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fl DR. WILSON FOR GOVERNOR H I That the scholar In politics 1b to be a factor In tAmerlcnn public life has been prophesied, and to some degree exemplified, for several years. Hut for Hi" first time In the history of the repub lic the head of a leading university has been of fered the nomination for governor of a state and has signified hlB willingness to become the candl Woodrow Wilson, president of Princeton uni versity, Is both a scholar and a politician, In the higher sense of the latter word. He knows life not only from books, but he has been a practising i lawyer, and In various ways haB come more Into p touch with the great public of working men and '( women, probably, than any other head of an Amer- J (can Institution of learning To the observer of politics who Is not "on the H Inside," as an expressive i liraso puts It, tin- proposed nomination of Doctor Wilson, M far as the prau dispatches have reported It, may be a provocative H of mild curiosity. It is said in the dispatches thai Doctor Wilson has been told he inn have the ncnilnai ion, by "a dozen or more- prominent New Jersey H Democrat! at the Lawyers' club In Manhattan." A previous dtsputch has In H formed the public that Doctor Wilson 1b to be the Democratic candidate for H president of the United States In 1912, "If a combination of Wall street and H political Interests can make him bo." In both announcements there Is nothing H feinting to the wishes or tho feelings of the great commVin people who are H uppesed to compose the Democratic party. Yet the selection of President H Wilson very possibly may meet the enthusiastic approval of the voters of the H Democratic party, when tho question of fitness Is consldeied. H President Wilson's strongest Interests, It Is said by those who know him H well, are In government and politics. This, perhaps, Is natural to him as a H Virginian, for that commonwealth has been the mother of statesmen since the H foundation of the republic In college debates and essays he showed his bent early. He learned early also the value of being a good public speaker, and H ..Miiuou iv practised until he became a ready debater and an accomplished H orator Later he learned to speak with grace and fluency on post-prandlal H occasions. H IS FATHER OF AVIATION B I The real father of aviation Is Octave Chanute. H y "" nn engineer of distinction, who Is now in Paris, H ' , alter huvlng submitted to a serious operation. He B vKi nnh '' '"' H" Interesting career. Horn in Paris In B y jKTi 1832, he came to this country with his fnther In BH 1-''f5K' jjjtgWy 183!) and studied engineering. H1h first and the B M r? bhTW most Important appointment that he ever received BBH a' JUtoTwofflY W1B that of chJef engineer of the Elevated Hall BBH ' v$&- V''1 T '"'"' Company of New York, founded In 1865 BbV (U ' yfijl.Ul'WH Mr Chanute drew up the platm of the famoiiB H 'wfflr y$V elevateds up Third, Sixth and Ninth avenues, H Xl ( 3SiJlllJnp- which, at their oienlng to traffic In 1875, were con- H Lyt tlllillllllllill 8'dered marvels of engineering skill, and which, H fiJllllllllljfll 1 1 lor the last 35 year., have been of Incalculable BBB - NnIw -, II l'Hyf1 III advantage to the uptown population of New York H IT " ? i r t'lty This vast enterprise took up all his time H for ten years. H It was not until 10O that his thoughts were dliected toward navigation B of the nlr. It was then th.it the experiments of Llllenthal and Vercher at H tractcd bis attention, and the monoplane gliders which they used appeared to H him out of the proper equilibrium. He thereupon set to work experimenting, M himself In 1891, and 1892 with his Bon. H Thus at the age of sixty, In company with his son, he began to practise- H flying without a motor. Later on, of course, It was realized that light motors H Wtre absolutely necessary. H ("iiauutc, who was then well Advanced in years he la now 78 tired of the H i Kpi riniental work and turned over his apparatus to tho Wright brothers. H They followed along the lines he had laid down and he kept In touch with H their work constantl.y It wus to his early experiments and aftcrwardt! H through his advice that they succeeded In making a flying machine the first H which ever made a free flight with a passenger. H BRAZILS PRESIDENT HERE H 1 1 .f N I The visit of President-Elect Hermes Fonesca of H 'V " llrazll to this country affords an opportunity, ac- SBBB .r 11 j , n cording to American diplomats, for solidifying th PCL - v i)y ) friendly relations now existing between the two i&OV Sgg kg conn. lies NJpSpfe?",p8'' I The program for tils entertain nt, nn ar & Sfla 1 ranged by Charge d'Affalrea Silva of the Brazilian tgy TiSS. 9e T. embassy In Washington and representatives of th IpSy "W1 Av state department, included a visit to Heverly, the Ly, JJM Hl""m'r home of President Tuft and to Valley 'wthraLW-i t B-f'5 'ort?1'. P-i tn" Hummer home of Secretary of "SpejT ? "-' State Knox Receptions In honor of the dlstln m yjusi. jus J gulshed visitor were placed on the program for LiH if&Xi New York' phlladplPn,a- B00t, Chicago. Wash 1 iJ$Uw&WF Ington and Pittsburg H I v'S! I' ryrss?r " was the desire of th nation's guest to study H the enterprises of these and other big cities. On H account of his own accomplishments In military organization it was planned H to take the Mrazlllau to West Point and Annapolis to Inspect the army and M navy schools I MAJ. CARSON GOES ABROAD H I . I MaJ. John M. Carson, chief of the bureau of H N manufactures of the department of commerce and H fcr iNi5S labor, who has been selected to go abroad to look H 2 v Into the general trade conditions and opportunl- H VLJlmi V J ,,os 'or American manufactures, up to the time of k . fvZJSlii ll n'H sppotntment as chief of the bureau of manu- H & ' T ?i factureB lr 1102 by President Roosevelt, was one H wow j. ' Vj) of the ablest newspaper men of the Washington' H yjf ri' &J contingent an i chief of the Washington bureau, H v xt'h) i-f created after the consolldalion of the Philadelphia H M' ' J Times and the Philadelphia Ledger. U Wnlifc Hi wsb the first president and one of the OS jflL&. "" y founders of the Orldlron club and again Its presl- B fffhix J l''", m lyfi. He is also a ti;ember of tho Army B Bft. J&i 1 a'"' 'N:,vy C,UD and tn! M'"lary Order of the Loy- B JSBEjHL- "' '' ' ''"" "'' began his newspaper career aH u B "devil" In a printing office in his teens and ufter- B raid became a compositor. Later ho served us a newspaper reporter. H From May, 1801, until June, 1861, he wus an oflOOl of the Twenty-seventh H feiinsylviinlu regiment After the war he resumed newspaper work In Phlla- H delphla until 1873, wnui he became night editor of the National Republican, H in Ibis city. In 1874 he established a connection with the New York Times H and the Philadelphia Ledger as their OOfroopondOBt in Washington. H In 1877 he became chief of the Philadelphia Times bureau, und remained H In that position until 1882, when he again became the manager of the Phila- H delphla Ledger bureau, which position he held until the consolidation of the B two papers in 1902, when ho became chief of the Wushingtou bureau. MINES AND MINING Copper sales during the month of July were the heaviest of any month since the first of tho year. Copper exports for Ju'y were 22,875 tons as against 22.D08 In June, and 39. 046 In July last year. The Opex company Presumed devel opment work Wednesday, after an overhauling of the equipment. it Is reported In Ixndon that the visible copier supply on Aug. 1 was 90,239 tons, a decrease of 3,420 tons for the past two weeks. The Ninety-nine Copper company, operating In the flood Springs district, In Nevada, made its first shipment of copper ore this week. The No. 1 shaft of the Consolidated Ploche Mines company will be sunk by contract to the lJ00fOOt level. Su perintendent William Lloyd has been receiving bids for the work. The postofflre at Delamar. Nev., was discontinued the 1st of the month, Since the closing down of the Ham-berger-Delamar mines he town has dwindled to almost nothing. The ninth quarterly report of the Utah Copper company will be pub lished this week In New York, show ing the working record of the com pany for the second quarter of 1910. The leasers on the Silver King property at Alta have their first car of ore about ready for the market, the rock being silver-lead bearing. Messrs. Winwood and Wonder control the lease. m A. reiort from New York yesterday declared that $4,500,000 In gold had been obtained for importation. This Is by far the largest amount that has been secured for the United States this year. The Highland Mary mine in the Highland district, close to Ploche, has been added to the shippers from that country. The mine is sending rn an ore similar to that taken from the Mendha-Nevada. That Utah ljas one of the richest counties In the state in Wayne county and that it will develop into a big oil county as well as a great mineral sec tion is the opinion of S W Mulbery of Salt Lake, who has Just returned from that part of Utah, where he lo cated 0,000 acres of oil lanu and a number of lead and copper mining claims. It is stated that the foreign visible supply of copper this week amounted to 99,239 tons, a decrease of 1,4,20 tons during the past two weeks. Exports of the metal have been materially re duced, so that It is difficult to dis tinguish between decreased export! and Increased consumption to properly account for th" shrinkage of this sur plus. What may develop into one of the big placer properties in the country has Just been taken over by Sail Lake parties, and within a short time, If enough water can be developed, dredges will be put In to work the thousands of acres of mineralized gravel that has been located in Hum bodlt county, Nevada 15 miles north of Seven Troughs. Boston advices are to the effect that the Nevada Douglas Copper company has made another payment of $50,()0) on the purchase price of the Ludwig mine at Yerlngton, making a total of $3oO,000 paid on the purchase price ot $500,000 for this well known property This company's additional payments ore reported to be due well Into the copper production period and will fall due when profits are logical from ac tual operations. The operations at the Utah Copper mine at Hlngham, Utah, are extending to the very heart of Upper Bingham, where there is a population of about 2,000 people. The nor h half of the town has already been purchased, In eluding a densely populated portion called Commercial Culeh Nearly all of these houses have been razed to the ground, the families having sought homes further down the canyon. The few remaining families are packing their household effects preparui--y to leaving in a few days The roporl shows that tills great copper mine, which has been decided by some of the best Judges to rte the greatest In the world, is earning bel ter than $ti,iioii,00ti a year. The company is now handling close to 10,000 ions of ore a day, or close to one-third pf a million tons a month. Witu tn plants running through the 20,iiint tons of ore a day, as they are belOl equipped for, and good road facilities as the new railroad now being built will provide. Utah Copper could within another year be making $1,000,000 month profit, accoiding to the present record. Accoiding to reports from the Utah Wyoming Consolidated Oil OOUPOJgf at Byron. Wyo., a line grade of oil l coming in through the shale rocr which Is being drilled throuhfi in th latest well the company is put tin? down. The well is down 1,300 feet NORTHWEST NOTES Salt Lake City is making a deter mined and mighty effort to secure the great quadrennial conference of tho Methodist Episcopal church. This ga theiing will be held In May, 1912. and will continue during the entire month, the woik usually requiring th'try days for its completion. Joe Cans, accompanied by his wife and a physician, Is enrou e from Ari zano apparently In a dying condition. Tho once famous tighter is matting an effort to reach his home In Haiti more, Md.. alive. By the use of oxy gen, the doctor expects to bring his patient throught. A fire of unknown origin is raging In the Weiser national forest In Idaho, according to a telegram received this morning by District Forester A. E Sherman of Ogden. The message In formed the chief of the fourth district that thirty men had been detailed to fight the flames. Robert W. Johnson, a saloon man, was shot and killed at Wlns'ow. ..in.. by A. Miller, a bartender. The tragedy occurred In Johnson's saloon, where Miller became abusive and was order ed to leave. Drawing his gun he placed It against the breast of his victim and fired. Alexander E. J. Whitney, former state boiler Inspector, of Denver, charged with malfeasance In office, whose bond was forfeited when he failed to appear for trial here several weeks ago, and who was arrested in Auburn, Cal., last week, was brought to Denver tonight and lodged In the county Jail. (luy Armstrong was accidently shot and kll'ed at Sterling, Colo, by Will Fedder, a 17-year-old boy. while the pair were rabbit hunting. Fedder says Armstrong stooped down lo permit Fedder to shoot over his head. After three shots had been fired he sudden ly straightened up, receiving the fourth shot in the head. The court martial which Is trying Col. Oeorge F. Cooke, retired, 11. 8 A. of San Francisco, for neglect of duty In permitting a paymaster's clerk at Fort Gibbon steal $lo.0U0 has ret umed to Seattle from Fort Seward, Alaska whore the court went to take the testi mony of Joseph Anich of Tannna, an Important witness. The court will continue Its sessions at Fort Luwton. Many of the prominent fruit grow ers In and around Boise are interested in the Northwestern Fruit exchange which was organized In Seattle the last of July and which Includes in Its membership the fruit men of Wash ington. Oregon. Montana nnd Idaho. Although Idaho is one of the few states according the ballot to the wo men still there is an equal suffrage association In existence, and of such vigor as recently to establish new quarters att he Owyhee hotel and ef fect a change of officers. The coke plant at Electric, Park county, of the Montana Coal & Coke company is now under the protection of United States Marshal A. W. Mer ritleld, he having been sent there by an order Of the federal court Issued on the petition, of W J. Bradshaw, re ceiver of the company, who feared that the works would be blown up by dynamite, due to labor troubles. The bones of three human beings, supposed to be those of Enoch Ken dall, his wife, lira Kendall, and their son, Thomas A. Kendall, 25 years old, wore found Wednesday afternoon on the Starbuck ranch, north of Santa ltosa. The Kendalls were last seen alive on July 25. The bones were found In two piles, some distance apart. In one pile was found a metal ring of a breastpin, such as the neighbors say Mrs. Kendall wore. In the other pile, containing the remains of two bodies, was found a ring with the initials. "TV A. K," those of the missing son E. J Trewlth, 38 years old, a lessee on the El Paso Gold King mine In Poverty gulch, was killed by an ex plosion of dynamite in the mine shaft Trewith remained In the shaft to spit the fuse and was caught In the explo Ion. With his brother, Hlcbard. the dead man held the drilling champion ship of the state. Work is progressing satisfactorily on the new high line of the Salt Lake Route abovp the Meadow Valley wash. Denver police have been asked to assist in the search for Lucille Oreen, the 16-year-old daughter of D. R Green, said to be a wealthy ranch man of Bridgeport, Okla., who has been missing for two weeks under cir cumstances that lead her family to believe she has been murdered In Denver or on her way to Denver from Humansvllle, Mo. The claims of all but two of the sixteen passengers injured in the re cent wreck on the Boise & lnterurban railWA) have been settled by the com pany, tJie widow of William Karwood ihe motoruiuii who was killed, huvinij accepted a sum of $1,000. THE IMPORTANCE OF HEALTHY KIDNEYS. Weak kidneys fnll to remove poi sons from the blood and are the causa of backache, headache, urinary troubles ' and dizzy spells. To Insure good health, mj ITttfilnSit kieP the kidneys P? JfMM we" Doan's Kidney &'-MJ-Ll Fills remove all kid w ' ney ills. Road what Qpll Jf t a physician says: TVMk W Dr. H. Oreen, 215 N. IjTttPlLjA 9th St., No. Yakima, CBrJ Wash.. gays: "I have aKA Sitf'l"3j1 " I'oan' Kidney Pj3tafjfJ nils BMBDz J lor and they have given satisfac tion. I have taken Doan's Kidney Pills personally and pronounce them the beat remedy I have prescribed In 4 my long career as a physician and sur- goon." Kemember the name Doan's. For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Pretty Bad. Mrs. lloyle--Does your husband use bad language at home? Mrs. Doyle -lb? talks 10 me as If I were a lountaln pen. Casey at th Bat. This famous poem is contained in tho Coca-Cola Baseball Record Book for 1910, together with records, schedules for both leagues and other valuable baseball Information compiled by au thorities. This Interesting book sent by the Coca Cola Co.. of Atlanta, Ga., on receipt of 2c stamp for postage. Also copy of their booklet "The Truth About Coca-Cola'' which tells all about this delicious beverage and why it ia so pure, wholesome and refreshing. Are you ever hot tired thirsty? Drink Coca-Cola It is cooling, re lieves fatigue and quenches tho thirst. At soda fountains and car bonated in bottles 5c everywhere. LIKE HOCH. flt KB "What have you to say to this charge of bigamy; why did you have bo many wives?" "Well, Judge, I expected to weed out a few of them later." 119 Years Old When He Died. Paddy Blake, who was born at Bal lyglreon, parish of Kilnasoolagh, coun ty (Mare, Ireland, 119 years ago, has died In the Corolln Union hospital. Puddy had a clear memory of events that happened a hundred years ago and was one of those who went to see , Daniel O'Connell passing through Bun ratty Pike on his way to Ennis for the great election of 1828. V A COOL PROPOSITION And a Sure One. Tho Body Does Not Feel Heat Unpleasantly if It has Proper Food Grape-Nuts People can live In a temperature which feels from ten to twenty degrees cooler than their neighbors enjoy, by regulating the diet. The plan is to avoid meat entirely for breakfast; use a goodly allowance of fruit, either fresh or cooked. Then fol low with a saucer containing about four heaping teaspoonfuls of Grape-Nuts, treated with a little rich cream. Add to this about two slices of crisp toast with a meager amount of butter, and one cup of well-made Postum. By this selection of food the bodily energy Is preserved, while the hot. car bonaceous foods have been left out. The reBiilt Is u very marked difference in the temperature of the body, and to this comfortuble condition is added the certulnty of ease and perfect diges tion, for the food being partially pro digested is quickly assimilated by the digestive machinery. Experience and experiment in food, and its application to the human body has brought out these facts. They can be made use of and odd materially to the comfort of the user. Read the little book, 'The rtoad to Wellvllle," In pkgs. "There's a Reason."