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ISOHROTES MAY BE ; ' V
RELATED TO INDIANS. EARLY. MARRIAGES. f'RS. MAYBRICK IS A CENTAL WRECK. f 'Savs28 at the WorlfsFalr Con- vsrs&LEEfifily With a Creek1 v. Woman. ; Muskogee, I. T., Aug-. 4-'Nakot cheo-chifkte," are the words which have developed a connecting link that reaches from the Philippines to the Creek Indian Nation. ; They were spoken by Mrt. Edward Merrick of the Creek Nation to an Igorrote in , the Philippine Till at ttw World's Va.ltnRk Tsinfa la.. )4.iir,UT Th. Indian mean "What Is your i ao?" . ;The Igorrote was sluing li!y; ne neara tne woras oe sprang " I i I 1 - ' A hi feet 'and answered in his native tongue: "Are you a Filipino?. V - Mrs! Merrick Is one sixteenth Cr. ek Tnlon fiVia was tnr tntraru). TSAra ! Commission, Ayearagn she gave vno her oosition with the Dnwes Cont- mission and married E. C. Merrick, a lawyer of this city, She talked to the Igorrote an hour. He could not understand a word of English, but could carry on a con- Mrs. Merrick did not ask a question cnat ne couia not answer, nor mat he tailed to understand. Neither did ue qo.au me talking, xuv juituv ' asked her many' questions, and the i . a .it i rru. t i. n conversation, according to ner state ment, was carried on almost as easi ly as if she were addressing a Creek Indian. mi r x IJ -I 1 1. 1 v iiie lgorrow sum bub wud vuo uuij -person outside the small band brought over with him from the , Philippines that he has seen who spoke his language. He was very much surprised when she told him that it was the language of the Creek Indians. ' This discovery seems to indicate that in ages past the Igorrotes and the North American. Indians muBt have been of common blood. The Igorrote asked her to repeat many questions. Meantime the rest of the small band of Igorrotes gathered around and listened eagerly to the the conversation. All understood what the woman said, and made comments, which she understood. : At Rest Malinda Wright was born in Keic Inko county, Indiana, Aug. 9, 1836; was united in marriage to D. L Frazee, Feb. 6, 1857.. To this union were born four children two of which - survives; one son and one daughter, Mrs. Ntff Blough, a kind and loving child. Oh. how we miss motherly her ad vise; her sweet voice is silent in death, only asleep in Jesus. She leaves three sisters, host of relatives : and many friends to mourn their loss our loss is her gain. Sister Frazee with Bro. Frazee obeyed the gospel in May 1888, and attached them selves with the Church of God. She lived an exemplary life and died in hope of Eternal Life. She was a great sufferer, but endured her suffer ing with great fortitude; was' willing to depart this life to be wih Jesus. Oh, what sweet consolation. Weep , not for. mother, she only has ex changed mortality tor Immortality. Her eojourn on earth was 67 years, . 11 months and 16 - days,' and fell asleep In Jesus. s She lived anTdled a child of G6d.J - k:. - Funeral services were conducted by the writer In the presence of a large , concourse of relatives, friends and ' ; neighbors. She was laid to rest In Oak Hill cemetery to await the resur recUon morn; .. 'Blesaed thought. : "-;:, Vii' EldiLswi8 Wo.1'. AtCO-CjCrKa cfCO. ZUJkUBOB vh;hU Aug. 11. . . Wright, of Kansas Qty, aged 80, 1 -A Um- m A. Wriarbt. at Kxeeliior 1 Vrt-Wd Hantrhtar ' Hhl Hun it -;'Cwi;-lt83 McGeestreee, thlscity. . , yj W.J ES VDff WllrU USUUBUIIWI - wife wai a grt, whom henar- ; nea la , (.j .ea uiree oiuuuib k ( A MM A . A.1. latsr. : J scr !r" CM a year --da haU aoliU V f' .: : r :!.: f ?s. f risht, tl; has kTise marri; l.; . 1 tr;band ''kavir2itaAcl c 7:i';'ct itaa VlJ ( .r y Cr. x r , ' ' Governor of Maryland 'Says 24Iienists DficIar8 Must Be to 26 Early Enough ' for Girls to Wed Even in That State. Got. Edwin Warfleld in an addressJ delivered to the graduates of the Wilmington, Del , High School, ad vanced among of tar views, the fol lowittp: 4 Mj HrivWt.iiflrl'lnot to marry tooenrly. If utwl lie age when rlmuM nuirrv, I should say 8tfoi M.h V,rH-M when I married hr Hiitl I littVH mkM to my daughters ' U'.lll1! IU W l t 111 J WUDCUV . their inurringf uutil they arrived at thitf ' Marryiiig I r the purpose of settling a dtiu6'htr in lif 1 a failure. No p.iront, ml v:ially no true and loving m ittmr, ill wish to push her daughter lut'o mntrhnony before she ULIly nmtoivil Hnd fitted for the grave lYBjKit.Btl.llitles of married life. Girl just out of school are not equipped for the ordinary household duties of wives and the cares and triflas of motherhood. They should, alter leaving school, spend some time with their parents, giving them the pleasure of their companionship and learning something of everyday work that will be theirs aa wives. The girl who marries too.1 early misses many of the pleasures of life. She is doomed to spend her youthful days in the trying and taxing cares of motherhood and household duties with broken health and run.down nerves before she has passed out of her teens. Such marriages are unfortunate, They are entered into without due consideration and frequently before the husband has established the business ability that will enable him to provide for the increasing wants of married life. - Girls should be taught that there is more in life than getting married, that when they leave school, they owe more service to their parents and that they should spend some of their days in making the lives of their fathers and mothers brighter aud easier. . The sttme advice pertains to young men. I have known cases where young men who, because they mar ried too soon and before .they hud established themselves in permanent positions, were compelled to give up good opportunities for advancement because the ies and environments kept them down to one locality. The realization of marrying too early has discouraged many a young man, blasted his future, brought disappointment to himself and de privation to his family. I believe in marriage, and would like to see every man and woman mated in congenial companionship for life, but I am op posed to early and thoughtless mar riages. I was 88 when I married and my wife was tweke years my junior. We are happy and contented with our lot and have four children three girls and one boy all rigorous and healthy physically and mentally. Hence my reasons-- for advocating a mature age before marrying." Mtsr' Held for :l ' Mw Daughter's Death Hartford City, Jnd., Aug. 4.-Mrs. W. E. Kraas Is held by. the coroner on a charge of poisoning her daugh ter, Crystal Kraus, who died Tues day afternoon of strychnine poison ing.1 ' : - ": When Crystal Krius died, Mrs. Kraus told, the physician that the cause of her death was acute Indiges tion and heart" failure. .' - -. The physicians refused t6 issue a death cirtiflcftte, alleging that Crys tal died of strychnine poisoning. During., the Coroner's examination, Mrs. Kraus produced a bottle con taining white powder' and a note which she said she had found in the girl's hedV , The note is: 'X ' v . '. "Good-by papa; I cannot live with-, out JinuM : ; -A-":W-' 1 : To-day a boy identified Mr. Kraus as the woman for whom he carried an anonymous note to a drug store requesting strychnine to poiaon mice.', The handwriting in the .bote to the drugsfy and the one found in the girl's be! are similar, the coro ner asserts - , ' -V . . ;t -v Placed in Insane Asylum. "trondou, Aug. 0. Frinndsnnd tives of Mrs. Florence Maybrick will be shocked to learn that while they are daily awaiting her arrival in the United States, she is still in France and in a condition more pitiable than ever has ben imagined. Mrs, Maybrick is now with her mother, the Baroness de Roques, in Rouen. It can be stated on absolute au thority that the long imprisonment has now aff.'cted her mind She is guarded from the public gaze with the utmost care, even servants of the house.not being allowed to see her. But it is known beyond doubt that she is bo mentally prostrated that her mother feels the wildest kind of alarm concerning her. In: deed, it is extremely doubtful if ito will ever recover. The long strain of Impristmment, coupled with the nervous tension due to her knowl edge that friends were always work ing in her, behalf, proved in the end too much for her to bear, and when at last, after years of waiting and su&oring, she learned she was again to become a free woman, the shock proved too much and she collapsed both mentally and pbyslcally. General Miles Invests in Mis souri Enterprise. ' Kansas City, Mo., July 81. Appli cation for the incorporation under the lajrs of tht District of Columbia of the American Investment and Development Company, which has in view the development of mining in Wests In Benton county, Missouri, was made to Washington from here last night. General Nelson A. Miles of the Unit ed States Army, retired, is president of the company; Mr. Coney is vice- president and general manager; Fred R. Waters, Kansas City, secretary and John R. Mulvane, Topeka, treas urer. The company will beincorpor ated for half a million dollars. The company expects to build an electric line from Kansas City to Jef ferson City, from Jefferson City to Springfield and then diagonally across the western portion of the State back to Kansas City. Mr, Coney said last night that he expect ed work to begin on this road within a year. GALVESTON SEA WALL COMPLETED. Repetition of Former Disasters Can Not Come to Texas City. Galveston, Tex., July 30. The sea wall to protect Galveston from over flow by the Gulf during storms was completed to-day. The wail is 17, 530 feet long, 16 feet wide at the base, 6 feet wide at the top, with a granite riprap apron' extending 27 feet gulf ward. It cost f 1,198,3 18.89. Of this amount the contractors took 20 per cent in sea ijall bonds. The wall intersects with the Gov ernment jetty at the foot of Eighth street on. the bay shore, thence ex tends south along' South street to the crown of the beach on the Gulf side, thence follows the contour of the beach west .to Thirty-ninth street, where it ends. . . , To protect the Fort Crockett reser vation lying west, the General Gov ernment will take up and extend the wall west to Fifty fifth street, which is the western line of the reservation More than half a million dollars have been appropriated for this purpose, bids have been advertised for, and the work will proceed as soon as all details arc settled. , ' ' ' MILLIONAIRE'S POOR STOMACH - The worn-out stomach of the over-, ted millionaire is often paraded In public prints as. a horrible 'example of evils attendant on the possession of great wealth. But millionaires are not the only ones who are. afflicted with bad stomachs. Theproportion is far greater among the toilers. Dys pepsia and indigestion are rampant among these people, and they suffer far worse tortures than the million aire unless they avail themselves of a standard snepeine .like Green's Au gust Flower WkiQh has been a favor ft household remedy for all stomach troubles for over thirty n Acust Flower rouses the liver, thus creating appetite and i srrirT rct digestion. It tone In J 1.1. Mjwv.iu. mjmwsuA ouu 1 Li ccrtS living, no matter - ) l t stiJon.- Trial fcottfes, ;t . . x .VTS- - .. ' ; -a n n In Addition II TO SECOVD Like cxChecK UKe Thisf u j.j AAA AAA fin. Caih to Lion Coffee users In our 17 C nalB stftBldBii UUUUiUU 2139 people get chocks, 213d Five Lion Heads cut from Lion Coffee Packages and a stamp entitle you (In addition to the regular free premiums) to one vote. The a-cent stamp cov ers our acknowledgment to you that your estimate Is. recorded. You can send as many estl mates as desired. Grand First Prize cf $5,000.00 will be awarded to the one who Is nearest correct on both our World's Fair and Presi dential Vote Contests. W alio offer 15.000.00 Special Caih Prcet to Grocer' Clerks. (Particular! in each cat ot Lion Coffee.) How Would Your Name Look on One of These Checks? Everybody uses coffee. If you will use IIOX COFFEE long enouRh to jret acquainted with It you will be suited and convinced there is no other such vlu for the money. Thea you will take no other and that why we advertise. And we are using our advertising money so that both of us you as well as we will get a benefit. Henco for your lion ileaaa WE GIVE BOTH FREE PREMIUMS AND CASH PRIZES Complete Detailed Particulars In Every Package of WOOLSON SPICE CO., Wyoming Letter. Editou Times: It' has been quite a while since I afflicted your readers with a letter from this part of the world, so I will venture a few lines at this time. The Bates county peoplo that come to Wyoming are as a general thing well prospering and contented. Geo. Brundago is still as energetic as many men 20 years younger. He still knows how to raiae potatoes has an acre planted by hand, and he told me he expected to dig 1,000 bu. from It. Marshall Wolfe is closing ont his household goods, stock, etc., and is going to taks a trip south through Wyoming and Colorado, In a prairie schooner. B. F. Billings is doing well and has a fine ranch. Last year he cut over 400 tons of hay which brought him f 1 50 per ton. Mr. Walley is over-running the ex press business. He says he don't have to be chained to keep him from going back to i'o. J. M. Graham, who has been In poor health bas been under medical treatment and we are glad to report a change for the better. Ha was back to Missouri the past spring and as he was a poor swimmer and notmuch on the wade, concluded he had better stay in Wy oming above high water mark. He has sold his ranch and is now in the grocery business in Sheridan. I am glad to announce that Miss Minnie Brittaio, a Bates county girl, has been voted the most popular young lady la Sheridan, and has been presented with a free pass to the World's Fair. Mr. Brittain, her father, is still postmaster at Sheri dan with a salary ot 12300. He, as sisted by Miss Minnie and Miss West, are handling the business of this of fice (over 110,000 per, year) In a satisfactory manner and I expect Judge Farker will let them run the office 'till some democrat can learn to read well enough to take charge. , We have had a fine season,'. an un usual amount of rain, the grass is fine and stock . fat. There is bay being cot on the open range and fine feed for-wintering stock. Lots of snow in the mountains. Clouds peak U In, sight and tas never been known in. be clear of snow. , This gives lots of water for irrigating and fine water j for the city? , ; ' V '. "'" If this escapes WMse. oasiet i 0L0 0 01,0 UASIhGIVEfHWVAY - lo - to tho Regular Freo Premiums Hi-nr,,.. . t. T Cain to Zfon Coffee users Presidential Vofo Contest What a -cent for second etc., as 1 SfS 1 rirst Prlie J2.COO.OO 1 Second Prist 1,000.00 2 Prises 15OO.0O each ..1,000.00 6 Prises 200.00 , " 1 ,000.00 10 Prises XOO.OO " l.OOO.OO 20 Prises 60.00 " 1 ,000.00 60 Prlsea 20 00 " 1 .000.00 250 PrUee 10.00 " a.fiOO.OO 1800 Prlsea 6.00 " 9,000.00 2139 PSIZES. TOTAL. 120,000.00 (CONTEST DEPT.) MISSOURI STATE BANK, BUTLER,,MISSOURI. Capital - - 35,000.00 Surplus Fund, - - . 8,500.00 Receives Deposits subject to Cheok and always bag money to loan. Issues Drafts and does a General Banking busi ness. With ample resonroes and 23 years fiiccenHfnl expier ence, we promise onr patrons ABSOLUTE SAFETY for their Deposits and every accommodation that is consistent with sound Banking rules. DIRECTORS: Dr. T. C. Boulware John Deerwester Dr. J. M. Christy C. H.Dutoher J. R. Jenkins, A. B. Owen, C. R. Radford B. P. Powell Sara Lew J, R. Jenkins, Cashier. Lwesiey THE WALTON TRUST CO. OF BUTLER MISSOURI. . Capital, Sarins Fund and Profits '$80,728.02 Always has ready money on hand to be loaned on farms In Bates, Vernon, Barton, and eedar Dade Counties, Mo. Very Lowest Bates of Interest. on one, 'three, five or seven years time, and allow bor rowers to- pay baok part eaoh year If- desired. Every land owner wanting, a loan should call and get onr low rates and liberal terius. Money ready as soon as papers are signed. We have a full and oomplete abstract , of title to every aore of land or town lot In fates Connty from the TJ. 8 patent and showing all deeds of truft, Sheriff's deedn, tax titles or other conveyances that have been recorded in Bates county . Our Abbtraet books were betrun by our Mr. Wm . E. Walton 84 years aero and are written up daily from th county records. We furnish reliable Abstracts at reasonable prices and are respon- . ible for their correctness. Interest Paid on Time Deposits If yon have idle money for six months or longer the Walton Trust Company will pay you interest on ft -DIRECTORS Wm. E. Walton, '. J. Everingnam, J. B, Jenkins, John Deerwester, Wm. W. Trigg, T. 0. Boulware, Frank H. Torts, 0. H. Doteher, C. R, Radford, Sam Levy, T.J.Wright. 'R1KV ATI WV flwrrr Ww V. WIITrtM T.. Always restores color to crtv to have. The hair stops Tallijig, grows Ions tnd heavy, and all dandruff diss ftneare. An elinf wmcI ij yy-ww -wm-m Uscrsof isCUaM In our Great World's Pair Contest more wiU get them in tho will be the total popular vote cast President (votes for all can didates combined) at the election November 8, 1904 ? In 1900 election, 13,959,653 people voted for President. For nearest correct esti mates received in Woolson Spice Com pany's office, Toledo, O., on or before November 5, liXM, we will give first prize for tho nearest correct estimate, ' prize to the next nearest, etc., follows: TOLEDO, OHIO. Frank II. Voris, Wm. E. Walton Dr. N. L. Whipple T. J. Wright. Wm. E. Waiton, President. Dr. T. C. Boulwark, Vice Pres't tienion, uiera ana eooaaeeper. VEGETABLE SICILIAN urRenewer hair, til the dirk, rich color It used -h in, r. paiae w, f -Sk v. ai. .