The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, June 30, 1899, Page 2, Image 2

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fato4lJt fcjlti ifit of tljJ jir jstlJif irfc 4 erliau froa
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o. JUroXtrrt!lixt4 tittt variatT 7yrtUUx of Ote cvt3-
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jwadily p--bl forward to a it- Jnitioo of 'zblbitt -fchlch voald ex
ful uu:lnxlM atd tl votU att a na-nbatutirelr illttstrate each aalltnt fea-
tlon tUfjnz aad rlgorou orjtb to tre of u.b U tnr new poMiiosf,
a MJxbt ar 1th an old ort4 and -whole fatalifca of natir. repre-
fxnrer and at tbe tame time bold jEaUc almoct erery racial character'
raad ix'snUUxi. trviWtiK 1U irral Istlc of tbe Inbabltan of tb-s ea-
rnmitv. 1U marrelo-jj projjrs and srasbM lands, have bn laluced to
Its faJ!nlt txilblllti. That same irarM to the laad of Htars and Stripe,
spirit of Jodvmluble nrrxr has reade Ui-re to buHd their bome and Tllteees
It powJLI to orwalr another grand Un a bri-f time and to faithfully re-
exVAlUim which shall -xpMt tbe pos- produce tbHr dally life and customs.
sI'ns so rntly acrjulrd. In tbe colonial exhibits buUdlr will
Tfc American peopl are ax-rly ly found the manufa-tures and prod-
dICMlnj5 a most absorbing topte. and ucU of Cuba, Porta Illto. Hawaii and
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circr wiumy as to the solution or a
Ccut uutlonul problem. Imperialism
and (-xpanslon find earnest advocates
and bitter opponents, and th future
of the yoiitiK nation ilependa largely
upejn a proper colntlon of this (jura
tion. To rn--t a wldxpln(J durnbnd
for Information, to brlriK atxclal knowl
edge on u special subject to the Amer
ican propK to llliihtrato and exploit
the cliaracU'rUtlcN of the peoples who
have recently found niieller beneath
our flnic. to show without prejudice or
lavor tneir rapaiMiuies ami poxsiuill-
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Tho lllustrutlonx nhovn lierowltb
give but u faint Idea of a few of thu
colonial features of thn exposition and
lufeerw to foreshadow the wonderful
rosuH'H" which have been achieved In
securing n rcprrsentatlvo exhibit from
our colonial possessions.
Tho lieople of Hawaii aru proud of
the fuel that they nro it part of this
great nation, and have made extensive
preparations for an exhibit of their
products and resources. There will uIhii
bo a vlllngo Jf tho native people, the
former owners nnd rulora of these rich
islands, In which natlvo life nnd cus
tom will bo accurately reproduced,
tit, ia Uixiz tsmSr he sake rant trJt
UrXUua tM sutUsUi 4C ttrtftr
9rs EM; SMr cswcre a
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JS?2!15S 525
vtryuAii -ri
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It.. iJM ........ . . ., 4 -v.-
the Philippines. In the Government
building the historical rcllcti of the
late war with Hpaln and the present
war In th Phlllppiives will prove of
lntret to all. In thq Horticultural
building, or Winter Harden, may be
seen the trees, plants, fruits and flow
ers of tropic and nub-tropic lands, a
splendid collection, the like of which
has never been surpassed at any ex
position, and which present a rich
flew of study to the lover of nature,
Many of thro raro plants and (lower
are uwu Jn ilecoratlnc the grounds.
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rT'COHDAGE rAcronY-mzofi
In nl. other department!! the first
Greater America Colonial Exposition
bids fair to far surpass the great suc
cess scored last ycqr by tho Trnns-Mls-slkslppl
exposition. Knch department
is under tho supervision of a manager
well versed la the art of exposition
building, and from July 1st to Novem
ber 1st no efforts will bo spared to
score a grand success.
Tho Hnchanted Island at tho Oreatcr
America Exposition Jn Omalm this
summer will contain a marvelous
troupo or Marionettes performing
uuuubi cmuorcio scenic tncc'a.
F H3ftJreitk Rpasst Hm
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trearth Jt iVsct
it Uivt oto. vr,tb
ti,eria? Hae. i are W, L" L"?": J to any of the xdtlaK
beea t, death repvrttd J atia! "d. IIJrd,a. ,4s" cc ap
t ..v. -r C... .. r'BpeaU for JatUce ad fairness. A
"k "2- TC. i7.T T
SJSt ZriS??Z?.!h
.'.... . V. 7. 77.".,
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meat io-4ar. muiDt t..e Mia- of so P74?!41 n" their appeal from the
Kaau. vo'-dier.w It UufVj 1t hat wwa of the chair wa pot to the
o.'ti JMnaSifwdn-r ' -,-.h',lie' The J1nteat over what
gerwail klci.
A Hflcfctrr Vlw f tb SUstta la
lb f.UwS.
IVjtimjcTOX. Joae 27. In rep'. to
a cable froa tbe War departraeat '
Is? for iafortaxtloa reardloy the Mt
catloa and coodltioat Sa the l'hilip
piae. General OtU ct the follow-in?
dUpateh to the War department to-
. daj:
j "Majrsru, Jane ST. AdiaUnt Cea-
J eral, Watbisytoa: JUiujr Muon. L".t- I
tie taiaad canipalyniay potjlble In
I Luzon. We occapy .arye portion Ta?-
alo coaotry, line atretcbin; from
Jwustoutfi, to fcaa Fernando north.
nearly sixty miles, and eattrrard Into
Xinft02at' ,In,or-ent rS5!ci ! hot yesterday, the Chinese govern
have suffered great losses and arc ,.. ' , ii.m. .,. .,.., .
scattered; oaly large for held to- tbe anc3ent ct.incte wall that scpar-
fYaYL TM rTlZC?rmtChlaV'oPcr from Chinese Tar
ince and northern Pampanga. There ! ,,, ti .. .- i. .. .
are scattered forces in bands of
4J .
to yi in other iorlions Ltizon: in
Cavite and IiaUnjas prorinces, could
assemble possibly 5.C03, though de
ajorallred froaa recent defeat.
"Maswof psop'.e tcrrorirsi by Id
surgent soldiers, desire peace and
American protection; no longer flee
oa approach of onr troops unless
forced by Insurgents, but gladly wel
come them; no recent burning of
towns; population within our lines
becoming dense, taking up land culti
vation extensively; have kept out of
Manila as much as possible, as dty
population Is becoming too great to
bs sreJ for.
'fhc natives of Eouthsast Luzon
arc combining to drive out insurgents;
the oaly hope of Insurgent IcrJ.-rs Is
United States' aid. They proclaim
near overthrow of tho present admin
istration, to lc followed by Indepen
dence and recognition by the United
States. This is the influence which
enabled tlim to hold out
"Much contention prevails among
them and no civil government re
mains; trade with posts not in our
possession, former sourcj of insur
gent revenue, now Interdicted; not
certain of wisdom of this policy, oa
people in thoss parts arc- without
supply of food and merchants arc
suffering losses; meditate reitoring
trade privileges, although Insurgents
reap benefits. Courts here in success
ful operation under able Filipinos
"Affairs in other islands compara
lively ijulet, awaiting results In
Luzon. All anxious for trade and re
peated calls for American troops re
ceived. Am giving attention to' Jolo
archipelago and Palawan islands.
"Our troops have worked to the
limit of endurance. Volunteer organ
izations have bet-n called In, re'.acod
by regulars, who now occupy talicnt
positions. Nebraska, Pennsylvania
nnd Utah now taking transports and
Sixth Infantry sent to Ncgros to
rellcva California. Thasj troops arc
in good physical condition. Sickness
among tho troops has Increased lately,
due mostly to arduous srr vie j and cli
matic influences. Nothing ..tann
ing. Of tho 13 per cent of tho com
mand reported sick nearly 0 per
cent arc in general hospital, of whom
It per cent havo typhoid and 17 per
cent malarial fevers; 35 per cent have
Intestinal trouble; remaining 53 pur
cent havo various ailments, 14 per
cent of which is due to wounds or in
juries. "Many officers and mon who served
in Cuba break under recurrence of Cu
ban fever, and regular regiments
lately received aro Inadcqtutuly oUl
cored. Otis."
Tho inadequacy of tho numbjr of
officers mentioned will bj remedied
sojn. Tho transports Zealaudla and
Shoridan hove salleJ, carrying- many
otllccrs for rcgimsnts in thj Philip
pines. Adjutant Uoaoral Corbln says
that all otlleers belonging to rogl
munis in tho l'hlllpplnus who arc not
ablaut on account of n surgeon's cer
tificate are under orders to join their
regiments at one a. Forty-four officers
havo sailed upon the recent transports
going from Munlla.
Secretary Alg.r said to-day that no
action will bo taken for the enlarge
ment of tho army or ec tiding troops to
, niiiiuric u.-ncrui u;i!t until mo re-
J turn of President McKlulcy. Ho also
said that General Whcolcr would rc
ctlvo no atshrnmcut until that time.
j uTSSSSir'SrtSSrS;
!oJid to order .t 10 o'clock tbii lawo
lay tbe llire-ratr4 Sat for tb
Tiletti'sjTii &vzuxtiloa tx zpyts-
"r r AstUemeat tha oa
1 Star4sT Cafercct livtfn? oat:l
?rtSw. Ibtraji lor time it looked a.t
j tkosjii fetooe &al llzriia might get
I Jha E. Hica tailed titration to the
?retta is tbe bull of j!ic-tujeo, tbe
isfereae belnr tht tber w there
kJapJy Vs Veep order. He mtrti that
tiitirata order theta rtraotto.
Tbe dulrsi r:JJ taeatteaptof
t fcU ,,Mf .-, ,- ,v. ,..,
-. ., ,7. V .. -.
mi o; orr. e B3 oiwrr swot
ac4 ILkrdia leaders iowiLi from th!
; - j ".'i ,. T
:enMoa ad dezaiaded call of tbe
tie ppel, ai ordered the
( ,f hj . .Lt,..
' TrT" . .L v"' :!';B',e V
doea of thea gathered la tbe space
feron, .B?port of hundred, of del.
Torfferon o?ptrt
eaie ceciarea tbe willot tbonld
were be'.ieied to be arbitrary deciv
loa of the chair bide tr to put a
top to farther butiaetn. Here oc-
earred aa Incident illustrating tbe
tate of feeling. A note rra handed
Chairman Uedrrine aad he Mt down
to read It. Ayain the delegates be
came wildly excited.
"What does yoar hot asy?" "Read
It ontr they yelled at the top of their
Toices. The note was handed to the
clerk and reid. It prored to be a note
from the printer in regard to a short
ae of tally sheets.
Mlory of a Ctilcaco Knxloer Oa
til TVr to lb Far IUt-De.vs-eb,
CoL. June 27. According
" to Frank I.vris, a Chicago civil cngU
China to a&&Ut In tearing down iho
famous structure. Mr. Lewis goes to
China oa behalf of a syndicate of Chi
cago capitalists. He said:
"I understand the enterprise is one
of tho Chinese government's own con
ception and is independent of Rus
sian. German or French influence.
The cost will bj great, involving mil
lions of dollars. The concession that
will be granted will bo worth tho
candle and I anticipate there will bo
sharp competition."
Mr. Lewis said ha has information
that a New York syndicate is tho
only other American concern after
the project and that there are two
liritish syndicates out, a French syn
dicate and thrcs German companies.
The Chicago syndicate is said to havo
such men back of it as the Armours,
.. ...w
I Marshall Field, th: cldjr Lslter and
Carter Harrison.
The great wall extends 1.250. miles
from the ocean to the boundary of
Turicestan. It was begun by the
great emperor Che Huang-Teln 214 IJ.
C. to keep out the Mongolians. 'As it
did not keep out tho Mongolians, and
they got possession of tho country, it
now runs through China proper, and
is on no boundary except the ancient
The destruction of tho wall will not
bo such an enormous task as might bo
inferred. Near Pekin, where the wall
was built for display, it is an impos
ing structure, broad and high, of solid
masonry, but the rest of the wall
never corresponded to this. Recent
explorations havo shown that large
sections of tho wail arc utterly iu
ruins nnd most of it never deserved
the name of wall. It was made of
sand, earth and broken stones piled in
heaps Over hundred miles
where the wall was suppoicd to ex
tend, tlicro never existed n wall, but
only here and there a watch tower.
The great wall, it has been said, would
bettor havo been called the "great
Two I'rlionert Kiot;isl From tlu Trata
llobtir4 Cell In SprlosHilil.
S imuxokiki.i, Mo., Juno 27. "1HU"
Jennings, the convicted train robber,
nearly escaped from tho county jaUnt
about 2 o'cloo'.c this morning Jjmss
Hennessy and Charles Witchert, eill
matoi of Jennings, escaped and have
not been capturo.l. They crawled
through a hole which they had cut
through the stono wall, Jennings
would have cscapsd, but tho hole was
not big enough for him to crawl
through. In trying to enlarge it ho
made a noise thututtractoJ the guards
In the j.iil office, adjoining. They put
an end to Jenning.' plant ICannedy
oocuplcd n sjpirato cell und had no
opportunity to join in tho break.
Enllitftil 330 1'orto Itlctnv
Wabiunotox, Juno 27. Secretary
Alger has bjeu advlsj I by Urlgadlcr
General Davis, commanding the De
partment of Porto Rico, that 300 na
tive Porto Rio ins have been enlisted
into tho battalion authorized by tho
war department. Ono liuudrcd more
men will be secured.
London, Juno 27. Tho attempts
mado Saturday and Sunday to float
tho American lino steamer Paris were
unsuccessful. Tho vessol is more
buoyant, but still fast. Flvo divers
aro uow examining her morj closely.
A Mishap to the Irish Challenger
as She Struck the Water.
r-U4 With m Hrx la XMttrpmn
TtM EsUst of the Ihmf JCt Kmh
r UpUn CetrrUls
DtetJaraltbod Prf.
Lwrwor, Jane 27. Sir Thomas Lip
too cap challenger, Shamrock, was
Launched at 3 o'clock this aftersooa
at MHIwalL Up to that time she was
htJdeo from view jn an eaormoas
iaaochlo; cradle coder a temporary
Shed in Samuda's yard.
At 11 oVloeif iMlra.rnUi V.1
aien completed the preparations for a
auaca am me occasion was observed
as a general holiday. Oa a little spot
aaiong tbe forests of masts a large
'erected ODDOlite the rarht. nhtA
stood upoa tbe slips ready tor tbe
water. She was flying the Stars and
stripes and Union Jacks.
From the river little could b nn
except tbe stern of the yacht, where
a bright, golden letters sboae the
name "Shamrock.'
Previous to the launch, Sir Thomas
Lipton gave a lunch at tbe Savoy ho
tel to the guests invited to the cere
mony. They included Admiral Lord
Cbarle Heresford, the Marrjtiis of
Dufferin, the Earl and Countess of
Clanwilliam. Lady Kuvsell of Kilowen. non. Lilian Ku&sel,. the lion.
j Schombcrg, Kerr McDonnci.. pr.ncipa!
private sccretarr to the M.-im.,,. nt
Salisbury; Sir George Faudcl-P.iiiipp,,
ex-lord mayor of London, and Lady
Phllipps; Herbert Gladstone. Major
ocuarmaa-crawiora. tbe Hon. W.
Walsh and II. M. McGilldownv. the
ast three representing the Royal Ul
ster Yacht club.
Lady Russell christened the yacht
with the customary bottle of cham
pagne, saying: "I christen you Sham
rock. God bless you; good luck to you;
may yon bring back the cup.''
Three cheers were then given, nad
on a signal from Lady Russell the boat
and the cradle glided safely into the
As the Shamrock reached mtd.
stream, from the slios. a barra col.
tided with her, striking the yacht's
bow above the water line and mnMnr.
a big dent. The full extent of the
damage done has not been ascer
Lady Russell, tho sponsor, Is the
wife of Charles RushslL Iiiron ct k.
owen, who was made chief justice of
cagiauu in IS'JI.
Advised fUUIox Volunteer, for SIsolU
la April The Otlt Dltpitcli Denied.
W.sshixoto.v, June 27. Major Gen
eral Miles is a strenuous advocate of
the dispatch of large reinforcements
to General Otis in the Philippines.
As, far back as AdtII hn 'vinmtn.n,i..i
that ten of the volunteer regiments
wmen me rrcsiaent is authorized to
raise under the armv ronrrr-ini.itinn
law be organized and sent to Manila.
mere is no truth In the story that
General Miles has applied to be
sent to Manila. General Miles would
not wish to taka any action to dis
place General Otis, when that officer
ia doing all he can to quell the rebel
lion with tho limited means at his
command. Notwithstanding t'te re
port to the contrary, the President is
satisfied with General Otis' course and
has no intention of relieving or recall
ing him.
It is equally untrue, it is asserted
by Acting Secretary Mclklejohn, that
General OUs has cnbled that he will
bo compelled to retreat unless prompt
ly reinforced.
Slcsbee, Tnylor and Chad wick Will
Probably Iiare Shore Duly In the Vail.
Wasihnotox, June 27. Captain H.
C Taylor, who commands the Indiana
and vhos3 tour of sea duty has ex
pired, has applied to tho department
for permission to remain on his pres
ent duty until November, when tho
department expects Rear Admiral
Sampson to relinquish command of tho
North Atluntic squadron. About tho
samo tlmo tho lour of sea duty of Cap
tain Slgsbeo, commanding tho Texas
will expire and he will be placed on
shore duty. When Rear Admiral
Sampson hauls down his fing, Captain
P. E. Chadwlek of tho Now York will
probably request shore duty.
As tho Now York, Indiana and Texas
are crack ships of tho homo squadron
no troublo will bo experienced in get
ting officers willing to command them.
Thcro aro already several applications
on die.
Hwnro to n F.Uio tk I.ttt
WAititKxsnuno, Mo., Juno 27. John
Q. McDonald, a farmer In Southeastern
Johnson county, has pleaded guilty in
tho circuit court to making a false
assessment list nnd paid a fluo of 825
Ho had been under indlctuumt about
six mouths. McDonald la a Demo
cratic politician und a mau of consid
erable Influence.
Fired on n Cub in Mho.
Cienfukoos. Cuba June 27. Thrco
American officers, who had beon mak
ing a disturbance and had roslstcd ar
rest, wounded a policeman. A mob
followed the officers to the railroad
station where Americans pickets were
on duty. They fired on tho crowd and
wounded three civilians and two po
licemen. Mujor llowiunn finally re
stored peace und locked up tho officers.
Putting tho bread of life on the
church steeple won't feed those ou tht
Kte faa Ottf Cay befrnj., 1b1
Ttmt tte ratter.
XewroBT. E. L, Jnse n Tht first
trial trip of tbe sew A -terse a cat
defender Colombia, which to- p;ic
is Narraraasett bay yesterdsy, ',
tsore saceesifol tb-aa t-itber Lr ba..d
en or fctr owcera bad reason to hop'
Not oaly did tbe new boat ik Z
self to b ab!e la e-rerT ,'
bat she met the oid racer, De'
leader. In a friendly brash of a a;.l
to wiadward." aad vanquished i'tt
with the greatest ok. The race be
tweea the flyer, wbleh was cr
fa five minutes, was sailed la aa eight
kaot breeze nadrr tbe um con,,
tioos. each boat carryiag three lower
salts with sheet well flattened. Ij
took tbe Colombia a boat three m u
ctes, sailing from the DcfinJt-j
weather quarter, to blank t ber, anc
la five xalantes she was lwj vardi
ahead, going past tbe old cap defender
as if the latter were anchored. Under
these conditions It would teem as if
tbe Colombia were from fifteen tc
twenty secoads a mile fast-r than De
fender, and if she can make the sam
gala in a hard blow the fears for the
safety of the America's cap wi.i t,
considerably a.layed.
nrmitef, ?fb, ftefferi rrom a stem
TTIodlo; Twitter.
IlRADLEr. Neb, June 27 Early
yesterday morning a twister strncic
this thririag village and partially
wrecked is. The storai came from
the north with a tremendous roar and
aroused everybody froza bed. It first
struck the two-story brick bock
owned by Charles Nash of New York
and occupied by a drug store and a
general merchandise store below
and the Methodist society up-stalrs.
The building was totalty wrecked,
entailing a loss, including merchan
dise and furnishing, of SIO.OW.
Floyd A. Walworth was caught in the
debris and seriously hurt- Across the
street the postoSec was totally
wrecked. The bui.diag was owned bV
William 'Miller and valncd at SI.OOu.
Corliss" general store was unroofed,
the residence of David Mangus was
badly racxed. Rev roatc.i lost a car
riage house aad barn and John Jones
a barn. The ground was plowed up
by the wind aad some stock killed.
Resumption of Street Car TraCc In
Clevelsni SlarUjJ ij Vlolcnc.
Cleveland, Ohio. June 27 Only
one outbreak of violence attended the
resumption of traffic on alt the lines
of the Rig Consolidated street railway
yesterday. There was objection in
some parts of the city to the retention
of the non-union men who were kept
by the company. A party of twenty
five men assembled near the Urooktyn
bridge, just south of the cty, and
whenever a car came along with a
non-union crew the passengers were
asked to disembark and wait for a car
manned by a union crew. In most
cases the passengers did as requested.
Finally a non-union conductor under
took to argue with the crowd, and he
was promptly struck over the head
with a club, and he and the raotorman
driven away. Tho mob refused to
permit the car to move until a unkin
crew camo along and pushed it to tho
Dlrei From a St. Loalt Urldee.
St. Louis, Mo., June 2 7. Miles Mc
Donald, aged 21, employed by the P.
M. Long Syrup Company, as the result
of a wager with some fellow employes,
dived from the center span of tho
Eads bridge, badly Injuring himself
and narrowly escaping death. Mc
Donald alighted on his shoulders and
the upper part of his back, nnd but
for the prompt assistance of a
and crew In rcadiucss lie would havo
been drowned.
Frankle Flormon'e Good Luck.
Tacoiia. Wash., June 27. Mist
Franklo Plormon of tho Black Hills,
S. D., has discovered what Atlln min
ing men bcllcvo will become the great
est quartz mine in Alaska and ltrltish
Columbia. It consists of an oro vein
from 203 to 000 feet in width and near
ly a milo long. In its course this im
menso vein is intersected by Atlln
City. Tho ledgo is a truo fissuro of
frco milling ore, with a hanging wall
of serpentine and a foot wall of
tVeitern I'louenr Ii Dead.
Pohtlani), Ore., Juno 27. Colonel
Thomas Cornelius, a pioneer of 1815,
is dead nt his homo in Washington
county. In 18S0 he was a candidate
for governor, but was defeated by
Slyvcster Pcnnoyer. Ho was a votcrau
of two Indian wars in the northwest,
and in 1801 ralsol a remnant in this
stato to fight for tho preservation of
tho union.
Wnnti Ilh I'emlon Itedaeed.
Woostkk, Ohio, Juno 27. A c.iso
much out of tho ordinary is that of
John J. Hullingcr, an old soldier, who
lives nt 104 East Henry street, this
city, who wants tho ponsion depart
ment to reduce his ponstoa of 572 a
month to S50, Hulllm-cr is totnllv
disabled, having b.en conflnod to his
noino with rheumatism for 15 years.
I'lncroe Snjr AlRnr Ii Wise,
iCtiioit, Mich.,Jua3 27. In an in-
.-view Govornor Pwgrco stated that
Socretary Alger would not leave tho
cabinet to accept a foreign appoint
ment. Said tho governor: "Ho knows
better than f go over to Europe wlion
ho has a Senatorial tight on iu Mich
igan." Will I us tu lit a CiudUlate.
Cni.uumu. Ohio, Jua37. In a Id
ler to u Columbus friend, .Mayor S. M.
Jones of Toledo announces himself
ready to stand as a cnmliudto of tho
Independent movement for governor.