The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, August 12, 1909, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    K
& .
r
1i
AN EASY WAY.
How to Cure Kidney Troubles Easily
nnd Quickly.
It Is needless to suffer tho tortures
of mi nchlng back, the misery of back,
nchos, rhuutnntlc pains, urinary disor
ders, or risk tho danger of dlabwtos or
Hrlght's disease. Tlio euro Is easy.
Trent the cause the kidneys with
Dean's Kidney Pills.
II. Mnync, Market
St.. Paris. Tenn.,
says: "Weak kid
neys made my back
stiff and lame. The
urine was cloudy nnd
Irregular and I had to
get up many times
at night. I lost en
ergy, became weak
and could not work. Doan's Kidney
Pills removed nil the trouble and re
stored my health nnd strength."
Remember the name Doan's. Sold
by all denlcrs. 50 cents n box. Foa-ter-Mllburn
Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Only Cure for Consumption.
With the present rapid growth of
tho nntl-tuberculosla movement tho
number of so-called "cures" for con
sumption Is being Increased almost
daily. Hundreds of quack "doctors,"
"professors" nnd "Institutes" are ad
vertising that they can cure consump
tion for small amounts, with tho re
sult that thousands of dupes nre year
ly cheated out of their lives as well
as their money. Hesldes these, "cures"
nnd medicines of nil sorts, numbering
now several hundred, are sold for tho
deception of the public.
The Nntlonul Association for the
Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis
brands nil these institutes, doctors,
professors nnd cures as frauds and de
ceptions. The only cure for consump
tion Is fresh air, rest and wliolesomo
food.
Almost Any Mother.
The mother of a large family fell
ill and died and the attending phy
sician reported that she died of star
ntlon. It was incredible, but ho
proved it: Tho woman had to get tho
dinner nnd then spend the next two
hours in waiting on the family nnd
getting the children to the table. It
was never on record that she got all
of them there at the same tlmo nnd
they came struggling In nil the way
from potatoes to pie. Hy the time
she hud wiped the last face, her own
hunger had left her and bIio had no
desire to eat. Chickens, the doctor
said, come running at feed time, but
children don't. A hen has n better
chance to eat than u mother. Atchi
son Globe.
Praises American Woman.
Alfred Hast says that American
women, like American machines, need
but little man power. The American
woman, lie says, Is tho most chum
mable woman in the world, therefore
she Is tho most charming. Our excel
lent educational system, he thinks, Is
responsible for tho fact that American
women nre such "good fellows "
Couldn't Blame the Boy.
"Young man," said the stern parent
"when I was your age I had to work
for (i living."
"Well, sir," answered the lrlvolous
ly inclined youth, "I'm not to blame
for that. I have always disapproved
of my grandfather's attitude In the
matter."
The Retort Unkind.
Gernld A gentleman is detlned as
one who never gives pain.
Gcrnldlne- Then you're no gentle
mun; you give me a pain every time
you call.
If thy friend is honey do not lick
him up altogether.
True to Life.
Teacher Johnnie, do you know
what n blotter Is?
Johnnie Yessum. It's do t'lng wot
youso hunts fer while de Ink gets dry.
ON FOOD
The Right Foundation of Health.
Proper food Is tho foundation ol
health. People can eat improper lood
for a tlmo until thero Is a sudden col
lapse of tho dlgestivo organs, then all
kinds of trouble follows.
Tho proper wny out of the dltriculty
is to shift to tho pure, scientific food,
Grape-Nuts, for it rebuilds from tho
foundation up. A Now Hnmpshlro
woman says:
"Last summer I wns suddenly taken
with Indigestion nnd severe stomach
trouble nnd could not ent food vlth
out great pain, my stomach was so
noro I could hardly move nbout. This
kept up until I was so miserable llfo
w s not worth living.
"Then a frlond Anally, after much
argument, Induced mo to quit my for
mer diet nnd try Grape-Nuts.
"Although I hnd but litttlo faith I
commenced to use It, and great was
my surprise to find that I could ent
it without tho usual pain nnd distress
in my stomnch.
"So I kept on using Grape-Nuts und
soon a marked improvement was
shown, for my stomnch was perform
lug Its regular work in n normal way
without pain or distress.
"Very soon tho yellow coating disap
peared from my tongue, tho dull,
heavy feeling in my head disappeared,
nnd my mind folt light nnd clenr; tho
Innguld, tired feeling loft, and alto
gether I felt as If I hud boon rebuilt.
Strength nnd weight ennio back rapid
ly and I went back to my work with
renewed ambition.
"To-day I am a new woman in mind
ns well ns body, nnd I owe It nil to
this natural food, Grape-Nuts."
'Thero's a Heason."
Look in pkgs. for tho famous llttlo
book, "Tho noml to Wollvlllo."
I.wr roiul .lie iilnne IHtorf A nrw
urn- itppriirN frtim lin to time. Tlicy
nrr m-niilnc, true, nml full of Uuinun
lutrrmt.
I mil
HOSTS OF GRAND ARMY OF THE
REPUBLIC IN GREAT PARADE
Spectacular Review Is Climax of the
Forty -third National Encampment,
Salt Lake City -Veterans Are
in
Warmly Received and Well Cared
For in Utah's Capital.
Salt Lake City. Vug II - Today
was the climax of the forty-third nn-.j
tiotinl encampment of the Grand
Army of the Republic, the day on
which (lie men who nearly half a cen
tury nM fought to preserve the union
once again lell Into line, answered
the roll-call, and marched bravely,
though often with faltering steps, to
the music of the fife and drum.
Never In nil the years of Its exist
ence has the Grand Army hud a na
tional encampment review that stir-
The Great Mormon Temple.
passed the one of to-day In spectacu
Inr and pathetic features. Tho pa
rade formed at tho beautiful Kagln
gate on South Temple street. First
In line were tho regulars of tho Fif
teenth United States Infantry und the
entire National Guard of Utah, acting
as escorts. Next came the forty
four departments of the Grand Army
of tho Republic, the Naval Veterans,
tho Ex-Union Prisoners of War, nud in
carriages tho surviving members of
that devoted band of women, the Army
Nurses.
Scnttered through the line were nu
merous military bunds and life nud
drum corps.
Greeted with Cheers and Tears.
At the word of commnml tho parade
inarched west to Main street and
turned south down that thoroughfare,
proceeding seven blocks between solid
walls of cheering men, women nud
children. As tho grizzled veterans
passed tho enthusiasm was tremen
dous nnd many n spectator wept un
nshnmed ns ho realized that this was
undoubtedly tho last grand review for
scores of tho feeble heroes who
trudged nlong with eyes on tho ling
for which they had given some of the
best years of their lives
When Seventh South street was
leached the panniers themselves
broko out In mighty cheering, for
thero they turned In front of tho most
benutlful feature of tho day, the "Liv
ing Flag." On nn Immense stand
wero 3.C00 children dressed In the
national colors und so arranged that
thoy mndo n perfect representation of
a waving American Hag.
The llttlo ones hnd been drilled for
ninny weeks, nnd while the old sol
diers passed they sang patriotic airs.
At the Reviewing Stand.
Countermarching, tho parade now
moved north on Main street buck to
SfriK
!& 4-h-'H .: '
..' iwvrpxsy''. .' i- - -
sasswasirt'Wi&rs . ,
f s-. ? t: f .ma; ;ra7 v,t. !;
I
h
e
,-i; C5'JU.J5ffi?335rt t 7W T ,rWLi
BWFaFTKftl.n. 5 1H&UM
jrf? i&;jt'r Eri .tfxi'&s
mTip vitm:--?? '! u. : iranH.ffir
;iims sdflB-v? k j ra w.ir r ;m w. v lav.
iVtVb EjSf JPv t rrJZf.1 xw
m . . $X& &&& .
mJRW&fmmm i
W--" ..rf," u
AtatMUnTTr TfZZA
.uJUJ.vTT''X fw"
City and County Building.
South Temple street. Here, Just to
tho left of tho Hrlghum Young pioneer
monument nnd close to Temple square, '
tho reviewing stand had been erected.
It was occupied by Commanilor-ln-Chler
Henry M. Novlus, Gov. William
Spry or Utah, the chief executives of
other stutes and a largo number of
other ofllclalu and distinguished
guests The parading bodies all
passed In review, saluting those in
I lie stand, and at once disbanded. All
the bands as they arrived hero were
massed close to the stand ami us the
culmination of the parade. 1,0110 school
children marched by, the united bauds
playing and the children singing "Un
wind, Christian Soldiers."
The great review was excellently
managed in every way. All along the
line of march were scattered ambu
lances, trained nurses and numerous
J
4
other attendants to caie for any or tho
veterans who might be overcome by
fatlguo and for spectators who Buf
fered in the crush on the sidewalks.
Fortunately, their services were sel
dom needed.
Fireworks on n Mountain.
After a good rest, tho city's guests
all turned out again this evening and
witnessed the magnificent display of
ilrevvorks on tho top of Ensign peak.
Tills peak lies immediately north of
The Eagle Gate,
the city ami Is the highest point of the
Wasatch mountains, rising 1,-00 feet
higher than Temple squaie. The py
rotechnic display is a mighty feature
of the encampment week.
Salt Lake City has thrown open her
arms to the old soldiers, and never
has the Giaud Aimy been more en
thusiastically received or moro gener
ously entertained than at this on
I
A.- i
iatsnsSrv. U '. ' 9
v?-v- . & 'it
" !; T .i- " "ar-". - '
mtiztoiL
gt-'toaJZr
't .
'r i'siw-
, Mti
campmeut Many thousands of tho'
veterans and their families and mem
bers of all the organizations allied to
the Grand Army have participated In
tho exercises and ontertulnmentH, and
tiro unanimous in their pralso of the
Veterans Well Cared For,
The old soldiers have been very
carefully looked after by tho local
- : 2 -
Ami
committees on public comfort nnd prl
vnto ncnmniodatlons. and at tho 24
Information bureaus tit tho various
railway stations and convenient places
about the cll During tin- entire tlmo
of the encampment 'hoc enmiultteus
have had the net vices or mill high
school cadets, vvlme duties have been
to render eveiy pnslhlo assistance U
the visitors
The decointuiii nf the titj lias been
on a lavish -n.ilc Even ptomlnent
i IM -y
'ip4. hy
Commander-in-Chief Nevius.
building lias been elahoratel draped
with hunting, handsome arches spun
tho streets and theie Is scarcely a
residence in Hie citv that does not dis
play at least a Hag.
Henry M Nevius, the commander-in-chief,
arrived here Satuiday witli his
staff and Inspected the arrangements.
On Sunday the tit.v's guests began ur
thing b.v the thousand, ami on Mon
day they (nine lu so tast that the com
mittee had to woik like sailors to gut
them all housed lu such a manner as
to avoid congestion in any part of tho
city.
Big "Greetings" Meeting.
Momla.v i veiling came the llrst pub
lic event on the program -a great
(amp-lire lu the assembly hall lu tho
Temple grounds All that night and
throughout Tuesday the stream of ar
rivals continued, but hy Tuesduy
evening practically all the visitors had
been received nnd distributed That
night the greatest function of tho en
campment took place. This vvhb tho
"(heelings" meeting In the Mormon
Tabernacle. Tho Immense building
easily seats 10,000 persons, and It was
tilled to its capacity.
Col. Frank M. Starrett. tho execu
tive diiector of the encampment,
called the vast assemblage to order
and Introduced William 11. King or
Salt Lake City, who acted ns tern
poiary chairman. llo mado a brief
address and was followed by Gov.
William Spry or Utah, Mayor John S.
Ilradford of Salt Lake City, and L. II.
Salt Lake City.
Smthe, commaiidei of the depart
ment of Utah, all of whom told in elo
quent words how proud they wore
to welcome to the state and city the
Grand Army and their friends
Mr. King then introduced Command
er-in-Chief Nevius, who was received
with wild cheering and tho waving
of lints and handkerchiefs. As soon
as the tumult hud subsided, Command
er Nevius delivered n graceful re
sponse to the welcoming speeches
and took the chair.
The Allied Organizations.
Then cumo tho turn or the (tilled or
ganizations, nnd greetings to tho vot
arniiB woro'uttered by President Geno
viovo llugar Longlleld Lane of tho La
lies of tho G. A. It., President Mary 13.
illtnan of tho Woman's Hollef Corps,
resident Warn E. Hoover of the
laughters of Veterans, Cominander-in-Chief
Edgar Allen of tliu Sons of Vet
erans, and President Kebeccn Smith
or the Army Nurses. The speechmnk
Ing was varied by tho playing or pa
ttiotlc airs by a hand.
Tho exercises were hi ought to n
close by the presentation or a hand
soim testimonial to Charles G. Bur
ton, past I'ominander-ln-chler or tho
Grand Army.
Head On, Only.
Any remark which might possibly
lie construed Into unfavorable criti
cism of his old master or nny of his
belongings Is Instantly resented by
Pomp, an old southern negro. A
young granddaughter from "up norf"
was looking over the family portraits
and commenting fieely, while Pomp
stood, a sablo imago, at her side.
"I don't think much of that horse's
tail," said the girl, nodding her head
toward a portrait of her spirited an
cestor seated on tin horse which car
ried 111 in through the civil war 'it
looks rather mothenten to me."
"Dey wasn't nobody from do norf
eber saw dat boss' tall in wall times,"
answered Pomp, his voleo charged
with Indignation. Youth'u Companion.
A
m
EXPECTS CHINA TO YIELD IN THE
RAILROAD MOV.
LITTLE ELSE LEFT FOR HER
Slow-Going Neighbor Fully Aware of
Gravity of the Consequences
Which would Follow For
cible Resistance.
TOKIO There Is no sign of any
disturbance anywhere along I he line
of the Antung-Mukden lallroad, recon
struction on which was begun by Ihe
Japaie-xe government Saturda.v It Is
believed that Japan's action in begin
ning tile work al tills time Is taken lu
'till coiilldence that China will not have
lecoui'se in u!i thing appioaelilng war
like uieasiues.
The Japanese government believes
the Chinese authorities aie fully
aware of the giavlt.v ol the conse
quences that would follow lonilile ie
slslance to the Japanese plans The
press of Japan Is geiierall.v supporting
the government. It Is slguiilcaut that
some paiers. not usually fiiouillv to
tho government, are snppoillng Its po
slllon.
It was i eporteil that Japan has re
celved Instructions ft out Peking In
which objection to the Chinese govern
ment to the reconstruct lou of the Antung-Mukden
railroad and Its conver
sion Into a standard gauge are com
pletely withdrawn.
Violent Deaths at Omaha.
Omaha, Neb. Two violent deaths
was the Oiuulia record Siiiulu). I lent y
Oelrlcli was crossing the railroad
tracks under the Eleventh street via
duct und was struck by a switch en
gine ami Instantly killed. According
to the story of the crew, he stepped
onto the track when the engine was
but four feet from him They saw him
and the machine was reversed, hut
it was Impossible to slop until after
the wheels passed over him.
ltud Patterson was swimming lu the
liver at tho foot of Capitol avenue,
lie got out Into the current, ami was
swept away, drowning In sight of a
number of friends. The body has not
been recovered.
Young Girl Kills Herself.
lies Moines, la. Following a quarrel
between her father ami mother at
Harvey, Helen Muttox, a tlfteen-year-old
girl committed suicide lu a spec
tacular manner. The girl locked her
self in the bedroom and arraying her
seir in while, knelt down In front of
n mirror and pulled the trigger of a
rlilo Tho bullet penetrated her
heart She was found by her step
fathei, W. A. Montgomery, who is
accused of having abused his wife so
much that sho walked leu miles to
Knoxvillo
When told of her daughter's suicide
she became a maniac, attempting lo
kill herself with a razor. The family
Is prominent
Turned Switch Wrong Way.
Memphis, Tenn. Carelessness or
nervousness on the part or Arthur
Hell, a negro porter, caused him lo
give tho switch (lie wrong throw at
Galloway, Tenn., twenty-eight miles
east or this city Sunday uftcrnoon, and
southbound passenger train No. 1011 on
tho Louisville & Nashville railroad
crashed into northbound passenger
train no 102, standing on n siding.
Joe Lowis of Memphis, engineer on
tho southbound train, met Instant
death. Flre'niun John Lewis, a nephew
or tho dead engineer, was so madly
crushed that he will probably die
Working for Next Meeting.
St. Joseph, Mo. Nearly U00 dele
gates to the lltty-ilfth annual conven
tion of the International typographical
union, which opens hero Monday had
registered Sunday, nnd Indications aro
that tho attendance will be greater
than al any previously held. .Minneap
olis nppenrB to havo 'i shade the best
of It in tho contest for the next con
vention. Its rivals nre Snlt Lako City
nnd Atlanta, Ga. Each or these cities
havo Inrge delegations or boosters
herp.
Strike Danger Has Passed.
Chicago According to present llg
ures thero will be no strike or tho
street enr employes of Chicago, and nn
amicable settlement Is likely to be
reached by Monday night. It Is said
an offer of a wago Increase, based on
tho length of service or employes will
bo mado by President Thomas E. Mit
ten to tho Chicago City railway com
pany, in the negotiations which will
bo resumed Monday.
Plunges Over High Cliff.
Tumor's Falls Mass George Van
Dyke, or Uincaster, N. II., ono or the
best known lumbermen In New Eng
land, and his chaufTcur. Frederick H,
Hodgdon, were fatally Injured when
un automobile lu which they wero rid
ing plunged over a soventy-foot cliff In
the Connecticut river at Itlversldo, op
posite here Sunday, Ilolh died of their
injuries.
Seek Light on Waterways.
Washington. Seven of tho twelvo
mombors of tho national wnterways
commission, a commission authorized
by congress to Investigate not only the
waterways of Europe and Canada, but
the waterways of the 1'ulted States,
for tho purpose of making recommen
dations for tho Impiovoment or tho
rivers, harbors ami canals of our own
country, will sail Tuesday morning on
the North Gorman Lloyd liner Kron
Prinzesson Ccclllo on a ten weeks' in
vestigation and examination of tho
watciwnys of Europs.
"MAKES BETTER RAILROADS."
Western Writer Pays Tribute to
Railroad Magnate as Builder-Up
of the Country.
Mr. L'dwatd II llariimiiu Is on a
ttlp to Eiiiiip.- Ordinarily thero
would need he mithttm milled to this
announceiiK m in .v nud an evliortatlou
to Kmpctor William to chain down Ins
rallioads and to other iiuuiaichs to
put their ctovvtis and other vnlitahle.4
In tho safe at night Hut Mr. Hani
man Is going olT mi a pleasure trip,
and so many mean things have been
said about him that It will nut hurt
any to change the tune a momuiit
while he In out of the country ami
not able to take any advantage of
the lapse from the cold attitude of se
verity that Is usually used In men
tioning the name of llariiman.
Of nil the great railroad men de
veloped in this generation, 10. II. liar
rlinan is easily the biggest and tho
host, says a writer lu the Hutchinson
(Kan.) Dally News The head of a
railroad company, under the rules of
the game, must work for bin stock
holders, whether It Is for the advan
tage of politicians, shippers or con
sumers It is ids Job to do the best
he can for the Interests entrusted to
his care. llariiman Is not only a
llnaiicier, hut he Is u builder ami no
operator Lucky Is tho town, city
or community that has a llariiman
road. He Insists on a good roadbed,
level track, safe track and tho con
venleneo und comfort of the traveler
und the shipper. The llariiman roads
are noted as the best In the coun
try. When llariiman gets hold or a
one-horso or played-out track und
light of way lie proceeds to put It In
llrst class condition. He (loos not
raise the rates of fares, although ho
doubtless charges "u plenty," but ho
insists that enough of tho funds go
into real Impiovements to make a
railroad. Ami that is where ho stands
ahead of a good many others and why
Hariiuuiulsm Is not such a bad thing
as some people have boon led to think.
He makes better railroads, and thero
Is more need for Improvement that
way than there is In some others
which are being discussed. So Hir
us we can see, he believes In giving
every Interest along bis road a fair
deal.
He Is a public benefactor from that
standpoint. He uses his power fairly,
lie Is a great man, and us good or
better thun tho ordinary citizen who
looks upon him as tho personification
of the money power, seeking whom
It may devour. Ho Is a strong man
lu the lluaneial world, hut that should
not be against him, when tho finan
cial world is the object which most
of us want to reach, llo Is a good
American and he spends his money
on American railroads, not on foreign
titles, race horses, old editions or
other bad habits. If he is not per
fect and wo don't think ho Is lie Is
no exception to tho rule nnd Is worthy
or the pralso or his fellow citizens for
the good he does ami has done.
Laughter n Series of Barks.
Laughing Is barking, say tho bpI
enlists. The neck nnd head nro
tin own back while n series of short
barks are emitted from the throat.
However musical the barks may bo,
they me barks. Tho laugh begins
with a sudden and violent contraction
or the muscles of the chest and ab
domen. Hut Instead of opening to let
the air pasB out of tho lungs, tho vocal
cords approach each other and hold it
back. Hut they arc not strong enough
to exercise such opposition for moro
than nn Instant, nml the air, which Is
under pressure, promptly escapes. As
It does so It makes the vocal cords vi
brato producing tho bark.
This obstruction nnd liberation of
the air expelled from the lungs repeats
Itself again and again at Intervals of a
qiuiiter or a second. There aro thus
In a hearty laugh four barks n second,
and If continued, they go on at that
i ate as long ns the ulr reserve In the
lungs holds out The empty lungt
must then (111 themselves, nud this lu
tervul Is marked by n quick gasp ror
breath, after which the barks are re
newed. Tho bnrks occur lu series
with gasps for breath at Intervals.
When laughter Ib violent, tho entire
body participates. Tho upper part of
the trunk bends nud straightens itself
alternately or sways to right and left
The feet stamp on tho floor, whllo tho
bunds aro pressed upon the loins lo
moderatn tho painful spasm
Interviewing the Professor.
"So you don't think Mara would re
ply, ovon If wo did send signals?"
"I nm almost convinced that thero
would bo no response," nnswered Prof.
Thlnktiim, adjusting his glasses.
"Then you don't bellovo that Mam
Is Inhnblted?"
"On tho contrary, I think it ex
tremely probable that lire similar lo
our own exists on the sister planet."
"Hut you don't glvo those people
credit ror Intelligence equal to onis?"
"Yes. I am inclined to credit them
with even greater Intelligence than
wo display. Thero are many indica
tions that they have n civilization old
er than ours, in which enso thoy
should havo too much sonso to fool
away their tlmo on any such Imprac
tical proposition."
The Way He Did It.
Jenkins Woll. sir, I gnvo It to that
man straight, I can toll you. Ho Is
twice as big as I am, too, but I told
him exactly what I thought of his ras
cally conduct right to his face, und I
culled him all tho names lu tho dic
tionary, nnd a lot of others us woll.
Studds And didn't ho try to hit
you, Jenkins?
Junklns No, sir, ho dldu't. And
when ho tried to answer back, I Just
hung up tho tolophono reculvor nud
walked away.
eiJtf
alVjyrW.r'. rut wf '
f, tT9-!? a- -
yjjjff jtJTitji f'f