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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1889)
Tb. Orlcsuw Press ays that an,
fifkt fot ve;n of anthracite coal has
;ktt iucorered near triai cn av -eptkof
448 feet. Good. Itcd Cloud
Mgfct to try for it now.
In jvat 17 days more Ben Harrison
will be inaugurated president er the
United States. .Mr. G. Cleveland
will be relegated to private life with a
knowledge that as a president of the
entire people he has been a failure.
Good bye, Grover, good hjc.
L"B Hampton has intioduced a
bill in the house to prohibit a district
clerk from keeping a set of abstract
books in bis office. This seems to
be a direct stab to our district clerk
on the part of Representative Hamp
ton There is no call or need for
each a bill, and it is nonsensical to
introduce a bill that is a far:c upon
Col. Hoover thinks the people of
Wanafar nnnnlv ntlfht tO llUVC a
guardian appointed to keep them
from being swindled by sharpers.
This is a sad enmmentary on the in
telligence of our people. The Col.
should have thought twice before
making such a foolish assertion about
people who are generally his equal in
If the Nebraska legislature wants
to do something to make its name
legion, let it pass a bill knocking out
the trusts and monopolists formed in
the state. Do fcoincthinjr gentlemen,
for the benefit of the people who pla
ced you in position for that purpose.
The idle waste of time in introducing
bills of little consequence is becoming
tiresome to the people.
The ex-politician of Line township,
the great solicitor for th; '-big 8,"
and the "1 would like to be sheriff,"
the three embraced in one, makes a
great man out of our friend Simmons.
His ability to solicit Hihseribers is
only equalled by the ability of "My
uncle's nephew," to .sell his pessimal
sheet two for a quarter, for a year,
but then as has been said ol bean
soup, "It is cheap but fillin'."
Gov. Thayer says "the reign of the
White Caps must be brif in this
state." Correct. Nebraska can not and
will not submit to such lawlessness
on the part of a class of citizens who
olacc themselves above law and the J
judiciary. Law and order is the
bulwark of the nation as well as the
commonwealth and must be maintain
ed at all hazzards. The violator ot
the law, be he rich or poor, should
suffer alike for any infraction thereof.
The state legislature is now engag
ed in junketing over the state spend
ing the money of the people foolishly
in moonshine investigations" of the
various public institutions, which so
far has not resulted in any good. If
that intelligent bo.dy would give the
people some relief from the oppres
sive burdens of taxation, etc., their
kindness would be more appreciated
by the dear people who elected them
to work for their interest, and not for
the purpose of having a big time at
the expense of the people.
He Was Wwi ImtmsiemUA.,
For the benefit of the Bivertoa En
terprise, we will say that Judge Gaa-
un aaiournea court oh petition v
the Webster county bar. Whatever
may be Judge Gaslia's faults the
Chief believes in giving him his dues.
Yes, that's true, but if our district
judge was too drunk to conduct the
business that came bctoro him in a
proper manner, what are his daes?
Will the Chief please tell the people.
Was Judge Gaslin too drunk to do
business at the last term of the Web
ster county court?
Who signed the petition for adjournment?
What was the reason alleged that
the legal business of the county should
not have been done at the time set
If he wjs publicly and disgrace
fully drunk sither at Red Cloud or
Bloominirton. what does the Chief
think should be done about it? Blue
The Times-Winner man seems to
have taken itfor eranted that Judge
Gaslin was drunk; just becauso his
"papa" said so, in the Riverton En
terprise and that was as far as he in
vestigated tae truthfulness of the as
sertion. The judge to all intents and
purposes was as sober as any man, and
when petitioned by the Red Cloud at
torneys to adjourn court did so, but
not until repeated efforts had been
made by them. The fact was that
the judge was decidedly opposed to
the adjournment as prayed for, and
would not have considered the motion
only on the combined request of the
attorneys in this city, who were com
pelled to be in Lincoln on legal busi
ness bsforc the Fiiitcd States and
Supreme eourt, and finding that the
business of the court had been par
tially settled by agreement of the
attorneys, and the balance not press
ing, adjourned the same to Feb. ISth,
not because he was "too drunk" to
hold court as alleged by the Winner,
but out of courtesy to the bar's re
quest. .Mr. Ilurr should remember
the Divine precept "that it is human
to err and Divine to forgive," even
had the Judge been intoxicated,
which seems to have been a base
slander on the part of the Burr outfit.
The Chief has no desire to uphold
the judge any further than to do him
justice. As to his being drunk in
Kcd Cloud that is publicly pronounc
ed a falsehood, as to Bloomington wc
do not know. If the judge imbibes
too freely so as to be unable to attend
to -he business of his court there is a
remedy at law and wc presume Sir.
Burr could apply it as well as any
other citizen if disposed. Be sure
you're right and then go ahead, Mr.
A nmbcr of the state papers, some
of which arc published in the tarter
cities, are working themselves up to a
frenzy over a fear that prohibition
nay carry in 18I0. They should de
sist. Temperance is a good thing
and should be encouraged by all classes
as it tends to better mankind, howev
er statutory prohibition seems to be ill
timed, yet if the people of the state
say that it shall be so, then let the
people abide by the will of the major
ity, but it seems to us that the war
cry against prohibition has been
spiling too soon by those papers for
The Voice, the third party ori::iti an
nounces that Senator Quay, chairman
of the Republic in national committee,
has signed a petition to the Pennsyl
vania legislature lo s-ubmit u constitu
tional Amendment similar to the prohi
bition amendment adopted in Kansas.
Tus same paper admit" that the IIj
publican stac convention recommenc
ed the submission of such an amend
ment, and that the KepuHicnn legis
lature will so submit it tn n vu'r nf
the people. In one column tho Voire
Jlr Calhoun Score the aVemerrafa.
Your review this morning of my
note printed the day before seems to
be rather a personal criticism of my
self than an attempt to carefully con
sider what I said. The implication
that 1 wish to lead democrats "away
from true democracy and sound pol
icy is unfounded, l havo never
sought to lead at all, nor do I now.
All I want to do is to prevent, if pos
sible, the party once more impaling
itself from the horns of fate, or desti
ny, or whatever you choose to call it.
As to slavery, as to various constitu
tional amendments, as to the Slocuml
law, as to either foreordained mile
stones along the march of human
progress, the democratic eDarty has
always repeated the same bit of his
tory. It first resisted, then sjbm it
ted, then tolerated, then approved.
The very Slocumb law which is now
the height of human perfection was
but a few years ago pronounced od
ious tyranny by the democratic party
in Nebraska. L; was solemnly and
seriously dcnouot.-eil by several state
conventions. I protested against that
folly then us I protest against a simi
lar folly now. I do not agree with
the Herald that this is "an emergen
cy." Nothing of the sort. It is a
mere accident of human progress, and
for nnce in a lifetime I want to see the
democratic bull step off the track be
fore the engine comes along. It is
not a tight of partiseans. There is
no obligation whatever upon the par
ty to take either one side or the other
It is a question of morale. aTi&g no
such relations to politics that political
organ?, leaders, or conventions have
the right to bind or attenpt to bind
Bsin36S men are now in the midst
of the 'dullness of the "between sea.
sons." But books are being balanced.
accounts settled and inventories taken
in order that the New Year may be
begun with a proper understanding of
the trade bearings. The merchant
who has properly advertised his ware
finds a balance on the right side of the
account, while the dealer who has
done business after the manner of his
ancestors is lucky to make both ends
meet. Some take advantage of their
opportunities; others seem satisfied
to merely exist. Who cannot pick
out the men of each class in his neigh'
The lesson of the hour is never to be
learned by some men. They live, and
pass away, and do not make ft ripple in
the stream of life; but otherwise we
observe the ebbing and flowing of the
tide of fortune bring their barks safely
to port, laden with the rewards of tact
During the "busy seasons" and
these seasons extend over tbe greatei
part of the year the names of many
nf the more prosperous merchants
and tradesman who advertise all the
year round are the men who will find
work to do all the year round. Phila
I stood on the bridge at midnight,
as drunk as a sun-of-a-gun; two moons
rose o'er the city, when there ougnt
to have been but one. I could see
their brigtit reflection, in the waters
under me, and I experienced a feeling
of wonder and of great curiosity. If
only one had been there, I would not
have been in doubt, but what two
moons were doing. 1 could not well
make out. The tide was hlowly eh
biug, I could hear the waters roll, as I
stood in tho wavering shadows, to hide
from the night patrol. How often,
oh! how often, in the days of auld
lang syne, I have tried to cross at mid
night, and got lost every tim. But
tonight I was hot and rcstlees, and my
mind was full of care, for the walk
that lay before me, seemed greater
than I could bear. I had no latch key
with mo, and locked would be the door,
and IM have to sit in the doorway, as
I oft had done before. I'd have to sit
in the doorway, in agony and in fear,
till a voice said from the, window "Did
the lodge hold late my do.ir?" So to
night I stood their dreaming, and
watching the restless tide, till a cop
came with a waguii. and invited me
ClaasVe TraveHac Mtm.
The following boys make their head
quarters at Red Cloud; Asa Hoile-
baugh, with Turner Frazier Mercan
tile Co., St. Joe; Clarence Price, with
Payton & Gallaghci. Omaha; P. W.
Shea, with Steele & Walker, St. Joe;
J. K. Brown, with Biakc Bruce & Co.
Omaha; Billie Douglass, with the C.
.D Smith Drug Co., St. Joe; William
Anthon, with Tootle Hosea & Co., St
Joe; C. N. Smith, with the Western
Tank Line Co.. Omaha; Ed Allen,
withe Brittian Richardson & Co., St.
Joe; L. I'lstcr Bones, with the Crown
Blackning Co., Chicago.
ON THE ROAD.
George Root, the popular hide buy
er from Lincoln, spent last Sunday in
Ed Hanna, the young man that
carries a grocerv grip for Piuuicr,
Pcerey & Co., Lincoln, was leoking
after his customers between Lincoln
and Red Cloud last week:
Ed Drew and Clarence Price, the
noisiest grocerymen in western Ne
braska, were working their trade west
of Red Cloud last week. It would
take three big ones to beat this pair,
The Public Woi-mIiIu ol UoA .
I am well aware that some persons iu
thin community regard the wholo snbject
of Christianity, its ordinances, its laws,
its requirements and its ministry with a
feeling akin to contempt. Bat they are
not the refined, the wise and the good
citizens of the city. They are, for the
most part, the impions and the corrupt,
who want no restraint on their lusts and
passions, but, instead, desire fall scope
for their dishonesties and iniquities.
It would be a good lesion to these little
men, puffed up with the vanity of their
own ignorance, to tnrn over the pages of
American history nnd seo how gerarally
the signers of the declaration, nnd. since
their dny, the rulers, tho lnwgiTers, the
judges and the civil nnd military func
tionaries of our government, who have
left their impress upon public affairs,
have felt the necessity nnd tho obligation
of maintaining the Public Worship of
ImightyOod nnd the great foundation
principles of the christian faith. With
few exceptions, our public men who have
eminent rank in American history, had
practical faith in the divinity of the Bible
and in the essential need of the christian
religion to the security of republican gov
ernment. That religion is the only solid
bases of good moral, has been the al
most uniform sentiment of our truly emi
nent men in civil, political nnd military
arraigns the Republic. convention
for hypocrisy because it IIiI ro ;rr I'hcir rotes to r.ny policy concerning
all Repnlieans to vntr f-r rroKMlirn t. hi- not "the iaocrative datv of
. m .
ami n anoinrr nnas catrc ior rngr.u
ulation that the amed-nort is a non
parti", measure and can be voted for
by men ! all shades of politics. It
teems to lie jrwt as difBctlt for a (hitd
tha party to empait itself." bit, em
the contrary, the qawstioa if Me cf
those feeling imes waost very at
tares do tot allow a Mmaaeat warty
parly parr to be consistent as an ,0 or commit its roters to acy
tort or policy regarding ik Tbere
orator of the tamo pewnnfirin. Ac
osvtTnc to (he Voice a Rcpnblican
maav be a strict teetotaler, he may
fetor submission; he may go mil
ferther and rote for prohibition, nnd
after it lias become a law may labor
to seevre its inTorccment, but he is a
are limits to the right of a patty to
pronounce. There arc reserved rights
of individual opiaion oa all butcardi
aal principals. The light ta make
and sell whiskv is not a cardinal una-
! ciple of the democracy, and ao aro-
nonnccmcnt oy a leader or aa orgaa.
hvnocrite9 all the same. It-rcmind-
'"- - x - :.l t- i. .? I
M ai uoreuw w i prcuoii- or convention, can aiake it so
in.a.1 .- . Let Mke haste slowly. Let aa
Yea wai aa you wx , , have, care that the reaowa of, ecr aar
; ty does Dot arise more frost the re-
Yaalfte aaauW If to? -o.
Yaal e aaaawa itrm.wa-.
If any of yon are disposed to speak
lightly of the christian religion let me
remind yon that it has undeniably and
historically been tho parent of nil the
highest social, intetcllectual, civil and
moral good inhe laud -that it has fost
tered into greatness all the resources, in
dustries, prosperities, honor mid digni
ties of the nation that it has adorned
our civilization with its rarest ornaments
and has maltiplied all the cnaritiev and
maananimittes of human natare. Shall
I not, then, glory in Christianity ! Take
it oat of this or any other city today
suspend the Public Worship of God let
all ministers of the gospel and all regen
erate persons leave the towa and turn it
over to men of the world with all their
Taunted intelligence, scientific culture
and refinement and how long would it be
ere this commaaity would be a mass of
fools and kaaves and scoundrels generally,
swallowing itself up in its own iaiqaitiesT
Fallow citisea, be trie to God, his gospel
and his worship aad yoa will be of real
valne to ycrar eitr, bnt if not that tree
yoa will be bat a dog to its best inUrasto.
Then if for m higher ead thaa th pmblie
searity aad prosperity, rapport the
lie Wsttai. of GM by yaar ataaipie.
ago, asayor of a grawiag Hebraska city a
aoat the sis of Bad Ckd, "I daa't aar
aaytaiaf aaeai caareaea for myself, a.
ergo to their Sabbath services, but as
thiajrs are, tae chareh. .'bcAdings aad
large aad arospcroms churches, aader the
laad of able aiea help woaderfaQv to
baild ap a towa. aad he gave $300 to halp
pay c a debt of 4,000 at the Wltntia
of a iae caarca tmg jHt rniajilstsd
ia kis towa. Weald it aot be wise for
soate, ether mayors aad citizens te lati
tat ai example, aeaordia to their
aadKj. a. a
Lawyer "I havo my opinion .'
you." Citizen "Well, you can kvp
it The last opinion 1 e;ol from you
cost me $150.v Yonkers Statesman.
Photographer (who has been sum
moned to photorap h a dying mun)
"Now, then, all ready! Wink all you
want to, and look pleasant1' Judge.
Through tho efforts of a public
spirited Mr. Hones, an Adirondack
lake is to be stocked with trout Tho
eternal fitness of things would havo
been better excmplilicd if Mr. Bones
had devoted himself to shad.
First Coal Merchant "Say, I saw
a man in very moderate circumstances
walk into a coal ollico to-day, order
two tons and plank down tho cash."
Second Coal Magnate "My gracious!
Wc must raise the prieo at once."
New England weather. City man
"What effect have these heavy rains on
your farm, Mr. Hayseed?" Mr. Hay
seed "Well, I've kinder concluded I'd
try raisin' fish for tho market instead
Ol garden truck." Lowell Citizen.
Actor (to friend) "Didn't itstrikc
you, Charley, that a large numbor of
tho audicneo were considerably moved
over my soliloquy in tho second act?"
Friend "O, yes; I noticed quito a
nambcr got up and moved out"
Sunday-School Teacher (touching
her bosom) "Johnny, don't you foci
bad in here when you have been doing
wrong?" Johnny (bashfully) "No'm.
ma uses tho back of a brush and takes
mo over her knee." Burlington Free
"Sir," said she, "do you expect
Tne, a saleslady at Tnpcly & Jaxon's
dry-goods emporium, to marry a com
mon clerk?" "I am not a common
clerk." ho answered; "I am a sales
gent" Sho fell into his arms and
murmured "I am thine." Terra
Mrs. McCorkle "John, dear, the
doctor's sermon this morning was
from tho text, 'Vc aro tho salt of the
earth.' Where do vou sunnoso I can
find the passage?" Mr. McCorkle
"I should think j-ou could find it in the
Tsalter." Drake's Magazine.
Butler (after tho "Queen's Mate"
has been rendered four times and re
peat) "'Ere's a dollar, an' th' mas
ter says ould you kindly move hon?
e's hill!" Leader Schwancnflugel
Dot vost a square mans, fellers. Ve
him Way der 'Dot March in Sauls,'
oud ohf comblimcnts." Puck.
Benevolent old gent "How my
heart bounds when I see th happy
faces of childhood. Note the beaming
mile of the little boy now approach
ing. Heaven itself cems to have
illuminated those little features. I
will speak to him. One moment, little
boy. Why aro you so happy?" Lit
tle boy (grinning) "Ma got mad and
spanked mo with her new fourMlollar
hair brush and she broke it"- Phil
Watch this space.
It belongs to J. J. Ducker.
i i" a
e curt of our said Wefcswr .enuaiv, , in
of yje eUate ef Kobert MlteheU. d
row on the lit day of FlPiBnr. ISS
rlr II. rotter, eieeator of tli. last
State of Nebraska I
..... '.i. r
In the court of our said Webetfr ewiatT.
will of itobt-rt Mltebr II. prayi" ""Jr1"
tlemrnt tad allowsjwe ol aeeeaat, aud tfcst b
l)c dlchance! Iron tMs tmrtt Ills tkrrf.f
onlrred tat March Mil. law. at we'clock la tha
forenoon, at ray office, ia Red Claud Webster
county.be fiied as tae flaw aad place I-'J et-.-mining
and allowing Bach aeeoaaL in blr
oiMld !rccasM sad all aenoas laterestt In
tlili -ut are required to appear and hoj
cau- If uch elU. why said aeesuat should
not be allowed. It Is further entered that
Charlc H. I'otter the ewatar aerlo.le ao
tlce toall persons InteresUd lasaM tatehv
rauvlnc a copy of this order ta aa aablltaod la
the Ked Cloul Chief, a ware aewtaaavr m
ucneral orcuUUoa In said oraaty for thr soc
ccsMte weeks prior to the day set far tho har-
"vtltne my official atealtara aad the
the county court of said eaaaty of w
thii mt day or re Draaryisss.
Faaaa A. Nvaasv.
.t Coaaty Judge
i CTa.t Ga.
lot, etotacn Oaascia.
caai & SEEDS
9- FRESH AND PURE. -
WaeanrslMiastack. aad em kcalkn Mm ot to
Biiauiaaaj wain inimi n niiiiminl injisii n
tsaf far A sad sat what he to alar.
JAANGELSDOftF BROS. COrVirY,
Moth-rs w.ll finl Dr. WincbcIIV thln
yruiJnttho mrticinc t" !itc in tln licxi-?
for the children. It will enre coujrb. colds, vkc
hnat atm rreulntc tho boucK try If.
Etkrt' !al!rlit lirrr nlll. im. i..n ..,ht
ctct from lck braaaebc. .oa- mmixclt. tort d
mcraa.1 imtiffT'tloti. .m:ar-coarl. t-Jraant
llch JUUl W',M,:',, l" "rosh by day
Happy horn" Moi purifrr U tlic itroj-lr
popular mcUlcitx; forpuiifjinr the t:, U. i'rr-
acar, ixriNnmlall rrrsanlinaUriaiaia't.
Ifloj! Ui rest nnd tl i vr ljtU.
Notice 1 hereby gtvea that naderaad by vir
tue or an order of tale Uraed out of UV dlHrlrt
court ot tbe eight Judicial district la and for
Weiifr county, Nebraska, uasa a decree tn
nn action pending la said eocrt waerela rocge
k Veiser U plalatlf.aad Haaglae Teasaa. t al
;ir defendABta. I shall eaorforaaia atpuB'w
tendueforcath In hsad at ta east door of tae
court house In Cod Cloud, said county, (that
being th place where too last tana of court
washotdcnioB tho eta day of March. Ua. at 1
o'clock p. m. the foiloatag dracrle
property to-wit. liOtt sit it) aad
eren (7) In block alaeteea Ul
In hrnith A Moore's aaattloa to tao town of d
Oouil in Webstar county. Webraaka. (iron
under dt hsad la It AM day of Jaastarr. l
John O. Veiser. It. CScoataks
FURN V1TKE FURNITURE !
W I. HAINB0,
Having purchased the stock of
Formerly owned by Frd Winton, will tell you Kuroiturtj f
all kinds, at very low figure Cill and him.
STORE-Cook'rf old Red Cloud Drug Store Building, 3d
door went of Holland Ho tine, Red Cloud.
i. C. Scoot. Bfeartff.
Trade where jem caa baj goods tLc
chearxst. Good vara iO imtm n
A splcndiil jeans for 20 ct a jarrf. at
theWrstni 4b Sontbera Mcreaatile
llerhert I. Laos. Yea are swUy aatlgod
that on tao otb day of Juar. MT. I. L Baoss.
purchased at artrato Ux saia. at tho court
boase tn Ke Cloud. Webrasha. tmt tao taios of
tbe rear isja. aaMuaaag to fiaas. tao reiieonag
laods tltaatod In Webstar esaahy. Pebraaaa.
utrdlnthoaaaio of Harhart L. tacoto-wn
I'art a e V of n w M see at. towa X, raaae ll.a
iu res. Th" tlsse for raaassatloa of oatd toads
from the Ilea of said tax sate win espteOuae
(th. IMS. and IT not ninail I wW aaafeo aa
pllcaooo for a txeaoarrr's tat deed. U AUck.
fSIert's rttract cf tar
U4 easrty M a
saTc. rrhabo and reaaaat nanar far caafaa.
mid, bmneams, asthis saw) aU throat trooMso
Win relievo aod
and t contlacaa. C
pnre so nrts aad ft aer M
orugrJrta. mpawd fysaa
tary tv. caseaga. ia.
araeM eaaaasstaaaa. Try
rarr aattie warraaaed
awa, bom try aa
Brags and Medicines
Paints. Oils, Varnish, Stationery,
I. w. rcLunrn. M. V
nwofcMt ATaTan rssvatctaw tr. a rx
Chroaic dlseaaestrfaawj ay
LIVERY, FEED, & SALE STABLE.
Maraart 4 Fulton 014 Sta4. WeWisv St., Bc4 CI4, $M
HENDERSON BROS.. Props.
Fiaa rij, goo fcoms, ti ly 4aj m wmk. Yay yHn.is, !,
trace Una from what
.il kaa ekaMi ay . Casfa Baaa'a laaraaawd asaw aaUWaaW at
State or Kebraska, Wabttar eoaat r. ss,
T.waoai It amajcoweara. Th. eesoBia
sioaors appointed lo riesr aad report opoa
acertaia petition daly siimed and fi!l
with the cooBtT eterk of said cosnty prar-1 TTOE5KTS AD CO
ijur that s road be loeatod aa hJi4. J. r2 ?
v, -. .. . . ii!eaeaa ao wwa aw
uvb.uvm. un . mr ourvneaat eorcrro: yxsd
me aonr.eat qaartr cf seetkmeleTetx ""
ll) towa two (2) raaga tea (lo)
taaaoe raaainir soath two hfin.4rri , m
siaty three feet (X3J rar. II. oa section I ,?eaaai
ubm between section 11 aad 12. th&ce 1 jjos as walcA
west Are hoadred aad oightj-cwo (Z-2 I foaltry at
sat. 10, these aorta so soctioc Uo b
iwca vnmi not o uj aaa rwo.; au
weragta Webster eoaatj, Xebnka. has
reporiod favoraUr isd reeowuaeaats the
saaatioa of said road. Afl ot.jeetioa
aaatwtsor daiaas for datsaea aast bo
Aasd aa tao eameo or tao eesmtr cierk oa
CW.aULsrr. J. I-Katar.
stAUT 9W0M. m
A TTORXTia AT LAW. Ag afa jar aha M.
A AM.k-l.lade. OaetoaW,
u. C. Caaa.
i riaai. !
. rina Saw
DoA'tfarfHtlwi flltw.fH aiig W
atfawi, Ida) QmL
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