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ABILEAE WEEKLY BEFLICTOB. AEILEE, KANSAS, OCTOBER 31, 1907.
A CALL FOR TROOPS Commander of lh Department of MlHoaci Received Orden to ' Send Soldleri at Once. , TO QUELL INDIAN OUTBREAK The Utee On Cheyenne River Raserva tlon Are Again Cauelng Appre hension Going From Three Forte. Omaha, Neb., Oct 25. Dlepatchea were received Thursday evening from Washington by Major Moyea, In com mand ol the department ot 'Missouri, ordering troops to be sent to the Cheyenne River reservation Immedi ately, where It la understood the Ute Indians have become restless again after tnelr voluntarily transposition from their Utah lands last year. Fol lowing the Instructions from Washing ton orders have been sent to Fort Dee Moines, that four troops compos ing a squadron of the second cavalry proceed with all haste to the Chey enne Agency where Indian Agent Downs Is located. It la expected the soldiers will reach the end of the railroad Friday night and will be at the scene of the uprising within 24 hours thereafter. orders were aent to the troops at Forta Meade, Dea Molnea and Robin eon late Thursday afternoon to be in readiness for Instant departure upon receipt of advices from Fort Meade that Agent Downs had telegraphed for . troops. When Washington was pro- viaea witn the facts, the order for the squadron from Fort Dea Moines was issued. Fort Meade is the near est military point to the reservation 100 miles distant, but only one troop is located there of the sixth cavalry. Seven are at Fort Robinson, belong ing to the eighth regiment, 200 miles away, but the distance by rail Is least from Dee Molnea. The cause of the unrest among the Indiana la not explained, nor has the army headquarters here any Informa tion. The Utes own much land of their own from which their sustenance Is derived, and It la thought likely rations Decame low for some reason aa the tribe baa been muttering for aome weeks following a period of plenty. Washington, Oct. 25. Colonel ' Downs, a special agent of the Indian office, is at the Cheyenne river reser vation and a telegram was received from him saying that the Utes had become unruly and troops are need ed. Fort Meade la about 100 mllea from the reservation and It will be necessary for the cavalry to mirke a cross-country "hike" as there Is railroad between the two Dolnts. It was dissatisfaction with advanc ing civilisation that caused the Utes to leave their reservation In Utah and take the road the last time. The sec retary of the Interior finally agreed that the Indians would not be com pelled to return to Utah but that they must settle down on aome reservation. At the Ute'a request the Cheyenne River reservation was sleeted and two townships were leased for a period of nv years in order to supply them with homes. There are about 600 of the Utea In volved, Including many young Indiana, among whom the greatest dissatisfac tion baa been ahown. PRESIDENT REACHES HOKE Be Sayi the 34 Days Away Wert Profitably Spent Hie Journey Began September St and He Hae Vleitcd 11 ttatea and De livered Seven Set Speeches. Washington. Oct. 24. President Roosevelt reached the White Houee from his southern trip Wedneeday af ternoon at four o'clock, exactly on schedule. To thoee who met the president here, It waa noticeable that be had added several deeper shads to the bronze of countenance acquired dur ing the aummer montha at Oyster Bay. The president took no pains to con ceal his delight at getting home, and was markedly cordial In his greeting to tboae who had gathered In ue train shed to meet jlm, among whom were General Oliver, acting secretary of war; Captain i-'ltzhugh Lee and Captain Key, military and naval aids respectively to the president; Chief Wllkle, of the secret service; MaiTali Palmer, of the District of Columbia, and others. The president was driven at once to the White House. He ex pressed himself ae thoroughly pleased with his trip. "I have uad a delightful time," he said. "I am extremely gratified over the fact that I got a bear as the re sult of my hunt, and none the less so that I had to work 12 days to get It. The entire 24 days have been full of both profit and pleasure, and I am very glad I made the trip." During hie Journey, beginning on September 29, the president has vis ited ' 11 states, namely, Maryland Pennsylvania, Ohio, Illinois, Iowa, Missouri, Arkansas, Louisiana, Missis sippi, Tennessee and Virginia. He made set speeches at Canton, O.; Keo kuk, Iowa; St. Louis, Mo.; Cairo, 111, and Memphis, Tenn. On his return he made one speech at Vlcksburg and two at Nashville, which were rendered memorable because they, aa southern cities, gave him In each case an ova tion that could not be outvied for en thusiasm In the North. More than a dozen short speeches were made, and they were distributed all along the route. Probably the most Important de velopment of an Industrial nature which the trip produced Is to be found In the fact that, without committing himself to any Industrial scheme, the president has placed himself at the head of the movement for a ship chan nel In the Mississippi and taken the position that it la a work of national Importance and should be fostered by the federal government. Peculiar to Itself In selection, proportion and combination Of ingredients. In the process by whicb tnelr remedial values are extracted and preserved. In effectiveness, naarolnees and economy, I Curing the widest range of diseases. Doing the most good (or the money. Having the most medicinal merit, And the greatest record ol cam, ' Hood's Sarsaparllla In tumal liquid form or In ehoeolated tablets known aa Sarsataba. 100 doses tL GERMAN SCANDAL Action for Libel Brings Oat Some Strange Facts Regard ing Imperial Court OTHERS CONTROL EMPEROR ,r: III i ' (PES! COWSIDERIKG TRUST. Various Aspects of the Question Die- c Lined by National Clvle Fed eration at Chicago, Chicago, Oct. 24. The aecond day of the convention of the National Civic Federation waa devoted to the con sideration of the corporation, its con struction and relation. The chief speakers on the programme and the subjects they discussed were aa fol lows: J. W, Jenks, Cornell Univer sity, "The Trust Situation;" Edgar A. Bancroft, Chicago, "Destructive Ver sus Regulative Legislation;" Isaac N. Von Moltke le Alleged to Have Said I "Hie Majeoty Only Hear ' What I Allow Him to Know. Berlin, Oct 24. Libel action brought by Oen. Count Kuno Von Moltke against Maximlllen Harden, editor of Die Zukunft a free lance Polemical weekly and long an organ of the editors extreme radical opinions, be-1 gan here before Justice Kern. The public awaited the trial with extraordinary Interest because It was I believed that many secrets of the Im perial court would be drawn from the distinguished persona aummon to tes tify, aome of whom are members of the Imperial entourage. Von Moltke I Sellgman, New York, "The Trust Pron-1 ' an Intimate friend of Prince Phillip I lem;" Irving FIsber, New Haven, "Overcapitalization." In the afternoon the principal speak ers were Judge Qrosscup, of Chicago, who discussed "The Construction of a Corporation;" Samuel Oompers, Frank B. Kellogg, of St. Paul, and E, E. Prua sing, of Chicago, A Sweeping Injunction. Wheeling, W, Va., Oct. 25. What la eald to be the most sweeping In junction ever Issued ksrnlnst organ ised labor waa granted at Phlllppl, W. Va., Thursday by Federal Judge Day ton, ine injunction, which le tem porary, restrains John Mitchell, nresl- dent; T. L. Lewis, vice president, and the district officers of the United Mine Workers of America from organising or Interfering In any way with about 1,000 non-union miners employed by the Hltchman Coal company, Olendale Coal company and the Richland Coal company, located In the Wheeling dis trict A hearing In the case will be held In Parkersburg next month. YOUNG WANTS HADLEY. Missouri Official Will Act for Minns- sota Attorney General In Con tempt Proceedings. Jefferson City, Oct. 24. Herbert 8. Hadley, Missouri's attorney general, was aaked Tueaday to defend the at torney general of Minnesota In a con tempt proceeding before the United States supreme court. The request came In a personal letter from Edward Toung, the attorney general of Minnesota, who has been adjudged guilty of contempt by the United Sta tes circuit court of that atate, In the prosecution of a rate case. He will apply to the United States supreme court for a writ of habeas corpus to test the power of the lower court In the premlees, and asks Mr. Hadley to defend him In the proceeding. Mr. Hadley notified blm that be would accept Taf . at Sublg Bay. Manila, Oct 24. Secretary Taft started for Sublg bay at 12 o'clock Wednesday to Inspect the coast de fenses at the naval base there. He regards the trip as highly Important owing to the impetua given to coast defense work by the Japanese situa tion., He opened the University hos pital Wednesday afternoon. The sec retary has been petitioned by the chamber cf commerce to withdraw the army transports from lnter-lsland ser vice. Mrs. Taft was a guest at a bridge whist party Wednesday morn ing. The local police are making a crusade against gambling and a po liceman called to Inform the hostess that the law against playing for priiea or money would be enforced. Argument In Standard Oil Caae. Jefferson City, Mo., Oct 24. Argu ment began shortly before noon Wed nesday In the ouster suit of the attor ney general against the Standard Oil company, the Republic Oil company and the Waters-Pierce Oil company. Frank Hagerman, of Kansas City opened for the companies and will have as his associate counsel J. D. Johnson, H. S. Priest and Charlea Nagel, of St. Louis, Attorney General Hadley and hla assistants, Kennleh and Lake, will represent the state, The argument will occupy the remain der of the day. H. Clay Pierce, of St. Louis, Is here with two sons, lis tening to the argument. ' Meyer Favors Postal Reforms. Washington, Oct 26. An Important reatnra of the Joint convention of postmasters of the aecond, third and fourth claaaea Thursday, waa the ad dress delivered by Postmaster General Meyer. He urged the extenalon of the pa reels-post, the creation of a parcel- poet on rural delivery ran tea and the establishment of postal savings banks. A Big Pacific Liner Sank. Vancouver, B. C, Oct 25. The Ca nadian Pajiflo Railway company's Oriental liner, Empress of China, aank Wedneeday night alongside Its docks la this port lta seacocks must have been opened, but no one has been able to ascertain how. Snowing In Colorado. Colorado Springe, CoL, Oct 25. The first snow of the season has been falling Intermltently In the mountains nine Wedneeday night At boob Thursday two lnchee of the beautiful snow covered the gronnd In the Crip ple Creek district A Special AeeleUnt Attorney. s Washington. Oct IS. It la aa Bounced that Tracy a Becker, aa at torney of Buffalo, M. T, will be ap pointed special assistant attorney gen ral to review the Soothers Pacific JBd freed caae la California sad trrgoat Nevada I inks Given Raeplte. Reno, Nev., Oct 25. Owing to the general feeling of unrest that per vades financial circles, Gov. Sparks has declared Thursday, Friday and Saturday legal holidays. AU the banks throughout the state are taking advantage of this respite to get their affairs In such ahape aa to make a failure impossible. Sunday Closing Restrained. . Topeka, Kan., Oct 24. Judge Pol lock, of the United Statea circuit court, Wedneaday night Issued a temporary Injunction restraining the Kajjaas of ficials and Jackson county authorities from Interfering with Sunday theatri cal performances In Kansas City or arresting any theatrical manager or employe. A hearing for a permanent order will be held at Kansas City Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. The claim of the theatrical people la that Interference with the Snnday perform ance would result In Irreparable loan to them. You gel s Heaping pound of the pure old-fashioned Ar buckWARlOSA Coffee, that took care of the nerves and digestion of your pajxiparent, and has been the leadmg coffee of the world for 37 yean. Yowl never have to dnrufartfl ArWkk-t. Te Care for Ineane Convicts. Topeka, Oct 24. The atate board ot control, which haa charge of the nine atate hoepitala and bomea, wants a new -ospltal for the care ot the crim inal Insane and dangerous patients In the other hospitals. The board also wants the legislature to make aome provision so that the board could keep track of all paroled Insane patlenta. Many Incurable persona have to be paroled and the board wanta some method provided so that theee per eons may be put Into private homea and be sure that they have the proper are. Zu Fulenburg, the ex-German ambas sador to Vienna, and a kinsman of the present chief of the general staff, Lieutenant General Count Helmuth Von Moltke, and of the governor of the province of Last Prussia, Fred erick von Moltke. Theee three Von Moltke are nephews, of the late grat Field Marshal Von Moltke. Harden began laat November to as sert that Count Zu Eulenburg waa the head of a group at court that sought to Influence the emperor's political actions by subtle, Indirect suggestions. Count Zu Eulenburg, Count Kunu Von Moltke and Lieutenant General Count William Von Hohenau, one of the em peror's adjutants, were mentioned by Harden aa members of the so-called Camarilla or "round table," and he further alleged that they were spiri tualists and of abnormal temperament and habits. According to report the crown prince, Frederick William made an Inquiry Into the chargea In May and went to hla father with the result of hla Investigation, which caused Count Zu Eulenburg, Count Von Moltke and Lieutenant General Hohenau suddenly to resign. Few of the 10,000 appli cants for cards of admission to the court room were able to get them and these largely were lawyers, witnesses and reporters. At the afternoon session of the court Harden said he did not accuse Von Moltke of criminal acts but he re garded hla friendship with Prince Zn Eulenburg aa erotic In character, for the plaintiff, be said, bad once pressed the prince's handkerchief to hla lips and cried "Phlll, my Phill," and In writing blm a letter had made use of i li ! j u.itnTiMiTmm7n;W,mmiril ALCOHOL 1 PER cut taWePrfiarsto(brAs. ainuiaiunjQKruWanlj unguVMuMrna IVoTOtesDigMtkmlwfbJ nes. and ResUtintalM nexKr OpiumJiiarphute narMioeriL ROT a ABC OTIC. ji ji iMnw Antrftet Braiedv fwQJMnW Hon . Sour cvrh.Dlsrrtttl.1 WornuJConvulsouSJvrn ness ondLOSS OF SLEEK ftcSrale Sijnaran of NEW YORK. "-rrrr L Guaranteed ""dermf "4 For Infants and Children. The Kind You Hava Always Boht Bears the Signature Exact Copy of Wrapper. Ill Use For Over Thirty Years nil Taft Mey Meet tmperor William. 8t Petersburg, Oct 24. A dispatch was received here Wedneaday from Secretary Taft saying that he expected to arrive In Bt Petersburg December 4, a week later than ha originally bad planned. Thia would Indicate that a meeting between Emperor William ot Germany and the American secretary of war la now possible. Increase Railroad Rate There. Mexico City, Max., Oct 28. It waa 2 Don't let any man (witch To over to coffee that Dtvi him bis profit! at the expense of your heart, stomach and nerve. !. AMI. aW a aVaarjam. In the near future. This conclusion waa reached after many sessions of the railway commission and the of ficials ot the vartoua railroads. The latter held out tor a 20 per cent la crease but the commission agreed to a 12 per cent Increase. No agreement the terma "My soul," and "my b loved." Frau Von Elbe, the divorced wife Kuno Von Moltke, testified to the gross epithets that her former hus band had applied to married life. She then described the handkerchief Inci dent which ahe said she aaw from an adjacent room. She declared also that Prince Zu Eulenburg bad once knelt to her and begged her to give up her husband. Referring to her divorce, Fran Von Elbe aald ahe had aaked Von Moltke: "What will hla majeaty aay to our divorce?" To thia Von Moltke re plied "Hla majesty only heara what I al low him to know." These words created a great sense t'n in ike court room Continuing,- the wltneea testified that Von Moltke had once written a letter to her mother In which he aald they had formed a circle about the emperor which nobody, waa able to break through. Answering a question from Harden, Frau Von Elbe aald Von Moltke bad once told her that he Often had to make a dally report to Prince Zu Eulenburg of the happenings al court Kansas' Oldest Tvtcner dead. Topeka, Kan., Oct. 28. Mrs. Minnie C. Price, the oldeat ecbool teacher In Kansas died here Saturday. Mrs. Price began teaching In the Topeka schools In 1869 and haa taught continuously since up until Thursday night. . She had charge ot the primary depart ments all of these years. Will Support Russian Government St Petersburg. Oct 28. The results ot the final electlona held Sunday la the greater part of European Russia the Cancauela and Asiatic Russia abow the atrongly conservative nature ol the third douma which haa bees pre dicted since the promulgation of the new election law. For the first time In Russia's parliamentary history the constitutional democrats and the mem bers of Left are confronted by overwhelming majority of reaction aries, conservative and modem con stitutionalists who aupport the gov ernment programme of reform. Earthquake Damage Widespread. Rome, Oct 28. The Official Tele graph agency la lta estimate ot the authnrltatlntlr atated Rnnri.. tk.t I uamag J general Increee. In th. ml... ni. fquakee In Calabria give 28 towns and of the country would go Into effect Tillages aa having been badly dam aged and 22 lees seriously damaged. The government haa ordered the re building, confiding thia work la the Mllaa relief committer 'Jackson Amende Hie Petition. Topeka, Kjul, Oct 25. Attorn 7 nnrl Ju-kva Th n aiit .n waa reached oa the matter of the ship- puo again the r la ment ot oraa. Thtapolnt wtllbeeet- ,urMC. era pant, in th. state usln tied at a uter conference. lh, Eldrldg raw book. About K Certelyeu Back In Waehlngtea. I eomnanJc are concerned. The orlrt- Washington, Oct 21 Secretary of . nai suit was filed eon time ago, a Treasury Cortelyoa rwtarwed here ' oa Bodoa of the defendants, the all te from New Tork Saturday night The waa ordered to auk Ha alleged a Congratulations from King Edward. London, ' Oct. 28. Sunday being President Roosevelt's birthday King Edward sent his master of ceremonle to Wrest Park to express his majesty I congratulations to Mr. Roosevelt through Ambassador Reld. To Lower Express Rates, Too.' Topeka, Oct 25. The express com panies are next in line for Investiga tion of freight chargea by the rail road commissioners. As soon aa the commissioners finish the freight rate schedule for the railroads they will turn their attention to the express eouipanles. - HE SEES A CLOUD Gen. Cowln, of Omaha, Neb., Thlnki a Menace to National Wel ' fare Appears. IN DEMAND STATE RIGHTS In Addreee at Unveiling Thayer Monti - ment He Urged That Power of National Government Be Not Limited. First Cabinet Meeting.' Washington, Oct. 20. The first for mal meeting of th? Cabinet since the early part of June took place Friday It continued fof two and a halt hours. The financial situation and other mattera were discussed. CUREBYCUTICURA AT CITY MISSION Young Woman Found in Awful Con dition with Scabies Body a of Sores from Scratching Tried Many Remedies for Seven Weeks Result Was Discouraging, But ITCHING T0RTURS " YIELDED TO CUTICUEA aecretary was seen at hla boom Baa. day bat declined to snake aay slat, mat regarding financial ooaaKtona, except te aay that h will ae. retara -to New Tork. aaor desalt aad eertala. Th a R alleged aa an lawful eontMaatioa t lata and com petit foa la itialatd 1 all the Ire tttsuraaee oaB e adopting th same rate. . "While I was doing missionary work In the lower Dortion of several cities I found it necessary to know a little of th efflccy of a few medicines and after a while I found that a little knowl edge of uuuoura waa about all I needed. One of the very bad cam I bad to dnl with was that of a vouni woman 1 had oom to ue not only broken in int but u. a most awrul condition iraicallv. Our doctor examined her and told ua that she had scabies (th itch). Incmient Daresia. rheumatism. etc.. bnHifht an train XDOeur and th. eaecce of ner raggea-eagea we. ner poor body ws a mass of sores from scratching and she was not able to retain solid food. We tried many thlnn, a good tonw was preecribed and baths with a rubbing of lard and sulphur. We worked hard for Mven weeks and vou oao imagine bow discouraged we were wnen. alter all mat tune, we ooum se. eo little improvement. On day 1 hap pened te see a cutwura aoverttterrMsnt telling how a little baby had been ired of a bad case of skin eruption. and although I had but ninety seven oenta with me, I bought a cake ot CuU cura 8oap ana a bottle of Cutk-ura iMeofvettu yi nen 1 wetueu Dome a waa like a child with a new toy. and w bathed our ottient well and cava ber a full doe of the Resolvent. 8 he slept that nicht better than she had since he h-jd bees with us and the not day 1 located toe pno cf a box of I uucura Otvitaent. I am not exaggerating hn I say that la exactly Ave weeks til roung woman was able to look for a ptUoo, being strong enough to work ruu or amDtuon. in ancmer i ahe left the borne, and now has a go I poaiuoa m a nice family nun i.h u respected and Is etrong and wed. You i my refer any one ycj wwh to me, fro uly. Laura Jane Bates, as 5 ,fh Am, New Tork. M. T, Mar. II, laor. ' t , O ! S-p (5S.J t rv" i! a. .VI ( W,.) e SMI Ifc S i - ' . ... i v j, a ' ' w. r jv t -'-. ' , a . 4. i I . ?t lit wnA hue iffis a Cftaah. Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 28. An honorary monument to the memory of the late Brig. Oen. John M. Thayer, erected by the atate of Nebraska, was dedicated at Wyuka cemetery Sunday afternoon In the presence of a large audience. The unveiling waa performed by W. II. Gillespie and Wealey Barr, two members ot the First Nebraska regi ment commanded during the clrU war by General Thayer. The dedica tory addresa waa delivered by Col. Thomas J. Majors, of Peru, who aerved under General Thayer. John C. Cowln, of Omaha, also de livered an address. General Thayer served during the Shlloh campaign with General Grant taking a promi nent part In that and succeeding cam paigns. He waa governor of Nebraska, United Statea senator and territorial governor of Wyoming at various stages of hla career and waa b re vetted major general. . tGeneraI Cowln, the principal speaker of the day, aald In part: But another cloud haa appeared above the horizon. There haa come from the land a voice that la a menace to our national welfare, preaching again that aermon of statea rights that brought forth the tragedy of the nation. "State conventions and state legis lators have adopted resolutions pre- . posing to abridge and limit the power of the general government I warn x yon that thia tendenoy, so far aa It Impregnate the public mind, la dan gerously near the sentiment for states. - . right, that reeulted In the ordinance of seoreaslon la th early eo a. "Limit tha power of thia national . government aad the hope of the liberty . of mankind la gone. Limit the power of this government given through th wisdom of our forefather, supported and maintained sine by the blood ot millions, and yon will loosen the cords that bind the stats entitle Into one, sheave reaped and bound together In the harvest of death. Limit the na tional power and th permanency ot anion wUl hava departed forever." A Nevada Bank 'Falls. Reno, Nev, Oct 24. The 8tatm Bank and Trust company, with head quarters t Carson aad branches at Gold Held, Tonopah, Manhattan and Blair, closed It door Wedneaday morning at :16. The Stat bank ex aminers ar In charge. The difficulty la due to their Inability to realise oa stocks placed a security for a 1400.- 000 loan mad to th Bulllraa Trust company bast year. T. B. Hlckev. president ot the bank, I on of th wealth! eat mea ta th a tat and th bank's asMt ar through to exceed the Uabllltle. No fear Is entertained that depositors will lose a cent tola, Kaa, Oct M. Tie B ml -ninarr hearing of Bam Whitlow, eaar.ed wit th marder of Hla May t-apn, at Moraa, Kaasaa, a th event- r ot S Umber 27, will occur ta Jen Lite a S PotUr's mrt Thsradagr.