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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1905)
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From Here to There
On First and Third Tuesdays
May, Jufe, Jiy, August, September,
October and November
One Fare Plus $2
J. C. LOVREIN,
Ass't Gon'l Passongor Agent,
Kansas City, Mo.
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,
Hmd Cloud, - Nebraska
jjm TIME TABLE.
IPS Red Cloud Nebl
81. LOUIS and
all points east and
and all point)
TM1XB LXATB AB FOLLOWS!
N, IS. Passeuger dally for Oborlln
hd St. Francis branches. Ox
ford, McCook, Denver and all
points went.. r.... 7'05 a.m
Mo, 14. Passenger dally for St. Joe,
Kansas City, Atchison. St.
Louis, Lincoln via Wyraore
aud all points oast and south 2M0 a.m
Mo IS. Passenger, dally. Denver, all
points In Colorado, Utah and
California . 8:05p.a.
Ho. 10. Passenger. dally for St. Joe,
Kansas City. Atchison, St.
Louts and all points east and
south- .. 10:36 a.a,
Mo. 174. Accommodation, Monday,
Wednesday and Frlday.Ilast
tags, Grand Island, Black
Dills and all points In the
northwest. l :3fl p.m
Sleeping, dining, and reclining chair cars
(eats free) on through trains. Tickets sold and
baggage checked to any point In the United
States or Canada.
For Information, time tables, maps or ticket
call on or address A. Conover, Agent, Red
Cloud, Nebr. or L. W. Wakelcy. Ooneral Fas.
ssnge? Agent Omaha. Nebraska
against Fire, Lightning, Cy
clones and Windstorms, see
JNO. B. STANSER,
agent for the Farmers Union Insur
ance Co., Lincoln, Neb., the best in
surance company inthe site.
WE WILL DO YOUR
Call Phone. 75 or 52.
HOLIISTER 0 ROSS.
Heavy DrayW Specialty
Cltumt and beautlflM the hair.
Promotes a laiuriant growth.
Mever rails to Jtestore dray
Hair to Its Youthful Color.
Cun Ktlp dlwutt hir talUoc.
for Round Trip
Gon'l Passenger Agont,
St. Louis, Mo.
NAN PATTERSON GOES FREE.
Former Chorus Girl is Discharged
New York, May 13. After more
than eleven months In prison and
three mistrials on the charge of mur
dering Caesar Young, Nan Patterson
walked from the Tombs a free woman.
As she left the great building which
had been her home since a few days
after Young was found dying In a cab
In lower New York, 2,000 people greet
ed her with cheerB.
The move to discharge Nan Patter
son came rather unexpectedly to the
public. District Attorney Jerome ap
peared before Recorder Goff in special
tosplons and announced that he de
sired to move the discharge of the
former chorus girl without ball and on
her own recognizance.
District Attorney Jerome announced
his decision to free Nan Patterson in J
a speech, in the course of which he '
declared that during the last trial he
had Information that the members of
the jury had agreed that J Morgan
Smith had bought the revolver, that
Nan Patterson carried It In the cab,
and that Caesar Young did not commit
suicide. He declared that the newspa
pers had made "gross misrepresenta
tions." and then said: "This case has
caused one more step In this county
toward trial by newspaper rather than
'rial by jury. I do not refer to those
papers which have merely reported
the proceedings, but to those who, in
their editorial rooms, have labored to
arouse sympathy for the prisoner,
with the result of a serious miscar
riage of Justice."
Admiral Dewey Better.
Washington, May 16. The condition
of Admiral Dewey, who was taken 111
In New York and who returned to his
home In this city, 1b reported to be
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Features of the Day's Trading and
Chicago, May 10. An uwonflrnit'd report
(but Oerinnny hud seized uti estenslre buy
ou the const of China was out ruuson for
a stiong whom market here toduy. An
other ca u ho osbilb!y of greater Importance
whb a continuation of wet weuther. The
clove for July wheat wux up YJiffiic. An
advance of over 3c a bushel In the price of
May corn followed reports of an attempted
"corner." The optlou HnUhed at an ad
vance of JUc while the July option showed
a loss of Vie. Oats were practically on
changed. Provisions were -VVHIOe higher.
Wheat-May. IHe; July, 87c: Sept., 80.
Coru-Muy. 51c. July, 48c: Sept., 47.
Oats-May. 3lc: July, Mifte; Sept., 28.
Pork-May, Sia.37: July, S1L'.&7M.
Lard-May, S7.20; July, 7..V.
Ulbs-May, $7.10; July, S7.i!74.
Chicago Live Stock. ,
Chicago, May m.-Cnttle-llcceli'lH, 4,000;
Nteady; good to prime xtcei, i.'i.OWtfo.ti.-,:
poor to medium, J4.nO5,C0: stockci and
feeders. $,J.75'Uf.00: cows, f.TOOjiCi.aO, heif
ers, $:i.0O5 75; canngrn, sl.50faJ.40: bulls,
S'.' 7.Y(W.75: vulrex, $:j.C0OU.7u Hogs-Ku-celpW,
lo.OOO: rifolOt hit er- mixed aud
butchers, tu.'JOfUfi.-lo': oo to choice hemy,
jn.Ii.VjuY-ri: light, $3.23&fi.4r: bulk of Miles,
."1.3.VQS.4."i. Sheep-Uecelpts, 18,000; strong,
good to choke wethers, shorn. $4.(X)(L(fi.".'i,
fall to choice mixed, thorn, $n."Oii4..'0
western sheep, shorn, $4.0K(if.'jr, native
lambs, shorn, J4.00SO.&O; western lambs,
South Omaha Live 8tock.
South Omaha, May lO.-Cuttle-llecelptu,
8,000; 10c lower: native steern, S4.2Vrtl.l.V.
cows and heifers, 13.40,23: western
steers, I.'l.'.'.Vfrfi.lO; canners, $'.'.0Oa;i.2.'i .
stockers and feeders, I2.60&4.80: calves,
f.'I.OOU.U.'J.)-. bulls, stags, etc., $a.7o4 75.
Hogs-Uecelpts, 1,000; 6c higher; heavy,
95.17Vtf?fl 23: mixed, .lByU7V4: light.
$5 12yii0.22Ui: pigs, 4.00u.OO; bulk of
sales. I3.15tia.20. Sheep-Receipts. 8,200:
strong: westerns, shorn, $4.75(30,25, weth
er, shora, $4.254.80; ewes, shorn. $3,733
.00; lambs, shorn, $3.00(0.00.
Kansas City Llvs Stock.
Kansas City, May lU.-Cattlr-lttcelpts,
7,000; steady: native steers, $4.5030.50:
(own and heifers, $4.230.25; stockers and
feeders, $3.2333.00: bulls, i2.fKVQ4,05:
calves. $3 00fr5.50: western fed steers, $4.30
SJfl'Jfi! western fed cows, $3,603,25. Hogs
-llecelpts, 11,000- 5c higher; bulk or sales.
$3 2.VfB.35: heavy, $5.23igB.S3: packers.
l.-.SO.ltT'j: pigs and light, $4.50fi3 80.
flueep-HPcclpts. 8,000: strong; muttons,
$4.2560.35: lambs, $3.ioa7.23, range weth
trs, $4.C3&0.00; fed ewes, 4.26&4,75.
STRIKE TO END SOON
PREDICTED IT WILL BE CALLED
OFF WITHIN TWO DAYS.
Telli President of Teamsters' Union
That If Trouble Spread Further He
Would Cnlj Troops Gompers Hopes
Chicago, Mny 17. Although no facta
have as yet transpired to fully war
rant the piedlctlon, it Is- asset tod both
by members of the Employers' nssocl
ritlon and by the conservative element
In the ranks of the teamsters that tho
pt caput strike will be called off prob
ably within forty-eight hours and cer
tainly by the end of the week It Is
not likely that any definite action
looking to an adjus'inent of the trou
ble will bo taken prior to the meeting
of the national officers of the team
Chief among the causes which lead
to the prediction of a settlement are
the tlrm stand taken by Mayor Dunne,
when In conference with President
Shea and officials of the local team
sters' union, ho assured them that any
further spread of the strike would cer
tainly make It necessary for him to
call troops, and the arrival of Presi
dent Samuel Gompers of the American
Federation of Labor Although not
possessed of executive power In the
settlement of the 6trike, President
Gompers declared that he had every
hope that Its end was not for distant.
It Is said on good authority that the
teamsters will accept any plan of set
tlement that will enable them to call
off the strike gracefully, and they will
accept any plan that President Gom
pers may propose. It Is now said that
Mr. Gompers will suggest to the tenm
stcrs that they allow the team owners
to do business with the boycotted
houses. It is expected that the team
sters will accept this proposition, rind
In this manner the strike will be called
The Employers' association and trie
express companies Increased their
scope of delivery still further. Some
thing over 2,000 wagons were In ubo
and business for the most part was
transacted without hindrance of any
kind. There were a few cases of small
riots, which were dispersed by the
police, who used Iheir clubs In vigor
ous fashion. Three hundred and fifty
men were hrought Into the city to
tnke the places of strikers.
Warranto for School Strikers.
At a meeting of the board of edu
cation warrants were sworn out for
eight boys who have been leaders In
the recent strikes at the schools In
sympathy with the strike of the team
sters. It was announced by the super
intendent of compulsory education
that he had definite information to the
effect that the majority of the strikes
at the schools had been Instituted by
hoodlums, who had told the pupils
that it was their duty to refuse to at
tend the schools, because the schools
were buying coal from the wrong
firms. The threat of arrest of parents
whose children did not attend school
had the effect of settling three strikes.
Enoch Carlson, eight years of age,
was shot and killed by a colored man,
a former employe of the Peabody Coal
company, which has sustained an ac
tive part In the teamsters' strike.
Two colored men were walking along
Twenty-seventh street when some
boys, who wero playing ball In an ad
joining lot, hooted at them. One of
thp colored men drew a revolver and
fired at the boys. Just as be did so
the Carlson boy came around the cor
ner and the bullet struck him In the
left groin. He died while being taken
to the hospital. The colored men es
caped. PARRY TALKS AT ATLANTA.
Head of National Association Manu
facturers Delivers an Address.
Atlanta, May 17. More than 300
members of the National Association
of Manufacturers are in attendance at
the tenth annual meeting of tho asso
ciation. Representatives from almost
every section of the country were
present. The importance of the
gathering was indicated by the fact
that the membership represents a
large majority of the $13,000,000,000 of
Invested capital of the United States
and by the additional fact that among
the questions to be discussed by the
three days' sessions are Interstate
comrnerce and reciprocity. Tba,t
strongly diverse views on, the former
subject are entertained was manifest
ed ir the dlecuBBions, when opposition
to the government regulation of trans
position rates was sounded.
The address of President Parry wai
taker up largely with the considera
tion, of the labor question, interstate
commerce legislation, reciprocity and
whaj he declared to be a strong tend
ency toward socialism. In the Irst
portion of his remarks he made an ap
peal far the maintenance of Individual
, and pvperty rights as laid down by
I the constitution of the country, He
took tie ground that the functions of
the government should be limited
A'rlctlylo certain specific public endh,
and lhac what evils have developed
as a resu't of concentration of capital
i In industr'al enterprises should be cor
rected through application of the po
lice power of the government and not
by resort to socialistic Innovations.
Disturbances at Warsaw.
Warsaw, Mny 17. There were dis
turbances In the Jewish quarter last
night. Police were attacked by a mob
and forced to take refuge In tho mar
ket hall, from which they shot and
killed one and wounded another of tho
rioters. Advices from l.odr lay that
slight disorders continue.
PRE8IDENT BACK IN CAPITAL.
Chief Executive Traveled Over 6,000
Miles on His Western Trip.
Washington, May 12. President
Roosevelt reached homo at midnight
from his western trip, which ho re
gards as one of tho most enjoyiiblo
Journeys ho hns taken since ho has
been piesldent. Ho traveled ii,00(5
miles and passed through twclvo
states, and three territories Mary
land, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Kentucky,
Indiana, Illinois, Missouri, Kansas, In
dian territory, Texas Oklahoma, Now
Mexico, Colorado, Nohrnska and Iowa.
Every state ii'"l tcrrltoiv In the Unit
ed States, except Florida and Arkan
sas, havo been visited by Mr Roose
velt since he became president, and
It Is his Intention to accept the bos
pltallty of these states before his term
Is finished. It is probable that ho
will make a tour of the south same
time before tho convening of congros3
In the fall of this year Tho demon-'
stratlons at every point where the
president spoko aro said by tho offi
cial members of the party to havo
been t!i tafrrtlesv that have er been
accorded him on any trip.
The president left the train imme
diately after It rolled Into the station.
He shook hands with the train em
ployes, nowKpaper men and others
who greeted him. Then, with Dr.
Lambeit. he stepped Into his carrlago
and was driven to tho white house.
PLEADS DUAL PERSONALITY.
"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" Case Now
In Courts of New Jersey.
Somervllle, N. J., May Hi. That
Georgo II. Wood has a dual personal
ity, and that his bettor nature knows
nothing of anything that may be done
under the Influence of tho evil spell,
will he the defense made by Wood's
attorney when ho Is put on trial here
today for the murder of George Will
iams last winter. It is believed that
this will be tho first time that this
novel defense hns been offered In a
murder ense In the history of crimin
ology. Williams, a storekeeper In tho vil
lage of Watchung, N. J., wns found
Bhot to death In his sleigh a short
distance from his home early laBt Feb
ruary. He had started from tho vil
lage to drive a strange man to a farm
houso some distance away and sus
picion at once rested on the stranger,
Wood was arrested and Identified as
the man who had accompanied Will
iams and W88 charged with the mur
der. At the time of his arrest he
claimed that for three days his mind
had been a blank and that he remem
bered nothing of that period.
T. P. A. In Session at Savannah.
Savannah, Ga., May 1G. The na
tional convention of tho Travelers'
Protective association was opened
here. The address of welcomo was
made by Mayor Herman Myers and
the response by Horace C. Starr of
Indianapolis, president of the T. P. A.
Addresses were made by Congress
man W. Q. Brantloy of Georgia, J.
Rice Smith .of Augusta, ex-president of
the T. P.A.; E. W. Dunham of St.
Louie and' Rev. H. T. Wilson of San
Antonio, Tex:, chaplain of the order.
There are some 700 delegates In at
tendance, representing practically
every state In the union.
Mrs. Stanford Endows Library.
Stanford University, Cal., May 1C.
The cornerstone of the 1800,000
library building at Stanford university
wa laid with impressive ceremonies.
A hitherto unpublished address to the
students by the late Mrs, Stanford was
read. In it she makes an unexpected
endowment, to be raised by the sale
of her private Jewels, which are esti
mated to be worth $l,00u,000. The In
cone from this fund wlli be sufficient
to purchase about 300,000 volumes for
the library each year.
New Ambassador Is for Peace.
London, May 15. The Dally Tele
fjraph's Toklo correspondent says:
Baron Rosen, formerly Russian min
ister to Japan and who has been ap
pointed to succeed Count Casslni as
ambassador to the United States,
openly belongs to the peace party,
and will assist President Roosevelt In
his efforts for peace. He was aware
of Japan's preparedness for war, but
was unable to stay his government's
Conductors Elect Officers.
Portland, Ore., May 18. The Order
of Railway Conductors re-elected the
following officers'. Grand chief con
ductor, E. E. Clark; grand assistant
chief conductor, A. D. Garrett son;
grand secretary and treasurer. W. J.
Maxwell; grand senior conductor, C,
H. WilklnB, all of Cedar Rapids, la.;
grand junior conductor, L. T. Shep
pard of Philadelphia.
one year for
INFLAMMATORY KHBUMATIBM CURED 01
Morton L. If til. of Lebanon, Ind., says; "alf
wife had Inflammatory HhenmatlsmAt ey
muscle and Joint; her suffering wa ttrrlMst
aud her body and face were swollen almoMt
yond recognition; had been In bd alx wMta
and had eight physicians, but received sm
benefit until she tried the Mystic Cure far
Rheumatism. It gave Immediate relief mm.
she was able to walk about In three days. I saa
sure It saved her life." Bold by II. fC.Otfea.
Druggist, Red Cloud.
AMERICA'S GREATEST WEE1LT
$1.25 PER. YEAR
The Toledo Blade is the best know
newspaper in the United States. Cir
culation 171,000. Popular' in every
Tho Toledo Blade is now installed im
its new building, with a modern plaat
and equipment, and facilities t quail
any publication between New York
and Chicflgo. It is the only weekly
newspaper edited expressly for every
state and territory. The News oC ts
World so arranged that busy ptopla
can more easily comprehend than ay
reading cuniborsomo columns of tha
dailies. All current topics made plait
in each issue by speciul editorial Mut
ter written from inception down t
date. Tho only paper published F)Mt
ially for people who do or do not issi
daily newspapers, and yet thirst far
plain fHCts. That this kind of a news
paper is popular is proven by the fact
that the Weekly Blade now has ovar
179,000 yearly subscriber, aud is eirv
culated in all parts of the U. S. la ad
dition to the news, the Blade, publitbsa
short and serial stories and many de
partments of matter suited to evef?
member of the family. One dollar a
year. Write for free specimen eopy.
Address THE BLADE.
A ftnraitetd Curt Br Nn.
Itching, blind, bleeding or protrud
ing Piles. Druggist refund mosey sff
Ph7.o Ointment fails to cure any emm,
no matter of how Jong standing, iaff la
14 dayo. First application gives ease
and rest. 50c. If your druggist kmtmX
it send 50j in stamps, and it will be far
warded post-paid by Paris ModictaeOa.
St. Louis, Mo.
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