The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, March 25, 1892, Image 1
&tr- .1 t 'X, p: 9, ,.' .tr-.-. j -a 91 : Hr's-"5? - --. t-s r: t TL.fcf - 1. t-?Tr"-sT:;"" .. "tli --v''!1 - ',:' i:-- sZt-F5lai2:s 5 rA "- By A. C. Hosmer. THE GOLDEN -:- EAGLE CLOTHING HOUSE. jm f swl I-. VA V v V j -q I Bfr Boys 1111 and : What is mameawa wav warnr im 1 1 IM5H LVO XVSXCSaZSSJX Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years use by millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays feverishness. Castoria prevents Tomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend. ', Castoria. " Castoria Is an excellent medicine for chil dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me ot its good effect upon their children.1 Dr. G. C Osgood, Lowell, Mass. " CMor'a i 1''" '"-t i-wcily for children of Lich I am acq-suuvJ. X hope the day is not Tar distant w hen mothers will consider the real Interest of their children, and use Castoria in stead of the various quack nostrums which are destroying their loTed ones, by forcing opium, morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful ngents down their throats, thereby Bending them to premtture graves." pjj. J. F. KisajEtp?, Cn.vvsy, Ark- Tke Cestau Cepaay, TT Hurray Street, Hew York City. iie45 cy ,-?-- "' S! Eternal Vigilance is the Price of Liberty' and One Dollar a year is HAS The Prices ! To a point when com petition is loft be hind on SUITS ! FOR eDoM '"I ) I V Children ! r - "" Castoria. "Castoria is so well adapted to children that I recommend it as superior to any prescription known to me." JL A. Archer, K. D., Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn-V. Y. Our physicians in tho cliiMrtu $ depart ment have spoken highly of their experi ence in their outside practice with Castoria, and although we only have among our medical supplies what is known as regular products, yet wears free to confess that the merits of Castoria has won us to look with favor upon it." TJxrrpp osrrrii, jsd Disrt-iBV, Cotton, Mags. Ai.t.es C Smith, JVm , VVVI Zs&2zZv2?& Red Cloud, Webster County, Neb., Friday, March, 25 A Profound Enigma. Written for The Chisf, "I see them on their winding way," About the streets they run and play. In many a fight and fuss are seen. Because they arc so dogged mean. "When dog-days coTnc and pools abound, Thpeskv critters will be found, To cool their skins aud wet their hair. Dogmatically wallowing there. Then out they go upon the street, And run between my twelve inch feet, Ther soil my sboes in such away. Dog on it! I could almost say. At night aboat my house they prowl. And simp, and snarl, aud bark, and howf ; I fling at them, witli might and main, My walking-stick, my dogwood caue. I scatter them with whine and yelp. An1 fain would ask my neighbor's help. Dear reader cm jou Kuess aud tell The subject of this dogirerel.V Kdgak Thoknk. Tangl&shade, March 17, 1KW. Important Events for Republi cans. April 27th State Republican con vention at Kearocj; Webster county has 7 delegates. April 23 County Republican con vention to be held at Red Cloud. June 15 Congressional Republi can convention at McCook; AVebstcr county has 10 delegates. June 9 Republican National con vention at Minneapolis. May 5 Republican convention at Holdrege for the election of National delegates. Republicans should keep these dates in mind. Peoples Mass Convention. Convention called to order by T. J. Ward and R. B. Fulton was unnai mously chosen as chairman and 0. C. Tcel secretary. The following reso lution was read and passed: Resolved, That it is the sense of this convention that the question of license or no license should be desid ed at the polls, each voter expressing his preference for license or no license and that the candidates for major and councilmcn be pledged to carry out the wishes of the people as expressed by their votes. L. P. Albright, C. F. Cather and D. J. Myers were chosen tellers. The convention proceeded to cast an in formal ballot for mayor which result- as follows: Spanoglc 50, Emigb 37, Cather 22, Mizer 17, scattering 37. Convention then proceeded to a for ma! ballot and D. B. Spanoglc mayor was chosen on the third ballot The rules; were suspended and the first ballot was made formal and T. J Ward was selected city clerk with the following results: Ward SS, Pond 19. Foe 34, scatter ing 3 Henry Cook was was chosen city treasure by acclamation there be ing no opposition Frank Kuchn was also selected for city engiueer by ac clamation. Stephen Bayles was select cd police judge on 3rd ballot with op position as.follows: Bayles (59 West -IS, scattering?. Rev. Fly read a resolution from hc ladies of the city asking that tiis convention choose two of their mein Iters to the Hoard of education. Resc lution was put to vote and carried, but on the first foimal ballot the result stood as follows: C. F. Cather (51 J. A Tuileya 43 Mrs A. A. Pope 41, Mrs. A. S. Marsh scattering 47. Convention then ad journd and met in ward caucus and Ed Pulsipher and D. Kubick .were nominated councilmcn in first ward and D. J. Myers aud C. II. Potter in 2d ward. Adjourned. O. C. Teel, Sec'y. In the case of Webster County, vs. Thayer to recover for the keening of Ike Williams which was heard last la.st Friday at Hebron Webster county received a judgment of near $500, through ,its attor ney Jas. McNeny. Williams, it was decided, was a citizen of Thaver, therefore Thayer will provide for him hereafter. e.JzEy Educational Department. D. M. HUNTER, Editor. Items intended for publication in this department most be handed to the Coun ty Superintendent on or before Saturday, in order to secure insertion tho week fol lowing. Correspondence from teachers and those interested in educational matters solicited. Address all communications intended for this department to. D. M. Hcnteb, County Superintendent Red Cloud, Neb. The teachers of the town schools of this county are as follows: BED CLOUD. G. M. Caster, Superintendent, Mol lie Baker, E. B. Atwater, Matie Kel ley, Carrie Trobee, Lulu Warner Ad die Reigle, Mame F. Beale, Henrietta Outson, Edith EI7, Mary Nye, Mrs. Eva J. Case. blue niLL. J. R, Thornton Principlal, Carrie E. Brakeficld. Margaret Thornton, Clara Hoover, Mrs. Nettie E. Fitzpa trick. GUIDE ROCK. Lewis W. Smith, Jessie Arnold. COWLES. Joe Dresback, Jennie Blaine. BLADEN. Bessie Wright, Ida Burns. The names of teachers in the dis tricts having spring terms will be giv en some time in, the future. Mr. L. W. Smith of Thayer county, has entered upon his duties as Princi pal of the Guide Rock schools. He has taken the place of Mr. I'rolasco who lately accepted a position in the Lincoln schools. Mr, Smith, comes to our county well recommended. While we welcome him, we regret the removal of one who we know has done good work in the schools and in our teachers' meetings. The Reading Circle near Bole is a credit to the teachers in that pare of the country. It proves that the Read ing circle can be made interesting and profitable, if sufficient energy is used by the teachers to make it a success. All that is needed is a desire on the part of teachers to improve profess ionally. Low salaries will not obtain good teachers. Teachers who will not try to improve should not expect to re ceive high salaries. Arbor Day is coming, let us pre pare to observe it. On last S.iturday evening, the schools of distrists number 7 and 49 united iu giving an entertainment un der the direction of the teachers, Juo. M. Earner, and F. S. King. Although the weather was disagreeable, the house was crowded with spectators. The exercises were good, and all re turned to their homes well pleased. On Saturday evening, March 12th, the Bole Reading circle met at the school-house in district number 3(i, In addition to the regular work in readixg, there was quite an interest ing discussion of the subject, Civil Government. Why it should be taught in the Pudlic schools, opened by J. M. Earner. Another subject of much importance to all patrons was discussed; "Obligations of Par ents to the Public School." Mr. J. L. Springer led in this discussion. After some talk on penmanship the meeting adjourned. At the next meeting of the Bole circle to be held on the evening of March 2Gth, the principal subject for discussion will be, Needs of a Practi cal Education and means of obtain ing it. This is a real live subject for consideration and no doubt these hearing the discussion and taking part in it will profit therdy. School officers, teachers, and otberr interested iu education arc always welcome at the office of the County Superintendent. RNnni 9 I.SO Lf run the Price of The Chief. 1892. Items of school news arc accept able for this department at any time. The Webster county, Teachers' In stitue will be held at Red Cloud, com mencing June 27th, and continuing in session three weeks. Blanks for teachers monthly report to the County Superintendent will soon be sent to teachers to be used during the spring term. The publio generally will regret to learn of the recent death of Rev. C. W. Springer, an account of which will be found in another column of this paper. Those associated with him in his work as County Superintendent, and an earnest and faithful education al worker, in the past, extend their sympathy to his bereaved family and friends. RAKING POWDER In the New York Legislature. The following taken from "The Oil Paint and Drug Reporter," refers to a new bill just introduced in the legis lature of New York State: "The latest development in the baking powder war, is the introduc tion of a bill iu the Legislature of this State, requiring all packages of baking powder wh'ch contain ammon ia to be branded with a statement of that fact in large type on the label. Now while the ammonia contention is on, why cannot the law give the public the benefit of the doubt? Wholly unprejudiced people are certainly not willing to be dosed with the substance acknowledged as a poison, simply because scientists, some of whom are not even physiolo gists, disagree as to its potency." A similar bill was introduced last April but it is shrewdly surmised that the influence of interested parties pre vented its passage. The provisions of the present bill arc so just that it probably will soon become a law. This will be welcome news to tjc manufactures of pure Crsani of Tartar baking powders, the most prominent of whom is the Price Baking Powder Company, of Chicago ind St. Louis, makers of Dr. Priced Cream Baking Powder, who have always made a strictly pure Cream of Tartar powder, notwithstanding (he temptations of adulteration suggested by the enor mous profits realized by a large New York concern which uses ammonia, ani advertises its powder as strictly pure, by means of -garbled official re ports aud certificates signed by its employees dubbed professor, doctor or government chemist, as fancy may dictate. A bill compelling alum powders to be conspicuously libelled as such, al ready exists in Minnesota aud it is to honed in the interest of the consumer that similar laws will soon be enacted in other states, for ammonia as well as alum. The following powders known to be contain cither ammonia or alum or both, w ill be affected by the proposed legislation: Royal, Pearl, Calumet, Chicago Yeast Forest City, One Spoon (Tay lor's,) Bon Bon, Kenton, Echo, Snow Puff, Unrivalled, Yarnall's One Spoon dhepliard's Economical; Crown, Cly max, Hercules, Monarch, New Era, Snow Bail. Go to the Chicago clothing sfoic for panta of every discriplion. Bright people are tbe quickest to rec ognizo a good thing and buy it. We .sell lots of oright peonJe thn Li'tle Early Jli sers, If yon are not bright these pills .will mako jou so. C. L. Cotting. K-' Wanted. Two hundred acres of prairie broke right away, CaH on II W Gi'M.iFonn. - t " - -. -m - r? sa:--j .A5S:rTffB3 3ssi Vol. 19. No. 35. General Conference Methodist Episcopal Church. All agents may sell ronnd trip tickets to Omaha at the lowest first class one way rate. April 28 to 30 inclusive limiting same to continuous passage in each direction final limit. June 1. Agents within 200 miles of Omaha may sell tickets at rate of one fare and a third for the round trip on May 2-4-7-11-14-18-21.25-28 and 30, limit for return one day from date of sale. Triennial Conclave, Knights Temp lar, Denver, Colo., August 9-1-4 1892. For the above occasion a rate of one lowest first-class for tho round trip will be made, tickets will be sold August 4-20 inclusive and limited for return to October 10th. Silver Anniversary Admission of the state of Nebraska. Lincoln Neb. May 25-2G, 1892. Agents in Kansas Nebraska, Iowa, and Missouri within 150 miles of Lincoln, may sell tickets to Lincoln at rate of one fare for the ronnd trip, sell tickets May 25-26 limit for return May 27. National Republican Convention Minneapolis, Minn,, June 7, 1892. All agents may sell ronnd trip tickets to Minneapolis at a rate of one lowest first class fare. Agents in Ne braska will sell tickets June 4-5-C limit on same for continuous passage from date of sale and executor with final return limit of June 25th. Oklahoma Excursion, March 22, 1892, agents in Nebraska and Kansas, may sell tickets to points on lines of th,e A. T. & S. F. and C. R. I. & P. Ryq. in the territory of Oklahoma at one fare for the round trip. Sell tickets March 22nd with transit limit of one day in each direction and final limit of April 21st. Stop overs will be allowed in Oklahoma Territory re gardless of transit limits. A. Conoveb, Farmers and Mechanics and all who need strong well made clothing will do well to go to Wienei's and get fitted. Disease never successfully attacks a system with pure blood. De Witt's Sa" snparilla makes pure, new blood and en riches the old. C. L Cotting. Amboy. Tbe weather is quite pleasant, far mers are beginiug to think that it will be time to plow corn before the ground thaws out. Fred Frase and wife have gone to Stanford, Nebraska. H. 1. Ogden is building a new house on his farm. Young Ed Ras3er has returned from Milwaukee, Wisconsin, where he has been engaged in business. Walter Cox is home on a visit from Holdrege, the young man had tbe misfortune to get one of his fingers mashed. Miss Outson and Miss Tillic Rasser, spnnt Sunday in Amboy. Miss Flo Baker, was home Sunday. Mrs. Arthur Knox has a boy. Sid' Cox has moved on the Mr. Reals farm north of Red Cloud. The party Tuesday night was quite a success. Rose Bud.. L. H. Rust says he van sell yon more good nursery stock for a dollar than any man in the county. No agents to pay. KJ! a m nii m til hfl 1 4jaaa Mm f . f' .