Newspaper Page Text
TH.E ARIZOKA REPUBLICAN: WEDNESDAY MOTUSING. OCTOBER 3. 1900.
BUY THE CENUZNE SYRUP ... MANUFACTURED BY ... CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. ItT MOTE Til R X.VH K. Lord Sackville and His Children Lord Sackville, the former Uriels 1 Minister at Washington. h:is been hav-i ing no end of trouble in c-ennecti.-n with his children, who. o-.vinjT to hi.- alio-J gether unpardonable conduct in ni'i!- lectins to legalize his union w;:h their mother, a lady- of the corps de l:a!let .it j Pai'is. do not figure on any of tho-ei pages of the "peei-aS" s" that are d- voted to his name and family. Hisj daughters will be remembered In this country, for they were with him at Washing-ton, where the eldest did the honors at the English Lega-tion. But their brother never came over Uuilng hi 9 father's stay here. Lord Sackville. appreciating- the d'ilTieulti-ea of the posi tion, undertook to provide for him only so long as he would remain ia South Africa, to which part of the world he had been dispatched when quite a lad. About a year ago this son. who had meanwhile grown into a man, move 1 by the description of the glory and splendor of his father's magnificent ountry seat at Knole Park, which con stitutes a favorite theme of illustrate 1 newspapers, co.xe to the conclusion that he was being unjustly treated by being kept in Fouth Africa on a mre pittance. Acordingly he came to Knjr- land for the purpose of securing what he was pleased to call his rights, beini under the impression that the act of recognition which Lord Sackville had made in France of his daughter Vic-1 totia as being his child applied also ;o Hip other children, and legalized their posiiion in England. Of course it did; nothing of the kind. Indeed, Inn own j birth certificate, like that of his sisters. I excepting Victoria, bears the name of the danseuse mother, but adds th.' cruel words, "pere inconnu" (father tin-I known). Only in the case of Victoria has Lord j Sackville given his name as father, i although he might just as well have done so with his other children, since there were no matrimonial entangle-, ments on the part of either himself or: uf the mother. Young West (for that is the name he bears) on reaching England proceeded : to Knole Park, announced himself as Lord Packville's only son, and asked , to see his father. Lord Sackville dec-lined to see him or to recognize hi.v.. I would have -been dismissed from the diplomatic ferviee in 1X71 for havin?. while secretary of embassy and c harge d'affaits in I'aris during the seise and con. i line insurre. tion. left his unfortu nate countrymen to get along as best thi-y could without him. Fortunately. K.i. ward Malet. who was at the time on leave of absence, haplK-ned to visit Versatile s. and hearing of theab.-etice of any diplomatic representative of 3 re.it Britain in the beleaguered city, mad.' his way in. assumed charge of the em bassy, and remained there until pea e was restored. Lord S.u-kvllle also instituted legal I proceedings against his siscer-in-law. the Dowager t'ounuss of De La War, for the purpose of depriving her of the jointure or annuity to which she is en titl. d as the widow of the late earl. The annuity was not a huge one. but l-.e declined to pay a cent thereof until compelled to do s; by the couris. In one word, there is literally no end to the tilings which Lord Sackville has done, and whic h he ought not to have done. The Sultan's gift to the nation in connection -with his jubilee was most appropriate, and; truly Oriental. By an Imperial proclamation he remitted: all arrears of taxts that had been due for more than fifteen-years, a gift which on paper amounted to over $"0,000,000. Arrears of taxation that have been left j unpaid for more than tlfteen years are I never likely to be paid at all and thei I consequence is that the Ottoman ruler's j gift to his people is magnificent only on paper, and has not cost him a penny j piece. j A good deal of attention has been I i aroused in connection with this jubilee of th Sultan by the extraordinary! failure on the part of foreign Moham med in communities and nations to' take any notice of the celebration. I In fact, the jubilee has been a terrible blow to his pan-Islam aspirations, for all his efforts to get up a great demon- j sttatioii of loyalty from foreign Mos-1 lems in connection with the event have' met with dismal failure. Marquise of Fontntoy. in Washington Post. to the car) from the Buckeye mine were shipped on Wednesday morning to the Silver City Sampling works. Tom Kavanausrh, W. B. Oullom and partners have bonded their group of copper claims adjoining the Ray mine on Mineral creek. tn the Kay I'opp r c'o . Ltd. Silver Belt. QUESTIONS ANSWERED. Tes August Flowtr still has the largest sale of any medicine in the civ ilized world. Your mothers and grand mothers never thought of using any thing else for Indigestion or Bilious ness. Doctors were scarce and they seldom heard of Appendicitis. Nervous Prostration or Heart failure, etc They used August Flower to clean out the system and stop fermentation of undi gested food, regulate the action of the liver, stimulate the nervous and or ganic action of the system, and that Is all they took when feeling dull and bail wi'th headaches and other JK.he-1 You only need a few doses of Green's August Flower, In liquid form, to mak you satisfied there is nothing serloua the matter with you. For sale by deal ers in all civilized countries. ACCIDENT IN JEE0MZ Perilous Hack Ride to the Banks of Bitter Creek. DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED By local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure Deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is causeii by the mucous lin ing of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets inflamed you have a rum bling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed Deafness is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of deafness caused by O. catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall'! , Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo Sold by Druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Pilis are the best. GLOBE DISTRICT Mines. and when the young man insisted. In had him forcibly ejec ted by the serv ants. The son. with his clothes show ing signs of rough treatment, thereupon betook himself to the principal inn of the little town or village of Seven Oaks, which is situatt-d at the gates, so to speak, of Knole Park, and toM his story, finding redy .sympathy on j the part of the viiiageis. by whom Lord , j,! tet t News Regarding Gila County ...iinwiTT i-.txy, MJeeet-ut-ll in gelling m:o-i self quite as strongly disliked as in this n-ountry. On explaining that he was penniless, one of them, a carpenter, offered him employment, and for sev- ' ral months tfterward Ixird Sackviil?! w&s unable to drive o.jt of his f.srk' gates without meeting' -his s:o armyed io th grb or' a worKhi- nihil, ami without ."eliog ttuit the syiot,! tiv :' not only the people of tne village, but. of the entire country side was with tlv young rr.an. ' Finally, when the unrecognized sis ters of the young man. notably the one who had married Mr. Salanson, of the French Legation at Washington,1 but w ho is now separated from him. i had announced their intentions of co-' operating with him in pressing their claims upon their father, the situation j lecame fo intolerable that some sort of a compromise was arranged, the nc-gotlations begins carried on through the recognized' sister, Victoria. who j married her cousin. Lionel SaekvIUo West, nephew and heir to Lord Sack-! rvllle's peerage and estates, and who1 will herself become in course of time Lady Sackville. and chatelaine of Knole' Park, of which she now does the honors for her father. I .:i :ict lie o I lie The entire story is a very distressing, r-,inie Harvey & Fin'ett-r are at work in th-Mr Copper Hill mine, near Oak Sproijr. taking mil ore foi- shipment. Tli.' .!" i. of in- usual high si-'i". They !:. it 1 uuioV lmt (ir".iii-"s io ne an irinortanr strike or z on the Lust Chance cla Copper Hill group. Wrn. Lawrence was in from Dripping Spi ings on Tuesday and rec eived re turns from the last shipment of gold from the Lawrence & Olissan mine made to the San Francisco rr.int. The shipment netted S1.2r,9.27, and payment was made in gold coin of this year's coinage. J. M. Sandridge is in from Ken.i camp. three ir.ilis north of Gun creek, where he is interested with Mr. Taylor in a group of gold claims. On the Keuo c laim they are down about 40 feet, and have a well defined ledge showing eigne or nine inches of pay ore. Some time sin e they sine a :M0-pound sample of ore to the Glo'oe Sampling Works, and got a return of $S0 to the ton in g-)ld. Mr. Sanciridge expects to leave next week on a visit to St. Louis, his former nnt. and reflects the utmost discredit upon Lord Sackville. who clearly owes his children a financial reparation for thr- perfectly useless and cruel neglect to legaMze their situation. Of Lord SackviUe's conduc t in intro ducing his daughters at Washington in investing one of them with the role of an ambassadress, and then refusing to recognize them- as his offspring in Europe, it is impossible to speak too strongly. Lord Sackville. however, who is heir presumptive to his neph ew's earldom of De La War. is. how ever, a man who has throughout his life been forever doing the wrong thing, and who is. on this account, probably the most unpopular member of the House of Lords. When he suc c eeded to his brother's title anl estates h- re fused to consent to his be quest of certain articles of bric- a-brac and art to the maids-of-honor, with whom the late lord had been brought into constant contact during a long term of service as a member of the queen's household. Of course Her Majesty and the entire royal family took the part of the ladies-in-waiting, and it was only when forced to do so by the courts of law that Lord Sackville1 finally surrendered the articles bequeathed to them. Then, too, he achieved unenviable fame by attempting to screw a small rent out of the people of Stratford-on-Avon for the ground on which stands the Shakespeare fountain, presented to the town by the late George W. Childs, of Philadelphia. His squabbles with the people of Seven Oaks in connection with his en deavor to prevent them from availing themselves of certain rights of ways Across remote portions cf Knob. Park j have repeatedly attracted attention Finding that the law was on their side, he stalked that property with a herd Two c ars of copper ore (Cti.Oflt) pounds m bloo lfi C9SMEXI0N. Tbs sUia is the scat of an almost end less varie'.y of diseases. They are knewu by various names, but are all due to the same: cause, acid and other poisons in tiic blood that irritate and interfere with the proper action of the skin. To have a smooth, soft skin, free from all eruptions, the blood must be kept pure arid healthy. The many preparations of j arseni." and potasti and th.; large number i of face powders and lotions generally used in this clasr, of diseases cover up for a short time, but cannot remove per- ! maneiitlv the u-jlv blotches aud the red, queen's tnstiyurinj pimples. Eternal v2gilan33 is the price of a h&autiful cartiploxion when such remedies are relied on. I Mr. H. T. Shobe. ;7'4 I.ucas Avenue, ftt. Iouis, I I.Io., says : "My lUuhler was afflicted ior years ith a liisfiguriti; eruption on her face, which resisted all treatment, she was taken to two ceiei'ratctl Jiealth springs, but received no bene- tit. Many medicines were prescribed, but with out reMlil. uutil we deciiied to try S. S. S., and by the lime the fira botile was finished theeruption began to disappear. A dozen bullies cured lier completely ami left her skin perfectly smooth. 1 the is now seventeen years old. and nota sign of '. the cir.barrassins Uiea?t: hs ever returned." j S. S. S. is a positive, unfailing cure for the worst forms of skin troubles. It is the greatest of all blood purifiers, and th only one guaranteed purely vegetable. Bad blood makes bad complexions. va purines and mvigo- "H tjv T - rates t li e n anil Viiv Aj. I. e,l.r,o ..,,. ,,, 1.1. wl that nourishes the bodv and keeps the skin active and healthy and in proper condition to perform its part towards poition of his carrying ott the impurities Ircm the body, of very savage I M 'ou r,avc Eczt-isia, 'fetter. Acne, Salt wild boars, which frtightened the peo- J K-henm, rsor asis, or your skin is rough pie away, and which everv now and and jnmply, send for our book on Blood then escaped from th- i ark and spre id d Sk,m Dlcass and w.nte , our f -s?" terror- throuirh- the distric t. Ha l it ciai-.aboutyoiirca.se. No charge what- .... 1... f.,- hia tulol l..neh in ... ,1... 1 . . , .1 IIUl uer-ii nil in.-. 1 ciuiiiiii..iii in tut- i.n , Lord Derby, his brother-in-law, he I Jerome. Arizona. October 1. lliftO. (Special Correspondence of the Arizona Kepublican.) It is reported that Pete Arnold, who has been prospecting in the Mineral Point district for some months, has struck a good thing in the yellow metal. He has some very rich ore. and there seems to be considerable of it. Pete was working at the smeller for years, and took a notion to prospejt on his own hook. The location of his new find is between the original strike made by Weeden & Clune and tho summit station. As time rolls by and more work is done in the vicinity, moiv strikes are continually made. Clune is down about 7." feet, and has passed through a number of rich pockets. Everything is flourishing in that dis trict. The Dashaway stable hack met with a curious, and what could well have been a fatal accident to the people in side the hack last night at 9 o'clock While rounding a sharp turn in the road above Hull avenue, towards the works from Jennie Bauter's place, the tongue of the hack broke, and the team dashed around the turn and down over the grade, landing against a two-story building on the lower side of the road. One of the horses was killed almost in stantly, entailing a loss of about $150. The hnck went over the grade and stopped with the front wheels abou' four feet directly below the hind wheels. There were four passengers, two men and two women, inside the hack when it took the plunge, besides Wm. Holiday. wh. was driving. Strange to say. not one of the five was hurt. Had the hack gone over the grade w here there was no house to stivi its descent, it would have fallen and rolled hundreds of feet to the bottom of Flitter cr?ek, Tlhe end of the tongue went through the side of the house. The dead animal was pulled ont. The other animal was not injured. The team only went 40 feet before piling over th' grado after the tongue gave way. When the outfit hit the house, the people Inside the house thought their time had come. It would be hard tn shv which set was scared the worse, tli" people io the back , tnns in th loose. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Lincoln were ten dered a reception Saturday evening by the band' boys and many other friends. Pert introduced everyone to his wife Quitt1 a pleasant evening was spent. The band played several of their pret tiest selections in honor of their leader and his bride. Ed Austin, the mining promoter who was. in a measure responsible for Die selling of the Cobre- Grande mines, re turned from Mexico yesterday after noon. He had ben away 14 months, most of which time was spent at the Cobre Grande camp. Ed looks vell and fat. Mexico climate and life seems to have agreed with him immensely. He will only be in Jerome a few days. Frank Myers and Will Howard went to Prescott today a la saddle-horse route. The prospectors who have been hold ing mining -claims around Jerome, are beginning to sharpen their picks and drills preparatory to doing their annua! assessment work. The- sound1 of the blasts will soon be heard all over the hills. tie: aid Manning, the 9-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Manning, broke his arm yesterday afternoon while at play. He was running along, when he struck his foot against a stone, and. in falling, the bone of the arm was snap ped as if it had been a piece of glass. Dr. Hart was summoned and soon had the arm set. The little fellow showed plenty of grit while the arm was being set. D. 1). MCDONALD. WHAT AILED JOHN. The physician was a grcaiL scientist, but hi.; patient was aftlied with s me thing beyond the knowledge of the man of medicine. He did not know' what to cail th? dis.as.', and the frien Is of the patient were anxious to know. "Doctor, what is th? matter with John'." they would ask him every time h visited th h i.Tie. Two or three other physicians were call-, d in. but not one of them knew what the afllicilon rraily was. The family physician was forlorn and dis gusted. When he had finished the con suVation with the other doctors th.-y stood at the dour of the sick room. " Doctor, what is the matter with J..hn?" "John has imperialism." Tiny all began to weep. "What m.il'-.'S you call it that?" "Iti'raus? r don't know what it is," repli d the do tor, s irrow f ii My. Den ver Times. OLD SLANDER ItEVlVED. home sin prise is t-xpr. kn. wing pi ,i;;l ovt r the : a Chic -'.go woman, wlio d'iwn on a burc;'..ir tin I ss 1 by un hi.'Vi'tni nt of put h ,-r fo .t ;, U him ur :1 ciant'i about your case. eTcr for this service. SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, OA. a p !:(-eii:.i n arrive . 'lire we:t i.-r it that the villian retained his breath. Gnat fe-t? We sh.iu'.'.l smOle. Omaha l!ee. ... VeiAiiriakJiii--iVlr:,--:t:!''':"-':'v;'''- 31tmii.kJ'iTtiiiili .it h rnj P: B4 m I:'.-' S3 H 32 ttiJ LJ i-A&J i.o C3:i5 ti L L - A' 1.5-3 iss LJteki Zj-Ls l&id J & -'. - - . --e ? 1 -',-t I ' - t fK iff IP Jfk XiW 1 mmxS sfesmM I v if r m p c. v cmxy'.3? k t a :.?4 '--Xs. ( e' am only free from Pain whe lying '' I vV. '-v? VvjW Ff'K do?'n or sittinK in an easy chair. When I stand I suffer " ;5 ; with severe pain in my side and back. I 'believe my L . . .V; ; --5) ' if 0 f'":"8 troubles were caSPl bv ovpr-wnrlr nnrl lifHno snmA ';&M&2fvj&j ' - - "''xl .f'i a'Zl vearsao-o. iimi Jte mzi$Bg mf&mi-sa nsen isow tas G'ispd &m$ busses thorn ioHow her gm s ism9 first letter io Mi9s0 Pmkimm (PUBLISHED DY PEESUSSION.) " March 15, 1899. "To MRS. PINKHAM, Lynn, Mass.: "Dear Madam: I am suffering from inflammation of the ovaries and wcrr.b, and have been for eighteen months. I have a continual pain- and soreness in my p y I 1 v:-y c1 ,.? Life is a drag to me, and I sometimes feel like ' ' .7 P"l VI T1 f? 1TT rTr-I ltnmfc O ttq11 n-nmon Viotta liAr.ivif rr ncti l v f?rf and unconcerned about everything. I am in bed now. I "',V v ?; :;ftv' ?;,.y tave had several doctors, but thev did me but little good. '.pvj-y' "Lydia E. l'inkham's Vegetable Compound has been up my mind X--'; ', . "-. :!f "Lydia E. l'inkham's Vegetable Compour vC':'- i' W recommended to me by a friend, and I bare made "I wrif ibis? leirr witlt the boi-e of bearing f '"V Il'fe'aJ'd to t.-iy i-e '" Jii:s. y. j. Watson, Hampton, Y frsm you io fspiiy B&G'&ee5 i$jf Mrs, W&tssa &ndl a fw msssihs Hater ::y. : .-; ... yV; e-J li ' Wil - . .'-.:V : :v' .: i-"---.-.-''. 1 tf&mfj. j;rSJ& ... a-U,m much better that 1 could walk three times the distance that : -B m0ii& XM&M 1 could before- 't': ''WSt " I am to-day in better health than I have been for more ;v3 I&Pit-lp X r : Z ; : ' - 'v. VJ--vv than two years, and! know it is all due to Lydia E. Pink- (PUBLISHED BY PEItMISSIOX.) "November 27, 1899. " Dear Mrs. Pixkham : I feel it my duty to acknowledge to you the benefit that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound has done for me. "I bad been suffering with female troubles for some time, could walk but a short distance, had terrible bearing down pains in lower part of my bowels, backache, and pain J 0 i'-4 Ufr, ''i--i'iif izehla ffTt3-nir-rrt rt tFjr!IS'y? rife rG rrr-mm .J V::. -6 v:;-: ' '. .f 'jv . .- :-i .ir-. .' . "'jr' ''-- ::y a,. ,: .-,',.;'--.'' r-' I f l.V , 0 , - V ' 1 .l. -f 55: 7TfZi" .'i: - i " rjZa , ",.. "?k Bv1 l-T ' ABt Owing to Hie fart trn.t fer-.ie - keptical pee- lie l!.'vc- from time t-j time uestioncd L-5fJ?TT V v.-, J "V ---r-. i, ,i n fca t Pi U. the .-nuincncw of the I'-tinmtit.-.l K-tui s ve i.re i-oittautlv pul.IWiiKB. Bkj;iV: ilr.;i. 1 i '! :";ti M " have derosited with I'm Ni.iionti'i fitv fntil;. l.vnn. Maf.. eo-3. which will 6Ji' ' '. ' . ' '- 3J i- to (jt.t per -n who v.-ill Khow that the ul ! nim-.tiii i - :i re not i-otiuinc or were inil.tislwd betore jj i '.-- - - ' .. .- . :.:'l'i."-..:i;. : yr.eci.il ticrmi"ii. .'.Vi- A i: M'MiA M 'ith'.-IC'NH C . l.yim. Man. 14 ham's Vegetable Compound. "I recommend your advice and medicine to all women who suffer." Mrs. S. J. Watsox, Hampton, Va. ftSrsm Y'assssG Esi'srs provo that &7rs. Pink- , ham's fres vics its ixlmvays forthcoming on request sncl ZiiZi s lis st guide io health. These fetters era i.zt a drop in tha ocean of evidence provsittf that .LyrHa IE, Pfsnkhava's Vego- No other medicine in the world has received such widespread and unqualified endorsement. No other medicine has such a record of cures of female troubles or such hosts of grateful friends. So ctf to p3.Tscf2tfeei thai any other mesiisi&e is JmgS ss rjc. ci2. Any dealer who suggests semslking else has no interest in your casem Ho is seeking a larger profit. Follow the record cf this medicine and remember that these thousands of cures of women whose letters are constantly printed in this paper were not brought about by " something else," but by soar QUfSii re. in P. .'4 K. . hi p' :3