Newspaper Page Text
I GIVES MILLIONS TO END WAR"
The hundreds of millions of Andrew -r- . Carnegie, which he has declared he j55?vslk w"l Kve away before he dies, will be- Jlfr' ''yaX come, It Is believed, a perpetual power ZX wte 'or tne Kod ' mankind, ,un1 con- r Mfo ''Wi$ trolled by a self-perpetuating board of (n 2t$S trustees, the Income from which In to (3Hfetjjj-f'&'l be used through it"- centuries to aid Y$m&fi3l jK&Hbvi human b( lngs in ending war and nun it '$&' (ffiS bating all other "vlin thai stand he 'VV A- maV "4$ll tween them and the good of a perfect n ffli 3Swv Thls uellef ' based on the broad U Inj j&fo terms of a deed by which Mr. Carne- &Mw4bSSSJt gle "" tranBferred to ft boar1 of truB" jfcfclgiirtJsV tees $10,000,000 In five per cent, first j' -rtfaafyJStv mortgage bonds, the revenue of which gpMalBwKj will be used fust to "hasten the aboil SF WsSBvfli W' t,on International wr nni1 establish ' MwUt wreB SJBiPsilwl 11'' a lasting world peace." 'fwlynv&KjtWbf'-X The lofty purpose expressed by the ' I I y'llix m V l Ironmaster to make this foundation a -- - "' v continuing force for reform suggests .,,,., m. . the probability that this $10,000,000 Andrew Carnegie . may be only a starter In a movement to which eventually he will devote the greater part of his riches. The method by which the annual Income of $600,000 shall be expended Is left by Mr. Carnegie entirely In the hands of the trustees. I WHITE NOW CHIEF JUSTICE 1 Kdward Douglas White, whom Presl- dent Taft has appointed chief Justice JESZ-.-. of Hi" United States Bupreme court. (IB H a nf Louisiana. ' mp ksW "'' ""H ''"r" '" ''", mrlHn ' ' - W., BL fourche, La., In November, lK4t. In Wffll r - vl H '8 enrl' youth he attended the school "V fr-. ' 1 t at Mount St Mary's, near Emmlts- tifal "5 V tV burg, Md.; later he entered the Jesuit PJ jiwil college In New Orleans, and finally he tdMrVV "'"-'P went to Georgetown college of Wanh Kwfl U Ington, 1). C. Justice White served In lav'Hfi V I ""' Confederate army during the civil BSJfeSk' L WHr "'' l,r(lcllH,,,l lllW among the WbiBw ' ' '' Jrmm people of Louisiana. yMLLB In 1891 Mr White became a national .' W ;r ISSUES? figure A senatorial contest nan waged ttffJLii tKSSu , In I-oulslanu and Mr. White entered SPWssW ' v jWmmF the rare. Me had managed the rani f (lBnymif palgn of Governor Nichols for re-eleo L JuMlvWl sl-Jy t'on an na been prominent in the v. ' f ' reform element of his state.' He had U 1 - l- -tvtn I fought In favor of the anti-lottery Chief Justice White. movement. The legislature finally chose him to succeed Senator Eustls. Chief Justice White has been on the 8-upreme bench for sixteen years and is the oldest Justice in commission whose age is less than seventy. Justice White graduated from Georgetown university. In addition to practising law in Ivoulslana he wan a sugar planter. He served In the Louisiana legislature . 1 a a senator, served for a number of years on the state supreme court bench f0i and subsequently wa elected to the United States senate THE NEW SOLICITOR-GENERAL I Frederick W. Lehmann of 8t. Louis jSfJPN has been appointed solicitor general 3 iiPiPv of ,tH ,:ni,((l s,i'h to fill the vacancy jffir 'JgsJ' s caused by the death of Lloyd W JW al Mr Lehmann waB born in Prussia 1 vS!S ,n 1853' He c,me to th,s country with W f oi SR bis parents when a child, his father vA ' 'ortv SsP settling In Ohio and subsequently re- 8gt T!?t V moving to Indiana There, at the H5rTI K uLu work bench, while his father was en- $ j K"Kel 'n cobbling the brogans of a B Aa"'' I J farming community, was laid the v'i' Y groundwork of Fred Lehmann's educa y,lSliLi4 I tlon By the aid of a primitive Egyp- Vra"ii 4 IJSl tian 'aiI1P" a woolen rag floating In a W,' Jii lllh auueer of grcaue the youth devoured TOikllf such books as came into hln possea wfrifefctyy' ' jjfli il I'M I A Mll'"r' "'"" '" ,ho "ttle r'''' S('nnnl ''bv&tot )rk jf)i 'ill III I 1 1 fill III house and he started for the west, de ''rwffltlllMilllill 1 flfll II teriiilned upon acquiring an education Wllll I IIIIWIIII m w,tnout tne a,(1 of whlcn '" coul(1 "", 1 itflf i''( 'I I ' '' 'I 1 I hope to achieve success. On the plains Frederick W. Lehmann. of Nebraska ho herded cattle, with a vlow to acquiring the necessary funds to carry him through college. Day after day he rode after the herds, a "quirt" In one hand and a book of classics In the other, reading while the stock grazed. Mr. Lehmanu was a member of the directorate of the IxulsiutiR Purchase Exposition company and chairman of the committee on ethnology of the world's fair. He is a member of the Mercantile, University and other clubs governor was once a waif I Politics aside, the case of the new "g3U governor of TennuBsee goes to prove tfjft'J.'2'?fl, "V ,llat lne Juy ' e(iUBl opportunity has JaWnSiBa 't N ""' entirely passed In this country i$' W&r ' '"' new Kveruor signs bin self "Ben i fflHEBSe Jamin W Hooper," hut whal his real 'e'T ' Iwjfy najne is, no one knows. He does not ImSuStx' tmeft1 MR1 r know himself, and although now near ; aUSilSKrAm 'uMJflw '' nl'1 yearfl ' ' "'" '"' ''"'" "'' know ''''IKi'flmN'ftwv!ttt' If1' N "' v,ls '',''""1 " "''' Btreets oi & tBWtI TWrifr,'i'' ' 'Sr Kuoxville and committed to the care KKShlu'Vw' ' ' uu orphan asylum, whence he wat OKfrfviJl''-' J ''!:''' 4f taken ten years later by Captain Hoop llllllmiffmFlifllmWwJ m "' "f NeWDOrt' Tenn uh" !IV'' hll iP''Vlfln'i'i I n,s name and eJl,ca,eil him. From iHMIillatltWmfmy orphan asylum to tho executive man M iimMmSm '' '' From namelesa wail to gover iflfcWt. k '""' ' " Bverelgn Btate! The waj I llK, Mk iSw would Beem always open in this coun- lJffWuWf)ilV V 'c'r fl)1" the mountuina of Tennessee, .l(fii fltfiiiff'm'flll 1 fir 181 ! wag nominated because he hadn't Governorelect Hoooer. record, and, consequently, few en mlea But although he was not a figure of commanding proportions in Ten nesaee batow M iwiuinatlon. Mr. Hooter U not without political experience WAS OBEYING ORDERS HUMOROUS INCIDENT IN NEW YORK STREET CAR. Twinkling-Eyed Old Irishwoman Got Her Transfer Regardless of the Company's Rules What She Wanted It For. When the street railway companies in New York poMted notices that pas tengera desiring transfers must ask for them at the time of paying fare 01 stherwlso forfeit right to receive them jf course people constantly forgot. The troubles of the street car eniployei were materially Increased thereby except In occusionul instances. The conductor on an Amsterdam avenue car was one day accosted by a quaint little twinkling-eyed old woman, whe demanded her "thranifer." "You should have asked me whet you paid,' he objected. "Sure, but I tliried to do ut, me bhoy," she said, her Innate frlendll ness overflowing In a smile, "but y wux that quick n lolvely ye'd gthepped off befure I cud say wurrud!" The conductors evidently reserved the right to make exceptions. Thii one was a good-natured looking young man; Indeed, by this time every one about had begun to look good-natured "All right, grandma." he Bald, Jovl ally, "I'll give you one this time. Whal other line do you want?" "Whut line?" she repeated doubtful ly. "I don't wan anny other line." 'Don't you know where you want u go?" "Don't I know? Well, listen to the lmpldlnce of the bhoy, will ye!" "You see," explained the 'bhoy, laughing, "If you tell me where you want to go, 1 know what transfer to jive you." "Well, If ye must know, I'm goln' to git off at Wan Hundred n' Slvlnth ithreet and go sthraight to me home, wan block wist." "Well, then, what do you want with 1 transfer?" "Whut do I? 'Tis me own business that! Sure" taking him fully Into hei :onfldence I'll be glvln' It, mebby, tc ne little grandson. Whin I git home, :ie'll be askln' whut grandma'a got for aim, the lamb!" "But" "Now see here, wanst me bhoy, Danny, that's me son, he tould me per .lckler to ask fer me thransfer whin payln' me fare. 'Tis thet comp'ny's .inlhcb, says he. An' that's whut I'm loin' ii'-kin' fer me thransfor. Ye've ieeii glvln' lvery wan else a thransfer, in' ye can hand me out mine wldoutso tnanny wurruds." The conductor surrendered. He se eded a red paper, remarking, "Thai olor will please the little grandson, 1 tuess!" Then he went on, made hap pier for the rest of the day. Youth's Jompanion. The Waste of the Wind. Everyone who wants a cheap motlvt force has tried to harness the wind Every child has made a paper propel ler or a windmill. But can it be said that the possible uses of the wine have been as arduously lnvestlgatec as such recently discovered forces ai steam and electricity and gases? Is it not conceivable that the practical uses of the wind are underestimated Just because tbey are 80 familiar? We cannot help thinking that the wind will be more variously employed some day In the same way that proba bly the problem of laying under con trlbutlon the great physical fact ol the tides will be solved. One would think that the wind could be used foi electric lighting, yet there 1b no prac tlcal apparatus for the purpose. True tho wind is variable and occaslonallj absent; but as electricity can be stored, one might suppose that this was the very case In which variabil Uy did not particularly matter. How Machinery Breathes. An English writer on engineering subjects, Mervyn O'Gorman, calls at tention to the fact that a piece of ma chinery, such as an automobile, laid aside after being uned, is in danger of internal rusting through a kind of respiration which affects cylinders, gear boxes, clutch humbers, Inter spaces In ball bearings, and so forth. Every Inclosed air space "breathes" by drawing in air when a fall of tem perature contracts its walls, and ex pelllng it when the walls expand through heat. The moisture intro duced with the air Is deposited in the cavities, and may produce serious damage through rust The popular belief that oil will protect the inac cessible parts of unused machinery Is fallacious, since nearly all oils take up about three per cent, of water in solution--Youth's Companion. Serviceable Topic "What Is your opinion of the inl tlative and referendum?" "It la likely to prove very useful," replied Senator Sorghum, "In helping to take my conatltueuU' wind off th tariff." The Primitive Man, ".Tores Is so dreadfully primitive." "Whut s his lutest? ' "Why, we were at the oper house the other night and a stage hand re moved a table and Jon s yelled 'Supe' supel' We were dreadfully mortified." "I was at a dinner the other night and Jones sat next to me. When ho saw the row of spoons and forks and knives beside his plate he beckoned to the waiter. 'Say, bov,' he hoarsely mut tered, 1 guess you spilled the spoon holder!" "Well, its lucky lies rich." "Ain't It?" BABY'S HAIR ALL CAME OUT "When my first baby was six months old he broke out on his head wilh little bumps. They would dry up and leave a scale. Then it would break out again and il spread all over his head. All the hair came out nnd his head was scaly all over. Then his face broke out all over In red bumps and it kept spreading until it was on his hands and arms. I bought several boxes of ointment, gave him blood medicine, and had two doctors to treat him, but he got worse ll the time. He had It about six months when a friend told me nbout Cuticura. I sent and got a bottle of Cuticura Resolvent, a cake of Cuticura Soap and a box of Cuticura Ointment. In three days after using them he began to improve. He began to take long naps and to stop scratching his head. After taking two bottles of Resolvent, two boxes of Ointment and three cakes of Soap he was sound and well, and never had any breaking out of any kind. HIb hair came out in little curls all over his head. I don't think anything else would have cured him except Cuticura. "I have bought Cuticura Ointment and Soap several times since to use for cuts and sores and have never known them to fall to cure what I put them on. 1 think Cuticura Is a great remedy and would advise any one to use it. Cuticura Soap is the best that I have ever used for toilet purposes." (Signed) Mrs F. E. Harmon. R. F. D. 2, Atoka, Tenn., Sept. 10, 1910. The Patient Townsmen. "So you got to work In spite of the snow drifts?" "Yes. But I don't see why the city folks should not follow the example of country people and put up a strong kick for good roads." On the Dog. k A amal' 'Vh , nilad nln boy may H be an am . i day He has Just H finished his first essay. It Is on u dog. H "A dog Is a anlmule with four It TJ, H a tale und punts but he never chuu s U them. He wngs hla tale when he Is H glad and sits on It when he Is sorry A dog Is a useful unlmule because he bites' H burglars but he la more trouble thnn H he Is worth when he tracks mud on H the carpet. A bull dog Is the king ol H No Such Luck. H Wilson Do you keep a second girl? mM llllson No; we can't keep the forty- H third. Harper's Buzar. H liove Is the only thing that never H fCASTORIA I JJ: p;n urn .uiiiiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiini For Infants and Children. M CASTOR) A The Kind You Have I ft ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT ef O H !jf" AVegetable Preparation Tor As- B H :Y, similatingiheFoodandRegula- "RoorQ flirt M il Ml ling the Stomachs ami Bowels of AK3CU.D W1U y g m ji;faiifii!5 Signature A$ I W Promotes Digestion,Cheerful- X Jp 8t IH P: nessand Rest Contains neither q Jj il k; Opium.Morphine nor Mineral " 1 IP H & Not Narcotic Mw M Auiiin s..u - a y H ;f, jffx aa H iiH Mh,ll, W., - J IJ1 H tt- Aw SA I NA x P n sil ' ELajtM. I 11 1 11 " 11 CU'SfJ Suf- I a mr B ail tttnkrfrttn FliHIt I lg F W ft 1 tC Aperfect Remedy for Constip AVT Aft U S El iil MR lion , Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, I r H ': Worms, Convulsions .Feverish- I hj mt g H ness and Loss of Sleep M Ffir iVPT LH f'tj Facsimile Signalurt of H Zy?z&&: Thirtu Yonro I C The Centaur Company. Illlllj luQIO SjSi, NEW YORK. M tHCASlKIA I Exact Copy of Wrapper. mmmmmmmmmm mmmi H Bad Taste in your mouth removed while you wait that's true. A Cas caret taken when the tongue is thick -coated with the nasty squeamish feeling in stomach, brings relief. It's easy, natural way to help nature help you. 903 CASCARBTS ioc box week'i treat ment. All druggitU. Biggest seller in the world. Million boxes a mouth. C ""RK MEMBER Pisa'5 1 for Coughs o Coup Are You Sick I fMaa A lnr? Hood's Sarsapa M vi ninii. rlHa hM genuln H curative powers, peculiarly adapted tc H restore health and strength iu just H such a condition as you arc up against H It has been doing this for more than H a third of a century. Its legions ol H benefited friends telling of health re H stored, sufferings ended, are found H everywhere. Give It a chance to help BB you out by getting a bottle today H The Wretchedness H of Constipation H Caa quickly be overcoma by CARTER'S LITTLE j H LIVER PILLS. ytV H Purely Trgruble.1 B s M grny on tlio JM LARTER5 M Bii.0,1 ".A f BlVER H r aSaaaaal H not, and Indigestion. They do tKoii duty. M Small Pill. Small Do.., Small Prica. H Genuine mMbeu Signature H Thompson's H 2 Eye Water '"- ) ""'I ' 7 IrrlUUn. mm4 ky tail, mm r wba. A POSTAL CARD BRINGS YOU A .H COMPLETE PRICE LIST ON A. jl RAW FURS yfe HIDESv2flm i LOTJtV r0DAVAMB DKNVKK, COLORADO Bafl :Jb-SI hair balsam -H ttt.L BWfJ( Iruiui anil beatil.flca tlia halt. gVaWal B ltrt tuiuilan! r.,wTh VaVH ftji " igMlittv to its yoi.ii.ini C'c.i.''V Hl mKSffltW! "KV'i! ''""" I'slrtsUiug. sBmal W. N. U, Salt Lake City, No. 1-1911. M