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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1905)
HEI) CLOUD, KKMIASKA.
Paul C. Piiahes
nurtdat tnepott offlctat ItodClond, Neb.M
ootid clan mall mutter.
Furnlihed ou application.
TELEPHONE, SEVEN - TWO
JAP TERMS OF PEACE
ENGLAND WILL NOT INTERFERE
WITH HER ALLY'S DEMANDS.
Whatever Nature of Japan's Termt
British Government Will Be 8atlf-'
fled Sakhalin May Be the Stick
Washington, July 31. Japan comes
to the Washington conference assured
that whatever her peace terms, they
will have the sympathetic approval of
Great Britain. Several suggestions
from Washington to London that the
causo of peace would be served by an
explanation to Japan from her ally
favoring moderation In her demands
upon Russia have not availed to
change the British government In Its
apparently unalterable determination
to stand by Japan however severe sho
makes her conditions of peace. Nor
has the British government seen its
way clear to render assistance to
Washington in the efforts which this
government is making to obtain an
armistice. Advices reaching here
show that London is opposed to an
nrmlstico until Japan has been satis
fled that Russia's plenipotentiaries
are prepared to do more than discuss
the means of ending the war. If Rus
sia is ready to conclude peace and has
so empowered her plenipotentiaries,
Great Britain, it is believed, might fa
vor an armistice, but even in such
event It Is said she would not be will
ing to offer Japan advice on the subject.
Bellovlng, as official Washington
does, that Japan will not Insist on the
dismantlement of Vladivostok, should
Russia fail to agree to it in return
for the neutralization of Port Arthur,
the cession of Sakhalin, which it Is
understood will be among the essen
tlnl conditions, will, the officials be
lieve, prove the most serious obstacle
to peace In the far east. It Is under
stood that Russia will vigorously op
pose tho cession of Sakhalin. Wlieth
or, in the event of Jnpan insisting on
this as a condition precedent to peace,
Russia will yield Is a matter of specu
lation so far ns the officials here are
concerned, but in quarters friendly to
Russia serious doubts are entertained
whether M. Witte brings with him tho
authorization to yield Russian terri
tory or whether he will be willing to
ask for such authority.
Keen Interest Is felt here In tho
negotiations, which, it Is understood,
nro making substantial headway be
tween Japan and England, looking to
the renewal of the Anglo-Japanese al
liance. The scope of the nlliance, it
la known, will considerably exceed the
WITTE DRAWS THE LINE.
Will Not Entertain Demands Based on
London, July 31. The Dally Tele
graph's correspondent on board the
Kaiser Wllhelm der Grosse, on which
M. Wltte, tho Russian peace plenipo
tentiary, Is n passenger, sends an in
terview which he has had with M.
Wltte, in which the latter said that
If Russia and Japan had agreed upon
n common basis before appointing
plenipotentiaries It would have been
much better. As It was, M. Witte said
he regarded himself rather as an Im
perial courier, sent to ascertain tho
terras of Japan. He was prepared to
make peace nevertheless, he added,
ns his powers were very complete,
and he would discuss the demands
based on Japan's actual military and
naval BuceBses In a business-like spir
it of glvo and take. "But I cannot
and will not," continued M. Witte,
"entertain demands based upon ex
pected military successes In the fut
ure. I am conversant with the humane
intentions of my imperial master and
I will do anything compatible with
Russia's honor and dignity to estab
lish that work of which I have been
nn unswerving advocate. My first
task, however, In the new world Is to
cearch for a basis for fruitful discus
Blon." Plan Revolt In Czar's Army.
Moscow, July 31. A revolt In tho
army is being planned, which will be
of far greater importance than the
recent uprising In tho navy. An ulti
matum to the czar demanding certain
political and military reforms is be
ing prepared in the name of the en
tire army. It will be presented when
the mobilization Is completed. At that
tlmp 200,f00 yotinp roscrvlsts will be
armed, under tho command of offlrprs
lnrgly drnwn from the civil classes,
and both officers and men nro said to
bo strongly tainted with disaffection.
The Initiative Is said to have been
taken by the garrison of St. Petersburg.
Fighting on Sakhalin Island.
Toklo, July 31. Tho following re
port has boon received from the head
quarters of tho national army: "Our
force on the island of Sakhalin ad
vanced on the 27th and hotly chased
tho enemy from early In the morning.
Our vanguard occupied Delbenskoc
the same afternoon. Whllo our cav
alry entered Rlkoff another detach
ment was sent against the enemy at
Noomahl and Ivvoskoe, dislodged the
enemy's forco holding Vydernlcovsky
and vicinity and Immediately com
menced pursuit. The enemy holding
tho latter place consisted of Infantry
with several guns."
Four Girls Are Drowned.
Lebanon, Mo., July 31. Whllo boat
ing on Horseshoe lake, one and a half
miles south of this city, Berca and
Blanch Easterly and Alta and Ethel
Perkins, all of Lebanon, were drown-'
ed. Three young men who wcro in
tho boat with them succeeded la
swimming to the shore of tho lake.
WILSON VISITS PRESIDENT.
ftrjretary of Agriculture Will Reor
ganize Crop Statistics Bureau.
Oyster Bay, N. Y., Aug. 1. Secre
tary Wilson will reorganize thorough
ly tho crop statistics bureau of the de
partment of agricultures, according to
information here. Already he Is seek-j
ing men of standing and education to
conduct tho work of the bureau men'
in whom the farmers and growers of
the country will have Implicit confi
dence and who will place the reports
of the bureau on a standard of ex
cellence never heretofore achieved.'
One man ho has found, nlthough he
does not at this time wish to publish
his name. The other three ho hopes!
to secure In a short time. Two of
them will be southern men and both
will be experts In cotton and tobacco
statistics. This, in brief, Is one of tho
ideas which Secretary Wilson eluci
dated to President Roosevelt.
In response to invitations twice ex
tended, Secretary Wilson visited tho
president at Sagamore Hill. It was
known that he had come to Oyster
Bay to discuss with ie president tho
situation in the department of agrl
culturo as developed by the Investi
gations now in progress in the bu
reaus of statistics and of plant indus
try, but ho declined to go into any
details until ho had talked with tho
president. In addition to the inquiry
which is being made Into the alleged
Irregularities which have developed,
the secretary, on his own account, is
making a rigid Investigation of other
bureaus of the department, his deter
mination being absolutely to purge It
of any taint of corruption. In his
work Secretary Wilson hns the ap
proval of the president, whose direc
tion hns been to eliminate every form
of graft In tho department.
SANTA FE FILES ITS ANSWER.
Makes Reply to Charges of Violating
Federal Court's Injunction.
Kansas City, Aug. 1. The Santa Fo
railroad's answer to the proceedings
begun in the federal court here,
charging it with contempt of court In
violating the court injunction against
giving rebates, was filed. The argil
mentB In the case will probably not
be heard until some time in the fall.
The complaint against the Santa Fe
was that It granted rebates to the
Colorado Fuel and Iron company on
coal shipments after having been en
joined from such practices, along with
hnlf a dozen other roads. The Institu
tion or the suit Is the result of an In
vestigation on the part of the Inter
Btato commerce commission.
In its answer the Santa Fe admits
that It at one time did give rebates,
but that it has not offended in that
respect since the injunction was Is
sued. This arrangement with the
Colorado Fuel and Iron compnny, It
says, was a perfectly legitimate one.
The Santa Fo accuses a rival of the
Colorado Fuel and Iron company of
being the Instigator of tho suit against
LOTTERY FOR UTAH LANDS.
Registration Begins at Provo, Price,
Vernal and Grand Junction.
Salt Lake, Aug. 1. Promptly at 9
o'clock this morning the registration
of applicants for homestead entries
on the Uintah reservation began at
Provo, Price and Vernal, Utah, and
Grand Junction, Colo. The drawing
will take place at Provo, beginning
Aug. 17. Those In charge of tho draw
ing are W. A. Richards, John Dern of
Salt Lake and Irving Howbert of
Provo is like a frontier town of half
a century ago. Tents cover tho court
house square and all vacunt lots and
prairie schooners are lumbering in
from every direction.
Funeral of Bishop Joyce.
Minneapolis, Aug. 1. Tho funeral of
Bishop I. W. Joyce was held here, be
ginning with private services at tho
DO YOTT GET UP
WITH A I,AMI$ BACK?
Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable.
Almost everybody who rends the news
papers is sure to know of the wonderful
I cures in
cures inaue uy ur.
tlte great kid
liver and blad-
j- uer rcmcuy.
'fi It ifi the irreat rued-
ical triumph of the
nineteenth century ;
discovered after years
of scientific research
by Dr. Kilmer, the
eminent kidney and
bladder specialist, and is wonderfully
successful in promptly curing lame back,
uric ncid, catarrh of the bladder and
Hright's Disease, which is the worst
form of kidney trouble.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is not rec
ommended for everything but if you have
kidney, liver or bladder trouble it will be
found just the remedy you need. It hns
been tested in so ninny ways, in hospital
work and in private practice, and has
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, also a book tell
ing more about Swamp-Root, and how to
findoutif you have kidney or bladder trou
ble. When writing mention reading this
generous oner in mis paper unu senu your
address to Dr. Kilmer
& Co., IJinghamton,
N. Y. The regular
fifty-cent and one
dollnr size bottles nrc
Home of Swamp-Root
sold by all good druggists. Don't make
any mistake, hut remember the name,
Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
and the address, Biughamton, N. Y., on
family' home and continuing with n
public service at the Wesley church.
Rev. Dr. Fayette L. Thompson direct
ed tho services. At the church ad
dresses were made by Bishops Joseph
F. Berry of Buffalo, N. Y.; Stephen
M. Merrill of Chicago and John W.
Walden of Cincinnati. Interment was
at Lakewood cemetery.
Osage River Out of Its Banks.
Eldon, Mo., Aug. 1. A sudden rise
of twenty-five feet of water in the
Osage river through Miller countv
caused much alarm among river farm
ers. The lowlands were submerged
to a depth of three to five feet and
the growing corn crops on these lands,
roughly estimated at a value of $250,
000, will bo a total loss. The river
Is falling and no further damage Is
San Jose Scale Invades Virginia.
Norfolk, Va.. Aug. 1. The San Joso
scale has invaded this section for
the first time and fruit trees are suf
fering. Peach and plum trees par
ticularly are affected, and In some
Instances tho fruit on these trees Is
not only falling off but the trees
themselves are dying.
Secretary Taft at Nagasaki.
Nagasaki, Aug. 1. The steamer
Manchuria arrived here this morning.
The governor, mayor and other offi
cials went aboard and extended an offi
cial welcome to Secretary of War
Taft and Miss Roosevelt. The party
landed at 9 o'clock and lunched at tho
Death Sentences for Four.
Valdosta, Ga., Aug. 1. Sentences of
death were passed upon J. G. Raw
lings, Milton Rawllngs and Jesse Raw
lings. The date of execution is the
15th of September. Alf Moore was
also condemned to die.
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Features of the Day's Trading and
ChleuRo, Auk. 1. Oiuclul denial of Bcrl
our duinuKC from black rust caused a
weak ttulsh lu the wheat market here to
day. At the clone wheat for September
delivery was ilowu Ue. Com wus up
v. Oats showed a puln of iie. Pro
visions were pructlt-ully imchuriEed. Clos
Wheat-July, 84QWc; Dec, 80e; May,
Corn-Sept., 52c, new, O'J&'&raVic; Dec,
Wc: May, 45e.
Oats-Kept., :.'7c; Dec, i!8ye; May,
Pork-Sept., $13.47; Oct., ;in.OTi?KI.-K).
Lunl-Sept., 7.:tWf7.:7'i Oct., ?7.45.
ltltis-Sept., SH.ISI; Oct., $8.13.
Chicago CuhIi l'rleen No. 'i hard wheat,
84i8()c; No. 3 hard wheat, K'tSTic; No. i!
corn, 55fa3.V,.i:; No. '- outs, US'fcc.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chlcugo, Auk. 1. Cuttle Kecelpts, 4.500;
steady; Rood to prime steers, $.VJO5i3.lH);
poor to medium, $:i.73C(ifi.O0; stoekers unci
feeders, Jf'-'.'J.ViH.OO; cowh, $2.30514.50; helf
erx, $LV-Vji4.-5: eunners, $l.:S5(fJ.40; bulls,
SMOfli-MX); calveM, S3.50fo7.00; Texas fed
steers, $3.7.7ft,4.7!i; western steers, $.'1.75
4.1)0. Hofis-Itecelpts, 11,000; 10c libber;
mixed uud butchers, $..-Uki(t).H; good to
choice heury, $3.00iJ.05; rough heay,
$3.:3CuC70; light. $5.(XX(iU.l.,i; bulk of sales,
f5.75CtMI.00. Sheep Receipts, KI.O00; 10i
J0e higher; wethers, $4.KJI4.K5; lambs,
$4.754f7.75; western sheep, $4.00(4.73.
South Omaha Live Stock.
South Oiuiihn, Auk. 1. Cattle Itecelpts,
4,000; steudy, atrnuic; nuttve steers, $3.50
$0.40; cows mid heifers, $l!.7.Vt4.40; west
ern steers, $H.'J5t4.00; Texas steers, $12.75
3.75; runjre cows and heifers, li.VJ.YtfU.riS,
cnuners, $1.30iJt'J..V); stocUers and feeders,
$H.'J.V(4.-5; calves, 3.003.M); bulls, stugs,
etc., J'J.OuYua.in. lloKs-ltccelpts, 000; 10
5115c higher; heavy, $5.50rw,70; iuIxxm,
, $.57jti.70; light, $5.70f(i3.75; pigs, $4.50
J 6.50; bulk of sales, $3.57'MJ5.724. Sheep-
HeeeiptB, ou; steudy; wenerns, $1.505i3.(K):
wethers, $4.0"'i4.53; ewes, $4.0tKii4.40; '
luuibs, $3.i3QiU.0i .
' " U rvv
SI Persian Lawns.
SI LK TISSUES, per yd 25 and 50c
4-INCH CHANGEABLE SILK NECK
RlHWnM o- nrl
iiuuvii, (jv,i ,yoiu AJ
DOUBLE TIP FINGER SILK GLOVES,
per pair 50c
Eggs Taken In Exchange for Merchandise j
i, F. NEWHOUSE
C, DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS,
I "The Kodak Way" 1
$ Kodaks and Kodak jg
my Bring In Your Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repairing,. 'J:
We do It right. W
1 NEWHOUSE BROIHERS.I
flV JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS. J
City Dray and
P. W. 8TUDEBAKKR, PROP.
Goods Delivered to any part of the city.
Charges as low as the Lowest
CITY AGENTS FOR ADAIS EXPRESS CO.
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