The Reporter. (Chelsea, Indian Terr.), Vol. 8, No. 22, Ed. 1 Friday, September 26, 1902 Page: 2 of 8
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CHEERED GEH. "JAKE" SMITH.
GAVE UP THE TRIP.
A. R. * R- E. MILLER. Publishers.
CHELSEA. - INDIAN TERRITORY.
If the price of coal goes too high
you know you can wear a mustard
plaster on your back. No one has to
feel chilly. _____
In an election held for determining
what pictures should adorn the walls
of Mississippi's new capitol. Jefferson
Davis obtained first place.
Five hundred persons were hurt in a
crowd trying to get in a synagogue
at St. Paul to attend divine service.
There seems to be soma genuine old-
fashioned religious zeal Bomewhere.
Injured Knee Forced the President
to Return to Washington.
At Inrt'anapol'. tha Chief CiMatln fn«lar-
went mil Operation for Abwau. tha
Krault of (he Trolley Car Injury
at PittaHolfl. Mho.
Modern antiseptic treatment Is
credited with a reduction in mortali-
ty from large caliber wound* in the
American army to eight per cent.
In the civil war it was 37 per cent.
It «U very thOUfhtfttl of President
Roosevelt to become a fireman. 1 he
country doesn't want to take any
chances on the safety of the white
house after paying to have it remod-
Women insure against being old
maids in Denmark. If they marry
before they are 40 what they have
paid goes to the less fortunate, and
these last are pensioned for the re-
mainder of their lives.
An intramural railway eight miles
long is to be put into the world's
/air prounds without getting mixed
up with "the picture." if possible. It
will be the greatest game of hide
and seek ever attempted.
Capt. James R. Mullins, of Detroit,
makes a good living capturing sea
lions. lie gets most of them on the
coast of Mexico and Southern Cali-
fornia. lie has just returned from
Europe, where he disposed of 40.
A British official report shows that
it took an army of 448,00 men to
subdue the Doers, and that the Brit-
ish deaths from bullets and disease
exceeded 20,000. No need to say
"lest we forget" to the present gen-
eration of Englishmen.
Another mistake in a river is to be
remedied. The Vermillion, near
Bloomington, 111., proves to have
been badly planned for the purposes
it was intended. A lot of very in-
ferior work was palmed off upon the
world by Mother Nature in the early
There is a point near the famous
Stony cave, in the Catsldll moun-
tains, where ice mnv be found on any
day in the year. This locality is lo-
cally known as the Notch and is
walled in on all sides by steep moun-
tains. some of which are more than
3,000 feet high.
The St. Louis Olobe-Democrt, com-
menting on the prison life of the
city's boodling aldermen, says:
"When the people's representatives
get into jail they are piven porter-
house steak and apple pie; when the
"people" get in they get dry bread,
boiled beef and hydrant water."
The strait of Canso, between Cape
Breton and the mainland of Nova
Scotia, is to be bridged. The task is
an immense one, involving great en-
gineering difficulties, and the outlay
is about $5,000,000. The bridge will
be a cantilever, with a span of 1,800
feet, the longest in the world.
Mrs. Carrie Nation is perambula^
ting about the east, and receives so
little attention that she might as
well have been a defeated vice pres-
idential candidate of some distant
campaign. She is seeking money for
her home for the wives of drunk-
ards in Kansas City. Her hatchet
has been replaced altogether by her
elocution; she smashes no more and
Gen. Ell Torrance, commander-in-
chief of the G. A. It., has issued an
appeal to his comrades in behalf of
the confederate home at Mountain
Creek, Ala., which has been begun by
the erection of two cottages on 40
acres of land donated for the pur-
pose. The plan is to build 40 cot-
tages for totally disabled confeder-
ates, and provide for their suppport.
Grand Army posts are asked to con-
Indianapolis, lnd.t Sept. 24.—Presi-
dent Roosevelt was forced to aban-
don the remainder of his trip to the
northwest and to undergo u surgical
operation. The accident which befell
him at Pittsfield, Mass., when a trol-
ley car crashed into his carriage, is
responsible for the sudden ending
of the president's trip and his being
compelled to1 undergo the operation.
In that accident his knee was badly-
bruised and an abscess soon formed
which gave him some trouble, but
not enough at first to interfere with
his plans. The hardships of his pres-
ent trip, however, aggravated the
trouble and Dr. Lung, his official
physician, and Dr. Richardson, who
accompanied him on the trip, de-
cided that an operation was neces-
sary and that it should be performed
at once. This decision was advanced
before luncheon, but was not al-
lowed to interfere with the meal.
The announcement' came as a
thunder clap out of a clear sky.
The president is in such good health
otherwise that it was hard to be-
lieve he was about to submit to an
operation. He had delivered an ad-
dress earlier in the day before the
Spanish-American war veterans and
also had addressed the citizens of
the Columbia club. He was the pic-
ture of health and many comments
were made during the early part of
the trip upon how well he looked.
It was noticed, however, that he
walked with a slight limp.
The president was driven from the
club house to St. Vincent hospital,
where he was taken to a private op-
erating room. He was accompanied
by Secretary Cortelvon, Assistant
Secretaries I.oeb and Barnes, Gov.
Durbin and Senators Beveridge and
Fairbanks. It was about 4:15 o'clock
when the doctors began the opera-
tion. It was perfocmed by Dr. John
Oliver, assisted by Dr. Iiefiry Jame- |
son and l>r. Cook. The operation
was finished and the president waf ,
removed to his room. He did not |
take anaesthetics. The president was
cheerful. The hospital was guarded J
I by a detachment of 20 soldiers, all |
of whom served in the Spanish- j
American war under command of i
Col. Russell R. Harrison. Col. liar- |
rison was instructed to arrange with j
| the sisters in charge of the hospital
that no information ns to the presi-
dent should be p" en out by tele-
phone. All news was to come through
Secretary Cortelyou. As the new? I
spread throughout the city the tele- j
plione was kept hu-y. lHrt the IUM
answer was returned to all thai j
nothing could be told over the tele-
At the conclusion of the operation
the physicians authorized the fol-
lowing statement: "As a result ol
I the traumatism (bruise) received ir
the trolley accident at l'ittsfield.
| Mass., there was found to be a cir-
cumscribed collection of perfectly
pure serum in *he middle third of
the left anterior tibial region, the
sac containing about two ounces,
which was removed. The indication*
are that the president should makf
speedv recovery. It is absolutely
Imperative, however, that he should
remain quiet and refrain from using
the leg. The trouble is not serious,
but temporarily disabling."
At 7:45 the president, accompanied
by members of his immediate party
and escorted by a company of in-
fantry. was carried on a stretcher
from St. Vincent's hospital to his
car and the train left a few minutes
later for Washington.
Mrs. Roosevelt llantens to Waahlnfftnn.
Oyster Bay. N. Y.. Sept. 24.—The
first news of the indisposition of
President Roosevelt bulletined here
came as a rumor from New York.
Shortly afterwards the president's
office in the bank building received
the statement of Secretary Cortel-
you by wire and at the same time a
telegram was received for Mrs.
Roosevelt, assuring her there was
nothing alarming about the opera-
tion. When Mrs. Roosevelt received
word that the president had left In
dianapolis for Washington she de
cided to go to Washington at once.
Maa Wko Oriterert That Samar He Mada "a
Howllaf Wlldaraaaa" Hpnha to Spaa-
Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 24.—Gen.
Jacob H. Smith, in an address on
"The Philippines" before the national
encampment of the Spunish-Ameri-
can war veterans, made his first pub-
lic utterance on the Samar cam-
paign. He defended his course and
was cheered at the conclusion of his
address. He described the island,
told of the cruelty of the natives to-
ward American soldiers, the fleeing
of the natives to the interior and
added: "We had to control the food
supply to bring them to terms. We
instituted a strict blockade to pre-
vent food being sent out. We de-
stroyed their interior huts that
formed a shelter. As they came In
we treated them kindly and returned
them to their homes. After the
women and children were in, by insti-
tuting a strict blockade, we prevent-
ed them from sending supplies to the
fighting men. By this course and
by keeping the men tired and worn
out by frequent incursions into the
interior after them they finally lost
heart and concluded to give up- the
THE NICKEL PLATE ROAD.
Travelers East or Weat will find that the
rates by this line are the lowest to be bad,
with every facility for comfortable travel.
Colored porters, uniformed, are provided,
whose special duties are to attend to the
wants of passengers without regard to the
claas of tickets held, and greatest care is
given to ladies traveling alone or accom-
panied by children. Modern day coaches,
Pullman sleeping are and Dining car serv-
ice of highest o-der. Meals on American
HE SURVEYED THE ROCKIES.
Death f H>J. I'owell. Who Waa the Flrat
Man lu Kzplora the (iranil Can-
yon of Colorado.
Washington, Sept. 24.—Maj. J. W.
Powell, director of the bureau of
ethnology in the Smithsonian insti-
tute, is dead at Haven, Me. Scien-
tists in Washington placed Maj. Pow-
ell in the foremost rank of the
geologists and anthropologists in the
world. Maj. Powell's most notable
scientific work, from the view point
of scientists here, was his explora-
tion of the firand canyon of Colo-
rado in the COs. His fellow-workers
say that he was not only the first
man who ever went through the Col-
orado canyon, but the only one who
so far ever has traveled its entire
length from Green River station to
the mouth of the canyon. It was
partly undertaken in connection with
the Smithsonian institution and part-
ly by means of his own private re-
sources. His work as director of
the government geographical and
geological surveys in the Rocky
mountain region in the early 70s was
large responsible for his selection
fur executive responsibilities later in
lie ui iUKunk ' uvi . iucoiw
club plan irom 35 cent® to $1.00 for each per-
son; also a la Carte service. No excess fare
on anv train. See that your tickets read vis
the Nickel Plate Road.
Amealtles ol lavsatlos.
Jaipur—Marconi and Tesla were very po
litely aarcaatic to one another.
Jumpuppe—Yes, indeed. Thcv seem to
have awearless cunsing down to a tine point.
Visit the Old Home- In the East.
Take advantage of the low rate excur-
sions via Erie Railroad to Indiana Oino
and Western New York and Pennsylvania
points. One fare for the round trip Oct.
3rd to 8th. Return limit Nov. 3rd. tor
particulars address Eric Railroad t o^Chi-
cago, or A. W. Moore, T. P. A., Erie R. R.,
Kansas City, Mo.
"Won't you try theehieVen salad, judge?"
Mid the boarding hou*e keener. "I tried it
yesterday, ma'am," replied the witty judpe,
''and the chicken proved an alibi."—Phila-
One of nature's remedies; cannot harm
the weakest constitution; never fails to
cure summer complaints of young or old.
Dr. Fowler's K.tjract of Wild Strawberry.
It take* a strong-unnded woman to keep
her calendar torn oft up to date.—Chicago
All Bodily Aches
To Core a Colfl in One liar
Take Laxative Rromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggist s ref und money if it falls to cure. 96o.
Every man is a fortune hunter, otherwise
ne wouldn't ba in business.—Chicago Daily
Takes the burn out; heals the wound;
cures the pain. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil,
the household remedy.
can ba secured by all residents of
tbe country or smaller cities It
our catalogue Is kept for reference.
We sell every variety of merchandise of
reliable Quality at Uvrer prices than any
ether house. W« have been right here la
the same business for thirty-one years
and have two million customers. If we
save them money, why not youf
Have you our latest, up-to-dste cata-
logue, 1,000 pages full of attractive offer-
ings? If not send 15 cents to partially
riay postage or expressage — the book
tself Is free.
Montgomery Ward. Jb Co.
Th* hniiM that trlls tho truth.
AYegetable Preparationfor As-
similating the Food andRcg da-
ting the Stomachs andBowc Is of
The announcement that stomacha
will not be in vogue in the sinnrt
circles thin winter will be distressing
news to those ladies who have been
carelessly permitting nature to take
its course in the matter of embon-
point. Put this is "the edict of the
autocrnts of fnshion, and Indie* who
persist in wearing stomachs cannot
hope to pass muster in the smart set.
"Straight fronts or nothing" is the
decree of the National Dressmaker*!
association. The stomach is no
longer in style.
I'rl.on f«r w St ,l<> eph Hank Taller.
St. Joseph. Mo., Sept. 24.—Lee A.
fialluher, memlier of a wealthy fnm-
ily, formerly paying teller of the
First national bank, pleaded guilty
in United States district court to
embezzling *24,000 from the bank
and was sentenced by Judge Philips
to five years in the state peniten-
Will Pay •soo.ooo Indian l *ht.
Muskogee, I. T„ Sept. 24.—The
United Ktntes Indian agent hns ad-
vertised to pay in full the public debt
of the Cherokee nation, to liejrin on
October 1. ll 02. Eight hundred
thousand dollars of the Cherokee
general fund and achool fund war-
rants will be paid.
NOT THE OLD CHINA.
Bishop Moore, of the M E. Chorch, Saya
the Kmplre'a Ancient Idol* Have
New York, Sept. 24.—Hishop David I
Hastings Moore, of the Methodist
I j iscopal church, having supervision
of China, Japan and Corea. has
reached this city to spend five
months in the open door missionary
movement in which his church Is
now interested. Itegarding the fresh
outbreak of the boxers in China, he
does not believe that there will be
another general uprising in the fu-
ture. "That Chinn enn ever be what
it was before the outbreak is im-
possible," lie said. "Iler idols are
shattered, her ideals blasted; the
sacred wail around Pekin has been
dug down to admit the locomotivj;
the legations are enlarged and re-
built with reference t6 any future
trouble. The empire has been shot
through and through with western
Ideas which to the natives seem to
have an omnipotence all their own."
GERMANS CAN'T COMPETE.
An PH.ooo.ooo Match Plant Naar Berlin
Kulnerl Hecanne Americana Caa
- Up-tn-Date Machinery.
Berlin, Sept. 24.—The German
match-making business in which
about $8,750,000 of capital is invest-
ed, has been brought near to ruin
by the output of the American Dia-
mond Match company's new focto-
ries near Manheim. Matches that
six months ago sold from the (ier-
man works at #20 a case are now
selling at $16 a case, or $1 below the
covt of production by the old-fash-
ioned process. The Diamond com-
pany uses machinery from the United
States. Their German branch lins
been in operation for five months
and it always sells at prices below
the offers made by the old German
Chose to Oo with V other.
Arkansas ( ity, Kan., Sept. 24.—A
week ago Edgar„Hutchinson eloped
with Melvia Abshenr. aged 15, and
the couple were married. As soon
as they returned here the girl's
mother took her. Hutchinson brought
habeas corpus proceedings to regain
her. In court the judsre gave the girl
her choice of going with Hutchinson
or remaining with her mother and
she chose the latter.
For Infanta and Children.
I The Kind You Have
THt CKJtT.ua co w« . ««• vea« err*
a dose of Prickly Ash
Bitters at night when you
go to bed and you will feel bright
and vigorous next morning. It will
insure you a copious and healthy
movement of the bowels, improved
appetite and digestion and in-
creased energy in body and
brain. Sold everywhere
at $ i.oo per
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral.
VfiW UrSAKl TUTTC/UR
Alx. Senna •
Apctfed Remedy forConstipa
Hon, Sour Stouiach, Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Fevensh-
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature or
EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER.
New •4UO.nun Itrirtir* at Mt .Inaaph.
St. Joseph, Mo., s.-pt. '.'t. A new
$400,000 railroad bridge will be built
across the Missouri river at St. .Jo-
seph by the St. Joseph & Grand Is-
land Kail road company. The bridge
will be used jointly by the (irand
Island and the Hock Island.
HEAT, CORN, PORK and New York Stocks
Bought and sold on a margin of $20 and upwards. Correspondence solicited.
Information FREE. Private Wires. BOfd-SWiftZ Commission CO., St. LOIliS, MO.
tlTtt - -
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The Reporter. (Chelsea, Indian Terr.), Vol. 8, No. 22, Ed. 1 Friday, September 26, 1902, newspaper, September 26, 1902; Chelsea, Indian Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc185679/m1/2/: accessed September 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.