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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1923)
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
NEBRASKA IN BRIEF
Timely Nowo Culled From All
Parts of the State, Reduced
for the Busy
&TANDINO OF DALL TEAMS AT END
Oklahoma City 71
IVs Molhca fi8
Ht. JdHcpli 51
Sioux City 48
tlrunil Inland 64
Over 2(X) Leghorn chickens wore
Molen from the farm of Robert Ingle,
neat' Wnhoo In otic night lnt week.
This 18th exhibition by the I-'lllmore
County Agricultural society will bo nt
the fair grounds lit Uonevn, September
12, 111 find 14.
Thi' first iiiiiuiul conference i.f tho
Nobrnskn Christian Fundamentals
association will bo hclii In Omubii
September 11 to Is.
Over four thousand children or
school age were Included In this. year's
1 In iwn id school Census, according to
figures Just complied.
David Drown, living north of Sidney,
Cheyenne county, reports a ,leld of
55 bushels to the acre on -12 ncres of
winter wheat recently threshed.
(rnpes from Pawnee county vine
yards are now on the market nnd are
being shipped to other points. Tho
yield this year Is very heavy.
Over thirty-live states will bo repre
sented at tho seventeenth nnnual con
ontlon of the American Association
or Title men In Omaha September -1-0.
Kleven marriage licenses huvu been
Issued to .Nebraska people at Marys
villi. Kas diirliitf tho pnst few days
as a result of the now Nebraska
eugenic mnrrlago license.
The Pioneers nnd Old Settlers' as
sociation of Washington county will
give Its picnic and home-coming cele
bration September 14 at Fort Cal
houn. Labor leaders of Omaha eMlmato
that 15,000 of Its membership were
temporarily thrown out of work by
water conditions in that place lust
A new steel tower, 50 feet high, Is
being creeled by the illy upon which
to place the electric lire siren recently
purchased for the lire department at
Nebraska produces nioro than ?2,
(KKMKK) worth of raw fur.s a year,
making Omaha the third largest' pri
mary raw fur market west of the
The recently organized Central Ne
braska Coif Association will hold their
first tournament In Kearney Ibis year,
the day for playing the' (nullifying
rounds to be September .'I.
Public schools of Omaha will begin
the school year on September 4 with'
tin altendauco of approximately 3(1,
IKX) pupils. Some 33,1(10 pupils were
registered the opening day of school
Congressman Kdgar Howard, of
Columbus, who has been seriously 111
ror several weeks, Is si III very weak,
but was able to lie In attendance at the
Press association meeting at Omaha
Johnson county wheat growers co
operating with County Agricultural
Agent IF. K. Huston, will light tho
Hessian lly by disposing of all wheat
stublo nnd sowing when tho lly can do
Moro than 200 editors, members of
the Nebraska and Iowa Press Asso
ciation wero tho guests or Omaha
August 23-25 during the annual sum
mer outing. Special entertainments
for each day were arranged for the
enjoyment of tho visitors.
.lohn M. Matzen, stnto superintend
ent of public instruction, announces
that M vacancies in school districts
ranging in salaries from $75 to $125
n month have been reported to his
olllce. A majority of the vacancies
nre In the western and northwestern
portion of tho state.
N. J. llouln of Fremont, secretary
of tho state racing commission, will
net ns prosldlng Judge of the Ak-Sar-Pen
fall fostlvnl harness races Sep
tember 11 to 15 and will act as uii
date Judgo for tho running races. He
has boon identified with racing during
the pnst thirty years.
Pace horses nre arriving at Ak-Sar-Pen
track In readiness for the nnnual
fall race meeting September 11.21).
(iustnvus Haagenson, a Dane, left
Hint country forty years ago. and was
never again heard from. Uecently a
son, whom be left in Denmark, lias
learned that the father died some
where In this state, leaving a ahmhle
("late, but so far It him not been
located. Any one having any know
ledgo regarding It will confer a great
I'm or, besides receiving u substantial
reward by communicating with the
son, .liicob Krlstlan Haagensen, or
l.awrenco Fredorlokson, at Omaha.
Abe Hammt, 32, proprietor of a pool
hall, restaurant and confectionery
Ktore, at Macey and who lived nlone at
tho rear of tho store, was burned lo
death when tho building burned down,
He was probably suffocated and died
Klwanis clubs of Nebraska and Iowa
will meet in Lincoln, Octobor 12 and
l.'t, Eight hundred delegates nro ex
I cled. On the last day of tho con
vention the Okluhoina-Nobrnsku an
nual football gumo will be played In
the new University of Nebraska sta
dium. One thousand .seats have al
ready been reserved for Klwanliius.
U. P. DAY AT AK-SAR-BEN.
To Recall the Joining of East nnd
West In the Days of '69.
Nebraska will hark back lo the days
of '(ill when (he completion of V. P.
Itallroad heralded the Joining of llm
Kast and West, when lis olllcers and
employes will be enlerla.iied ns guests
of Omaha Sturday, September in. The
event will be called I'lilon Pacific Day
Mild will be held In conjunction with
Ak-Sar-Pen, the Chamber of Commerco
and oilier civic bodies en-operating,
and elaborato plans an being made
for the occurrence.
t limit parade, In which will be re
presented the Omaha Police Depart
ment, 17th Infantry, numerous statu
bands nnd olllcers and cmploos of the
railroad, Is planned to start at 2:00
Carl It. fJrny, president of the road,
will address n mass meeting at tho
Municipal Auditorium In the evening.
Addresses will also be made by Mayor
Dahlinan nnd V. M. .lelTers, (ieiierat
manager. Kulertalnmeiit will be pro
vided by Hie Knights of Ak-Snr-ltcn,
A huge baibecue will be held ut Kim
wood park in tho afternoon In con
junction with hand concerts given by
the various slate and city haniN.
Special trains nro being arranged
from various parts of the state to
Omuha ami n large attendance is
anticipated, not only of Cnlon Pacific
employes but of people who will bo
present to witness the spectacle.
Farmers around llroken Pow havo
organized themselves Into a buvlng
nnd shipping association to luiiidln
their own cream.
Henry Lldenbrink, u farmer living
near Callaway, lost 70 hogs during tho
last few weeks from cholera. Fann
ers In the vicinity are vaccinating
Dr. L. T. Sldwell. sinid-lntcndent
of the state tuberculosis hospital ut
Kearney, was appointed us supoln
tendent or the feeble minded Instltuin
at Peatrlce by the slate board of con
Initial steps were taken by Platio
county rarmers, through a petition lo
tliu county board of supervisors, to
ward tho formation of the lli-st In
corporated rural electric light district
In that section or Nebraska.
Following statements by dnlly news,
papers or Omaha that unless gasollno
prices wero reduced municipally own
ed lllllug stations would bo Installed
gasoline prices In Omaha dropped
0.2."i cents u gallon In one day.
Total membership or the Kiilghts or
Ak-Sar-lteu Is reported by Charles
Gardner, secretary at the den as .
750. The membership on this date of
last year was 3,vS(S. An Increase of
nearly 25 per cent has been made.
A minimum non-resident fee of sn
Tor each semester will be charged
students who come from suites to tho
I'nlverslty or Nebraska Tor tho
coming , ear. This will be In addilion
lo the regular fees charged Nebrask
an. The American Legion nnd auxiliary
will hold a Joint stale convention i.t
Hustings September 17, 18, and 111.
It Is expected Hint a thousand peoplo
will attend the convention and Hast
ings has made preparations for u
crowd of this size.
Omaha will act as host to olllcers
and employees of the Fnlon Pacific
Itallroad September in on Hi -en-
slon of Fnlon Pacillc day which will
include u float nai-iirin nnd m,n,v in.
teresling public features. All No
braskuns have been Invited to attend.
A hail storm, which swept u palh
from Wood Lake on Hie west to be
yond Norfolk on the east was one of
the most disastrous In many jears.
Live stoik and poultry were killed,
corn stripped or lis leaves nnd ears,
and several persons were Injured by
the huge stones, which were declared
to be ns large as baseballs. Otto Park
hart or Norfolk, who was riding In a
coupe with his wife, was rendered un
conscious when u huge stone crashed
through the roof of his car.
F.lglit of Nebraska's oldest news
paper editors. In point of service, at
tending the suite editorial association
com cut ion in Omaha last week, round
themselves seated by coincidence at
tho same table . All have been In
newspaper work In I lie state forty
years or more. They were: Kd Fr.v.of
tho Niobrara Tribune, Kdgar Howard
of the Columbus Telegram; H. (. Me
Vlcker. Lincoln; II. A. Dralnanl,
Mllford; W. C. Israel, Lincoln; A I..
"Doc" Plxby, Lincoln; Charles Verity,
Lincoln, nnd John Tanner, Omaha. Tho
oldest member of the nssoclatlon, M.
A. Prowu, of the Kearney Hub who
Joined It In 1S73, could not attend tho
Olllcers, workers nnd executives of
the Nebraska Young Men's Christhn
association will gather in Camp
Sheldon, September 7, S audi), for the
employed olllcers conference. Tho
meeting will open in the evening. Sen
teniber 7, with a chicken dinner served
ut Hie mess hall.
The general conference of the
Seventh Day Paptlst chunli of
America has Just closed lis Muslims
at North Loup with 250 delegates from
all parts- of ihe Fulled States in at
tendance. There are 7." churches In
the country. The North Loup church
Is the only one In Nebraska.
The big .100,000,000 candle-power
searchlight at Fort Crook for tho
guidance of airplane inuil idiots u
plainly visible at Lincoln, approlnmt-o
ly 55 miles away. Tho great shafts
of light can be plnlnl.v seen ns tho
Twin daughters horn to Mr. nnd
Mrs. J. It, Imlg of Columbus, weigh
OVfe and 10 pounds. Twin No. I was
born at 7 a. m. and weighed U
pounds. Twin No. 2 arrived fifty
minutes later. Tho babies look so
much nllko that they had to bo mark
ed with an Indelible pencil by the doe
tor In order to toll them niarL
tor the Into President Harding; and,
Radio Antenna for Home or Office I
This loop or con .inicuii.., invented n.v i, ,i. ii.iins Uogcrs of Hyutisvwu.-.
Md may be used Willi a radio receiving bet In the home or otlico, or may be
hurled In a well and yet receive wireless messages. With six stages of ampli
fication, this coll, containing 120 turns of wire, should receive signals from tho
nigh-power stations In this country and Europe.
Trying to Find Rare Mussel for U. S.
Here is Cbniies A. Ila.vis of Andalusia, 111., who Is distinguished as
having made the llrst commercial shipment of mussel shells from tho
Mississippi rher. Hayes has been engaged In this business for over 110 years
and Is now one of live llshermen commissioned by the United States govern
ment to secure u female of a certain species of mussel which the government
wishes to breed.
I lido your faults under a bushel, un
less you need n hogshead.
The Iron oro deposits of Franco
total somo 4,1100,000,000 tons.
Low-priced substitutes for hard rub
ber are made from corncobs.
Hefonners Hint persuado aro Uardly
'n bo so classed; they are apostles.
Harding in London
uiu uouii tiiiisiuv.- i cswiiiiiaici uiiin'i,
below, taps being sounded for Mr.
Pursuit of hnpplness Is not CO mllca
"Do It now" never gives n man n
Most of tho "Inside Information"
soon gets outside,
Ono is often silent becauso of In
difference, not caution.
A nonlnllummnblo moving plcturo
film Is now behig made.
i.oiHiuii, during tliu memorial services
Harding In the Place do la Concorde,
BEAUTY FROM JAPAN
PHucu.s. l'uini .lm in, daughter of a
p.-omlnent Japanese family, who will
be one of the entries in the Atlantic
City, N. J., beauty tournament, Sept. 5
CHOSEN BY COOLIDGE
"tiencral,'' ihe horse Kolected by
President Coolldge as his mount after
his decision to ndopt horseback riding
as his principal form of outdoor exer
cise. ELECTRONIC INVENTOR
J. J. Tomadelll, tho forty-six-year
old Italian electrical wizard whose
electronic Invention mny revolutionize
the lighting system of tho world.
S,d ! !. . iiyt..$w "
f.vs, n-n. 'TMftK9SSass?:aM1V?&t?Z&&tCS3S61Bli
PROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL
? Lesson v
illy rtrjV. P. U, FIT8WATUU. D. D.,
Teacher of HriKllsh Ulble In the Moodjp
lllljle Institute of Chlcngo.)
(. 1ZJ. Wetlern Newspaper Union.)
LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 9
LESSON TKXT Mnrlt 14:51-52: Acta
12 12; 2S-13:G; Acts 15:36-40; II Tim.
(10UDF.M TEXT "Whatsoever thy
hand nnileth to do, do It with thy
might." Iicclea. 9:10.
I'UIMAKY TOPIC John Mark, Ono
of Puurs Helpers,
JUNIOIt TOPIC The Man Who
Failed und Tried Again.
INTKItMtSDIATK AND SENIOR TOP
IC Warning and EncouruRcment Krotn
th Life of Mark.
TOUNO PBOPL.K AND ADUI.T TOPIC
Mark's Contribution to Christianity.
I. Mark' Home Life (Acta 12:12).
He had the wholesome Inlluenco of
a Christian home, for his mother was
godly woman. There Is no heritage
to be compared to that of a godly
tome. Nothing ha nt- !i a far-reach-'!;
Influence upon the life of a young
man as the memory of a praying moth
.r. liven when it was so perilous to
be known ns a follower of Jesus, she
vviib not afraid to have a prayer meet
ing In her home.
II. Mark With Jesus In Gethsemane
(Mark 14:01, 52).
At the sight of the Roman guard,
the disciples "all forsook Him and
fled." This timid lad still followed
the Lord till laid hold on by the young
men. He then lied, leaving behind
him his linen garment, This Geth
semnne experience doubtless had a
decided effect upon his life.
III. Mark a Servant of Paul and
Darnabas (Acts 12:25-13:5).
Mark was with the company when
Peter told of his wonderful releaso
from prison. This, doubtless, made a
f,reat Impression upon him nnd was
the beginning of his desire to accom
pany the missionaries of the cross.
He was not a missionary on the samo
footing as Paul nnd liarnubas, but an
attendant upon them to look after
IV. Mark Deserting Paul and Barna
bas (Acts 13:13)
We are not told the cause of this
desertion. Three conjectures, one or
all of which had u bearing upon his
action, aro offered.
1. Homesickness. Ills home wna of
easy circumstances If not wealthy. As
they were carrying the gospel Into the
rough, mountainous country, occupied
by rough, half-civlllzed people, tho
mettle of this young servant was tried.
We ought not to condemn him too
readily, for we know how trying It Is
to leave home when struggling against
the rough world. While sympathizing
with him, we must remember that
duty Is stronger than the tender ties
of life. The time conies when the sol
dier must spurn the ties which bind
him to father, mother, wife and chil
dren, In response to the call of duty.
The missionary must turn his back
upon home, native land, and friends In
his devotion to his Lord.
2. Disbelief In Foreign Missions.
There was a common prejudice among
the Jews against taking the gospel to
the Gentiles. When he snw that these
missionaries were going to the "re
gions beyond," his prejudice may have
caused him to turn back.
3. Cowardice. Tho dangers before
them were not Imnglnury but real.
Tho missionary today faces awful dan
gers: climate, wild beasts, deadly ser
pents and Insects, and savage and can
nibalistic men. However, fear is no
excuse for cowardice because we nro
linked to the Almighty by faith ; tlicro
Is nothing in heaven or on earth that
can harm us. Courage la required of
those who would do tho Lord's work.
V. Mark With Peter In Babylon (I
Seme yoars after Mark's desertion,
when Paul and Darnabas were arrang
ing for n second evangelistic tour,
they had a sharp dlsputo over the
question of taking Mark with them.
Paul would not consent to Mark's nc
compnnylng them, so "they depnrtcd
asunder ono from the other." Mark
went with his uncle. Dy this time ho
must Iinve been cured of his covvurdlco
for we see him associated with Peter
VI. Mark Honored by Paul (II Tin?.
Paul Is now an old man In prison.
Marl; Is a middle-aged man assoclnteA
with Timothy nt Kphesus. Mnrk had
proved" himself, for Paul gives tho
pleasing testimony that "he Is profit
able unto me for the ministry." Mark
Is an example of one who made good
In spite of his early bacL'slldlng.
The world's battlefields have been In
the heart chlelly; more heroism has
been displayed In the household and
ihe closet than on the most meuiorablo
batllellelds of history. 11. V. IJeecl.er.
You Must Be Calm.
The language of excitement is at
best but picturesque merely. You
must be calm before you can utter
I love these llttlo people and It Is
not a slight thing, when they, who nro
so fresh from (Sod, lovo us. Dickens.
Qreatness and Truth.
If nny man seeks for greatness, let
him forget greatness and ask for truth,
nnd he will Und both. Horace Mann.
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