Newspaper Page Text
r-Sj, .-." '-' V
C. B. HALE, Publisher
RED CLOUD NEBRASKA
ARE 8H0T DOWN IN NICARAQUAN
FOR EQUAL SUFFRAGE IN 1914
Nebraska In Fight Against White
Plague Mlnourl Women Will
Send Delegation to
Wnshlngton. In a gallant nsRault,
American marines and bluojackcte
drove tho Nlcaraguan rocolutlonary
leader, General Zolcdon, and his forces
from Coyotopo and Hnrrancas hills,
near Masayo, after a spirited fight, but
In tho action four privates of tho
United 8tates marines were killed and
a number were wounded. Tho victory
of tho Americans opened tho way for
tho Nlcaraguan government troops to
assault tho town of Mnsaya. which
they took from tho revolutionists, and
tho starving Inhabitants wcro re
lieved. The Insurrectionists' Iosbcb
wcro heavy, whllo the government
forces lost 100 killed and 200 wounded.
Prepared to Fight White Plague.
Kearney, Neb. In a modest but sub
stantial way tho Btate of Nebraska Is
now prepared to do something In tho
fight against tuberculosis. An "open
air hospital" haB been completed at
the stato Institution for tubercular
patients, situated near this place, and
eighteen patients aro now receiving
treatment and there Is room for many
more. Tho Institution 1b Intended for
Indigent patients, but the present
board has consented to accept a few
patients who may caro to pay for
their care. In some states only Incipi
ent cases are received, but In Nebras
ka tho law makes no provision and
the most advanced cases are received.
EQUAL SUFFRAGE IN 1914.
Slogan of Missouri Women at a Called
Sedalla, Mo. "Equal suffrage for
Missouri In 1914." This was the slo
gan adopted hero at a called meeting
N of tho Missouri Stato Equal Suffrage
association. It was decided to send a
delegation to Jefferson City In Janu
ary and February to urgo tho legisla
ture to submit a suffrifgo amendment
to tho people.
Will Have Cork Legs to Spare.
Gary, Ind. William Rugh, the
newsboy who gave his leg to savo the
life of Ethel Smith, will havo all the
artificial legB a crippled centipede
would require. Since his story became
known ho has been offered fifteen
artificial limbs and on part of tho
country has been heard from. In ad
dition, nearly $1,000 has nlready been
raised for him, contributions coming
from Ohio, TexaB, Now York and tho
College Men to Save the Crop.
Fargo, N. D. To aid In tho saving
ef tho thousands of bushelB of grain
yet uncarcd for because of tho recent
yet weather, nearly 1.000 men In the
various colleges and high schools of
fargo have been given two weokB
eve of absence to work In tho har
dest fields. Members of tho Fargo
Commercial club will go Into tho fields
hoping that by their example thoy
tay be able to Inspire general co-op-ration
In tho state.
Cashier Lost Neat Sum.
Lincoln. Paper money amounting
to $280 was lost Saturday while Rich
ard Mawe, cashier of tho Armstrong
Clothing company, was taking It to the
First National bank. Mr. Mawo start
ed to the bank with two bodyguards.
When he arrived at tho bank window
to deposit It tho money was gone.
Nine Killed at Auto Race,.
Phllcdalphla.- Nino men were killed
bb the result of nn automobilo race,
In which a big car, owned by Edward
Shaw, was hurled over tho sfdo of a
bridge, falling seventy feet Into a coal
yard along tho lino of the Reading
railroad in this place.
Long Fall, but Little Hurt.
Washington. Falling in an aero
plane from more than 2,200 feet In tho
air, and escaping with only a few
soratches was the remarkable experi
ence of William Kabitike, a 'profes
sional aviator, at an army aviation
school at College Park. Kabltske was
attempting to complete a two-hour en
gine tost and bad flown thirty-four
minutes when the engine suddenly,
stopped and tho aeroplano Btarted a
rapid descent. The aeroplane was de
molished. Becoming a City of Refugees.
Mexico City. Mexico's capital la
slowly becoming a city of refugees.
Foreigners, especially Americans, have
beon leaving for months and hundreds
of Mexicans of the well-to-do cIbbs
havo deserted tho city on account of
tho deplorable conditions created by
Kansas City, Mo. A score of per,
sons woro Injured in a rear end col
lision of street cars on the elevated
tracks in the west bottoms bare, Phy
sicians say several may die, '
W TURKEY in f &&'
k. . Jan, maws? r Y'3br . JE&lmF
ARE III 600D SHAPE
BANKS OF NEBRASKA SHOW IN
ON VERGE OF STARVATION
Much Suffering Among Nlcaraguani
Oklahoma Train Held Up by
Bandits Chinese Threaten
Lincoln. The report of state bankB
In Nebraska at tho close of business
September 2, just completed by Secre
tary Royse of tho stato banking board,
Is considered one of the most flatter
ing ever Issued. In three months tho
deposits Increased nearly $3,000,000
and now total $85,696,151.48. tho high
est mark ever reached. This Is an In
crease of $10,000,000 in one year.
When Secretary Royse became secre
tary of tho Nebraska state banking
board the total deposits aggregated
$24,000,000. In tho dark financial days
of 1896 thoy were only $11,000,000. Mr.
Royse believes deposits in state banks
Mlsa Hslsn Ksller, the notsd blind
and deaf woman, will make her horn
In Schenectady, N. Y., and the mayor
will appoint her a member ef the
board of publlo welfare.
will reach $100,000,000 In two years.
There haB been no real failure of a
state bank In Nebraska during the
past eight years. While the deposits
have Increased $10,000,000 la one year
tho resources of state, banks have In
Pitiful Stories of Privation and Suffer
ing In Nicaragua.
Washington. Stories of privation
and suffering without precedent in the
history of Central American warfare
are coming to the etato department
from Its agents in Nicaragua. The
pitiful features aro the terrible afflic
tion of women and small children, and
tho utter inability of all relief agon
cles to meet tho demand for immedi
ate food supplies for the starving poo
plo. Usually In. tropical countries
Bomo kind of food may bo obtained
from tho jungles and from tho native
crops, but tho fact that a disastrous
drought completely blighted tho Nlca
raguan crops and dried up tho native
fruits has added to the horrors of war
fare. Threaten European Lives
Amoy, China. Threats to sacrifice
K yean lives at Foo Chow have been
uttered by General Pung unless his
demands for 450,000 tacla (about $315,
000) from the authorities are accoded
to. The mutinous troops with General
Pung number from 10,000 to 20,000
men. A force of 5,000 government
troops is marching from Nankin to
meet the rebels. The missionaries
have been recalled from tho Hlnghwa
district to the north of this city, where
serious disorder has existed for somo
'Vote for Women" Clgarete.
Chicago, III. The anger of Mrs.
Lucy Pago Gaston, ardent suffraglBt
and foe to clgarots, was aroused when
she learned that an caBtern firm Is
making clgarcts with "votes for wo
Many Drowned in Submarine,
Doyer, England. Struck by t he
Hamburg-American liner- Amorlka,
bound for New York, British subma
rine D 21 went to the bottom at 6 a, m.
Friday, wlta fourteen of Its crew of
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THE BALKANS IS IMMINENT
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FAVOR TAX FOR GOOD ROADS
WAR FEVER BREAKS OUT AT CON
STANTINOPLE. King George Calls for Return of Greek
Reserve Militia Steamer Goea
Back for Cargo of
Constantinople. The war minister,
Xazlm Pasha, has been appointed su
preme commander of the Turkish
forces. In view of tho gravity of the
crisis tho government contemplates
adding to the cabinet two or three
members with portfolios. Persistent
rumors aro current that hostilities
have commenced on tho Bulgarian
frontier north of Klrk-Ktllsheh, but
the porto declares It Is without news
on the subject. Bulgarian excesses
Against tho Turks are reported from
Varna, Aidoa, Burghas and other
places. Thirty Turks have been killed
and many Injured, according to this
report, and several villages looted,
bombs being employed in some cases.
FAVORS TAX FOR GOOD ROADS.
Automobiles and Other Vehicles
Should Bear the Burden.
Atlantic City, N J. Harry Wander
Bon of Richmond, Va., speaking before
the American good roads congress, ad
vocated a tax on automobiles accord
ing to horso power, other vehicles as
to their weight and width of tire; use
of convicts in building roads and fed
eral control of Interstate highways,
state control of state roads and county
control of local thoroughfares.
Thought It Was a Bomb.
Hammond1, Ind. The board of direc
tors of tho Indiana Harbor National
bank was in session In the bank office
when 225-pound Mary Dopa fell
through tho skylight and landed In a
sitting position on the long table
among thorn. The directors scattered
In a panic, thinking a bomb had been
exploded. Miss Dopa was not hurt.
She had been hanging out clothes on
the roof of an adjoining building and
had tripped and fallen through the
Mist Gould'a Car In Wreck.
Buffalo, N. Y. Miss Helen Gould's
private car, -with Miss Gould and a
party of friends aboard, bound for Chi
cago, was in a West Shore train that
collided with a freight at Wenda sta
tion, twenty miles east of here, Thurs
day morning. Theoccupants of -the
car wcro badly shaken up, though no
one In the car was injured. -
Oklahoma Train -Held Up.
Wcstville, Okla. Four masked men
held up Kansas City Southern passen
ger train No. 4, north-bound, three and
a halt miles north of Poteau, Friday
night, ransacked the mall, blew, open
the safe in the express car and es
caped Into the wood-covered hills that
skirt the railroad at that point. The
passengers were not molested. ,
Capture Nlcaraguan Rebels.
Washington. The entiro army at
Jlnatepcc, Nicaragua, about twenty
miles south of Managua, was captured
with all Its ammunition, arms and ar
tillery aftor a four hours battle with
government troops Thursday morning.
The troops wcro trying to effect a
junction with tho rebel force under
General olcdon on the railway be
tween Managua and Granada.
New York. The steamer Macedonia,
scheduled to sail for Pieraeus with 2,-.
000 passengers aboard, was-commam
dored Just before sailing by the Greek
consul general at this port. All tho
passengers with their baggage were
hurriedly sent ashore and -the veBsel
prepared to sail at once for Philadel
phia to take on a cargo of ammunition.
The Macedonia will return to New
York, the consul gonoral said, for the
reservists of Greece and the Balkan
states, who plan to sail on her to tako
part In the threatened war with Tur
Call for Greek Resarve Militia.
Omaha. The world-wide call of
King George of Greece for the return
to that country of the reservists, or re
serve militia, to bo mobilized immedi
ately for threatened hostilities with
Turkey, has beon relayed to Omaha by
the king's emissary at Washington.
The call, in the form of a cipher roes
sago, waB received by John Latonser,
local. Grecian representative, and
translated by George Staraos, his aide.
How many of the so-called reservists
there are In Nebraska la not fully ascertained
PATENT MEDICINES MORE DAM
GEROU8 THAN DYNAMITE.
Discoverer Wanta Eskimos Protected
Mlnden Gets New Railroad
Football Claim Two
IndianapollB, Ind. "At present we
are In the patent medicine stage of
Ignorance," Dr. J. N. Hurley of Indi
ana, president of tho American Health
association, toltf tho delegates to the
fourth conservation congress Wednes
day afternoon. "Patent medicines aro
more dangerous than dynamite, and
the sale of them should bo more re
stricted. They are composed chiefly
of alcohol, and If alcohol could cure,
this earth would have been rid of dis
ease yeara ago."
Wants Eskimos Protected.
New York. In order to protect the
blond-haired Eskimos whom he dis
covered In tho. Arctics from mission
aries and other emissaries of civiliza
tion. Dr. Stefanson, tho explorer and
scientist, declares he will appeal to
the Canadian government at Ottawa.
"It makes no difference," he said,
"whether the visitor Is a whaler, a
fur trader or a missionary, he Is equal
ly bad for the Eskimo. I should try
to bar out everybody, Including my
self, were It practicable. When a new
people Is discovered merchants want
to know about the trading possibili
ties and missionaries want to know
about their souls, but nobody seems to
care If they are exterminated. No
body seems to care about their
URGING VOTES FOR WOMEN.
Advocates Waging Vlgoroua Cam
paign In Kansas.
Kansas City, Mo.. Women mounted
dry goods boxes, chairs and other
available things- to stand upon, in
Kansas City, Kas., and talked for
"votes for women." All along the main
thoroughfares, crowds assembled to
hear the speakers. Twelve of them
were In action. It was tho opening of
the campaign In Kansas on behalf of
an adoption of an amendment to the
state constitution giving women the
right to vote at all elections state,
city and county. At present thoy can
exercise suffrage only In city elec
tions. The amendment will be voted
upon at the November elections.
New Railroad Survey.
Mlnden, Neb. A meeting was held
Monday night In the assembly room
of the court house for the purpose of
raising money towards the survey that
has just been completed from Frank
lin to Kearney on the proposed road
to run from Kearnoy to Belolt, Kas.,
known as the Canada St Gulf railroad.
The new survey will be $25,000 cheap
er and le&vea out 25 per cent more
cuts and fills than he old survey,
Mexican Rebels Kill American.
Washington. Confirmation of the
report that Hubert L. Russell, an
American, was killed by a band -of
Mexican rebels near Durango, in the
state of that name, has been received
at the stato department. The murder
was committed by a band undor the
leadership of Luis Caso. Acting un
der orders from Mexico City, federal
troops are now In pursuit of the per
potrators. Russell was manager ot
tho San Juan De Michls plantation,
near tho ZacatecaB line, In southeast
Tho second salary advance for rural
lottor carriers mado In the last four
years went Into effect Monday.
Stood Side by Side.
Boston. Governor Thomas R, Mai
shall of Indiana, tho democratic can
didate for vice-president, shook hands
with President Toft Just before tho
banquet of the supremo council Scot
tish Rite Masons, at which both wero
guests. The meeting occurred at the
hotel at which Governor Wilson greets
ed the president a week ago. Presi
dent Taft Joked with Governor Mari
shall for a few minutes on the wear
and tear of campaigning, and then
both passed into the banquet ball,
where they stood Bide by side
Salt Lake City, Vlvaldo Coaracy,
representing tho Brazilian govern
menu at tho International Irrigation
congress, Wednesday presented a res
olution looking to better co-oporation
between the countries represented at
tho congress on all matters relating
to Irrigation and land reclamation.
Davenport, ia. The Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railway company
was fined $200 and eoata In the United
States district court here for keeping
two employes working longer than six-
BRIEF NEWS OF NEBRASKA
The fall applo crop Is being har
vested in the vicinity of Weeping
Doniphan Is to have water, and has
Just closed a contract for a new light
Cortland will soon vote on Issuing
$13,250 bonds for a new high school
Pastor Snow of the Baptist church
at Albion has commenced a revival In
Despite, the bad weather, North
Loup's annual popcorn festival was a
The corn vshowat Deshlcr, October
17 and 18, promises to be an event for
tbat- thriving town.
Mayor Van Winkle of York will ap
point extra policemen to enforce tho
automobile speed ordinance.
Fremont took kindly to tho Sunday
closing of the postoftlce, and the
practice will remain In force.
Clans Mumm of Blootnlleld, 60 years
of age, died in a Chicago hospital fol
lowing nn operation for cancer.
Elsie Sovereign, a four-year-old girl,
was run over by an auto at Ruby and
received probably fatal Injuries.
The Degree of Honor grand lodge,
at Its session Jimt closed at Lincoln,
located headquarters at that place.
The choral union of Wayno gave a
'cello recital by Otto Van Vlect, of tho
royal opera of Vienna, to a crowded
Tho horse disease appears to be
subsiding rapidly all over the Infected
districts of the state, but few cases
Sid Cox, near York, was killed by
the accidental discharge of a gun as
he and a companion were starting on
a hunting trip.
Tho Btate normal school at Peru
enters upon its forty-sixth year under
very favorable conditions, with an en
rollment of ovor 600 students.
Over 100 car loads of apples have
beon shipped out of Shubert so far
j this Benson. It Is expected that the
. grand total will reach 400 cars.
j Fremont tendered the audience at
. tho Marine Band concert a treat in
j the way ot a watermelon feast In ad-
auionai to tne musical program.
Jesso Gandy, member of the legisla
ture, was badly hurt at Omaha by fall
ing from a street car. He was leaning
out to take a hand grip from a boy
when he fell.
Lincoln has no ordinance for the
Inspection of milk and cream, al
though It Is estimated that from 7,000
to 8,000 quarts of milk are sold In
the city each day.
The Seward county fair closed Fri
day after a three days' session. Un
favorable weather prevailed through
out tho week and the attendance was
treatly cut down.
During the month of September 117
marriage licenses were Issued in Lan
caster county and forty-seven mar
riage ceremonies were performed by
County Judge Kisser.
C. E. Hulbut shipped a car of baled
hay into Greenwood last week which
he sold out at '$12 per ton. There
promises to be as great a scarcity ot
hay this year as last.
Firo destroyed farm Implements to
tho valuo of $1,200 In the storehouse
ot Belcher & Belcher, Implement deal
ers In York. The flames Btarted from
an ash pile at the rear of the building.
Wheat sowing In many parts of the
state was resumed again this week
after several days' lay-off on account
of rainy weather. Nearly as large an.
acreage ia being put out this year as
A number of the friends and neigh
bors of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ojers of.
Beatrice gathered at their home Sun
day and helped them celebrate the
fortieth anniversary of their coming
Everett, the 10-year-old son of Jacob
Jenkins of Howe, who had been suf
fering from a severe attack of blood
poisoning, is rapidly Improving. The
little, follow stepped on a nail and for
a time It was thought amputation
would be necessary to save fals life.
Over 200 delegates attended the an
nual convention of tho State W. C.
T. U. at Central City last week.
Those Interested In the apple crop
In the vicinity of Peru say that over
200 carloads will bo shipped from that
locality this year. Tho largo crop has
brought into the field a large number
Ttio Rev, F. R. Wedge of Lincoln has
rejected a flattering offer to ro-enter
tho prlzo ring or to star on the Or
phoum circuit, to accopt a salary ot
$800 a year In thohome mission field
of the Presbyterian church In Ne
braska. The grand lodge,. I. O. O. F., will be
hold at Lincoln October 15, 16 and 17.
A killing frost occurred Monday
night and finished what of the small
vegetables remained unharmed from
the cold spell of last week around
1 Greerwood. ThU is the heaviest
early frost that has occurred In sev
Ono ot the most largely attended
funerals ever held in Oxford was that
of Fred Hellner, Sunday afternoon,
from tho PreBbyterlan church. Mr,
Hellner had resided in that neighbor
hood for more than a quarter of a
oentury, and was held in high esteem.
Frost Monday morning damaged
fruit and vegetation to a serious ex
tent in tho vicinity of Falrbury.
Potato digging is In full blast around
Alnsworth, About seventy-five cara
have been shipped to date and the po
tatoes to be shipped will double that
Frank Hammond of Falrbury ex
pects to leave for Africa Boon with a
shipment of 1,200 horses consigned to
the British government These horses
were purchased by W. P. Hall of Mis
souri. Mr, Hammond has been with
Campbell Brothers' olroua for soasc
Richest In HsaJlng Quatttts
FOR BAOKAOHK. RHKUMATISM,
KIDNKYS AN BLADDKH
FOLEY KIDNEY PUIS
"Poor Hamlet had a dog's life."
"Well, wasn't he a Great Dane?"
CURBS ITCHING SKIN DISEASES.-
CoU'i Carbnllulv stops Itching and makes
the skin smooth. AlldruggUti. 23and0c Adv.
Very Much So.
"James tells me he has a very light
work with that hairdresser."
"So it is. He bleaches blond
Important fo Mothers)
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants ana children, and sea that it
Signature of i
In Use For Over SO Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Youthful Woman Paator.
Rev. Miss Ina L. Morgan of the
Methodist church of Georgetown and
Arrowslc, Me., is the youngest woman
pastor In New England. She is In her
early twenties and has been engaged
in church work for nearly four years,
having received a license in 190S from
MlBhop John W. Hamilton of Worces
ter. Joke on Hfs Clerical Brother.
Two brothers named Chalmers, one
a minister and the other a physician,
lived together In a western town. One
day a man called at the house and
asked for Mr. Chalmers. The physi
cian, who answered the door, replied:
"I am he."
"You've changed considerably since
I last heard you preach," said the
man, who appeared greatly aston
ished. "Oh, It's my brother yon want to
see; he preaches and I practice."
Getting Along Fine at School.
Now that school baa been "goin"
several weeks parents are beginning
to inquire of their young hopefuls as
to their progress. The other day a
mother out on Harrison boulevard,
while eating luncheon with her sy ear
"And how are you getting along In
school, Dorothy t" ,
"Oh," replied Dorothy between
mouthfuls of bread and milk, "Just
fine I I and Frances Smith are the
smartest and best dressed girls la
the school." Kansas City Star.
New Stage In Inebriety.
Mr. Bordon has been telling an an
ecdote concerning two "brither
Scots" who used to foregather in a
"dry" district, each bringing with bin
a portable spring of comfort in the
shape of a bottle ot whisky.
One of them was asked one day by
a "third party" whether the other.
Jock Anderson, did not get a little
"Drunk," was the reply. "Man, the
last time I was wi' him Jock was
that drunk I couldna see him." Lon
don Mail. "
Vegetable Fiber for Shoes.
A Haverhill (Mass.) shoeman has ob
tained patents giving him the right to
make vamps and tops of vegetable
fiber which he has Invented and per
fected to be used in the manufacture
of shoes. A few cases of shoes have
been made of tbis material, which ap
pears i o be a good substitute for leath
er. The fiber Is said to be particularly
adaptable for warm weather wear be
cause, being of a woven material, air
can penetrate the vamp and top. The
Inventor also claims that a shoe made
of this, material is waterproof.
Ifs one dish that' a
good many thousand peo
ple relish greatly for
breakfast lunch or sup
Crisped wafers of toast
ed Indian Corn a dainty-
L and most delightful dish.
Try with cream and
"77b Memory Linger
rcxtmm Cereal Company,
Usui Creak, aUcb.
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