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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1910)
FOB THE BUSY IN
NEWS EPITOME THAT CAN SOON
MANY EVENTS ARE MENTIONED
Horn and Foreign Intelligence Cc ,
densed Into Two and Four
Richard Kerens, the newly
pointed American ambassador
to Austria, accompanied by his wife and
daughter, arrived in Vienna. He was
met at the station by George B. Rives,
secretary of the embassy. The am
bassador will be received by the em
peror in a day or two.
The sentimental pilgrimage of Col.
Theodore Roosevelt and his wife on
which it had been the intention of
the couple to retrace by easy stages
their honeymoon trip from Speizia to
Genoa, ended abruptly at Genoa,
Switzerland, twenty-four hours ahead
of the schedule that had been planned.
The change in plans was made in or
der to avoid the constantly increased
demonstrations Colonel Roosevelt and
his wife were encountering along the
The Spanish cabinet dispatched to
cabinet of Peru and Ecuador tele
crams enjoining those governments to
adopt a conciliatory attitude toward
Fourteen battalions of Turkish
troops at Constantinople have been
ordered to North Albania, where a re
volt has broken out. The trouble is
attributed to resentment against the
new taxes imposed and is causing the
government much anxiety.
The French government gets com
fort out of the Roosetelt incident at
Mr. Roosevelt will meet Gifford
Pinchot at Genoa on April 11. "Af
ter our interview I shall have nothing
to say." said Mr. Pinchot. "and I shall
be surprised if Pinchot has." Roose
velt said he had not heard from Mr.
Pinchot since ne had been In Africa,
when he received a telegram from
Air. Pinchot at Copenhagen announc
ing his coming visit to Genoa-
Italians have bestowed the title of
peace apostle on Mr. Roosevelt.
A new assault on the rules of the
house is a prospect of the near fu
ture. Frank Skala, a mission worker, was
shot dead by one of his fellows at
The knell of the Siberian exile sys
tem has been sounded by a declara
tion of the czar.
Eight men were killed by an explo
Gion of dynamite in a Texas railroad
It is likely that there will be a con
gressional investigation into the $00.
000 sub-treasury shortage at St.
In honor of the late Senator Mc
Lauren in Mississippi, eulogies were
presented in the house of representa
tives. The interstate commerce commis
sion says there should be less charge
for upper than lower Pullman berths.
"Reddy" Gallagher, a notorious
burglar, was killed with a club by a
The Philadelphia Rapid Transit
company has asked permission of
the city to float a new loan of $2,
500.000. "I have no intention of retiring
from President Taft's cabinet," de
clared Secretary MacVeagh.
The Detroit United railway refused
the demands of its conductors and mo
tormcH to have their wages increased.
Congress wants to know all about
the explosion which occurred a few
days ago on the cruiser Charleston, re
sulting in the death and injury of sev
At Poipce. Torto Rico. William Jen
nings Bryan made an address in
which he warmly approved the course
of the United States toward the island
of Porto Rico.
Courtenay W. Bennett. British coun
sel general at New York in his an
nual report cautions immigrants
against assuming New York is an "EI
Dorado for the working man.' It is not,
Conscience-stricken after twenty
three years because he cheated Gov
ernor Stubbs of Kansas out of eight
een bushels of corn, an Osage county
man Is preparing to make restitution.
Two battleships were authorized by
the naval bill passed by the house.
The Scott bill to prohibit transac
tions in cotton recently acted upon
favorably by the house committee on
ngriculture. was reported to the house'
The average condition of winter
wheat on April 1 was S0.S per cent,
against 82.2 April 1.
Life terms in Sing Sing as habitual
criminals, were given in Brooklyn to
Harry S. Britton, fifty-nine years old.
a civil engineer, and Philip Render,
seventy years old.
President Taft has not yet replied
to the telegrams from Indianapolis
urging him to reconsider his decision
not to visit that city on May 5.
President Taft has cancelled his
visit to Indianapolis on his western
A bill granting the franking privi
lege to ex-presidents and their widows
passed the house
Senator Lodge introduced a bill to
limit cold storaze urodnrts. - !
The socialist mayor-elect of MHwau
keee says there will be no overturning
The court Jf inquiry finds the negro
soldiers were guilty in the Browns
Reports from eastern railroads show
that an increase in commodity rates
is being considered.
The "socialist" landslide in Milwau
kee is the result of the recreancy of
the other parties due to the seductions
of business interests.
A number of Ohio districts hare
signed the miners' wage scale.
Indiana republicans endorsed Taft
and Senator Beveridge and ignored
the Payne-Aldrich tariff law.
The republicans were victorious in
the municipal election at Kansas City,
Mo., electing a mayor, ten oat of six
teen members of the lower house of
the council, and nine out of sixteen
members of the upper body.
It was nearly a neck-and-neck race
between the wets and drys in Ne
A special grand jury brought in an
Indictment against the Imperial Win
dow Glass company.
A joint resolution to provide for an
International federation to bring ulti
mate world peace and the settlement
of difficulties between nations by an
international court was introduced in
the Missouri house by Mr. Bartholdt
The body of Justice Brewer was
taken to Leavenworth. Kas., for burial.
In an effort to bring about more uni
form action, and support of his con
servation bills in congress, the presi
dent gave a "conservation dinner" at
the white house.
Nebraska towns, by the late elec
tion, are "wet" or "dry" to about the
same extent as heretofore.
The Vienna newspapers are publish
ing lengthy details of the Vatican In
cident, but they make few comments.
The situation between Peru and
Ecuador is becoming more and more
The Panama Canal company will
have to pay the expense of its own
fortification. This appears .to be the
opinion of the vanguard of the army
Nine hundred coal mines in Illinois
closed down until the wage question
The late fire loss in Omaha will fig
ure nearly a million dollars.
The French chamber of deputies
voted to lay down two battleships in
the present year, designed to equal
the latest type added to the navies
of Great Britain and Germany.
Dates for terms of federal court in
Nebraska have been changed by con
The supreme court at Washington
declared the Nebraska elevator swith
law to be unconstitutional.
Mrs. Cornelia Woolman of Helena.
Mont, was fined $150 in tne United
States court at Trenton. N. J., for
failure to declare certain clothing
which she had brought with her from
a trip abroad.
Havelock, Lincoln's "wet" suburb,
went "dry" nt tne late election.
Two hundred drivers of taxicabs
suddenly went on strike in Chicago.
The strike was called Just before
theater time and as a result many
of the vehicle companies were in a
Senator Brown introduced an
amend to the rivers and harbors bill
calling for an appropriation of $75,000
to be used between Omaha and the
mouth of the Platte on the Missouri
If the foreign commerce of the
United States of the last four months
of the fiscal year are as large in pro
portion as during the first eight
months it will be a record year, ac
cording to figures prepared by govern
ment expert. In imports the year's
record thus far exceeds that of any
previous year, although the exports
for the eight months are slightly less
than in the closing months of 190S,
the high record year for exports.
Two American negroes on March
2C, last, were assaulted and wounded
by the commandant at Panzos, Guatte
mala. and later they were thrown into
prison and their friends refused per
mission to dress their wounds. The
United States minister at Guatemala
city, who reported the matter to the
state department, has been instructed
to insist upon prompt and adequate
It will be entirely practicable to
provide adequate defenses for the
Panama canal at comparatively mod
erate cost This is the conclusion of
the Panama fortification board, some
members of which have just returned
from Panama. Tentative plans had
been prepared for the probable
amounts, and numbers of troops re
quired for such defenses.
The military court of inquiry which
during the last year has been investi
gating the shooting up of Brownsville,
Tex., finds that the evidence clearly
sustains the charge that the shooting
was done by the Twenty-fifth infantry,
colored. The court is also of the opin
ion that if the officers of the regiment
had performed their duties immedi
ately prior to the shooting the affray
could not have occurred.
Charge is made that rotten meat is
fed to old soldiers at the state home
at Grar Island. Nebraska.
A nineteen-year-old boy was killed
in a prize fight at Passaic. N. J.
President Taft is declared to be
ready to declare war on insurgents.
Too noisy a demonstration spoiled
the honeymoon trip of Mr. and Mrs.
Roosevelt in Italy.
A San Francisco burglar made a
deathbed confession exonerating al
leged innocent men.
Speaker Cannon's automobile is to
be cared for by the government.
Col. William F. Cody ("Buffalo
Bill"), declared in New York that a
dispatch from Cody. Wyo., saying he
had denied the reported reconciliation
between himself and Mrs. Cody was
Congressman Martin says there is a
big scandal in the disposition of Phil
ippines friar lands.
Mr. Roosevelt it was stated on ex
cellent authority, has not the least
intention of repudiating Taft
Bishop Mclntyre and Archbishop
Ireland bitterly arraigned each other
Milwaukee elected a social democrat
may or by a majority of S.000.
Twice the guest of the King. Theo
dore Roosevelt, was for a time the
prominent figure of Rome.
State Senator Conger of New York
tendered his resignation.
J. J. Hill, the railroad magnate, had
an audience with President Taft
Mrs. W. J. Bryan has hurried back
from foreign lands to be present
when the stork descends upon the
home of her son. W. J., Jr.
Tne expedition endeavoring tr
climb Mt. McKinley. are said to be
making good headway.
IT IS A PRICE FIXER
COLD STORAGE MAKES MONEY
FOR THE SPECULATORS.
TESTIMONY 10 THIS EFFECT
It Is Given Before the Committee
Appointed to Investigate the Cost
of High Living.
Washington. Formal testimony
was given before the senate commit
tee Investigating the high cost of liv
ing that cold storage is the great
equalizer of prices, while, at the
same time, an informal declaration
was made that cold storage is an im
portant and controlling factor in pro
ducing high prices.
Pierre P. Gavin, prosecutor of Hud
son county, New Jersey, who con
ferred at the capital with Representa
tive Kinkaid of New Jersey and Sen
ator Lodge in regard to pending leg
islation to regulate cold storage, at
tacked the cold storage system and
praised the work of the investigating
John A. Kunkel of New York said
that if it were not for the cold stor
age method of keeping eggs they
would sell as low as 2 and 9 cents a
dozen during certain seasons and as
high as 75 cents and $1 in other sea
sons of the year.
He told the committee many inter
esting things about eggs. He said
New York people demanded an egg
with a white shell, wbiie Boston used
the yellow egg shell. He said that
the latter was bettter than the white
shell egg, in that it will keep longer.
"The egg." he added. "Is a foot ball
from the time it leaves the hen until
it reaches the table."
John J. Walton of New York in op
posing the bill to prohibit the keep
ing of food-stuffs in cold storage for a
longer period than one year, said that
limitation would be all right for eggs,
because they had to be thrown away,
anyhow, after they were nine months
old. That was not true of butter, said.
He mentioned an instance of but
ter which had come from the farm
of Oliver P. Morton of New York,
that had been kept in cold storage for
three years without depreciation in
quality. Mr. Walton said the Elgin
board was not recognized in New
York and that the so-called butter
trust was a myth.
The makers of oleomargarine were
charged by Mr. Walton with being
partly responsible for the high
prices. He declared they bought but
ter to color their product and that
their purpose was to keep butter
higher to make a better market for
their cheaper product. The witness
said prospects for lower prices in
the near future were slight
A revolt by New York last Febru
ary against tne 4a-cent butter was
given as a reason for the sudden drop
of C cents in one day. Mr. Walton
said the people woke up and quit us
ing butter and that the sale fell off
30 per cent
New York. Determined women
marched through the east side and
other sections of the city, where the
kosher meat strike is on. to prevent
the opening of the retail butcher
shops closed Tuesday as a protest
against the high meat prices. More
than 100.000 families, it is figured,
have put a ban on meat
DESECRATING AMERICAN FLAG.
Women, Among Others, for Uphold
ing Old Glory.
Washington The desecration of the
American flag through its use in vari
ous forms of advertising was the sub
ject discussed before the bouse judi
ciary committee by several members
of the house and representatives of
different organizations. Among the
speakers were a number of women,
including Mrs. Kate II. Sherwood, past
president of the Women's Relief
The bill introduced by Representa
tive Gouldcn of New York providing
penalties for the use of the design of
the American flag in any form of ad
vertisement was before the commit
tee. The bill not only would prohibit
the use of the flag for such purposes,
but it also provides that any person
"who shall publicly mutilate, deface.
defile, trample upon or cast contempt,
either by words or act upon the flag,
shall be guilty of misdemeanor pun
ishable by a fine of $100 and an im
prisonment of thirty days."
Canada Will Prohibit.
Quebec Premier Gouin announced
that an order in council would be is
sued within a few days to prohibit
the exportation of pulp wood.
Hotel Men Vote for Boston.
Los Angeles. Cal. The Hotel Men's
Mutual Benefit association selected
Boston as the place for holding its
annual session in 1911.
At Top of Mt. McKinley.
Fairbanks. Alaska. The Fairbanks
expedition to Mount McKinley. the
tallest peak in North America,
reached the summit April 3, after a
climb of one month from the base.
No traces of Dr. Frederick A Cook's
alleged ascent were found.
Iowa Man Killed in Chicago.
Chicago A man who in the rain
walked in front of a motor truck and
was killed, was identified as L. V.
Babcock, a wealthy stock shipper of
New York Central Wage Dispute.
New York The wage dispute be
tweeen the trainmen and conductors
of the New York Central railroad and
the officials of the company is to be
settled by arbitration. All points of
differences will be arbitrated by E. E.
Clark, member of the Interstate Com
merce commission, and P. H. Mor
rissey, president of the Railway Em
ployers' and Investors' association.
They will appoint a third arbitrator
If necessary. A statement of this
decision was given out following a
GETTING HIS IDIOMS MIXED
German-American May Have Meant
Well, But His Directions Were
Passengers on a New York street
ear were treated to some choice exam
ples of German-American English
when a stout gentleman with a robust
voice started to relate to a friend
his adventures of the previous night
"Twelf o'glock it wass when he
come alretty," said the stout
"und on de toor rap."
"But" said his companion. "It
only about ten o'clock when he started
"Veil, twelf o'glock It wass when
he comes alretty und on de toor rap.
Und I tell him de dogtor he vant, he
shouldn't go de frondt vay oudt, de
side vay roundt und de pack vay oop,
und chust as blaia as dot Und den de
plame fool, he rap yet und vake efery
pody de house in. Den I put myself
my pants on und maype I don't pall
him oudt I call him a chumbp und a
"No," laughed his friend, "you sure
ly didn't call him that'
"Call him dot?" snorted the fat man.
"Say, I call him eferytbing I can lay
my hands on."
REAL CURES BEING MADE.
Permanent Cures, Not Temporary
Relief Result from United Doctors'
One of the great differences in the
treatment used by the United Doctors.
who have their Omaha institute on
the second floor of the Neville block,
corner Sixteenth and Harney streets,
and the treatment used by ordinary
doctors, is that the United Doctors
treat and remove the underlying
cause of the disease, while the ordi
nary doctor often only treats the
symptoms. The result of the United
Doctors' treatment is a permanent
cure. The cause of the trouble is re
moved and the patient stays well.
A case which illustrates this point
nicely is that of Mrs. B. Lee of 1406
Douglas street, Omaha, Neb., who was
cured last year and now, after the
lapse of all that time to test the per
manency of the cure, she Is still
strong and well and writes as follows:
Omaha. Neb., Dec 9th, 1909.
For six years I was afflicted with
stomach trouble and indigestion. For
several years I could not eat anything
without great suffering and distress
and was compelled to live on milk
toast and I run down in weight to al
most a skeleton. I had a pasty com
plexion and bad color, and as several
of my relatives had succumbed to
tuberculosis I feared that the same
disease was to be my fate.
I began treatment with the United
Doctors in January of this year and in
three months from the time I started'
in I was a well woman and have re
mained well ever since. I have gained
in flesh until my friends hardly know
me and am feeling fine in every way.
I can now eat anything I want at all
times and can sleep every night I
am sound and hearty and owe my
present good health entirely to the
treatment of the United Doctors,
whom I cannot thank enough for what
they have done in my case.
Mr. Lloyd George is pleasantly
proud of his nationality, but it is ama
zing that he had to go back to Queen
Elizabeth and the Tudors to find his
torical precedence for a Welsh gov
ernment of Great Britain. On the
other hand. England has often been
ruled by Scotsmen. Of the last three
premiers, two Sir Henry Campbell
Bannerman and" Mr. Balfour were
Scotch. Mr. Gladstone sat for a
Scotch constituency, and so does Mr.
Asquith. Ireland has always been
busy supplying us with governing
men. The duke of Wellington, Lord
Roberts, Lord Charles Beresford,
Lord Russell and a dozen others
immediately occur to one. It Is
odd to remember that it is cen
turies since Great Britain had a
purely English sovereign. The Tudors
were Welsh. The Stuarts were Scotch,
William HI. was a Dutchman and the
Guelphs are of German descent
Or Else Burn.
Andrew Carnegie, apropos of his
epigram about the disgrace of dying
rich, said at a dinner in Washington:
"Why should any one die rich?
There are no pockets in a shroud, and
as for the man who'd like to take
his money with him, why, even if he
managed to do so, it would only melt"
"Who is the man that every one
seems to know?"
"Oh, every one knows him. He's
our secret police." Fleigende Blatter.
For the Old Fashioned Coffee
"I always drank coffee with the rest
of the family, for it seemed as if there
was nothing for breakfast if we did
not have it on tho table.
"I had been troubled some time
with my heart, which did not feel
right. This trouble grew worse steadily.
"Sometimes it would beat fast and
at othrr times very slowly, so that I
would hardly be able to do work for
an hcur or two after breakfast, and if
I waiked up a hill, It gave me a se
"I had no idea of what the trouble
was until a friend suggested that per
haps it might be caused by coffee
drinking. I tried leaving off the coffee
and began drinking Postum. The
change came quickly. I am now glad
to say that I am entirely well of the
heart trouble and attribute the relief
to leaving off coffee and the use of
"A number of my friends have aban
doned the old fashioned coffee and
have taken up with Postum, which
they are using steadily. There are
some people that make Postum very
weak snd tasteless, but if it Is boiled
long enough, according to directions.
It i3 a very delicious beverage. V6
have never used any of the old fash,
loncd coffee since Postum was first
r.tarted in our house."
Read the little book, "The Road to
Wellvillc'ln pkgs. "There's a Reason."
Kvr read ke nbTr letter? A mw
oae appear from I late lliae. They
are eraalae. tne, mad fall of
State News and Notes in Condenses'
Two carloads of automobiles aavs
been sold at Hildreth this spring.
Chief Harry Hauser of the Fremont
fire department was unanimously re
elected at the annual meeting.
W. D. Woodruff, the Burllngtoa
agent at Dorchester, has received a
promotion as agent at St Paul, Neb
George Shcultz and family left Ne
hraska City for Los Angeles, Cal.,
where they will make their future
The equity term of district court
commences at Beatrice next Monday.
Judge J. B. Raper of Pawnee City will
Thirty-six new 'members were re
ceived Into the Presbyterian church
Sunday morning at Lyons. Rev. B.F.
Pearson is the pastor.
Secretary J. F. Hanson of the Fre
mont Commercial club announced that
he will submit his resignation at the
next meeting of the club.
The firemen of Beatrice are making
arrangements for a fair to be held in
their new headquarters for one week,
commencing Monday next.
Ice as thick as a window pane ap
peared on water Wednesday at Carle
ton, but as it Is dry It is not thought
tho fruit will be injured.
Herman Newcomb of Cook has been
acquitted of the charge of furnishing
Intoxicants to an habitual drunkard
In the Johnson county court.
A total of 2.000 votes wore cast at
the election held in Beatrice Tuesday.
This is the largest vote cast at any
municipal election in Beatrice.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Day have re
turned to their homo at Weeping
Water after an absence of more than
four months in touring Europe.
About two-thirds of the old alfalfa
In Custer tounty has been winter
killed. AH the last year's seeding has
come through the winter in prime con
dition. At the school board meeting at Fair
mont, two new teachers were elected.
Miss Martha Schaedel or Sutton and
Miss Hazel Farrar of Fairmont, to
positions in the grades.
The Fremont minstrels have finally
made arrangements to make their am
nual appearance in Fremont They
are to put on their performance under
the auspices of the fire department
At a meeting of tne board of edu
cation of Trenton the following teach
ers were re-elected. Superintendent,
O. F. White; high school. Mabel Kaup;
second intermediate, Mrs. Cowger;
first intermediate, Mary Baker; prim
ary. Ora McCoy.
The Dorchester council contracted
with W. D. Crist of Omaha to take
forty street lamps of fifty candle pow
er, which will cost the town $325 per
annum. The plant will be in opera
tion about Uie middle of May.
A meeting of the trustees of the
United Brethren hospital was held in
Beatrice. AH of the trustees were
present The reports of officers
showed the hospital to be in a pros
perous and growing condition.
The thirty-sixth annual convention
of the York County Sunday School
association will be held at York April
21 and 22. A number of prominent
Sunday school workers will be pres
ent and address the association.
Carl E. Yoline, who recently was up
before the courts in both Phelps and
Harlan counties charged with selling
mortgaged property, and who escaped
a week ago from the jail at Alma, has
just been captured at Hartley, Iowa.
According to II. J. Lee. a leading
Fremont business man, he got badly
stung when he bought a horse from
Arthur Johnson. Lee says ho paid
$200 for the animal and it turned out
to be wind-broken and blind. He is
suing in justice court to get his money
A. N. Johnson, state highway en-
gineer of Illinois, delivered an address
on "good roads" before the commer
cial club of Beatrice George B. Irving
of Chicago, a representative of the
municipal improvement association,
has been secured to speak on civic im
provement. "Walt George of Broken Bow and
Frank M. Currie of Broken Bow held
a meeting at the Odd Fellows' hall at
Westerville Monday evening, talking
to 'the farmers on the proposed rail
road to go from Loup City to Broken
Bow. It has been suggested that this
Is to be an electric road.
After an animated contest. Kcnesaw
has for the twenty-sixth time rejected
the offer to go wet. Now and for the
past two years Kenesaw has been
making a solid and steady growth,
keeping pace with the development of
the surrounding country. Bonds for
water works and electric light plant
have also been voted.
A good citizens banquet was held
In the parlors of the Presbyterian
church at Lexington. About two hun
dred voters gathered in the auditorium
of the church, from where they
marched to the banquet hall and were
served by the ladies of the different
churches of the city. During the feast
the music was furnished by the or
chestra, led by David. Rankin.
Judge W. H. Mnnger of the United
States circuit court appointed a re
ceiver for the Independent Telephone
company of Omaha upon application
of Edson Rich, attorney for the Title
Insurance and Trust company, holder
of two mortgages of $3,300,000 each.
The suit Is understood to be a friend
lv one in the interests of the reorgani
zation of the company. Lysle I. Ab
bott or Omaha is namea as receiver
and his bond is fixed at 125.000.
On June 29 and 30 a district meet
ing of the Degree of Honor will hold
a two days' session at York.
All of the teachers In the village
school of Silver Creek were re-elected
at a meeting of the school board, as
follows: Principal. George P. Mc
Grew; assistant principal. Miss Hell
ish Ward; Miss Bertha Ward, gram
mar rooui; Miss Corrinne Orchard,
Intermediate, and Miss Julia Terry
primary. Word was received that the
1S,000 bonds for a new school house
voted recently were approved by the
William Crist of Omaha is at Dor
Chester and work will begin on th
electric light plant.
A PENSION MEASURE
SWEEPING BILL PROPOSED
AN ILLINOIS MAN.
IT 8ENEFITS THE VOLUNTEERS
Retired Pay for Officers snd Thirty.
Dollars Monthly to Veterans Over
Seventy Years of Age.
Washington. A pension bill of
sweeping provisions, under which all
surviving volunteer officers of the
United States army who served six
months or more would receive retired
pay, according to length of service,
and all honorably discharged enlisted
men over 70 years of age and suffer
ing a certain degree of disability,
would receive a straight pension of
$30 per month, was reported to the
house by Representative Prince of
Illinois from the committee on mili
In recommending the measure, the
committee's report says that although
the volunteer troops "formed 96 per
cent of the armies of the United
States and achieved 96 per cent of
the historic results," the regular of
ficers have received all the honors
and rewards from the government
and the volunteer officers nothing."
The scale of retired pay for volun
teer officers, as fixed by the bill, is
one-third of the initial active pay of
the corresponding regular officers, for
those who served two years or more,
and for those of loss time of service
less pay in proportion. Officers who
Io3t an eye or limb in the line of duty
or incurred disability as prisoners of
war would receive the full benefit of
the act without regard to length of
No officer who served more than
six months would receive less than
$400 per annum, and no officer may
receive more than two-thirds of the
present pay of a captain of the regu
lar army. A private soldier over 70
years of age will receive the $30 per
month provided he served more than
ninety days and his physical dis
ability (not necessarily of -service
origin) is such as to "require the fre
quent and periodical care and atten
tion of another person."
The report of the committee In
cludes an estimate from the secretary
of the interior, which fixes the cost of
the first year's operation of the pro
posed law at $9,264,012.
COLONEL COOPER PARDONED.
Tennesseean, Convicted of Slaying
Senator Carmack, Goes Free.
Nashville. Tenn. Colonel Duncan
P. Cooper, convicted of killing for
mer senator Iv. W. Carmack. and sen.
tenccd to twenty years' imprisonment,
was granted full pardon by Governor
Patterson, just after the Tennessee
supreme court had reaffirmed his
Robin, son of Colonel Cooper, con
victed with his father of killing Car
mack, was remanded to the lower
court for a new trial by the supreme
court. In the younger man's case the
supreme court was divided. Chief
Justice Deard reading a dissenting
Mabray Man Released.
Leavenworth. Kas. William Pow
ell, a member of the Mabray gang,
was released from the federal peni
tentiary Wednesday on $10,000 bond,
approved by Judge Smith McPherson,
before whom Mabray and his associ
ates were convicted.
Eleven Crushed to Death.
Easton. Pa. Eleven men, all for
eigners, were crushed to death in the
stone quarry of the Nazareth Port
land Cement company, near Nazareth.
A premature explosion tore loose
5,000 tons of stone, covering the vic
tims. Carnegie Foundation Spurned.
Toledo, O. The University or
Wooster will not be made a benefici
ary of the Carnegie fund for superan
nuated professors. Tiiis has been de
cided by the Presbyterian synod of
Dayton. A determined stand was tak
en against accepting any of the
money because Carnegie "had a
string to the gift."
Jefferson Day Celebrated.
Washington. John Temple Graves,
former candidate for vice president
of the United States on the Independ
ence league ticket. Injected into the
Jefferson day dinner a sensational
feature. Mr. Graves, who was not on
the program, had been requested at a
late hour to speak. He offered to the
democratic party In the coming cam
paign the support of the Independ
ence league and Its organizer, Wil
liam R. Hearst, if the party would
recognize the protcstant principles of
the Independence league.
Apple Bill Not Liked.
Washington. No standardization
system for the apple crop of the Unit
ed States, which fluctuates annually
from 26.000.000 to C8.000.000 barrels.
will be provided during the present
session oi congress.
Vrooman Candidate for Congress.
Des Moines. la. C. E. Vrooman, for
the past twenty years in charge of a
federal office at Washington, D. C,
announced at Centerville that he is a
candidate for 'the republican nomina
tion for congress from the Eight
Mullen Will Get Office.
Washington. P. M. Mullen of Oma
ha, who is receiver of the United
States land office at Juneau. Alaska,
will be recommended for reappoint
ment by Senators Burkett and Ilrown.
Mr. Mullen has been a very efHcient
officer and has the endorsement of
Governor Walter E. Clark. ex-Governor
Hoggatt and National Committee
man Shackleford. He, who was for
merly state senator from the Omaha
district and engaged in the grorery
buaincss in the Gate City, obtained
appointment through Senator Millard.
Dwiflf Ckmge of Life,
says Mrs. Chas. Barclay
GiantteTiB Vt "I to passinf
through theCnangeof life aodsuffered
symptona, and I
art M Vegeta
pound has proved
of gold to me, as it
restored my health
and strength. I.
never forget to tell
my friends what
Vegetable Compound has done for me
daring this trying period. Complete
restoration to health, means so much
to me that for the sake of other suffer
ing women I am willing to make my
trouble public so you may publish
this letter." Mks. Chas. .Barclay,
No other medicine for woman's ills
has received such wide-spread and un
qualified endorsement, mo other med
icine we know of has such a record
of cures of female ills as has Lydia .
Pinkham's "Vegetable Compound. -
For more than SO years it has been
curing female complaints such as
inflammation, ulceration, local weak
nesses, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, indigestion
and nervous prostration, and it is
unequalled for carrying women safely
through the period of change of life.
It costs but little to try Lydia .
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and.
asMrs.Barclaysays.it is "worth moun
tains of gold ' to suffering women.
oaaaML or feava calldma that do so. by Hew Dia-
coverywUl relievo Item, and alt yoaara asked to
It aas ccred tfceasaads where verth!ng e'o
failed. Gaaraatecd by May Jfedlaal Laboratoir
Under Pore JTood asd Drags Act, Jnae JKhh. 190
Guaranty Vo. 18971. Pleaao write for Special Fne
2 Boulo and 1to AO S sad. aoa ptcto address
ML f. H. aUT, 54S Purl Stint, York.
ItaaaaaMaUoaUUa paper. DrBsatetafUlonJers.
FrssBf aUlkf-Peraaaaeat Car
CAR I'LaYS LITTLE
GENUINE aajat bear mpatm :
WiU Be Sent
Free of Charge to Every
Reader of this Paper.
GrrariOM sweet breath; clean, white,
Cera-free teeth antuepbcally clean
Math mad throat mrifiea the breath
after amolnwg diipela all disagreeable
perapirattoa aad body odors aradi ap
predated by daiaty woaien. A quick
rcieaty far sore eyes and catarrh.
A 4tle Paxtaie powder du
aolred ia a glass of hot watet
nakes a delightful antkepbc ao
luboa, potsessaig extraordinary
cleaanag. germicidal aad beal
iag power, aad absolutely kann
Ics. Try a Sample. 50c a
large box at dniggiOs or by malL
THE PAXTON TOILET CO.. Boston, Mass. ,
X aoald moaner rmim cnttlo in Wmtern
1 tha in tne com belt r
tho UniHvl Status. Ferrt
b cheaper una climate
lhettT lfr tho pnrpine.
IXonr mnrtel Will im-
proTO laitT than jrur
fanners will produce tho
supplies. Wheat ran ho
CTnn tip to tho ffitb par
allel 1X0 nilt-i north of
tho Int'-rnational bouml-
iour Tacant Jnna
bo taken ut ruts
hjonu protons concep
tion. ,Vo hnvo ftnonich
people ia tho Unltt-1
States nlnno who wuct
kcTcea to toko upthia land." Reaii
70,000 Inter ieans
wUI enlrr andmake thelrhonu-a
la Wr-rtvrn Canada tliU yrn..
ivuu prnauccu naotlirr inner
farming udcrnin crowirg In tho
provinces of Manitoba. Saakal
cbrwaa and Alberta.
free aomestrrul and pro-era p
iwa era, aawcll e l.muo kml
bj rallwu and land cornpanlpK.will
provide home for million.
Adapiablo fll. bcnllbful rll
BBat. rp!enUU vcuoott ami
cburclw. and good railway.
For prttlcrs roU. tfencTiptiTO
lltentara "ivwt Bn.t Wwt." bow
t iMrh tho coaatrT anil othnr par
ticnlnra. write to Sap't of Immi
gration. Ottawa. CanaJa. or to ti.e
Canxlmn tiovenuarnt Aatot.
W. V. BENNETT
(ttaEIiff. Santa, ha.
(I'iwj -lrrsrcarestyou.l (2)
Turlock Irrigation District
Th- LAND of SUNSIIINK nnd OPPOR
TUNITIKS. Hciftiifu! Climate. A-l land,
ABUNDANT WATER at low rat.
Peaches. Apricots. FIrs. Olives. Sweet
Potatoes. Alfalfa and Palrvintr pav bet
ter than JlW.fti) per acre yearly. Write
for Illustrated booklet.
SEPT. B. TURLOCK BOARD OF TRADE. Turiack. Cat
Wa CEIIUM Unco,n' N"b
B US Oil 111 II Manufacturer ci
rri I r.W I aiiMSLSilf
1st - Jt9
;&tK& -Qawaai arStSsfl
Trial Bottle) Wrmm
ear 'HsaV aaaaar aaaaai eaaaaaV
sawaaaaaaaaaV sw aaaaaaaaaW'Bl
BaaaaaaaaaaaaaX vsLaaaaaaaaar sal
vcaaj BaawaawSaa "-
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