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Don't despair over poor business. Despair novordid and never will holp. Ad vtrtist in The News. It counts. It moans succom. Don't despair ovor poor businoss. Despair never did and never will help. Ad vertise in The :News. It counts. It means success. VOL. XIX. CALUMET, HOUGHTON COUNTY, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY EVENING AUGUST 10, 1910. NO. 232. TT TT :T1A iTT NEWS II II II II AT I I M DEATH SCORES FINAL KNOCK OUT ON CANS Former Lightweight Champion Pugilist of the World Dies in Baltimore of Consump tion Today FOUGHT IN AIL 156 BATTLES Had Fifty-two Knock-outs to Credit and Lost Only Five Decisions Trip to Arizona in Search of Health Futile. Ualtlmore, Aug. 10. Joe Oans, for mer lightweight cluuiitn pugilist, died this morning. He was 34 your a of age. Oans died of consumption, which manifested Itself In li Is system u year ago. Lato last spring ho went to Arizona with tho hope of restor ing his health, but the disease hud hem too deeply seated and he de clined rapidly. Hews brought here last week to die, Joe Cans' true name was Gant, the name of Cans having been fas tened upon him early In his ring ca iwr by the mistake of a referee. He liegan his ring career In 18U4 but prior to that time had made a name for him self as a fighter about a fish market In this city where he was employed. Ills first fight for money Is said to have brought him four dollars. The largest purse whkh he ever fought for was 133,000 in his first bout with Nelson. Of this (Jans re ceived but $11,000, he having' agreed to give Nelson the remainder, win, lose or draw. Oans won the title of lightweight champion from Frank Kmc at Fort Erie In one round In 1H02 and lost It to "Battling" Nelson In 108 In the 17th round. Oans removed to Arizona upon the recommendation of his old rival and the man who took away his laurels, Battling Nelson. Oans last light was with Jabes White of England In New York city, and he made a very poor showing. He was always one of the most modest boxer In the' ring, not withstanding the great record he made. Had Humble Beginning. (Jans' beginning as n boxer was most humble. He was general util ity man at a fish and produce com mission house on Marsh Market space, and as he developed a peculiar deft ness at cleaning fish that became his specialty. All of the boys of the neighborhood were fond of boxing, hihI Joe would put on the gloves In one of the spare rooms of the com mission house. At the near-by Monu mental theatre weekly battles royal were held ns an after attraction, Oans found he could survive these buttles royal and make some extra money, and they were his real beginning as a pugilist. Among the attendants was Al. "llerford, who, with his parents, was Interested In a saloon on Canton avenue, near 1 Broadway. Herford'a Interest In boxing at that time was as a spectator, and he was particularly struck at the cleverness of the col ored boy. llerford searched ut Oans and they worked up prelim- irles to local fights. Then the pair entered Into a partnership that brought much money to both. Oans ns a fighter had nothing on Herford as a manager and matchmaker, and the colored fish cleaner and oyster opener became the champion lightweight of the world. In all he fought 1S6-battles and lost only C decisions. Ho had 52 knock outs to his credit. C. T. A. U. OPENS SESSION. Strongest Catholic Temperance Asso ciation in America Meets. Boston, Aug. 10. The fortieth an nual national convention of the Cath olic Total Abstinence Union of Amer ica began today, when the thousand or more delegates, many of whom have been In the city several days engaged In committee work In connection with the convention, assembled In Faneull Hall, for the formal open ing exercises. Prior to taking up the regular programme of business, the delegates attended the celebration of a solemn pontifical mass at the Cathe dral of the Holy Cross. The Most Reverend Dlomede Falconlo. apostol ic delegate to America, was the cele brant, and Archbishop O'Connell preached the sermon and delivered the address of welcome. From the cathedral the delegates marched to Faneull Hall, where Oov crnor Draper welcomed them in be half of the state of Massachusetts and Mayor Fitzgerald extended a greeting for the city of Boston. The convention then proceeded to the work of organization, .with the presi dent. Father Peter J. O'Callaghan of Chicago, In the chair. The convention will remain In ses sion until the end of the week. Spec ial features of the programme In clude a great night temperance par ade,, a bit; open-air athletic meet, competitive drills and n great tem perance rally at which John Mitchell, the labor leader, and other speakers of note will be beard. W hite Plague - ; , j JOE HONOR CAVOUR'S MEMiiRY TODAY ITALY PAYS TRIBUTE TO GREAT EST STATESMAN ON HUN DRETH ANNIVERSARY OF BIRTH TODAY Home, Aug. 10. The one hundreth anniversary of the birth of Count dl Cavour, the greatest of Italian states, men of modern limes, was celebrated throughout Italy today. Especially notable were the observanees in Homo and in Turin, where the great states man ws born August 10,1 Slf. Cavour is one of the leading figures In the history of modern Paly, Oarl baldl and Mazzlnl-completing he trio. In 1S54 Franco and England conclud ed their alliance against Russia, and Sardinia, at the suggestion of Cavour, was permitted b Join them. This was the beginning of the unity of Italy. From this first step ho was enabled to carry out his scheme of securing the aid of France l expelling Austria from Ijomhardy and Venetiu and of realizing the unity of the Italian states In the new kingdom of Italy, of which he immediately became the prime minister. NEW JERSEY AVIATION MEET. First Big Exhibition Will Be Held at Ashbury Park This Week Asbury Park. N. J., Aug. 10. Inter- luketi, a suburban colony on Deal Lake opposite Asbury Park, is to be the scene during the next ten days of the first big aviation meet in New Jersey. The Asbury Park Aero ami Motor Club has engaged Walter Brook Ins and a number of other well known aviators to take part. Sev eral of the machines wi re set up to day and it Is Intimated that the avia tors will try for some new records before the end of the week. The field where the meet takes place la en closed by a canvas wall two miles long, and stands to accommodate 1."., 000 spectators have been built. SONDER BOATS COMING. New York, Aug. lO.1wal yachting enthusiasts are anticipating with mmh Inlircst the arrival of the three Sparidi senior boats, the Clionta, the Papoowe tind the .Mo-.piito II. that have been selected to meet the Ameri can team In tho International mutch off Marblelioad the latter part of this month. The Spanish boats, which represent the yacht clubs or RIP A". San Sebastian und Snntander, are due to reach New York tomorrow on the Spanish frtoamshlp Montcvldo. AGED AND WEALTHY; WEDS. Chicago, 111.. Aug. 10. Mrs. Mary B. Train, who gave her nge rs seventy years, her home at San Diego, Cali fornia, nnd estimated her wealth In the millions, was married here today to James Dibs of New York, an As syrian linen salesman, twenty-three years of age. FUNERAL OF BISHOP DUNNE. Chicago. HI., Aug. 10. The fun eral of Bishop Dunne of Dallas, Tex., who died at Orcen.Bay. Wis., was held here today. The service was In charge of Bishop Hennessy. of Wichi ta, Kansas. MANY UNFILLED ORDERS. New York. N. V., Aug. 10. An- inouncement was made by the United States steel corporation today that un filled orders on tho books of the com- Conquers Gans MIX GANS TO PLAY ENGLISH SOCCER FOOTBALL TEAM IS TO BE ORGANIZED UN DFR AUSPICES OF Y. Ml C. A. TO MEET OTHER TEAMS OF COUNTY. Calumet Is to have an association football team. . It will le organised under the aw-picis of the Y. M. O. A. and t lie Mist practive rvvlll le held to morrow evening al tho Y. 11. C. A. ball paik. A number of expert players are h.v.itid hi Calumet und it Is "be lieved that a first-class agregutlou can be si -ured to represent this city. ' Mohawk, Baltic. Palnosdalo ami other mining locations, will probably also take up the English soccer game tills fall and some good isport Is prom ised. All of these town- Iravo a wealth of material from wlikh teams may be M'lectoil and a series of good contests will ibe arranged. Calumet was po.-wos.sod of a first class team last season and all of the players are available this year. Prac tices are to be held at regular Inter val dm lug the next two or three weeks, under the supervision of PhysN eal Director F. D. Shcinvood of the y. M. C. A., and only the best men will be chtMcn on the team which fo to rep resent Calumet. All of the parapher nalia necessary for the playing of tho game is on baud, and no delays are an ticipated. EXCURSION TO WHITE CITY. Finnish Glee Club and Ladies' Choir Arrange Trip. The Finnish Ole clubs of Hancock, and Calumet and the ladies' choir of Calumet have made arrangements to hold on excursion the coming Sunday, August 11, at the White City. A spec ial train will leave Calumet at -9 a. m. over the Mineral Range road for Hancock, where the steamer Inter national will be boarded for the White City, leaving Hancock at 10 a. m. and Houghton at 10:15 a. m. The return trip will bo niudo by moonlight. It was first arranged to hold a picnic at Baraga, leaving Lako Linden. All tickets sold for this trip arc good for the return trip next Sunday to the White City. A large number of tick ets have been sold by the members, and a most enjoyable time Is prom ised. There will be singing on board the boat, and the several singing clubs have also made arrangements to give vocal concerts at the White City. Tickets for the return trip may bo obtained from any on the members or Prof. S. Mustonen. COAL CONTRACT IS LET. Board of Education of District No. 1 Provides for Winter, A regular meeting of Calumet school board for District No. 1 was hold last evening. No business of any Im portance was transacted. Tho board had purchased the whole of the anthracite coal nevossary to heat tho school buildiugs the coming winter, and 70 tons have already boon stored. A contract has been placed for tho delivery of 1,000 tons of coal, so that 300 tons are yet to bo de livered. The storage capacity of the schools Is only 700 tons, hence the ronson why the extra 300 tons has not yet boon delivered. , No appointment of a successor to William H. Bradford, superintendent of the manual training department, has yet boon made. pany on July 31 wore 3,970.931 tons, a decrease of JSfi.sr.3 tons from June 80th. THOUSANDS SEE DRILL CONTEST GALLANT KNIGHTS TEMPLAR MARCH 'AND MANEUVER IN COMPTITIVE CONTESTS AT WINDY CITY Chicago, Aug. 10- This was thu day set as'de on the calendar of the KriiKhtn Tempi. if triennial conclave for the oomilirfve drills for the hand some trophies Miol championship hon ors. Beginning at 10 o'clock this morn ing bauds of gallant Knights from various points throughout the Unite 1 States and Canada marched and man euvered before youth and beauty and brave swords at -the National league hnschull park. Thousands of specta tors filled the grandstands and loudly applauded the crack drill corps as they executed their fancy revolutions. The thills were far superior to any thing of the hind ever seen here before. In all the movements tbe 'istaiices were excellent, and the complicated movements of three right and left from column of platoons and tight ami left front Into line tdioultacnously execut ed from column t three and various dlier dittlcult on. omplk-H ted evol ut ions evoked enthusiastic from the soctators. cheers PRINTERS DISCUSS PLAN. Griscom District Proposal Favored by Many Union Delegates. Mlnnapoiis, Minn., Aug. 10. The Oriseom district plan In connection with tho International Typographi cal union, providing that the execu tive board be empowered to institute districts for the furthering of edu cational work, was the one import ant subject for discussion when the convention met today. The Oriseom plan also provides for the gathering of statistics, and organization ns nec essary, and that the district organizers receive a salary of $1.0 per month to carry on the work at an expense of not more than $50,000. This plan Is said to be favored by a large number of delegates, but the laws committee does not approve It. FIRES ARE UNDER CONTROL. Conditions in the National Forests in West Haw..1 Improved. Washington, D. C. Aug. 10. Fire conditions In the National forests have Improved. A tologrsm received today from Missoula, Montana, reported that all fires !n that territory are now under control except those on the Clear Water and Coeur D'AIene re serves In Idaho. Federal troops from Fort Harrison and Missoula In Mon tana were rendering assistance and co operating with tho ranger forces In fighting the flames. It Is estimated 200,000 acres have been burned. Salt Lako City, Utah. Aug. 10. Ad vices from Yellowstone Park today are to the effect that the forest fires near Yellowstone lake are under con trol. BOX MANUFACTURERS MEET. Rochester, N. Y., Aug. 10. '.Many of the largest box makers of the country, members of the National association of Box Manufacturers, assembled In annual convention In this city today to discuss various matters of interest to the trade. The proceedings of the convention will last throe days. NOTABLE OTTAWA WEDDING. Ottawa. Ont.. Aug. la. A weddlmr of Interest to society today was that of Miss Bessie Holmes, daughter of the Rev. John nnd Mrs. Holmes, and Cordon Hugh Patterson, of Reglnu, Sask., son of Mr. Ooorge Patterson. deputy attorney general for Manitoba. Tho ceremony was performed In Christ church Cathedral. DEMOCRATS NAME TICKET. At a meeting of Houghtpn county Democrats held at tho Arlington ho tel last evening, tho following ticket was named: , For state senator, John D. Cuddl- hy; representatives, first district. Dr. M. A. Thomctz, of Calumet; second district, Fred Kappfer; third district, Dan Holland, Hancock; nhorlff, James J. Byers; Edward Ryan, county chair man, presided. AIF0N30 HAS LOST ALl H13 COLONIAL P03515S10N3. AND 15 NOW THRlATtWD FAIR AND CONTINUED COOL TONIGHT AND THURS DAY. Temperatures: WITH TrXU)33 0f HIS THRONE. 50Mt KIND SOUL OUGHT TO PRtStNT HIM WITH A RABWTS FOOT rofc luck Midnight 3 a. m. . 6 a.m. 9 fl. m. . .62 .60 ..59 .61 Noon 66 Highest yester ; clay .. 70 POLICEMAN IN PLOT TO KILL N. T. MAYOR? Police Take In Custody Man Who Claims to Have Evidence an Officer Predicted Shoot- ingofGaynor PATIENT IS RESTING WELL Physicians Hold Consultation and De cide Ooeration is Not Necessary . at Present Much Danger . Still Exists." . .j. .;. . .j. .j. .j. jj .j. . . ,j. . .'.... & New York, N. Y., Aug. 10 ! The mayor is resting comfort- v ably this afternoon, and there v is no aopreciable change in his v condition. ...... 3. .3. .. Now York, N. Y., Aiiff. 10. There were no alarming hulletlns from May or (Jaynor's hedsldo during the early morning hours today. Reports from tho hospital were, reassuring. fSaynor passed a good night. Ho awoke feel ing as well as could he expected, and relished greatly a limited quantity of chicken broth. While tho mayor's condition Is ad mittedly very serious, and tho phy sicians would not commit themselves on any statement as to the outcome. Secretary Adamson, who was one of those who remained with the mayor all night, said today he considered the outlook very hopeful. Ad unson. however, was careful to impress tho possibility of danger from infection of the wound, which will remain until tho bullet In removed. There, Is also the danger, It was Indicated by those who had watched tho case closely, that tho shot from (Jallagher's revolver had passed so close to an artery that hemorrhages might he brought on from an attenuated urtory walL Tho passage of time lessens tho prob-ablllly-wf thla.howevor. Mayor Oaynor" has hot been af flicted with an attack of hemorrhage since yesterday shortly after ho was llrst brought to tho hospital. One of the first announcements made by the physicians today was that there would be a consultation of all the medical men in attendance up on the mayor at 10:30 o'clock this morning when it would he decided whether or not an operation to re move the bullet should bo attempted In the Immediate future. A consultation of physicians over Mayor (Jaynor was hold this morning. after which the following bulletin was Issued: 11 a. m. Tho mayor continues to do well. It Is tho unanimous opin ion of tho surgeons no operation is necessary at this time." Dr. John J. Wagner, who visited tho hospital this morning, said he had learned (Jaynor's temperature dur ing the night was 103. and that at present it was ono hundred and a fifth. Telegrams of sympathy continue to How In from all parts of the country. Acting Mayor Cuindalnch of St. Louis telegraphed the sympathy of his city. Numerous churches In New York held services today to offer prayer for the recovery of the city's executive. Fire Commissioner Waldo, after a visit to tho mayor this morning, said tho only thing physicians fear Is that part of tho bullet which Is located near one of tho principal arteries, might break through the wall. Policeman in Plot? Detectives of the central offlco are, investigating the story of a man nam ed 1'erlman, who claims to have In his possession affidavits that two girls, ono his sister, overheard nn in toxicated policeman say Monday night "that Oaynor would be klllod either Tuesday, as he departed for Eu rope, or. on his return." rcrlman was taken In charge by a detective and It Is said he gave him tho police man's number. Inspector Russell said this after noon that he hnd received a partial report on tho rvrlman matter nnd that In a measure It had been veri fied. Gaynor Detractor Punished. Pittsburg. Pa., Aug. 10. An echo of tho shooting of Mayor Oaynor readied the police courts of Pittsburg today when a magistrate fined and sentenced Joseph McDonald, charged .,'th disorderly conduct for making a public announcement that the shooting of New York's chief execu tive was Justified. BIG FIRE IN BUFFALO. Buffalo, N. Y., Aug. 1. The burn ing of tho Oloho r.lecator company's buildings near tho waterfront today, caused a loss of $123,000. MOB MEMBERS INDICTED. ' Columbus, Ohio, Aug. 10. Sixteen members of tho mob nt Newark, O.. who participated In tho lynching of Carl Kthrlnpton on July ft, were In dicted today by tho grand jury for first degree murder. LOEB WILL NOT BE A CANDIDATE WILL NOT RUN FOR GOVERNOR OF NEW YORK SZES ROOSE VELT PINCHOT AND GAR FIELD TO CALL. ovster BuyN. Y.. Aug. BL Will iam fjoeh, Jr., liollector of th ort of New York, w hip came to Oyster Bay with Thoodorci Roosevelt yesterday. left for Now York City thl. morning. Witii him wa,. Dounlus Rilnson of New York city, fjooscvrlfs brother-in-law, who alo .'pent the night at Saga more Dill. Loh1 had nothing to say in regard to his cnifemie? with Roosevelt. It Is believed Lom)Vh. decision not to al low 'his name to 'be considered as a candidate for governor stand us his llnabone. J " , James R. OarficTd, sex-rotary of .the Interior In" the RoiMfvclt cabinet, and (jiff i ml I'lnchot, Hlopox-d chief forest er, alio expected at' Saga more Hill to day. 1 Piiuhot has Jufct returnod from a trip, from coast to oast and probably will report to Roosevelt on Mditkal observation which hfr has made. ar- lieU I; going to tell the colonel about tho situation In Ohio. TRIO SACRIFICED TO GODS? Woman Declares Triple Murder Was Tribute to Shintoum. San Francisco, Aug. 10. Tine :ln killing of Fnoch Kendall, his wile anu son at their lonely ranch, just north f Santa Rosa, was a gruesome hu man sacrifice to Shintoism offered by ManJIro Yamagachi, a Japanese boy who lived on the ranch, was '.he startling declaration made I Jay by Mrs. (Jtrtrude Boyle Kauo, Ameri can wife'of a Japanese poet and ward of Joaquin Miller. The declaration has caused a sensation 'n Oakland society, as an extensive branch of the cult of Shintoism has been organized by society leaders there. Mrs. Margaret Stabuck. owner of the ranch on which tic; Kendalls were living. Is tho leader of the Shin to cult in Oakland, and Yamagachi, who was a member of the cult, re ported to her several days before th triple murder was discovered, that he had had, a tight wih th? elder Ken dall. Yamaguchi dlsappe.11 I and Ka tor tho charred hones of tho Kendall family were found in an ash I-ap near tho ranch house. . Mrs. Kano has given no grounds for her statement that Yamagachi killed the Kendalls as a sacrifice to his gods, but the police are carefully investigating this phase of tho case. KILLS BROTHER-IN-LAW. Minnesota Farmer Blamed Him for Domestic Troubles. Fergus Falls, Minn., Aug. 10. Word was received here today that Wen zel Sofata. a farmer. living near Wa tasco. shot his wife's brother, John Jarak, dead and killed himself. Some Urn ago Sofata was taken HI and sent to a hospital at Brockonrldge, where it was said ho might not recov er. His wife sold all tho property and when Sofata recovered and returnod home refused to live with him. Sofa ta blamed his brother-in-law for the trouble. INTERNATIONAL HOCKEY. Duluth,, Minn., Aug. 10. Plans for the organization of tho new Interna tional Hcv.kcy league were discu-td at a meeting of the promoters here to day. Tho proposed circuit Includes Minneapolis, St. Paul, iiMTlor, Du luth, Fort William nnd Port Arthur. HONOR POET'S MEMORY. Boston, Aug. 10. Kloquent tribute wa.s paid today to the memory of John Boyle O'Reilly on, the twentieth anni versary of the death of the noted Irish patriot and poet.r A memorial meet ing was held under tho auspice of the O'Reilly t lub and handsome wreaths were deposited about the base ut tho poet's monument at the entrance to tho Fenway. SPAIN'S POSITION IS FIRM. Madrid. Aug. 10. Tho Liberal today says tbe decision of the government concerning religious reforms are Ir revocable and tho resumption with Rome of negotiations fr tho revision of tho concordat is impossible un less the Vatican accepts the acts of thu government as accomplished facts. ON TRIP OF INSPECTION. Ios Moines, Iowa, Aug. 10. Oovcr nr Carroll, State( Treasurer Morrow and members of tho Iowa highway commission left today for Council Bluffs. Tomorrow morning they will start from that place In an automo bile for nn Inspection of the river road, a dragged highwny of SO miles, extending from Courxil Bluffs through Dos Moines to Davenport. ARRESTED AS A DEFAULTER. Omaha, Nob., Aug. 10. Ooorgo H. Pocll, for threo crms clerk of HrUI county, was arrested tod. ly here as a defaulter. Poell vigorously denies any shortage exists. SPAIN FEARS CARLISTS MAT MAKE TROUBLE Don Jaime, Pretender to Spanish Throne and Hope of Carlists is a Much Discussed Person Now LEADERS HAVE AMPLE NONET Although Don Jaime Declared He Would Never Bring on Civil Strife He Might Be Induced to Ac cept Throne Paris, Aug. 10. Spain, torn Intern ally by the dispute with the Vatican, threatened by nociali.sm anu nnarciiivm and disturbed by the agitation for a republic, is believed by many well In formed persons here to have a now woo in store for her. The star of the Carllst cause, which had boon buried below tho horizon for many years, la again blazing full In the firmaucnt of Spanish politics. Within tho past few weeks Don Jaime of Bourbon, fretfnder to tho throne of Spain and tho hope of tho Carlist cause, has como to bo the most discussed person In Europe Private advices from Madrid state that never since there was a pretender to tho Spanish throne has the outlook been so favorable for tho fall of tho con stitutional monarchy. The Carlist clubs In the kingdom nnd there aro several thousand of them, It is said-rare riotive ns never Wfore: the breath of conspiracy Is In the air; tho old loyal blood of the Basques is stir red to the innermost chambers of its heart, and the Carlist leaders, with implo money at their command, pow erful in friends and strong In pur pose, aro only waiting for the moi:i-nt to come when they can sfrll:j the blow. - t the present time Don Jalm u living quietly at the chateau Frohs- dorf. near Vienna, which has boon hli principal home since tho death of hi father, the late Don Carlos. Prior to that event, which inndo him the leg itimist pretender to the thron'? of Spain, Don Jaime spent much of his time In Paris, residing In nn apart ment house in tho Rue Benjamin 0d- ard. In tho Passy neighborhood. Upon tho death of his father It boc;imo nee essary for him to exile hlmsc'f from Franco, under tho law passed by the French parliament, after Don Carlos, In 1!?, allied himself with rho Count do Chambord, forever banishing tho eldest representative of any family that ever reigned In France. Tho majority of thos who .vre ac nuaintod with Don Jaime during his residence In Paris aro of the opinion that ho will stand fast by tho declar ation ho made after his father's fun eral, that he would never involve Spain In the horrors of a civil wa for tho advancement of his own rights to tho throne. At tho frame lime It Is generally believed hero that the young pretender would willingly accept the throiio If disaster should end the reign of his cousin, Alphonso XI IT., provid ing that such action on his part might contribute to tho restoration of law and order on the peninsula. Tho training nnd career of Doc Jaime have been such as to make him tho Ideal booted and spurriod prince. His military education was received in the stern school of tho Russian army. Ton years ago ho saw active service as an officer of tho Russian cavalry during tho campaign in Chin and four years later ho returned to Manchuria to act ns a war correspond ent In the conflict between Russia and Japan. It is agreed by nil who know him that he Is vastly nuie pop. ular than was his father, arm that h would not lack followers should he decide to buckle on his sword and fight his way to Madrid at the head of an army. INDIANS FACING STARVATION. Money Due Ped Men on Colville Res ervation Not Yet Paid. Sxkano, Whsh., Aug. 10. Reports fiom several settlements on tho south fialf of the Colville reservation, north west of S)Nkane, aro that becauve of the delays in making tho iflrst pay ment of $non.ono, as part of ji.r.oo.ooo guaranteed by the government in pay ment of lands, many of the Indians are facing starvation. Forest fir have wwetpt somo of tho Indians rnnvhe during tho l,i.t CO days atu' in numer ous lri.tiinoeB tho tores have been for-l to cut off credit. Promise have been made to the Indian at vari ous times daring the lat 3 years that the money would bo paid, and tliongh lnoo 190a congress has made yearly appropriations of $300.n"0 to wlrs out the debt, nt p penny has reached the remnant of the once iowerful tribe. Tho ilrst distribution wis romlssl for July 1. but afterward the date wa pov,(ncd to August 1 and now It Is reported that th Initial dlt rlhutlot, will be on iSeptomlor 1. Captain John V(.. Webster, Indian agent at Allies, Wash., and sotth-rs In the dNtrh t ihave assisted the Indians In numerous ways stivee July 13..