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m M , '.- l.ii If KH 'tN "THE REPUBLIC TUESDAY. MAY 28. 1901. R 22r r,r. I If : H i! I H M fc It f R r M H 1' Mr M! I I f I MJ f m: H- V i 2? at t I H S I m. 5. tst f.fSr Sip- MUIIYON'S INHALER CURES-CATARRH juum ana au uiiesev. i me inroat ana au-. Every breath you draw throuxh It carriet health to the diseased spot, tl. at drufsliti. or Broadway and 26th at.. New York. STILL HARPINQ en "Quality." "Do you cater to economical men; men who have little money to spend?" Of course. "Then why don't you make aults and overcoats for SS.S0 and $10.00 and $10.50 and prices like that?" Just because we cater to eco nomical men. Because trash la Dot cheap at any price. Because a "MacCarthy-Evans" suit or over coat or trouser or vest gives a dollar of service for every dollar paid or your rroney back. "MacCarthy-Evans" on suits; "Sterling" on sliver. Both guar antees of durability, of worth, of satisfaction. Seat-to rear meatare-itew, nob Hut 1901 tMbrle effects, xbtptt mad ?- $20 to $50 MicCirtliy-Evans Tailoring Co., 820 Olive St. . Oppwlte Post Office. HEAVY LOSS OF LIFE IN MINE EXPLOSION. Twenty-One Workmen Instantly KHled and Sine Receive Fatal Injuries. BUST IGNITES COAL DUST. Belatircs of Victims Gather at the Mouth of the Mine Waiting for Bodies to Be Brought Up. Chattanooga. Tenn.. May 27. A special from Dayton, Tenn.. to the Times Fays: "At the Richland mine of the Dayton Coal and Iron Company,' tw6 miles from Dayton, at 4 JO o'clock this afternoon a terrific ex plosion of coal dust resulted In the death' of twenty-one men, all white, and most of them married and with families. - The dead Tom1 Wright. Dick" Smith. Will Matthews, Sam Smith. Bailey Smith. Tom Walker; George Holmes, J. F. Gothard, Trry Smith. Abe Gothard. Sam Burwlck. Jim Plckle Wash Trealey, Oscar Rodgers. Lewis G. Rodgers. Lowry Hawkins, J. F. Walker, Perry Pope. LJge Poole, Andy Medley and Will Rose. The Injured: William Burchene, Sr., Wll tliam. Burchene. Jr.. Bob Walker, the Rev erend F. M. Cook, the Reverend William Hale. Bart Hale. Arthur Decker. Ed Craig and J. T. Burwlck. - Coal pout Iarnlted. Toe explosion was. caused bv what is known among: miners as a "blown blast." It la the custom of miners to place the Malta and lire, them oil at quitting time each afternoon, leaving the coal thus thrown down to be loaded and hauled from the mine the next morn ing. The Richland mine 1.1 destitute of water, and' great volumes of fine particles of coal dust, invisible to the naked eye. accumulate at the roof of, the mine. This dust la subject to explosion If exposed to Barnes. Tkto afternoon a dynamite cartridge was placed In position In. one of the rooms of the mine. The blast did not "explode as In traded, but Instead a long- flame shot out of the blast hole and Ignited the accumula tion of dust. Instantly a terrific explosion occurred and a seething mass of flames shot to the mouth of the mine and extended Ml feet into the air, scorching the leaves from the-near-by trees. There were thirty-four men in the mine at the" time. Four of these escaped with light Injury. Twenty-one were killed and nine terribly burned, most of them fatally. Word quickly reached Dayton, and I osi Mint gangs -were organised and pro ceeded to the mine. One by one the black ened and horribly disfigured bodies were taken from the debris and carried to the sneutB of the mine, where they were put on V locomotive and taken to Dayton. Scores of- the relatives and friends gathered at the, month of the mine, and the shrieks of amgateh aa the bodies were removed were heartrending. Tfea two undertaklna- establishments at Dayton were turned Into morgues, where the Mangled bodies were dressed and pre gatad tor delivery to their families. All the. men employed -bt thla mine were resi saWtaeC Dayton. On noijsjiiln I 23. IB, a similar explosion. oceuried In the Nelson' mine,. situated a MR haialnil feet from where to-day's, ex leaion occurred. In which v twenty-eight I were mainur auiea. What They Want Buyemof fine whiskey find in I YettT Old Hunter Baltimore Rye exactly what they want, viz.: a whiskey of the t Grace, Septra flavor IParmctry Kfnfflte and JJwijs Satisfies. S? ;m.ueta.iu. r ?ss SS. :& -. ' aassssssssssssT BasssssssssssrVVVeasssssssssal I BfE3ammmamaH 1 iemaBasasaasBaaw' i'& CABANNE FIREMEN HAVE A PRETTY FLOWER GARDEN. The flower garden at No. 30's engine house, near the Arcade, In Cabanne, with Its little grave covered with violets, !s be ginning to attract much attention from the passengers on the St. Louis and Sub urban line, on which the garden abuts. The members of the company take great delight in tending the flower plot, which extends from the back of the engine-house to the north line of the Suburban right-of-way, and in caring for the grave, which contains all that is left of their dog, "Rags." In the center of the plot Is a rosebed. with a walk around it, leading from the back door of the engine-house. A hedge serves us fence on the south side. Inside of this Is a row of flowers. There is also a row of flowers on the east and west sides of the plot, and flowers and shrubs are tastefully planted in other parts of the plot. The tower of the engine-house is almost covered with Ivy. In another year the Ivy will have leached the top of the tower. Ivy is ulso growing on the east side of the house. At the south side of the house is a clematis, which is said to be one of thu tlnest in the city. Other varieties of flow ers to be lound in the plot are the hyblscus, tube rose, begonia, geranium and monthlv rose. Some of the flowers have been im IKrted from Germany. A pathetic history Is connected with the SOLICITOR GENERAL RICHARDS SAYS THE DECISIONS CONSTITUTE GOVERNMENT VICTORY. Washington, May 27. Solicitor General Richards of the Department of Justice, who had charge of the Insular cases before the Supreme Court, to-night, made the following statement containing his interpretation ef the .decisions of the court to-day: "The important question involved In these cases was whether the cession of territory contained in the treaty of Paris made Porto Rico and the Philippines an Integral part of the United States within the meaning of that provision cf the Constitution requiring all duties. Imposts and excises to be uni form throughout the United States.' The court held that the cession simply made Porto Rico and the Philippines domestic ter ritory of the United States, subject to the full control of Congress, which control could be exercised without reference to those limitations. This limitation, the court held, was Intended to apply to the States of the Union and does not apply to acquired ter iltory unless by treaty and by subsequent act of Congress It Is Incorporated within und becomes an integrul part of the United States. "The decisions are substantially a victory for (the Government. They sustain to the fullest extent the so-called Insular policy of the administration. The Government now has the sanction of the Supreme Court for governing these islands as their needs require. The court holds that the Constitu tion, did not, of Its own force, at once ap ply to those ceded territories, placing their people, their products and their ports on an Immediate equality with ours, and con ferring on them the rights, privileges and immunities enjoyed by the people, the prod ucts and ports of the several, States. Great Power Given to Congreae. "While their fundamental rights are pre served by those underlying principles of the Constitution which apply everywhere, the status of their citizens and the nature of the customs regulations are to be determined by Congress, and the ex ercise of the power vested by the Constitu tion in Congress to make all needful rules and regulations respecting territory be longing to the United States. "Obviously what I have said regarding Porto Rico applies equally well to the Phll ippineS; so that the President is perfectly free under the Spooner act to govern the Philippines as their needs and their Inter ests may require. "At the same time that the court has sus tained, to the fullest extent, the contention HERRON ABANDONS MARRIAGE RITUAL. Without Wedding Formula of Church or State, the Socialist Leader Took a Xew Wife. SIMPLY EXPRESSED A CHOICE. This and Afterrcmarks of the Preacher Comprised Ceremony Abandoned Family for His Socialistic Sweetheart. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. New York. May 27. Without the exchange of the usual matrimonial vows, with none of the ritual or the formulas either of church or state. Professor. George D. Her ron, leader of the Socialist crusade and late clergyman of the Congregational Church, took as his wife last Saturday night the young woman for whose love he had al ready abandoned the mother of his chil dren. Mutual friends this evening made public the story of the unique wedding of Profes sor Herron to Miss Carrie Rand. It oc curred In the apartments of Doctor Charles B. Patterson, in the Schuyler apartment house at No. 69 West Forty-fifth street. In which establishment "Professor Herron has also had rooms slnceThe came to this city, early in the spring. So Plighted Vow. There were no plighted vows of faithful ness, nor was there the customary bestowal of the wedding ring in token of an indis soluble union. What meager ceremony there was attending the event if ceremony it may be called was performed by the Rev erend William T. Brown, pastor of the Ply mouth Church of Rochester, N. Yi, who Is in sympathy with many of Professor' Her ron's peculiar Socialistic views, and is a member of the Socialist crusade. Among the small party who witnessed the union were men famous in the world of letters. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Morkham were there, and so was Richard Le Galllenne. Mrs. E. D. Rand, mother of the bride, graced the occasion with her presence, even as she had already sanctioned by her .presence a Joint trip to Europe, during which Profes sor Herron and her daughter' had traveled in comsany before the Professor' had been released from the marital bonds which he once recognized as binding. Mere Matter of Choice. Professor Herron and Miss Rand, in the presence of these witnesses, made a simple announcement of their mutual choice, much as two business men might announce to a party of friends a prospective partnership. Doctor Brown then followed with & brief address, In which he voiced the socialist idea of marriage. The wedding gifts were few and simple, except that of M(ss Rand's mother, who bestowed upon the wedded pair a thirty-five acre farm near Metuchen, N. J. There Professor Herron and his wife ex pect to reside, and from there he and his socialist comrades expect to push their propaganda during the coming summer. Wife Soclallat. Being a devoted socialist. Miss Rand had given liberally In other dlrectlosh, and it has been commonly reported and generally believed that before her marriage to Pro fessor Herron. she gave the sum of ttO.000 for the maintenance of the professors di vorced wife and her children. The profes sor and his bride announced to their friends that their lives would be devoted to the cause of socialism. The Reverend, Doctor Brown, In the course of his remarks, said: "Nowhere has the religious institution so nearly approached the frontiers of vital truth as in conceiving marriage to be a sacrament. But nowhere has It, departed so far from aU that is divine and ennobling as in supposing -that any word of priest or prelate can be sacramental. Neither statute nor official, civil or religious, can ever create thla aacred thing. Inasmuch, grave of the firemen's doe. which Is marked by' a cut stone, on which Is Inscribed "Rags." The stone was prepared by a young machinist who resided In Cab.iune, and who Is now dead. Rags was a tramp dog, which took up Its abode at the engine-house several years ago. No one knew anything of Its past history or ancestors. Rags was not fair to look upon, but had winning ways. The dog made friends rapidly in the neighborhood, -peclally among the women and cliililr.-u. It did not take the little ones long to leal u that the dog liked sweets, and after that Rags got all the candy It could eat for the asking. When the dog became hungry It would start out on a tour of Cabanne and going to the kitchen dour would wait until the cook Tiade her appearance'. Then Rags would "beg." Domestics quickly learned what the dog wanted and Rags was rarely sent away without u meal. One day last fall Rags took sick. Thu toys called In Doctor Frank Rohun. whose office was near by. Doctor Rohan said thu dog had the upiearauce of having been poisoned, if this was the case it was thought that It was not Intended for Rags. At any rate Rags died. The firemen dug a grave on the sunny side of the engine house, und burled the body. The little mound which is nbout two feet long. Is kept carefully nodded. As soon as the weather permitted this spring, violets were planted on the grave, and they are growing nicely. of the Government in these cases. It has decided, as a matter of statutory construc tion, that the Dlngley uct could not be held to Impose duties on goods brought from Porto Rico, because, by cession, Porto Rico became domestic territory of the United States and, therefore, ceased to be 'a for eign country.' The decisions of thu court cull for no change In the administration of the law. The court did not decide what Is known us the'second Dooley case, la which Is Involved the validity of the collection of duties under the Foraker act on goods taken to Porto Rico from the United State.". Philippine Intra .May C.6 Over. "While I huvu no Information on the sub ject. It may be that the court thinks there is involved in the case another question as to whether such duties would nut amount to duties on articles exported from a State. "The court also failed to dispose of what is popularly known as the Fourteen Dia mond Rings case. Involving the entry for duty of rings brought Into the United States by a returning soldier from the Philippines. There were no decisions affecting the Phil ippines to-day, and I presume both of the cases referred to will go over until the fall term of the court." No Philippines Decision. The court adjourned this evening without announcing the decision in what Is known as "the fourteen. diamond rings" case. Emll Pepke, claimant, which may be announced to-morrow, or. may be carried over until next fall. This is the case which raises the diamond question as to Imports from the Philippines which, is raised as to Imports from Porto Rico by the De Lima case. The cases arose in different ways and came be fore the court differently, but it is not doubted that the court will apply the samo rule to the imports from the Philippines since the ratlllcatlon of the treaty of peaco as was applied to Imports from Porto Rico between the ratification of the treaty and the act of Congress. There may be a dis tinction drawn by the court between the Pepke case, and the De Lima case, on the ground that the United States were not yet in complete possession of the Philippines at the time when Pepke brought in the four teen rings which were seized for nonpay ment of duty, but, even if such distinction should be made there is no doubt that the rule laid down In the De Lima case would apply to present Importations from the Philippines when the United States arc in full possession of all the port9 therefore, as George D. Herron and Carrie Rand are thus united together by the bond of a reciprocal love. I announce that they are husband and wife by every law of right and truth." Herron'a Radical Views. When the Reverend G. D. Herron became pastor of one of the leading Congregational churches of Iowa, several years ago, his ad vanced views at first drew largo congrega tions and his flock rapidly increased. Mrs. Rand was the widow of one of the wealth iest pioneer lumber merchants qf Michigan, who had died, leaving to her and to his children a large fortune. Miss Carrie Rand early In Doctor Herron's pastorate began to manifest keen Interest In his .work and close personal sympathy with his somewhat unorthodox views. As the pastor's social istic tenets began to become more pro nounced he gradually lost his hold upon his church and was finally forced to resign. Mrs. Rand and her daughter, Carrie, from their personal fortune then endowed liber ally in the Iowa College at Grlnnell a so called chair of applied Christianity, of which Professor Herron became the Incum bent, deriving his Income for the support, of himself and family from the interest on the sum given by Miss Rand. Wife Got s Divorce. Professor Herron's domestic affairs came to an open rupture last March, when his wife obtained a divorce and went South to reside with friends, and there escape the sting of gossiping tongues. It was soon after this that Professor Herron was In vited to share tho platform in this city at a meeting of the "Get Together Club" .with the Reverend Doctor Hlllis, pastor of Ply mouth Church. Brooklyn: the Reverend Jo- siah Strong, president ot the. Lenguo for Social Service, and other wen-Known nu. manltarlans and divines! Revelations of Professor Herron's domestic affairs prompt ed Doctor Hlllis. Doctor Strong, and finally nearly all the others who had been Invited, to decline to appear on the same platform with the leader of the Socialist crusade. SETTLED BY ARBITRATION. Twenty-Five Thousand Bricklayers Will Return to Work. New York, May 28. The Joint Arbitration Board of the Bricklayers' unions and Mason Builders' Association met in conference lest night. The conference lasted until reariy 2 o'clock this morning. It was then announced that all differences had been set tled and that the lockout and strike had been mutually declared off. The men will return to work this morning. From June 3 the men will receive 60 cents an hour, in stead of 55 cents, as heretofore. This rate oX. wages will hold good until May 1, 1902. t the conference it was decided that nil differences Between tne bricklayers and the mason builders shall be referred to the arbitration boards. The settlement of the strike, which has teen in force for about two weeks, will af fect 20.000 to 25,000 men. ACCUSED OF BRIBE-TAKING.. Former Captain Cyril King on Trial at Mobile. 'Mobile, Ala., May 27. Former Captain and Quartermaster Cyril W. King, In charge of the construction work at Fort Morgan, Ala., was put upon trial to-day In the United States District Court, charged with accept ing a bribe from Contractor J. H. Hobson. Hobson testified that last, summer he did H.OCO worth ot work at the fort, nnd that King rejected a great deal of material. In October, King offered to be easier up on him for a consideration. Hobson paid King $2,000 in Installments, the last batch of money being marked and venucu uv a government aetective. After these nivmmi. tvnn vino- n less exacting upon Hobson's work. The irwi wiu no continued to-morrow. Tallyho Party Visits Pike Conatr. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Louisiana, Mo, May 27. A tallyho party from St Louis, consisting of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Benolst. Mr. and Mrs. J. Sidney Walker. Miss January, Miss Scanlan. George P. Dean and, Philip Scanlan. all of Bt. Louis has been enjoying the Pike County' grave! roads and beautiful scenery for two days. Thty returned to St. Louis this evening. HELMBAGHER IRON WORKS ARE SOLD. Controlling Interest Acquired by Men Connected With American Car and Foundry Company. CAPITAL STOCK IS $300,000. New Officers Have Been Elected and It Is Announced That the Plant Will Heniain independent. Controlling Interest In tho plant of tho Helmbacher Forje and Rollins Mills Com pany, at Barton and Do Kalb streets, with a capital stock of 3CO,000, has been sold to men connected with tho American Car und Foundry Company. James Green, jiresident, and several minor stockholders In the Helmbacher llrm retire. The Interests of Mr. Green were the largest to change Iiandn. At u meeting yesterday morning the fol lowing new otllcers and directors Wero elected. It being decided not to change tho tiatnu ot thu corporation: W. J. McHridc, president; L. C. Leonard, manager of the Detroit plant of tho American Car and Foundry Company, vice president; D. A. Rlxby, secretary; S. S. Delano, treasurer; William McMuIlvn, V. K. Rlxby, president of the American Car and Foundry Com pany. W. J. Mclirlde, L. C. Leonard und J. M. Bulck, directors. G. M. Goetz. who was secretary of the Helmbacher company, will remain at the plant for the present. The Helmbacher Forgo and Rolling Mills Company made a tpeclalty of tho manufact ure ot bar Iron. W. K. Ulxby, onu of the directors of the new company and president of tile American Cur and Foundry Com pany, stated yesterday that the plant, for the present, will bo conducted as it has been. He stated that new machinery will be added and the plant will be Improved. The company has been eninlovlmr about 200 men, but It Is the Intention to Increase this numuer very materially nnd before long a night force will be put to work. Mr. Rlxby further stated that the Amer ican Car and Foundry ComDunv is not the purchaser of the stock, but that It Is to be conducted as a separato concern by the gen tlemen whose names appear In the list ot officers and directors, all of whom have some connection with the Amerlcnn. For the present, he says, tho price paid for the stock will not be divulged. SHE QUITS STAGE TO BECOME A NUN. Grace Raven, James O'Xeill's Leading Lady, Joins Sisters of the Good Shepherd. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. New York, May 27. There lias been a flight of young women "from society to the stage," but now comes tho moro inter esting ' story of a, successful actress abandoning a dramatic career when It held out to her its most potent attractions and rewards to devote herself to life within a convent nnd thcro to give herself wholly to the social unfortunates the Magdalens ot tho hour to reclaiming whom Is the ob ject of tho Sisters of the Good Shepherd. Those who have witnessed Mr. James O'Neill's popular productions will, no doubt, remember Miss Grace' Raven (Grace Mid dlcton In every-day life), who, wn3 his lead ing lady for several years. She showed her telf an actress of force and versatility, with a most charming personality. Sho was ex erywhere a favorite with her audiences and Just wien everything seemed most promis ing for her greater success on the stage, she abandoned It nnd went home to her mother, a widow, who lives In Dayton, O. Miss Raven was ediated in a convent school, and, although sno chose a dratnatla career after graduation, nil through her life on the stage she has been noted for un dcvlatlng attention to her religious duties. Some time ago she applied to the mother superior of the Convent of the Good Shep herd at Carthage, near Cincinnati, O., for admission ns a sustulate in that order. Miss Raven's application was acted on fa vorably, and lost week she sold good-by to her relatives and lntlmato friends and en tered tho convent, to which most solemn vows will hereafter bind her. SOMETHING NEW IN WAY OF A "CORNER" Glass Trust Said to Be Trying to Get a Monopoly on Skilled Labor. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Indianapolis, Ind., May 27. According to reports that have reached the Attorney General of Indiana, and which ho Is Inves tigating, the Glass Trust Is trying nn en tirely new thing In the way of a "corner." The story Is that tho American Window Glass Company tho Glass Trust together with the "Independent" combination, Is try ing to get a monopoly on skilled glass la bor, and to that end Is making efforts to hire every man who knows anything nbout making glass. The report to the Attorney General's of fice Is to the effect that the GlasB Trust and Independent combination are in nego tiation with tho heads of tho two L. A. SOO organizations, with a view of employing the whole membership of each organiza tion, with the purpose of shutting out com petition from co-operative glass factories and others not In cither trust, which are rapidly forming In the State. Within the last few months many co operative companies have Incorporated with the Secretary of State, and It Is said that ap parent success has aroused the Glass Trust and the Independent companies. Skilled glass laborers are at a premium. It is said, and if a deal can be mado between the two branches of the L. A. 300 and the two large glass manufacturing branches, the co operative glass manufacturers and other companies may find It Impossible to con tinue to operate. The glass trust and tho Independent combination have agreed suf ficiently to control prices on glass. The Attorney General has written to sev eral points In the State with a view to col lecting Information with regard to the ac tion of the glass trusts, and It Is felt that some Important facts havo only recently been placed In his hands. Deputy Attorney General Hadley says the trust Is working old glass blowers who have apparently almost outlived their usefulness, but who are. employed on 'account of their knowledge of tho work.- It Is necessary, however, for the company to hire young men to assist tho old blowers in their work wnen ncavy lining is necessary, SICKLES FOR COMMANDER. G. A. R. Men of Cleveland Said to Favor Him. Cleveland, O.. May .27. Tho Plain Dealer to-morrow will say: A majority of the G. A. R. men of Cleve land seem to be In favor of the candidacy of General Sickles of New York for commander-in-chief. No other name has been mentioned so prominently as his In all part of the coun try, and as yet practically no opposlUon to his selection has been organised. Dorit Hua the Stove. If you do, you will take cold the next time you are out in a storm. Then what would vou 1 m. . f 1 J ioi oi nome remedies ana auiy-dally along pSp until your cough were inreaienea : 9 TL..' w" i iiidid unw way, iu ijc Mire. Here's another way: Take Ayer's Cherry pectoral at bedtime and be all right the next morning. For sixty years it has been the standard family medicine for breaking up colds and stopping all Kinds ot cougns. "I always keep Ayer's Cherry Pectoral on hand. It is a most wonderful remedy for the children. When they take cold, cough at night, or have the croup it always gives them immediate relief. I haven't been without it in the house for over nine years." Mrs. Sophia Kkietxr, Brooklyn, N. Y Sept. 36, 1899. Three sizes': 25c, 50c, $1.00. AU druggists. J MISSOURI SECURES BIG CEMENT PLANT. Largest Concern of Its Kind in the United States Will Be Lo cated at ITaiiiiibiil. REPUBLIC SPECIAL Hannibal, Mo., May 27. The Atlas Cement Company of New York to-day wired George A. Mahan, their attorney, to close the op tions on l.OOO.acres of land, lying about two miles south of this city, on which they will establish the largest cement plant In the United States. This company has for sev eral months been making tests of the ma terial (it this point nnd pronounce It unex celled. About $1,GIX,000 will bo expended in estab lishing the plant,f which will employ a forco of 1.000 men. The capacity of the plant will be 10O carlcads of cement a day. Arrangements have been mado with the Burlington Railroad to construct switches through the property to nsslst In the rapid handling of material, and a line Is being surveyed to connect with tho Wabash and Missouri. Kansas and Texas Railroad at this place. Hannibal Is greatly rejoiced over Its victory, as there were a number of competing points. It will add 3.000 to 4.000 population to this city within the next few months, as active operations will bo com menced Immediately. "KIT CARSON" DRAMATIZED. IMiiy Based oif Life of Scout Scores a Success. republic srnciAL. New York. May 2S. "Kit Carson, n Ro mance of the Southwest." a new play by Franklin Fyles, was produced last night at the American Theater and received a hearty welcome. The play Is written around the career of the scout and Indian fighter. The mnln historical facts concerning Carson are fol lowed nnd his encounter with an Apacho brave 1 copied from the accounts of the actual fight. The scene of the play Is in New Mexico Just before It passed Into control of the United States. Carson Is engaged bjr the crafty Governor Alvarado. to conduct a party, consisting of Alvarado,' his niece, Marian Kent, and his nephew to St. Louis. Alvarado wishes to mnrry his niece for po litical reasons, nnd to get control of her money, and Carson at llrst agrees to ar range things so that she nnd her brother will be compelled to return to Santa Fe. Refore the party starts off. however, ho throws up the agreement and declnres he will see the girl through to her destination In safety. On the way her brother accidentally shoots an Apache chief and tho Indians say they must have the youth's life or they will massacre tho entire party. At tho last mo ment Carson, through his love for Marian (which has developed slnco they started on the trip), declares he Is tho guilty man. In the third act Carson escapes from tho Indians am in the last act affairs aro straightened out. Ralph Stuart played the title role. GETTINGRICH FROM SALE OF "PARABLES." Englishman in Egypt Making a Fortune by Coloring Bible Pic tures to Suit His Customers. SPECIAL BT CABLE. Alexandria, May 27. An Englishman Is carrying on one of the most extraordinary trades In the world in Port Said. He has a gigantic warehouse of colored pictures representing biblical stories, suit able for any nationality. Thus the story of tho prodigal son Is represented in thirty different ways. The personalities are suited to the nationality from the almond-eyed Chinaman to the negro of Central Africa. Tho 'average sale has been from 70,000 to 100,000 pictures a year. predictTTnewreugion. New Belief Will Be Sum Total of Man's Knowledge. Worcester, Mass., May 27. President O. Stanley Hall of Clark University addressed the Ministerial League this afternoon on tho relation between "Psychology and The ology." He said that wo are In a transi tional stage In which there Is no system' of religion that appeals to all classes. He prophesied that In the futuro there will arise a universal religion, which will be the sum totnl of nil man's knowledge lit science, philosophy and ethics. Doctor Hall said that the new psychology exalted the heart and the will abovo the In tellect. The theology of the past has been mainly a product of tho Intellect. Tho new theology will depend upon the discovery made In the domain of the heart and the will by psychology. ftHElH ssssssssssssssssssKUbssHlk' ssssssssssssssl iBssSr:'3l,!ijSB. MHPVvUasssssssi do ? Dose yourself with in ... V was deep-seated and wnn pneumonia or consume- : - ... L- r ' To keep on hand you will like the Jji.oo size best, and you will need this amount to cure a chronic or very severe case. The 50c. size is just about right for bronchitis, hoarseness, la grippe, croup, etc. The 25c. size is convenient when traveling, and is enough to break up a fresh cold. J. C. AYER CO., Lowell, Mass. HAS KEPT A DIARY FOR FIFTY YEARS. Indianapolis Woman Has a Re markable History of Half a Century. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Indianapolis, Ind., May 27. Perhaps there Is not In all the world a more Interesting record of events than that which is con tained in the Journal of Mrs. John Love, widow of the late General Love. It dates back to 1316, and is complete to the present time. There are thlrty-ilve volumes of the Journal, and some of them are very yellow with age. Recently Mrs. Love has been reading the Journals with a view to destroying much contained in tnem. and she has found ref erences to her friends, made years ago, and numbers of them have recently received lit tle yellow slips from her, on which wero written the announcements of weddings, christenings and other events. Cut from one of the pages Is this: "Judge Major's baby, Charles, was chris tened this afternoon' at. Christ Church." Tho aforesaid baby is the author of "When Knighthood Was In Flower." Stories of General Grant Tho books contain a long record of the Civil War, in which her husband took an active part, and scores of famous officers are named in the pages. At one time Gen eral Grant was In this city and be was the guest of Governor Morton. That evening at the reception that was given, to General Grant at the Statehouse, among the throng that pressed forward to shake his hand was General Radeau, one of his aids'. Grant was an absent-minded man, and when Badeau approached. Grant put out his hand aa it to a stranger. In connection wltht this story It is told that at St. Louis Mrs. Grant entered the lino at her husband's reception and he greet ed her as he did all the others. In 1869 General and Mrs. Love went to Europe, and there Is In the Journal a story of their seeing the Queen. . "Went down to the daguerrean gallery to day and had my miniature taken," is re corded in an early Journal. When Davis Killed Xelson. The' killing of Nelson by Jefferson Davis makes one of tho thrilling stories In the Journal. General and Mrs. Love, with Governor and Mrs. Morton and oth ers were in Louisville at a hotel. One morning Mrs. Love and Mrs. Morton were at breakfast, and from their table they could look into the office of the hotel. There they saw Governor Morton and General Nel son standing together, nnd they remarked the difference In the slie of the men. Suddenly they heard n pistol shot ana soon Governor Morton came lit and told them that Davis had killed .Nelson. The Governor said he was In the olllce with Da vis and Nelson, when the former said to "I'want you to be a witness," and, turn ing, said to Nelson: "I want you to apolo gize to me for the mnnner in which ypu spoke to me before my men yesterday. Nelson raised his hand, and, with a dreadful oath, struck Davis In the face. Governor Morton said he had never seen such a look of murder In a man s face as there was in Davis's, who turned and went to the clerk of the hotel and asked if he had a pistol. Tho clerk said he had a toy of a pistol, and would show him how to use it. . Tragedy and Romances, Davis took it. and, after telling Nelson to prepare himself, shot him. He was not in stantly killed, but went to another floor of the hotel and fell across the threshold of a door that was open. Martial law was de clared, and the city was In the greatest up roar and excitement. General Buell was there, and General Bragg was expected at any hour. There was a great deal of con fusion. At tho trial Davis was acquitted. Mrs. Love has n complete record of all the weddings and deaths among her friends, and mention of persons of note whom sho lias known since 1848, nnd she has the wed ding Invitations she has received In fifty vears. and the record of wedding anniver saries. She has the autographs of all the Governors of Indiana, since Jennings, the single exception being that of Governor Durbln. KAISER PAID BIG PRICE FOR A MATCH. Gave Small Boy a Twenty-Mark Gold Piece for a Light for Hid Cigar. SPECIAL BT CADLh. Berlin, Mar 27. The Kaiser has tho dis tinction of having paid more for a single match than anybody of modern times. While riding the other day he felt a desire to smoke, but found he had no light for his cigar. After a mile or so he came upon a group of boys, whom he asked for a light. One of the lads found a grimy match and rave It to him. The Kaiser tossed him a X-mark gold-piece and continued on his Way, evidently hugely satisfied with the bargain. a &v&:-- you p SON CALLS FATHER BAD NAMES BY MAIL Sends Him Tostal Cards That Are Calculated to Hurt His Feel ings, and Is Arrested. SPECIAL BY CABLE. London, May 27. A son's penchant for calling his father "rogue, thief or liar" by mail has got him into trouble with the courts. The son is Alfred W. Chapman, a law student, and the father Is Robert Chap man, a solicitor. Here is what the son wrote on one postal card: "Dearest father, why don't you take steps to try. and. show.' you are. not a scoundrel' and a rogue? I still advise you to do so. I am only waiting for your return, and then you shall try and stop me. I don't care for you a bit, you thief and liar. Blackmailing; thief, and a thing not fit to be at liberty." In a letter written, after he had smashed his father's office windows and furniture the son wrote: "Don't think because I have kept quiet that you are going free. I mean you to take some proceedings, and If you don't X shall take such steps that will make you. I don't stop at n desk or bookcase; I break the whole place, so now you know, and not a bit I care for you trying to get help from your relations. I will give you a twIsUngj you will never forget." Below the address on the envelope which held this letter the son wrote, "Otherwise) Rogue, Thief or Liar." and underscored It with red Ink. The father says he knows ct no reason for the attacks. The son say ha "merely wants to bring the matter before) the public." WILL WOMAN OR CITY GET THE COLLECTION? Unusual Allegations in an Unnraaf Suit for Possession of Unusual Estate. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Denver. Colo., May 27. While the. city of Denver Is making preparations to build museum for the permanent housing of th famous Carter natural history collection,, Mrs. Elizabeth Snyder Is attempting to ea tabllsh a claim for 130,000 that will, it per( fected, be a Hen on tho collection, lira. Snyder believes that she has a Just and valid claim against the estate ot Edwin Jm Carter, who made the collection. There) were practically no assets of the estate) save the natural history collection, and al though this has been, practically speaking; given to the estate, her claim would hold against the collection. Mrs. Snyder's claim is connected with Car ter's actions as trustee of certain property; . owned by a former husband of Mr. 8nyj der, Fred Crome. James I. Fulletv-Vra' Snyder's first husband, and Crome were) partners. They owned Jointly among other things 280 acres of rich placer ground In oni near the town of Breckenridge. Fuller diedt In 1SS7 and a few years afterward Mm. TaU' ler married Crome. They lived together but a short time, when Mrs. Crome brought suit , for divorce. The divorce was granted ana she afterwards married Snyder. The grounds) for divorce were of peculiar nature miul , were kept secret. Crome, it is alleged, in order to keep frons paying alimony, transferred his property to' Edwin L. Carter. In trust, for Nettle Fuller,' the young daughter ot his wife by her first husband. Fuller. The case waa tried in UN. Mrs. Snyder's claim In based upon her be lief and allegation that the divorce was so Irregular as to be Invalid and the decree ( of no legal effect. Crome Is now dead and Mts. Snyder claims to be his heir aa his1 wife. Just here a peculiar fact enters -to), cloud what would otherwise be clear saU-l lng and an easy determination of the merits of the case. Tho flies In tha divorce case) have disappeared. The records show that the case was tried before a referee. Attorney H. C. Riddle. They show further that the decree waa signed within three days after the sulti was brought, an unusually ahort time. This does not necessarily invalidate Ihe divorce, but makes It questionable.! There were other Irregularities. Mrs. Bnyi der attorney states that while they may) I contestable. The record shows further that the alimony awarded In the decree waa, St.erwId.et 'uiat 1,0FEtner- Thla decree) of the papers. Tho case was tried In MM. fnnd-h.c!S.w canbe obtained at this date as to what became of them. Coaflraaed br Bishop flMldlaa-. REPUBLIC SI'BCIAL, "a-i.isJSJ. Cfthage, I".. May H.-Blihop Bpaldlnat of Peoria confirmed a class ol Mxtrit mT' Peter and Paul's fcathollo ChUfat at Nauvoo,- thla county, yetUrdaj avnm &&&)E3SHam ri'SraaSBf lilL. 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