Newspaper Page Text
WOULD CURB SI
terrupted by the plaudits of his colleal
As the member warmed up, the house i
to be called into play to describe just
gentleman. The applause, it appears,
"tumultuous," "on both sides" and "ins
A scrutiny of the official reporter
house was in a state of frenzied approvi
flow his burning eloquence.
Mr. Mann has served in six congres
from the first Chicago district and later
Illinois and a lawyer by profession.
Recently President Smith, head of
the Mormon church, gave testimony
before the congressional committee in
vestigating the sugar trust relative to
the formation of the Utah-Idaho
Sugar company. For the head of a
strong church society, he has found
time to devote to affairs of purely
President Smith has reached his
present high stage of efficiency by
sedulous attention to business. At 8
years old he wielded a goad over an
ox team when the great exodus of the
Mormon sect from Illinois began. He
worked at manual labor in Utah; he
was a missionary to the Sandwich
Islands; It, 1858 he was ordained high
priest aid. member of the high coun
cil. Off and on from 1860 to 1877 he
was a mia;slonary of the faith in Great
Britain. in 1866 he was ordained an
apostle. He has been president of
the churrh since the death of Lorenzo
Snow, ]. 1901.
The numerous and varied duties he
't'the heads'iip of the church had rent
of its administration. Besides, he cat
right. He was in the Mormon royal 11
of the great Joseph Smith, revealer of t
Asked if he thought it best for a mnt
of five wives and the father of for-ty-thr
"In these days of the high cost of li
ago man is much better off wvith one wit
decently it would obviously be impossib
the bill creating the electoral commissic
body. Twice ho loomed up largely as
and 1884 his name was presented to the
William HI. Michael, United States
consul at Calcutta, wvhose dismissal
as a result of the recent investigation
of the Day pot-trait voucher was re
commnended in a report of the sub
committee of the house committee on
expenditures, was formerly chief clerk
of the state department.
The alleged misappropriationl of the
state department funds occurred in
connection with the purchase of a
portrait of Assistant Justice Day of
the Supreme court, former secretary
of state, and amounted to $1,600. Only
$850 was paid to Albert Rosenthal,
the artist who painted the picture.
The committee during its investiga
tions traced to a single voucher the
sum of $2,460. On this voucher was
written "for portrait and frame of ox
The testimony having showed that
the $1,600 unaccounted for wvas in the
hands of Morrison as disbursing clerk
and of Michael as chief clerk, the
committee holds that the money was m
Morrison jointly, or by Michael alone.
TIhe mysterious finding of the you
lost when the committee began its inveci
ered by a messenger on the floor in the
by the committee in its report as bevon
Representative Mann, the minority
eader of the house, Is on the trail of
hose who obtain "leave to print"
heir remarks in the Congressional
Record and who then intersyerse
hese remarks with "applaus*e," 'loud
tpplause," "tuinultous applause," and
ather complimentary annotations Indi
ating that the house was in a state
>f frenzy, while "the distinguished
pentleman" was speaking.
Representative Mann has been
,lancing over the records containing
he debate on the Free List 13111 and
he Arizona-New Mexico statehood
esolution. lie is understood to have
icked out one oratorical gem, in par
icular, that has been made the sub
ect of a little satirical comment on
he part of the minority leader. This
ipeech seems to have met a most
The orator, according to the Rec
rd, started off smoothly, but was in
;ues almost before he left the post
varmed with him, and adjectives had
where the reception received by the
was "loud," "prolonged," "insistent,"
s notes does not indicate that the
tl while the modern Demosthenes let
ses continually since 1897-six years
from the second. He is a native of
AS A WITNESS
had discharged before he was called
ered him familiar with every detail
ie to the headship by prescriptive
no, so to speak. He was a nephew
he Book of Mormon.
n to have but one wife, the husband
se children replied:
ving there is no doubt that the aver
e. If a man cannot support one wife
lo for him to support more."
3 YEARS OLD J
Recently George Franklin EdmnundIs,
me of the famous constitutional law
'ers of the United States and for a
luarter of a century a leader in the
ienato, until his retirement in 1891,
~elebrated the 83d anniversary of his
>irthl. Although a Vermonter (luring
he active days of his public life, he
lnow divides his time between Phila
lelphia and Pasadena, Cal.
Fifty-seven years ago Mr. Edmun ds
mtered the Vermont legislature and
Lfter a service extending until 1862
'esigned to resume the practice, of
aw. In 1866 lhe was elected to 'the
Jnited States senate, serving conitin
tously until 1891. His name will best
>O remembered by tihe Edmunds act,
which provided for the suppression
f polygamy in Utah and the disfran
hisemuent of those practicing it. H~e
vas also the author of an anti-trust
aw and was the head of the commit
ee on judiciary.
Hie was one of those who dr-afted
n of 1877 and was a member of that
presidential candidate and in i880
Republican national conventions.
.D IN SCANDALJ|
Sappropriated either by Michael and
ther for $2,450, which wvas reported
tigation, but which later was discov.
disbursing clerk's office, is criticised
FATTEN FOWLS FOR MARKET <
Food Should Be Given at Regular
Hours and Then Only What the
Birds Will Eat Up Clean.
Chickens for broiling or frying
should be fed extra for two or three
weeks to get them fat, with plenty of
good, solid meat on breast and thighs.
Range -poultry is never classed as
first-class market poultry.
Put six to eight chickens in a clean.
roomy coop; place coop in shed,
which should be kept quiet and mod
erately dark. Give first morning feed
of cornmeal mixed with milk; just
what they will eat with a relish. At
nine o'clock give a second meal of
baked bread mixed with boiled vege
tables. At noon give cracked corn
mixed with a little wheat. At 5 p. in.
give cornmeal mixed with milk, They
should be fed at regular hours and
given only what they eat up with a
relish at each meal. No food should
be allowed to lie in the coop, as they
lose their appetite when food is left
in the coop to turn sour.
Sour food is not fit to feed.
Wash out the cool) every morning.
This is necessary and should not be
neglected. Give a little gravel or
charcoal about twice a week. Give
milk instead of water. By this meth
od chickens may be fattened in two
weeks' time. Chickens thus fed will
make prime market poultry and will
command an extra price.
WATERING CAN FOR CHICKS
Excellent Fountain May Be Made Out
of Old Tomato Can-Cut 12
inches From Bottom.
An old tomato can, with a hole
punched in side as shown in illustra
tion, will make a good watering ves
Watering Can for Chicks.
sel for young chickens. The cut
should be aboue 1% inches from the
TURNSTILE GATE FOR YARD
One Passage Made to Answer for All
Where Four Pens Come To
gether-How it Is Made.
In the poultry-yar-d wvhere fouri lots
come together it is convenient to have
the gates all at one corner, or in other
Turnstile for Poultry Yard.
words, make one gate answer for all
four. The illustration shows the eon
struction or the gate. The end posts
are 2x1l% feet from the center p)ost
on which the gate tur-ns. An inch iron
pin 18 inches long and 14~ inches in
the post that the gate is framedl On
and six inches in the post in the
ground. This should fit the holes ver-y
tight that the gate may turn solidly.
Value of Grit and Charcoal.
It pays to keel) a supplly of grit,
oyster shell and charcoal before the
fowls. The moi-e you can coax your
laying hen to eat and assimilate, the
more material she will have to turn
into eggs. Her body must be0 nour
ished and material supp~llied for eggs.
To provide for both purposes during
cold weather means grinding up a
great (heal of food. The grit helps to
do thuis and the oyster shell furnishes
material for the egg shell. Charcoal
fur'nlshos no nourishment, but pro
motes digestion, and is a bowel cor
With brooding lhens we give exactly
the same diet, except for soft food.
That affects the fertility and is used
only occasionally for a change. Then
we usually give blood meal and bran
mixed in the hopper. In the pens5 we
keep grIt andl shell all the time, and
since grIt is scarce in t'his country, we
use gravel, coal cinders and broken
gians in ordler that the liens inay have
something sharp to cut and digest
POPULAR BREED OF CHICKENS
Nhite Plymouth Rocks Are Large,
Strong and Vigorous, Besides Be
ing Excellent Layers.
White Plymouth Rocks resemble the
)arred in every particular except col
>r. They are white in plumage
broughout, writes Mrs. D. A. Dean
White Plymouth Rocks.
n Green's Farm Gardening. They are
me of the most popular white breeds.
'hey are as large, strong and vigorous
LS the barred variety and, being pure
vhite, will breed much more uniform
n color. They lay especially well in
vinter and their eggs are large. They
nake line mothers. Thrifty and ac
ive-regular hustlers-not sluggish
ike the Asiatics. Ready for table or
narket much younger than the smaller
weeds. Keel) the egg basket full, and
neidentally the owner's pockets in the
iARD WORK MEANS SUCCESS
ro Hatch and Brood Chickens Artifi
cially One Must Stay With Work
Night and Day.
A great many people buy incubators
nd brooders and expect them to run
hemselves. There would be just as
nuch sense in the hen leaving her
ggs for the wind and sun to hatch in
tead of setting on them and guarding
hem, night and day, for 21 days.
Inanimate things won't run. them
elves; they must be run. Machines
tre all right, but they haven't brains;
nen must supply the intelligence.
Now, it has been proved by thou
ands of people in different parts of
lie world that artificial incubation
mnd brooding of poultry is an assured
uccess. But to make this success re
muires close personal attention from
tart to finish. The work cannot be
ntrusted to any Tom or Dick or lar
y. Tom and Dick and Harry hired to
lo the work may set the machine
oing, but they won't keep them
,oing. They lack the personal equa
ion. They would just as soon see you
nake a failure as they would see you
nake a success of the chicken busi.
To hatch and brood chickens artill.
!ially one must stay right with thc
hvork, day and night. This does not
mean that you have to sit up with an(
nurse the machines and baby birds
but that you just about know exactl3
what they are doing every hour of th<
Many people fall to keep the infani
:hicks dry, warm and well sulpplie
xvith fresh afir in the brooder. This
s a simple matter, but an essential. A
merd of goats will get along in a re
note brushy Pasture for weeks at
ime with nothing but bushes and
'ence rails to foed upon. Not so wvitl1
aby chicks; they must -be fed al
east fiye times each day.
The neglect of simple sanitation ir1
he brooder is responsible for hieavy
nortality among young feathiered
stock. Fifty or a hundred or morc
'ounig birds in one close room wvill
~ooni make foul conditions, which irl
urn will soon lead to disease and
'leath if the foulness is not removed
1'hose who are v'ery careful to keef
lie brooder scrupulously clean uzsually
tave good success with brooden
'hicks, and those wvho allow them tc
teconme filthy meet with inevitabic
Failures, then, in hatching and
brooding poultry by artificial meansm
ire dlue to the use of infertile eggs, al
owing temperatures in the machine
o run too high and too lowv, lack of
;ood ventilation, failure to keep thc
)rooder clean and the young birdm
muppliedl with direct sunlight, andl ir
'egular feeding. These may all bc
mmnmeud up in one phrase--lack o.
lose attention to details.
Feeding the turkeys too often is ati
Every farmer should go into thc
pure bred poultry class.
D~on't expect to get winter eggm
rrom late hatched chicks.
Get rid of some of the roosters that
ire now worrying the hens to no goodi
Trhe Indian lRunner (luck is not in
aliaed to fatten so readlily ats other
Hunt up private customers and
igree to sell them strictly fresh eggs
--then do it.
The qutickest way to "break up") a
totting hen is to shut her upl a day
with a rooster.
Tihe comb11 is as sure an Indicator 01
the health of the bird as5 the tongue
Is of the person.
Teach the turkeys to have a regu
lar feeding ground apar't from th(
other fowls of tihe farm.
Late hatchedl chicks make good
broilers or soft roasters in the fall
when the prices are high.
The very best kind ot a pen for
nlucklings is one that can be easil.
moved '/romn one part of the yard t'
BY PAINTING HO0f
MRS. BERRY'S RUSE TO ESCAPE
OFFICERS BY DECORATING
FOOT HASTENS ARREST.
WOMAN ADMITS TWO THEFTS
Makes Stolen Horse Resemble One
Sought by Sleuths-Tells Sheriff
She Needed Money to Pay Mort
gage on Her Farm.
Columbus, O.-Her artistic effort to
conceal the identity of a horse she
had stolen in Dayton, caused the ar
rest of Mrs. Rosa lerry, alleged lead
er of a gang of horse thieves. She
declares the allegation is nonsense for
she stole the horse simply because
*sie needed an animal on her farm and
lacked the cash to purchase one. In
her cell In the jail in Marion she do
clares she is willing to pay the pen
alty of her crime but feels bad to
think she ever stooped to so low a
Mrs. Berry went to Marion and
hired a $400 horse and buggy from
Jim Squires. She drove that outfit to
Muncie and to Richmond, where site
sold it for $75. She took an interur
ban car to Dayton, and in that city
hired another $300 horse and buggy.
The horse she got at Dayton had one
white foot and Mrs. Berry painted out
the white foot and made the horse a
dark bay. That bit of painting was
her undoing, for when she changed
the color of the Dayton horse she
caused it to be an exact likeness of
the Marion horse, which was adver
tised all over the country and for
which the horse-thief detective asso
ciations were looking. She was ar
resAd because site had a horse of the
deseription of the horse stolen from
Jim Squires, and then it was learned
that the horse she had was stolen at
"I know they have had a great deal
to say about ine," said Mrs. Ierry,
"but this is the first crime I ever
committed. I have not been mixed up
with any horse-stealing gang. I took
the horse at Marion and sold it be
cause I needed the money to pay
debts, and I took the Dayton horse
because I needed an animal to work
on my farm and did not have the
money to buy one. That is all therG
Is to it. I never stole any horse any
Mrs. Rosa Berry.
where else, and if I had not been so
desperate for money I would not have
Mr's. lierry says she is 48~ years old1.
'"My father and mother were artists,"'
she says, "and lived in the town of
Wecst Decorah, Ia., where I was born.
F~rom there we moved to WVaveland,
Mich. Later my parents wenit to Ohio'
antd we livedl in different parts of that
state. I took naturally3 to paintinag
and1( (drawig, and beCfore I was 1 8
years old I wont a nunmber- of prizes at
the Ohio state fair', held at Columbus.
I was gradluatedl with honors at the
Delaware Femmale Acade'my of Paint
ing andi I ttnade a good del of mone.y
with my brush. I imarried WillIam
hterr'y, who was also an artist, and we
livedi together' for a number- of yearn
and wtere happy.
"'My brother- not in to troubhle over
501mo horses andf (attl and1( was sent
to the pentiten tiary,' andI was Out on
partolo when Tiony George ar-rested
himn faor horse stealing. it took about
4t11 the mtone(y I had to0 t'y to save himi,
and~ withI what I ihad~ left I bought a
li ttle fam necar Vistula, ntot far' from
Goshten. I wasl in deblt. I had a lot
of' paiintings readly for the market,
butt. I couldi not got anyt3 money. l'ven
those who had( ordered may work did
not pay for it. and I simply got des
Paid Up After 65 Years.
Long licach, Cal.--Col. .Jatcob I. I fill
did( some) sruveying, 65 years ago in
Rtandolph county, W. Va., andi has
just received a check for $ i25 in pay
mecnt for his services. T1he w~orkc was
dlono on the See estate and the heirs
took the settlement of the estate into
court, where it has been for man~uy
Cat Supplants Bulldog.
North Yakimna, Wash.- .ames Zizi.
crer, a fartiner on the Yakaitma river,
Is the ownerF of a remarkable cat. In
addition to keepintg the house fr'ee
irom rats, lhe 1.s a terror to hobos whc
iomet ito the village and annoy the
Acts directly and peculiarly
on the blood; purifies, enriches
and revitalizes it, and in this
way builds up the whole sys
tem. Take it. Get it today.
In usual liquid form or in chocolate
coated tablets called Sareatabs.
I Cure Dropsy
of Any KindCurable
Address JOHN T. PATTERSON
18 Waddell Street. Atlanta. Qa.
PERFORMING POLICE DUTV.
Officer Muldoon--That ellow's flirt
ing with every servant girl on my
beat. I'd run him in if I could charge
him with some offense.
Chalker (the milkman)-That's
easy. Charge him with impersonating
Varying Prices of Lobsters.
Lovers of lobsters ought to get a lot
of comfort out of a recent paragraph
in the famous old Kennebec Journal.
which says that the crustaceans are
"dirt cheap." lowever, the Journal
adds, "they are not as low in price
Its .) th old days, when they sold
six for 25 cents, but the prico has
fallen to 16 cents a pound. which is
decidedly different from the figures
that were being quoted early in the
spring. Then they were being bought
alive for 51) cents a pound from the
fishermen, and the price in Boston and
New York soared to 80 cents a pound,
and, in some cases, beyond."
Garrulous Barber-As the sayin'
goes, "There's always room at the
Sensitive Customer-Ilow dare you
refer to my baldness!
A trial pac1-age of Munyon's Paw Pa
Pills will be sent free to anyone on re
quest. Address Professor Muniiyoni, 53d &
Jefferson Sts., Philadelphia, P'a. If you are
in need of mecdical advice, do not fail to
write Professor Munyon. Your communi
cation will be treated in strict confidence,
and your case will bo diaignosed as care
fully as though you had a personal inter
Munyon's Paw Paw Pills are unlike
all other laxatti ven or enthlartics. They
coax the liver into activity by gentle,
methods. Thley do not ticour, they do
not gripo, they do not weaken, but they
do start all thle secretions of the liver
and stomach in a way that, soon puts
these organis in a healthy condlition and
corrects constipaitioni. In my opinion
constipation isi responsile for most nil
mnents. TIho aro 20 feet of human
bowels, which is really a sewer pipe.
When this pipe becomecs clogged the
w.hole systemii beomnes poisoned, caus
ing hiiiouisness, indigestion and impure
bloodl, which often produce rheumatism
and kidney ailments. No woman who
suffers with constipation or any liver
ilnent (can expect to have a clear
compl'exion or enjoy good health. If
I had my way I would prohibit the male
of nine-te'nths of the catharties that are
now heing sold1 for the reason that they
soon dlestroiy the lining of tihe stomach,
setting up serious forms of indigestion,
and so pahralyze the bowels that they re
fuse to act. unless forced by strong
Munyon's Paw Paw Pills are a tonlo
to tae stomach, liver and nerves. They
invigorate instead of weaken; they en
rich the blood instead of impoverish
it; they enable the stomach to get all
the nourishment from food that la puts
These pills contain no calomel, ne
dope; they are soothing, healing and
schnulating. They school the bowels
to act without physic.
Regular size bottle, containing 45 pills
25 cents. Munyon's Laboratory, 534