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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1907)
Q3U CLOUD. NEB.
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY.
Entered In the PoMolllrc at Ited Cloud, Nth
a Second Class Unttcr.
PADL C. PilAI'.KS
If fll Tlllflr M nnfll CTDIHT tllor transactions as a protest against
U 'U i ' U I i MK nil1110 nntl-SiMHltlc outrages of Sept. 2,
B ULLllUL I UUUlV UllllilL when three men were killed and fifty
RIOTERS AT ANTWERP ATTACK
AUTHORITIES SUMMON TROOPS
Strikers KIM a Policeman and Several
Children Arc Wounded From Indis
criminate Shooting Police Charge
Mob With Drawn Sabers,
Antwerp, Sept. 4. Tho violence of
tho locked out dock laborers and of
those who went on a strike in sym
pathy with them Increased to serious
proportions when at least a dozen
persons, Including strike hi cithers and
members of the crewa of the Bteamers,
were attacked and badly wounded.
Tho police charged repeatedly, firing
their revolvers at tho rioters, who
dispersed only to reassemble. Troops
uro ordeied to mobilize today and
gatherings of more than five persons
Tho strikers continue to terrorize
this city. They killed a policeman
unci several children were wounded
from tho indiscriminate shooting. Mat
ters reached such a pitch that the au
thorities were obliged to summon
the tnllltln. At tho samo time rein
forcements of gendarmes aro coming
Jn from tho surioundlng country. A
detachment of forty policemen
charged a gathering of turbulent
strikers with drawn sabers. They
swept everything before them and
tho strikers overturned their trucks
containing bales of cotton and other
goods, which they burned. The situa
tion Is declared to bo fully as serious
ns that which prevailed In the time of
tho ruinous strike of 11100.
SIX KILLEDjjiiO INJURED
Canadian Pacific Engineer Took
Horseshoe Curve at High Speed.
Orangoville, Out., Sept. 4. A Cana
dian Pacific railway special train, car
rying over 1100 passengers, bound for
the Toronto exhibition, wns wrecked
at Horseshoe Falls, nine miles south
of heie. Six people were killed and
ovei 250 Injured.
Tho train left Orangevillo at 9:15,
one hour late. Half an hour later tho
locomotive jumped the rails on the
down grade of the horseshoe curvo of
the Caledon mountain. Five crowded
cars were piled up on top of tho loco
motive. At Orangevillo every scat was lllled
mid people were standing In the alslea.
All the cars were Jammed together in
the fierce nhoek. Not less than tfOO
passengers were In the cars that loft
tho rails. Of these at least 2ii0 were In
jured, ninny of them fatally, and six
were killed outright.
Tho only explanation of the disaster
so far Is that tho engineer was trying to
make up time and took tho horseshoe
curve at a high speed.
UPTON WENT JHROUGH STORM
His Party Had Lively Experience
When Squall Endangered Boat.
London, Sept. 4. Sir Thomas Lip-
ton and a party of guests have arrived
at Southampton on tho steam yacht
Krlu. Upton left Belfast last Thurs
day for Dublin, and his non-anlval at
tho latter port had given rise to ru
mors that he had steamed for tho
United Slates. Sir Thomas and his
guests had a lively experience off
Southsea. They had boarded the
schooner yacht Ceylon and were at
luncheon when a storm arose, which
caused tho boat to heel dangerously.
Dishes, chairs, etc., were thiown about
and smashed. The party returned to
the Erin as soon as tho sciuall abated.
ARMY SECRETS DISCOVERED.
German Authorities Find Military in.
structions on Person of Traveler.
Berlin, Sept. 4. Tho military au
thorities are making u searching in
vestigation to discover lurther ramifi
cations of tho Content', tieason case,
which came to light through the dis
covery on tho person of a traveler at
Herdlesthall, on the Belgian frontier,
of copies of secret Instructions re
garding artillery lire as practiced in
tho German army, which nro confided
only to tho chief olllcers under strin
gent safeguards. Two lurther arrests
"'A1''''"" " "
Paris, Sept. 4. Admiral Philibort
reports that a serious engagement oc
curred near Casablanca, when a largo
orco o .Moors of tli. Tuddert aud
T-'fr" '1MMWU'll.?a.,w''-rl..'L'' ?!JT!iwiPfty'lywMrirffffl.irfeii'fiT'' "t F""yVBiKflJHpp,JiffiVw'J''
dispersed by tho
Uznb tribes was dispersed by tno ,
rench troop. The French cruisers
Jlolro and Gueyilon participated In tho
Glolre and Gueyilon partlcli
action, tiring sixty shells. Four
French soldiers were wounded. Tho
fanatics Bhowed extreme recklessness,
but eventually retired under repeated,
sweeping charges of tho French and
the tei rifle bombardment of the artil
lery. Blow to Black Hundreds.
Odessa, Sept. 1. The Black Hun
dreds suffered a tevero blow by the
closing of the grain bourse and the
thru.t of the bankers to suspend fur-
to sixty wounded. The disorders of
last February were followed by situ
Burled 15.000; Then He Dies.
Tone Haute, lud.. Sept. 4. Isaac
Ball, sixty years an .undertaker of
Torre Haute, where ho has burled 15,
000 pomms, is dead. He was tho old
est undertaker in the stnte.
FRISCO POLICEMAN SLAIN
Shot Down by Striker Who Had Been
Doing Picket Duty.
San Francisco, Sept. 4. Policeman cinnatl, 4. New York, 2-0; Brooklyn,
Edwnrd McCartney was shot and in- n-1. Chicago, fi; St. Louis, 0.
stantly killed at 3:0 o'clock u. in. I American Association Indianapolis,
Police Olllcor Peter Mitchell and tho 2-0; Louisville, 1-1; Toledo, 0-3; Co
dead olllcer bad arrested two men and lumbus, 14-4. Kansas City, 9; St.
us Ofllcer McCartney was about to Paul, 1. Milwaukee, 2; Minneapolis. 1.
call the police station, ono of the pris
oners shot him.
Mitchells account of the ciime Is as
follows: At 3:30 a. m. a ciowd of
street car strikers and sympathizers,
who had been drinking In neighbor
hood saloons, were Incited to riot by
one Tnusey and a companion whom
the police have not yet captured. Tan
coy has been doing union picket duty
since the strike was declared against
Urn IHIH...1 Wnilron.l 1nHt. Mnv. fldl. I
cers McCartney and Mitchell dispersed
Uie crowd. A lew minutes later, as
they stood together on tho street cor-j
nor. Tnusey and his companion reap-1
"They mean trouble," said Mitchell i
The words had senrcoly left his lips
when Tansej pulled a pistol from his
pocket and fired point blank at them. I
McCartney fell dying into Mitchell's
arms. A second time Tnusey fired,
but the bullet went wild. Mitchell
laid tho dea'd ofllcer on the sidewalk
and gave chase, hut the strikers es-i
caped. Tanr.ey was later arrested at
his lodgings. Ho denied his guilt.
TWO MEN KILLED BY TRAINS
Gatcman Thomas Gavitt and Unidenti
fied Man Meet Death at Omaha.
Omaha. Sent. 4. Two men wero
killed by trains in Omaha within
twenty-four hours. Thomas Gavitt, a
gatcman In tho employ of the Union
Pacific railroad, was killed b a Bur
l!mton trelght engine. The body was
found lying uctoss the track with the
shoulders, nearly severed, on ono rail
and the feet on the other. No tiain
crew bad known of any accident and
it hns not been discoveicd how he was
caught by the engine. An unidentified
man was killed by a Missouri Pacific
train on tho Belt line. Albert White
head, a ten-year-old boy, was the only
witness to the accident. Ho says the
man was lying between the tracks, evi
dently asleep. The boy saw the train
coming and tried to awaken him, but
he would not move and was too heavy
lor the boy to move. He was so ter
ribly mangled by the passing enrs that
it wns imposslblo to tell anything of
who he may bo.
NAB A NOTORIOUS CRIMINAL
Omaha Officers Have in Custody
Omaha, Sept. 1. James Clark, who,
with W. P. Jackson of St. Louis, was
arrested by Detectives Dovereso and
lleltteld of Omaha on suspicion or
sateblowlng, has been identified as
the notorious Marion Hedgepath, who
is alleged to bo one of the uest known
criminals In the United States.
HedgVpath fifteen yeais ago was a
member of tho famous Sly-Wilson
gang of saleblowera and highwaymen
Dick and Charles Wilson, the man
Sly and Hodgepalh robbed a Missouri
Pacific train near Omaha, when $50,-
was tho booty. Later they wero
charged with holding up another Mis
souri Pacific train near St. Louis and
getting $75,000. Hedgepath and Sly
wero captured near 1-os Angeles and
tho Wilsons in Syraouso, where they
killed a detective. Dick Wilson died
in tho electric chair and Charles Is In
THREE MeTdIEJN QUICKSANDS
Bodies Found In Illinois River Tell of
a Tragedy Following an Outing.
Peoria, Sept. 4. Standing Uueo
deep In quicksand, with tho water of
the Illinois river up to their necks,
two young men of Lacon, III., wero
lo'iinl fiend and a th rd was found y -
ing on the bottom of tho river. They
wore Charles Mctinteo, Keeling Wil
son and William Stinger.
Tho tin eo hnd attendod a chicken
fry anj jja(j started; homo in a, skiff.
atiMtfiarrnuiBBg'r'c xu ,y-nm
Their failure to arrhe caused the for-,
meir lanuro 10 nrrnu ui.i ,
mntlon of searching parties, and re-,
suited In the finding of the bodies and
the overturned boat.
THAW MONEY FOR MISSIONS.
Nephew of Harry Embarks In Work in
Pittsburg, Sept. 4. Stephen D.
Thaw, nephew of Harry K. Thaw,
hns decided that some of the Thaw
millions will be devoted to missionary
work, and hns written his friends
from Syria, where he is now. that ho
has embarked in the missionary work
and intends to spend some years
there. Young Thnw is the son of Ben
Thaw of Pittsburg and Newport, H.
I. Ho graduated this year at Yale.
"Kid" Wallace Pardoned.
Denver. Sept. 4. Msitl" Wallace,
the murderer, has been pardoned and
goerf to his old home at Alliance, Neb.,
to reform and end his days.
American League Cleveland, 0; St.
Louis, 1. Chicago, (J; Detroit. U. Phil
adelphia, 15-!; Washington, ti-1. Now
York, 0-10; Boston, 1-5.
National League Pittsburg, 2; Cin-
Western League Lincoln, 11; Sioux
City, 5. Pueblo, 11; Des Moines, 1.
BRIBERY INDICTMENTS STAND
neighborhood, the police had been
Motion to Dusmis-j Is Denied by Judge given strict orders to watch for sits
Lawlep ot San Francisco. plelous persons.
San Francisco, Sept. 1. The motion i
mailo by the attoi ueya representing
... -in mm.-. ....It a r ..it.. 1 ..
f,,,, 7- V U,,,, . ?,'
ilrW ' lolil Wl"i' Abbott, b. H.
Schmitz Abraham Rue!', Frank Drum,
Eugene Desabla, John Martin and
Louis Glass to set aside and dismiss
the various bribery Indictments
against them was denied by Superior ,
Judgo Lawler. j
Each of the defendants excepted to
tho decision and their counsel wero
given thirty days In which to prepare
a bill of exceptions. The ense against '
Mllllonaiio A. K. Detweiler, Indicted
on thirteen counts of bribing super
visors, was called and continued one
week, Assistant District Attorney
Ogara Itifoiming the court that Dot
weifcr Is still a fugitive.
Tho eight pending cases against
Glass weio called for trial and coun
sel answered "Ready."
Judgo Lawler said before proceeding
with any of them it was necessary
for the couit to know the intentions
of the prosecution that sentence would
not bo passed upon Glass on the con
viction had last week until after fur
ther trials If the district attorney
meant to press tho remaining charges.
Pronouncement of suiU'iice at this
time would make all sentences concur
rent, and nothing would be gained by
further trials. Mr. Ogata leplled that
Mr. Honey was out of town and no one
could speak for him. The cases were
continued to Sept. 10.
CAUGHT BY BALLOON; UNHURT
Boy Taken Aloft by Rope, Grasps
Tree Top and Escapes.
Fort Wayne, Ind., Sept. 4. Caught
by his foot on a rope dangling from
a balloon, William Roefllng, aged
twelve, was carried aloft, but escaped
by grasping the limb of a tiee when
fifty feet from the giound and clinging
on until the rope unwound Itself lrom
The boj wus watching un ascension
being made by a woman aeronaut at
a local park, and, coming too near,
was caught when the woman cut loose.
When ho found himself going up past
tho lower branches of the tree ho
grasped one, but the limb was too
light and broke off, allowing him to
continue upward with tho end still
grasped in his hnnd.
The boy kept his wits, however, and
as ho was being dragged over tho top
of tho tree gtabbed tor another hold.
This tlnio tho branch wns heavy
enough to benr tho strain, and when
tho rope tu twluod itself from his leg
tllo 1)OV swung downward, still holding
tighti RUl clunR then. unU, B0U,rnl
.,,.. nllll,i10l, lln !inil r(,MM1(, him. mi.
hurt( m,t badIy scnro(K
Tho accident, which occurred before
a largo crowd, caused a small sized
panic, and soveral women fainted
when they saw tho boy being can led
ORDER OF EAGLES IN SESSION
Ninth Annual Convention of Grand
Aerie Opens at Norfolk.
Norfolk, Vn., Sept. 4. Tho ninth an
nual conuintlon of the grand aerie,
Fraternal Order of Eagles, convened
horo, with an attendance of upwards
' or l.ooo deiegntes Mom every state
; and from Canada, and total gathering
1 or more man la.uuu visitors, lie-
spouses to addresses of welcome by
Governor Swanson nnd Mayor Ulddlck
of Norfolk were made by Theodore
A. Hell of California and Del Carey
I Smith of Spokane. Grand Worthy
Vice I'nstiknl Theuiio.o A. Uell of
- '","; ,',;,,
Caliloniia and S. II. Wndswortn 01
Council Muffs, la., are candidates for
tirm.lih.nt. Seattle will secure uie
1008 convention and Omaha is being i
boomed for the 11(09 convention.
CARNEGIE LIBRARY TAX BEATEN
Majority of Citizens of Tahlequah Op
pose Extra Burden.
Tahl-quah, I. T., Sept. 4. At a spe
cial elertlon bote a proposed tax to
maintain the Carnegie library was de
feated. The library building cost $10,
0i. It was finished more than a year
ago. but has been bookless to date.
With a population of only 2.it)0. most
ef the citizens felt a library tax would
be too great The controversy divided
tile town into two factions.
FIRST DELEGATE FOR BRYAN.
Garbcr's Victory in Fourth Ohio Dls
trict Means Votes for Nebraskan.
Lima, O., Sept. 1. Fonner Con
gressman Harvey C. Garber, chairman
of the Democratic state executive com
mittee, won a victory in this, tho
Fourth, district. An effort was made
to oppose the Garber slate to no avail,
and as Garber stands for W. J. Bryan
the Nebraskan Is assured the first del
egates chosen to the national conven
tion. Man Refuses to Halt; Shot Dead.
Cincinnati, Sept. 4. Joseph Joa
chim!, who tefused to halt when com
manded by Policeman John Geuthlein.
near Spring Grove cemetery, was shot
and killed. Because of an enrller at
tempt to assault a woman In that
Eight Drowned In Flood.
Albuquerque, N. M., Sept. 4. News
hns just reached here that Mrs. Louisa
Hill Carabajal, wife of a farmer, and
seven children were drowned in a
flood, resulting from heavy rains, In
Alania creek. The flood caused ('image
estimated at $00,000.
LEARN OF TWO-CENT FARE.
Colonel Ryder and Commissioner
Williams on Witness Stand.
Lincoln, Aug. 31. The two repre
sentatives of the Kansas railway com
mission, Secretary E. C. Shiner and
Attorney G. F. Grattan, who came to
Lincoln to learn of conditions with re
spect to the 2-cent fare law, took the
depositions of Chief Deputy Labor
Commissioner Ryder and Railway
Commissioner Williams. None of the
Nebraska railroad men appeared to
vouchsafe any Information and no oth
er evidence was secured.
Mr. Ryder Identified maps of Ne
braska and testified In a general way
about tho topography of the' state,
while Commissioner Williams went on
the stand and swore that the Ne
braska roads had accepted the 2-cent
laro law, after which he was lecalhd
to testify that In their cioss petition
In the suit of the state on file they at
tacked the law's constitutionality,
which tart ho had forgotten In his
BONACUM WINS LONG LITIGATION
Judge Reeder of Columbus Decides
Sewnrd, Neb., Aug. 31. A decision
was handed down by Judgo Reeder of
Columbus In the famous church case
of the lit. Rev. Thomas Bonacum,
bishop of tho diocese of Lincoln
ngalnst Rev. William Murphy, priest
of St. Vincent's church at Seward.
Litigation has been pending between
Bishop Bonacum and Father Murphv
for the past fifteen years.
Three different times has Bishop
Bonacum begun proceedings In the diF.
trict court for Sewnrd county to oh
tain possession of the Seward church
property. In the previous cases the
bishop has boon unsuccessful, but the
decision tendered by Judge Reodcr of
Columbus was favorable to the bishop
At the request of both the bishop
and Father Murphy. Judgo Reeder
acted as the trial judge. The opinion
of the court is as follows:
"General finding in favor of plaint
Iff, and ngalnst defendant. Injunc
Hon allowed defendant from occupy
Ing or Interfering with plaintiff's prop
erty described In the petition, and
from further acting ns a priest there
in. Judgment on tho findings: De
fendant excepts to the findings and Is
rllowetl forty days In which to prepare
a bill of exceptions. Suparsedenf
hond fixed nt ?1,000."
"Now Vork Is a place of continuous
cooking," said tho woman from the
west. "Walk along any street at any
time anil you will get n whiff of cotfoo
ami broiling meat. There doesn't
seem to bo any set lime for meals.
Judging by the smell, breakfast is a
movable feast that takes place any
time between 0 o'clock ami noon."
New Voik Post.
Long Felt Want.
Juggles Do you think there will ever
bo any radical change In tho style of
iiilmi's hats? Waggles Not unless
Jomebody Invents n hat that will cover
.ho bald spot on the back of the head.
But it cannot make a Fair Skin ura
Glossy Coat. ,
Womon with good
bo homely. Creams,
lotions, washes and
powders ennnot uinko
a fair skin, pvcry
horseman knows that
tho satin coat of bis
from tho an i mill's
Lot tho horse get
coat turns dull. Cur-
rying, brushing and rubbing will civo
him a clean coat, but cannot produce
tho coveted smoothness and gloss of
tho horse's skin, which Is his com
ploxioii. Tho ladies will seo tho point.
Is tho best preparation for Indies who
disiro n gcnllo lnxntivo medicine that
will giro tho body perfect cleanliness
internally and tho wholehoniencss
that produecs such skim as painters
love to copy.
u farmers who
have settled in Can
ada during the past
few years, testify
to the fact that
Canada is. beyond
question, the great
est farming land in
Over Ninety Million
Bushels of Wheat
from the harvest of 1006
means good money to tho
fanners of Western Canada,
when the world has to be
fed. Cattle Raising, Dairy
ing and Mixed Farming
arc also profitable callings.
Coal, wood and water in
abundnnce; churches and
easy of access; taxes low.
For lltrrMurcan.l Information Mldtitli
Miptilnt inlciit irirumlRriitlii
or tbo fullowinf (.utt.orlfil CarjidUn
Gcmnrcent A get I
XV. V. HKXNKTT
601 (. Vork l.lfa lluliatnc
AnvonojondlriK ftrUctPh mid ilccrlptlon mny
quickly lucerlnln our opinion free whetl-er m
Invention liprnimliljr pitpntniilo. C'oniiminlrn
tloiMKirlctlpi-o.imiiMitPit. HANDBOOK on Kitti-iiia
BLnt fne. )l(liit nirenry for M'ctiriniz patents.
I'litfiitd tiilten tlirouch Jtunn Co. receive
iptrttil notice, without, chiirco, In tho
A hnnriVimpIv IUnMrntrl vrppfclr. I, freest cir
culation if nnr Hdcritltlo Jouruiil. Terms, i.l li
year: four months, fl. tfolUbynll newsdealers.
MUNN&Co.3G,B'oadav. New York
Urancn oalce. (25 K St., Wnibtuictoii. V. C.
bciuiL'uUyi.!ui:ii!l,Cooditon a-1 zn
and artules icut CiJL'oniu ' 3U
nd all the its West. a yeu
TO'.VK APD COl&TRY JOlttW.L
a laoRthly pubjicttion cevoted j.n en
to the formula Liereia of &e
road c? a Ti!cu3:.:;3 v.'yr.sns
Jpok of 75 p-jes, crruialnT
UO co'ored phetoftinlu of tf) 75
rtcluretque ipsts b Cilixrnia V
Total - . - 5Z.i
All or $1.50
Cut cut tail tdvertisrmrnt
ccd iced with $1.50 to
JAMES FLOOD BLOC., SAN FRANCISCO
U v Aff M
against Fire, Lightning, Cy
clones and Windstorms, see
JMO. e. STANSER, tV
agent for the Farmers Union Insur
ance Co., Lincoln, Neb,, tho beBt In
surance compauy in tho s4,t.
Man .an Pile Remedy comes put up
in a collapsible tube with a nozzle.
Ihisy to apply right where sorimcss
and inflammation exists. It relieves
at once blind bleeding, itching or
protruding piles. Guaranteed. Price
fiOc. Get It today. Sold by Ilcnry
Cook's Drug Store.
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