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THEIOLA. REGISTER, FRIDAY OCTOBER 12 iflOO
i"7)'m9rMMm''t'ipymmni' vEfsfefci .
- - ' visKSL
This Timn a Mob Followed Him From
Chicago, Oct. 8. Governor Roose
velt ut tho close of tho services nt the
Trinity Dutch Reform church jester
day, which he invariably attojuls when
spending Sunday in Chicago, was set
upon by a band of young rulllans.
They cursed him in tho presence of tho
Rov. Peter Moordyke, pastor of Trini
ty Itcform church, and followed him
to his carriage, swearing and throw
ing mud balls at him.
Republicans dcclaro tho attack was
Inspired by cartoons which havo ap
peared In an afternoon paper. "Who
shot a Spaniard In tho back V shout
ed a 10-year old, as Roosovelt, hat In
hand, readied tho vestibule of the
church. "Wo'vo got a chunk of Ico
for you," said another.
Women ond children, horrified and
fearing bloodshed, drow back into the
church, Roosovelt paused for a mo
ment white with rage. Colonel Curtis
Guild jr., saw what was coming. He
had Roosevelt by tho arm and whis
pered: "For God's sake, Theodore, don't
say a word. Don't do anything. Get
in your carriage."
But Roosevelt was furious. He had
noither cano nor umberella and for a
moment ho stood before his insulters
tho picture lof Impotent and Insulted
anger. His tormenters danced around
and away from him.
It was tho first time sinco ho camo
into tho West that respectablo women
had been made to hear In his presence
tho scurrility of tho political camp fol
lower and scavenger. But Guild grab
bed him by the arm as ho opened tho
carriage door and almost shoved tho
governor into it.
"Drive to tho Annex," yelled Guild
to tho driver. A moment later tho
vehicles was dashing down Harrison
street with a dozen yelling, cursing,
mud throwing boys in pursuit. The
Rev. Peter Mocrdyke, pastor of the
church, was left standing in tho door
way whither ho had followed his dis
tinguished guost, appealing vainly
for a policeman to arrest tho rioters.
Bcforo a blue coat arrived tho rabble
That was tho ugly finaloto what had
previously been a model day of rest
and worship for tho Republican Vice
Presidential candidate Governor
Roosovelt refused to discuss tho
affair upon his arrival at tho Audi
torium. Much of tho language used
by tho young rulllans had been put In
tho mouths of tho various figures
used in cartoons in an afternoon
CAUL BROWNE INVENTOR
Soii-ln-Uw of Cocy Will Iluihl u
Flying Machine Factory
Fulton, Mo.., Sept. 8. Carl Brown,
eon-in-law of Coxey, is building a
factory on the Freedom Co-operativo
grounds, about six miles from here.
Mr. Browne proposes to make Hying
iiiurhlnos for commercial use on "the
Carl Drydon Brow no patent-applied-for
principle of rotary tvingedtt heels."
Just the nature of this principle has
not been mado public, but the in
ventor Insists that his machine will
lly and can bo made so cheap as to
boon supercedo tho bicycle for homo
use. To celobrato tho laying of tho
cornerstono of his factory, Mr.
Browne has planned a luncheon and
lias eent Invitations to many of his
frionds all over tho country.' It is
possible that Mr. Browne will demon
strate tho practicability of his
machine, which will permit him to
hoed tho historic injunction of his
famous march to Washington to "keop
oil tho grass."
HE IS TO RE SHOT, TOO.
A Choctaw Indian Who Committed
Murder on Parole and Wait
Antlers, I. T., Oct. 8 Johnson
Jacobs, a full blood Choctaw who is
under sentence to bo shot for tho mur
der of a Choctaw woman llvo years
ago, but who mado his escapo and was
not captured until last spring, is in
town today. Ho is under no bond ex
cept that of his honor to appear at tho
Choctaw court grounds after tho Choo
taw council ndjourns, to bo Bhot, pro
vided a bill is not passed giving him
his freedom. Ho icmarked to your
"I supposo thoy will shoot mo."
A Woman Answers His Talk
tho Price of Sugar.
Topoka, Oct. 0 A fow Jnlghts ago
in a speech in tho Northwost, Wobb
MoNall declared emphatically that tho
people of Kansas woro not prosperous.
"I can provo It by tho women horo to
night, ho said. "Now my lady frionds,
tako it in sugar. Four years ago you
could got eighteen pounds of sugar for
$1. Now you can only got fifteen for
$1. Isn't that truo, andjllf go, whoro
does tho prosperity corao In?"
"Yes, wo could buy moro sugar In
1800 for $1," roplled a woman In tho
audlonco, "but tho trouble- was, wo
didn't havo tho dollar."
Everybody gave Wobb tho horso
lapses at Sight of
Goebel's brother on the
Stand and is Still Lying
in a Stupor
Room and all Night Lay in a
State of Prostration
His Lawyers and Intimate
Friends Think that he
Georgetown, Ky., Oct. 0. Ono of
tho most remarkable scenes ever en
acted In a Kentucky court occurred
tonight in tho Youtsey trial, tho de
fendant himself being tho chief par
ticipant. Tho court room was crowded
at the time, and tho excitement was in
tense. Dee Armstrong, tho Louisville
detective, had just told of his talks
with Youtsey before and after his ar
rest. Then Arthur Goebel was put on
the stand, and Judge Ben Williams,
who, for the first time, appeared for
tho prosecution, did tho questioning.
Arthur Goebel said: "I talked with
Youtsey tho day ho was arrested, late
in tho afternoon in tho jail in Frank
fort, in reference to tho murder of my
Just at this point Youtsey arose bo
hind his attorneys nnd, in a loud
"It is untrue it Is a Ho I never
spoke a word to that man In my lifo
nor ho to mo."
Colonel Crawford told him to bo
quiet and sit down, and others took
hold of him.
"I will not sit down. I never said
a word to that man It is untrue."
Ho was shouting by this . tlmo and
everyone was on tiptoe with excite
inent. Youtsey 's wife sprang to his
side and, while endeavoring to mako
him sit down, could bo heard saying:
"Now you have killed my husband, I
supposo you are satisfied."
Then Youtsey hysterically shouted
"I am Innocent thcro is no blood
on my hands: these mm are swearing
my life away."
Two or three deputy sherifis went
over and grabbed him. Ho struggled
wildly and said:
"Let mo alone 1 will not sit down."
Arthur Goebel meanwhile sat,
sphinx-like, in tho witness chair and
novcr turned his head. Finally, after
Youtsey was faired into a sent, ho
"Goebel Is not dead all the demons
in hell could not kill him."
"Mr. sheriff, If tho defendant does
not behave himself, put handcuff?, on
him." said Judge Cantrill. Mean
while, tho audience could not bo
forced to keep their seats until tho
Judge threatened to lino those who
stood up. Youtsey settled back in his
chair, closed his eyes and seemed in a
stato of collapse. Ho waved his
handkerchief abovo his head in an
aimless sort of way and groaned and
cried hysterically. Finally, quiet was
restored and Judgo Williams asked
Arthur Goebel another question, when
Colonel Crawford asked u postpone
ment of tho trial until tomorrow, on
account of the defendant's condition.
Judgo Cantrill said ho could seo no
cause or reason for tho defendant's
outbreak, but in justico to his attor
neys, he would postpone the caso un
til tomorrow. Mr. Franklin said tho
commonwealth had not tho slightost
objection to adjourning until tomor
row and tho court adjourned.
HE IS STILL WORSK TODAY
By Scrliipn-McRae ITeM Association.
Georgetown, Ky., Oct. 10. Youtsoy
lay In a stupor all night and still re
mained in that condition this morn
lng. Judge Ciintrell passed tho caso
until Thursday. In asking for a con
tinuance Youtsey, s attorney said that
after being removed from court last
nightthe prisoner becamo unconscious
and later violent. Somo say that
when Arthur Goobol took tho stand
his likeness to tho dead man caused
tho deceased to riso before tho priso
ner who in a moment became insane.
Nobbed tho Grave
A startling incident is narrated by
John Oliver of Philadelphia, as fol
lows: "I was in an awful condition.
My skin was almost yellow, oyos
sunken, tonguo coated, pain continu
ally in back and sides, no appetite,
growing weaker day by day. Three
physicians bad given mo up. Then
I was advised to uso Electric Hitters;
to my great joy, tho first bottlo mado
a decided Improvement. I continued
I thoir uso for three weeks, and urn now
u woll man. B know thoy robbed tho
grave of another victim." No ono
should fall to try them. Only fiOc,
guaranteed at Evans Bros drug storo.
Solid Southern Men Hope for Mo
Oreomliin; Anoliriicit In tile Xrcci.
lt of Ailt ocnllitjf flu ltt!iHb-
JJciiu I'iiIIoU'-n of I'rnti'utlun
The south is becoming thoroughly
awakened to the fact Unit the pollt
clcs of the republican party protec
tion, expansion and bound money
are those that will best promote the
Industries of that section of the coun
try. The Manufacturers' Record, of
Baltimore, lints collected another
broadside of southern opinion on the
issues of this dnj, this time from
bunkers. The southern bankers ns a
rule coincide with the opinions of
the manufacturers, and here Is what
some of them wij :
K. L. Foster, vice president of the
bank of Anderson county, Coal Creek,
Tenn.: "While I mu a democrat,
and oted three times for Cleveland, I
do not see what could be done from
a mere human standpoint that would
be more disastrous to the business
Interests of the country, and there
fore to every interest, than the elec
tion of Bryan. The gold standard
of money must be maintained, Im
perialism or no ImperlulKm."
A. B. Heed, cashier, Bertram, Tex.:
"While a very large mujorlty of peo
ple In this section will toto for Bryan
for president, because ho Is thoir
party nominee, still the honest con
viction of the best business men is
that they would really prefer to see
Mr. McKinley reelected, believing that
such reelection would the In tier lenu
to iiiMire n I'oiitlniiiinee of the pres
II. I-'. Sehweer, fashlrr l'lrfct na
tional bank, Denton, Tex.: "1 firmly
believe that llian's elt-etion would
bring financial disaster out our he
lmed country, dcgiiulMlou to our
flag wherever it limits; McKlnlej's
election, continued piosperlty, and nil
nations honor our l!ng hereor it lb
tin own to the breeze."
H. V. Show alter, assistant cashier,
Ritchie County bank, llarrlsnnt ille,
YV. Va.: "Democrats and republicans
both say thnt times are better now
limn ever before In the country's his
tory. McKinley, protictlon and sound
money in the cry from nil lips."
Joteph S. Davis, cashier First na
tional bank, Albany, (la.: "the eon
servutlte business men of tho south,
almost without exception, regard the
doctrine of free, independent and un
limited coinage of silver as a menace
to tho country's prosperity. Hut
what the result would bo should Mr.
Ilrysn bo elected, would requiro n
prescience beyond human to declare
W. K. Satterfleld, cashier People's
national bank, New Iberia, I-a.: "The
country hns never been so prosperous
as since the election of Mr. McKin
ley. We want to see his good work
continued. No llryon."
0. W. Saxon, president Capital City
bank, Tallahassee, Flo.: "Tho politi
cal pnrty thut maintains an honest,
stable currency, with open doors for
foreign trade, will, In my opinion, best
subserve the buslnesa interests of the
J. K. ltagfdale, nialr, S. C: "The av-
erage business man lelievcn that tho
election of Mr. Bryan to tho presi
dency of the United States would
causo a money panic."
F. A. 1'lper & Co,, bankers, Uvalde,
Tex.: "We are doing well; bo satis
fied, and let it nlone,"
W. S. Wilson, cashier Deposit bank,
Eminence, Ky.: "It is my opinion
that the election of Mr. MoKInley will
be for the business interests of the
country. Imperialism is only a scare
that we care nothing for. I am a
democrat, but I am convinced It is to
our interest to make no change in tho
P. A. Hall, cashier American nation
al bank, Fort Smith, Ark.: "This sec
tion of the country never before en
joyed so great a degree of prosperity
as at the present time. We are well
satisfied with McKinley's administra
tion, nnd for my part apprehend that
a change would prove'most disastrous
to every business enterprise."
A. E, Watson, president First na
tional bank, Marlln, Tex.: "The busi
ness outlook is good. In our opinion
the election of Mr, Bryan to the presi-
exports to wPSv
$13,109,231 wy pMmxpr
H .'rsy, y" 'tVW VI-:-. V7
flency would be very disastrous to
every bu.duees Interest in the coun
try." Wllllnm Powell, cashier BanJcof Cul
loden, C'ullodeti, On : "I nm n north
erner. Whl'.e he (Mr. Ilr.tnn) might
not be able to foist his free sitter is
sue upon the country, it would be dan
gerous to glte him the chnnce to do
so. and only for the race question, I
believe that this would be the terdict
at the polls of many thousands of the
totcrs of Georgia."
O. F. Luttrell, cashier Bank of Brew
ton, Bretvton, Ala.: "It seems to be
the consensus of opinion among the
lending business men thnt the business
and commercial Interests of the coun
try will be best subserved by the elec
tion of Mr. McKinley. No one denies
that the election of Bryan would be
adverse to all business."
J. B. Carter, prei-ldent Orlbble-Cnr.
ter Wholesale Grain company, Slier
mnn, Tex.: "As for presidential can
didates I do not think It ndvlsable to
make a change at this particular
C. W. Arnett, Fall-mount, W. Vn.:
"Bryan's election would mean disaster
to business, destruction of public con
fidence, the return of panics, the re
duction of work and wages, nnd the
repetition of tho scenes of hardships
which filled the land during the last
O. G. Bournnn, Citizens national
bank, Hlllsboro, Tex.: "I believe that
the busiueks interests-of the country
would be injured less by the election"
of President McKinley than Mr.
E. A. Shipley, clerk and master
chancery court, Jonesboro, Tenn.: "I
have no doubt that the business inter
ests of the country would be best
subsertcd by tho election of Mr. Me-
7-. ' CW
Sort o' Looks as If I'd Iiayo to Expand."
Kinlcj, ami u large mnjorlty of the
voters sliiire with me In this view, nt
vvlll be uttisted by the bullots cast
neio In November."
RESULTS OF BRYAN'S LETTER.
PriillM of the llemncrallo Cnn
ilUlllluH Letter of Ao
ci'iitinice. The response by Agulnnldo Is prompt
and to the point. Itrtan's letter cume
out on. a few dat ago, and Gen. Mac
Arthur repirts the results.
"Consld.'rnble activity throughout
I.iuou. Fighting reported In
districts heretofore quiet. In Ilocan
nrovineo numerous small af
fairs. Country north of Paslg
very much disturbed. k
South of Paslg same conditions." It
was a mero matter, of course, and had
been "anticipated and reported upon'J
as long ago as August 25 as likely to oc
cur about this time.
Twenty-one Americana killed and 19
It is well to keep Lawton's prophetic
words in mind: "If I am shot by a Fili
pino bullet it might as well come from
one of my own men, brcuuse I know
from observation, confirmed by cap
tured prisoners, that the continuance
of the lighting is chiefly due to reports
that are sent out from America."
Gilinmlan In Trade.
The rapid growth of our business
with Japan In rails and machinery
during the past four years is an In
dication of what may be accomplished
in that quarter in the future under
proper encouragement. Four years
ago American rails were unknown In
Japan, but at the present thoy more
than double In quantity tho rails
which come from F.ngland, which up
to 1896 constituted the chief source
of supply. It is believed that Amer
icans havo it in their power to prac
tically control the supply of rails nnd
railroad material generally with
Japan during the next decade. As
nn indication, it is cited that tho
Cnrncgio company signed a contract
at Kobe for 8,000 tons of rnils nt a
price of $3,28 per ton under the low
est English bid. The men who man
ufacture these rails contribute to tho
well being of the farmers whose sup
plies feed and clotho them. Hard
ware. Who Owns the Fnctorlenf
Massachusetts it) one of tho lending
manufacturing states In the union.
In ISOn there were 4,7-10 factories, of
which 3,401 were owned by Individ
uals, 1,188 by Independent corpora
tions and 91 by Industrial combina
tions. The Individual manufacturer
is the largest element by long odds
in tho state's Industrial enterprises.
"THERE should be no such word as
"Doubt" on the lips or in the
heart of any honest man or woman as
to the efficacy of WARNER'S SAFE
CURE for the cure of any and all dis
eases of the Kidneys, Liver and Bladder.
Kindly keep in mind these few facts
which, in a word, embrace our claims:
Warner's Safe Cure
Is time-tried and world-tested.
Is guaranteed to do as represented.
Is made on honor.
Cures when doctors fail.
Cures before doctors fail.
Stands on its record.
Give It a Chance to Cure You
tSTPree sample of Warner's Safe Cure sent on application,
AUdress, Wahneii'r Savr Cuur Co., Iloclicstcr, N. Y.
Yeoplc Were Startled by the Kinging
of the Hell mid Relieved That
It Was Xo Worse.
For the first tlmo in several weeks
the ringing of the fire bell startled tho
peoplo of this town last Wednesday
and they arose from their dinners and
ran to tho fourth ward, whither the
high mounting smoke und Humes
directed tho crowd. Running along,
the reporter heard u small boydeclaro
between gasps: "I do hopo it is tho
school houso." And it looked from
town as If it might bo nnywhero in tho
It proved to bo two barns on tho
alley on east Neosho street between
IUickeye and Cottonwood. The lire
started In tho barn belonging to tho
Dr. Teas property on liuckeyo street
and occupied by A. M. Huston and H.
P. Webber. II. II. Francis, who re
cently sold out in the north part of
town, had driven his covered wagon
into the yard and was visiting Mr.
Kaston, his father-in-law. Ho hud
two horses nnd a new buggy in tho
barn. Mr. Kaston went into tlio yard
to feed tho chickens and saw smoko
issuing from the barn. She ran to
tho door and saw smoko and llmnos
springing from tho hay manger in
front of ono of the lior-.es. Sho sum
moned tho fiimilj and tho four women
who were at homo managed between
hysterical sob-, to get the two horses
nnd tho buggy out of the barn. It was
full of hay and burned quickly, llnally
falling with a crash. Tliosparks llred
the barn of It. G. Mauley just across
tho alley and it too burned.
Beforo tho latter barn fell tho ilro
department inrrlved and was greeted
with jeers' from tho crowd. Coming at
noon tho alarm found most
of tho llremen at dinner and this
caused tho dolay. Nothing could bo
dono save to watch the neighborhood
and prevent other fires and tho draft
from the barns carried largo pieces of
burning shingles for a full block
Tho origin of the fire is unknown,
one of tho littlo Shapel boys ventur
ing tho theory that boys were smoking
cigarcets and set it allre.
"For three days and nights I suffer
ed agony untold from nn nttack of
cholera morbus brought on by eating
cucumbers," snys M. E. Lowtlier,
clerk of tho district court, Centervillo,
Iowa. "I thought I should suroly dio,
and tried a dozen different medicinos
but all to no purpose I sont for a
bottlo of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy and three
doses rolioved mo cntlroly." This
remedy is for salo by lola druggists.
Ho Used Anglo Worm Oil.
Robert Llshoy, colored, of this city,
hns a littlo son noarly soven years
old who conceived the idea tho othor
day of rubbing anglo worm oil on his
body to make hlmsolf limbor, that ho
might Iporform feats of contortion
which could not bo dono by his com
panions. The boy cauglit a lot of tho
worms, built a ilro in tho yard and
rendered tho worms into oil, which ho
applied from head to foot. In a fow
hours ho becamo so weak he could not
stand up and hud to go to bed. His
condition is sorlous and may result in
death or mako him an invalid for life
QYou littlo know when first wo mot
That some day you would bo
Tho lucky follow I'd chooso to lot,
Pay for my Rocky Mountain Tea.
Ask your druggist.
:r "i 1
Walked Into u'Lawsuit.
Among tho holders of Allen county
land which was dragged through tho
court In tho league cases ono of tho
heaviest was L. D. Kombergor, of
Peoria, 111. Ho had numerous suits
and his lawyer was L. W. Koplingor
of Humboldt. For some years Mr.
Kepllnger clung to a bill for $200 legal
services which ho made out against
Homberger but which he could not col
lect peaceably and not legally becauso
ho could not get servico on that gen
tleman. Friday a stranger walked Into
clerk of tho court Miller's olllco and
asked about some judgements. Mil
ler asked his name and ns ho is a lit
tlo hard of hearing tho gentleman had
to repeat thonumu ingood round tones
It was L. D, Homberger. Sherill Hob
art overboard tho loud second call
of the name, his mind worked llko a
Hash, ho recalled tho wholo affair and
while Miller was hobnobbing with
Homberger in tho vault, the slierlir
i made out tho papers, Miller was call
ed to tho 'phono, but really to sign
tho papers, and then the sheriff served
them. And thus Mr. Homberger was
sued for that $200 which he never ex
pected to have to pay. Ho has retain
ed a lawyer and will light It.
The key to hoalth is In tho kidneys
and liver. ICeop these organs active
and you havo health, strength and
cheerful spirits. Pkickly Ash Qit
ti:ks is a stimulant for tho kidneys,
regulates tho liver, stomach and bow
els. A golden household remedy.
For sale b Clias H. Spencer & Co.
Of tho Deer Creek Township Sunday
School Convention to bo held at
Pleasant Valley Sunday, October
10 00 a. m. Devotions, Mr. Huby.
Addresser Welcome, Mr LarKcnt.
"Inlluence of iho Holy Spirit Upon Sunday
School Work." Mrs Voorhccs,
Sow,', Sliver Leaf School.
"Sunday Seliool Teachers' Duties," Mrs Chas.
"Duties of Parents to the Sunday School,"
Mrs DT Smith.
Recitation, Fern Mourcr.
"The Necessity of a Consecrated Life to
Fruitful Teachtnn," Mr Lust.
Song, Pleasant Valley School.
Ilccltatlon, Florence Anderson.
Paper. Os(.lo Howard.
"The Dcst Plan of How to Teach the Little
Ones," Mrs Uurton,
Sonu, Silver Leaf School.
Devotions, Mr W Merchant.
'How to Get tho Most Out of a Convention,"
Recitation, Florence Hull.
Hlectlon of Olllcerx.
"Why I Should Attend Sunday School. "Willie
SonR, Pleasant Valley School.
Recitation, Mary Jean Dcltrarno.
Duet, Nclllo Mourer and Frank Strlckler.
Paper, Mrs George. Ruxton.
Recitation, Flosxlo Duncan,
Song, Silver Leaf Children.
"Duties of Youn- People to Sunday School,"
"Review of tho Sunday School Lesson," Mrs
"Sly Illblo Class," Mr James Rykcr.
Song, Silver Leaf sohool. '
"Teachers Training," Rev Manlcy.
Recitation, Gruco Ruby.
"What Is tho Greatest Need of tho Sunday
Sohool J" Mrs John VIckers.
"A Public Sohool Man's Views of tho Sunday
Sohool," Mr M P Jacoby.
Recitation, Arty Ruby.
Sonif, Pleasant Valley bchool.
Report of Committees.
A now remedy for biliousness is
now on sale at loin drug stores. It
is called Chamberlain's Stomach nnd
Liver Tablots. It gives quick rollef
and will provent tho attack if given as
soon as tho first indication of tho dis
ease appoars. Prico 25 cents per box.