The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, August 15, 1912, Image 6
, v-aaVE5?rHr " ; ' t y '" T- i ,,,... .. itt ir r nil 1.1 m j j 1. 1 i n ii...t f J "f 1"" '"itT"-r 1 -"'j &fjj(l ''l '" ' 'hw wnWw iw taw . ,,pSKSt9BpmiF -aBsawswssLra-. -a"' Hfi NEW MONEY WASHING MACHINE FOR TREASURY The Chief C. B. HALE, Publisher RED CLOUD NEBRASKA mn l i JJM LONG BICYCLE TRIP PUNISHMENT. FATALLY BURNED IN EXPLOSION OF KEROSENE. IS NEWS FROM OVER THE STATE PROHIBITION CANDIDATE RE. CEIVE3 OFFICIAL NOTICE. cum NOTED 1? II II Mr t V if R3f? B QUAKE MAKES MANY HOMELESS Indian Land to Be Sold at Auction To Rctlst Mexican Ralderc Will Issue Appeal to 8uffraalsts. .Waukesha, Win. In the vicinity of hU birth and Burrounded by tho friends of his youth and early BtrugKlcu In his legal profession, EuRcno V. Challn, now a rcHltlent of Arizona, nnd the pro hlbltlon candidate for president of tho United States, was olllcltilly notified Saturday of his nomination by the na tional convention which met at At lantic City, N. J., July 10. Tho cere mony took place In tho Mcthodlbt church, a heavy rain compelling a change from the outdoor program. The notification address wan delivered by Hew Charles II. Mead, D. I)., of Now York, the permanent chairman of tho national convention. i Earthquake Causes Great Damage. Constantinople. The details of the earthquake, which are coming In slow ly owing to tho interruption of the wires, indlcato that tho seismic dis turbances were widespread. Several hundred people have been killed, thou sands are homeless and outbreaks of fire havo occurred in many towns and villages. Great destruction has been caused by the upheaval. The district between Constantinople and Adrian ople felt the shock severely. Fugi tives from Myrlophlto report U00 killed and COO injured. INDIAN LAND AT AUCTION. Million and Half Acrea Soon to Be Put on Sale, Washington. About 1,500,000 acres of Indian landa In the former Sho shone, Uintah and Crow reservations In Utah, Wyoming and Montana are to be sold at public auction at mini mum priceB ranging from 50 cents to ll.GO per aero in accordance with an order signed by President Taft and Secretary Fisher. Not more than 640 acres will bo sold to any one person. The sales will begin at lender. Wyo.. September 1; at Provo, Utah., October 2, and at Billings, Mont., October 31. Appeal to Suffragists. Chicago. Three of tho four women members of tho progressive national committee have decided to Issue nn appeal for support of the new party to suffragists in the flvo states whero women have the right to vote. These dates are Calorado, Wyoming, Wash ington, California, and Utah. Tho ap peal also will be addressed to tho wo men of five states where a vote will bo taken this fall on constitutional amendments granting women the right of suffrage. These states are Ohio, Kansas, Michigan, Nevada and Wisconsin. To Defeat Mexican Raiders. Austin, Tex. With border towns along tho Texas-Mexican line aroused to a real wartime spirit, scores of mes sages poured Into tho governor's of lice demanding that the state of Texas Jake matters Into lta own hands, fight nd defeat tho Mexican outlaws' as It did In tho pioneer days. A score of towns arc organizing poBsca of 'cow boys and, citizens, not only to resist but to chase and capturo Mexican raid ers, even If they have to pursue them acroBs tho border. Will Search for Burled Treasure. New York. Tho legend of $30,000, 000 hidden in tho obscure Island named Cocos in tho Pacific ocean, off tho west coast of Costa Rica, 1b the lure which brought Frederick Smod den from Calgary, Canada, to UjIb city whence ho sailed for Central America! A dozen or more expeditions have been mnde in the search of tho samo treasure, but Smodden Is convinced that ho has tho real secret of He whereabouts. Keeping Currency as Relic. Washington. Tho vast hordo of confederate currency seized by tho union army during tho civil war, which has been stored In tho federal nrmory for half a century, Is being distributed among mstitutlona over the country for preservation as historic relics. Al ready sets of these notes, including practically nil denominations, havo been sent to thrco hundred colleges and threo hundred and fifty libraries imd tho clamor has notbeon satisfied. Reassured by American Warships. Port Au Prlnco, Haytl. Many per eons suspected of sympathizing with (lenoral Saint Just, reported on 'his way from Jamaica to attempt to wrest tho presidency Horn General Augusto, havo beon arrested. Foreigners are somewhat reassured by tho lights of the Amerlcau warship off shoro, but the situation would nevertheless bo critical for them If trouble should Btart suddenly. At tho frontier, Hay flan i and Doralcan troops are ready for hostilities between tho two republics. ' iliw Si'Vr' :-' ' B LiJB siiiiiiiiiiisisBsKf 1 & iV ' ? attMLVHsflr- ImimWtiHMtSSis tiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiH fiBHRi ix v 'K '" Ty'A' 9Np :: -. BSsBLiiiiBaiiiiBsrMBsBHBM jrBffirfcj JsiiBJttXt V ylay t lsBilllllllHrilM Tt fc vH an kmi9mik&mmmmmmmmmmmmmmlmmmlmmmmmmKji&mmmKmmwMmr flH aBBSc bbpibbbbV oJoS aBBBBBBBBViBBLi Vm BiBBBBBBkvLi bbbbbbbbbbbk a aajEySI m , ii UNITED 8TATES bank notes are washed, starched and Ironed aa clean and smooth as linen by means of the macblno hero shown, the Invention of Burgess Smith of the bureau of printing; and engraving at Washington. Tbo macblno 1b being tested severely tn the treasury and it is hoped It will be a great money-saver, for It costs $13.30 to print a thousand new notes, while the old ones can be cleaned by this machine for CO cents s thousand. " ' swum RECORD FOR CORN WITH BUT TWO EXCEPTIONS. Will be Banner Year for Crops Mother and Child Deported America Facing a' Famine. Washington. This year's grain crops in the United StateB will be far In cxcesB of last year's yield, it was estimated by the department of agri culture. It will be better than tho average crop of tho last ten years nnd in case of a number of products will mako a new record, if present esti mates are not overthrown by condi tions at present unforeseen. The country's corn crop, estimated at 2,811,000,000 bushels, will be the largest in tho nation's history, with ithe exception of tho years 1906 and (1910, the former being the banner lycar, with 2,927,000,000 bushels, i As for the wheat crop, estimated at 680,000,000, that will rank fifth in size during the last twenty years. The oats will bo tho largest tho country has gathered, surpassing by 21,000,000 bushels that of 1910, tho previous record. In barley, too, this year will establish a new record, the estimated yield of 202,000,000 bush els being 24,000,000 bUBhels greater than that of 190C, tho previous best year. The yield of rye, 35,000,000 bushels will equal that of 1910, the iformer record year. AMERICA FACING A FAMINE. Agricultural Conditions Must Be Im proved or People Will Want. Chicago. America Is facing a fam ine unless conditions are vastly im proved, according to predictions made by speakers at the annual meeting of the National Soil Fertility league, In session here. "Statistics show that the agricultural situation In tho United States has been so neglected that within twenty years we will bo forced to import our principal food products from foreign lands," Bald Howard H. Gross, president of the league. "Wo are facing an inc Itable famine unless the soil is greatly Improved." Vetoes the Wool Bill. Washington. For tho secnod time within a year President Taft haB vetoed a bill to revise tho wool tariff Schedule K of tho Payno-Aldrlch law. With a message of disapproval tho president returned to congress the bill evolved as a compromise between the house and senate, holding that Its low rates would bring disaster to homo Industries. Ho appealed to con gress, however, not to adjourn until It had enacted a measure to "substan tially reduco unnecessary existing duties" without destryolng protection for tho wool industry in tho United States. Returned to England. Quebec, Nine-year-old Stanley Stowart and his mother, or England, appealing for permission to cross tho threshold of tho United States to Join other members of thoir family and be come American citizens, has been ordered deported. To Aid Chinese Republic. Omaha, Neb. An amazing scries of thefts covering a period of threo years nnd reaching a total of $1,000 camo to light Wednesday afternoon whon Chow Hoey, ilfteen-yoar-old Omaha Chinese boy, admitted to Probation Officer Dernstoln that ho had been system atically pilfering tho cash box of a local Chinese restaurant for the bene fit of the Chinese ropubllc. Ho Bald he wanted it to send to his mother In China, for the use of tho Chinese revolutionists. GOVERNMENT LAUNDERS MONEY POWDER EXPL08ION CAUSES THE DEATH OF HAITIAN PRESIDENT. Soiled Money Washed and Ironed No Cheap Beef for Years Spain Worried Over Revolu tionary Plots. Port au Prince, Haiti. The national palace was blown up by a powder ex plosion and burned to tho ground Thursduy and the president of the re public of Haiti, General Clnclnnatus Leconto, perished. Many palace at tendants were killed and it Is estimat ed that the casualty list will reach 400 persons killed or injured. Members of tho president's family, who were awakened by the terrific shock, found themselves almost surrounded by the flames, but managed to make their way to safety. Tho first explosion was fol lowed by others when the Are reached the cellars of the palace, where a great quantity of ammunition waB stored. So great was the force of tho explosions that a number of small can non, fragments of iron and shells were thrown for great distances in all di rections. NO CHEAP BEEF FOR YEARS. Relief Declared to Reat With Farmers In the Corn Belt. Chicago. Cheap priceB for beef, based on a more abundant supply of cattle, cannot be expected for several years, according to M. F. Horlne, sta tistician of tho Union Stock Yards and Transit company, who haB issued a statement commenting on the record high prices pail for cattle In the Chi cago market. In his opinion, tho only relief lies with tho farmers of the corn belt, who, with Improved methods of farming and tho uso of corn and al falfa In feeding, may bo able to pro duce beef cattle in larger numbers in a fow yearB. Laundering 8olled Currency. ' Washington. More than a halt mil lion dollars of old paper money, washed and Ironed to tho crlspness of new In the federal government's cur rency laundry will be placed In circu lation. ThU lot will represent Uncle Sam's first Job as a laundryman. For weeks the treasury department has been cleaning and, reviving dirty notes by the washing machine perfected in the bureau of engraving and printing. Secretary MacVeagh stamped the ven ture as a success and the laundry will be run In full swing from now on. All unclean bills which are not practically worn out will be washed, Ironed and redistributed. Sentenced for Contempt. Los Angeles, Cal. The bribery trial of Clarence S. Darrow camo to an ab rupt and sensational halt an hour be fore the usual adjournment, when Judgo Hutton committed narrow's chief counncl, Earl Rogers, to Jail for contempt of court, In lieu of paying a lino of $50. Ilogcrs Immediately ap plied for his release on a writ of haboas corpus, which wa3 granted, Rogers being required to give $200 ball. Notro Dame, Ind. Thq forty-second annual convention of tho Catholic Total Abstinence Union or America la in session hero at tho University of Notre Dame, t ' -jj. Spain Much Perturbed. Mndrid. Tho government is much perturbud over republican activities In Barcelona nnd Valencia, where thoro are Indications of a revolutionary plot, the signal of which is to be the dec laration cf a general strike. The re publicans in Argontina are said to have remitted lavish funds to Spain for the furtherance of tho conspiracy. Additional troops havo been concen trated In the affected centers and regi ments whose officers are known to be particularly attached to the monarchy have been brought to Madrid. PRESIDENT ACTS AS PALLBEARER FIRST MEETING OF DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATES. Seagirt, N. J. Governor Woodrow Wilson, presidential nominee on tho democratic ticket, met Governor Thomas R. Marshall or Indiana, tho vice-presidential nominee, Tuesday at a seaside hotel, two miles away. It was the first time the two governors had seen each other within u year, and, their greeting was cordial. Governor Marshall came to attend the cere monies at Seagirt in which Governor Wilson will be notified of his nomina tion for the presidency and will de liver a speech of acceptance outlining his attitude on public questions or mo ment. President Is Pallbearer. Cincinnati. Funeral services foi John W. Herron, father-in-law of Pres ident Taft, were held here. The presi dent and Mrs. Taft. Charles Taft, theii youngest son, and W. C. Herron, a brother or Mrs. Taft, came from Wash ington to attend the funeral. The president and CharleB acted as pall bearers at the Herron home, where brief ceremonies were held, and after wards at the side of the grave In Spring Grove cemetery. The Inter ment was private and only Immediate relatives and close friends were pres ent. 8TUART MUST BE DEPORTED. Young English Boy Cannot Join Father at Omaha. Quebec Only the United States Im migration department at Washington can now save from deportation the young English boy, Stanley Stuart, In whose behalf Senator Hitchcock of Ne braska traveled to Quebec. The lad. who arrived here with .his mother from England en route to Join his father in Omaha, Neb., was stopped owing to hU feeble-minded condition. Influence, was brought to bear to have tho boy passed on the plea that he was only backward and that his de portation would mean tho breaking up of the family. The caso was referred to a medical board, which decided that the boy would havo to be deported. Senator Hitchcock put several ques tions to the boy and from the answers It was decided that the opinion of the United' StateB authorities was well de cided. Explosion In Power Plant. Lincoln. Conrad Bennett was seri ously burned, perhaps fatally, when a boiler flue exploded at the power plant of tho Lincoln Traction company at 1:30 Wednesday rooming. He was taken to a hospital and is in a serious condition. The explosion started a fire in the roof of the building that for a time baffled the firemen, because it was difficult to get at. Bonnett was burned about the face, back, hands and chest by live steam and coals that poured down on him while he labored In tho pit. He was rescued by felloM workmen. Kansas a Healthy Place. Topeka, Kan. According to tho re port of W. J. Deacon, state registrar or vital statistics, for tho first six months of 1912 Kansas la tin unusually healthy place to llvo. According to Mr. Deacon's figures, the death rate this year has beon 10.75 for each thou sand of population and tho birth rati has been 20.S4 for each thousand. Knights of Pythias at Denver. Denver, Colo. Delegates havo ar rived for tho twenty-eighth biennial session of the supremo lodge Knights of Pythias, which will bo held at the state capltol August 6-15. Every state, tho Philippines, Cuba, Mexico, Hawaii, tho Canal zona and China will bo rep resented. At the same time tho su preme Temple Pythian will hold their biennial session. One or the Impor tant executive changes contemplated by the supreme lodge is a reduction in the age limit for members from 21 to 18 years. What Is Going on Here and There That Is of Interest to the Read ers Throughout Nebraska and Vicinity. Fremont. Neb. John Warner, a civil war veteran. 65 years of age, Is seek ing health by riding a bicycle across the country from St. Louis, Mo., to San Diego, Cal. Ho has reached Fremont on hlu way to Ho, man, Neb., where he intends to make a vls.lt at the home of his sister. He sayB when he left St. Louis two months ugo he weinhed ex actly ninety-six pounds. Now he weighs 120 pounds and Is feeling better tliuc he has felt lu ten years. Kerosene Explosion Proves Fatal. Lincoln. Marie Van Klecck, thir teen years of age, was burned to death when she attempted to pour kerosene on a lighted fire at her home 1011 North Twenty-ninth street Mondny afternoon. Although doctors at the hospital did nil In their power to savo her, the girl waB too badly burned and she died at 7:30 p. m. Although sev eral others wero In the house at the time, no one else was injured. The Are started by the explosion did but little damage, merely charring the walls, celling and ftoora of tho kitchen. It was extinguished by firemen with buckets of wuter. Baby Found In Grip. Lincoln. A crying, wee mite of hu manity, not more than three days old, was found Just west of the local Bur lington depot by Henry Huffman, a section foreman In the employ of the railroad. The baby had been wrapped in clothing and placed in a telescope grip in tho top of which a hole had been cut for tho circulation of air. There were no traces that would lead to the Identity of the little one nor to persons who might havo left It at tho spot where it was found. Another Election Must Be Held. West Point. The election held at West Point on July 2, In which bonds wero oted for $14,000 to cover tho cost of an extension or the sewerage system or the city, has proved to be Invalid nnd another election will have to be held. It appears that the notice or the election was published four times only, whereas live times Is tho legal number or publications. Lightning Stroke Fatal. Clay Center. During a severe elec tric storm Monday afternoon Arthur Swanson was killed by lightning while hauling wheat to a threshing machine on the farm of 8. M. Price, four miles northeast or here. He waB on n load or bundles at the time. He was a young married man and leaves a widow and child. Deed for Rifle Range Filed. Plnttsmouth. The deed ror tho rifle range, which was located just outside of the city, and which haB been await ing some time for the decision of of ficers having the matter or the loca tion In charge, has been placed on file for record with County Recorder A. J. Snyder. Fifty Bushels to the Acre. Auburn. William Davis holds tho record for the best yield of wheat In Nemaha county. He had four acrea which made an average or fifty bush els to the acre. 44-l"M"M-4H"i' $ state' base I t BALL NEWS t Fremont at homo won from Colum bUB Monday 8 to '.'. Falls City at home Wednesday lost the third straight to Nebraska City 2- to 0. William Brown, Jr., fourteen years old, was struck in the temple by a basoball during a practice game in Kansas City, Khb., and died two hours later of hemorrhage of the brain. Brunlng turned out over 1,000 strong to witness the Sunday game with the Seward State league. It was said to be the best gamo ever seen In that part of tho state and resulted 9 to 2 for Seward. Umplro Nugent, whoce final decis ion costing Hastings tho gamo dis pleased the fans, was mobbed nt Hast ings Friday and wound up In pollco court whero he was fined $18.50. Fol lowing tho decision a crowd gathered und It Is stated that someontf in the crowd slapped Nugent. Ho threw his mask to tho ground and lit Into the crowd striking Georgo Saunders, badly cutting his nosfl and breaking his glasses. Ho was arraigned on the chargo of assault nnd battery and flntd. s Laurol at homo, won from Wnyne 1 togO, in a twelve-Inning game, which was ono of tho fastest and nicest games over played nt that place. Laurol won her score In tho last half or tho twelfth, with one man out. Humboldt won In a twelvo inning gamo at Hiawatha Monday by a score or 6 to 5. Pitcher Everltt, who has been play ing with tbo Western, Mo., team, has arrived in Beatrice to play with the local Mink league team. He will take the place of Pitcher Routt, who has been re-sold to Wichita in the West- ) em leaguo Summer Girl What do you thln'l you deserve for kissing mo llko that? Youth Well, say you might marry; mot America's Athletic Missionaries. Writing under the tltlo In Harper's IVeekly,, Edward Bayard Mobb de scribes one athletic triumph at Stock, holm In tho Olympic games. "Somq Idea of the caliber or the athletes nnd tho competition can bo gained from thq fact that thirteen new Olympic and nine world's records wero estab lished during tho games. The victory of Arnold Jackson or Oxford In tho 1,500-meter run was the only feature that redeemed England's poor display." His Rank. Mistress Well, I'm sorry you want to leave me, Mary; but what's your reason? Mary keeps silent. Mistress Something' private? Mary (suddenly) No, mum; pleaBe, mum, he's a lanco corporal. Illustrat ed Bits. To be sweet and clean, every worn nn should use Paxtlno in spongo bath, ing. It eradicates perspiration and nil other body odors. At druggists, 25c a box or sent postpaid on receipt of price by The Paxton Toilet Co., Bob ton, Mass. Homely Philosophy. '"After all, It Isn't always those with tho loudest voices that have tho best things to say,' said tho llttla brown hen." Colr'a Cnrbollnnlve v RelUrrs nnd rurcH Itching, torturlnp dim easrn cf tbo akin and miu-oua membrane. A miprlor Pile Cure. 85 aud 63 centa, by drugfrlHtft. For fre wimple write to J. W. Cole Co., lllacU Itlver Falla. Win. It Is sometimes' a good plan to be suro the other fellow la right then follow in his rootBtops. A cat may have nine lives, but n cow can kick the bucket a dozen times and continue to hold her Job. That's the kind Lib-bys-F-There isn't an other sliced dried beef like it. Good? It's the inside cut of the finest beef sliced to wafer thin ness. Sliced Dried Beef stands supreme. The tasty v dishes one can make with it are almost numberless. Let's see ! There's creamed dried beef, and but just try it Then you'll know I Always Insist on Libby's Don't accept "ajuttaagood." From relish to roast, from condiment to conserve, the quality of Libby's Ready-to-Serve Foods is alwaya superior. And tby don't cost one whit more than tbo ordinary kinds. Pal up in lUrilizad glamm or tin vconfai.irs At Every Grocers Libby, McNeill & Libby Chicago BVarBBBV.BT3V3aSSBBBBl DAISY FLY KILLER & SHS& ffi Blu. unt, clean or. u.mraUl.conTCDKDt, cbMp. tr.it. alt aa. Hade ot metal, ran'tiplllor tip onri will Dot .oil of Injur. anytblDB. Ouaranttfd effecth. Sold by dealers ot enl DKDald for rL UX019 SOMSBa, 1M BUM Smklya. M. J. 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