The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, May 08, 1913, Image 9

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Those who know buy
Uild LaJ. V JLa Separators
Cre&merymen Because they ate experts in the handling of
cream and know by long experience that the De Laval tkimi cleanest
and wears longest. That is why 98 of the World's creameries use
the De Laval exclusively.
Experienced Dairymen The De Laval is the universal favorite
among big dairymen. They know that no other separator will give
them such satisfactory service.
Old De Laval Users Whenever a man who has used an old
model De Laval decides to purchase a later style machine he in
variably buys another De Laval.
men Who Investigate It
tnvesbgate the merits of the
either by nndinR out from
- F Annm lhi mirhinM
testing other machines
Ik.
If,
Ram
De Laval, the chances are a hundred
to one that his
i i Ism Trm
De Laval. More De Laval
Wm$mZk-Jr
machines are
any other
There u a
Come
we
tell
why.
larmm mtbek
HMISaVllk.
lHfilL
m
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L
GEO. TRINE
RED CLOUD
lit
Osf
4
0
to
viv
vi
Hi
to
ALSO DEALER IN
Eggs, Butter, Cream,
and Feed of
Highest Market Price
? vTiT-vr.
uf
3E
I Silks
8
To be in style this year it is essentia) that you have
a dress made of one of the above named goods.
That our silks have merit is shown by repeated sales
to the same customers. Our dollar grade of
Moccallna fhafmonco ifa RfArailo
is without doubt the best on the market at that price. (3
TT.nrtVii-raisrlai'isOkC (
la Our Middle Name
The line is complete, the quality ,$ the best. We
have 45-in Flouncings at
$1.25 to $3.25 Per Yard
You can't be well dressed unless you have a fine
embroidered dress.
Sole Agents For
Butterlck Patterns
&
3C
BARBARA
Red Cloud.
DR. CHAS. E. CROSS
DKNTIST
OVER STATE BANK
Red Cloud a a a a Nebraska
Dit, Dkardoiip Dit. Asiier
Chicago Veterinary Kansas City
College College
Ind. 241 "0 Res. Phones 13T Ind. 233
Dps. Deardorf & Ashef
-:- Veterinary Surgeons -:-
Ofllce Phoues: Ind. 10R; Red 5".
ELEVEN YEARS EXKRIErNJE
RED CLOUD,
NEBRASKA
anyone takes the time to
various cream separators.
other users what kind
hfttA aivn nr hv
out against the
i
choice will be the
A
in use than
make.
reason.
Mora than
1,800,000
DELAVALS
in and
will
you
i
now In um.
lllHlllll
IsV
i
tt
tt
tt
Hi
tt
Poulty, Hides, Flour
All Kinds.
Fald For Your Stuff
Hi
wr ffr-r-"r.r;r:'.7
1
I
Embroideries
D
s
8
S
m
PHARES
Nebraska
Dp. E. V. Wedemeyer
Veterinary Surgeon,
Physician and Dentist
OFFICE: llrlck Livery Barn
Both Phones 82
Red Cloud,
Nebraska
E. A. Creighton,
M. D.
EYE, NOSE AND THROAT
CONSULTATION FREE.
For Medical Freedom
Tin dltor Tin: CiiANi't:t.i.oii Is glnd
to receive endorsement of his vigorous
stand for the right of it nmn to get
well or die In his own way, without
lit'ing subject to the exactions and de
mands of medical men who, because
of a fulling oil" in their practice, have
ought to compel the people to patron
1e only thorn.
This editor also congratulates the
legislature of this great statu that it
was great enough to defeat every
measure lohhled for by our "Health
Commissioner," one Couuell, who
draws S.'l.fiOO from the city of Omaha
for looking after Us health, but who
spent days and weeks at Lincoln try
Ing to force through some medical
giabs in which he was interested, and
through w hleh the medical tt list, sought
to thrust upon the citizenry of this
state Its own private brand of "litml
Ing." U'ciu tho medical men actually ac
complishing the good they claim, tt
would not be necessary for them to
seek special privilege from legislatures
in aid of their practice. The people
would gladly patroulo them as against'
every other healing cult. People Hre
not wilfully so absurd as deliberately
to seek treatment fiom schools of heal
ing from which they can derive no
benefit. The only practical and legiti
mate way for the medical profession
to increase Its fees (for that is the sole
object of their attempts to accomplish
this legislation), is to study more
modern ideas of the healing art. The
people will go to those who render the
most etlicieut service. Therefore if
the medical profession is the most
etlicieut in the healing art, It will be
the most patroui.ed, without its elVorU,
to force business through legislation,
if it cannot prove to bo the most
eillelont, let it stand aside for those
who do.
At any late, every cltien bus the
right to get well or die in his own way.
It Is the same thing with that crime
uiriil n.st nature vaccination. Why
should those who believe in this ignor
ant superstition seek to compeheveiy
body else to practice if.' If they wisli
to be vaccinated all well and good.
That is their privilege. They have no
just ground for fear. IT it avails tho
objects they have in mind, if It Is a
preventative of small po.x, they, ac
cording to tlieir notion, tue immune
from sinnll-po.x. Therefore an litmus
ciliated person can do them no harm.
If he wants to have small-pox, let him
have it. If he does not beliove In vac
cination, and is willing to take his
chances without filling his blood with
poison, lot him do so. He can not
hurt those who are vaccinated, if their
claims are true, so why should there
be any interference with him;
This fight for medical freedom, or
the right of the cition to choose his
own brand of healing, is by no means
local. The medical trust has for sev
eral decades sought by every means,
fair and foul, to secure legislation
through which its buind of "healing"
should be forced upon the people. It
has secured some graft by that means,
but the day of Its triumph is over.
From a subscriber in Texas (who, by
the wny, not only renews but udds the
name of another to The Chancellor
readers' roll of honor), the editor re
ceives these encouraging words: "I
must compliment you especially for
your splendid campaign in favor of
Omaha public schools and against
their enemies. Ami, by tho way, it is
a fight, or ought to be, not only local
to your city, but a national one. I
wish you Godspeed."
Lover of liberty and equal rights
ought always to be ready to smash tho
ugly head of Privilege whenever It
dares to rise above Its infamous slime.
Tho Chancellor.
Widow's Pension.
'J he recent act of Anrll tilth, tnos
gives to all soldiers' widows a peuslon
ivz per montn. r'red .Mauror, the at
tornoy, has all necessary blanks.
F I RE-j
THK ALARM is a dreadful thing
OF FIRE for the man without
Insurance. Every time he sees the
engiues racing along his heart comes
up In his throat if the fire is anywhere
near his place. What folly, what mis
taken economy.
THK COST OF is so small that it
INSURANCE need hardly be
considered. The freedom from worry
alone Is worth it many times over
Have us insure yon to-day,
O. C. TEEL,
& Inturmne:
IPSE
INFORMATION WANTED
I "
By JULIU8 CAREY.
Sylvester was limping slightly as
ho approached tho breakfast table,
but Mrs. SylvoBtor, having troubles of
her own, did not comment upon It.
"1 biliuve 1 must have a touch of
rheumatism," alio remarked, lifting tho
coffee pot wearily.
"Whatever that may bo!" respond
ed her husband Rcornfully. "Tho
truth of thu matter probably Is that
you got all tired out running up and
down stairs when you wero cleaning
tho attic yesterday,"
"Oh, It certainly can't ho that," Hho
replied, "because- you know, tho doc
tors Bay now that running up ami
down stairs Is thu very beat kind of
exercise."
"Tho doctors!" ho Bcoffed, trying as
ho Hpoku to llnd a comfortable posi
tion for Ills left leg. "If wo aro go
lng to do all tho fool thltiga tho doc
tors ailvlae, or refrain from doing all
tho desirable things they forbid, wo
Bhnll hum a delightful time of 111
"It grieves mo to think," ho contin
ued, "how many good things l'vo miss
d because thu doctors forbado them,
only to bo told a llttlo later that It
didn't mako any difference, after all.
I Bhall never ceaso to regret tho rich
red beefsteaks I didn't eat during a
period when I fondly trusted In the
assertion of tho doctors that red meat
caused rheumatism."
"Ihey'vo found out now that It's
Btraw berries," said Mrs. Sylvester. "I
was reading an article yesterday, by
a doctor "
"No doubt you wero," Interrupted
her husband. "It's Just tho tltno of
tho year that tho medical fraternity
would cIioobo for tho publication of
an article denouncing strawberries
right In tho Benson when they nro the
most tempting. Why, 1 had n dish for
luncheon yesterday that made life
Beem worth living again So the doc
tors have combined to deprive us of
tho Bolaco of eating fresh strawber
ries, havo they? Well, thoy can't
work It on mo this time! I'm a pa
tient creature, but my patience has
its limits. Not till I've rorgotten the
long dreary winter, dining which I
abstained from eating raw oyHteis lor
fear of typhoid, only to read In the
first month of the year without an It
au nrtlcle by some noted medical man
asserting that the perrontugo of ty
phoid due to oysters iu so Binall as to
bo negligible."
"It's best to be on tho Bafo Bide,"
Bald Mrs Sylvester.
"The Hale side. Indeed!" ho exclaim
ed. "Oh, certainly! You got a great
deal of comtort out of being on tho
Bafo side when you used to nrrango
all the grapo seeds so carefully along
tho edge of your plato. If you Bwal
lowed a single one by mistake you
worried for weeks In fear of an at
tack of appendicitis! 1 don't notice
you troubling much about grape seeds
In lato years. And why? Simply be
causo your feminine credulity has
been satisfied by tho assertion of
some doctor that grapo Rccdn aro not
tho causo of appondlcltls, after all!"
Mrs. Sylvester began to look
alarmed.
"Wo havo boon exhorted to wear
flannels and not to wear flannels,"
ho went on. "We've been admonished
to drink water during meals, after
having been solemnly warned never to
do so."
"They do scorn to chango their
minds pretty often, admitted Mrs.
SylvcBter.
Sylvester continued oratorlcally:
"Each succeeding generation of doc
tors Blnco tho days of Aesculapius, or
whatever his name was, has pro
nounced falso tho opinions of the pro
ceding generation."
Ills wife looked thoroughly frlght
oned. "It's perfectly droadful!" she
exclaimed. "I really never thought
about it boforo."
"Ah-oo!" feroaned Sylvcator, who
had so far forgotten himself as to
'draw back his left log quickly.
, "What Is it, Henry?" nBked his wlfo
anxiously. "Oh, I don't know what on
earth wo Bhould do If you wero to get
Blck, with tho doctors all disagreeing
and changing their minds every few
'minutes!"
"Nothing's tho mattor with mo," he
replied. "I was about to say, how
ever, that, of course, tho doctors aro
bound to hit It onco in a whllo, and
there may bo something, after all,
In that Idea that strawberries causo
rheumatism. I've been having a lit
tle pain in my left foot for a day or
two, and as I've been eating straw
berries every day for luncheon, I don't
know but It might be a good thing to
atop tn on my way to the train and
ask the doctor what he thinks about
it."
"Do!" exclaimed Mrs. Sylvester, so
Interested that her own aches were
forgotten. "It's so much more com
fortable to be sure."
Laat Omnibus In Paris.
Under tho headline "It Was the
Last" the Paris Matin tells tho story
of tho passing of the last horse omni
bus. Tho vehicle was ono of tho last
to make way for tho motor buses,
which now havo no opposition except
the trolloy lines. The driver woro
tho uniform of a hearso driver and
the women who Bat outside were
dressed In deep mourning. Insldo ant
a company of newspaper men. AU
along the routo followed by the "last
of its family" tho peoplo cheered and
sang, and, "taken as a whole," Bays
the writer, "It waB a most notable
function."
Ont Way to Live.
The Oadbys put on a great many
airs for people of limited means."
"Why shouldn't they? Their means
may be limited, but their credit Is
quite extensive."
toMBaRVu mmmmmm
Ci2fcD ws" vssmwmssaamaw
Horses and .lacks. These Horses range from 3 to 5
years old. weighing From 1700 to 2250 pounds, and are as
good as you will find anywhere.
TKRMS ON ALL HORSKS-520 for a live coll. $5
discount on all hills paid within 30 days after colt
is foaled.
H. A. Johnson
Born Phone Independent 168
SREftaaOR ffiBKIWIIl'MP 4f
strr?
l,.'a."iSC. r .
wJ-fw
-..
Land Value Almost Doubled
raised more than eighty bushels of corn to tho
acre on land that produced less than thirty
bushels thu first year he farmed it.
It is no longer unusual for us to get reports
from farmers who havo been using manure
spreaders consistently for periods ranging from
three to five years, to the effect that their land
is regularly raising so much more produce that
the value of the land is almost doubled.
I H C Manure Spreaders
aro made in various styles and sizes to meet
all conditions. The low machines are not too
low to be hauled, loaded, through deep mud or
snow. I H C spreaders arc made with trussed
stoel frames in wide, medium and narrow
. styles; all of guaranteed capacity. There are
both return and endless aprons. In short,
there is an I H C spreader built to meet your
conditions and made to spread manure, straw,
lime, or ashes as required.
I H C spreaders will spread manure evenly
on the level, going up hill, or down. The
wheel rims are wide and equipped with Z-shapcd
lugs, which provide ample tractive power. The
rear axle is located well under the body and
carries most of the load. The apron moves
on large rollers. The beater drive is posi
tive, but the chain wears only one side. The
I H C dealer will show you the most effective
machine for your work. You can get cata
logues from him, or, if you prefer, write
International Harvester Company of America
(Incorporated)
Vu Lincoln
PJMINMlitlM
i
Be
JRBa
fMBHKuLw out
when you buy light weight
and money because they are
EXCLUSIVE AGENT
Red Cloud Hdw. & Imp. Co., Red Cloud, Neb.
RALPH'! E. CAMP, D. C.
628 Elm Street, - Red Cloud, Nebr.
GRADUATE OF
"PaVmw ScWV o CvVrcivvacc
"Chiropractic Fountain Head"
Davanpvrt, Itwi
Consultation anal Spinal Analysis From
ies8
Breeders
Attention!
I am now located
at the Willov Dale
Breeding Barn in
Red Cloud for the
season of 1913 with
a fine hunch of Im
ported, Pure Bred
Registered Draft
i
69
cacDa1
-!
1I1N a Lee county, Illinois, farmer
bought a run down 400-acrc farm,
his neighbors thought he had mode a
bad bargain. After three years soil
treatment by scientific methods, ho
Neb!
.
Seasonable
Why don't you plant your seed
f season?Because you would
catalog engines You waste time
always out of season.
Ed. Hanson
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