Newspaper Page Text
( kfhy & IJitm.hv, I'uMVhcrs.
Ci.ai ik A. I'.itowN, I-Mltor.
SuWrtptlon prlro f 1.00 ppryenr.
icntcn-.i nt tiirt r.itU mil vt-
olllco n wvond cbw nmttvr.
Mct. is coming to the front
with a subscription for a now
town hall. It will be a pood start
in the risht direction.
During the Elk parade in Phil
adelphia, -where 10,000 Elks had
assembled, the hospitals had to
treat about C000 heat victims.
U. S. Senator Edmund W. Pec
tus, of Alabama, died Saturday
night, of appoplexy. lie will
bo succeeded by ex-Governor
Jos. F. Johnson, of Alabama,
The Republican City Commit
tee of Paducah, Ivy., has offered
to permit the Woman's Club and
High School Alumni Association
to name the ten candidates for
School Trustees to be elected j
next fall, without regard to the
party affiliations of the candi
dates. The anarchists consider the
Haywood case a victory, which is
shown by a telegram sent to the
president, which read: "Unde
sirable citizens victorious. Ke
joice," signed by Emma Goldman
and two other "reds." Evident
ly the difference between labor
unions, socialism and anarchists
must not be very much.
Gov. Folk is holding himself
up to ridicule for his hastiness
in removing Police Commissioner
F. F. Kozzelle, of Kansas City.
It is said Chief Hayes wiil be the
next in line for removal, which
indicates the governor surely has
political motives for his action.
This move ha3 surprised some of
Folk's best supporters and tends
to make him unpopular.
John D. Rockefeller has use
for every cent it is in his power
to grasp, as was shown by his
refusing to contribute his wit
ness fees to charity. This would
not seem so strange if he did not
have money to burn, but perhaps
the opportunity will come some
time in the future for him to
burn all he ever possessed. He
is headed in the right direction,
The record for the year ending
June 40 showed 1,255, 310 immi
grants landed in this country in
comparison with 1,100,7:15 for
the previous year. And yet
some people wonder at our well
filled asylums and prisons, and
the low wages of some kinds of
labor. America, that should be
for Americans, seems to bo a
dumping ground for foreign out
casts and refugees. In settling
national questions, let us look to
this one lirwt.
The story is going the rounds
about a young lady who went in
to dry goods store the other day
and blushingly a&ked the head
clerk if ho "had any of those
elastic bands capable of being
elongated and adjusted at pleas
ure, and used by the feminine
portion of mankind for putting
around the lower extremities of
their locomotive members to
keep in the proper position uud
the required altitued habilia
inents of their tibias." The
clerk is now on a sheep ranche.
Wra. Haywood's Acquittal.
The recent trial of Win. D.
Haywood, Secretary -Treasurer
of the Western Federation of
Minors, who was chnrged .with
conspiracy in connection with
the murder of ex-Governor
Frank Steunenburg, of Idaho,
contains much to bo condemned.
The verdict, although given for
acquittal by the 12 jurymen, does
not satisfy the American people
by any means. From the very
face of the evidence, it appears
as if something must have preju
diced the jurors or the verdict
would have been far different.
The court's instructions were
decidedly in favor of the defend
ant and perhaps on the strength
of it alone rested the fate of Wm.
Haywood. When we take in con
sideration the fact that the trial
was conducted in a mining com
munity amid sympathizers for
the defense, and the confession
of Orchard, which, taken as a
whole, must contain some truth
for falsehood could not weave so
complicated a tale without detec
tion and the perilous position in
which the Western Federation of
Miners would be placed, then it
appears that fear might have
played an active part in the jur
So it goes in so many of our
criminal cases, even though the
jurors may be honest, law abid
ing citizens. Law and order
should be the defense of a na
tion, yet our many acquittals
throughout the land, especially
on the appeal to the "unwritten"
law or in such cases as this,
should not cause people to won
der at public spirited citizens
desiring to take the law in their
How About Your Face?
A great deal can be learned of
a person's disposition and tem
perament by their facial express
sion is the index to the heart and
it is true thatour thoughts, ac
tionsand lives leave a stamp ou
the face that bears evidence of
It has been said that as we
think, so we are, and ik seems to
be substantiated when we look at
humanity in its various phases.
We see in some, the degeneration
of man and in others, the high
est type of manhood. The crim
inal has characteristics which
are unconcealable. His shifty
eye, low forehead and stealthy
gait indicate his past. Then the
other man, in business, the home
or the church, whose features
show nobleness of character,
whoso eye is honest and frank
and whose air cannot fail to im
press one. Such a standard is
tlm wish of our Maker, to ap
proach Christ in thought and
deed as near as possible.
The Secretary of the Treasury
has been working for some time
on a plan to reduce tho trouble
always attending the customs in
spection in New York and other
American ports. This will be
good news to all American toir
i.sts and all others who have to
bravo the terrors of tho New
York customs. Tho Treasury
hereafter will take the declara
tions of trans-Atlantic passen
gers during the voyage instead
of herding them like theep in the
saloon after tho steamer reaches
her dock. Then there will be an
entire rearrangement of the in
spection service on the dock in
New York and the result will be
that the whole inquisition will be
flnifhod in half the time and with
a quarter of tho profanity that
has always marked the incoming
of the trans-Atlantic liners.
? P TTl.A t f f - f ar.f mfaiTia 1 a t e n, 1Mnr linn
You catch ccld easily or become run
down because of the after effects of malaria.
:trengmen yourseu vtnh cott r; "
It LullJ rev Llood and tones up your nervouil
ALL DHyCCISTSi BOc. AND CI.OO.
v V V V V
Weekly Letter Telling of the Do
ings in the White City.
Tho strike of tho miners in the
miners In tho Iako Superior re
gion is more likely to attract the
attention from tho federal gov
ernment than any other labor
disturbance since tho coal strike.
It is important in whole of tho
iron and steellndustry and thru
that the prosperity of tho whole
country. But more than that, it
is important as it shows a move
of the Western Federation of
Miners toward tho Eart. The
men who have organized the
strike in the Mesaba country are
very undesirable citizens from
the start by driving from work
men who were perfectly satisfied
and who did not want to strike.
The most of the miners in this
region are Slavs and Hungarians
with a good many Italian and
some Spaniards. They are more
easily terrorized than native-born
Americans and thousands of
them have already quit the ore
fields and have either gone to
New York or Chicago or in many
cases back to their own country.
The strike organizers are em
ploying the usual tactacs of the
Western Federation in "slugg
ing" and other forms of violence
and it will not be at all surprising
if troops have to be called out.
An appeal has already been sent
to Washington for the Depart
ment of Commerce and Labor to
to use its good offices in settling
the strike, but with a situation
like that in Minnesota, created
especially for the purpose of
setting labor and capital at each
others throats, there is not much
prospect of settlement without
first some blood letting, either
actual or metaphorical.
There is considerable interest
in the State Department at the
success of the Japanese govern
ment from tho United States to
Korea. There has never been a
situation" approaching a casu
belli between the Japanese and
American government. They
understand each other perfectly,
but the Japanese government
was not strong enough to brave
popular anger, and the efforts of
the Jingo party in Japan was a
continuous irritant to an already
sore spot. Therefore it was that
the row in Korea happened at
such an opportune moment. And
if some American officials are to
be believed, it was stirred up
more by tho Japanese govern
ment than by the Koreans. It is
even said that the alleged Korean
delegation sent to protest at the
Hague was really composed of
Japanese and was intended mere
ly to give tho color of an excuse
for Japan to take over Korea. Of
course the Japanese wanted the
country. They always have
wanted it and they intended ul
timately to have it. ilut the pre
sent moment was very opportune
for making tho grab, and it has
worked so beautifully that dis
patches from Tokiosay one hears
nothing now of the "American
situation" and tho attention of
the whole country is centred on
Korea. Of course it is a little
hard on tho Koreans, but still tho
State Department officials are
watching the situation with com
sure. One of tho few changes of re
cent years in tho State Depart
ment has been tho organization
last week of an Oriental Bureau.
This will have to do with all far
eastern problems, Chinese and
Japanese treaties, trade relations
and immigration questions. It
will be under two heads who
have served in the Far East and
who read and apeak Japanese
and Chinese perfectly. It will
bo the first time tho government
has ever had such a bureau, and
it is believed it will lighten tho
work of the Department mater
ially. We will give you the Tiudune
and the New Idea magazine one
JV for fl.0P, 1
The Poor Boy and College.
There Is scarcely an rduca
tional institution in tho United
States, bo it a small college or a
great university, where tho pooi
boy of the fighting type cannot
mako good. Everywhere this
boy can find opportunities for
self support, and can find time
to excel in tho class room and in
the activities of the school world.
He is tho kind of man who de
serves encouragement and moat
Missouri Colleges are putting
opportunities in his way. Per
haps more is done in this way at
tho State University than at any
institution evually large. The
last General assembly appropri
ated $7,000, to be expended for
student labor in the next two
years. This money will be usd
in various ways. In the various
offices are employed for a few
hours each day a little army of
stenographers and clerks. In
the library alone last year about
f?00 were expended for student
labor. About 8 student are em
ployed there during their spare
time to act as assistants, and to
keep track of books. In the car
penter shop, the machine shop,
the boiler room, as well as in the
class room aa assistants, are em
ployed students. Tho Publish
er's Office employs four or five
continually, and in rush seasons
a dozen or fifteen. Perhaps the
largest of all is the opportunity
for student labor in tho Agricul
tural and Horticultural Depart
ments. The great State Farm
requires much attention, and the
grounds and building there, as
well as on the Horticultural
grounds, must be kept in order.
Probably there is not an Agri
cultural student who has not
worked for money on the
State Farm, while many of thoso
Departments spend their spare
time in work there. Quite a
force is at present employed in
the harvest field. By these
means and in various other ways
about half tho students of the
State University earn the whole
or a part of their expenses.
A Great Opportunity.
The Twico a-Week Republic, of
St. Louis, has reduced its sub
scription price from $1 per year
to 50 cents. This is ono of the
oldest and best semiwcckly
newspapers published in the
United States, and at the price
of 50 cents per year no one can
afford to bo without it. For 50
conts you receive two big eight
page papers every week, 101 cop
ies a year, at less than one-half
cent per copy. Your friends
and neighbors will sorely take
advantage of this opportunity.
Don't fail to tell them all about it.
Send all orders to The Repub
lic, St. Louis, Mo.
A harp may bo richly carved
and bright with gilding but bo
ill turned, making discord that
offends the ear. Another harp
may bo plain, old and worn, but
its string are in tune and give
forth melodies that delight. So
with homes. Ono homo may be
wealthy, luxurious but full of
discordant sounds while another
may be poor and plain but joy
and harmony fill it with sweetest
All the World
know that Hiillurd'a Snow Lini
ment haa no mixrlor (or Kheuma
tlMii, Htiff Joint, Cut, Hpmtna,
Luinhugo inn nil pnliiN. Uuy It.
try It, and you will nlwnya uw It
Anybody who hiut um-d Hutliird'a
snow Ltnlinont I a living proof of
what It dot. All we ak of you I
to svt n trial bottle. Price, SU 60c
and fl.00, Hold by Opera Drug
We hive quite a lot of blank
Affidavit!, Oil and Gi leatei,
Farm lec, Onih of Otlice, State
menu ot election expeniei that we
will tell to thoae needing; tame, ai
wo at can be gotten any where.
Fiiendt and tubacribert to thlt
paper will confer a favor upon ui
by ordering their legal notice
printed in thin paper. They can
tb 3 tee for tbemielvet whether the
colicei art correct or not.
Wash Goods 6Hc
5 Here is a bargain, you'll say when you tee
5 these pretty wash goods. Venetian Veillette a
8 wash fabric which has a wool finish; will make
S dainty, cool wash waists, kimonas and 1
5 dresses. While they last, per yard, "2''
J. .N. UTTERSON.
We call your attention to the
great bargains that are . being
offered during this month in
We have one of the largest
stocks of Furiture ever in the
city. Look for our prices.
J. N. UTTERSON.
TTTTTTT TTTTTTTTf TTTTTTTTTTTTTVTT V TTTTVfTTfTYT TV TTt
A BARGAIN &
A $350. Price & Temple's
Piano damaged in shipping
for $200 Cash.
OTHER PIANO BARGAINS.
IR. H.Wheeler Music Co. j
OOOOOOCOOOOOCH5 OO SOOOCOOOOCh3 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
A CARLOAD 2E BOXING
at a LOW PRICE. Just the thing
for chicken pens, hog houses, etc.
LET US SHOW YOU. s
ptonc 3i Williamson & Montgomery.
See us for drain tile.
IN THE TRIBUNE gets
results. Our advertisers will
testify to tho accuracy of this
statement. Got our rates.
Our Clubbing Rates.
The Rich Hill Tribune and Daily Globe Democrat
The Tribune and St. Louit Daily Republic
The Tribune and Duly Kattkai City Journal
The Tribune and Daily K. C Star and Timet .
The Tribune and Twicc-a week Globe Democrat
The Tribune and Twlcc-a week Republic
The Tribune and Weekly K. C. Journal
The Tribune end Weekly K. C. Star
The Tribune and Toledo Ula.Je .
The Tribune and Farm & FireIJe .
The Tribune and Rev. Irl ll'.cki' Word and Worka
The Tribune and W oiiiim Home Companion ,
The Tribune and any $i.oo matrajtine hi the U. M.
TheTaiHt'Na and Scientific American oni year for ft jf.
The TttlBUNt anJ the cif nntlc American aupplemenl for $5.00
Tt Tispvjfi nj both the above out year tit $T.C3,