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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1890)
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" Eternal Vigilance is the Price of Liberty," and One Dollar a year is the Price of The Chief.
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By A. C. Hosmer.
; M. MAJBTIN
FROM THE EAST
Where he purchased
And Staple Goods ever
WE HAVE a magnificent line of Dress Goods of the la
test designs, Stripes, Checks and Plain Goods, in beautiful
colors which none can help but admire.
A OUR STOCK of Cloaks in
JNew eat Patterns, ana run in pnees so tnat we can suit
every body, also carry an ellegant line of Jackets and
Hose, Underwear, Flannels, Blankets, Quilts,
Calicoes, Cotton Cloths, Cotton Flannelb,
Etc.. at Greatly Reduced Prices.
You will find it to your advantage and inrerest to call in
and examine our stock.
Ilighewt Price Paid for Produce. RcaieMbcr the Place
R. M. MARTIN & SON.
Moon Block, Red Cloud.
Ho 1 There !
S F. SPOKESFIELD has eveiything in
the Dry Coods and Grocery line and sells
Try him if you want square dealing.
R. V.Shirev, Pres. Henry Claim, Vice-Pres. L. II. Fort, Cashier
Ellis L Shiriy, AssiiURt Cashier
Red Cloud, Nebraska.
Transact a geaeral baakiag basiaess, bay aad sell eoaaty warrants, alsc
county, preciact aad school district bonds. Bay and sell foreiga exchaag
Jas. McNeay. J. A.TaHeys, O. W. Liadsey. R. V. Shirey.
JohalLSairey. E. F. Highlaad.
Heary Clarke. A. J. Keaaey.
B. CLARKB rr tdaot, Albcay. N.T J. A. TUIiUY, Vtea TY M t
Kobt. V. SHTBKT, Tira orr.
FARM LOAN CO.
PAID UP CAPnAL9$50fl00.
Taka YrpMaaliai ! Tki(
TB eaa pjet tiw leavai raw.
yeaeaa get row awey teal fdittely.
we do ant aead year appMcatiaa all aver
iatereat aad ariadaal to payable at
we cum iTe na msc reran.
UAH OH tlMt IBtHMt MTM
voa wiU beweaaed wn ear ammer at
Ked Cloud, Neb.
F. N. Richardson,
VVe have morelnv and more
bam (all of which we purchased when prinea were ay
,u'li v-.eww m. m
than any fiim in to wn,
y .. - aX '
r K8t than any firm between the 3 oceana, Boarding
aay, week or month. We do not Drag o our hotfe
P. Stock m ov caueahoemthsvkaarmnaTi Gall on
"Mfi -5-?ae fM.
gf old friable bain bad:
the Largest and Best
opened in Red Gloud
cloth and plushes are of the
FtRI be daaHas direct witli the leader
tbe eeaatry for
oae else tatS.
our oSke, aad if desired
baslaess, aad aare BMacy. save Haw, aave
Albany, New York.
Prop, Red Cloud.
oora, move oafs, and more
there we K prepared 3 gire
of Foitoftoe and J con-
BepsMlcaa Mate Ticket.
L. b. RICHARDS ef Uodfe.
Par Ltcatduat Governor.
T. T. MAJORA a( NcaMfca.
J. C. ALLEN of Red Willow.
TflOS. JI. BENTON' of Uncartcr.
J. K. lULLof Gage.
UEORUE 1L UAHTlNGSol SallBC.
For CoBualMioaer Public Ijmia aad BftdlIlKa,
GEO. R. HUMPHREY ef Carter.
Far Hapertateadent of PubUe Iaatnwtloa.
A. w UUUVI Of WMRW.
3 grcsaleaal Ticket.
NV HARLAN of York
8. C. BAIRD of Nuckolls county.
For Float Kepresentatlre,
If . H. WARNER,
For County Attaraey,
JNO. R. WlLLCOX.
The Chief is for home protection, we
do not want free trade in ours, if we did
we should work for McKeighaa. The
farmers do not want free trade, if they
had it, they would have to come into
competition with all of the foreign mark
eta. The facta are that that is what is
hurting the farmers now-a-days. Com
ing in competition with foreign goods
the prices for our own products have fal
len way down until the 4,500,000 farmers
cannot find ready markets for their pro
duce. The McKinley bill stops compe
tition. The hundreds of thousands of
dollars worth of foreign farm products
are shut out by the bill, and for the next
six years the American farmer will be
enabled to sell his farm products at a
good figure to the home people, without
the interference of foreigners. If free
trade democrats like McKeighan, get
control of congress all will be changed,
and the markets of the world will be let
loose upon oar farmers, and the very bot
tom will be knocked out of prices. It is
all right to talk about free trade helping
farmers, but the facts are that it rather
helps to create trusts, monopolies, &e.
And another thing if the tariff bill is
such a terrible thieving affair, why is it
that every foreign government is fight
ing it and cursing the American con
gress for passing a bill that excludes
their products from the American shores.
It is simply this, because they cannot
get here to compete with the farm pro
ducts of this country. "America for
Americans" is good enough for us. We
have no use for free traders in America,
and the nearer you approach free trade
the harder times are. Some of .the ab-
aolote necaaitieaof life, such as sugar
Ac, that we do not manufacture large
ly should be admitted almost free of du
ty and the McKinley bill provides for
that, in fact it protects the farmer all
along the line. What we want is to have
the farmers and laboring men get value
received for what they do, and the only
way to do it is by protecting them.
Farmers of Webster county, dont for
get that N. V. Harlan is a better and far
more able man to have in congress than
W. A. McKeighan. Mr. Harlan is one
of Nebraska's brightest and purest men,
a man who is for the people, whose re
cord is clean, who aghts monopolies, cor
noratkms, Ac at all tiaws when they try
to usurp the will of the people. He is a
man that will help the downtrodden, he
is not a demagogue but a fairsquare
honorable man, who cannot be bought
by any man's money to swerve from the
side of the people. Do not waste your
tisse aad votes on McKeighan. He can
not help you and if elected will vote with
the deasocrats, and you all know that
meana free.trade, and free trade would
break up every farmer in the country.
Think, ponder, consider and search this
matter thoroughly farmers before jou
vote for McKeighaa A vote for Mc
Keighaa means all of this. If you are
in debt free trade will make you
off, remember that, aad if you vote for
McKeighaa you will vote for a free trade
The great effort of the ismesratie par
ty to steal 50 soagTsssmsa by devices
ya aad unsavory methods, should eaase
every repablieaa to meditate. The pres
ent b shams of the deaaeeratie party ia to
work ea the aymaathiea of the people to
that extern! that they will be able to ateal
the hawse ef repcaseabitives. If they
get held of thai legislatavo depart-
tedoar geiemmeat agaia, it
years saars of
hard tees. It haslaeaihe
pelaj of the dssaooratie party
who had the
up. Give th
tie warty a wide birth by refseaasr to
vote fee aTetJigaaa, sad iastesil cast j
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Red Cloud, Webster County, Neb., Friday, October 24,
Every Faraicr Skould Read lh!
Article aad ac Winer.
Washixgto.n, D. a, Oct. 22. Special
correspondence to The Chief Conti
dential letters from the western states of
a most encouraging character are pen
ning into tbe republican headquarters in
this city. They all tell practically the
story, that as the new tariff law comes
to be understood by the farmers it is
seen to be generally and vastly to their
interest. The wool schedules and pro
visions relating to binding twine are es
pecially commended. Kuch is said too
of the largely increased duties" imposed
on foreign agricultural products, and of
the sugar duties. These sections of the
aew law are approved in the west. It
is a mero matter of arithmetic to see
how greatly the farmer is helped by a
law which reduces his expenses in all di
rections and increases his earnings in all
directions also. It is especially gratify
ing to the committee that these hopeful
letters come from just these sections of
the country to which the democrats have
imported discontent with the new tariff.
At no time since the campaign began has
the committe observed more than two
sources of serious danger to the republi
can cause. These are first the fifty-one
seats which the democrats have arrang
ed to steal outright by ballot box games
in the south and by gerrymanders in the
other states and second misrepresenta
tions of the McKinley bill. It has
been evident that if the consciousness of
the country could bo awakened to these
democratic methods, and if the farmers
especially could bo induced to examine
the new tariff, nothing would avail to
prevent the return of n republican house.
These objects havo been secured and
largely as the result of domocratic folly
when the bottom dropped out of their
conspiracy to cause a general raise of
prices. The peoplo begin to see that a
cokMsiol fraud was being porpetrated un
der cover of the now tariff and they bo
gin to study the law for thomselvos. Tho
republican managers here assort- posi
tively that conspiracy had its origan in
the democratic congressional commit
tees headquarters and that it was recent
ly stimulated by a 60cret circular sent
out to the democratic campaign commit
tees in all the doubtful districts. Its
fault was duo to tho fact that tho honest
manufacturers and reputable mercliantB
of tho country would not be drawn
into what was sheer robbery in
causing a general scrutiny of the Mc
Kinloy bill, however it 1ms served the re
publican party most effectually. That
farmers observed in the first place,, that
upon importation of twine which lately
cost him twenty-five dollars in duties and
under the democratic Mills bill would
havo cost him fifteeu dollars. He now
pays only seven dollars. This substan
tial reduction in a western farmers ex
pense is likely to render him insensible
to the democratic cry that the republi
can party should bo refused because it
has increased the duties on rich velvets
and fine laces by tho repeal of the sugar
duties. The expense of every household
in the land is directly touched and an
average saving is effected of two cents on
every pound of sugar bought at retail.
This is a remission to the people of sev-
onty millions of dollars of annual taxes.
The revision of the wool schedules was
directly caused by the demonstrated fact
that our farmers required more protec
tion. The cheap wool of Australia and
the River Platte country were rapidly
driving our wool growers to the wall with
foaeign wool and our manufacturers com
pelled to depend on the American far
mers for their raw material, it was clear
that a general increase of woolen duties
was invertable, an average increase of
about ten per cent was imposed. Al
ready the beneficial influences of this act
is to be seen a dozen new mills have been
arranged for, creating a greater demand
for tbe farmers to supply and giving em
ployment to thousands of persons who
would otherwise be thrown into agricul
ture for a means of livelihood. In ad
dition to these productions so greatly in
uring to benefit of farmers, it is to be
remembered that one of the avowed pur-
of tho McKinley bill ia to shut out
foreiga agricultural products.
It would not be putting it too strongly
to say that the republican majority on
the ways and means committee accepted
as correct the farmers' own statement of
tho causes of their deprived conditioa
and accepted as wise their own proposed
The agricultural arhedalsa
were made up by the farmers themselves
and they will now be enabled to supply
the heme market fully. The two han
dled and fifty-eix millions of dollars
worth el imported farm products which
came late this country last year will
stay at home and the American
wiM be left to supply thehosae
requirements. Tbe republi-
rely on tho fact that tho
McKinley bill ma farmers bill ia
asctioa aad ia every line. J.A.C
Fine fall weather.
Come and hear Dilworth.
Republican rally a grand success.
Mr. and Mn. Wm. Woodside acd Hy
Boyd were at the county peat Tuesday.
Rev. Ingham's singing class wouzyl up
in good tuco Monday evening.
Mr. Hunter of Hitchcock Co., is spend
ing a few days with his brother of this
Mr. and Mrs. McClure of Oregon, are
visiting with her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Monday morning V. II. Fuller shipped
two carloads of hoes to Omaha and K.
McCallmn one car.
Mr. Rose and bride nee Flora MeCal
lum started for their future homo in
A republican caucus was held at L. Ii.
Thome's oflice on Saturday afternoon
and a full township ticket nominated.
Jos. Pashby and family, who havo been
visiting with friends in Iowa and Michi
gan during the past year returned the
fore part of the week.
There will bo n republican rally Fri
day evening, Oct 24. C. J. Dilworth and
others will address the people. Come
everybody and see what they havo to
At tho Demorest gold medal contest
held at the Congregational church on
the 14th inst, Miss Mina Gay of Camp
bell, was awarded the prize, but it was
a most decidedly unsatisfactory decision
to the audience as it was plain to be seen
there being no cheer for tho winner and
they did not fail to express their opinion
after the contest holding that at least
five of the contestants were more deserv
ing of the niedsi than the ono who re
On Monday evening, Oct. 13, our quiet
little town was thrown into great excite
ment over tho mysterious disapjearance
of J. L. Springer who has been teaching
the Wheatland school about six miles
west. It appears that tho family rccei ved
through the mails a day or so before a
threatening letter without n signature.
On the morning of the 13th Mr. Springer
started to walk to his school. Sometime
in the afternoon a dinner pail with the
contents scattered on the ground wns
found aboul four and ono half miles
west near a bridge that crossed the Blue
which was identified as his pnil. His
brother George was notified of tho fact,
and went to tho placo and found his re
volver tramped into the dirt with two
chambers empty. This caused a suspi
cion of foul play. A searching party
went out that night but could find no
trace of the missing man. A second
searching party went the next day r.nd
discovered footprints which led from the
bridge end across a pasturo southward.
By a careful measurement of the tracks
it was found to correspond with Mr.
Springer's shoos. He was traced by his
brother to Riverton, where he learned
that a man answering to J. I. Springer's
description had boarded the train for the
west No cause for his strange actions
can be given. S .
It is all polities around here now days.
Mr. Chas. Hunter went to Kansas City
Miss Mertie Sawyer has commenced
teaching in District Xo. .72, just east of
U. G. Knignt was in those parts Sun
day. Mr. Olmstead beats anyone farming
around in these parts as ho raised 1300
bushels of potatoes oft of 13 acres of
Miss May Hummell has accepted a po
sition in tbe Red Cloud Democrat office.
Mr. Herbert Luce is visiting his fath
er L. H. Luce.
Mr. Ed. Moore was shaking hands with
friends aroand here last week.
Mr. Hartwell has painted his house.
The Inavalo nine went up and played
the Otto nine, tho latter coming out
ahead . The Inavale and Fanners creek
aino will play at Inavale next Saturday
If this is not put lato the waste basket
you may expect to hear again from tho
Mrs. Carmery, (formerly Mis
Cox) of McCook, was calling
oa the Creek Saturday.
Jamas Hurst of yortea, sTaai , stopped
over Bight with A. C. Bon. They were
faatfrisafffteea years ago in Otoe Co.
Georgie Brunor is quite sick with Iang
Seotmever of Lawrence
over tho irst of tho week to sea Mrs
EdLewiaaad family returned from
Otoe Co. Ed will go to Chase Co. fa
a while wader care of
O. Mnaoaiafc, A. C Boa, T. Q. Wilder
a aw well bored oa their
taoy aroaorfsof aiasfsta of their
OmBj. Tho Isgai voters of aha M war, of aioaf tUeaaaeh. Adore i iJaMi iav
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McNitt & Gaiusha,
For less money than anyone
as this year, on
an unusually large stock,
better suit than you ever
In overcoats the price is from 1 to 3 less
In underwear we catch the.m Come and
REV. J. CS. TATE
Will ate la Reel
Don't forget that the Rev. J. O. Tate,
the grandest orator in the stats of Ne
braska and one of our vary ablest men.
will speak oa tho poUtical issues on the
abovedate in Red Cmud, at the opera
house at 8 o'clock. Mr. Tata ia aa elo
quent speaker and every farmer ia Web
ster county should hoar him. A speech
from him is. worth your while to hoar,
and if you fail you will miss a treat of a
lifetime. Remember that ao is tao peer
of any speaker ia the state. Cosmo aad
I rail la M
Hone. J. H. Stickle. J. S. Gilbam. Jas.
McXeny and G. R. Caaaoy saoak ia Red
Cloud tomorrow. These gsatlssasa are
well known in this city aad are able
speakers. Every farmer aad laboriag
maa should hear these taBt oa tao politi
Tho republicaa votore of Hoi Ctoad
i will hold a caacus at the
oa Satarday, Oct. Sam, atSo'a
v. am. for the aaraaaa of i
clerk, oae towa
; aad two
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RED CLOUD, I
Propose to sell
were offered so
account of this facto
la Ike mark
October 2Sth, tho H. AM. ILIL Bur
lington route, will sell round trip tkkete
to Cuater, S. I)., jfwd for return withia
1" days, at half rate. Tho lin ha jurt
tn completed to Custir, ami Is being
rapidly constructed beyond tlire to IIU1
City aad Dead wood. A first cbuw line
of daily stagee rua from Cuater to Hill
City, Led City, Dead wood, etc. The
completion of the Rurlingtoa line will
result ia the rapid development of the
Black Hills country. Now is your time
to make an investment. For furter ia
formation apply to the nearest aawat of
the Bsrliagton k Miawrori River Rail,
la prepared to do all kind ft batchor
iag at raaaonabte rates. Parties oaair
iag ha services wit1 Seave orders
Feathorly Aaljt. Will also pay
highest market price for hides sad teJ
Tho sapporters of
party of Red Goad tovasfcip was beta at
tao fair groaads oa Satarday, Oct. 18. X
at which time Hoary MeC
W. M. CraWl.
W: M. Crakia, was w eataaliJ fer
nsary MeCaao for eaaeser. G
Jaamee Jklatoam, o
BMBW. BBM OT,
It was amoved mhat tao
r Mat ho hold at the I
H 1 UrTa I
w WouCraiM, $
ssec tao fair groaads oa Satarday, Oct. M. PX JaaWw
J ii'i Oao towa --- aadW. M. CraWl. aaeretary psay aad ho aad abKe4rWoao to she
Vol. 18. No. 13.
cheap .in market
U wiU U imift4 that
padot and 4mtm'Ui mopeta
lMtt tNiradtaw trrer tHe MlrieC a
attoa ef MeXeiglMa from the pea of
lomge WaSaee 1 roatkve, M It aoa
terat tat J4tf f aaoso has aeoa ar
ralgaed Wfot hi people ft deaodmmfj
everal aIra ef U iocteo eeaoly. ftnV
aoU oai of at ef their tatee. Tho
feotiac ifea timet m:
Arnaat L 17I. Heaeaa B, MamiXso.
ef Maahmry. ie teavtog oa eafato of
ahemt m. aa howa hf the feeeaoary
Of taU ma the aeilBiHisasr
ahowa hy hie eaora
ftJMtaw. The tatittaisiii awowed
leavtog a arptaa heleogimg to tho eammto
aoteaWy eelteeteil ef ftaai jh. oftor pot-
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tho eetete laiiMil to tW aaaalneiar
to the earn of : Jmdaja Vaaaso f
proeed thia remert arieremaaaaai Maoae
to Sow Ifcoro woa fUtto ho
aaBaaBaMBBaaaaaBeaBaaaaaaaaaaa. V ,3&-
-f -bCu C, "
wwiiiiu wi it tone.
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