 32
Townscnd 45 Hawka ... 31
H. Smith . . 45 Kimber 28
Yotinckman .. 45 Ayers 25
Total ...... 227 Total 147
Lewi-Page! V iiutoed to lonii, Kiiusa
1 1 visit her broilir Fred VunWiiy. .and
A. P Pi ill of Norton came in silttiir.
dy for n visit with friends.
Lee Browns spent Sunday at liert
Mrs. Krntilt Ruthford is very low
with pneumonia at this writing.
Paul Uttrpcrs spent Sunday at Mrs.
O. M Nobles.
Everett Myors. hauled a load of hojia
to Inaviile, Saturday.
Burl Paynes moved to tho John Ring
faun, Monday Freddie Brown will
uiovu to tho place they moved fioin.
Jan es Ryans were shopping in Red
Mis. OtibS King returned home from
Bridgeport, Nebmska, Wednesday.
John Kralick arrived here Wednes
day evening from Lushton for a few
days visit at tho home of Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. IJcavdlev.
The Margin of Safety
Is represented by the amount of
insurance, yon carry.
Don't lull yourself Into a fancied
Because lire has never touched you
it doesn't follow that you're Immune
Tomorrow - no today, if you have
time and you better find time
unine to tho office Rill we'll wrilo
a policy on your house, furniture,
store or merchandise)
-LATER MAY BF. lOO LATE-
O. C. TEEL
TRIPLE TIE POSSIBLE
IN TROPHY SHOOT
Even tho North PUlto went down
t) defeat ut the lunds of Fort Col
lins Sunday last their" position as liign
scorers and h gn goner..l average hold
era during the progress of the third
annui-1 Uncle Dud telegraph trophy
trap-shooting tournament was not ills
That -defeat ended North Platte s
chance i for tiie trophy this year. rio
even tic with Denver, the latter
would have to lose lxth remaining
games while the Ncbraskans were
wlnn'ng, and that is scarcely possi
ble, as Wr.y will be the Capital
City's opponents Sunday next.
Denver hrs been fortunate during
the shoot. For a club vf high-cla a
shnotetM they havo performed poorly
and yet, whoever their opponent hap
pened to be, Hint opponent did just u
b.t worse in ne rly every instance.
Their met h with Fort (killing still
is to he decided. The latter club,
champ'ons f 1922, won a great vic
tory over Denver in the shootoff that
followed n tin dllWnir Oin cm-'im nnd
the Denverites fear the coming con
test while Fort Collins, holding the
edge in averages thus fi r compiled,
are firm in the belief that they will
repeat their victory.
But there are two others to be ser
ously considered. Pueblo and Lou's
ville are tied with Fort OMlins for
second place, and should the Col
linites triumph over Denver when
they meet, cither one of the two mav
make it a triple tic. This will be de
cided Sunday nex twhen they meet.
In the following table w'll be found
the tott'l number of bicaks made bv
each club dcr'ng the shoots alreadv
decided ,the cl tr percentages, a; well
as the percent g total for all cluln
Louisville 212 Jan 28 G 1,",03 . -Louisv'le
Trinidad. 213 Feb 4 7 1.61-2 .P21
CLU.'-S Best Date Mhs Tot?.. Pet -
N Platte 216 .Inn 7
Ft Collins 215 Feb 18
Pueblo..... 211 !'-: IS
Red Clcud 210 Feb IS
Denver 213 Fci IS
C. Springs 236 J. n 28
Louisvlle 212 Jan 23
Wray 200 Jan 21
1,0 52 .095
One week ago tVc total published
showed a grand average for the clubs
of .899. Thus ;n addition "f two
points is noted. Last Sunday tre eight
clubs engaged crushed 1,831 clay onrs
out of a possible 2,000 1'ir a ronerai
average of .via"., and, a a u'smt
every club ulvanced its average, save
alone Colorado Springs.
But, admirable ai was this roejid,
the matter of perfect scoies was the
roll that received the grandest boost.
Thirteen perfect fifty tallies had been
registered during the s!x shoots be
dded. After the seventh the tot.d
reed wenty-one, an average
read twenty-one, an incren.se of eight
More than that seven new ncmes
were inscribed, John Holmes of
Pueblo being the only individual who
had done the trick curlier in this scr
ies t ) repeat.
List of the succcs ful ones follows:
Ed. Stanton, Tiin'dad, Jj-.n. 7 and
August Sarcander, Fort Collins, .7 n
14 and Jan. 21.
Joe Rohere, Col rado Springs, Jan.
21 and Jan. 28.
Holmes, Pueblo, Jan. 28 and Feb. 18
McCracken, North Platte, Jpn. 7.
Mclntyre, Colorado Springs, Jan. 1
A. Ferrari, Louisville, Jan. 28.
Liley, Ii-niisville, Jan. 28.
Henderson, Trinidad, Feb. 4.
McCaffee, Pueblo, Feb. 11.
Von Ciet?.. North Platte, Feb.
Clii'iidler, Foit Collins, Feu. 18.
Nuylor, Fort Collins, Feb 18.
Younknr n Denver, Feb. 18
Brighton, Red Cloud, Feb. IS.
Russell, Trinidad, Feb. 18.
Lee, Pueblo, Feb. 18.
The Christian Home Orphanage,
Council Bluffs, Iowa, will hove round
el out forty years of .service in be
half of orphan and destitute children
on March 16th. This great institu
tion, known in all parts of the coun
try, has been built up and maintained
wholly by the voluntary contributions
of the people. It hus no other means
of support. It cares for a daily
average of more than two hundred
children, received from all parts of
the country, and also conducts a
hospital department, a department for
aged, dependent women and a depart
ment for the crippled and deformed.
At present a most' serious epidemic
of flu has stricken the Home, more
than one hundred being s'ck, many of
them seriously. Funds are badly
needed to help meet the expense of
this onslaught, and to help keep the
work from debt. Every department
of the institution is crowded, and ap
peals are made to the people to help.
It is hoped that a Fortieth Anniver
sary offering to this work will relieve
a pressing s'tuation which, if long
continued, will work prions injury to
the Orphanage. Send something to
these little ones. Address Tho Chris
tian Home Orphanage, Council Bluffs,
Lynn Bush returned to Hastings
Monday morning after upending Sun
day here visiting with his parents.
Is The Place!
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The best place for Picture