Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1905)
- ' Vri plii)n
'.'..nr. a fl
gro -o , , i.ngga fsmm
DO YOXT GET UP
WITH A I,AME BACK?
Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable.
AlltlOSt CVervhodv ulin ri.n.lu M. ..
papers is sure to know of the wonderful
cures made by Dr.
Root, the grent kid
new liver and lihul.
j. ucr remedy.
; It is the great nied
ical trittmnh of the
, nineteenth century ;
! discovered after viiir
B of scientific research
nyur, Kilmer, the
i-niim-nt L-ii1tuv nml
bladder specialist, and is wonderfully
successful in promptly curing lame back,
uric acid, catarrh of the bladder ami
"right's Disease, which is the worst
form of kidney trouble.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is not rec
ommended for everything but if von have
kidney, liver or bladder trouble it will be
, found just the remedy you need. It has
been tested in so many ways, in hospital
work and in private practice, ami lias
proved so successful in every case that a
special arrangement has been made by
which all readers of this paper, who have
not already tried it, may have a sample
bottle sent free by mail, nteoa book tell
ing more about Swamp-Root, and how to
findout if you have kidney or bladder trou
ble. When writing mention reading this
generous offer in this paper and send your
auurcss 10 ur. Kilmer
& Co., ltinghamtou,
N. Y. The regular
fifty-cent and one-
. . a, .in
dollar size bottles are Homo of swamp-Root
sold by all good druggists. Don't make
any mistake, but remember the name,
Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
and the address, Iiinghamtoii, N. Y., on
In a watch chain that adds nothing
to the chain's looks or the quality of
Its workmanship ? The outer sur
face of pure gold and all the details
of workmanship and finish are
Identically the same In
and in the costly gold ones.
For Sale by
Jewelers ft Opticians,
Rmd Cloud, - Nebraska
Chas. L. Winfrey
The .A uctioneer,
RED ILUD, - NEB.
Will cry your sales and
guarantee satisfaction or
I know the value of your
stock and your interest.
Stock and farm sales a
specialty. Will attend sales
on short notice, and make
the price reasonable. I pay
all telephone expenses.
Ti U rv
sll ,'V w ?;
1HH TiM TABLE,
fgjlj Red Cloud, Neb.
81. LOUIS and
all points east and
SAL1 LAKE O'l
and all point
T3AIHB L1AV AS FOLLOWS:
18. Pamioiiger dally for Oborlln
and St. FranclH branchea.Ox-
ford, McCook, Deliver and all
polnlB wcBt........ . . T'OJa.m
14. Passenger dally for St. Joe,
Karmai City, Atchison, St.
Loula. LIucoln via Wymote
and all pointa east and aoutb 210 a, to
15, Passenger, dally. Denver, all
nolntsln Colorado. Utah and
California 8:05 p.m.
Mo. 10. Passenger, dally for St. Joe,
Kansas City. Atchison, St.
Louis and all points east and
Mo. 174. Accommodation, Monday,
Wednesday and Frlday.nast
ings, Grand Island, black
Ullls and ai; points In the
northwest 1 :S0 p.m.
Bleeping, dining, and reclining chair can,
(seats free) on through trains. Tickets sold and
baggage checked to any point in the United
States or Canada. ....
For Information, time tables, maps or tickets
call on or addret". A. Cnnover, Agent. Red
Cloud, Nebr. or I.. W. WaUeley, Gaueral Pas-
sengoi Agent Omaha. Nebraska
'PRESIDENT ON TRIP
vacation will extend over a
period of two months.
Chief Executive Will Attend Gather
ing of His Regiment at San An
tonio, After Which He Wll Hun.
In Texas and Colorado.
Washington, April 3. President
Roosevelt left Washington at 0
o'clock this morning on a trip to the
west und southwest. He will be ab
sent nearly two months. One of the
chief objects of the trip which tho
president had long had In mind Is the
reunion of his rough rider regiment of
the Spanish-American war, which Is to
take place at San Antonio, Tex., next
Friday, and for which an elaborate
program of exercises haB been ar
ranged. There will bo a number of
brief stops en route, where the presi
dent will make addresses. Leaving
San Antonio there will be a brief stop
and address at Fort Worth, which will
terminate the public part of the trip,
following which the president Is to go
hunting In tho Panhandle or Texas
and later In Colorado. All arrange
ments have been made whereby tho
president will keep In touch with pub
lic affairs both during his railroad
ride and while hunting, so that he will
be enabled to pass on nil matters re
quiring his attention. Tho president
is looking forward with keen pleasure
to his long vacation.
St. Louis, April 5. Tho Bpeclal
train bearing the president and party
pulled into St. LouIb on time last
night. When the train stopped at the
North Market street station President
Roosevelt was at dinner and did not
appear. Tho people congregated
cheered lustily in the hope of Inducing
a glimpse of the president, but almost
before the first cheers had died away,
the switching engine began shunting
the train to the Missouri, Kansas and
Texas tracks. Switching continued
until 8:30, when, with a long Bhrlek
from tho whistle of tho new engine,
the train plunged Into its long run to
Texas, with a pilot engine running
five minutes ahead.
President Roosevelt took more than
a passing Interest In Indiana and Illi
nois, the two states through which his
special train passed. Ho discussed
with his guests the relative merits of
the states from an agricultural point
of view and the warmth of the people
as displayed at the various places the
special stopped or hesitated. At a
dozen or more townB the train slowed
down and at most of these great
crowds were at the depot cheering as
long as the train was in sight. He
made threo speeches en route. They
were at Mllltown, Ind., Huntlngburg,
Ind.. and Mount Vernon, 111.
37 BODIES RECOVERED.
State Mine Examiner One of Those
Who Lost Lives at Zelgler.
Carbondale, 111., April 5. Thirty
seven bodies of minors who lost tbelr
lives In the gas explosion at the mine
of Joseph Loiter at Zelgler have been
recovered and It is supposed several
more bodjes are in the mine. The ex
act number of dead will probably not
be known for several days. Among
the dead Is William Scott Alklnson,
state mine examiner for the seventh
subdlstrlct, who lost his life while at
tempting to reach the bodies of those
entombed. After thirty hours only lit
tle light Is shed on the cause of the
catastrophe. The accident Is attrib
uted to carbonic acid gas, due to poor
ventilation. Every body so far recov
ered is a blackened mass. Inspector
Alklnson was one of the best known
miners of the district. He leaves
four children and was a member of
the Masonic fraternity. Joseph Letter
has arrived at the shaft. The coro
ner's Jury empaneled to inquire into
the cause of the disaster has so far
rendered no verdict. The taking of
evidence may be prolonged several
POSTAL INSPECTOR RESIGNS.
Official Who Borrowed Money From
Storey Admits He Was Indlccreet.
Philadelphia, April 3. George C.
Holden, the Inspector in the postal
service, attached to the Phlladelphr
division, who admitted that the Store
Cotton company, most of whoso olu
cers are fugitives from justice, ad
vanced $1,100 to him as a loan for r.
few days, has sent his resignation to
WashinRton. Holden 1nMnrr.R Hint Iw.
'rocoived tho money and paid it bac,
a few days later without any under
standing or agreement with the
Storey Cotton company that ho was to
protect tho concern against Investiga
tion by the postofflco department. Th
discovery that Holden had received a
loan frorn the company was made by
United States attorneys whllo making
an examination of the bookB of tho
Tho Philadelphia Record says that
Inspector Holden declares that Harri
son J. Barrett, formerly of tho depart
ment of Justice, Washington, and
nephew of tho late James Tynor, who
was Involved in tho poBtoflice scan
dals, was the attorney of tho Storey
Cotton company while ho was actually
connected with tho department of jus
tice. Asked If It was truo, as Holden
contends, that Barrett was respoiiBlblo
for the failure of the postofilce depart
ment to IsRiie a fraud order against
the Storey company and that ho was
their lawyer, United States Assistant
District Attorney Stowart said: "I
can only say tho Investigation Into the
Storey nftalrs and tho discovery of
certain papers seems to partlnlly bear
out that contention. I know what lie
TAKES ROCKEFELLER'S $100,000.
Protest Against Oil King's Gift by
No Means Is Dropped.
Boston, March hi. Despite tho fact
that tho prudential committee- of tho
American board of commissioners for
foreign missions litis practically de
cided to accept the gilt of $100,000
from John D. Rockefeller to further
tho work or tho board, a committee
representing the Congregational cler
gymen of Boston and vicinity who
are opposed to the acceptance of the
gift, met and decided to continue tho
protest. It wns agreed by tho mem
bers of the committee that n wide ex
pression of opinion on the question
was desirable and for this purpose n
committee was appointed to submit
tho facts and documents In the matter
to Congregational ministers or tho
country. The prudential committee
will not tnke final action on the ac
ceptance or Mr. Rockorellcr's gift Tor
two weeks, and It Is the Intention or
tho protesting members to learn, it
possible, the genornl reeling among
tho clergymen or the denomination.
Brady Is Asked to Resign.
Washington, April G. A conditional
request has been made upon Hon.
John G. Brady, governor of Alaska, ror
his resignation. Tho request grows
out of the fact that Governor Brady
Is Identified with a mining company
which Is extensively engaged in ad
vertising its affairs. Secretary Hitch
cock wrote to the governor calling his
attention to the requirements or the
department In matters of this char
acter and telling him ho must cither
vacate his position in tho company or
resign his ofilco. A reply has been
duo for about a week.
Mrs. Stanford's Will.
San Jose, Cal., April 1. Tho will
and codicil of Mrs. Jane Stanford
were proven and admitted to probate.
By the terms or the will, $2,000,000
is left In trust to Ariel Lathrop and de
scendants of D. S. Lathrop, her broth
er; $1,000,000 in trust to her nieces,
Jennlo L. Lawton and Amy L. Hanson,
and the children of Christine L. Gun
ning; $1,000,000 to Charles J. Lath
rop; $125,000 to various charitable In
stitutions of San Francisco and San
Jose, and tho remainder of her estate
to the trustees of Leland Stanford, Jr.,
Fatal Fire at Atlanta, III.
Bloomlngton, 111., April 5. Tho four-year-old
son of Frank Mapln was
burned to death In a Are which de
stroyed a carpenter shop at Atlanta.
The father was ratally burned trying
to rescue his son from the flames.
CHICAGO LIVE STOCK MARKET.
Cattle and Sheep Steady Hogs Five
to Ten Cents Higher.
ChlciiRO, April 4. Cattle ItecTlptK, 4,
000: steady; good to prltno ateern, $.".2rxft
(1.40; poor to medium, $4. 'Vil.". .,'.; Htockcm
und feeder, fil.T.Vitfi.OO; cows, $.'l.unfc-i.75;
helferH. f.VJ.Wi.'-'.'i; cunnern, $l.(IOfftt!.DO;
bulla, $2.riO&4.'J5; cnlvex, fH.OOfiO.fiO. Hog
-Keeelptx, 18.000; M10u higher: mixed mid
butchers, $."..'M)iu.r0; good to choice henvy,
$ri.40fo6.51!Vi; rough henvy, 5.3Ri5.4)i light,
J.V-tKfiCUO; bulk of sales, .r.:i5. Hheep
Uecelpts, 15,000; steady; good to choice
wethers, $5.riO(ftO.'.!5; fair 'to choice mixed,
$4.0O&fi.4O; western sheep, $4.50(110.00; na
tive lambs, $4.757.40; western lambs,
Kansas City Live Stock.
Kansas City, April 4.-Cnttle Receipts,
8,000; strong and active: top steers, f0.1:
top heifers, fTi.'JO; choice beef steers, (5.35
fl.ir: fnlr to good, $4.r0ft0.00: Htockcra
nd feeders. I'.VJftfitt.OO: cows, rJ.'-'.VfW.W);
heifers, $.126.96.36.199; bulls,, $2.G.V4.2r(;
calves, $LMiOSJ0.25. HogH-RccrlptH, 10,
000; fie higher; top, $.1.37; bulk of sales,
$.188.8.131.52.32; heavy, $.1.2.V?l-.35; packers,
$.1.22rtM.:i2: pigs and light, $4.10fir.25.
Kheep Receipts, 7..10O; sheep stendy, lambs
lower; lambs, $(1.00fjU.40; wethers, $5.50(U
5.00; fed ewes, $5 .OOif 1.1.70.
South Omaha Live Stock.
South Omiihn, April 4. Cattle Receipts.
3,000; 5c higher; native steers, $l.005j.0().
cows and heifers, $3.004.75; western
steers, f.'l.ftOftn.OO- eaiiners, $2.n0ft.1.00;
Blockers and feeders, $2.7.74,R1; cnlves,
$3.7.V?il.O0; bulls, stags, etc., $2.2.Vn4.25.
lings Rerelpts, 5..KKJ; shade higher; heavy,
$.1.20W5.2.1; mixed, $.1.2Wj5.22; light, $5.1.1
e5.22; pigs, $4.5Ofi.0O; bulk of sales,
$5.20,(5.22. Sheep-Reeelpts, 3,500; steady;
westerns. $iMXx?i().7.1; wethers, $5.2.785.80;
ewes, $5.00SM0; iambs, $0.75ft7.5O.
BHOOT8 rifb WIFE IN CHURCH,
E. D. Novak Is Then Allowed to Walk !
Home and Slay Himself.
Howells, Neb., April 3. After shoot
ing his wife as she sat in her pew in
iko church, cowing tho other wor
shipers by brandlBhlng tho smoking
revolver in their faces and threaten
ing anyone who intorferod, E. D.
Novak coolly walked out of the sacred
edifice, and finally shot himself in
a summer kitchen in the rear of his
home, dying Instantly.
Novak and his wife have bad trou
ble for several year3. Two years ago
Novak left her and went abroad.
Early In February he returned, but
failed to make ueace with his wife.
and their quarrels during tho past two
months have been frequent. Without
giving n. hint of his murderous inten
tions, Novak entered the church dur
ing service anil walked strulght up
tho aisle to where his wife sat. Draw
ing a revolver from his pocket ho
pointed it directly at her fnco and
fired. With a mocking laugh Novak
turned and walked slowly down tho
Aisle brandishing the revolver In the
air and threatening to shoot anyono
who made a movo to stop him. Leav
ing the church Novak walked deliber
ately through the main part of tho
town, still swinging his revolver. His
only daughter, Hose, wns alone in tho
houso, and when the girl saw her fath
er coming up the street nourishing tho
weapon she hastened to hick the
doors. Unable to enter tho houso,
Novak went round to the roar and Into
a summer kitchen, and Immediately
shot himself In the head, dying in
Mrs. Novak fortunately csenped
with a comparatively slight Injury.
The shot entered the side of the neck.
Thieves Loot Sample Trunks.
Norfolk, Neb., April 2. Thieves
plundered the room and sample trunks
ct O. L. Ross, a St. I)uls Jewelry
aalcsnmn, and secured $3,000 worth of
diamonds and jewelry.
Marsh Awarded Rhodes Scholarship
Lincoln, March 30. Arthur II.
Marsh of Blair, Neb., has been award
ed a Cecil Rhodes scholarship for Ox
ford university. Marsh is twenty-one
years old, a student In the University
of Nebraska and expects to be n mln
Boy Killed by Cars.
Lincoln, April . Tho seven-year-old
son of Henry Eckhardt was killed
at the Union Pacific crossing near
Fouith and E streets. Tho boy, ac
cording to reports of the tragedy, was
crawling under a string of cars. Be
fore ho could get out of danger tho
engine started up, catching tho boy
under the wheels.
Vetoes Binding Twine Bill.
Lincoln, April 5. Governor Mickey
used his power of veto to such an ex
tent that a dozen or more acts of the
legislature will come to nnught The
first to como under the knll'e wns tho
binding twine bill, which he vetoed
shortly after midnight. Governor
Mickey signed the bill providing for
biennial elections and the one prohib
iting tho mannracture and sale of
cigarettes and cigarette paper.
Brown Elected Mayor of Lincoln.
Lincoln, April 5. Frank W. Brown
(Dem.) was elected mayor of Lincoln
by a plurality estimated at 800. Tho
Republicans elected the two excise
men by narrow pluralities and the bal
ance of the city ticket by comfortablo
majorities. Under the new city char
ter, councilmcn will not be elected un
til June. Tho fight centered on in
creased license for snloons, and with
the two new excisemen committed in
advance, tho license will probably bo
raised from $1,000 to $1,500 a year.
Austrian Hangs Himself In Jail.
Beatrice, Neb. April 2. KaclnlskI
Gura, an Austrian who was captured
near DeWItt by a posso after it waB
discovered that he was Buffering from
hydrophobia, committed suicide In
the DoWitt Jail by making a hang
man's nooso with his belt and sus
penders. Gura was twenty-eight years
old and leaves a widow and three
children In Austria. The remains
were taken to Omaha for burial. Gura
was employed on the Burlington as
bridge man when stricken with the
Hla layB Povrera.
Old Gotrox I don't think much of
that young Dudclelgh who poses as a
parlor ornament around here occasion
ally. Pretty Daughter Why, pa, he
pays mis the loveliest compliments. Old
Gotrox Yes. nnd that's all he was ever
known to pay, so fur ns I can learn.
OverromlnR- Ilia Temper.
Prospective) Mother-in-law Before
you marry my son I want to tell you
now that he has a frightful temper.
Prospective nnughtcNIu-lii w Oh, that's
nothing! Mammn will cure him of
that. I used to have a frightfully bad
temper myself, but mamma cured mo
"You mlsfiidge me," said tho hypo
crllo reproachfully. "I admit I am a
poor, weak mortal, but lying is not one
of my fallings."
"It certainly is not." agreed the hard
hearted mnn. "It is one of your suc
cesses." A Bad Failure.
Stocks Bent's failure Is regarded as
a very bad one. Shures How o?
Stocks With his opportunities he
should bave failed for at least twice
A man has plenty of frlcuds when ho
doesn't need them. New York Press.
Quite Nataral. I
She Which Is tho most popular let--
ter In the alphabet? noYou; there '
could bo no other. Exchange. ,
one! year for
INFLAMMATORY HIIKUMAT1SM UUHKD IN
Morton I.. Hill, of Lebanon Ind.. aajra; "My
wlfo lind Inllnminatorv lUicimiHllmii In crerr
miiftclo and Joint; her MilTerliiK waa terrlblo
and her body and face were awolli-n almottt be
yond rccoKiililun; hail been In bod alx weeks
and lnul clKbt iiIij-McIaiih, but received n
benefit until alio tried I be Myiitlc Cure far
IthctimatlBtn. It Rave Immediate relief and
k)io wah ablo to walk about In three day. 1 am
inre It naved her life." Hold by II B Orlre,
Druggist. Ited Cloud.
AMERICA'S GREATEST WEEKLY
$1.25 PER. YEAR.
The Toledo Ulnde is the best known
newspaper in the United States. Cir
culation 171,000. Popular in every
The Toledo Blade is now installed in
its new building, with a modern plait
and equipment, nnd facilities (quail
any publication betwien New York
nnd CbicARO. It is the only weekly
newspaper edited expiessly for every
Hints and territory. The News of tb
World bo arranged that busy ptopl
can more easily .comprehend than by
reading ounibersomo columns of th
dailies. All curtent topics made plain
in each iHMie by spocial editorial mat
tor written fiom inception down to
ditto. The' only pnpi-r publUhod ci-prc
mlly for people who do or do not ishc!
daily tie wspn pecs, ami yet thirst for
plain fncts. Tlim this kind of a news
piiper is popular is proven by the fact
that the Weekly Ulnde now has over
170,000 Yearly subscriber, mid in cir
culated in all parts of the U. S. In ad
dition to the news, the Bliide, publishes
Hliort and serial stories and main de-piii-iiiients
of matter suited to everr
member of the family. One dollar
year. Write for free specimen copy.
Address THE BLADE,
A enariteed Cwe Br Piles.
Itching, blind, bleoding or protrud
ing Piles. Druggists refund money if
IV.o Ointment fails to cure any case,
no matter of how long standing, in G to
14 dHys. First application gives ease
and roit. COu. If your driiugist hasn't
it send 50o in stamps, and it will be for
winded post-paid by Paris Medicine Co.
Si. Louis, Mo.
Powered by Open ONI