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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
I JJ'.uinit mmmimnn
;Jae for One
Author of "Sister Carrie." "Jennie
Otthordt," The Financier," "A
Irtvelerft Poily." "The Titan,"
"ihe Qenlui'-'A Hooiler Holl.
ity," "Twetve Men," tic
Copyright by Unfed Feature Syrrllca'e
Oar KnRllxlt tit'lKlilmr. the rl-tiruii-d
now list Arnold lie unit, ion
"lihrH Ttivodorc laeiMi a leiutltu
l(ireFc:ilatle Anicrlim nnwltot
Mr Dreiser" tf work t knouti In
other coiilitrli. his hooks have
hem translutul Into lioth Prone li
Thoru W perhaps no author In
the t'nIU'd Piutti about whom finch
uirlonlty lh epn.'isul iih Tlii'odnrr
Dreiser. 1 1 lit llrt bonk, "SiMU
Carrie," beiruti when he mm re
porting on a 5tei n ncunpnpei
broUKht forth the kind of mircesj
ami dlciifgl(in that have heuitnu
continuous with IiIh bUcceuliriK
It dwilt with life In nrrestlriK
terniH. It pictured people In n nov-er-to-be-forKotten
manner, and thin
Is the quality ou find In l,ln Inter
work, l'or work li K Mr Urecer
fa: "I'm not a heimlt. Nor
mysterious. Hut yoi Know there
arc fi lot of people that iiuitd
wiltlriK n a ort of pli nie Thev
flock. Wont li know how you do
It. Wan' to se you at It It al
takes up time. Jt, kadn r.tnhre
let people Ket wlrut of "on and It
tin ana Invitations', K.eletv In a
liuclncH1 In Itself. I ui't ina-ape
It ard do inv work, too"
With all his tranfiilptlins from
thn trrllile tlilnu of llfi Tin mlnre
Dicler Is nn IdcnlM His mViilit
Is ama7l;i. Ills vision far-rou-h-IlK.
The stoiv which follows writ
tn for the btnr A'.thor Sorlcs of
Matilmonl.il Aiher.tisroH. k!vs a
now mid iippenll'ic plctuic of 'Mar
riage for One "
MAIIY STKWAUT CUTTING. ,7W.
tnc ono selected rt p'oninn of Prnoe ni
well as charm, oi,' who came of pnul
Mock niitl hence would ho nosM'sbed of
jrotul taste uml pood riilncltilos. Slit'
need nut be rich; alio nilijlit even bo
poor. So ninny women were design
ing, or iu lcnt llht it ml flighty; they
could not help u serious mini to sue
cmI If tht'i would. Hvorywhere, of
course, wns the worthy j:lrl whom It
wns nn honor to mnrry, and It was
one of thee he was trains to ehoo.e.
Hut een with one Hitch It was neces
Miry to eerelre care; ho might he
too narrow and coincntlonal.
In the course of time, hnlnj: be
come ".ecretary to a certain Miniebody.
he encountereij lti hl.s own ollke a girl
who seemed to embody nearly all of
the lrtues and qualities which he
thought necessary. She wns the ilimirh
I ter of very modotl.v circumstanced
I riun".t4 wlin i1iilt In ltu nnnrliv mill.
in 1 of , and n wry cajiahle 'le-
iiujrriiplii r. She was really pretty but
not cry well Informed, a IrJ who ap
peared to he practical and scnslhle,
but villi In leash to the tenets and In
struction of her home, her church
and her family circle, thiee worlds
which were as lled and definite and
worthy as the most enthusiastic of
thost" who seek to maintain the order
and vlrnie of the world could hae
wMicd. For tnstnnce. she was op.
posed to the theater, data lug. night
dliilnp or IsltltiK in the clt.x, as we'l
first met her, how much she reported
he? pnrents' wishes, and now see. "I
wish to f!i d," he sudtlo. ly oxihilmed,
"that I hadn't been In siuh n hurry to
change her. She was all right then,
If 1 had only known It. She wasn't In
terested In these d d new-fangled
things, and I vnn't sntMled until she
wn. And now seel She Utiles me
and sns I'm nit tow and trying to
hold her back Intellectually."
I shook my hcjnl. Of what value
was adxlie In the face of such a situ
ation as this, especially from one who
was satisfied that the mysteries of
temperament were not to be unrav
eled or adjusted save by nature?
Neiettheless, heing appealed to, I von
lined a sy s-uggeMIon, boriowi;d
fiom another. lie bail said that If he
could on'y'wln her bark he would be
willing to modify the pointless opposi
tion and contention thru had drhen
her away. She might go ht'r Intellec
tual way as alio chose, If she would
only rome back. . . . Seeing him
so tradable nnd so very wishful, I
suggested n thing another had done
In n related s'tualloii. lie was to win
her back by olTetlng her null terms as
.lie would accept, and tben. In order
to bind her to htm, he wns to Induce
lr to lane a child. Tluif would cap
Mire her sjiapathy and iU the same
time Insinuate an Image of hluisilf
Into her atTcctloi.ate ci.TiMcrntion.
J Those who had chMdrcn rvjrely scpa-
as nn.i thine that In her rellglois rated- or so I said.
Wheneier I think of loe and mar
riage I think of Winy. That clerkly
ligure. That clerkly mind lie was
among those I met during my lirst
jeais In New Yoik. I.Ike so man.i of
the millions seeking to make their
way. he was husy about hl affairs,
and. fortunately, with the limitations
of the average man he had the ambi
tions of the average man. lie was
connected with one of those commer
cial agencies which Inrjulr,1 Into the
standing of business men and report
their findings, for a price, to other
liusliiesft ...en. He was Interested In
his work and seemed satisfied that In
time he was certain to achieve what
was perhaps a fair enough ambition:
managership of some branch of the
;reat concern be was connected with
nnd which might have paid him so
much as five or sK thousand a jear.
The thing about him that Interested
me, apart fiom a genial and pleasing
disposition, was that with all this
wealth of opportunity before him for
studying the human mind, Its re
sources and resourcefulness, its Inhl
hltloni and liberations, Its humor,
tragedy and general shiftiness and
changefu'noss, he concerned himself
chlelly with the hare facts of the dlf.
format enterprises whose character he
was supposed to Investigate Were
tliej -olwntV Could and did thev pav
their bills? What was their capital
Ptockr How much cash did they lane
nn I r'id? . . . Such was the natuie
of io data ho needed, and to this
largely, he confined himself.
IWioithele.ss, he was r.t times
nmuted or astonished or made nngr.i
or pi-if-rlgbteous by the tricks the so
cref lioness, the enois and downright
mennness of spirit of so many he (tune
In contact with. As fir' himself, he
had the feeling that he was a person
of flo little character, that he was
bor.est, straightforward, not as Ilia
Itwl or worthless ns some of these
otners. On tblsscore, ns on some
triers, he was convinced that be
wmild succeed. If n man did as he
Kiiould do. If ho were Industrious and
honest and courteoui nnd a few more
of those many things we all know we
ought to be. he was hound to get along
nettir than those who did not. What!
in honest, Industrious, careful, cour
teous man not do better than those
who are none of those thlrTgs? What
nonsense. It must be so. Of com so
there were accidents and sickness,
nnd men here and theie stole from
Otis another as he raw well Illustrated
n his own labors; and banks fulled.
And theie were trusts and combina
tions being formed een then width
did not seem to he entirely In tune
with the Interests of the average man
Hut even so all tilings considered
U the nvernge man followed the aboie
rules he was sure to fare better than
fie other fellow. Ttiere was such a
thing i ? approximate Justice, d'ood
did preiull, In the main, and (he
wkked u cio punished.
As for line and niairlase, he held
definite views about these also Not
that he was unduly narrow or in
clined to censure those whose liies
bad not worked out as well as he
hoped his own would but theie was a
fine line of tnct somewhere In this
matter of marriage which led to suc
cess also, quite as the qualities out
lined ubove led. or should lead, to sm
cess In matters more mnKjrhl or prac
tical. One had to understand a little
something about women. One had to
be sure that when ne went o-court-
l u in Ul might he construed as descent
tlon of the Sabbath. I recall him !'
scribing her narrow "as yet" but lr
hoped to make her more liberal hi
time Me told me that he had hem
unable to win her to so simple an oil
ing on the Sabbath as rowing on the
little flier near her home, that nvor
would she stay downtown to dinner.
As for the theater It could no' eien
be mentioned. She could not and
would not dance, and looke-l upon
Midi ln Dilations in him is not onlv
worldlv but hose and sinful. Al
though he prilled himself on being a
libi-riil and eien a radical to her be
1 retended a profound It difference to
such departures fiom cor.ientlons He
tlmuL'ht her too fine and Intelligent a
irlrl to stifU to such notions, and was
doing lily Jje.it to Inlluence and en
lighten hei. ltf slow degrees (he was
about the litisltvs of courting her two
or three years) 'o wn able to bring
her : the place wtieie she would sta
dowiiwyin for dlni.c" on a weekdnj,
and occasionally would attend a sa
cn'd or Mimical concert on a Sunday
night. APiv, vvhlfh hfe considered a
great trlumpn, ? VvViiced her to read
certain hooks, "feelnlly hits of his
tory and phllorophy which he thought
liberal and iiMch no doubt generated
some thin wlfitis of doubt In her own
With their marriage came n new
form of life for both of them, but
more especially for her. They took a
small apartment In New York, and It
was not long before she Joined a lit
erary club that was being formed la
their vicinity, where she met two rest
less, pushing, seeking women for
whom he did nut enre a Sirs. Drake
and a Mrs Munshnw, both of whom
he Insisted could be of no value to
anyone. Hut 1 Jessie liked them and
spent a great deal of time with them.
I i Islted them at their small apart
ment about this time, and found that
she was proving n very apt pupil In
the realm to which he liad Intiodaced
her. It was plain that she had been
emancipated from her old notions as
to the sinfulness of the stage, as well
as reading and living In general
Wray had proved to be the 1'ilnie
('harming who had entered the secret
garden and waked the sleeping prin
cess to n world such n's she had never
Whenever he met me after 'this he
would confide the growing nnttire of
liK doubts and perplexities. Jeso
was no more llkr the girl he had met
In bis olllce than he was like the boy
he had been nt ten years of age. She
was becoming more aggressive, mine
Inquisitive, more, self-centered, more
argumentative all the time, more this,
more that. She did not like the same
pla.vs he liked; he wanted a play that
was light and amusing, and she want
ed one with some serious moral or In
tellectual twist to it. She read only
serious books now nnd was Interested
In lectures, whereas lie, as he now
confesteij, was more or" less bored by
set ions books. She liked music, or
was pretending that ss'ne did, grand
opera, recitals and Unit sort of thing,
whereas giand opera bored him Anil
.vet If he would not accompany her she
would go with one or hfith of those
women he was heglnn'nx to detect.
They seemed to have no household
duties and could come and go as they
chose. It was they who were aiding
and abetting her In all these things
and stirring her up to go tuid do and
he. What was he to do? N good
could come If things went en as they
were now going. They were beginning
to quairel, and more than once lately
she had threatened to leave him and
do for herself, as he well knew she
In about two months nfter this
Wray came to see me, and In a very
distrait state of mind. After vainly
attempting to discuss casual things
casually he confessed that Ilcssle had
left him She had taken a room some
where, had gnno hack to work, and
would not accept any money from
him. Although he met her occaulonally
iu the subway she would have nothing
to do with him. And would I believe
It? She was accusing htm of being
narrow and Ignorant and stubborn '
And only three or tour years Iiefoie
she laid thought be was ah wrong be
cause lie wanted to go lowing oi. Sun
day I t'ni'id such things bf? And
still he loved her: he couldn't help it
lie recalled how sweet fine Irmment
and strunge she had teen when he
The thought Intetested hln at mice.
It satisfied his practical and dcrMy
soul. He left me hopefully and 1 saw
nothing more of lilm for seiernl
months, when he came to report that
all was well with li'in once more. In
order to seal the new pact he had
taken a larger apartment In n more
engaging pint of the city. Hess'ie vvas
going on with her club life, and he
was not opposing her. And then with
in the year came a child, and for the
net two years nM those Mtnplc,
homev and seeialnglv binding anil re
straining tilings wbli I, go with tlie
rearing and protection of a young life.
Hut, as I was soon to leant, even
during that pei'od all was not as
smooth as inigl'.t be. One day In
Wrav's absen-c Piossle return kcil that,
delightful no It was to have n child of
her ovii. -!:e could ceo herself as little
more than r.'.ykv.wv with a calf, bound
to Its service ui'jri If should be able
to look after itself. She spoke of
what a chain and a weight a child
vvas to one who hart nmhItlon beyond
those of motherhood. Hut Wray.
cleikly soul that ho was, was all but
lost In rapttue. There was n small
park nearby, and here he was to be
found trundling tills Infant In a hand
some baby carriage whenever Ids du
ties would permit. He liked to specu
late on the chnini and Innocence of
babyhood and was ntnused by a hun
dred things he had never notUejl In
the children of others. Already he
was planning for little Mane's future.
It was hard for children to be eoopnl
up In the city. If he could win lies
sic to the Iden. they would move to
some suburban town.
They, were prospering now nnd
could engage a nursemaid, so Mrs.
Wray resumed her Intellectual pur
suits. It wns eau to see that, re
spect Wray as she might as an affec
tionate and inethoo'cal man. she could
not love him. and ;init because of the
gap that lies between those who think
or dieam a little ncd those who nsplfe
and dream much. "-Tiey were two -differing
rntis of motion, (lowing side by
side for the time being only, he the
sinner the the quicker. Observing
them together one could si e how
proud he was of her anil hK relation
ship to In r, how he felt that he had
captuied n prl?e regardless of the
conditions by which it was ictalpeil.
wiille she held him rather lightly In
her thoughts or her moods Having
won her back be now sought to bind
her to him in any way that he might,
wiille she wished only to be free, l'or
sun ease she plunged Into those old ac
tivities which had so troubled him
and now In addition to himself the
child was being neglected or so he
thought The arrival of Marie had
not Influenced her In that respect
And what vvas more and worse, sh
had nov taken to reading Pi-end and
Kraft-nhblng and allied thinkers and
authorities, men nnd works he con
sidered shameful even though scarce
ly grasped by him. Once he said to
me: "Do you know of a writer ot
the name of Pierre Iotl?"
"Yes" I icplled. "I know his wnrkr..
What about it?"
"What do you think of him?"
"Why, I respect him very much.
What about him?"
"Oh, I know, fiom an Intellectual
point of view, as a fine writer, may lie.
Hut whdt do you think of his views of
life of his books us books to be read
by the mother of a little girl?"
'".Vray," I said, "I can't enter upon
a discussion of any man's works upon
purely moral grounds. He might be
good for some motheni and evil for
others That Is as you will. Those
who are to be Injured by n picture of
life must be' injured, and those who
are fo lie benefited will lie benefited.
1 can't discuss either books or life In
that May. I .see books as truthful
lopicsuitations of life In some form,
nothing more. And It would be un
fair to anyone who stood In Intel
leelual need to be restrained fiom
that which might prove of udvantnge
to him. I sptuk only for m.elf, how
(.r." It was n.''' long after that. sl
month or less, that I heard there bad
been ii new (junrrel which re ulted in
Jlessle's leailng him once tnoie and
with he, which perhaps wna Illegal
or unfitlr she had taken the child of
which he was so fond. Not hearing
diuvtiy from him iu to this, I called
upun him after u tlinu and found bin.
living. In the same lare ojartment
they 1ml taken. Apart rrv, .1
solemnity and a icserve which spuing
from a weutn'td and d! gruniled
spirit, lie pretended an liallffen nee
and n satisfaction wl.ii his present
state which did not squat c with his
past love for her. Sht had gone, yes,
nnd wlih another man He was sure
of that, although he did not know whi
ttle hum was. It was all due to on
of those two women utioiit whom It
had told me before. Hint Mrs. Dial.e
She had Interested l'c;se- In thing
which did not and cou.d not Intel est
him. They were all a:ll;e, those peo
ple entry and notional and insincere
After n time he added that he had
been to see her parents. I could not
guess why, unless It was because he
vvas lonely and still very much In love
nnd thiMight they might help him to
undetsininl the troublesome problem
Hint was before him.
There was no other word from bltn
for nun h over n year, during which
time be continued to live hi the itpait
ment they had occupied together. He
had retained hl.s position with the
agenev and was now manager of a
department. One rainy November
night he came to see me, and seated
himself before my fire. He looked
well enough, quite the careful person
who takes care of his clothes, but
thlntur, moie tense and restless. He
snhl le wns doing very well ami was
thinking of taking u long vacation to
visit some friends In the West. (He
had heard that Ilessle had gone to
California ) Then of a sudden, noting
that 1 studied him and wondered, he
grew restless and finally got up to
look nt a shelf of books. Suddenly he
wheeli.l and faced me, exclalialin;: "I
enn't stand It. That's what's the mat
ter. I've tried and tried. I thought
that the child would make things
work out all right, but It didn't. Shu
didn't want children and never for
gave ire for persuading her to lniM
Marie And that literary crae hut
that ws my fault. I was the one that
eneoiiia.'eil her to read and go to the
thealeis. I used to tell her she
wasn't up to-date. that she ought to
wake up and find out what was going
on In t'e woi UI. that she ought to get
out with Intelligent people. . . .
Hut It wasn't that, either. If she had
been the light sort of woman she
couldn't have done as she has done."
He paii'cd and clenched his hands
nervouslv, as though he weie de
nouncing her to her face instead of
"Now, Wray," I Intet posed, "how
useless to say that. Which of us Is
as he ought to be? Why will you talk
"Hut let me tell you what she did,"
he went on fiercely. "Yon haven't an
Iden of what I've been through, not an
Idea. She tried to poison me once "
and here followed a sad recital of the
Iwists and turns nnd desperation of
one who wished to be free. "And she
wns In love with another man, only
I could never find out who he was."
And he gave me details of certain
mysterious goings to nnd fro, of se
ct et pursuits on bis part, of actions
and evidences and moods and qunr
rels which pointed all too plainly to a
breach that could never be healed.
"And what Is moie, she tortured me.
You'll never know you couldn't. Hut
I lived her. And I love her now."
(hue more the tensely gilppod fingers,
the white face, the tlnsh of haunted
eyes. "Once I followed her to n res
taurant vvhe'n she said she wns going
o visit a triend. and she met u man.
I followed tliciii when they came on.,
and when they who getting Into a cab
I told them both what I thought of
ihem. I thicMitcncd to kill them, and
then ho went away when she told him
to go. When we got home I couliln t
do anything with her All she would
suv was that if I didn't like the way
she was doing I could let her go. She
wanted me to give her a divorce. And
I couldn't let lii go, even If I had
wanted to. I loieif her too much.
Whv. she would sit and rend and
Ignore me for days days, without
ever a woid."
"Yes." I said, "hut tiie folly of It
all. The uselessiiess. the hopeless
ness." "Ob, I know, but I couldn't help It.
I vvas crnzy about her. The more she
disliked me. the more I loved her. I
have walked the streets for hours,
whole days at n time, because I
couldn't eat or sleep. And all I could
do was think, think, think. And that
Is about nil I do now, really. I have
never been myself since she left. It's
almost as bud right now as It was
two years ngi. I live In the old apart
ment, yes. I'.nt why? Hecause I think
she might come back to me. I wait
and wait. I know It's foolish, but
still 1 wait. Why? Ood only knows,
oh," he sighed, "It'n three yours, now
He paused and gazed nt me, and I
at him, shaken by a fnct that was
without solution by anyone I won
dered where she was, whether she
ever thought of him even, whether
she wns happy In her new freedom.
And then, without more ado, he
slipped on his raincoat, took his inu
la ella and marched out into the rain
again, to walk and think, I pre
sume. And I, dosing tho door, studied
the walls wonderlngly. The despair,
tho passion, the rage, the hopeless
ness the love. "Truly," I thought,
'this Is love. for one at least. And
this Is marringe for one nt leas' He
Is spiritually wedded to that woman,
who ricsplbpp li!m And site may hi
spljltually wedded to another, who
nay despise her. Hut love nnd mar
"tage. for one at lenal, I have seen
here In this loom aiu) with mine ow.
rrzra ta crrn a trzrnnH tsn t
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Other pedal rates any day.
Make this your tummer eating
Canada welcomes tourista
no passports required have a
great trip and see with yoor
own eyes the opportunities that
For full information, with irea
I booklets and maps, write
W. V. BENNETT
30U Peter's Trait Bldf.
tlort4 CtaaAia Gnt Aft '
W. N. U LINCOLN, NO. 28-1923.
.Many a young man's
thought arc mere paste.
The Quality Car
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f. o. b.
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Not alone for every-day utility
does Chevrolet represent tho
world's lowest-priced quality
car. It also meets the require
ments of particular people for
those social and sport occasions
when artistic proportion, high
grade coach work, and hand
some finish are in harmony
with the time and place.
You can be proud of your Chev
rolet, combining, as it docs, a
high degree of engineering effi
ciency with modern quality
features that appeal to the
experienced and the discrim
inating. Call at our showrooms and dis
cover the astonishing values
made possible by the exception
al volume of Chevrolet sales.
Prices f. o. b. Flint, Michigan
SUPERIOR Tourlna . . . .
SUPERIOR Utility Coupo . . .
SUPERIOR Kedanctto . . . .
8UPERIOR Sedan . , . . .
SUPERIOR Commercial Chassis .
SUPERIOR LlOht Delivery . . .
Utility Express Truck Chassis .
The Opt.-. Mind.
An open mind Is all rlht If you.
mouth isn't that way. Charlom
IN. U.) Observer.
CHEVROLET MOTOR CO.
Division General Motors Corporation
V AMERICA'S HOME SHOE POLISH
Black Tan - White - Ox.BIood - Brown
ShINOiA &nd le Shinola Home Set
should be in every home. Every member of
r the family can use it for it gives the qukk
easy shine. The thine that preserves leather
and resists weather. SfilNOlA in Ihe handy
quick opening box with the key.
It's easy to shine with the Home Set. "The Shine for Mine
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