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title: 'The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, October 03, 1912, Image 4',
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Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
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The Red Cloud Chief
Red Cloud, Nebraska
PUBLISHED EVERY 'JIIURKDA?
Entered In tho 1'ontoinco nt Iteu Cloud, Neb.,
an Hccond Clam Matter.
0 B. HALK
fBE ONLY DKMOCKATIU PAPKK IN
President Woodrow Wilson.
Vice-President Tho. R. Marshall.
U. 8. Henator A. 0. Shallenberger.
Congress -R. D. Sutherland.
Governor John II. Morchead.
Lieut. Governor Ilerman Dlers.
Treasurer Geo. E. Hall.
Auditor Henry 0. Richmond.
Attorney-General A. M. Morrlsey.
SecreAry of State-J. W. Kelley.
Commissioner W. It. Eastman.
Superintendent R. V. Clark.
Railway Com. C. E. Harmon.
State Senator Win. Weesner.
Representative Geo. W. Llndsey.
County Attorney Fred E. llaurer.
County Assessor Chris Fassler.
District No. 2 W. O. Hoffman.
When Governor Slmllenberger signed
the bank guarantee law, there was
doubt and misgiving on part of many
men. The law has become one of the
aost popular upon the statute books
of Nebraska, and bankers as well as
business men and farmers are highly
commendatory of the governor's action.
The bankers who fought It hardest now
openly aud willingly admit its good
points. Shallenberger's signature to
that bill exhibited qualities or states
unship. The eight o'clock closing
law today is extremely popular and it
emphatically endorses the governor's
good judgment in siguing the oil! in
the face of such vehemeut protest
Gov. Shallcnbergcr will have better
opportunity in the United States
senate than even as a congressman or
governor and at the close of his
present campaign the chances are he
will ilnd an endoisement fuily as em
pbatlo as that given Senator Hitch
cock. Adams County Democrat
Just what did Lincoln mean by his
celebrated phrase "government of the
people, by the people, for tho people"?
Did he mean no moro than Daniel
Webster did by his very similar ex
pression thirty years before? Web
ater'a reply to Hayne ranked as the
greatest, most significant1 speech de
livered is Congress when Lincoln was
s youug man. Tho future president
was twenty one ears old when the
famous debate occurred as to the char
acter of the federal government. Al
though Lincoln might not have kuowu
of the speech at the time of his deliv
ery, it cau not be doubted that he had
read it again and again after he be
came conversant with law and politics.
When Lincoln himself went to Con
gress seventeen yeursjaf terwards, Web
ster was still in theheightofhisglory,
and regarded as the foremost lawyer
and statesman of the day. While
Henry Clay was the leader of the Whig
party, appealing more to the masses
and the uncultured, Webster was the
whig whose speeches were in the school
books, whose arguments were in the
opinions of the courts, and whose lead
ership of the intelligent was undis
puted. The speech in reply to Hayue
was still the most talked of speech of
the time. Hayne aud Calhoun had
argued the right of a state to nullify
aa act of Congress within its boundar
ies, and ooutended for the power of a
state to interpose against a law of con
gress when tho state deemed that law
unconstitutional. It was in answer to
these propositions that Webster made
his great arguments in which he con
tended that the general government
was the creation of the people, not of
the states, independent of the state!),
and supreme over the states. In his
xeply to Hayne he used this luuguttgc,
'It it, sir, the people's constitution,
the peoples' government, mode by the
people, made for the people, and tin
aworable to the people." Lincoln uu
doubtedly had read aud pondered this
phrase many times. In that speech,
also, Webster had announced that war
was the inevitable consequence of any
jresistance to the general government.
The speeches and arguments of Web
ster must bavo been quite familiar to
Lincoln long before he took his seat
as President, and they were doubtless
read and re-read during the progress
of the war. Yet It may be that Liu
coin had a still deeper meauiug thau
the meaning Webster had in mind.
ry fw Sweater
Muxlmum U8 deg. on
th, minimum SO deg. on 8)tb, great
est dally range SO deg. on 31st.
Precipitation: Total 0.77 inches,
Kreutest in -4 hours 0 '20 iuches on 0th,
timber of duys with .01 inch or more
Number of days clear 14, partly
cloudy 4, cloudy 13. First killing
froit ou the BSnd. Tliuuderstorms on
the 0th and 0th. Prevailing wind
direction N. W. 11 days.
Chas, S. Luw.ow.
Repot lol tty lieasuici.
October 1, 1912
Honorable Mayor and city Council, Iteri
I submit herewith statement of re
ceipts and disbursements of your tress
ury for the period from August 0, 1012
to Oct. 1, 1912.
Amount on hand Aug. 6, 1912..$ 217 93
Receipt 12 00
Disbursements 210 25
Balsnce Oct 1. 1912 S 19 68
TT- Water Fund
Amount on hand Aug. 6, 1912..$ 401 47
Receipts '. 165 39
Disbursements 613 10
Overdraft 46 24
Water Levy Fund
Amton hand AugO, 1g12 17 22
Balance on hand Oct 1.1912.... 17 22
Registered warrants outstand
Amt on hand Aug. 6, 1912 $ 48 21
Risbursements 18 80
Bal on hand Oct. 1, 1912 29 41
Registered warrants outstand
ing 1243 97
Elect! ic Light Fnnd
Overdraft Aug. 6, 1912 $ 63 45
Receipts Aog. light collections 74 1 90
Sept. " " 796 58
Received from Lion Bonding Co
to cover discrepancies in ac
counts of former Supt. D. H.
Disbursements . . . . ; 660 87
Balance on hand Oct. 1, 1912 ..$1140 47
Electric Light Levy Fund
Amt on hand Aug. 6, 1912 $ 30 85
Registered warrants outstand
ing 1300 43
Amt on hand Aug. 6, 1912. ... 6 63
Amount on hand Aug. 6, 1912. .$ 55 20
Receipts 95 00
. 150 20
Balance on hand Oct. 1, 1U12 . . 150 20
Occupation fund $ 19 68
Water fund over draft 46 24
General fund 29 41
Water levy fund , 17 22
Electric light fund 1140 47
Electric light levy fund 30 85
Judgment 6 63
Firemen's fund 150 20
. ...$1318 22
City Philanthropy at
Farmers of the community who be
lieve that the large Chicago mail order
houses sell their merchandise at cost or
near cost might reflect a little over
recent gifts to charity made by Julius
Rosen wald president of Sears, Roebuck
& Co., which also presents the added
lesson that none of the profits of the
concern which come from the farmers
is ever distributed for the benefit of
rural districts; instead it goea to Chi
cago charities. Rosen wald on his 50th
birthday anniversary celebrated recent
ly was filled with so much gratitude
toward the public that ho gave away
1087,000, and every cent of it went to
some Chicago charity except one gift
to Booker T. Washington to aid edu
cational institutions for colored people.
Iu reality, it is not Mr. Kosenwuld who
is aiding Chlcairo charities, but the
farmers of this and every other com
munity who patronize the mull order
houses. A lotof money of this commun
ity goes to the Chicago mail order in
stitutionH. "Charity begins at home."
Have any of our people ever heard
of Mr. Rosenwald sending money buck
here to help the schools and the church
es or to provide better roads or other
The meeting of the practitioner, of
the school of healing known as osteop
athy, in this city during the week, in
dicates that there may be more tur
moil lu the legislature next winter
over laws regulating medical practice.
All such contests create about as much
feeling as laws regulating religious
worship, and without doubt the legis
lature will bo compelled to spend con
siderable time In consideration of the
subject once it is Introduced.
The state of Massachusetts seems to
have the best laws, unlots they have
been chunged in the last few years, ou
that subject of any state in the union;
that is to say, there are practically no
laws at all on the subject, excepting
the restriction that uo practitioner
shall put the letters M. 0, after his
Of the finest new merchandise awaits your selection
We offer you thoroughly dependable goods,
quality goods and merchandise that is new,
correct in style, and in every way desirable
In buying our stocks we keep constantly in mind the nteds of our patrons and endeavor to supply them with
the goods which will in every respect satisfy in quality, in service, in style. We know we are right when
we assure you of complete satisfaction. We have received New 111 Goods in eve'ry department.
Coats, Suits Skirts, Underwear, Shoes, Rugs, Curtains, Blankets,
Comforts, Sweaters, Gloves, Mittens, Dress Goods of Silks,
Woolens, Linens, Cottons, Piece Goods of All Kinds
And a full line of notions If you will take the the time to look we have the time to show them.
The Miner Bros. Company
A Nighty Safe Place To Trade
name unlet he possess a diploma from
some reputable medieal collt-gc. The
result is that a man can employ any
method of healing that ho takes u
fancy to. He can dose himself with
sassafras tea, blue mass employ a
regular, un osteopath, a mind healer
or any other kind of healer, aud the-e
various kinds of doctois can prescribe
for him nnd charge him fees. Each
individual can choose his own wuy of
doctoring hinrsxlf and is the judge of
what he ought to do. There are of
course laws concerning sanitation and
quarantining contagious riitcHses, but
while the law will lock a man up iu
liis own house or the contagious ward
of a hospital, if he has the smallpox it
dues not prescribe what treatment he
shull receive The consequence of
that policy is that the Massachusetts
legislature Is not thrown into a par
oxysm every year over euacting medi
cal legislation, such us some of the
western states suffer every time the
leKislaturc meets. World Herald.
Nagging at Silas.
Whether It. l). Sutherland of the
Fifth district may be elected or not, he
Is having enough fun out of the cam
paign to compensate him for the effort..
Out at Beaver Ciy they had ucouuty
fair last week. Mr. Sutherland jwus
there, and one evening addressed an
audience In the city park. He din.
cussed national Issues as the candidate
of the democratic and populist parties.
Among other things, he recited the
fact that when in Lincoln lately he
called upon bis adversary, Silas A.
Barton, for a statement as to whether
the latter was for Taft or Roosevelt.,
Mr. Barton replied through the
press that the moose and elephant aie
In close relationship in Nebraska, and
then called upon Mr. Sutherland for a
statement as to whether he is a popu
list or a democrat
Mr. Sutherland told the people of
Beaver City that he had replied to that
through tho press, saying that for
j ears he hud been a member of the pop
ulist party, but that he is now iu af
filiation with the democratic paity
aud supporting Wilson aud Marshall.
Blithe did not stop tliero. He directed
attention to the fact that the versatile
Silas Uarton hud attended the pop
ulist convention as a duleguto at the
same time that Sutherland intended
in the same capacity.
In closing his address Mr. Sutberlaud
domanded again that Mr. Barton take
tho people of his district into his confi
dence and tell them whether he Is
standing for Taft and his platform or
for Roosevelt and his platform.
"We stand at Armageddon, and we
battle for tho Lord," proclaimed Mr.
Sutherland. "Where are you, Mr. liar
ton, and where do you stand iu these
matters?" Lincoln Star.
aBtlst Church Nsllces.
The church of Chi 1st stands for the
very best. Are you helping It along?
If not why not?
Tho subject lor discussion ut the
Ilaptist church will bo In the morning
"Consentratlou" and In the evening
"Using Ones Knowledge." Evening
service at 7:110. Please remember the
The Ciller $1.30 )er year
A Store Full
Old Winter is coming the village cow
Will let up smashing the sidewalks
The bees and the birds and the crick
,WIU bid us a long six-mouth.s adieu;
The baseball game aud its croquet
Will leave the ground to the sled and
The green clothed tree of the hum
mer's pi line
Will be bare and cold In the winter
Aud the cold huar frost will nip our
JVs we shiver round in our poor
The Frost King Robu'ur he bus
Will make us spend all we earu
Aud Gentle Spring, when It conies
Will Hint us poor as it did before.
Conserving Home Trade
Conservation is a watchword of to
day. Businesses are being made more
profitable, often times not so much by
"extending to new aud untried Melds
and by developing the existing field
ami saVlng leaks.
'Similarly in the life of the trade
community. Securing a new industry
to locate here would be profitable to
our city. But if our people, cun be
persuaded to buy the products of home
industries, rather than patronizing the
industries of Borne other town, the
same result is accomplished and with
much less risk of loss.
The money is placed in circulation
here nnd it helps to build up yourowu
town, rather than helping to build up
some other town.
The mau who preaches uud practices
the idea of patronizing home enter
prises is helping to build up his towu
just as surely us If he made It some
tine gift And it costs nothing to tulk
up home enterprises.
Prices of goods tend to equuli.e
themselves the world over. If you get
an article for less in some distant de
partment store, it Is because you have
to.take moro pains nnd time to get It.
Or you have to make it up iu payment
of express charges, or lu the fact that
the guarantee of good value is less
satisfactory. The Examiner.
No petitions for citizenship will be
heard at the October term of the dis
trict court which convenes October
the 7th, as this date is within thirty
days of the November election. The
law provides that no petitions for
citizenship shall be allowed within
thirty days of a general election.
Edith L. McKekiiian,
At Lowest interest, best option, least
expense. Cull for me nt State Bank,
Red Cloud. C. F. Catiikr.
New Industry for Italy.
In Italj a means has been discov
ered to n to account the, hitherto
worthless pips of the grapes used in
wine-making. Oil is now. extracted
from them on a commercial scale 'by
a process of direct heating with
tetrachloride of carbon. The latter is
obUiaed in abundance In Italy in tbe
oreoaratioa of electrolytic soda.
Are now here for
The standard of quality
in latest styles.
new styles in
Fine Complete Line
of Sweater Coats.
We inyite you to call and
look our stock over. : :
Remember that our job depart
ment has no equal in Webster
County when it comes to turning
out high-class work.' vTry us.
THE CHIEF OFFICE
i in .ii.i.ily,..t.... ..-. j" ' " "" ""