Newspaper Page Text
-tern) ft WBVwlif WTtWP,WJI
i::s TninD the v;r,c:.'a ruF
Tf M Was Wry Yc ung VVomi With
L'(.!-jr,rd Tucket Cojldn't f ind
'i ts real class in fetnlntna coelutcf.'B
no iu'i.va Ih on th itjo;!ol ot an tu;
br''a cover, omarocnird nith. many
fc'u'tois, ftriys a New Yo;k tew-opnppr
cot t.fon5oot Introductory to tiU
Hory. U t!i(i wearer Is pwt'.culnt 1'
topho!, sl.e Jin a podwit a rrc:;ie.r,
smay.Hfco jockot to which entrance U
jpfliiftd through a tiu'totieil ioMi flap,
lb other day J. Dukes Wool era, net
of Archibald S. White's Now York ss
ao:lates, m riding on one of the M
fashioned pxy-when-the-eonduc'.or pot
yoii cam. A very pretty, very stylish
very bob.ittoDcd ycurig women 8nt
own by his fiMo. The conductor ca'.l
d for her nlchnl and ehe began fum
Mctj for her buttoned up pocket Ev
ry now and then her face lighted up
En did the face of J. Dukes' Woo-te.-.
Then tha young wotnaa blushed and
Po did J. Dukes Woofers. ' '
By find by the conductor, unahie to
restrain his uncultured giggle Dy
longer, s&Id to the young woman: ...
"Gimme your faro when you get cl,
miss and take 'your time about It
Tbre times jou have unbuttoned this
He retreated to the platform. Mr.
Wooters followed him, highly In
censed. "Wby," demanded Mr. Wootera,
"did you have to butt hit Weren't
we gottlng along all rightT"
Once Famous Author's Chef.
An old woman who was formerly
coolc for Alexander Dumas, the famous'
French writer of romances, has been
discovered keeping an Inn near Re-,
laupal In the Department of the,
Vosges. Here Is her account of the.
somewhat unusual existence she led.
at her former master's: "It was la
18CS," she says, "that, being without
place In Paris, I was engaged as'
cook by M. Dumas at Enghlen-les-Ba'ns,
in the country house where he
passed tha summer. He was an ex
cellent man, polite with bis servants.
The place of cook certainly was not A
sinecure at M. Dumaa's. He kept open
table and received daily at least flf-,
teen guests. But as he was not rich
and lived from day to day on the pro
ceeds of his books and plays we were
often out of linen, the little which he
owned being at the laundry. Then a
bed sheet served for tablecloth or eln
the table was spread with linen from
the day before, washed in haste and
till all damp. After his reception M.
Dumas worked ail night, often going
without sleep. Such a disorder pleaBed
me very little, especially as the guests
whom he received were almost all Bo
hemian by nature. Thus I left the
bouse at the end of six months."
"I won $200 In that game last night,"
confided a friend. ',
"Good for you!" we cried. "I want
to tell some folks about that the "
"Now, look here you keep still
about It I wouldn't lot my wlfe
know.abput that game for anything."
"But you told mo that your wife
was a good fellow, and let you play
poker -all you wanted to."
"Sho does. She never kicks about
my Bitting in a game and even if I
lose, she cheers me up and "
"Well, 1 thought so. Why should
n't I tell her about this gameT"
"Why, you chump! I won $200.
That's why. And I need the money,
If my wife asks where I was tell her
I was out losing $50 on a football
Ups and Downs.
Harry Pollock, the financier of the
tremendously successful fight In Mad!
on Square Garden, New York, last
month, raid the other day to a report
"There's money In aviation, they
tell me; but I tell them that there's
more money In the fight game."
Mr. ' Pollock Bmiled. .
"I know a chap," be said, "who
worked four years in making a mono
plane end three years in organizing a
monoplane company. Seven years of
bis life wasted!"
Again Mr. Pollock smlied.
"The monoplane," be ended,
"wouldn't go up, but the company
Hsrd to Kill This Boy.
A Bleepwnlker In New York, aToy
thirteen years old, a few nights ago,
walked out of the window on the sixth
Coo of an apartment house and fell
to the pavement, one hundred feet
below. He was , taken to a hospital
with twenty bones broken1; besides in
teru'l injuries, but it Is thought ha
will -Kcover. ...
; ''Money-Not Everything.' '..'. f
"V.'Ly dots your father object, to
met" ' , -. ,i.
Bern use you have ho-rnoEey,''- fal
tered tha lri ' - . 7' '
"M .t-y Jau't everything, t know a
coup! that started housekeeping on
tobac, coupons alona." -ouUville
Couri. " Journal. '.
Useful to ei.irsmH.!
Id Lcr-irwtj.jct'u,- oti.'.t aiUcles
j.nt'l, -.Ififf K"'1 l i,iidg free.
;vlco l,it a 'New Yorker bus pateuted.
WHISN President Taft reviewed the
fleet of American iifthtlnjc vessels
lis most popular uuacot of the tteet.
Leprosy and Bubonic Germs Lurk
in Hair Factories.
Many Children and Young Girls Ex
posed, Says Dr. Charles Graham
Rogers, State Medical Exam
iner of State of New York.
New York. That danger of leprosy
and bubonic plague lurks In "rats"
and "puffs" and that there are many
children and young girls In this city
and state who w6rk in factories un
der conditions almost certain to
cause painful and even fatal diseases,
were assertions snade by Dr. Charles
Rogers, medical examiner of the state
department of labor, at the continua
tion of the hearing of the factory In
In the course of his examination by
Ahram I. Elkus, counsel for the com
mission, Dr. Rogers was asked about
factories In which white phosphorous
matches are made.
"There are two of these factories
In tbia state," he answered. "One is
In Brooklyn and the other is in Os
wego. Beyond question there are the
most dangerous factories In the state.
There is very great danger to em
ployes who handle the matches and
work over the phosphorous paste. The
chief menace Is a rotting away of the
bones, particularly the Jaw bone, due
to the action of the white phosphor
ous. "Many women and children work in
these two factories and in my opinion
their employment 'should be prohibit
ed. Although our present law says
that children may do nothing In such
places but pack the boxes, I am quite
sure that they sort the matches. This
exposes them to as much danger as
threatens the grown men."
Children, he said, should not be al
lowed to work In calico print works.
In pearl button factories, In gas man
tle works. In potteries or in chemical
factories of any sort In one pearl
button factory on Ixuig Island, he
testified, be found 100 boys and girls
under the age of 16.
"Every worker that I examined In
this place I found to be suffering with
laryngitis or bronchitis," he said.
PRISONERS ACT AS GUARDS
Men In Geattle Jail Go to Court All
Alone and Return After Ad
journment Is Ordered.
Ecatle, Wash. Hearing of the cut
in the appropriation for his office, as
made by the county commissioners,
and realizing that he must continue
to be short of deputy sheriffs. Sheriff
Robert T. Hodge has adopted the ex
pedient of sending prisoners to atfend
court unaccompanied by deputies and
on their parole to return.
The other day the sheriff Bent John
W. Dalton, charged with abduction,
down to Justice R. It. George's court
on parole, and he reported his arrival
at court by telephone and later asked
for permission to take dinner down
town. "No, you come to the Jail for din
ner; we'll fix you. up a warm bite,"
said the sheriff. Dalton ws back in
.Jail in syven minutes after ho tele
Jack Rabbit Is Hoodoo,
Dallas. Ore. Fred Auer, a promt--cent
'farmer living near Rlckerall,
Polk county, accidentally shot himself
while driving somo cattle from Rlck
erall to Dallas. A Jack rabbit ran ac
croiiB the road and Aaer reached for
his revolver In bis- hip pocket. The
hammer caught on lilo chaps and ono
bIh'11 exploded, the bullet entering his
Radium Rays Deadly.
Paris. Profeimor Ilouehard'u experi
ments with r radium have convinced
Mm that when projected on nei-ve cen
ters radium produces puralyids and
SOUAOnOIl IH THE
Atlantic squadroa In the Hudson river at New York he st" the greatest
ever assembled. Our photograph shows a pRrt of the long line and Duke,
reviewing the vessels from the deck of the Dolphin as they passed out to
In factories where gas mantles are
made, he went on, he had frequently
found boys and girls in a state of in
toxication due to Inhaling the alcohol
fumes arising from the collodion used
In the making of the mantles. In
some of the places, he said, wood al
cohol was used.
"The Inhalation of the fumes of
this poison," he said, "causes total
blindness in time, completely and
permanently destroying the optic
Germs abound In the human hair
factories In this city. Dr. Rogers tes
tified, and he had found all kinds of
bacteria. Including what he firmly be
lieved to be germs of bubonic plague
Workers In human hair, he said, were
exposed to dangor of tuberculosis,
chronic gastritis, Intestinal diseases
and abscesses of the stomach. From
80 to 90 per cent of the employes In
human hair factories are growing
girls, he said.
"If a woman with an abrasion or a
cut on her scalp were to wear one of
these puffs," he continued, and It hap
pened that the article contained any
of tho germs I have mentioned, se
rious results would almost certainly
"One medical man recently told me
of a case of leprosy of a young girl In
a nearby city caused by wearing an
Infected puff or rat."
The danger to employes In these
factories, he asserted, lay In the fact
that the workers swallowed quantities
of fine, small hairs. Pus producing
germs on these hairs, he explained,
caused abscesses of the stomach if
there was an abrasion of the stomach
This evil, he declared, could be rem
edied at small cost by the Installation
of an exhaust ventilating system. The
law at present makes it Impossible to
remedy the condition, he said, and
added his belief that children should
be prohibited from working In hair
The only other witness was William
F. Tlbbs, a deputy Inspector, who tes
tified regarding a candy factory In
this city where the conditions were,
in his language, "dirty," and In that
of Mr. Elkus, who seemed to be fa
miliar with the premises, "filthy."
MISER'S FORTUNE IS FOUND
Money Discovered In Many Odd Places
Disliked His Relatives and
tlved in Oklahoma.
Carrier, Okla. To find a fortune In
gold and currency hidden in strange
and Improbable places In his own
home was the experience of Gerhart
Thelllen, a German farmer living near
here. This money, amounting to $11,
t;oo.05, had been hoarded by C. V.
Schultze, an eccentric recluse, who
had made his homo with Thlolen a
number of years. Thlelen believed
Schultze probably was worth $1,000 or
$2,000, but had no idea or its where
abouts. The money was found when
Schultze died of pneumonia several
Schultze formerly lived In Texas,
where ho has relatives who now have
fallen heir to hla fortune. Schultze
disliked his kinsmen, and in Texns he
boarded with Thlelen's mother-in-law.
When tho Thltieus moved to Carrier,
Schultze followed and lived with them,
paying them $i a month, always In
cash. lie occupied a single, room. In
to which ho admitted no one.
When the hoarder died Thlclwn
went to Enid and asked how he should
proceed In caring for the small per
Bona! entate that had been left by tho
old man. Thlelen was appointed ad
ministrator. During his lifetime
Schultze had told Thlelen ho phould
be his heir, but no will so far aa
known ever was executed. Thlelen
upon returning home relumed to enter
4iml search the old man's room un-let-3
accompanied by neighbors. E.
M. Spado and J. P. Gigoux helped
Thlelen explore the room.
V i, v-
" " "'. !
HOGS IN FIGHT FOR APPLES ;
Missouri Farmer Is Compelled to Pen
His Animals Up So They Can Sleep
and Not Waste Away.
Et Louis. Here Is the season's
prize fruit story. It was tcld In Ed
wardsvllle the other day by Rev. F.
J. BiiBchmar.n, pastor of St Paul'i
Evangelical church. Circuit Judge
Louis Bernreuter had been helping th
minister to prepare caldrons of apple
butter for the winter, and tha pastoi
declared that the apple crop was ex.
"Peaches, too, for that matter,"
continued the minister. "Wby, do
you know, one of my church memben
living at the foot of the bluffs hai standing crops' until they had wrung
had to pen up his hogs at night sc from him all that his penury could
lhat they could get some sleep and J produce. They were universally fear
not waste away. 1. hated, and despised. No money
"They eat apples all day long ana ( known to have come from them was
at night when they can no longer ses received for religious uses,
them they hear a big apple drop to th Now theso, who professed religion
ground with a whack and Immediately and lived heathenism, were the great
the whole drove scurries to get it i est Injury to tho Cause for which
Their owner tells me they were ac ' Nhemiah had come. It was against
tually wearing away more flesh In
tnis continuea pursuit maa iue im Bi;i.rfprT uiur
on, and he therefore had to confine y;e ijefininjj what Bhal! COn
them at night" LiitutG
Western Railroad Alms to Establish
Nurseries on All Trains With
All Comforts of Home.
San Francl3co. Attention, mam
mas and papas!
If this legand, "Check Your Baby,"
lures your glance when you enter a
passenger station don't pinch your
self to eee If you are dreaming.
Just take the baby over to the
white-garbed nurse that smiles at
you from the portal of the spotless
nursery under the alluring legend, got
your check and enjoy yourself while
baby is having the time of its life
before train time.
Or, if you are tired, you mothers,
that same nurse will lead you to a
The Idea of a special room la now
being tried out by the Southern
Pacific at Sucramento. If the ex
perience proves successful tho rooms
will probably be established at all
the larger stations. It Is the aim of
the company to equip the rooms with
all the comforts of a home.
Almost at the first step gold and nians name be on his deed, on the
currency began tumbling and rattling work he does, on everything he says,
from hidden places. There was on all that he owns,
money wrapped up in socks, stored In There Is a continual temptation to
secret drawers, and In old clothing, day for Christian workers to give up
Thousands of dollars in $20 and $50 their time and strength to discussing
gold certificates were the core of big the many theories and unsettled ques
bundles of old German yarn boobs. tions which are continually confront
In arr'old vest which Schultze made log them. All sorts of niep Bay all
himself was found $5.30 in $20 bills, sorts of things till it seema as if these
The money had been sewed In tho iin- clouds were obscuring the whole con
ing of the vest which Schultze had tinent of Truth. This is true of many
worn for years. In another vest was
$1,910, and In an old billhook was $60
In bills and $1.05 in silver. The vests
had been stuffed away In bureau draw
ers haired by intricate combination
In the falsa bottom of a chest mado
by Schultze was $4,2C0 in $20 gold
pieces Elsewhere In odd places was
12,000 In cotes.
Thlelen deposited the fortune In a
bank at Carrier and will bold It for
the lawful btlra.
New Rule at Northwestern.
Chicago. A new "alow down" sign
was erected the other day along the
speedway of love at Northwestern unl
versify. In segregated 'chapel Miss
Mary Potter, tho new dean of tho co
eds, announced that hereafter men
cullers at Willard dormitory will have
to provide themselves with two cards
one for the callce and tho other for
herself. If tho dean app-oves of the
visitor he. WJ. .balnijy ,d ; other
and Mlfci) PoUrf, made tho slfiiHtiou
quite clear he-VlH at.ajrjriutsUl' In tiuick. It was an insult that the gov
digtiati'ib Viva! ie'j imtfii'je C. great ' erne? could only put Into the hands of
among the oo-cds and th men Ktu- Uod to wipe out But la the md tha
dents affected. wall was built
KEIIELil AH AKD
$wlT Scire! Iftton fo Dec. 10, 0il tj
Si:cittll AiTp.nnad fir 1 nl Fsp fj
LFSIIN' TFXT-N lirtnlnh .
mH.I'KN TKXT-"Tht Lord In the
troiiRiri of my ltf-: of whom ahull I b
frnM "-('tia. Tt-.
TIMK-fl. C. 4(4.
Th wall wan finished in 51 Uyji In Au
guKl and gi'picrnbr'r.
l'LACE-Jut umik'm nnd vliinltjr.
There were enemies within the Jew
Inn, church. Koino of the nobles und
-Ichor men had been oppressing their
poorer brethren who vero wurkiug at
It rent sacrifice In rebuilding the walls.
No wRgrs were paid for tlila work, so
that many were thus reduced to the
direst ol rait s to support thomnelves
and their famllleH, and pay tho taxes
exacted by the Persian government
Their Misfortunes were bi ought to a
climax by the condition of hostilities,
which put an end to trado, and threat
ened town and couniry v-H.h ruin. It
was Impossible to obtain regular em
ployment, and prices had gone up.
! Those who had a little property mort
gaged their homes; and in this way a
considerable portion of the. . propel ty
of the poorer classes, their grain
fields vineyards, and dwellings, passed
Into the hands of wealthy money
lenders, who demanded high usury.
Some, having no means to pay their
creditors, gold their children as slaves.
Tho hungry ones were threatening, if
J the grain was not given to keep them
t mstarvatlou, they would take it by
violence, or surrender the city to its
enemies. The taxes for the Persian
government were very heavy and ex
acting. The chief officers farmed out
the collection of the taxes, both In
money and In the fruits of the land.
Th ese nnder officers were the same as
those called publicans In the New
Testament They were required to
pay over to their superiors the exorbi
tant sum fixed by law, and depended
for their prcflt on what they could
make by fraud and extortion. They
overcharged, brought false charges of
smuggling to extort hush-money,
seized upon property In case of dis
pute and held It until their levy was
paid, forbade the farmer to reap his
, s'h as these that ,Wu! launched 'ho
.mvwuv VA ViACllOd !
gainst the City of , Cape Girar-!
rc,u, and providing penalties
Blc, for the first time.
nem motion of Mr. Flentge,-'
1 Ord inarm" tianr a a '
as , Auuiber of It. does actions con
trary to Us whole spirit, Is the great
est enemy of the kingdom of God.
Nehemlah overcame, these enemies.
He changed them from enemies to
friends. He rebuked them with burn
ing indignation. He told them to their
face the wrong they were doing. Ho
persuaded them to repent and undo
the wrongs they had done: "I pray
you, let ua leave off this usury. Re
store, I pray you, to them, even this
day, their lands, their vineyards, their
ollveyards, and their houhes, also the
hundredth part of tho money, and of
the corn, the wine, and the oil, that
ye exact of them." Then suld they,
"We will restore them, and will re
quire nothing of them; so will we do
as thou Bayest" He set them a good
example. He refused to take tho usual
salary of the governor. He bore all
the expenses of his retinue. His noble
conduct made the names of theso op
pressors show black as the amoke of
One of the greatest powers, for re
forming abuses is publicity. Let every
other things besides religion. Now
the way to escape from these tmarea
Is to -attend to our duties, to go to
work for the Cause of Christ wish all
our hearts, to glvo ourselves to help
ing save our fellow, men, both body
and soul. For then we will use the
essential things by which our work Is
accomplished. Wo thuG test the work
ing theories by using them. Those
principles that bring results are the
ones we want We find out what they
are worth through testing them by
what they will do. Working for ClitiBt
and for his children is cur safeguard.
Nehemlah was asked to leave his
work for porsonal safety. This was
lob base an appeal. Nehemlah Indig
nantly exclaimed, "Should such a man
as I flee?"
The very baseness of the appeal
opened Nehemlah's eyes to tho fact
that Shenialuh was not a prophet, but
a mere tool of Sanballat bribed to en
snare him. That any one could Im
agine that he could be Influenced by
fear, touched Nehemlah's heart to the
WILL MAKE A MAGNIFICENT E&
NI3IT OF GRAINS AND
A carload of firaln In stran', Kransct
and other of the products of Western
Canada arrived et Chlcnno the other
day, and la now Installed In the
Ctdlpeutn, where the United Etntea
land and Irrigation exposition is undnr
way. ThoRO who are Interested In
the "Back to the land movement". will
fnd In th Catmdlnn erhlblt one of
the bent displays of tho ngrlcultural
products of Western Canada that hfii
ever been mndo. There are repre
tentative tnen there, who will be
plcnsed to give the fullest Information
regarding the country.
The exhibit shows wliat c-.n be
done on tha freo grant lauds of that
country and most of tho praln was
produced on the farms of form or resi
dents of the United States who have
taken advantage of the homestead
lands of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
The vegetable xhlhlt will attract
a great deal of attention, and some
marvelous potatoes, carrots, turnips,
cabbage and cauliflower aro shown.
It Is true that the homestead area
Is beln rapidly taken up and the
bulk of that now to be bad lies north
of the Saskatchewan river In a por
tion of the country known ss the park
country. Here there ts a large quan
tity of open prairie Interspersed by
beautiful groves of popiar and willow.
Water Is In abundance, hay Is plenti
ful and consequently fodder for ani
mals is right at hand. Those who
have taken advantage of farming la
these districts and watched the effort
of those In the prairie proper feel
that they have the advantage of their
brother, who la cot able to secure fuel
and the other conveniences of the
park district on his own farm.
The crop conditions throughout
Western Canada the past year hav
been generally good, and some won
derful crop yields of wheat, oats and
barley are recorded. The Canadian
Government, under whose auspice
the exhibit spoken of Is being made.
Is preparing reports on crops In th
different Western Canada districts,
and while these will not bo ready for
distribution at tho land show com
mencing on the 18th of November
and closing on Dec. 8th, application
made to the Canadian Government
agent nearest you will bring them t
you as soon as they are published,
It Vjf'he left me for some motive or an-
bably another." LIppIncctt'a
j Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate
as Wnvigorate stomach, liver end boivel.
Jjg iroatcd, tiny granules, easy to tak
To strive at all Involves a victory
achieved over sloth, Inertness aud in
Smoker like Lexvia' FirtKle Bini'.cr cixsi
lor its rich mellow quality.
The man who Is envious of evil
doers will soon bo one himself
Sloan's Liniment has a
soothing effect on the
nerves. It stops neural
gia and sciatica pains in
stantly. Here's Proof
Mrt.C M. Dowkeroi Tohannc thuff,
Muh., writes : " Mo-an s l inbimt U
ibt bt mrdicine in tue wnrM. It hai
relieved me ol Ncur-iu, '1 iuie paint
hav all cone and I cn truly jiy yuur
Liniment did atop them."
Mr. Andrew I . Lear of WGir Street,
Cumberland, Md.; write; "I have
oed bluan'a l.'ntment for Neuralgia
mud I cctuiulydo praUeit very oiuclt."
is the best remedy for rheu
matism, backache, sore
throat and sprains.
At all dealers.
Price 23c.,50c. and fl.OO
SKwrt't hf'k do
Honrs, ( jiler
Hi and ftoul
try sent tiea.
' '3r tf.:
K.n Ear! S. Sloan
M M E M U E H -