Newspaper Page Text
IN THE ART GALLERY.
T l£.' ( ; Er r I I * I rv 7 / Mr. Hayrick—Mandy, this hère cata logue says thet thet artist got $5,000 fer paintin' thet little picture. Mrs. Hayrick—My gosh, Hiram! I wonder what on earth he'd charge fer paintin' a barn? FOR THE SKIN AND SCALP Because o t its delicate, emollient, sanative, antiseptic properties derived from CuUcura Ointment, united with the purest of cleansing Ingredients and most refreshing of flower odors, CuUcura Soap la unrivaled for preserv ing, purifying and beauUfylng the skin, scalp, hair and hands, and, slated by Cutlcura Ointment, for dis pelling Itching Irritation and in flammation and preventing clogging of the pores, the cause of many disfig uring facial eruptions. All who de light In a clear skin, soft, white hands, a clean, wholesome scalp and live, glossy hair, will find that CuUcura Soap and Cutlcura Ointment realize every expectaUon. Cutlcura Reme dies are sold throughout the world. Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., sole pro prietors, Boston, Mass. Send to them for tbe latest Cutlcura Book, an au thority on the best care of the skin, scalp, hair and hands. It is mailed free on request. as Saucy Soldier Shut Her Up. Col. Robert C. Carter at a Nashville banquet was talking about campaign comrades. "Then there was Dash of Company A," he said. "Dash had the reputa tion of being the nastiest tongued man In the regiment. "It was Private Dash, you know, who, out foraging one evening on a rich estate, qame accidentally upon the owner's wife, a grande dame in evening dress. "Dash asked her for food. She re fused him. He ask^d again. But, still refusing, she walked away. "No," she said, "I'll give you noth ing, trespassing like this; I'll give you nothing. My mind Is made up." " 'Made up, Is it?" said Dash. 'Like the rest of you, eh?' " Foiled. He was very bashful and she tried to make It easy for him. They were frlvlng along the seashore and she became silent for a time. "What's the matter?" he asked. "O, I feel blue," she replied. "No body loves me and my bands are cold." "You Bhould not say that," was his word of consolation, "for God loves you, and your mother loves you, and you can sit on your hands."—Success Magazine. True Independence. You will always find those who think they know what is your duty better than you know It. It is easy in tbe world to live after the world's opinion; it is easy In solitude to live after our own; but the great man is be who, In the midst of the crowd, keeps, with perfect sweetness, the In dependence of solitude.—Emerson. Could Wait. "Why didn't you stay to ascertain bow badly the man was injured?" de manded the judge. "Why," explained the chauffeur. "I knew I could find out from the daily papers." When the yellow streak begins tc work out of some people they have a fit of the blues. Let Us Cook Your Breakfast! Serve Post Toasties with cream or milk and notice the pleasure the family finds in the appetizing crispness and flavour of this delightful food. The Memory Lingers" 1 1* Postum Cereal Co., Ltd. Battle Creek, Mich. BALLINGER WILL NOT RESIGN As Long as the President is Satisfied He Will Not Consult Wishes of Cabinet Members. Boise, Idaho.—Secretary of the In terior R. A. Ballinger on Sunday af ternoon flatly denied tne report re cently sent out from Washington, and supposedly based on an authoritative source, to the effect that he was has tening to the national capital to ab tend a meeting of the cabinet Septem ber 26, and on three days ensuing when he would put it up straight tc| his Republican colleagues to eithet sustain him or turn him down, and that he had determined in the event of being sustained by the other mem bers of the cabinet to remain in of fice regardless of any pressure that might be brought to bear to force hia resignation, but that if the heads ol the other departments repudiated him he would resign instanter, accepting their judgment as final, without await ing the report, of the congressional in] vestigating committee. Secretary Ballinger said: "What I have said before along that line still stands. I will not resign as long as 1 am sustained by the president, can't see what connection the otheij members of the cabinet can have in this matter. Certainly I have never made any such suggestions, and I am ignorant of such a suggestion having been made by any other member of the cabinet, if such a suggestion has been made, which I am wholly disin clined to believe." I COAL STRIKE SETTLED. Miners in Southwestern Field Finally Victorious in Struggle. Kansas City.—At a meeting which ended Sunday night, the representa tives of the miners in the southwest ern field ratified the agreement made with the operators and will resume work at once. The contract as It now stands Is said to be a victory for the miners. According to the new agreement, the miners receive an increase of 5.55 cents on day work, dead work and yardage. They also receive an In crease of three cents a ton on shoot ing coal and an Increase of five cents a ton on long wall work. The arbitration clause was finally settled by an agreement to leave all future differences to W. L. A. Long mine inspector of Kansas, for settle ment. CAN CONTROL LIQUOR TRAFFIC. Present Laws in Utah Sufficient Put Diveo Out of Business. Salt Lake City.—That the city coun cil of each city, the board of trustee of each town, and the board of county commissioners of each county In the state of Utah have the power to re fuse to grant any or all applications made to them to sell liquor, that their power is absolute, and that no court can interfere with them, Is the gist of a decision announced on Saturday by the supreme court of Utah. The real effect of the decision Is that when the people of any county, town or city In the state desire to stop the liquor traffic the voters can do so under the present laws by electing a board of county commissioners, a board of town trustees or a city coun cil, respectively, that will carry out their wishes. to Cost of Living in France Increases. Paris.—The cost of living in France continues to rise, and has Increased by one-third during the last decade. The Restaurant Keepers' association of Paris has decided to raise the price of vegetables and various meat dishes. It is explained that wine has become so expensive that the restaurants can no longer afford to serve cheap dishes. The price of potatoes, more over, has nearly doubled. Youth Stabs Man to Death. Kansas City.—Lester High, a seven teen-year-old schoolboy, stabbed to death Clarence Davidson and probab ly fatally wounded John Valle In a street fight here Saturday night. Da vidson formerly was a sweetheart of High's sister. Her father ferbade him to come to his home. After that, ac cording to the elder High, Davidson and Vaile nagged the young brother of the girl continually. After the stabbing, young High went to his home and retired without saying anything to any of his relatives about his trouble. Chicago Second City in Nation. Washington.—Tbe population of Chicago Is 2.185.2S3 an increase of 486,708 or 28.7 per cent, as compared with 1,698,575 In 1900. This announce ment gives Chicago rank in popula tion as the second city of the United States and the fourth In the world. Chicago has almost doubled its popu lation since 1890, when the figures were 1,699,850. Its greatest growth during that period was between 1890 and 1900, when there was an increase of 54.4 per cent. • Physician Grows Weary of Life. Cleaveland, O.—Driven desperate by Incurable disease, Dr. Hemley C. Rutter, former superintendent of the Columbus state hospital for the In sane, and an International authority on Insanity and nervous diseases, oommitted sulclle on Saturday. an Idahoan Drowned In Willamette. Portland. Or.—It la tbe belief of the police that the body taken from the Willamette river was that of E. G. Knress of Pocatello, Idaho, and that be was murdered. VETERANS MAY BE UNITED. Plan to Bring Veterans of North and South Together. Atlantic City, N. J.—The veterans of the north and those of the south may become members of the same or ganization, according to plans now be ing worked out the forty-fourth an nual encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic. Commander Vant Sant and Hilary A. Herbert, former secretary of the navy and a general in the confeder ate army, were the principal speakers at a large gathering of veterans on the steeple-chase pier here Sunday afternoon, gized the members of the Grand Army. He told how the wearers of the blue and'the wearers of the gray were tvelded together in the cause of the Union. Commander-in-Chief Van Sant and General Daniel E. Sickles both say they would work for the proposition advocated by General Herbert of bringing the grizzled veterans of the north and south together. It is be lieved that this demonstration of friendly feeling will end the agitation against the placing of a statue of General Robert E. Lee in statuary hall at Washington. General Herbert eulo INCUBATOR BABY SCANDAL. Three Babies on Exhibitior at Ken tucky State Fair Are Dead. Louisville.—As a result of the death of three babies on exhibition in an incubator at the state fair here. Dr. Douglas Snyder and his wife of Pittsburg, Pa., has been placed un der arrest. Dr. Snyder made a state ment that the babies died because he was unable to give them the proper attention while making the trip from Chicago to Louisville, coroner found as a result of his inves tigation the babies died of inanition. The deputy A Modern Enoch Arden. San Jose, Cal.—Receiving word from his father-in-law in the east that his wife and child were dead and be ing implored to send money to defray their funeral expenses, Richard C. Waits twenty-two years ago gave up hope of ever seeing them again and married in 1901 at Sacramento. He now has a family of eight children. These facts came to light in a suit heard here Saturday in which Mrs. Mary Reece Waits, alleging she is the first wife, claims maintenance. Walts is town marshal and a substantial cit> lzen of Mountainview. Insane Boy Slew His Father. Chester, Pa.—John J. Evans, pro prietor of the Edgemont hotel in this city, was murdered Friday night while asleep In his room. His son, Richard, 19 years old, was arrested, charged with the crime. Four years ago, young Evans was injured about the head while playing football, and for a time was In the Elwyn school for feenle mlnded children. Recently the boy has been acting strangely, and the po lice believe the murder was commit ted while the lad was temporarily in sane. Attempt to Break Out of Prison. Albuquerque, N. M.—In a desperate attempt to escape from the New Mex ico reform school at Springer on Fid day, three youthful desperadoes near ly killed the assistant superintendent, Baron DeKalb Sampsell. was cut and slashed with butcher knives and beaten with a poker, but it is believed he will recover. The at tack was without success, however, as the youths were overpowered by guards. Sampsell Teddy Says He Will Do for Himself. New York.—Theodore Roosevelt told the members of the New York Press club Friday night how it is that he can breakfast, dine and sup on work ind then top off with more work. He said he liked It. He liked private life and he liked public life. He enjoyed every job he had ever had and he begged his hearers to be under nc anxiety as to what should be done "for this ex-presldent" because he would "do for himself." Epidemic of Cholera Spreading. St. Petersburg—The cholera epi demic which, originally In southern Russia, has claimed already upwards of 100,000 victims, is stretching Its way across Asiatic Russia, and is offically declared to threaten the province of Amur, in southeast Siberia, and sep arated by the Amur river from Man churia. The reports now in posses sion of the sanitary bureau show a total for tne season of 182,327 cases, with 83,613 deaths. Suicide of Man on Trial for Murder. Donophan, Mo.—Thomas N. Ken non, who was on trial on the charge of murder, left the court room Satur day and killed himself in his room in g hotel. He left a note which read: "Swearing lies has ruined me. Good bye to all my friends." Kennon was charged with killing F. M. Hughes, a neighbor. He pleaded self-defense. Englishmen Want American Apples. Washington. — American tempt the English buyer. In proof of this statement Albert W. Swalm, Am erican consul at Southampton, reports that a shipment of apples from the Wenatchee section of Washington commanded a higher price than any other American apple ever offered in the open market, much of the ship ment being sold at from 8 to 12 cents a pound and eagerly taken at that price. The secret of success he says is for the American shipper to send good fruit, well packed apples MIAMIS CHIEF DEAD Broken-Hearted Because of Loss of His Wealth. Gabriel Godfroy Gave Fortune in Fight for .Hie People—First Wife a Granddaughter of Stolen "White Rose." Peru. Ind.—Gabriel Godfroy, last chief of the Miamis, died the other day of a broken heart, because he had lost all his wealth, $50,000, through politics. He was urged by his friends to run for road supervisor, and he won the office, though he afterward declared that he did not want it. God froy and his people were persuaded to vote. pented of this later, for, when his people exercised that function, they were called upon to pay taxes, from which they had been previously ex empt, and this started litigation which continued for years and wiped out the holdings of the chief, who was the banker for bis people. Chief Godfroy, "the Last of the Miamis," he might be called, was sev enty-Bix years old, and was born in Blackford county. Just adjoining the county in which he lived all his life and In which he died. His father was Chief Francis Godfroy, of French descent, who as a warrior was, next to Little Turtle, the greatest chief of the Miamis. He ranked close to Te cumseh, the Napoleon of the red race. Little Turtle formed a powerful federation of the Weas, the Shock neys, the Pankakaws and the Potta watomies, which defeated General Earner October 19, 1790 and General St. Clair November 4, 1791. At the battle of Tippecanoe. Chief Francis Godfroy gave the signal for the attack of the combined Indian forces and was joint commander with Deaf Man Chief Godfroy bitterly re fi t 7, fj / \ ft A // ïSZfSf*** * A // ru, m ,/ In the drawn battle of M'-ssissinewa against Colonel Campbell, the last battle of the Miamis. At the treaty of St. Mary's, God froy was granted six sections of land on the north bank of the Wabash, em bracing nearly all the present site of the city of Peru. This ancestral es tate. It might be called, dwindled un til at the death of the son. Gabriel, only about forty acres of the original tract remained, and this was In the possession of Gabriel's children, to whom he had deeded It a few years ago. When bis father died, In a house which Is part of the present home of the Godfroy family, and was hurled just across the road, Gabriel became chief. He was married three times His first wife was a granddaughter of Frances Slocum, who was stolen by the Indians when she was six years old Frances S'oeum was stolen In 1776 from her home near WUkesbarre, Pa. She was by the Delaware Indians, passed to the Miamis and became known as the "White Rose of the Mi amis." Her brothers never gave the search for her. Finally. In 1R:t7 she was located In Mlam* wmie- • nt' member of the Indian tribe, and her brothers journeyed from Pennsylvan to take her home. When the object of their visit was explained, she said she had lived so long among the In dians. and they had treated her well, that she would not desert them Her brothers went hea'-ted living Twenty years ago Chief Godfroy had a fine farm of about a hundred acres and was worth about $'>0.000 He was called on scores of times to pay fines against Indians, years-he paid the expense and stood the worry of a legal battle which the county commissioners brought to com pel him and others of hia tribe to pay taxes on their lands, the lands to be exempt because of the treaties by which they were deeded to them by the government. When his fortune had disappeared the suit was compromised, and his people should be exempt for ten years. When this decision wa,3 announced, Chief Godfroy advanced to the bench land, in a voice trembling with tion, told his story of wrongs. The aged chief told how the poor Indians had again been crushed and humili ated by the cruel "pale face;" how they had lost their lands and their tights. strode from tbe courtroom with all the dignity becoming a great chief, but from that moment until he died he seemed oppressed with grief. .He died without any property. The "Last rf the Miamis" baa gone to the "Hap lly Hunting Ground».'' 80 home broken Godfrey's third wife Is still For seven They claimed emo When he had finished he ÜtteMÜotc Side > ) > > »T.;-; rjKm. > V 1 $ * * for If you had positive proof that a certain remedy female ills had made many remarkable cures, would not feel like trying it ? If during the last thirty years we have not succeeded in. convincing every fair-minded woman that Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound has cured thousands and thou sands of women of the ills peculiar to their sex, then we long for an opportunity to do so by direct correspondence. Meanwhile read the following letters which we guarantee to be genuine and truthful. Hudson, Ohio.—" I suffered for a long 1 time from a weakness. Inflamma tion, dreadful palus each month and suppression. I had been doctoring and receiving only temporary relief, when a friend advised me to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound. I did sow and wrote to you for advice. I have faithfully followed your directions and now, after taking only five bottles of the Vegetable Compound, I have every reason to believe I am a well woman. I give you full permission to use my testimonial.' —Mrs. Lena Carmoclno, Hudson, Ohio. B. F. D. No. 7. St. Regis Falls, N. Y.—"Two years ago I was so badthatl had to take to my bed every month, and it would last from two to three weeks. I wrote to you for advice and took Lydia E. 1*Ink ham's Vegetable Compound in dry form. I am happy to say that I am cured, thanks to your medicine and good advice. You may use my letter for the good of others.'* —Mrs. J. H. Breyere, St. Regis Falls, N. Y. you VI « ■ :: jjjggSV There is absolutely no doubt about the ability of this grand old remedy, made fron» the roots and herbs of our fields, to cure female diseases. We possess volumes of proof of this facts enough to convince the most skeptical. For 30 years Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable (c™' Compound has been the standard remedy for /W/ female Ills. No sick woman does justice to [(/[ herself who will not try this famous medicine. Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and has thousands of cures to its credit. : o «SS Mrs. Pinkham Invites all slek women _ _ to write her for advice. She has guided thousands to health free of charge. Address Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass. s Don't Persecute your Bowels Remembering Each Other. He sat on the sand at Atlantic City in a bathing suit. About ten feet away she was drawing pictures in the sand with a small brown forefinger. He noticed her complexion, her curves and the glint of gold In her hair. He wanted to speak, and yet— Finally he summoned courage and walked over to her. "Didn't I talk with you for about five minutes two summers ago?" he asked. "Two years ago," she said dreamily. "Two years ago—lat me see—did I wear blue silk stockings?" TW Cut out cathartic* and gurf« tires, •—harsh — tmneceamry. Tit ^ CARTER'S LITTLE UVER PILLS A Purdy Tcfettbh. Ad «endy oa ths Sr« # a eliminate bite, and Æ Booths the delicate dR| membrane of JBA at the bowel. yiflB Cara Co»- AâVl Carters VITTLK IlVER ■ pilu. Skk HiAck n4 Ubada, aa Small PUL Small Dom, Small Priem Genuine mmw Signature Consumption Can Be Cured. A specific has at last been discov ered which will positively cure con sumption. "Tuberclecide" completely eliminates tbe tuberculosis germs from the human body. Results are extremely prompt. Even In severe cases, the tubercle bacilli have been entirely destroyed within eight months. In others marked Im provements have been noted within two to six weeks. This Improvement continues until complete cure Is ef fected. We have positive proof of our suc cess. Write for full particulars Tuberclecide Co., 702 International Bank Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal. LIVE STOCK AND MISCELLANEOUS Electrotypes IN GREAT VARIETY FORj SALK (AT THE LOWEST PRICES BY WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION 521-531 W. Adams 8t., Chicago It Is the unhappy man who com- j tnonly sits down and thinks; the happy man gets up and does something.—G. S. Street. I — DEFIANCE Cold WaterStarch A girl who sits i n ! waits for a man to propose must feel a good deal like a cat that Is watching a rathole. makes laundry work a pleasure. IS os. pk|. lOo. W. N. U., Salt Lake City, No. 39-19KX Despair and Despondency No one but a woman cun tell the story o( the Buffering, the despair, and the despondency endured by women who carry a daily burden of ill-health and pain because of disorders «»A derangements of the delicate and important organa that are distinctly feminine. The tortures so bravely endured 00 m the nerves if long continued. Favorite Prescription is a positive cura for weakness and disease of the feminine organism. C\ Ë lately upset >r. Pierce's IT MAKES WEAK WOJIEN STRONO, SICK WOMEN WELL. ■Ml ^ a " oy * inflammation, heals ulceration and soothes pain. si'Tr] It tones and builds up the nerves. It fits for wifehood end motherhood. Honest medicine dealers sell it, and have nothing to urge upon you as '* just as good." It is non-secret, non-alcoholio and has a record of forty yeara of cures. Ask Your Neighbors. They probably know of some of its many cures. If you want a book that tells all about woman's diseases, and how to curs them at home, send 21 one-cent stamps to Dr. Pierce to pay coat of mailing and he will send you a frtt copy of his great thousand-page illustrated Common Sense Medical Adviser—revised, up-to date edition, in paper 00 vers. In handsome cloth-binding, 31 stamps. Address Dr. R.V. Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y. MCA AXLE GREASE Keeps the spindle bright and free from grit. Try a box. Sold by dealers everywhere. Continental Oil Co* (lu corpora tod) For Pink Eye. Epimootlo Shipping Fever h Catarrhal Eavar DISTEMPER Bur« cure and positive preventive, no mattgr bow horawataar «tag« nre infwtad or *'ex potted. * Lluuid.cri ven on the tongue ; ect* 0 » tbe Blood *ad Ü lands, expel* tbe ft*. !?t~ U "/ r0rm *f ro .*£ re*TM.tem!>er in Do** end Bh«rp etui Cholera In Poultry, l.urfrmt k*I 1 Ing 11 ve ■fork remedy. Cure* 1*$ Grippe among human belnjr* •nd in a flue Kidney remedy. 80c end *1 » bottle; #5 end I Ml o dosen. Cut tbla ooV. how torourdniKirlBt. who w Ml wet It fer you. Free Booklet, "Distemper, andfuret." Special Agent« wanted. fer#* I it. Cm SPOHJt litDICAL CO., fiSSflSiSJSt. SOSHEM. IID„ 0. S. *.