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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1881)
-"nf r ?ifr "" " """"
J OB WORK,
rC7K.EHED EVERY THDESDAT A3
SD CLOUD, SISSASEA.
M. L THOMAS,
TOiXXTtG o&ztx tf ibt
HUTS5X AKPrSOSiTEST MaJ
"Eternal Vigilance is th-e price of Liberty," and $1.50 a year is tlie price of the ftod Cloud Chief.
!TS2iS:- 51.50 a rear if raid is AiTzazo.
RED CLOUD, WEBSTER CO. NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JULY 7, J SSL
XOKTII-EAT Ull FOVTJ J-EArvT
JLls Koad fKC'JsT wllh tie C.B. Jt Q Tfbith
Surlington Route !
J inn thenctrfxrii)Mc.j,Nl'eei.Nirrjka
I t ii.:' mid a.I r-oirtfa r.4-tf Miyeoun liner.
J'aericcr? tak.r.p thw lint- cr-s tLe
.To. Kivcr t i'lalumouth
Flattsmcutii Steel Bridge
Vv LkL haf Istelj been ciei I-d.
Through Hay Conches
aiik i:rx to
and SI. LOui3
T" berccloFiroEriftuin'jiretEiiilfinniiten tlpof
for b!1 ioi(.:Ac-rtb F-vt nml-ioKth. Train? by
thii- route ftarl iu Nebraska are there
fore 2r-e Iron thr vannui' accident
wliuh o fr .-ieiily d lay train4
iiuac :ltia;h'r mtbraioaa-tani-.
and iacn,;i:r are thus
mrc ot tcakniK r"'d eon-ntc'mii-'
takt the h. i M.
x .-to ut-
in f r'f in :Le rte. hs well a? full and relinl-le
ilifi-xc atimi ri-ii:irrl. can be bad uim.c afplica
Ji a To IS. A M. It. 11. Arcc at ax.y of the
i r.i.c i al elation.". or to
Ilf Ctnrral Ticket Atcnt.
Thi pill ii n s2n lard I.iv.
fjQpfr U-j,i.:.i or, an
W - r.fallille rem e
ly fT M-ianal ltr',
GD sT ST M M n t a i
l - -- t
f-l 5"'; 3'un, I; i :oumich,
' " ":.v4 I ia. &r. T!a: this
sV, i ii! Las iru wsrd :r. pri-
. - W 6- - E n R "
7"-' ' r;-cT' for ycrrs
- i ,r .i r ,.,a., l, rctin n-.pr
r t. , st. Trv orr 1 nr. Oi h :;c.
i .- I i-!.i I-.. I'lnv',. t the nv't'i
t. .:. f :iu- p.. i !.' I'd n .ii, :5.
r.ftr i 'ii. ; t t Mu.i I'm a
It j!-! r 'l.t'tii.
3t l" it? result of '20 r nr experlcticc xszi
cz. nifEt-i i:i 'jnrio V. xii:no. It eorJ.w ta
rt4 ti'i " " rr " ' ' ' .9iiher r iakn. and
j,o fc" iriin"trc'.i.j!fu"rj3cliire.icttra
nrtC ItnvoiilK ihcdctfcii ot'bcraiiti'Cs.
rr aa I raiuaUr ijatan. &aJ cocvcni'ucc.
It IS ta-je T qht-mnriny, '.. Jowbri'. fo
nsirn', ifera!,?'. aa 1 -; . Warranted and
TiiUdeserti'tiiiaFentfrwaunMnot. ItM surely Ujo
K. Atnlxi1Ilrroil IJou't full lo Bre it
N-frrcynn tmv MivcKArrcaEii iit l-LORKCL
It CJflN r iIlorcnc MaiH. . vtiioixsaixh j;r
illO 1'- M'-NT. "1 aad S Jai.-ea SUCMcarfO. VL
17 AMD BSAS7.
SEortnoro tlir. a th.rl rf a. centuTvtho
WeilcKti Iii-lnnc Liniment ban been
. . .. "1t- ; fo T"'..in(ln f.T llm relief of
:. tbicr.ts awl .-. a- It n n ir.ctlcino
: i !mii? Ji.lcc'uriif pi. Wo t3e beat of lt
t.iud. I or v.r' lo.m o: ciiLraatpain
MfinsI.IninKt ! i : ' r-t rn ro'ir.L
i It iiMitUnrc. lit 1 nml xiitct.i to
'tlic crj- l.onr : trivia;: i'.o contlnu-K
-,fo tr tin it i i:s ii .- nai.on iiuim-
rsi)l. It5 firoe'siipi i l.iraum H!i:i'l
' t!i -iJ-ijtu tn-:':.i urc i t;.uil!y wojiul:
ifL:. Tbo 31i.Aicaa
m nt Is ucotlcis 1 r r-elicxly i
!:o-'o. Lvc.-7: il-.riT'atwsii
tin- ignuyofnu nutiiUmalnr liur.i
- (K . nl, o. r:iri;nuc ninriyr' rt.
-sirtrt. or u va'tmlile J-.orac or oi
! vcb:-h FTipei:' c -r. sntL a-irsTj t : J
n . hi ii.;. ti-i -i as
i:iirnuiH(b.. &'.vei-!rsc. PtitT
. Jc !?.:?. oatr- t-i jiiclc. J.uriw
3iiil I &lu. Cut, Ki-uiirs imrt
Liii;ih. IVi.onoin Iillc ami
B. '.- - - t.
Min?. rl.l..r, i.-!s:rar.", wn.
Sore, IrrrK.iifuliJ' is.. miuiain.
fii-- rili'Dlt. ncl ..rc.nri. aim
IliiJtci .crj- fonn of ezteruaJ dls-l
Kr t-!' Jiiim: i tunr. j . : urs
Ptrirj, S-.Iuuy, : T 2nnXa,
JSouiAiIer, II mc :rf--. iiooi xia-
LIIoIIott- Ilara. lcratclAr. V"Id-
.rnllA. Spavi-i. T5ini-li. i;iis;lone,
tfltl Sorrli. l-oii i...i. i.ua ii-.iouj
;! Slr-I:t nr'I rrr.y ctu.r Kiimrni.
! tn tvliich tic ocniirui t cf tin.;
. tnlilo rjul 5Ccl. l'ar. orr l.ilil-.
;i ways crt.-1 vr utiu ,ji.v,
j t-U'l it 1. po liv--,
. fl v.... z.u.
a 9 era qwk i- uy
S3 V 531?? i-s fJ
r:-3 2i2 pz; szae?.
gsC;K r 1
I TEE BEST 1
6. OF ALL J
m Lh 85 KPS
J. K. SitiTn.
S. C. Smith.
RED CLOUD, XEB.,
Traniet a reneral baokisc biuinej. bey and
11 ranntT -ar?jnt. alo ConntT. I'recinct acd
.ShouI Dittrict Bond?. ..
Ntcvtiate Jarm mortcace. bny ana sen ror
eicn lxcbanse. .
tfrfpcial attention nven to collection!.
Kr.rKbt'JCitar lrt Nat. Bank New York. Ona
ba NaL tank. Unoaba.
0. C CAfc. Je- McNest.
Case & McNeny,
A TTOnSF.y? XSD COVSSllhOYJS AT LAW.
Will rractiee in all the Court of this State and
Northern Kanaj. Collcctin well a liti
trd buiincf'Carntully and efficiently attrnded to.
Ort:cc:- On Webiter atreet, one door north
of Oarber's Store,
ki:d a.oun, neh.
J. S. GILHAM,
A TTORNHY AND COUNSELOK AT LAW.
OJIice one door north of Kaky Bros.
RED CIX)UD, - NEBRASKA.
W. C. REILLY,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW.
NO REAL E6TATE AOEZT.
Red Cloud. Neb.
t.rron)pt Attention Given to Collections
(met- with C.U. I'OTTER. at Re4 Cloud
Edwin C. Hawley.
A TTORSEY AND COUNSEIR AT LAW.
Offico over Farley's Drug Store.
Laird & Smith,
attorney? and counselors at law.
IIastim;?, - Nebraska.
Will practice in all the Court? of tbe State.
Prompt attention riven to all bnsinew entrusted
to his care. julyl-
II. S. Kalkv.
C. W. Kalet.
Uc1 Cloud. Neb.
J. L. Kht,
A TTORNEYS AT LAW A REAL ESTATX
V ill r-aetW r. all ih Court in Nebraska
:iH i. r.hcrn Kan? t,: cIUctini 'riiuptly at
ttndci to and ctirro't'oiidrnce 'incited.
USD CLCUB, Kabrubk
Al-o. Accr.t fur R. Jt SI. U. R- Iind.
i:i.ni;iiT a. iiaslIj m. d.
Physician & Surgeon,
itn ti.oru, neb.
Aitnii! ?ur?eon R. f- M. R. 1L It. C Office
ovrr Jhi run A Crcpr'dry prol? ore. l'.csi
,irnccicr Ptrkin-" .t Mitchell? store. 13'iiin
J. 31. .TIOSKXA, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon,
Will pay peri?! attention to Obstetric., and
Ji'caoe of women Ali'o central and Fpeeial
-UD.ITJ lib r.u-e of the Kyc and Ear. Charccs
u.icrate. Offire over ShererV Dnic .tore.
I etideacc -itb hoac north of school bou'o.
Dr. H. A. Baird,
W. H. RICHARDSOU-
RED CLOUD. NEBRASKA,
liebcjt njarket price paid for boK tad cattla.
TO BUY THE
and Finest Chemicals
AT THE LOWEST TEICES.
Also, Paints Oik and Dye Stufife, No
Books & Stationery,
Tobacco. Cipars, Lamps, ic.
ordered for parties who may want aaytbinjc
not usually kept in tio valley.
COME one and all and ect yonr gnols. an Z
a;k for BOUlCiS from the circulating library
PrucRiit and Pharmacist.
11ED CLOUD, - NEBRASKA.
AND A TILL LIKE OF FANCY
ALSO A 11ISI CJ-VSS
Ics Or sain Parloy,
t a i.ice di if lie Crt.ua tlttrinrr
Red Cloud,, - - JSvebbaska.
M. L. THOMAS,
THURSDAY, JULY 7, ISS1.
A DEVON'S DEED.
EUliiutlea cf Prtdisct Garfield.
5f J He!? Our Ceiatey."
Washington, Julj- 2. Tne president
was shot at 9.-S a. m.f as he was en
tering the Baltimore A Ohio depot
to take the train for Long Branch.
Othera of the party had taken their
scats in the train and the president
and Secretary Blaine entered arm in
arm. As they reached the ladies
waiting room a man who stood on the
right of the president raised his arm
and deliberately fied two shots from a
revolver, exclaiming "Now we will
have Arthur for president."
THE FIRST SHOT
struck the president in the right arm.
The president and Secretary Blaine
seemed too much bewildered, to re
alize the truth. Secretary Blaine
shouted: ''Where is Colonel Rock
well." After the first shot the assassin im
mediately FIRED AGAIN,
and the shot took effect in the presi
dent's side and the victim sank to the
floor. Colonel Rockwell and several
police officers came to his assistance
and he was cirri ed to the superinten
dent's room on the floor above.
The president did not say a word
when the first was fired. Meanwhile
the assassin was seized by those stand
ing near, and would have been torn to
pieces but for the police.
The statement of the otliecr who ar
rested Chas. Gitteau, the assassin, is
"About 9.25 this morning President
Garfield, accompanied by Secretary of
State Blaine, dro-e up to the Balti
more & Ohio depot,, on Sixth street,
and sat in their carriage near tbe
door. President Garfield asked one
of tbe officers how much time he had
before the train started. The officer
replied. "About ten minutes your
honor." The president, after convers
ing a minute or two longer there, got
out of the carriage and with Secretary
Blaine walked slowly up the steps into
the dcpoL Officer Kearney states he
was sLanding close by and saluted the
president by raising his hat.
The president and Mr. Blaine
walked through the ladies' parlors
and had entered the large reception
room in the main portion of the de
pot when two pistol shots were fired
in rapid succession. The crowd
screamed, "He's shot the presi
dent. Arrest the man." The assassin
was making his way as fast as possible
out of the building, the ladies' parlor
toward the B street door, a carriage
being there to take him away.
Kearney threw himself before him,
seized him by both arms between the
elbows and shoulders and held him
as with a vice. The pistol was in his
hand when he first Baw him and he
had just put into his coat pocket.
When the officer seized the would be
assassin, he said, 'ycs I have finished
Garfield, now Arthur is president, I
am a sLalwarter," Kearney secured
the pistol and hurried the man to the
Col. Bob Ingersoll states that he
knew the assassin well and had always
regarded him as a sober and sane
man. He has no special professfon
but has been on office holder and
office seeker. Col. Ingersoll is of the
opinion that bis insanity is feigned.
Washington, July 2. The prisoner
arrived, and was placed in his cell
about 10.30 o'clock, just one hour after
the shooting eccuTred. He gave his
name as Chas. Gitteau. of Chicago Ill
inois. In appearance he is a man
about thirty ye are of age, and is sup
posed to be of French decent His
height is about five feet five inches.
It appears that Chas. Gitteau the
assassin of the President is a French
Canadian. He hails from Chicago
and went to Washington last February
with reccommendations to secure the
United States consulship to Marsailes,
France. He failed in this, and it is
thought that chagrin over his disap
pointment caused him to commit the
terrible crime of which he is guilty.
Washington, July 4.-3 a. m. All
the cabinet officers have left the
White House. Secretary of War Lin
coln said to the agent of the National
Associated press a moment ago, that
all hope was dead. Sigus of per
itonitis arc increasing. Death may be
expected at anv hour.
The latest nws obtainable up to the
hour of going to press is VCrv favora
ble, the telegraph reports that the'
president 15 much, better and strong
hopes are cutertuinsd of hi recovery.
073 WAS22ffT3K 1ETTS3.
Washington July 2, 1SS1.
Tne exports that come from all sec
tions indicate that the crops soon to
be harvested will add to the wealth of
the country fully a $1,000,000,000
How kindly nature treats the hus
bandman, and how sure the reward
she offers to patient toilers. Yc:ir by
year, out of her secret laboratory,
through the agency of sunshine and
shower, cold and heat, she coins un
told millions without the aid of star
route expediters or sneaking detec
tives. The future in store for this
country seems auspicious beyond
measure, unless it is shipwrecked by
Agricultural statistics of the census
bureau show an unprecedented ad
vance in produ ctions of all kinds.
During the lost decade the average in
crease in corn, wheat, oatd and other
staple products, wuj one hundred jer
cent, while the increase between 1850
and 1870 was only twelve per cent.,
and between 1S50 and 1SG0 was but
forty-three per cenL Between 1SG0
and 1870 the civil war reduced the
productions of the country, but ma
king allowance for that, the increase
between 1870 and 18S0 is gratifying.
Agriculture is the basis ol ft country's
wealth and prosperity, and each addi
tional person who turns his attention
to the cultivation of the soil contri
butes to the futhcr developemcnt of
the country and to the growth of its
material wealth. The ogriculturista
are being steadily increased in num
ber by immigrants, most of whom
come to this country for the purpose
of tilling the soil. Every succeeding
year marks an increase of acreage
put under cultivation, and it requires
no prophet to foretell that the census
of 1S90 will show in the productions of
this country vast increase.
The first postage-stamp used in this
country was designed by the Hon. E.
A. Mitchell, postmaster of New Ha
ven, in the year 1S-17. It did not differ
in size and from from the present Gov
ernment stamp, was of brown color,
printed on ordinary paper, anil con
tained the words: "Paid, New Haven
Post-Office, 5 cents, E. A. Mitchell,
P. M." They were printed for the
convenience of citizens who com
plained of the delay occasioned by
their being unable to prepay letters
j except in office hours. The stamps
j were sold by the po-simoster and ac
I cepted in prepayment when affixed.
j A high price is now put upon spcci
I mens of this stamp by collectors, and
liiu posuiKisiur m :n'iv jkivcu i.;i
frequent applications for them.
The Washington Monument has
reached the height of two hundred feet
of which about thirty feet have been
added since the commencement of
work hist spring, and it is expected
that thirty feet more will be added
before the close of the season. It will
depend upon the rapidity with which
the stone is furnished, as with the new
and improved, means of hoisting, &C,
the workmen can handle the stone
with much greater ease than formerly.
A letter has just been received by the
Monument Association, in which it is
stated that the King of Siam has sent
a stone from the hills Korat for the
monument. This stone is now in
New York, where Colonel Knox is
finishing the work of inscription, and
and when completed will be forward
ed. The Legislature of Nebraska, by
the act of March 3, appropriated
$1,000 for a stone which has been
prepared, and is now on its way to
this city for the Washington Monu
ment. The "Oregon war debt," amounting
ta$6SS,007, is also payable on the 1st
proximo, which makes a total of about
$30,000,000 to be paid out of the
Treasury about the 1st of July, which
will go into general circulation.
The records at the Burem of Statistics-show
that during tbe -worth of
May 117,482 immigrants arrived in
this country. The countries which
furnished this large number, that will
ultimately become Americans, re as
follows: England and Wales, 10,700;
Scotland, 2,275; Austria, 3,574; Bel
gium, 197; Denmark, 2,6C0; France,
640; Germany 34,310. Norway, 6,812;
Hungary, 415; Italy, 1,763; Nether
lands, 2,800 Poland, 813; Sncck; 411;
Swedcn, 16,523; Switzerland, 1,51 J;
China, 1,405; Dominion of Canada,
11,418, and from all other conntries
619. During the elven mounths en
ding May 31, 135 J, the tide of imnR
gratkm was ae follows: Fronr Gemany,
'175,306; Dominion of Canday 110,611;
England and Wales, 57,SG1; Ireland,
91,756; Scotland, 12,625; China, 7,445;
and from all other conntries, 53S.649.
North Carolina colored Republi
cans are right in asking some recog
nition for their contribution of thfee
fourtiis of the vote of the party at tbe
ballot-box. Their complaint to the
President is the voice of their late
state convention. It also voices the
wishes and just claims of the colored
people tb.rou.ght the South. The racej
is growing in knowledge, property,
and m an appreciation of equal rights.
It has able and intelligent represenfci
tive men in every Stat. If the Re-
ii.iiicaa party aoes not learn t
X.I- . . .
realise these &cts H some dav will
man's confidence and
There seems to be quite an interest
in Mr. Lutz' respen to the ton-t,
"American Women," here on the 4th,
in which we in a large measure con
cur. By request it ha.- been publish
ed in pamphlet forrM, and can be
bail at this olfice or the author's res
idence here at the trifling coat of
fifty ccnu jH.'r hundred in package,
not less than fifty.
Those desiring' to avail thnwelu-8
of intellicent thoughts on tbe pending
imtiartial suffrage question or to dis
seminate it amonu other, we thins,
would act wiely in j-quandering tt
least a quarter in this way.
BCXE. WOJSN'S S?HS22.
There arc some in these bu.-y days
wno excuse thcm.-eh'ea from jyirtut
pation in outeidc Christian Lnbor
They say: "Home is my sphere, and I
have as much as I can do to Like care
of my house, husband ami children.
God does not expect me to go to the
prayer meeting, the missionary or the
teniperencc meetings, or to take a
share in any church work that will
call me away from home." And they
stay at home, ytar in and year out,
cooking, sewing, cleaning house, en
tertaining company, and believe they
are doini; God service in gh'ing them
selves exclusively to domestic duties.
They hire no help because they think
it is wrong to u.-e their husband's
means to pay for lalor which they
can iH'rfonn. So they delve ince.
santly in the house-hold drudgery,
aud wonder how this or that neie.hUr
cm find time to go out once a week tc
the women h prayer meeting, or onco
a month to the mission circle, or a few
times a year to a parlor meeting or a
Now we believe that such a woman,
although conscientious, is mistaken in
her views; we believe that if the heart
was cnlraged and enlightened by the
love of Christ she would see how, with
out leaving a home duty undone, she
might do much for the advancement
of the Redeemer's kingdom in tbe
world. She need not make so in.niy
pies, preserves or cakes, and tbe fam
ily would be all the lcttcr for it. She
need not put such claloratc work 011
the children's skirts and frock-, and
the little ones would be all freer and
happier. She might in many ways
save time and strength which could In
devoted to other-. Many an hour
could be redeemed for the service of
Christ, especially if there are older
daughters to share the work of the
Nor do we believe it to be necessary
that a woman should do her own
work if she hive means to proeure
hired help. All need r.ot be hewers
of wood and drawers oi water. Tbe
treat Inwly of humanity is not one
member but many. The eyi. tbe r ir.
the hand, tbe foot, have all their res
pective offices to fill, but all working
in harmony, make the body complete
in comfort and honor. What Un
hand is requited to execute, some in
telligent bead must plan and arrange.
There is head work to be done in "he
lmnie; a.- in society; niee, dc!i.tte and
ditlicuit service.- to he performed which
only tbe gifted can do; homely but
useful offices to fill, in which geniu
would move awkardly. No woman
should do her own housework for the
sake of emploving her time. If
health requires it. or a scanty pur.-e,
then she may do it. und with' n celf
rcspect and dignity becoming any
station. But if she can afford it. let
her give uj this department to tlio-e
who can rise no higher, thus releasing
herself for other occupations, and at
the same time bringing under the in
fluences of her home those who may
be profited by her example and tach
ing. Neither do we think it neressa-rv
that a woman should confine her-elf
to the needle or sewing machine, as
many do, if she has the pucuniary
abilty to employ others; for by so do
ing she deprives others of their only
hope of support While we believe
much of the sewing that is done in
families had better not be done at all,
we arc well aware that there arc many
many stitches to be "taken, and that
the making and mending of garments
is an unceasing demand. But we do
not consider it a wise benevolence that
leads :v mother to do her own sewing
that she may save money to give to
the poor. Better give them the work
and pay them wcil for doing it, while
she exerts her own powers on a high
er and broader platform. We have
known women in affluent circum
stances to boast that they made with
their own hands every article of tlicir
own apparel. They" flattered them
selves that they were prudent but
were too short-siclitcd to perceive that
they were defrauding the widows and
fatherless of their just means of living.
Nor would we propose that a moth
er should become tlu? practical teach
er of her children, subjecting hcnclf
to thrtt weary strain, when so many
well educated and needy young per
sons love and seek such enrploymcnL
It is an excellent thing to know how
te do all these thing-, to be able to
direct them; and know when- they are
well done Our daughters shotifd be
well taught in-every one of these de
partments. They "are then prepared
for the fluctuations of life; to which- we
are aH cx-oci.
But trtctigh we tnay be exen-ed
from the mere servile "lal-ors of life,
home should le the first am chief in
terest Whatever relations we sustain
wife, mother, sister or daughter there
are a thousand nmcle s-CTTices
winch none but a delicate, loving
nature am appreciate or perform.
Yet a woman need not Ikj so entirely
devoted to domestic duties as to bavc
uo time for aTrything else. She should
accustom herself to- lock out trpon
others, trpon ---pciety. upon- the world.
We owe a debt of love to neigH-ors
and friends, and are is duty lotm-i to
elvatc public scTrfhn-cnt and to throw
our weight of influence on the side of
virtue nnf godliness. Wc think it
will go hard with- u at the great day
of account if our lives- are' found tii
have been altogether centered in- our-1
selves and otn; and the sentence will
not be altogether a happy one, "These
ought ye to- have done and net u
leave tire other undone.' Woman's
personal influence and lalor was nev
er so needed in society as at the
present time, and it is one of Siiten's
levies t ".eep her out of the -.-ralk?
f Chmri&ii iHthIhts.-. to per-uade
htr ittat hoiitt h her plttst t the -cr-clcsion
cf C7err .laim'ihat Chriit may
urge in be-half of his seedy and little
Two Doors South of Bank,
RED CLOUD, -
Go To W.
Staple & FancyGroceries,
b A-0C & cna AIRS
IN TOWN A1--M)
Choice Nuts- Fruits- & Confections.
fcair"rcsh Fruits and Vegotabls Sold on
-C- - - 5 -
A. S. MARSH
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Wirc that will make a Visible Fence
Pig Tight, Bull Strong Horst High,
Factory three Blacks north of Post Office.
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