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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1901)
T11K NORFOLK NKWS : FRIDAY , OCTOHKU J > f > , 1001.
Small Flame Causes Stampede
in Louisville Playhouse.
SCORE OF PERSONS INJURED.
Gallery Crowd Suffers Most In the Mad
Scramble Congested Exits Force
Many to Leap to the Floor Below.
Polyscope Fuse Blows Out.
Lpulavlllo , Oct. 23. Several hun
dred persons attempted to rush out of
the Tcmplo theater yesterday after
noon when the cry of flru was raised because
cause a little llamo was seen about n
polyscope machine. More than 20 per
sons were badly hurt , two or three so
seriously hurt that It Is feared they
Will not survive their Injuries.
> The following were seriously In
jured : O. Jennings , I. Wethcrford ,
Miss Mary March , Mrs. George
Schmidt , Miss Smith , Miss ICito Ho
ber , two hops abbut 19 years , who are
unconscious and who are unknown.
Mrs. L. North , Omar Pulllam , Frank
Blaccht , Edward Plunke , Mrs. Charles
Cross , Miss Kate Hulger , George
Meyer , Jo Fine , F. Schneider.
It was at 3:30 : , Just after the first act
of "TenneaBco'a I'ardner , " and while
the polyscope was being arranged
< / that the lltt.a flame caused the panic.
The panic seized the gallery and In a
moment the occupants were plunging
down the stairway or were taking the
swifter method of climbing down Into
the auditorium proper. In their haste.
; many fell , landing on those beneath ,
/ Several wore badly hurt In this way
i f1" The attaches of the theater attempted
f to stop the rush. The band played
and Charles T. Bates , a member ol
the stock company , danced. This had
much effect In quieting those nearest
the stage. The greatest crush came
where the steps come down from the
gallery. Hero the two crowds met and
were packed Into a space not large
enough for half of them and all were
trying with desperation to reach the
street. The weaker were soon crushed
down and trampled underfoot. The
mad crowd literally rolled down the
long flight of stairs. As soon as the
rush was over the care of the Injured
began. A big room was converted Into
a. temporal y hospital , from which
every patrol wagon and ambulance In
the city was soon engaged In hauling
the more seriously wounded to the
hospitals or their homes. The mem
bers of the stock company showed the
greatest presence of mind and the play
was finished without a hitch. There
was no damage from fire. It Is said
the extent of the fire was the blowing
out of a fuse on the polyscope.
VICTIM OF UNREQUITED LOVE.
Student at University of Chicago Be <
comes Violently Insane.
Chicago , Oct. 23. Unrequited affeC'
tlon for the Countess Frances de Cor
reaux , known In Chicago as Mrs. E
H. Carpenter , is supposed to be respon
sible for the madness of Victor
O'Brien , a rich young clubman of Snn
Francisco , and now a fellow at the
"University of Chicago , who became
violently insane Sunday evening.
For several months O'Brien has been
staying at Mrs. Carpenter's home in
West Adams street. lie was said to
"have developed a violent attachment
for his host. Sunday evening he made
a declaration of his love In a somewhat -
what stormy interview with Mrs. Car
penter and immediately afterward he
was seized with a nervous spasm , dur
ing which ho kicked out the panes of
a long French window in her apart
ments. Several men who room at the
bouse were called. They summoned
Dr. E. C. Fortner , who said at once
that the man had been stricken with
Insanity. O'Brien was taken to the
Crushed Under Steel Bars.
Lisbon , O. , Oct. 23. While unload
ing a car of steel at the tin mill yes
terday afternoon , John Blough , aged
28 , and John Mona , aged 24 , were
Itilled and Nicholas Bah , John Mun-
tean , Stephen Fenteza and John Mol-
dervan were seriously injured. The
car , which stood on an embankment ,
turned over suddenly and buried the
men beneath the load of steel bars.
Marksmen at PCS Moines.
Den Moiues , Oct. 23. In the first
annual amateur handicap shoot of the
Des Moines Gun club , J. M. Hughes of
Palmyra , Wls. , won first money , killIng -
Ing 173 birds out of a possible 180.
Guy Burnside of Knoxville , Ills. , was
second , with 167. W. Wittllef of Nich
ols , la. , was third , with ICC , and A. B.
McDowell of Adalr , la. , was fourth ,
i Iowa Victim of Football.
Colfax , la. , Oct. 23. Richard Trlpp ,
aged 19 , Is not expected to live as a re-
eult of injuries received In a football
contest between the Colfax and Prairie
City high schools Saturday. He was
struck in the stomach In being tackled
-and carried from the field uncon
scious. His condition has grown con
, Engineer and Fireman Killed.
Pocatello. Ida. , Oct. 23. The Oregon
Short Line westbound fast mall No. 1
was wrecked four miles east of Me-
Cnmmon yesterday afternoon and En
gineer Purtell and Fireman Paul Spi-
dell were Instantly killed. The engine
went down the embankment 20 feet ,
taking the mall , baggage and buffet
cars with it. _ _
Miss Stone's Companion Dead.
Sofia , Bulgaria , Oct. 23. It Is re
ported that Mine. Tsllka , the compan
ion of Miss Ellen M. Stone , the Amer
ican missionary captured by brigands ,
died recently In captivity.
ACCACSIN TALKS TO PRIEST.
Condemned Murderer of the President
Sends for Churchman.
Auburn , N. Y. , Oct. 1U. ! Leon V.
Czolgosz , the UHRiiSHlu of ProHidiMit
McKlnloy , who IH awaiting electrocu
tion in the prison hero , fully realizing
that his death is now a question of a
few days , hat ) asked for spiritual con
solation and yesterday received a visit
from the Uov. T. Xsnrdlnskl , a Polish
| > rlost of tiie Roman Catholic church ,
lie remained an hour.
The interview between priest and
prisoner proved very unsatisfactory
to both. It took place In the con
demned man's cell and thu conversa
tion was carried on In Polish. During
the interview Czolgosz said ho had
boon baptized In the Roman Catholic
faith in the Polish church In Detroit.
He had abandoned the church early in
life and had lost all faith In it. Father
Zaardlnskl urged him to renounce his
belief In anarchy and return to the
faith of his early years. Czolgosz de
clared his Inability to do so and ho
was Informed that unless ho could the
ronsolntlon of the church would bo de
nied him. The priest urged the con
demned man to consider the matter
carefully and told him if at any time
do decided to rc-embraco the faith ho
would return from his home in Roches
ter and stay with him until the end ,
Father Zsardlnski , before taking his
departure , left with Czolgosz some
Catholic literature , printed In Polish ,
and also some emblems of the church.
Czolgosz assured Father Zsardlnski
that when ho decided to accept the of
fices of religion he would send for him ,
but he did not hold out much hope
that he would renounce the doctrines
Warden Meade and Superintendent
Collins yesterday arranged every de
tail and fixed on those to bo Invited to
witness the execution. The law re
quires that invitations be sent out
three days before the date of execution
and the law will be lived up to in the
Graduates Voice Their Appreciation ol
New Haven , Oct. 23. In a great
amphitheater , bedecked in blue and Il
luminated by long strings of orange-
lined lanterns and Greek fire flaming
and smoking skyward from poles erect
ed about the campus , the sons of Yale
witnessed last night an allegorical pen
formance by the dramatic association
of the university and listened to the
songs of the student chorus , drilled es
pecially for the bicentennial celebra
tion. After an afternoon devoted to
football , In which the 'varsity eleven
showed its prowess and the veteran
heroes of the gridiron matched their
strength and old-time skill victoriously
against the college team , It was not
unfitting that graduates and students
should assemble within the historic
campus and voice their appreciation of
the festival time. They ranged them
selves by classes within the amphl
theater , nearly 8,000 strong , every
class having a distinctive transparency
to mark its position and joined with
vigor in the bicentennial songs.
TRIAL DRAWING TO CLOSE.
Defense in the Powers Cace Will Close
Arguments by Friday.
Georgetown , Ky. , Oct. 23. The at
torneys for the defense in the trial of
Caleb Powers stated that they will
close their case by Friday. When the
defense rests the jurors will be taken
to Frankfort to inspect the ' capltol
building and other places mentioned
in the testimony. On Saturday the ar
guments will be heard and It Is now
believed that a verdict will be rendered
before the term of court expires Sat
urday at midnight.
P. M. O'Reilly , an insurance man ol
Louisville , who was in the senate
chamber when Goebel was shot , said
it was his impression that the shots
were fired directly in front of the state
house and not from the executive
A number of witnesses testified that
Powers had at all times asked his sup
porters to bring only the best citizens
to Frankfort and had at no time coun
seled or spoken of violence against
Goebel or others.
APPROVES DINNER INCIDENT.
Missionary Association Applauds the
Chicago , Oct. 23. President Reese
velt's action in entertaining Booker
T. Washington , the noted colored educator
cater , at the white house , was upheld
and publicly approved by the American
Missionary association , which opened
Its 55th annual meeting yesterday at
the First Congregational church at
Oak Park. The matter had been a
common topic of conversation among
the delegates throughout the day , the
society's prominence In the education
of the negro making the matter of
unusual Importance. Additional inter
est was given to the affair from the
fact that Booker T. Washington is a
protege of the association.
Mrs. Wltwer on Trial.
Dayton , O. , Oct. 23 Mrs. Belle Wit-
wer , the suspected wholesale poisoner
charged with the killing of her sister , 1
Mrs. Anna Pugh , was placed on trial
in the police court yesterday for mur
der In the first degree. The prisoner
appeared calm and dignified , assisting
her attorney in cross-examinations.
The principal witness placed on the
stand was Dr. Breidenbach.who attend
ed Mrs. Pugh during her Illness. Ho
stated that the symptoms were those
of arsenic poisoning.
Modern Brotherhood Row Settled.
Sioux City , Oct. 23. The row in the
Modern Brotherhood of America was
settled by the resignation of A. C. El
liott of Tlpton , la. The order agrees
to pay the expenses of nil litigation In
the secretary's tight against other of
ficials of the order.
Conference Formally Opens in
DIAZ BIDS THEM ALL WELCOME.
Ignaclo Marlscal , Mexico's Minister of
Foreign Relations , Makes First Ad
dress to Republics' Representatives.
Ralgosa Elected Acting President.
Mexico City , Oct. 23. The pan-
American conference wan formally
opened yesterday afternoon by Hon.
Ignaclo Marlscal , minister of foreign
The address of Marlscal was an
swered by Isaac Alzamorn , vice presi
dent of Peru , and delegate from that
country. Ho , spoke In purely formal
terms. General Rnlgomi , chairman of
the Mexican delegation , was then
elected acting president of f.ho con
gress during the dlHcussion of the
regulations. The delegates then pro
ceeded In a body to the presidential
suite , wlioro they wore Introduced to
President Diaz , Senor Marlscal pre
sented the guests In alphabetical order
of the country , President Diaz bade
' the delegates personally welcome and
wished success to the work of the con
ference. At night all the dologutoH
and their families were the guests of
President and Mrs. Diaz In the presi
dential Htilte of the national palace ,
whore they witnessed fireworks. The
entire city Is n blaze of light In honor
of the conference.
It had been decided that Henry G.
Davis , chairman of the American dolo-
gallon , should respond to the address
of welcome by Mr. Marlscal , but Mr.
Foster , on behalf of the delegation ,
In a speech of good feeling for the
Latin-American countries , said that
the American contingent preferred
that the orator should bo a delegate
from one of the SpanlHli-spenklng coun
tries , and Mr. Alzamora was chosen.
COWBOYS HAVE GREAT SHOW.
Give Exhibitions of Riding , Shooting
and Other Pastimes of the Plains.
Hyannls , Neb. , Oct. 23. IJy far the
largest crowd ever gathered in the
sandhills region witnessed the second
round of events in the cowboys' car
nival at this place. The weather , like
that of yesterday , was delightful and
no serious accident occurred. There
was a noticeable absence of drunken
ness. Pleasure has been tampered
with decency and to the strangers at
Hyannls It lias been demonstrated that
the cowpunchers can have a royal time
without raising any disturbance. The
chief attractions were rough riding ,
roping contests , In which wild steers
wore used ; shooting and other cowboy
MORE MISSIONARIES TO AID.
Will Be Started From Constantinople
If No News Comes.
Constantinople , Oct. 23. Should no
news be received during the next 21
hours from the missionaries who are
seeking the captors of Miss Ellen M.
Stone , more missionaries will bo Bent
to assist in locating the brigand band.
It is understood that the missionaries
have been waiting at places in the vi
cinity of where the brigands are sup
posed to be , expecting to receive a
communication from them. . It is pro
posed now that a search party shall be
organized to penetrate to the brigands'
BULLER IS DEGRADED.
Relieved of His Command Because of
London , Oct. 23. Sir Rcdvers Buller
has been relieved of the command of
the first army corps in consequence of
the speech ho made Oct. 10 , after the
luncheon given in his honor by the
King's Royal Rifles , dealing with his
famous dispatch to General White at
Ladysmlth. Ho has been placed on
half pay , and General French has been
appointed to succeed him.
Editor Shoots to Kill.
Pine Bluff , Ark. , Oct. 23. Carl Stub-
blefield , one of the oldest and wealth
iest residents of this city , was shot
and instantly killed yesterday by
Meyer Solmson , formerly city editor
of the Dally Graphic. The shooting , It
Is said , was the result of an attack
made on Solmson by Stubblefield on
Monday on account of an article Solm-
son was alleged to have written while
doing newspaper work. In this affray
Solmson was painfully Injured.
Death of an Iowa Pioneer.
Sioux City , Oct. 22. Henry Hospers ,
n pioneer of northwestern Iowa , diet !
yesterday at the ago of 70 years.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
Paul Alblerl of Chicago was run
over and Instantly killed Monday at
Smlthvllle , Tex. , while stepping off a
Professor E. P. Bullard , for 27 years
principal of the Presbyterian female
academy , located In Jacksonville , died
The British government has placed
on order with a firm of Sheridan , Wyo.
for 1,500 head of cavalry horses for
David B. Gould , the publisher of the
St. Louis directory bearing his name
died at Oconomowoc , Wls. , of Brlght's
The Eufaula ( Ala. ) National ban !
closed Monday. An unusually heavj
run on the bank and poor collections
are assigned as the cause.
Ten became known In England about
the middle of the seventeenth century
It was first Hold In public bouses us
boer Is uow tapped. .v- * .
CriOWCS TO SEE ROOSCVELT.
President Hns n Strenuous Uny as
Kiinnlimttui , Conn. , Oct. 11Prottl ! ! -
li'iit ItooHovolt'H day In KnrmlUKton
proved qulto a miltahlo addition to Iho
ilHtorU annals or thin ordinarily qtilot
old town. The Intention of the presi
dent'H winter , Mm. Cowltm. to mnko the
occasion u private affair wan consider
ably overcome ) by the anxiety of the
people to HOO the president and to
griiHp bin hand ,
The nlmciK'o of n publicly announced
program gavu an element of uncertain
ty to the day. Everybody mi the Hired
wan Inquiring when and whom thu
president could be HOOD , but the mann
of people wont uwny twtlHlleil , for Iho
president iiuulo three dilution through
thu town. In the last of theuo ho rode
out In n cnrrlngo , just at the conclu-
filon of the continuity of planting a
McKlnloy memorial oak. Men and
women , youths and maids punhud and
Htruggled to touch the president'H
hands an lie , leaning far out of the car-
rlago. endeavored to roach tin many nn
possible without delaying A more
format reception which awaited him
at his HlHter'H homo. i
WILL NOT LISTEN TO MINERS.
French Chamber of Deputies Refuses
to Discuss the Wage Question.
Paris. Oct. 23. The chamber of
Deputies reassembled yesterday. Tho1
premier , M. Waldoek-RouHHoau , retim
ing to concur with the demand of M.
Himly ( socialist ) for an linmodtnto dis
cussion of a motion to cstubllHh a min
imum wage for minors , a day's work' '
of eight hours and a pension of 1 !
francs per day after 25 yearn of work ,
the motion wan rejected by 321 to
251 votes. M. Unsly's motion wan In
tended to teat the spirit of the cham
ber on the question of the nilncrH1 de
mands. M. Walileck-RoiiHSoiiu vigor
ously repeated that lie would not con
cede the demands referred to.
The constituents of M. IJasly are
chiefly minors belonging to the PUB-
( le-Cululs region.
CARTER FILES HIS REPLY.
Ex-Army Captain Sends Statement to
Court Over Alleged Embezzlement.
Chicago , Oct. 23. The reply of
Oborlln M. Carter , formerly captain ol
United States engineers , In the suit
of the United Stated to regain ? 228,000 ,
which it is alleged Carter omhczzlud
from the government , was received
hero today and placed on flio In the
United States circuit court. The de
murrer of Captain Carter and that of
the other defendants , Lorenzo I ) , ami
I. Stnnton Carter , worn also filed , and
Judge Kohlsaat will be asked Monday
to Hut a date to hear arguments and to
determine- just how much , if any , of
the Btoien funds are now In Chicago ,
Captain Carter sent the papers from
Fort Leavenworth , where ho Is con
Reception to Porto Rlcans.
New York , Oct. 23. The delegation
of Porto Rlcnn business men who IIP
ived In tills city ycsteidny were given
a reception by a committee of Now
'ork men Interested In the develop-
nent of Porto Rico. Former Serre-
ary of the Treasury John G. Carlisle
cllvercd the welcoming speech.
Car Inspector Killed.
Plattsmoutli , Nob. , Oct. 23. Just bo-
ore noon yesterday Joe Drurkcr , a car
nspoctor for the Hurlington , was
caught under the wheel of a car In the
ards and killed. Ho leaves a wife
and several children.
Miss Stone's Abductors.
Vienna , Oct. 23. "Miss Stone was
captured , " says the Sofia correspond
ent of Nues Wiener Journal , "not by
) rlgands , but by a detachment of Turk-
sh cavalry at the Instigation of the
Bultan. " I
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. J
The Pan-American exposition will
close at midnight Nov. 2.
The annual trip of the German HUB-
jandry society in 1901 will bo made to
the United States.
Patrick Ryan , national treasurer of
.ho Knights of Columbus , diud at his
lome In Hartford , Tuesday.
The Groebeck ( Tex. ) cottonseed oil
mill was destroyed by lire Tuesday.
Loss. $85,0')0 ) ; insurance , $10,000.
Scth Abbott , father of Emma Abbott ,
the famous prima donna , died in Chicago
cage Tuesday at the ago of 84 years.
The American League of Civic Im
provement will hold Its next nnnua'
convention at St. Paul In September ,
A part of the Russian garrison at
Warsaw recently mutinied , firing upon
the olllcers , and 300 men will be court-
John Parl , a farmer 22 years of age ,
was hanged at Coleman , Tex. , Tuesday.
He killed Edward Tucker , a , neighbor ,
in December last.
Fire destroyed Congressman Rob
ert Federncr's leather factory at
Urldesburg , Pa. , Tuesday. Loss , ? 100 ,
00 , fully coveredby insurance.
Strawboard manufacturers of Ohio ,
Illinois and Indiana met at Indianap
olis Tuesday and took steps toward the
formation of a national combination.
Trouble has broken out afresh at
the Illionls Steel works In South Chi
cago. The crane men who handle the
molten metal ladles have gone out on
As a result of the refusal of the Mas
ter Plumbers' association to meet the
demands of the plumbers for an In
crease In wages , all work In that line
Is practically tied up In Huttc.
William Hogan , a window glass
worker at Hartford City , Ind. , recover
ing from n big spree , went homo and
In the presence of his wife and seven
children cut open his stomach with a
razor and pitched his entrails on the
floor In front of his family. Ho died
almost at once.
Recounts Whole Campaign.
BAYS EIGSBEE WAS CERTAIN ,
Informed Sr.hley Spanish Fleet Waa
Not In Santiago Harbor Says Com
modore Answered Negatively the
Charge That Philip Ran Away.
WiiHhliiKtnii. Oct. 23.-Tho Heliloy
couit of Inquiry opened yomordny with
Lieutenant II. W. Wolln , Jr. , who WUH
Commndoro Sohloy'n flag lieutenant
during the KpiinlBli war , iitlll on the
Htnnd , hut hoVIIH noon displaced to ill
low Yeoman Albert V. MIUIOII , who had
written the llrooklyn'n log lor the pe
riod covering the Santiago campaign ,
to toHtll'y. Mr. Mutton explained the !
unuturoH In the log- entry referring to
the llroooklyn'n turn on the day o (
the biittlu off Santiago. Hovaii fol
lowed by ( loorgo 10. Graham , who , as
an AHHoclnlod Promt correspondent ,
WUH with Commodore Schloy during
I the entire campaign ,
i Mr. Urnlmm'ti testimony covered all
the principal movement ! ) of the cam
palgn , and oiipoclnlly the bombard
munt of the HpiuilHh Hhlp Colon on
May 31 and the Imttlu off Santiago on' '
July 3. Mr. Graham testified to hour
Ing a eon vernation between Comtim j
( lore Hchloy and Captain HlgHhoo when
the latter came aboard the Urooklyn |
off Santiago on May 2C. Ho tuld he
had dlHtlfictly heard Captain SlgHhooj
toll the commodore that the HpiuilHh ,
fleet WUH not Imililo the harbor at ,
Santiago. Mr. Graham nlm > Hinted
that Admiral Schloy had told him that
the object of the bombardment of May
81 WIIH to develop the Spanish landi
battorloH , and ho mild that the rangn
WUH fixed at 7,000 or 7,500 yards , In order
dor to draw their tiro. Ho further mild
with reference to ( lie events of tlilH
engagement that he had hoard no eon
vernation In which Commodore Schloy
had mild that the olllceni In their while
linlfoniiH were coiiHplcuouH ohjoetH ,
Mr. Graham detailed the following
convermitlon between Commodore
Schloy and Captain Itobloy D. Evans ,
which took place after the Santiago
engagement : I
"Captain EvniiH came Into the cabin
and mild : 'Schloy , did you Bee Philip
turn uiound and run out of the light ? '
The commodore said : 'No , neither dld
you. He did not run out of the light. ' |
Captain Evans : 'Oh , yen , 1m did , I miwi
him. ' Captain Evans Bald he wan In
the next Bhlp and nnw him. The com |
modoro said : 'It WUH not TCXUH at all. '
Texas waB In the light all the time. !
The Hhlp you Haw turn around was the
The witnesses for the afternoon
were Denis J. CronUi , who waB Adml
ral Schloy's ordorJy , and who toBtlflod
along the BUIUO UIIOH an Mr. Graham aa
to the conversation with Captain Sign '
boo. Lieutenant Simpson , who gnvo
u vivid plcturo of the battle of July I
3 ; Lieutenant Edward Fitzgerald , who
waH on duty In the flreroom on July
3 , and testified that an order had been
I given early in the action to Bland by
for a ram.
NEW HONOR FOR RICHARDSON.
Elected Sovereign Grand Commander
of Scottish Rite Masons.
Wnnhington , Oft. 23. ReproHonta- !
tlvo Jnnios D. Richardson of TonnoHHoe
was yesterday elected BoVorclgn grand' '
commander of the Ancient and Accept j '
. ed Order of Scottish Rlto Free Ma-
Bonry. He lias boon acting grand com-
nifindpr ever Klnrn tint < ! < > ; itli of Ihp
last grand commander , ThoniuH H.
CuBwell of San Francisco. ThcHo other
officers wore elected : Samii" ' "
of Adams , Minn. , lieutenant grand com
mnndor , succeeding Mr. Richardson ;
Martin Collins of St , Ixnils , grand
chancellor ; Rufus E. Fleming of Far
go , N. D. , grand minister of state.
About 200 Masons , representing all
sections of the country , were elevated
to the 33d degree or to the knight's
commundorslilp of the court of honor.
Roosevelt Elected a Comrade.
Chicago , Oct. 23. President Theo
dore RooKovelt was unanimously elect
ed a comrade of the Union Veterans'
union yesterday at the opening session
of the sixth annual encampment of the
organization. This action was taken
immediately after a message of con
gratulation had boon received fiom the
chief executive. Delegates were pres
ent from 23 states. The encampment
will continue four days. The objects
of the organization are to secure purity
In politics and recognition for the
Pleads Guilty to Forgery.
London , Oct. 23. Marie Josophlnc
Eastwlck , the young Philadelphia
woman who was committed Oct. 1 In
the Guild Hall police court for trial
at the Old Bailey , on a charge of hav
Ing forged a railroad certificate ol
$100,000 , was arraigned yesterday am !
pleaded guilty. Sentence was post
poncd to the next session of the court
to allow an examination to be made a ;
to the prisoner's sanity.
Robbers Secure Little.
DCS Moines , Oct. 23. The safe 01
the county treasurer of Butler county
at Allison , was blown open by burglars
Only $100 was obtained. The safe Is
a wreck. The robbery was not dlscov
ered until after the robbers had dlsap
peared , and no clue exists as to thel :
Execute Chinese Rebels.
Berlin , Oct. 23. It Is announced Ii
a dispatch received hero from Satov
that 140 rebels have been oxecutct
and that order has been restored In tin
Using King district , where sevora
missions were recently destroyed.
Every woman loves to think oft the
tlrno when a soft little body , all her
own , will nentle In her bo om , fully
satisfying the ye.irnlnf ; which lien In
tha ho.iri of every ( jood woman. But
yst there la a black cloud hoverlnp
ubout the pretty plcturo In her mine !
whlh ( ills her with terror. Tha
dre.id of childbirth t.lke.i away much
ol fie Joy of mi > lierhood. And yet It
need not bo so , f-or somet me there
has b n up MI 110 market , well known
and re'ornm'-iidsd Ly phyakuna , a
which makes childbirth ai simple and
c.iay as n. turo Intended It , It la a
ctrenethcnlnc , penetrating liniment.
which the skin readily absorbs. It
Clvea the muaulet elasticity and vlor ( ' ,
prevents sore breasts , morning sl'ck-
ness and the loss of the clrlish figure.
An liitnII | > ; unt nmtlicr lit Ilutlrr. 1'n. ,
i " Worn I loiifnt Motlii'f'H I'rlinnl
UK-Oil , I would obtain U liuttlo * It 1 Imtl
to Jiny $5 per bcitllo for ll. "
Out Molher'a I'rlcnd nt the druse
ntnrn. $1 per bottle.
I lit DHADIICU ) ItrOUUTOK CO. ,
Atlanta , Go.
Wrlto tnt nur frrn llliutr.itcil book , " Ilcfor *
llaliy U liiirii
DR. MILES' ,
Pain Pills ,
Al all drug ttore * . Do
X " Why Should Ca- |
lamily Be Full of |
The mere saying of words is
easy , and some men devote < J
their whole lives to it. They < >
talk rather than act. The calamity - * |
lamity howlers in any commu
nity arc of this kind.
While the unsuccessful busi
ness man is talking the success
ful man is acting. When he
speaks he uses words , but he
tells facts. He seldom , how
ever , depends upon his own
He brings to his aid the trumpet tongued
voice of the press.
He purchases space in the
advertising columns of his local
paper , and he uses it to good
This is your local paper.
There is space in these col
umns for use. Are you add
ing its strength to your voice ?
Properly used it will aid you.
WILL MAKE YOU fllOH"
This ll a daring statement , but Sol.
ter'ntodi bear it out evorytlmo.
flreateitcornon earth Yvillpoiltlrery
Oreatetl marrel of the a
It ton * of bar per acre ,
crop ii wceki "
MR I0o. STAMPS
' BdttbKOTICK " null
Ll ( t * d ctUlof , 10 Grtla
Bnlu ( SObu. i A.Otui
( i > 0 buhtl | > r A. ) H I. . ,
. . . IJt > o.i > wAl > Maatttc.\VortaiaiaK aiutk t
John A. Salzor Seed Co. U Cross * , ttls.
For 14 Gents
Wt mtll th Mlowloi urt < J noT.HUi.
* < ) , C .IS
* i Ilortttra Lr oa b ed , .IS
> Htnt't l.lorlt.O.lo. 8..J , .10
ll tllrlitrdrn U > ttt t < i , .10
'i 11-D.T IU4I.US..J , .10
ll LaX. Hirkrl Utluct SttJ , .IS
ii UrlllUatlltKtrbMd , .Ii
Worth $1.00 ( brf 4 C U ?
Abort to ptek c * > " ' novtUU * wlU
mail jou frt . locttbir with our crtti
llUiliuxl 8oeJ Cauloc , tilllni all about
8alirr' llllllon Dollar Grata
AUo Choice Union Herd , UOe. alb.
Tonlhtr vlitt thoui.Miof ttrlltilTfi. .
Utlti > nd firm > MJI. upon r.odpl oMU.
an < l ihlt notice. Whrnooe * jon plaot
Bilur St.Ji jon will n.i.t dowlthont.
JOHN A.SAIUR SUB CO. , UCrww.nk.
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