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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1892)
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Ladies, we can show you the most complete
and perfect line of Oxfords ever
shown in Red C oud
Wo have them and they are good 90c.
" " fine and durable . . $i 25
" " extra fine durable 1 50
Beautiful liand Hewed turns, plain or patent tip 1 75
Handsome " seamless vamp, nnd un
dressed kid tops . . 2 50
Prince Alberts perfect solid good 1 75
" " hand sewed turn, silk goring black
bottoms, the most beautiful shoe you ever saw 3 00
Opera and common sense, plain and patent tip, hand turn or
EST We want you to see them and buy them.
Blakeslee & Kaley.
II. & Iff. R. R. Time Tabic.
, Taking effect Noy. S,
Trnlns carrying passonecrs leave Ited Cloud
us follows t
KAST VIA HAHTIKUB,
No. 122 I'assengcrto Hastings, r.KM p. m.
J, tut iii-eight ror Hastings 130 p.m.
l'ftsecnger from Hastings
fives o:4t a. m.
KA8T VIA WYMOItK.
No. l(i, Passenger to Ht. Joseph, st,
ixiiil and Chicago dally 10:30 a. in
No M rnascnmir to Kansas Cltv and
Atchison, dully. ... i;20, p. m.
UOINO WEST. "
No, 13 Passenger for Denver and In-
tiTiiicdliito points, ilnlly, 7:30a.m.
No. IS, Passenger toajienvcr, dally, 7 no p. in.
OXKOIII) AKII 1IKIJ CI.OVD ACCOMMODATION.
Kn.'l&i local frclnht to Oxford dally
I'xccia Sunday OMin
No. 134 local freight from Oxford dally
except Hdnday g;ts p m
Ice Cream at Calmes
Calmcs for bread.
Croquets sets at Doyo's.
Oct yoar bread of Calmcs.
Londoudcry mineral water at Doyo's
Tlio Stnto bank is having anew sido
Ilaiuiuocks and Croquet scIb at Cot
tings. Patent medicines of all kinds at
Doyo's 15 cent wall paper is the
finest in town.
Paints and eils, brushes varnishes
&o., nt Doyo's.
Fine neck wear a specialty at Chi
cago clothing store.
For oerroct fitting clothing go
..Chicago clothing store.
Wo have the best stock of hats
tlio ciiy. Chicago store.
Harry Pond has money to loan
first claps city property.
Dread, Cuodieo, ice cream, bananas,
&c, at Calmcs' bakery.
For nobby suits tho Chicago cloth
ins stero takes first rank.
For fino tobacco, cigars, candies
Ac, go to J. O. Lindlov's.
Go to the Chicago clothing store
for pants of ever; discription.
D. Bedford and Will Yoiser saw tho
elephant ut Hastings on Thursday.
W. W. Wright has been "whooping
her up" with the whooping eough,
Sco Oscar Palmor before buying
flour. Ho has made a big reduction.
Cotting sells tho best paints and
iots in tho market. Don't forget it.
Cotting has foiuo of tho finest wall
paper ever shown in the city. Call
P. V. Tnyb'ft allows no one to soil
mum gondii tiiun hu du, ut pi ice
tlmt ate Ihw, for uood goods.
Don't, buy your mill paper until
you Iihvh M-i ii iho best Muck in town
which in to be found at DeoV.
Itciucmbcr tlio Chicago clothing
storo takes measures for tailor made
clothing, guarantee a perfect fit or no
Children's shirt waists can bo found
at Wiener's. Tbo celebrated "Mothers
Friend" costs no moro than inferior
Farm loans at six per cent option
to pay after two years. D. R, Si'AN-
Tho finest, candies in the city at
Calmctbbakory 2 doors south of tho
F. & M. Bank.
Tho Lincoln nixed paints sold by
.dotting ace tho best in tho market.
Wo guarantee them.
Tho summer announcment of the
Beatrico Collego, Beatrice, Nebr., is
ready for distribution. Writo for copy.
Mrs. Johnson is having ft rushing
tmde in tho millinpry lino, sho has the
finest stock in the city and is down in
L. H. Deyo is in the lead on tbo
wall payer trade, and his large stook
latest stylos nd low prices will keep
him in tho lead.
That Quick Meal Vapor Stove, sold
. by V. W. Wright is the best in the
market, furnishes tho most heat and
usos ono third less gasoline. It is
simply perfection and oolipses all oth
er stoves tuat use gasounu.
Tf vnu dnatro to seo tho finest gas-
..iinn atnvn tlmt haii over boon produo-
wtii.v. u.-.- - ...
od vou will bo obliged to call on .( ,tanlntherobof ulght. The world, in her
w viJ.l i. ll.r.urn mast in theJtimesof darkness, has learneil Mils lesson from
W, Wright, thobardwaro maa in inojyi jn these treasures, alie has iojiad an
... , li.j. Ti :. ll. n,.!nlr Mnal I ,Z.7i.. J.lntlnD tnh hv dMnllnlna. "Khe luu
wlff i,tnnlr. Ti ia tho Ouick Meal
Vopor Stovo and disooants all othew
of the lamo price. '
Tho commencement exercises of
the High sohool were held in the
Opera Houso on Friday ovoning.
hither on account of tbo fact that
tho entertainment wis' free or becauso
of tho interest which tho pcoplo feel
in our sahools, tho houso was pack
ed to its utmost capacity. Presum
ably it was tho latter reason for it -is
quito apparent that tho faithful and
persistent efforts whioh havo been
made by our Board of Kducation dur
ing the past year to bring our schools
up to a higher standard of offioioney
has been crowned with a largo mcas
uro of success and are generally ap
preciated by tho patrons of tho schools
Although it has boon necessary ' to
mako aomo changes in tho teachers
during tho year whioh would natural
ly oauo eomo confusion of plans of
work jot the results of tho school
year will shew substantial progress
and that the changes mado wcro for
tho best interest of the pupils. We
understand it is tho purpose of tho
board to rotain if possible nearly all
tho present corps of toaohcrs includ
ing oupt. Caster for anethcr year, and
in doing this they will meet with very
The schools of Red Cloud havo suf
fered in tho past from a too frequent
euange or teaoners ana superinten
dent, as each new administration
would have plans of work and courses
of study somewhat different from
thoso of tho previous one it would
necessarily result in less effioient work
The programme was introduced by
i delightful little piano solo, rendered
by Miss Lillio Smith, after which Rev
Dr. Pulis of tho Baptist ehurob, offer
cd prayer. Then camo a vocal duet
by Miss Gertie Pond and Nellie West
which was highly appreciated by the
audience. Mr. Donald Pope followed
with his oration upon tho subject
of "Incentives to Study Nature," of
whioh wo gave only extracts of this
as also of tho others.
Men follow pursuits with somo design In view
Through the varied industries of the world.
Ihcro extends a common motive. The hopo of
reward overywliero quickens business, invigor
ate cnort and Inspirits zenl. Itemave from
man the expectation of pretent unlimited gain,
his energies are paralyzed and his life becomes
uu aimless existence. The man of mere bust
nosttees In money his hopo In tho world, the
price of everything desirable. What are the
laws of aiechanlca to him nut that his vatiiu
may be strong and his machinery well fitted for
its work. What use ot astronomy but to bis
ships, shorten the.pas.iaKH and save time and
Insurance. What good of maluml nlstory but
that the earth may be made to yield more pro
ducts from her roll, unlock her mines of i-nul
and gold ami become a grand money paying
hunk, Hlways discounting freely but never de
lUAiiilliig y. ...
Nittural History Is tho study of the earth, as
a iiiaxs. and of every object iimi its turfaco
nnd w II hill Its rrttrt. It Investigations bnve
not oidy inlonncd, but educated; uotouly con
lllllll.il I.I Wlill'lll'lt.
(in the hmiks of the Tigris, la the palace of a
kliigwhohasuo suucrsior among the living
monarch and hU subji-cis have long nIiico
ceased to be reckoned among the powers of the
enrlh. For moro than two-thousand year
earth and ruutiHi have covered Its ru lied walls
and tilled t winding galleries, that once echoed
to I he tread ot busy feet. The hatchet ot the
antiquarian and the hammer of the naturalist
havo Invaded the sacred preclnts ot tho dead
and the burled alahs and pictured brlckt have
been read as the leaves of a book, and have giv
en up their record of the post. After these
Inscriptions have verified history we are willing
ta go farther and accept the story of the des
truction of Nlnerah and the fall of the empire
The worth of our homes must depend mainly
upon thoso beautiful object ot nature that we
can throw araund them. These objects can
be selected and appreciated only by the
training of the senses and those Ideas of the
beautiful which the study ot nature alonu cau
fully secure. Study with care the fields and
the flowers and you will be astonished at the
beutles. which the Great Creator has scattered
wllh such a liberal hand. Nature unbars the
door of her store house to all who long to ou
joy the beauty and richness of her products.
She lavishes upon all her votaries rich rewards
from the never wasting fullness of her treasury
She speaks quickening words to the slumber
ing Instincts of the soul and still points us to
crystal fountains from whose Inspiring beau
ties, eager man has never drank. 0jn
Then came a pleasing viom.
solo by Miss Margarott Miner aoo tll0
niniflfl hv Miaa Marv Miner on
. m. '. (Ii
inn nnxt wan -"
"Night Brings out the Stars,"
llrllTlant Day has swept by, and from her long
robe fall the shadows. The mellow tints ot her
drapulos are fast disappearing. As they van
ish, we become almost uuconscieualy aware of
another presence. Tho soul grows lonely. In
the shades taat follow the evenimr fall. Here
and there we discern, In the dull, distant space
before us, a softly sjarkUng gem. At first Uieao
re scarcely visible, but as day recedes farther
and farther away, and finally creep from sight
into the bosom of the sea. they Increase In uum
ber and brilliancy, until gentlo night stands,
ThA ! a. annthlnir Influence In the nrcsonco
ol the majestic strauger: there Is a beauty, un
seen In tlio presence of ber brilliant rival; tho
garniture of her robe was Invisible while day
passed by lu her briguurgarn.
HSaturt i docs not keep her shoicest Jewels In
her lovllest caskets. Sho has hidden them so
ecurely that only he who searches can And
them. lAbor Is tlie ransom she requires. II r
tull. at Hnivnra lllnnln wliarfl OIllV tha HVB Of
their Urcator may soo them : she hides ber pearls
in the dark caves of the ocean, she setx Iter
I,, ilia uarir caves Ul IIIB eceaill sue JV irer
imiRx. nolntlng to higher destinies. . "one lias
looked tnrougll namro up vunawre a.uaaj.
Home of her brightest stars, mighty Intellect
..kl. okaMiktAva TlAVA hMtl Ahw UfM aMll tin
;-. ... V. M-a . - ... U.....I. Jim
noticed ta the day of prosperity, ooly to shine
wllli a brighter, mow perfect llaht when IIhi
lilKlit M MiUorMljr cmnes, eiinbllmttheni to rv
veal tiielrsplunilor to a Hazing world. No na
tlon, in I ho world s history, has ever known nn
endless umht nono lin known n statics nlaht
When tlio world was shrouded In tha darkness
of ignorance nml nitcntltlnn, during the fif
teenth Hint sixteenth centuries, and a veil cover
ed (he consciences of the wole, such men as
brkht and shining stara of tho ttetormntlon.
mm-r, iihsi i.insmun, niiti uuicrn rune, mo
The feeble lights increased
in brilliancy as
tnrkness deepenodi tho fir
turning of those who dared
flrvs kindled for
science' sake rose higher nnd hi
her: they )
onmo blazing meteors In the world's black
What radiance must have emanated from the
soul of I,uthr as ho stood before the diet of
worms and defied the wvrelansiFf his einnlrp.
The flumes of martyrdom threatened him. but
could not move him from tho truth. The dic
tates ot conscience were to mm me voico oi
nod, nnd dHrcd to speak tnem. lie went over
uemianr, noiuing nign tne uanner on wnien
was emblazoaed tho motto, 'The Kdncatlon of
the common reopie."
It was night darkest ulcht of persecution
when a little band ot Fllsrluis ventured out on
nn untlred sea, toward an unknown land, there
to struggle wllh the darkueu, Mttle did they
iiiiiik nicy wcro laying me iounuauona or a na
tlon which would rlso a beautiful star, shedding
Its light over the wholo world. Kach time that
mgnt lias come to us, sao lias brought a aew
star, we sometimes feel alarmed at the searel
trof genius displayed In our own country, and
In other countries, tine by one our in
passing away, and there seems to be
nil tlipir nlnccs. The world Is filled
real men are
no one to
their places. The .world It filled with bright
Intellects, and there are marks of skill
played, nut no transcending genius seems
10 riso noovo wo omers. ai mis lime,
questions are siirnngine wnoie wona. mies
nuns iiku uiose wuico, oeioie,
nations into a aeiuge or war, come pouring
down on every side; one great Issue Is thrust
aside to make room for another! the natlcn
soems to be becoming enveloped In a cloud ot
darkness. Hut out of this darkness the stars
will shine. Not only In tha affair of nations,
but In our own lives, nlsht may bring out tike
stars. (Mir own beauties ot character which
would otherwise have remained, nnseen and un
known, may be made to shine through tha
ciouus oi adversity, wo nnaa very stnkin
ample ot this In I
the life of Uddsaill
e life ot UotdsBiltb, the most
beloved of Rnallsh noels.
Tlie sublime light of Milton's life was brought
out ui uuo oi ino uiaovoii miunignis tuai ever
. Old. poor, blind,
UHitof his soul shone
Imprlsonvd. the beautiful 111
out through "tiradlso liost," Ilia eyes,
ciuscuiuuiounrauessanasin ur we ouisiue
world, were only turned onward to behold the
beautiful light within himself.
A constant shadow hung over tho life of Cats
Lamb. Hut out of this shadow shone the
the cheerful light ot a falthtnl, patient soul,
spending his life In the service of one who
could never repay his devotion. -
Walter 8cott spent the latter part of his life
vainly striving to raise the shadow of debt that
uaaeuiy ion upon mm, until tne Kindly band
of Death drew the veil aside.
A strange, pathetic shadow hung about the
lite ot Cowper. At times, a great billow ot
aarauess rouea ny, tnrcatening to extinguish
Dls little light. Hut when It had passed the gen
tie brightness still shown. The cruel hardship
ot his life rould not affect the noble character.
The purity and simplicity of the child were
mingled with the nobility of the man, "Ye all
mnv read, through dimming tears his story.
"How discord ou Uio music fell.
And darkness on the glory;
And how, when one bv one sweet sounds
And wondering lights departed,
He wore no leas a loving face,
Kocauso so broken-hearted."
1 1 Is such lights as these that inspire the world
Hut we cannot all be stars of the first masnl-
tude. A night Is not made beanUful by a single
star, however bright It may shine. Only when
myriads ot stars, stars ot the sixth magnitude,
mingle their light. Is the night beautiful. We
eannot all shine so bright that the eyes of the
world, or the eyes of a nation will be turned to
ward us. We can all shed soma light. If we
eannot shed our light over the world, we can
light one little corner that would otherwise be
dark. With our nlntecnth century privileges.
it is in our power to assist tne worm in makin
sur power to assist the world In maklna
one great stride toward that perfection whlcli
she has been struggling to attain ever slaco her
. ncniD hud MJ uuuio liKliiu.lJaCB. uur 1CVUID
light will unite Into one grand Illumination, aad
hilp to make this the star of the centunss. And
puT lives will not havo been lived in vain. If,
wnen we have auoK Into the sea t oblivion,
T, .MM B BA .B...I ... Jllla
les, our feeble
uie lima uum we were auie uj loavR in mum.
ory's sky shall guide some soul to nobler pur
poses, uj uigucr aims, w graaaer victories.
quartette, by Miss
and Dora Henderson
Ctstcr and Ovoring
tho oration of
J. Hallenbeek upon, "Am-
Truo and False."
From Hie earliest history of the human race
down to the present time, ambition has been a
potent factor In shaping the trend of human
action. "Hv that sin fell the angels," by that
virtue men nave risen to proud heights of use
and renown, From this originate Influences
which govern nations for good or evil. It
brings Into prominence Individuals aad stamps
these motives as right or wrong. Ambition
builds our railroads and ships. It Inspires men
to commercial enterprises. It create a desire
for study which In Its turn Invent new things,
dlscovors many things which have been hidden
from man since the creation ot the world. It
elevates nations Into a higher and more perfect
civilized life. True ambition Is like the rarest
and purest diamond more to be prized than the
It gives to man the stirring Impulse to be first
In any tiling that he attempts to do though al
ways to attain this distinction by laudable
means. False Ambition Is found In abundance.
It I like a sernent colled by our pathway readr
at all times to dart forth Its poisonous fangs
and enveuom tlio motives our lives.
In tne days when Homo reveled In Iter high
est glory, there were two senators both 'from
the best families. One thought and labored
not only for himself but for the republic that
he deai ly loved, he thought not of the dangers
that beset himself but how he might best re
pel the attack ot the other. This one was
( Icero one of the greatest orators the world
had yet seen. The other Catiline worked only
for himself nnd did not hesitate to go down to
to the lowest drogsot corrupt classes to ob
tain the moans or securing tlio object of his
malicious desire. Ho tried even to overthrow
the government but was baffled by the keeti
sagacity ot Cicero. Both ot these men were
ambitious. One strlved ta elevate and pre
serve the republic, tho other to degrade and
When the peopio of a nation lose their ambi
tion, that nation I aura to fall. The Unman
Kmnlra with all it mamlflcance. with 1U beau
tlf ui cities haa passed away, home with Its sen
ate house and Its rorum, In which were wont
to assomblo thn most celebrated men of that
time has gone. Its temples and altar .dedicated
to their various sods are known onlv n history.
The Roman people had conquered the whole
wona ana naa spreaa tneir language to weir
remotest bounds. That language onoo spoken
over so vast a territory has become a dead
anguagj. nut wnai caused mis aeeuiM in tne
nation and language ? It originated from two
causes. Ono the vice of slavery, the other the
decltno of truo ambition and moral character.
rrauco nas naa many great ana ambitious
men . Napoleon that famous general In French
admiration for whose military skill will never
grow old. was a very ambitious man. From
oyhood lie delighted In military tactics. He
was sent to a military school at ten and steadi
ly advanced, at the age ot twenty-seven waslu
command of an army of tulitj-iro thousand
The ambitious men of Kintand have headed
the lists for many hundred yean, they are men
who have written some ot the best literature we
havo, and have discovered atany thing of great
iiso to mankind . It It had not Men for ambi
tion Newton the discoverer ot the law of gravi
tation would not have been known to the world.
In his early day he waa a very dull student
but desiring to surpass a schoolmate he applied
himself to dlllaent itudr and aMlur what this
would accomplish he porslsted'and finally gain-
Ml tli Iieadnr hli plana
he left school be continued his studies particu
larly in Philosophy and rose to bo one of tlio
greatest thinkers ot bis age.
Hicks of all ! LMTMasBg Powet
i . aaaaa . iihiiiiimp iium m . ... .
. America has not been without ambitious men
both false and true, among whom are Arnold,
Ilurr, and Kdlson. Who I there that honors
the name of Arnold. If his ambition had been
true ho might have risen to be honored as one
of tho greatest American gonorals. Hut his
false ambition led film by the promise of re
ward to betray hli country and turn to thn
Kngllsh. Whatdld he receive for this treason'
He received a few Hundred dollars and n gener
alship In the Kngllsh army. Ho also received
tho scorn ot a people who honor aad admire
true ambition. Ilurr Is another examplo nt
false ambition, he was a man ot great talent
and had a mighty Influence over the people
through whlcli he rose to be vice-president but
he thourhtof hlcher honors which he himni
wuiiiu ur KHiiim or uicruirowiiig mo govern
... .; . a 1. .... ... .. "V
n lorming a new ono ot wnicn in
to be Dtvsldent. but his nlana were found
and though nothing could be proved ho wns dis
honored and died as a. poor outcast. This h
what false ambition leads men to do, It leads
them from an honorable lite down to dishonor
ami uiiregara in tne miaas oi ma peopio
Kdlson tne greatest inventor oi tins ago was
once a poor train boy. Uut did this deter
him from climbing higher?. Not Though ho
did most of his studying during spare moments
on tne cars no rose inrougn an oostacies ami
has placed his aaase high among inventors.
Though he did not receive projier encourago
meata la his Inventions he only worked and
studied the harder and made more wonderful
InvenUons, We have only to turn back a tew
pages In the history of our beloved country and
mark Its upward strides from the time when
the mayflewer landed Its sturdy pilgrims on the
coast of Massachusetts. Then began tho earn
est test of true ambition. Wild and uncultiva
ted tracts oi tana ware penetrated ana snu
dued to become the peaceful habitation of tho
newcomers. Finally a nation was tvorn nnd
grew to be the beet government ot tho world,
iaibusd and Inspired by thla samo laudablo
snlrlt of ambition thare are before in nt til
grander achievements and hinder distinctions.
Away wun ine anise ana huh me jiruo.
The Orchestra thon rend
ered a waits, after whioh
camo the the presentation of
diplomas by Mr. 0. F. Gather, Presi
dent or tne board, with appropriate
remarks. Then camo the farewell by
Miss Ncllio West valediotorian of tho
class. At this point Miss Trobec
sang a beautiful solo and after an en
thusiastic encore, again camo out and
rendered a plcasine love ballad, both
of whieh were highly appreciated by
Prof. Caster then in a few well
chosen remarks gave a rosumo of tho
work of tho school yoar, and urged
the importance of the parents co-opcr
atioa with the teachers and in culti
vating habits of punotuality in attend
anco, and the exeroiscs closed with a
Iiarting song and the bondiction by
Great credit is duo the graduating
clsss for the good work dono in the
sohool, and for tbo excellence of thoir
orations both in thought and delivery.
If our teachers should succeed in
in making such a showing of their
work each year with only an increase
in numbers it would bo very gratify
Jane MoNealy Schenok was born in
Warren county, Ohio, March 28, 1805
aad died at Decatur City, Iowa, May
29,1892. She was married to Lewis
MeCray in 1823, who died in 1625.
Wave again named to Daniel Schenok
in 1827, who died in 18G8. She was
the mother of thirteen ohildren, of
whom four are livine. Thero were
thirty-four grand-children and over
eighty great-grand-childron. Sho was
converted and joined the regular Bap
tist church in her ninetoenth yoar;
of whioh ohurch sho remained a faith
ful member until tho timo of her
death, although for more than twenty
five years sho was deprivod of church
privileges. Her conversation wsh
olear. Her experience wsb rioh and
joyous, therefore pleasant and com
forting. For moro than two years her
mind has not been sumoient to con
verse on her religious enjoyments;
but her life is sufficient proof of her
eternal felicity in a better world. Tho
funeral services were eonduoted by
Uev. W. Jj. Douglass, or Davis Uity.
A host of sympathising friends,
neighbors and relatives followed tho
remains to their last resting place in
the cemetery at Docatur. Iowa. Trulv
blessed are the dead whioh dio in
the Lord from benoefoith; Yea, saith
the spirit; that they may rest from
their labors .and their works do follow
them." Decatur Co. (Iowa.) Journal,
The subject of the abovo sketch
was the mother of Dr. 0. Schenok of
this eitv, Her faneral occurred of'
Decoratioa day, whioh was eminently
appropriate, her father having been ta
soldier in the war ot 1812, her oldest
son a soldier in the Mexican war, and
the doctor and a younger broUor
served in tho late war, Tho father
and two of the threo sons sleep in
soldiers' graves, the father on the
shoie of Lako Erie, the elder ron at
Fort Siellisg, aid the youngest at St.
A touobiog coincidence of her
funeral is the faot that tke pulpit
from whioh her funeral sermon was
preaohed, was a new ono juit finished
the day before her death by her son,
Samuel Schenok Esq., ono of the
architects who planned atia built tho
now M. E. ohureh in Decatur City.
My head aches; my etcmach is sour;
I can't aleep; have bad dreams, pain in
back aad lunbe.dizzineeaabsent minded,
bilious, languid, dull and stupid. All
these an indications ot malaria, blood,
liver or kidney disease, .deadly typhoid
fever, all ot which cas be avoided by
using uHepaticure." Fee aale by p H.
- U, 8. GWt aUpoet A. i7i
The above Mentions Suit are
Our display of children and boys suits is a
I little the nicest shown yet.
CHlMGO CLOTHING STOHE
All who aro contemplating getting; a harvester should see the Davis Platform Bind
er before purchasing, as it fi the leading harvester of the day, the following potato
of eioellsnee will show its superior qualities over all other binders. The ehlaf point
is there is no elevation of the grain at ail, it simply blnda all the, grab at aa eleva
tion of not over nine inohea above tho stubble. Thus saving the power iniissiy to
elevate tte grain, making a saving of from one to one and a harf horses In the draft
of the machine.
Thereia a complete separation between the bundle being bound and the rest of
the grain of nearly threo feet, thus doing away with the tangle aad hanging to
getberpf bundles so common with many binders No other, binder haa this qaality.
A nxMt wonderfnl feature of the Davia Binder, the only one ever put oa a grata
blndtf, ia the reel rake, whioh enables the driver to hnndle down and tangled grain with
ease ind mako the bundles smooth and straight. We challenge any man to prodoee a
field of grain that tho Davis Binder eannot harveit better and wake every sheaf
atrnighter and more symmetrical than can be done by any other binder;
ty e don't thresh out nnd waste grain as other binders do, as we don't have 'the
frMtlon neeessary to e'ovate the grain, and thus tare enough grain to the farmer to
piy for the entire cost of harvesting and also pay for the coat of seeding tke aext
The Davis uses no canvaa aprons at, all instead uses stadded belts, that eea be
loosened at night or tightened in the morning, or after a rain, .ia J net ce seeoad,
thn saving much valuable time used in tightening je,,eanyaf of the other binders.
1 The driver ean raise or lower the cutter bar withont leaviaur hi aaat an aa ta eat
the longeat or shortest grain, and at the samo time keep the platform ia ptoper po
sition to handle the groin, i ,fl ii
There ta no weight on thn horses nook from the tongne, as 41 is perfectly loose,
there is absolutely no aide draft at all. ,. ' -A '
Will bind tighter and with less end than any other binder. s' " ,
The binder ia a steel binder. ruitf ...
The Davis noeds no folding apparatus for transportation abeatthe farau aa itwW
pasa through any eleven foot gate. , t .
The Davis binder ia fully warranted. Before purchasing n biadir, eel! aad see the
Davis at Gulwlta blacksmith ahop in Red Cloud on North Webster -street, at Ham
mel's old stand, ih ,
W. M GUIWITf , Agt.
Other medioinea might help but to
make assurance doubly Bare use DeWitt's
Barsaparilla to enrich, purify and renow
the blood. C. Ii. Cotting.
We advise all our readers to procure
"Marshall's Manual ot Health." This
valuable book should be ia every homo.
It ia a masterpiece of science, Sent free
on application to Marshall Chemical Mfg.
Co., Kansas City, Mo., or Lawrence, Kna.
For aale by L. ft. Deyo.
Bucklers' ArnlccH Salvo
The Best Silve in the world for cuts,
Bruises, Bores, Ulcers, Halt Rheum, fevor
Bores, TettCr, Chapped hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all other Bkin Eruptions,
and positively ourea piles, or no pay re
quired. It ia guaranteed to give perfect
satisfaotlon or money refunded. Price 20
cents per box. For sale by L. H. Deyo. 8
Bids will be rooelvod up to noon on
the 25th dav of June 1892 for fur-
aUhing material subject to tho appro?
al of the board or trustees for tens
ing the lied Cloud Cemetery, to In
elude three kinds of fence, 1st iron,
2nd wood and iron, 3rd wood ICO rods
lone moro or less. Tho right is re
served to reject any or all bids.
11. B. Fulton, Clork.
' A few.' good farm loans, six per cent
interest. No seoond mortgage.- D. B
Post - office.
mwi ,.) a 4l
Fer Bale at '
I desire to dispone of the-W Jf rf-see.,1
lp-1-12 In Webster Co. nt'onoa, aa' I .
Savanna, III. for particulars;- Stemi
Farm loans at loweat iaUrea
Strictly first-class loans at laweir ratet '
than has ever boea giveaia'tbie
ty bofore. Option to pay pari or all
ationa or any year. u. F.;UATm,
A pair of gold eje-glasMr by Hil
ton Lester. Finder, will pltiae leave
at this office and reeeive a liberal re
ward. "Good marelng!" Why, I am eur
prised; tha dootara aad ala&0M have
all reported that year daatk waa daily
"Ah I yeat they all aald I aaver oeuld
recover aad, gva ata ap ta dwiwith
chronio aaalarii, lddaay ftMllm trouble.
I have taken three bottle of -Sepati-cure,"
gained 4o 'jsaaada aad aim sound
and well. John p. ILuiBisoic.Rome, Qa
-A lot of dishes o. wero left at K.
P,' hall on the sight ft supper waa giv
en to the band beys, There being bo
names on them tho committee reqaeat
interested parlies o call aBdget tkftjr
ow.-'.: jT'v '
s jw All" tr
.00 II, v, ii
Q.00 ,, I
AND , ' iill
a4 i V.
' i rV I 'i.
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