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I HURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1910 THE ALMA RECORD LOANS AND Real Estate We also write fire insurance. P. TJ. Greaser, Pollasky Block, Alma. Crandell & Scott Funeral Directors Calls answered promptly day or night. DAY PHONE. NIGHT PHONE Bell-90 -5riris Bell-90-3 rings Union-2-2 rings Union-S-3 ings Successors tj CONVIS & CONVIS Alm.i, Mich. l-i'.at in-t-rtion Ian. i". !.! ii.N( i:kv s ai.i;. I;i rur-.nruice and !v virtue ir ti order and decree f the cir-nit court i iit iim'v of r.rruiot, in Ch.'tno ry, in th .t ii made and riiteted on the Ixxcutx Iieceiiilter. A. I) . I"M. in a cerne ti.it! t!i day l i c:'UV thtrtiii pending, whe: cin the Iielroit a cot ;: ati'n. i- c : ri pl.un.i t !: i::ijs sanitarium Coiini.'inx . l'iii-.t Company, a -.id The Alma i i o: ;i alio,!, i dt-trt!!"ut: NoTICK IS II l.ki:i,V r.IVKN that ! hn!l ell at vu'i'.ic auction. Vj the hihtt l.nlf!cr. at the N..:th I t- . ; 1 1 I). or .t' the 0ttt i !..! . 1:1 tli- I li'ca. and ''entity of . t 1 1 i t p-id State "f Michigan, -aid court huii-t- 1 t i : i j the y';ai-e t"r ln'diii: t!it- Ci: c.iit Couit tor saixl ccu'ity. oti Moinl.iv. the T-ntv-ti'-l nf rliruai v A. I. ISIlO, at . ..t -j.', i 1" " t- . viy : 'c lock, -'.nil lard tii:iv. in th.e aft-rimon d d.TV nit !i to ra'-o to the . I- Pud :t. d ltlte! t it. the 'I'crty d.-. u1 1 t eal and '. i - ; lain x- or r f A!:. ii h: C'l 1' .du'hina:!. i.cf.u' at i .: ; ' c.i - r it : ; I - ..cV.ve- Ml IV !1 t '- . : -iii-ai::-,' tl : ( --.. i 1 1 i t w : o'tk.' ti.Vm , - '..l - U - U'.ll ! ce t-a-t txxt :t y i.r hot -.h ii I teen .f 1 .fn'iimi-.y; ; .tit-halt" - K-'..i i .' !! x - tht i u t - I XX X ! r :i I' . . theiu -'halt I1' -.-ast e a r h.alt i. tin the am i:d oiH -hr.'.I ( ' t-in a I'vontae oi' titten nil the v.-f-t -ide o' Mate Street iti -aid city ut Alma; inclu linx; tl'.e build and improvement.; uii sai.l premise'., knoxx ti a Die Alma springs sanitariiini plant, togetlter with t'nx- fnrnishini,' a:d eijuijment of said san itarium, anil all t 'ids. implements, fixtures and other articles c f per-onal property lieloiiniiiK to said The Alma Springs Sanitarium Ci.mpany of the nature of furnishings. Puds, emiipment htid implements now on saitl premises or hereafter placed thereon or ailded thereto. ' The personal propetty included within tlie aforesaid description as contained in said niort fcage and which wil'be sold ly virtue of said aecree and this notice is decreed to be and is particularly listed in a full and complete inven tory thereof made, ami filed in the saixl court by the Receiver appointed in said cause, to which inventory reference is hereby made. No bid will be accepted for said property for less than fifty thousand ($."). ihhh dollar; and in case said amount is not bid therefor the sale will be adjourned under this notice for further in structions from the court. At least four thous and two hundred (f 4.-,it(i) dollars shall be paid by the purchaser in cash; and the purchaser may pay any part of the balance of his bid by turn ing in to the Commissioner to be cancelled or creditel. any bondr, or coupons payable out of the proceeds thereof, and such purchaser will be credited therefor on account of his bid with such sum as would be pavabla on such bonds and coupons out of the purchase price if the whole amount thereof had been paid in cash; all of which is in accordance with the terms ot aid decree to which reference is made. Dated, Alma, Michigan. January Sixth. A. I). 1910. JOHN I). SI'INNKY, Circuit Court Commissioner in and forC.ratiot County, Michigan, llusiuess address, KoomiNo. T. l'ollasky Itlxx'k, Alma, Michigan. WILLIAM A. HAHI.KK. Solicitor for Complainant. Business address, Alma. Michigan. lH't7 NOTICE OF HKARINO CLAIMS UK FORK COURT. (First insertion December it). The Probatk Court for tub Cot NTV of Gratiot. In the matter of the estate of I.ydia Onians late of the township of Seville, in said county, deceased. Notice is hereby given that four months from the 4th dav of December A. D.. WV. have been allowed for creditors to present their claims against said deceased to said court for examina tion and adjustment, and that all creditors of said deceased are required to present their claims to said court, at the probate office in the Village of Ithaca in said county, on or before the -Uhlday of April. A. I). 1910. and that said claims will r e heard bv said court on Tues day the 5th day of April, A. D., 1910, at ten o'clock in the forenoon Dated December 4th, A I. 1909. ISAAC S. SHWF.R; 59-3t Judge of Probate. DooooocrCHTOoooooooocraoooooa Alma, Mich. I lflE. Superior St G. V. WRIGHT Licensed Embalmer I and Funeral Director All business entrusted to my car will receive prompt and consider ate attention. A Chapel in connection where services may be held. Both tele phones dy or niRht. Picture framing a specialty. Bell Thone 213 Union 283 DOOCKKKXWOOOOnCrOOOOOOOOOQ Q ADVERTISING WINS. THY IT. r The FOURTH TATE Novelized by Frederick r. Toombs From the Great Play of the Same Name by Joseph Medlll Patter son and Harriet Ford. Copyritfht. 1009. by Joseph Medlll Patterson and Harriet Ford. Brand smiled calmly, lie gatuerea the $10,000 in bills, which lay scatter ed on the desk where Bartelmy had thrown them when he dashed for the camera. "I'll keep these as evidence," he said. "When they have served their purpose we will return them to you, or maybe we will send them to the minority stockholders in the Lansing Iron com pany. That's who the mouey probably belongs to." Bartelmy accepted the situation with stoical composure for the time. lie saw that he would have no chance la a hand to hand struggle with the young athletic editor for possession of the money. Besides, be must see No lan must see him at once. That was the most important matter to which he should now attend. He walked deliberately to the closet and secured his hat and coat. He turned t lie key and went out of tho dor leading to the outer hall. As the judge disappeared Wheeler Brand sank heavily into Ills chair. He 'To u count the ynonc'f, jif'fc." spread his arms on Lis desu and bow ed his head between them until his check rested on tho cool polished sur face. "Judith, Judith!" he sobbed, and his body shook uncontrolledly as he wept for the sirl he loved. CIIArTEU XII. IDXIGIIT In the rooms of a leading daily paper in a big city is not a time when peace ful slumber is in order for M those who are concerned in the busi ness of producing the paper. It is the time when trained brains and trained hands are exerted to the extreme limit of their capacity to get the very latest news into shape, into type, Into the press, into the mail wagons and "on the street." And it Is In the composing room where the brunt of the battle is borne in the flnal hours in which is complet ed the record of a world's doings and undoings for a day. Masses of "copy" swirl upward in the tubes or are car ried in by boys from tho city editorial room. The typesetting machines click, click, click, in unceasing monotony, and the proofreaders scan columns of "green proofs" with a rapidity, when under pressure, that would amaze the uninitiated observer. The "makeup" men cluster around the cumbersome tables or "stones" on which the forms are made up, lifting In the metal lines of type here, making corrections or shifting cuts there and locking tho forms to bo shunted Into the stereotype room, where the paper matrices will be made. When the matrix Is placed in the casting box the molten stereo typo metal Is poured In, and within a very few minutes the cylindrical plates, hardened quickly In the cast ing box by the pouring of cold water into the Jacket, are locked on the cyl inders of the gigantic duodecuple press and ready to whirl off over 100 copies of a paper per second, all print ed, pasted, folded and counted. Midnight In the offices of the Ad vance on the night that Judge Bartel my's photograph was taken with $10, 000 of bribe money In his hands found the staff of the paper In all depart ments working as probably they had never worked before, except on elec tion night The story required con siderable time for preparation. The notes of Howard and Jeff, the two re porters who recorded the conversation of Drand and Bartelmy, had to be translated from shorthand into Eng lish. Then an Introduction and a head had to be written, and the art department had to break all previous records In turning out a cut made from the photograph resulting from the flashlight. In the composing room men were working like galley slaves to get the great Bartelmy exposure story Into type and Into the forms. The com posing room In the Advance building was a "double decker" I. e., a second ftiocx had been, built JUx th$ re r nor ES k AUix 7r! of the room to accoiinnodate the proof readers. This second story was really but a half story, extending ut over a portion of the composing room, and tho walls were partitions, the lower half of wood and the upper half of glass windows. On the lower lloor tho llnotyp"! ma chines were set in rows. A steam table loomed on one side. On another table, an ironbound one, rested the galleys containing matter for the night's edi tion of the paper. At the extreme left of the room a wooden partition shut off the small otllce that the managing editor used at night wjien he superin tended the makeup proceedings. A door opened Into this small room from the outer hall, close to a door open ing from the hall into the composing room itself. At the opposite end of the compartment a door opened into the composing room. In his small in closure Brand, the managlug editor, had a desk and a telephone. Adjoin ing the partition, which shut him off from the composing room and on the outside of it. was a desk used by the copy cutters, who cut the pages of manuscript after they had been past ed together into "takes." A take Is one of the sections into which a story Is cut, so that several compositors can work on different parts of the same story simultaneously, resulting in the saving of considerable time in setting It up. The typesetting machines clicked off rapidly the words, sentences and para graphs of the Bartelmy "beat" and the other stories which had to be crowded into tho "mail edition." Brand was In his little room at the right, reading the proof of the Introduction of the account of the accusation of the United States judge, which introduc tion he had chosen to write himself. McIIcnry, the deposed managing ed itor and now Brand's assistant, was at the forms with the makeup men. , A boy rushed in with a cut for Mc IIcnry. The busy editor squinted at it and waved the boy to one side. "Why do they send us this baled hay when we've got a live one?" he' said disgustedly. Downs came in from the city room. "That Clinton street lire is getting better every minute," he said to Mc- ! Henry. "We ought to have at least j four columns on it." McIIenry glared at the speaker. I "Are you crazy, niauV" he exclaimed. "Do you think we use rubber type You'll have to keep it in three." Downs was dissatisfied. "All right. This shop is going to the I d I." he answered, shaking his head ! negaiively. He went out ot the com- j losing room. McIIenry went over to one of the makeup stones. j "Where are the cuts for the Chicago i and 1 ; 1- : 1 1 1 .jump heads? 1 can't tind J then) anywhere." he asked. I Here they are," answered one of the makeup men. . "All right. They go there." He point ed to a space in one' of the tonus as I a boy handed him another cut. Mc IIenry held it up to the light and hur ried into Brand's ollice with it. He laid it proudly on the managing edi tor's desk. "That's a wonder, Mac!" pronounced Brand. McIIenry agreed. "Yes; you can almost count the money in old Bartelmy's hand!" he ex claimed, and he peered closely once more at the metal slab. Brand meditated a moment. "I'm goiDg to change the makeup on that page." he decided. "But this cut at the top of the page, so that when the papers are folded on tho news stands every one that passes by will see Bartelmy offering a bribe of $10, 000 to suppress the truth about him self. Is your story all up yet?" "Yes. It's in the form." "Then go finish it off and -send it down to the stereotyping room." McIIenry turned away. "Won't this make the Patriot sick?" he said as he left. "They'd give the shirts off their backs to beat us on a story like this or to keep us from doing it to them." As McIIenry went out of the door Into the composing room Sylvester Nolan dashed Into Brand's room from the ball through the other door. The lad was plainly excited, his face show ing an amount of animation that, for him, was a decided novelty. Ills eyes flashed and his breath came In short gasps, indicating that he had been hurrying. "Where's my father, Mr. Brand? Where Is be?" he gasped. Brand suspected something of the Nolan son's errand. "I'm afraid you'll have to find him," was the only information he chose to Impart. Young Nolan drew close to the desk at which the managing editor was Deafness Cannot Be Cured. by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed con dition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is en tirely closed, deafness is the result and unless the inflamation can be taken out and the tube restored to its normal con dition, hearing will be destroyed for ever; nine cases put of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give one hundred dollars for any case of deafness, caused by catarrh, that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circular free. F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, O. Said by druggists 73c Take Hall's Family Pills for consti pation. ' m "Judge Bartelmy wants him," he ex claimed. "The Judge, tho Judge! Don't you understand?" "Does he?" asked Brand with ut most unconcern. Sylvester grew impatient at his fa ther's employee who dared assume in difference toward ids lather's only son. "I want to know where he is," he demanded. "Well, 1 can't tell you." Brand rose and stepped away, with Sylvester fol lowing liim. "I understand that you are going to publish something about the Judge that's beyond the limit." said the fcou. Possibly." "Well, this thing's gone far enough," "That cut in a uondcr, Mac!" snapped Sylvester. "In the absence of my father 1 forbid it. Do you hear?" Brand took up a bundle of proofs and moved to the door. "I'm afraid'I can't take orders from you." he said, and he stepped calmly out Into the composing room. Sylvester, nonplused, looked about uncertainly for'n moment. Then, with a sudden thought, he went to the tele phone. He placed the receiver at his ear. "Hello! Hello! I'm Mr. Sylvester Nolan, del me the hnie on the wire, please." An ollice boy entered. "What do you mean by trying to prevent me from coming up here?" asked young Nolan. "My orders." "You're discharged." The boy grin red amusedly and hurried cut. "Hollo! IIcJIo!" continued Sylvester J at the telephone. "Is this you, inoth I tr? 1 want to speak to father. I'm ' at the Advance ollice. Hell's breaking j loose here, and I want him to come down quick. Isn't he there? Where is he? Bxpectlng him any minute? Oh! I r- Jump in a taxi Vkv and come down. will you? All right. Good!" He hung up the receiver and iXVT !nto lh.? ha iva u iuu u u nu ll) g. Downs and Brand entered tho little room. "There is a big fire In Clinton street," the for mer said. "Mc IIenry won't give -Jump in a taxi and me room but 1vo come dctwH." . . . ' .. got to have it. "That's it. The good stuff always comes in bunches," said Brand, show ing his disgust. "What else you got?" "Your cub. Powell, just came In with a prose poem on a dance hall suicide." "Let's see it." The managing editor looked at the story, smiling broadly as he did so. "Send him in." The voice of Edward Dupuy was heard outside. "Is Mr. Brand in there?" "Here; you can't go in there," a voice was heard In warning, and Brand looked up. "Oh, yes. I can," was the cool re sponse, and Dupuy walked in. "Brand, "Oct out or ru throw you outr yon print that picture of Judge Bar telmy and your paper's aa good as dead," he threatened. Brand smiled. ' "Oh, we'll try to struggle on." "The whole thing was a dirty piece of trickery, and we can prove it." "Go ahead and prove It" "We'll prove It was a faked picture," snarled the lawyer,. . vfi "What are you going to do?" "Never mind what we'll do." Dupuy now delivered the prize threat that he had saved for Use in the last extremity, should It arise, ami he was Justiticd in assuming that it had arisen. "A temporary injunction wouli cer tainly issue in a case like this," he said sternly. "I'll get one nud close your shop." "Sure! That's the thing! Get Bar telmy to issue one," suggested the managing editor sarcastically. "I will and put a stop to your game! This muck raking mania is sweeping the country like a disease, breeding madmen everywhere. Brand, this Is your tlnish!" lie shook his fist vio lently. Brand Jumped up in auger and strode toward the lawyer lobbyist. "Now, you get out of here or I'll throw you out!" he announced hotly. "You will, will you?. You Just wait!" Dupuy backed slowly out of the door way. Brand hastened out into the com posing room. "Mac, they're beginning to squirm already!" he cried. "We'll make them squirm more in the morning." responded the night edi tor significantly. CHAPTER XIII. Y-fc BAND, busily engaged In writ Wm I ing the caption for the cut nfcyfll in his true light, was inter rupted once more this time by the en trance of the greenish hued face of the poet reporter, Powell. , "You sent for me, sir?" asked the new scribe. , "So you've covered a suicide?" said Brand. I "Po wow's" eyes rolled wildly. He clasped his hands and his knees shook in his horror at what lie had learned. , "Oh. yessir a terrible sight! I shall dre-e-e-a-m of it. sir! It would take a Dante to write of it. Oh, I" "What was this girl's name?" asked Brand in matter of fact tones. I "Madeline." i "Madeline what?" "Her last name," dazedly. "I guess I Oh, yes, it was the poet asked don't remember. Jenks Madeline Jenks!" He spoke feverishly. I Brand picked up the poet's first newspaper story and began to read it. In spite of the high pressure of events that night in the Advance otllce. in spite ef Ids ever present fear that B:ir teimy and Dupuy might in some way persuade Nolan to order the sensational bribery story killed, this many sided young man found the time to bother with the fantastic young poet reporter ai d his fantastic first article. "Madeline Jenks. eh?" commented Brand, turning oer the pages. "Well, the first p'ace you mention her name is on pa:; IJ." He plucked off the first two pages ttlul threw llK tii on the lloor. Powell winced gainfully at (he massacre of his hist reportorial offspring. "Begin there," said Brand. Powell lunged downward to rescue his lirst two pages, but Brand kicked them away from him. "Where'd she live?" ho next asked. Powell clasped his hands and gazed plaintively at the ceiling. "Over a chop suey cafe, sir." "Number and street?" I "Two forty-three and a half West Tearl street." Brand threw away two more pages, Powell watching him anxiously the while. "Put that next. Here. Madeline Jenks," Brand began to write, "an In mate of 243i& West Pearl street. What did she do?" 1 "She destroyed herself utterly!" the new reporter walled. Brand went on writing. "Is she dead?" "Yes, sir." "Shot and killed herself when?" "Tonight at 0 o'clock." Brand wrote on. "Last night at 0 o'clock. Why?" Powell answered very Intensely: "Oh, she could no longer face the ghastlluess of her existence. She knew she" 1 "She was weary of life in the streets." I "1 don't blame her," Brand com mented to himself. He turned to Powell. "There's your story. Thirty j words you had 3,000. And remember ' the story of the creation was told in COO words." I Powell picked up the pages of his story which Brand had discarded and ' walked dejectedly away. I "Mac," Brand ordered, "here's a dance hall suicide. Put it with local brevities, will you?" j Had Brand at this moment been ablo to see through the wall that separated the composing room from the hall he j would have witnessed a sight that would have deprived him of some of the self possession that marked his ! present demeanor. A figure clad in an j elaborate evening gown crept softly up the stairway, stood irresolutely at the landing and then turned Into the managing editor's office. Judith Bar telmy probably never looked more beautiful in her life than she did that night. A flush of excitement enhanced the soft allurement of her exquisite features, and the low cut neck of her sleeveless gown completed a picture of feminine loveliness that. Innocently enough on her part, was admirably adapted to the purpose Judge Bartelmy had In his unprincipled mind when he sent her to the Advance office. "You are my onlv hoDe." he had told her ' after Dupuy had at first falJed to lo cate Nolan. "You must go and plead with Wheeler Brand or else I am I ruined. Your father will be ruined ab solutely." At the sight of her father's emotion and yielding to the fervent pleadings of her only living parent she had willingly consented to under take the mission. Unpleasant though she knew it would be. she believed It her duty to stand by in his hour .of dire need the fa flier whom he loved. the father whom she did not know. As she entered t lie oili. e and paused in conjecture as to just how she would proceed she heard footsteps hurriedly ascending the stairs, and. withdrawing into a shadow in a corner, she saw Michael Nolan and Mrs. Nolan cross the hall and disappear Into the com posing room. "Thank heaven!" she murmured fer vently. "They will stop this story, which father says is a horrible lie." Wheeler Brand will never forget-he "Ilcmcmbcr the story of the creation was told in 00 words." has since said so from the depths of his soul the shock that went through him when he saw Nolan, accompanied by his wife, making their way toward him on that memorable night. McIIenry was speaking when they entered. "There is your first page. Brand." he was saying, "and It sends Bartelmy to state prison." , The managing editor gazed approv ingly at the appearance of the page of type and the cut In the form as It lay exposed on one of the stones under a shaded electric light. He looked up to congratulate McIIenry on the man ner In which he had completed the makeup of the page when his jaw sud denly fell. Hrs eyes took on an amazed stare. , He was looking straight over the n 1 1! 1 1 editor's shoulder. Mellenry caught Braud's expression and whirled about. Then he, too. saw the owner v the Advance and his wife draw near. Tin? triumphant air with whi "It the wife and mother sailed alo;j by his side boded no good to Brand and his story. Nolan paused in front of the form without looking at the contents at first. "Wheeler." he said kindly. "I've beeri notified about this story, and 1 think "He thinks he's a great reformer and knows it all." it best that I read it carefully myself, analyze it and learn all the circum stances under which it was procured before I allow it to go to press. That is a task which cannot be done in the short time that remains before press time, so we had best let it go over until tomorrow delay It one day. That won't hurt the story any." Mrs. Nolan clutched at the ex-miner's arm and cried shrilly: "Now, now, Michael, that's not your usual way to explain things to onef)f your employees. Order him to de stroy all this miserable stuff about the Judge at once. Don't hesitate like this. Think what it means to me, to the children, to us." she pleaded. "There, they mother; you keep out of this," saldfolan kindly, yet firmly. "I'm trying to do the best I can for you. It's because of you that I'm here now. But you see" Ed Dupuy burst excitedly in upon them, and as the typesetters were be ginning to become distracted from their work owing to the unusual situa tion Brand began to fear that this new Intruder would prove the flnal demor alizer of the entire night shift. "Mr. Nolan." cried Dupuy, "we haven't a minuto to lose! They are almost ready to go to press." He look ed intently at the newspaper owner. "Yes, quite right. We do go to presi very soon." cried Brand confident!', "and I know Michael Nolan Is the man who will order it done." "Michael," cried Mrs. Nolan at the top of her voice, which rose sharply over the din of the typesetting ma chines, "are you going to stand for this? Mr. Brand acts as If he owned r fi m the Advance and treats on as it were the oili e boy. He thinks le-s a great reformer and knows it all. We other people have a ruht to ojir opin ions, too, and 1 don't see why and your family should he ui:.df t suffer oil ar count of him as uv h .1 ve hail to eer shite you took him up" Judith Bartelmy heard the stor.i y scene. Iied a part of it heiM-lf hud dled in tile managlug editor's ol'hv. She felt that Nolan would not let tit.' story be used from what she had heard, and she could not suppress a pang of pain that pierced her heart -at what she believd to be the fanat ical vindlctiv'cness of Wheeler Brand against her father. Yet she was a true woman, and she could not. in spite of her loyalty to her parent, avoid feeling a touch of pride at his strength of character. Ids determina tion, at the sacrifices he had made, to accomplish what he believed, even if foolishly, to be his duty. "They don't need me," she finally muttered, and. gathering up her costly skirts, she tripped daintily across the paper strewn lloor, out into the h i!: and down to her carriage. Nolan dropped his head in thought when his wife had finished iter tirade He paced up and down nervously, lie looked at the clock, then at t In form with Its accusing contents, then at Brand, then at his wife. "I'll go and telephone Judge Bar telmy." put in Dupuy. "He'll be anx ious." The lawyer took himself off. Brand saw the danger of delay. II doubted if any man would be able' to successfully withstand the pressure that Bartelmy and Nolan's family would be able to bring to bear on t!i -owner In another twenty-four hours. "No, Do!" he exclaimed to Nolaw "You would fail me again. I hav tried to prove this judge's guilt to t!;. people, but I fear I have only succeed ed In proving it to his daughter. A day's delay would he fatal. 1 know. At least Bartelmy could get another judge to Issu an injunction airainst us even if he would not dare to d it himself. And there are other steps he might take." His voice roe higher, and he worked himself into a frenzy of earnestness He stood before the little group leath ered around tl;e ink black form and continued his Impassioned words: "Y'ou know I thouirht we were going 'n r.i. x'ontin'i 1 :. Live Fish Tank Car. A forty-eiuht foot expie.s or equip ped with tanks for carrying live fish from Alton. 111., to Philadelphia ar rived in Alton the "lh v i'. iv a;:d will be loaded w ith S.ooo ; .;;:'. s of ;en:,.;:i carp and dog'ish f.r s.'.le ia I'hifoi. 1 phi... The car is (he hi t of it-; . ever built. 'l'!ie water ia t h tank will be i.eraf' d i'r .en 1 ;e a;:- :;;ie of ' .. train and wid be ,';!. ;!. It will kept ia motion -;. :.:;( i..' by .ti:- pres sure and w ill be c. led v, i a i- e. 1 i Is said that li-li thus shipped will b worth is cents a pound, while li-'i idiipped dead are worth about d cents less. First Church For the Ysquis. The first place of worship ever erec t ed for the Yaqui Indians was recently dedicated in the village of Pitahaya, near (Juayamas. In Mexico. The Bight Bev. Ignatio Yillespino. bishop of So nora, ofiiciated, and (Jovcrnor Torres, a number of army officers and all the Yaqui chiefs were present. When the peace agreement with the Yaquis was made a year ago it was provided that a place of worship for tho exclusive use of the Indians should be provided. The dedication of the church took place on the first anniversary of the signing of the peace pact. PEARY TESTIMONIALS GALORE Nearly Every State and Many Coun tries Eager to Honor Discoverer. At the national testimonial to Com mander Kobert K. Peary, discoverer of the north pole, at the Metropolitan Opera House, in New Y'ork, on Peb. 8. he will give the first public account of his experiences at the north pole. Oth er testimonials have been offered to him by nearly every state In the Union, and be will accept as many of them as possible In the territory east of the Mississippi river. He will sail for England on April 27 to be the guest of honor at the annual dinner of the Boyal Geographical so ciety. He has accepted Invitations to address the geographical societies of Paris, Berlin, Vienna, Borne, St Peters burg, Brussels, Antwerp and Edin burgh. Commander Teary will return to America before the end of June to at tend the commencement exercises of Bowdoln college, at Brunswick, Me., where he will be the honored guest of the college, from which he was gradu ated In 1877. The Trust Boycott. Take back those chops! I will not eat One single ounce of trust owned meat. Aa for those eggs, I like them much. But trust owned eggs I will not touch. Bread? Tempt me not. With bread Trt through, For that a trust produces too. Potatoes? No; I cast them off. At trust owned vegetables I scoff. A baa the butter f That Is made By Standard Oil. I've heard It said. Chicken? How dare you offer It? 'TIs all trust owned, you must admit. , Tea? Well but no; some trust. I think Controls each cup of tea we drink. Besides, unsugared tea Is flat. And, oh, the sugar trust owns that! Mtlk? No; I cannot drink a drop. The milk trust I must help to stop. Water? No. not a single drab. I'll help put down the water grab. Tea. though It kill me, I'll refrain From eating trust owned food again. Tet, what's the use? For If I die In trust made casket must I lie And sleep my sleep, forever sound. All lonesome In the trust owned ground. Still, my reward shall splendid be If future folks shall speak of me And say, with sobs that come In gusts, "It killed him. but he beat the trusts!" raul West In New York World.