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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1923)
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA. CHIEF
Copy for This Department 8upplld by
the American Legion Newa Sorvlca.)
WILL ALLOW FAMILY CLAIMS
Clnis Heretofore) nenarded as Unau.
thorized Now Permitted by U.
S. Veterans' Bureau.
Consideration of u class of veterans'
claims heretofore1 regarded us unau
thorized will lo permitted by tlio
United States Veterans' bureau, no
cording to word received by tlio Amer
A new ruling lirovldes that claims
wlili'li were fintilu for family allowuncu
after thu veteran's discharge from tlio
Burvlcc can now bo considered whero
tlio person to whom It was desired to
iniiko the allowance was subsequently
brought by law within the permitted
class of henellclarles.
In the particular case submitted by
tlio Veterans' bureau for decision, an
lUtempt was made by an enlisted man
to claim an allowance for his aunt,
who, he showed, was absolutely de
pendent upon lilin for support. At that
time the claim was disallowed becauso
mi aunt was not then, nor now, within
thu permitted class of family allow
ance henellclarles. The aunt Involved
In this case, however, stood In loco
parentis to the enlisted man.
Following the discharge of the en
listed man from thu service, the flrst
.Sweet bill amended the war risk In
Mirance net by enlarging the permitted
class to whom allowances might bo
made to Include "persons who have
dtootl In loco parentis to a member of
tho military or naval forces at any
tlmu prior to hla enlistment or Induc
tion for n period of not less than one
year." This amendment was made,
retroactive In Its force to October (J,
3017. Tho aunt In tho case ruled upon
held such status.
In view of this retroactive provision
tho comptroller general has ruled that
a regulation of the Veterans' bureau
requiring that application for family
allowance must have been made whllo
the enlisted man was still In tho serv
ice to form n basis for a successful
claim does not apply whero a subse
quently enacted law has given rights
which could not havo been claimed
jrhllo the enlisted man was In service.
HOME FOR EX-SERVICE MEN
Wonderful Estate in Heart of New
York Forest Presene to Be
Used as Sanitarium.
Frco treatment will bo afforded
tubercular otcrans In the Veterans'
Mountain camp of the American
Legion, n project siwnsoxed by tho
t'X-servlco men's organization In the
Adirondack mountains of New York.
Hero a l,27fi-ucre estuto of a former
well known millionaire has been se
cured In the heart of the New York
forest preserve. The camp will not
nly be used as a sanitarium for tuber
cular and convalescent veterans but
will eventually become a home for
iged and Indigent ex-service men.
The only requirement for admission
will be an honorable discharge from
the armed forces of the United States.
Everything will be furnished to the
war lighters, treatment, board, long
ing, clothing, anil pocket money.
Veterans from any section of the coun
try will be admitted, If It Is proved
they are In need.
The project was orlglnatod by the
American Legion In New York ns a
portion of its hospitalization program.
The legionnaires of the state seek
it fund of SL'.nOO.OOO to provide for tho
oamp, and a campaign has been waged
throughout the state to this end.
In speaking of the project, the com
mittee In ehorge stated: "The camp
1s a tangible manifestation by the
American Legion Hint It means to end
tho Intolerable conditions under which
thousands of veterans havo been drag
ping along. The Legion means to
provide the necessities these men have
lacked and place their comrades be
yond the reach of want. It hopes to
awaken the nation to the reality of
things, and Is linn In Its belief that
once aroused, It will come forward,
lieart and hand, and aid tticm In this
Among the honorary committee
which Is serving In insisting to ralso
(the fund are former Ambassador
.Tames W. florurd, Otto H. Kiilm. David
It el n son, Augustus Tluius, Oeorge
JV. Wlckorsliiiin and others.
A memorial ha been erected by the
University of Arkansas In honor of the
students of that Institution who gave
(their lives In the World war. A huge
boulder of native limestone to which
Is attached a bronze plate bearing the
unities of the dead heroes serves as tlio
memorial. American Legion members
'had charge of tho dedicatory cere
monies. Brought Out Ancient Autos.
Legionnaires In Santn Ana, Oil., re
cently held a most unlquo celebration
In an "Automobile Hesurrectlon tiny"
which they stnged. Derelict cars of
every type were sought out and formed
(i pnrado through the city's streets. It
Is said tliut the vintage of some of tho
enrs was so anciem imt uutomoouu
'niiinufiicturers sought to purchase
them us relics.
THORNTON FRIEND OF LEGION
Head of Canadian Railway SysteU,
Lono In Army Servlco, Strong
A Canadian by ntloptlon, but for
tncrly a citizen of the United States,
Sir Henry Thornton, head of tho
great Canadian national railway sys
tem, shows his respect for American
World wnr lighters on every occasion.
When members of the American
Legion In Canada gathered to pay
tribute to tho honored World wnr dead
of tho nation, Sir Henry was the prin
cipal speaker, taking this opportunity
to demonstrate his regard for the
heroes of the land of his birth. Tho
event was attended not only by Amer
ican Legion members, but representa
tives of nearly every allied nation.
One of the best-known men In the
Dominion of Canada, Sir Henry Is
heartily co-operating with thu attempt
of tho American Legion to organize
tho veterans of tho United States now
In Canada Into post9 of the American
Legion. A recent reorganization of
tho Legion in tho Dominion has
caused the Inauguration of such a
Sir Henry wns born In Logansport,
Ind., In 1871. His onrly education was
received at St. Paul's, Concord, N. II.,
and ho later entered the University of
Pennsylvania. Hero he received a
degree from the civil engineering de
partment of tho school In 18!) I, and
almost Immediately obtained employ
ment with tho Pennsylvania Hallway.
company ns a draughtsman. He held
various Important positions with tho
engineering department of this com
pany and In 1011 became general su
perintendent of tne Long Island rail
way, a subsidiary line of the Penn
ylvnnln. In this capnclty lie had
much to do with the development of
tho Long Island terminal and with
tho electrification of the Long Island
In April, 1014, ho wns called to
England to become general nmunger
)f the Great Eastern railway. This
railway was ono of tho most Impor-
Sir Henry Thornton, K. C. B.
tnnt military lines of communication
'during the war. In 1010 Mr. Thorn
ton wns named deputy director of
Inland wnter transportation, with the
rank of colonel In the ltoynl Engi
neers. This department handled till
Inland water navigation In northern
France, Egypt and Mesopotamia. Ho
rose to the rank of mnjor general, and
was tunned Irispector general of trans
portation In 1018. Following his ac
ceptance of Hrltlsh naturalization In
1010, lie was gazetted u knight com
mnnder of tho Order of tho Urlt
lsh Empire. He has been awarded
tho American Distinguished Servlco
Medal, tho Order of Leopold from the
Helglnns, and the Legion of Honor
from the French. I
Call from Canada for Sir Henry's
services came In November, 1022,
when ho wus asked to go to tho
Dominion to the Canadian National
Hallway system as chalrmnn of the
board of directors and president of
AIM TO TEACH PATRIOTISM
Several New Laws, Approved by Amer
ican Legion, Pasced by West
Hefore any person can become a
teacher In West Virginia schools, he
or she must take un oath of alloglunca
to support the Constitution of the
United States and the statu of West
Virginia. This Is the text of a bill
passed recently by the West Virginia
legislature, us one of three measures
sponsored by the American Legion, ull
of which) have become statutes of the
The bill requiring the with of alle
giance Is one of tlie Ideas for carrying
out plans for thorough Americaniza
tion put forward by tho Legion and
glv.en htreimtli, by the support of tho
Another bill requires that tho United
States Hag shall bo llown over every
KchoolhouM In the state while schools
are in session, except In inclement
weather. The bill further provides
that the Hag, a regulation United
States standard, shall be purchased by
the school board from the building
Tho third bill which rccelxed the
Biip'port of the Legion calls for thor
ough training in the schools of tho
ntnto In history of thu United States,
civics, and Instruction In the constitu
tions of tut nation and of tho state.
This bill was presented with the Idea
that thus would thu principles of
Americanism, the perpetuation of tho
Ideals of the nation, and knowledge
of tlio organization of tho government
bocomo known to every student In the
k1L "J ifcitiff
k k&i' .'i'iifrjt . fl
LHttk&f' fir tM
In Gay, Sheer Party Frocks;
Inexpensive Jewelry Allowed
TPIIE funking of party frocks for the
llttlo miss Is more of n pleasure
'Jinn n task. No one need go beyond a
1st of u hnlf-dozen materials to make
i choice, and the most popular and en
;aglng ones can bo couitTed on the tin
;ers of one hand In silks they are
repe do chine, taffeta or georgette,
mil In cottons, voile, organdie, batiste,
iwlss, net and lace.
Nearly nil of these fabrics are
ihown In n vnrlety of llower-llke col
rs, In which pink, mnlze, blue, lavon
lor and green appear In mnny light
'.ones. Net and batiste, either plain or
mibroldorcd, and lace appear In white
fit . . 'lrSJv
A PRETTY PARTY FROCK
tr cream color, usually worn over n
olored silk slip, but sometimes ribbon
Tlmmtngs or a sash provide the only
olor touch on theso sheer frocks,
llnny of them hnve n scalloped hem
ine, edged with nurrow lace, and lnce
idged tucks make n line decoration on
iresscs of transparent fabrics. Lnco
lounctng, In simple designs, Is occa
tlonnlly used, and needs nothing In tho
ivny of trimming or embellishment ex
:ept n llttlo ribbon, In girdles or bows.
pretty frock of this kind appears In
tho picture, made of cream-colored
lace and worn over n soft pink slip.
There nro ties of pink ribbon on tlio
ihoulders. The little lady is very much
iresscd up ami may bo on her way to
the dancing class or n birthday party,
whero one must honor thu occasion
r. it li her very best clothes.
Pretty frocks of crisp taffeta, sleeve
less and with wldo berthas of organ
rile, have their sashes made of taffeta
In the color of the dress and lined with
a contrasting shade or color. They
aru quite wide and long, with full
loops. Most frocks havo very short
Bleeves and those make, opportunity for
cliffs matching thu collar. Crepo do
chlno is often collared with laco
1nr)niiii lirrniii tnnre women nrn
finding out that tho new bends, ear-'
" nisTui' ' tiiir(niiii "4 y J
rings and luvalllcres add Just the
proper touch to the costumes now In
vogue, pertains becauso of the recently
awakened Interest In the Jewelry of
ancient Egypt, nnd perhaps because
manufacturers have brought out so
many smart new designs In these
pretty trinkets the modo counte
nances Inexpensive Jewelry.
hi nny event thero Is no denying
thnt beads of glass, wood nnd compo
sition, cnrrlngs of onyx, Jade, crystal
and Ivory, nnd ornaments of various
compositions In brilliant colors nro In
creasing In popularity, nnd what la
far more Interesting, they nro boloj
worn by women of unquestionable
Ftandlng and taste. The fad is here
nnd will probably continue through
tho fall because of the promised vogue ,
of rich embroideries and high colors
In costumes for dress wear.
In the Illustration abovo the bend '
and earring set Is muilc of a composi
tion In brilliant holly-berry red. Tho
earrings In the center nro of Jet and
pearl nnd nro worn with charming ef
fect either with an ull-whlto or black-,
ami-white costume. At the right Is a
lavulllere of gahillth, modeled mid i
colored from n pure Egyptian pattern. I
It provides a pleasing adjunct to the !
slmplu costumes favored for summer.
A great deal of care must be cer
clsed In choosing Jewelry of this char
acter If It Is to be worn with the best
effect. Color Is most Important and
unbecoming shades should ho avoided
as carefully as they are in lints nnd
costumes. Jade earrings, for Instance
can hardly be expected to add churn,
to a naturally sallow complexion, anc
n lavalllero that clashes with the coloi
of tho costume detracts rather time
adds to tho effectiveness of tho en
semble. (, 1(2, Westarn Nawipapor lmi4B,)
yAARY GRAHAM BONNER
COntlCWT T Vltt'M MYVtnt UWiM)
RAIN AND WIND
"Hello," said the King of the Clouds
to Mr. Wind.
"Hello," said Mr. Wind, and lie
whistled a great long whistle. Then
ho blew nnd he shouted:
"I'm Mr. Wind nnd I'm wild today.
I'm full of pranks, I'm full of play.
I don't enro whnt the people say,
I nm Roln? to have a ttmo so gay."
The King of the Clouds laughed,
for tim Wind wns certainly full of en
ergy nnd good spirits. He seemed ut
most beside himself with Joy. Oh, how
hurd ho was blowing. Everything
seemed to bo blown about thut he
touched. Even the enrs of dogs
flapped In the wind, though they did
stay attached to their owners' heads I
And tho people were either blown
about when they were out or had to
keep their windows down Indoors oi
all their things would he blown about,
Yet It was quite hot and really n day
which would be called n muggy day.
They really wanted to open their
windows wide so they could have the
air. Hut If they opened them more
than n crack the papers began to
blow and the curtains blew so that
they looked ns though they would
come down, nnd the ornaments looked
ns though they would smash down
"It has been warm lately," said the
King of the Clouds, "and people havo
said how things have grown. People
who have been In cities nil through
thu week and who hnve gone out on
Saturdays and Sundays have said as
they have looked nt the flowers and
the shrubs and the trees nnd tlio
leaves, 'Oh, how they have grown.
"Yes, they hae spoken of the flow
ers Just ns though they were chil
dren, for you know how people will
say to children, 'How you have grown.'
"And the people have even said to
the flowers, 'Why, last week you were
nothing but n little bud, nnd hero you
are all out.'
"In Just tho very same way that
people will say to a child. 'Why, my
dear, you seemed only u bnby so short
n time ago, and here you are grown
up almost l'
"And the flowers hnve said that of
course they have grown just as chil
dren grow, nnd that It really Is very
silly to seem so surprised about It.
Hut the flowers have said that ieople
didn't say these things to them In a
patronizing wny, as they often did
to children, which made It nil right.
"And some people hnve said that
they could actually see the flowers
growing opening before their very
The Wind kept blowing and blow
ing and pretty soo-i the King of tho
Clouds spoke again.
"Mr. Wind, wouldn't you like mo to
Join you? Tho people are all saying
thnt It Is looking 'overcast' and as
"Even the Ears of Dcgs Flapped."
though it might rain. And hero I
am all ready for u good frolic. I am
eager for fun."
"Join me, Join mo by all means,"
said Mr. Wind.
So tho King of the Clouds Joined
Mr. Wind and Mr. Wind blew and tho
King of the CHMids called forth all tho
Army of ltulndro!s and what n time
They chased over the pavements
and the roads and the sidewalks
Mr. Wind after them I They ran races.
They had so benutlful a time.
"Well, well," laughed the King of
the Clouds, "I did hear such n funny
thing just now. Someone opened a
window and poked her head out for n
second and then she said, 'Oh, mercy,
It Is raining to beat the bund.
"Now that Is n Joke! I may beat
down upon puveinents and tho roads
nnd the sidewalks but I don't beat
the band. I wouldn't know how to
beat a drum, nor would I know how
to play an Instrument and so piako
music Fancy the King of tlio Clouds
plujlng n saxophone or u cornet!
What funny expressions people use."
And then the King of the Clouds
and Mr. Wind raced and chased even
more and oh, such n wind and rain
storm ns It was.
Tho people who wero indoors shook
their heads and said, "Impossible' to go
out on a day llko thls.' And tho ones
who wero already ...Jt-of-doors got
soaked drenched right through nil
Johnny Was Saving.
Mother Johnnie, yott'vu been light
ing again! You've lost your front
Johnnie (taking a llttlo package
from his pocket) No, I ain't, mother.
j Here they are I
KEELER, AT 80,
GOES TO WORK
After fourteen years of enforced
Idleness because of 111 health, J. II.
Keeler. widely-known Mnryland citl- -j
zen, has gained forty pounds nt th
age of eighty years and gone back t
work every day. Mr. Keeler, who re- ,
sides nt .'1700 Thirty-Second St., Mt,
Hauler, aid., gives entire credit for
his extraordinary rehabilitation to Tan
Inc. "My stomach was In such terrible
condition I could hardly digest u
thing," says Mr. Keeler. "It would
swell to nearly twice its normal size
and I would have frightful pains
through my stomach and back. I felt
so weak, dizzy and miserable work
was out of the question. In fnct, uiy
friends gave me up on three or four
"Five months ago I began taking
Tanlac and Improved from the very
first bottle. I now eat anything on tlio
table, have gained forty pounds, and
am back at work every day. Actually,
I feel like a boy again. It would be
ungrateful of me tint to pralsu Tan
lac.' Tunlnc Is for sale by all good drug
tflsts, Accept no substitute. Over 37
million bottles sold.
Tanlac Vegetable Pills nro Nature's
own remedy for constipation. For sula
Deer Become a Nuisance.
Deer nro doing much d.umvje In
New Zealand; there are estimated to
be 'tOO.UOO, all of which came from
111 imported between 1SI51 and 1000T
Discovery by; Science Has
Pills and salts give temporary rel'ef
from constipation only at the expenso
of permanent Injury, says un eminent
Science hns found n newer, better
way a means ns simple as Nature If
In 'perfect health a natural lubricant
keeps tho food waste soft and moving.
Hut when constipation exists thla
natural lubricant Is not sutllclent.
Doctors prescribe Nujol because It
acts like this natural lubricant and
thus secures regulnr bowel movements
by Nature's own method lubrication.
As Nujol Is not a medicine or laxa
tive. It cannot gripe and, like pn.a
water, It Is harmless and pleasant.
Nujol Is used In lending hospitals.
Get a bottlo from your druggis'
The Tactful Wife.
"You do need a new hat awfully na
ly, dear, and while you're getting It,
perhaps I'd better have one. too."-.
Thero Is nothing more satlsmctory
nfter n duy of hard work than a lino
full of snowy-white clothes. Fo' such
results uso Hod Cross Hall Blu. Ad
vertisement. Under Certain Condition.
Teaclier (to a little girl) is'nme v
useful animal, Mary.
Mary A man. Judge.
What Lydia . Pinkhm's
Did for Her
Kansas City, Mo. "I wan loft in a
very serious condition after childbirth
ana no ono thought I
couia ever te any
bettor. Then camr
the 'Change of Lifo'
and I was not pr
pared for what I had
to suffer. I had to
go to bed at times to
bo perfectlyquiut as
I could not p-cn
ctoon down to pick
anything from tho
any nain. but I wan
decidedly nervous and could not sleep.
For nearly two years I wis this way,
nnd tho doctor was frank enough to tell
vno that ho could do no more for me.
Shortly after this I happened to 6ce in
n newspaper an advertisement of Lydia
E. Pinkhnm's Vegetable Compound. In
n few days tho medicine was in tha
house nnd I had begun ito use and I took
it regularly until I was well. I recom
mend tho Vegetable Compound toothera
when I havo tno opportunity. "Mrs.
May Lindquist, 2811 Independent
Ave, Kansas City, Mo.
0o Your Feet Hurt?
When shoes pinch or corns and bunions
ache, get a package of Allen's Foot
Enac, the antiseptic, healing powder to
be shaken into the shoes. It takes the
sting out of corns, bunion? and callouses,
and gives instant relief to Smarting, Ach
ing, Swollen feet. At night when your
feet ache and burn from walking ot
dancing sprinkle some Allen's Foot
Ease in the foot-bath and you will solve
your foot troubles. Over 1,500,000 pounds
of powder for the feet were used by our
Army and Navy during the war. Sold
TELLS MEi OF
1 .v '
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