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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1874)
THE RED CLOUD TJHIEF.
0 L. MVfflEK
SATURDAY, AUGUST I, ifcT-i.
MKt'CBJ.lC.&sF HlTt CO. Kr'
A Republican .vtat. Cmivi iitiuii will
be hjld at the Ciiy nf Lincoln, on
Wednesday. Skpt 2nj, 1774.
3 o'clock ft. in , fitr the purpose nf I
-. r- a. '-
, plftcuu' iii iKiitiiiriiion one mmhihitc
I for M-ubrr of C'nU'i-4 continent,
. candidates for Governor. Secretary of
Slate. Tieaturer, Superintendent of
uublic Instruction, State I'riiou In
J Hprctor, and Attorney Gener.il; and
i for the transaction of buch other busi-
uc? n.- jnav p'roperly cotnc, before it.
The; Delegates' pre.-'ciit fur each Judi
cial District will tomitmtc a fcuitablu
- person for l)ifrict attorney for their
The nriMinzed :vimiti: are entitled
to delegates tfpon die following basis
Counties east nf fhe Sixth r. M.
t-linuM lie entitled to one delegate for
each 1 000 inhabitant", according to
the eeiisii" taken d-irini; the current
3 ear, and one for eaeh fraction over
5U0. Hut each organized county shall
he, entitbd tout lca-t one delegate.
Organized muntie wot of the Gth
V. M idiall he entitl-d to on dele
eute each, and ope additional delegate
l"..r each 1. 000 inhabitants, aeeordinpr
to the cen-u aliire.aid, and une for
eji-di fractioti over 500, as follows:
...4 defTer-oii '
. .2Iohnfon 5
...2 Kenruey I
...4JKeith I i
...4 iitincastcr 14
..3. Lincoln. ..
....ffjtOf..... .t .rf-
....oj Pawnee. 5
....4' Pierce 2
Rikota 3' Plat to ....- 5
1 ! won - 2)l'htdp5 1
T)ixon tJjPolk. ...... 4
JJodte t, Hed Willow 2
. .-f -
......... ewnii i
IVoiUiei 1, Stanton 1
(Jaiie o.Sherman I
Cioper I Th'iyor 3f
1 J iiit
' V alley ...... ..... . I
. 1 Unorfianized tcr..l
The eountir's are rocomutetiiled to
deet alternate delegates to act in case
the delegates elect fail to attend the
Convention; an I the counties are re-
eiimmetrtl tu exclude proxies for dele- several States wore competent to reg-c-itcs
that do nof reside in the. coun- ulatc and control internal affairs.
I- "".' T. l" 'W'";"1' '
!a Ihnn tiPAMACA .k rnniiii!rifit 1
I' M. Johnson ftlKnty tne people .regarded with jeal-
CliairiBn.,'' the growing r'ower and import-
V U. G Km:, Secretary , ''nnce of the national government. The
The member of the Senaluriul Coni-
hivtee of the 12th Senatorial District
art'requebted to uoetJlt, Hastings nn
Tbursday the 20th day of August,
!j74, ut2 o'clock p. ui for the pur-po.-o
of apportioning the delegates to
the several counties in the .district and
to Gx the time and place of the Sena
torial Conveutiun ; and for tueh other
business aiaycoine before them.
Will H. GatLoiip,
" Ch'mn Senatori 1 Com.
Uccting of ins Eepubliwn Control Com
mittee. TKe Republican Central Committee
r Wjdwtcr Comity, Nebraska, -will
1 Hnwa meeting at tho office o the
Reii CLono Chief Agust 14th, 1774,
--for the purposYnf fixiog a time and
place o( holding a County Convention,
and disposing of such other business
n ; may properly c-iae before it. A
lull attendance in person or by proxy,
The fallowing ramed arc the. mqm
bcrs of the committee t ,-
Rrd Cloud... C I. Mather.
(itiiilt ltock .. v. RLer.
ainut CrueK W J. ance
" Oal Creek Tho?. C.vIaitd.
.."" - t u . '
. iuimonyw,. i c "'r.
'-U. U 91ATHCR,
azi scuu x
The fall e'erti n arc approaching
To evrv infelluent voter.-to evcrv
citizen vho rea'ize2 the vital connrc-
tion between ihealuiii.i-tratinn of the
aovernnientnd the prpTity of the
. country, the character of the parry and
mite. Wiih ih tho qnostion arises,
xvhich party will host meet the wants
and neeesMties of the. West? To an
swer tbi q-ifsti in satisfactorily we
must look not at individuals, hut at
the spirit and principle of the pnrtj.
We must close our ears to the charges
of corruption which are continually
sounded by thoe desiring office and
power for themselves.. The maes of
a party certainly cannot become cor
rupt. Principles are unchansinjr. In
dividual may, and prnhaWy do be
como affected by lone continuance in
ofticc. and it is also trim that unprin
cipled men will always join the party
which promises to be successful. To
condemn a party, therefore, on ac
count of individual is like condemn
ing the church on account of hypo
crites. Our only inquiry should be as
to the principles of the two parties.
After we have determined our party,
there will be time, enough to di-cus
individuals. If we are watchful and
attentive to our duty we will select on
ly upright men to represent our opin
ions. Our firt business is to adopt
From the commencement of our his
tory there have been twogieaf parties
representing the two, nnd only two,
modec of considering the Constitution
and the eeopc of the national govern
mcjir. The party lines were djfinitdy
marked out in the time of Hamilton
and .JcJTcjcon, and have continued
the e.nme ever since. The Democratic
party of he present is substantially
the same as the Democratic' party of
the pat. The doctrines which char
acterized the old Federal and Whig
parties distinguish the Republic
party to-day. in the early history of
the country the Democratic view of
the national government found more
favor with the masse?. In thoce days
of .feeble effort, of general poverty
compared with our modern wealth,
the Democratic view of the. Federal
government sufficed for the wants of
the people. It was a period of gen
eral Equality. Time hnd not given
birth to the mighty enterprises and
important problems of to-day. The
-it . n r-
unerisiitng tne mca ot fttare sover
party representing this
popular jealousy, labored to limit and
restrict thc "power. and dutiosof Con
gress It eontrue0 the Constitution
with" hr.h htrietne ; Ininfe" 4ll
power to the central government which
was not expressly granted, and up
holding the dignity of the States
against the authority of the United
States. With them the national gov-
eminent was but a league of independ
ent nations. The logical result of this
i Democratic doctrine was secession,
and bj' secession the Democratic view
! was practically tested. The Demo
cratic party exhibited to us in 1800
u league with its members in rebellion
and at arm without power to effect
its reorganization. Then was made
manifest the necessity of a strong cen
tral government to grapple with this
overwhelming difficulty. The Repub
lican party representing this view of a
strong, vigbrous'Mtional government,
camp to" the frost. Prefessing the
old Whig and Federal doctrines, ad
vocating a liberat construction of the
Constitution attached to the idea of
a natpfnal Ameftcan government, it
reduced the rebellions Stites to sub
.mission, er,ecter-at-Washington an on-
crgeiic national government, respected
,hy Joreign nations, suprome over
.w-a-i r.ffio; .Mf.
'- i--- v-w.
t gy and loroc to restrain gigantic mon-
licvui keop. active the industries
ie countrj'. tftfostcr the most iin-1
it enterprises, and to-stimulate
ivitics of tho people in every
Under itr vigorous" encour-
ac great West has" been peo;
ts resources developed with
rapidity. jThe 'Great
DesKxt "iadvancing ia
wiraild prosperity more rapid
idOhio and Indiaaa withjwearinBstLe soil JVoa 'M'fteATp. and plwder. TWUU
. ..., -..""-,
rity in thej
ocracy rueati a feeble and "poweilcss
cvntml government national non in-
erfcrenee. In the words of Charles
l'raneis Ad inn. one of it most bril -
liant luniiiKirie". Democracy means the-
"hand nff principle
Which is the principle, which view
of the powers and duties of the nation
al government best answer our wants?
This is the sole question for us to de
termine. UK)n this issue must the
two great parties ntand or fall.- Dcm
cracy limits and re3tricts. Republi
canism enlarges and expands the pow
ers and duties of the central govern
ment. Questions of free trade and
protection, of paper or specie currency,
of inflation or contraction, do not enter
into consideration. On the questions
of political economy the leading men
of each party differ. The question
is, shall we have a strong or weak
national government? Iq-this day of
gigantic enterprises, of powerful mon
opolies, nf vast combination?, will a
weak mtional government suffice?
It is aburd to say the Republican
party has fulfilled its mission. The
Republican party simply represent
the Republican or nat'onal view of the
Federal government". The feebleness
of the Federal government in 1SC0,
practically demonstrated the correct
ness of this Republican idea of a strong
and vigorous national government.
The condition of the country to day.
its dangers and necessities, furnish
abundant proof to the same effect. On
all !ides individual industry and enter
prise are merging into corporate and
combined effort. Even now we dread
the rapidly increasing power of exist
ing corK)rations. The shadows of
corporations and combinations yet to
come may reasonably excite our ap
prehensions. They portend a fearful
contest, a terrible jarring and clashing
of conflicting interests in which the
weak can look only to the strong arm
of the national government. Shall we
weaken or strengthen it to meet tho
crisis J The present administration is
already grappling with the railroad
problem. Democracy denies the rijjht
of Federal interference. Which party
best serves our necessities? The un
developed territories of the West, their
need of railroad facilities, their want
of industrial enterprises and public
improvements on a large scale, their
weakness as opposed to the strong
corporations would seem to especially
demand the fostering caro, the stimu
lating encouragement, and protecting
hand of s vigorous national govern
ment. This is the essence of Repub
licanism. Individuals may become
corrupt. Dishonest men will, unless
wt are watchful, creep into office. Un
principled men will join with the party
which promises to be successful, but
they eonnot. affect the correctness, of
Lthe Republican doctrine or the integ
rity of the masses of the Republican
Now that the drouth and grasshop
pers have disappointed our expecta
tions of a rich yield of corn, and
brought discouragement to our minds,
it may be well to recall the 'history of
the early settlement in 'the older
States, It is a familiar truth that the
first sett lew seldom reap the benefit of
tho development- aicotmtry. Tho
men who build up a country and share
its prosperity have generally belonged
the second or third classes They are
the men who wait for the pioneer and
squatter to test the productiveness of
the soil, the healthfulness of the cli
mate and lay the foundations of the
market towns. Compelled'by no law,
enjoined by no binding necessity, tho
pioneer breaks the prairie.which is to
yield its wealth to other hands, and
lays the foundations 'of a town which
is. too a-jMolM-of riehept of luxury
and refinement" "for the moh" to come.
At first sight it seems singular that
they who thus lay -open the rewards
and wealth of a country or the ag
I grandizement of others should Jose
their own reward: that they should
lose faith in the ccuntry, who ,hsd
demonstrated its ultimate prosperity
to others. Yet this has generally been
the case. Men divide themselves hito
classes. Some ncn are "content to.
smooth the way with their bare feet
of clumsy hoots forJhe lie. calf Ain
and kids whtcharo to travel wposit.
and,-cultivatiirwitiuharA hands and
mw - us.... - t..y- P
will rather tr e sweets. It is aot from
generosity or compulsion that they are,
(during. Bcitlessness, ready to
iraged, inability to wait
.strive and save
I is very much like man in this respect,
h-he requires the worth of even thing
, lestowed upon u. If wccannot pay
' for'it one way, we arc al!6wed to nay
in some oilier: Hutwe mus' pa;.v If .
we cannot buy Ian h and home with
money, we may buy them with self
denial, courage and determined perse
verance. Jf we choose this method
we must be prompt in our payments.
We must expect privations, discoor-
agements and hardships. In fact, we
must rejoice in them. If these are
the only equivalents we can render, if
they constitute our sole possession and
our sole funds, we rave reason to
thank God heartily that we have so
large a share of them a we have ;
that the hards-hips are so grievous and
the discouragements so numerous.
Were it otherwise, could these farms
and homes which we are working so
hard and enduring so much to main-
tain be had for less, be- enjoyed with -
'out privation and purchased without
aelf-denial and perseverance, we may
rest assured that they would not bo
ours. Those whoe successful com
petition drove us West would compete
with us here and with like result.
Were these lands at once valuable and
desirable, they would belong to those
who could pay mast fi)r them. We
have the privilege of tnakmfttbcm
valuable and desirable for ourselves.
Here isouroppprturiiy. Nature with
an open to the abilities and capacities
of all, ha been bountiful to all ; has
eiven to all worlc in her vineyard, and
work proportioned to their respective
capacities. To thoc who could not
successfully compete with their fel
lows in the old countries, she has of
fered homes and farms in the new
West, and protected their first and
feeble struggles by a more than pro
tective tariff. She has hedged them
infrom the powerful competition of
the wealthy by a ( strong barrier of
hardships, privations and discourage
ments. Had we no hot blasting winds, tjo
grasshoppers, no pests of any kind ;
were this country what we hope, and
what it will he in the future, we might
know to a certainty that we who can
pay only in hardships, self denials, pa
tient waiting and courageous labor,
would have no means of obtaining it
We may be assured that we can ob
tain nothing desirable without paying
for it. We have abundant reason to
be thankful that we can obtain homes
and lands in this manner. Yet a large
number of our settlers are becoming
desrondent, and dissatisfied with these
hard conditions which are their sole
protection. The unusual heat of this
summer, the grasshoppers and the
hardships of a frontier life, have driv
en many from the more western coun
ties. They belong to that clars who
unwittingly smooth down the rough;
ncs andlsoftcn the hardships of a new
.country for the second class. Ohsorv
v ..., i.: l: -f'. .. - .,
"vauon ami anowiengc ui iu-idkuiu uas
taught tho wealthy and better class of
men in the east, that a large propor -
tion of the pioneers and early 'settlers
of tho west will encounter these hard-ships-long
enough to prove the coun
try and make it desirable, only to
abandon it to them in some moment
of despondency.. It is thus that so"
large a number" of first settlers am
working for others and working n
cheaply. It has been the ease in all
.the Western States. To day the
heavily timbered lands of Ohio, the
fever breeding swamps of Illinois, and
the dreary plains of Iowa, opened and
abandoned by the squatter and pioneer
yield their rich" treasures to their suc
cessors. The .hot winds and grasshop
pers are now driving away some of
those who have demonstrated the pro
ductiveness of the soil and the health-
J fulness of the climate of Nebraska!
Yet" these hot wind will oeam 'Uk
the development of thocoontry. Gits
hoppers will not always afiict as. We
have given abnndmt proof- thatthe
Republican Valley is to beeotno, peo
pled with .prosperous' nd centered
inhabitants ad we can be tkoseia
babitanfs. TSI IKDUKST
The New York Trihane publkiwes
the following editorial :
"In a ne ve of satire.' Gen Sher
man says: The Indian JSarcau ha
fed .the kdians all winter and -their
i nnntM r fiL Mt the Rirafl wirrlnr
p---v- - - - - ..- - . .- i
iae tri. for the, auim4if j
-ig, a Maimer cmrtty, tMf
be take, "back -and fed."- Brfftirry
sumBsarises the Indian poliejrtTtbe
government k this ewaracteRsiii re
mark. .With a depleted ariijfad a
Kne of operations scattered all thtviy.
fro the'aortheni bMBdry ot IIwm?
sota to Texas, the prospect of "m- w
oeaeful Iadraa war is ot.fefy tmermr
aging. Had the goTeraatviintMded
lotd oat inducements tW la-
engage, in war, or rkObtcwr
Id hardly' bare 4rtfer-
are very eostly hmmjm
are learfMff wefy
FaCl TUSSLES ZOmTTY.
Fl. Cim.F: We ltav had Miff !
r 7"Wj at Rlonnrncton. Jndicnation'j
ineetinc Held at the G 'tan office The J
laree and commodious loir building in
w hich the Guard is published, (nrne '
12 feet square) was full and overflow- t
ine ; three men. four hoi's, G doc j
besides Calhoon'H hound purp. On !
motion of Sollomnn Males the meetinc: .
i called to rder by electinu J. D
Calhoon chairman. On taking th
chair he carefully surveyed the vast
assemblage, and spoke as follows
Ladies, gentlemen and hoys, my cup i
my indignation runs high,'
-' T .
Ichecrs) just think of it. now the or-1
der for removal nf the Land Office?,
issued, and still the people of thi'
connty continue to fight Rloomington.
(Sighs from audience. 1 My sir, thev
have elected delegates all over thi
1 county from every precinct to meet at
Macon.on August 1st. to choose an
other p'acc to run against Blooming
I ton for the county sat at th October
election, hays thnt'xton hid,) hnr,ir. ,
I tell you will get awav with th.m I
yet; my fir. havc'nt I Miwessfully run '
a saw mill for the past IS month", and i
don't they say I got away with the '
registry H-t in grant precinct at the
other election for county seat, and do
j'on suppose I'm going to be beaten
now. No sir. I tell you I will run this
county at all hazzards, at that ilrnc
a broad smile illuminated the very ex
pressive countenance of the editor,
who all the while had been sifting in
the corner on a box with head hnek
and jaws extended, right arm aroun'i
one of those canine spectators, think
ing and wondering at the wisdom of
the speaker.) Did you ever know m-
fellow citizens to undertake anything '
ann ran. i am wen aware mat we
have two-thirds of the people of this
j county to fight, but sir. have' tit I got
Miles. Pugsley. D. V anettan, and
Stephens at mv back, besides the illus
trious editor of the Gwrrtf; don't all
these men do mv bidding? then how
can I fail ; I tell you it ain't possible.
Storms may rio, and clouds may
gather, the Kghtning flash, and thun
der may roll, but your captain
stand at tho topmost deck
grand old ship, and get out of there
you old son-of a-gun ! John that dog
got our bread we had baked for dinner,
and awav went John at full speed, and
out rushed the hovs to see the fun nf
course, and the other dog cleared out
in a hurry The. crowd having all dis
persed now but Cal. and Malea.
Males congratulated and embraced
him. Says Cal. and Males this thing
is rough, while I put on a good face
before the multitude, my heart aches
nnd my knees trainb'o, those fellows
will keep working away 'till they bent
us yet, I thought wheu wc undo the
Guard independent in polities, that.
we would plit thee forces, but I toll
you its no use. they see the pint, wc
will lose the county seat, and if these
1 fellows in Jewell, Lincoln, Webber
j and all the' other counties keep up this j
howling about the removal, we wift ;
lose thtl land office in al out six months.
Jlfula is thit jwvtiblef The cmclu-
sion we've all come to Males in this, to
get up a big excitement while the
thing is fresh and sell out, report
hetvy sales of lots at big prices, and
induce fellows who don't know any
better to buy. At this time thr editor
made his appearance with the half
eatcq loaf under his arm. Did'nt we
have a big time though, how many
wm here; say Mr. Editor I wsnt to
make a note of thi, well says Cal. say
two hund-ed and thirty-eight, put it
big enough, like we did on the 4th of
July : won't those fellows down at
Fmnklin feel had when they read it
Meeting adjourped for dinner, with
the benediction. Your trnlv.
Rbpublican Citr, Neb
July 27th IS74.
En. CmrF : Welcome to The J
CniKF. We are pleased with the ap-
I pearance of your paper. Your editorial
on the location of the Land Office at
Bloomingten isaovnd. Let 'era have
; it withowt gloved The whole thing is
a speculation and not in the interests
of the great majority of the people of
this district, and certainly sot in ac
cordance with their wishes. The neo-
--.. .--v. n... ,.va. .I.-IIL, A UU
nleof the Republican Yallej xAKJuMP C:vfC5
District wiH not ret. but will agitate
and show up this little job thi rime )
of the hyte,rcrs nntil justice shall be
done. Better had it remained at Low-
ell. than to take it away from the rail
road and locate it at the other side of
the district, and at the smallest town ,
in the dUtrict, simply to build up a
non-resident town sita company.
Those who secured its foeatloa at
Bloomisctoa firgot the "dear people" '
and acted in the intereHs of specula
tioa. But yem wil kear agan front
With the exception of Wwlism M.
Tweed, all the great oScYBTtkieres of j
Iatg arks fcaveSics the product of
"people! movements" Tkkkwhyj
we are aot enm2tic for ike .best I
."moTCBent" now in prorrees t
A m MlIark ir. a Jutcea eoitrf.
New York, the d.wwd ratkerMn-1
a pamber of spectator y s-1
noikiM SM-ccsicaWei to i
-X5 VS-' -S&1&1U " J LS
- - JT 41- .
j.- tj- -
I am n as in the pi-t. readv to supply my customers and the public
it i .t - .i ? .-?:.. . .. ..:- .t. .1 r. .. in
K.ueraiiy. tn anyimmj in tne ,.aru..re one, ,..- . u. ., ....
ft.tn tit tii.tftk i.
'Sniall Profits 2LV& Quick
I keep a g ncral avortmeut of Hanlwarc an 1 a full line of
TAHI.K NI) I'O.'KKT (TT1.KRV NAll. mid HOL'K
TRIMMINGS. TINWAKK. CAKl'KNTKUS
and MASONS TOOLS. SAD1.KHS HARD
WARK, a full nMirttnent.
FOKKI.SIIOVKI. SI'ADKS. 1I0K. WAGON SKAT SPRINGS,
.W, ( AUo RKOOMS. Vn.n HOXKS, lUSKKTS.
and RATH RUICK.
. . .
' -" vIOIHI,
OSWALD OMVKK, "" T J. PAJ8DUH
THE CHICACO LUMB1 YARD !
Keeps conslaiillj on hand the la -
KI.I3S, JIOl 3.SlAi, LIME,
and all kinds of
it I I L I) 1 N O MATJ5 K I
Our stoek it well selected and purchased direct from tho rafts
i)ld as low as tho lowest.
kes this method to Inform
opened up a new and complete Stock of
DRY GOODS & GROCERIES,
2uHttiny in port of
CALICOKS, DAUK, LIOHT.t PINK,
CIIAMBUKS. DKLAINKS, LAWNS. , ;
DIIESS TKI.M MINUS & LINING,
COKSKTS Jt SKIRTS, VAILS .U.;LOVKS.
fLKACHKD AND CNBLKACIIKD ML'SLiNS
TADLK LINENS. &TOWELINC..
I'ANTS, OVER ALLS A SHIRTING,
BOOTS fc SHOES, HITS & CAPS,
COFFEE, SUGARS & TEAS
Canned Fruits, Oysters and Crackers,
i Chewing and Smoking Tobaccos,
FLOUR, MEAL & BACON-
.' And everything usually kept in a First Class Dry C-ooda & Grocery Store
W. L. VANALSTYNE
Doors. Blinds "-;
Sash Mouldings . ..
Lima, Tarred Paper, Etc
And erery Aruele usually kept in a
I GUARANTEE TO l)i;VLWAtA wwaiuat UA KK uifl !
AT JUNIATA OR HASTINGS.
i- ll TUJjl8
U. S. PENSION SCRGEON.
OmcaddoerSoutk of Gwrt Ie.
Sssleaee fc 3GIe Zkt. si li ZlstL
l w my rmmm.yk.
-W .- aAflfca- p
L.. t Whfmr Ha
iOin(iyW 01 WMw ,
ieo w,'ii-". .
mr SVf . "VwaPfcJF
jiTB .t I'
- - "-' - - - ' - - fri w
Sal8s, for the Rsady CASH !"
. . .: NEB.!
gc?trMirtjk of Dry Tiny Lumber w the
the Public that he has Just
of al! Kinds,
' .Red Clcudf Nebraska:
k " -' ;
Jrirt tiw, Juober 1 ara. . t
Attorneys at Law.
WWW, - - -fci.
wirm tttt zza z-ztz..
AZZS7. AXS XttlZltZZZ.
All 15 jr -tstt-vtl afi t!
.,.i. - - -' -.. .t
i O.U3KST STOirj
& tt A-
Kp3ibiU:sn I "aft if
S- CARBER Sl Co.
l.t J Kits. I'
r ti it w i t & 2'.
(Vud u It wit Vur iuiy oft ojlbltt Ai
' . One stoo of Drv l?wdi l -
be' ftct,rt' w'tn xtcwiskl ietire
I rutnUi uf th I'mjI, d c
i part of
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