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The Beaumont enterprise. [volume] (Beaumont, Tex.) 1904-current, August 26, 1904, Image 3

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Visitor Played With an Air of De
termination to Check Colt's
Winning Streak, All to
. . No Avail.
Urns Tom wan ujiiilH a tull.ulivc
loser by ono run. This ilwsorving
l.ittlicr lio cltK'8 stunts every third
duy u lu iiiiiHiani; Is continually ma
Inir hi liiiiio by ouu run. Hut then
old Sorrel Tup Itobb JiikI hud to win
Kobb iri all rlht ulong at lUu tup
ut tlio K'liyue twlrlvr uml ho juust
biuy there.
The puuplu who went to tho Drlv
Ini; lurk yesterday bhw au excellent
exhihlliou of tho nulUmul mort and
were jjlud (hey went. Tho gnmo wus
cIoho nnd exciting ull tho way through
lUaumoiiL luok tho leud with her
tiiiiglu run in tlio second Inning and
ii run ultmg Unit wny until tho fifth
wlieu tho Alustungs rail uwuy for a
mouieut und stored one. Then It was
a Ho up until the seventh when the
winning run was seoreu.
The.-o self name Mustangs always
fluii t Uc-iiumont hard. They ncer
Kive up until the lust man is out and
then they turn around and challenge
us l'r the next dny. When the pa
lions go to the park and see Snu An
tonio, ihcy pretty Hourly ulways see
n r iiso una Kooil name, inow uuu
then their twirlers will get a bump
lug but l11'1 ru'" 80 ,ar as Ueau
moiiL is cuueerucd. It wus a hot
game yesterday and the indications
are good for mo same son ui spun
iniluv n ml tomorow.
Uriskcv, the San Antonio outfield-
ei. iminiieil nnd he did well. ine
tnnililM nWmt a nlarer umpirinc is
that the crowd Is always too quick
to Dick flaws with his work. Tney
single out decisions that would never
be questioned with a regular umpire.
Brlskcy. however, pulled through
nicely, in the teeth of the fact that
In- had at leat a half dozen close
nuns. He was impartial and the
players of boih sides are undoubted
ly satisfied this morning.
Beaumont's first rim came through
a two-buKiter by Eagle Lake Smith,
a passed ball by Stubbloflcld and a
clean bit by Morris. Morris piayeu
his usual trick of hitting it out when
they came in for his bunt.
San Antonio's run came in the
fifth. I'ollock was an easy out Mor
ris to Mulkey. Nichols wrapped a du
plicate of Pollock's to Morris but the
clever short stop threw wild to Cy
Mulkey and Nichols was safe. A
hit by Stubblefield and some tough
luck to Eagle Lake Smith tent Nich
ols home. The next two men up
were easy outs.
The winning run came to Beaumont
in the seventh. Smith struck out, af
ter which Everhart rapped out a
Texas leaguer. He was advanced a
base on Morris' single and scored on
McMurray's clean hit. Morris and
McMurray died on bases under clever
pitching by Long Tom.
The same teams play today with
Slater probably pitching against
l.uitich. This Insures a pretty stiff
light. : i I
The score:
t'oylo 21) ...
..4 0 0 0
Tbebo If 4
Iluiiler rf 1
Mulkey lb 4
Smith if 3
Kverhart 3b 3
Morris ss 3
McMurray c ...... .3
Kobb p -3
1 2
1 3
0 10
1 0
2 0
2 0
1 G
0 0
total ....
Suit ' Antonio
..31 2 8 27 13
Logan cf 4
l.utlnive. jSli 4
Pendleton ss 4
Kaplian If ....... ...4
Bun-ell 2b 4
pollock lb 3
Nichols rf 3
Htubl.lelield c 3
K. Thomas l 3
Total 32 1 4 24 9
By innings.
11, Hilllionl 0 10 0 0 0 1 0 2
Siiili Antonio ...0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 01
Karned runs. Mcauniont 1.
TvMiiiase hit. Smith.
Stolon l:a-- Morris.
Si rin k out, Kobb : Thomas 8.
Pav.-ed ball. .StilMjitrklci.
Ifi on bases. Beaumont T,; San
Antonio 3.
Time. 1:20. ... .
rnipire, Mr. Brisker.
tdmundion Pounded to Mince-Meat
by the Said Crabs.
- --' ia I ti ibo r:nL-nri
CaKf-ton. Tca. A:ir. 2". Wn?'
f::!;v,.cton dM to tto llu'i t iti 'p in
the r.-w-r-.tne pan" ff 'he fr-r turf
l..'av. i moct liPToninir. Ttif n-r,T"
ts " 1. in favor of Ibe Sand
f"rsl. f'r nin- inninc. in li'b
Mr. IM'-.!'!ii,ja. f'r the ii:"r.s, wsi?-lih'-.
r-i a !'
,.r ).ir iif.'tii:t lb''
frTU-it a-i
,'!.' il.-' '
.! l'Jt if
ui Y. ,ii,'iii'!-iii 'n
;iru l'-d lo !n b
i-;t !)-. a.e!
Cliri-"n f r iff lo-a!
rv l 'it f'' r Mi" f'lV'-h
..' ,",) ,tr Mr
ii t:
1vTT-lf f.-r
d r ''"' '
-. .
-- I
1 . a 1 fc'
I ! "Jj 11,
bfc J'l .'.a ULi-r t. i-;; iLiii
sua allowed a run to get iu. The
i-iri by Inninga;
(ialvcKloii 010 031 45115
lltillbtoil oot) otio loo l
Uuiteries: Chrlsman and Gordon;
Rdiiiuudbon and Jdoure.
Brlskey's Briquettes,
Hrlskey U O. K.
J-ong Tom chatters some,
Tho Reds wore their red.
We had a good chance lu tho first
Jack Pollock Is Captaiu I'ollock
Kobb broke his strlko out record
again alx.
Hunter had a Uuio getting rid ot
a uiny uiuck uau.
liok out for your pins, diamond
neddler." shouted Cy to I'cudletou,
uiul I Key Kiruigluwuy threw him out
si first. . , i
If Beaumont would bo mean, she
would rixo aud ahum across tho buy
"Who's luyiug down now on Uulvos
luu?" Tho facts aro thut tho Houston
liuiu is simply demoralized and they
do not pluy ugulust anybody ut their
Sunday will bo a big duy In Gul-
VLniou und there promises to bo a
well reguluted und primed Beaumont
contingent on tho grounds there.
Kuphun Is now doing tho left field
act for Suu Antonio. Ho is a good
outfielder und a nuturul hitter. Yes
lerduy wus an off duy fur him.
Manager liluckburn wus seated in
the press box for most of tho time
yesterday. You uro welcome, Black
burn, and Ueaiiniout wishes you good
Nichols, a sort of utility man. Is
with San Antonio on this trip He
pluyod In a number of games ut Suu
Antonio before going on mo rouu.
Tho loss of Lougley to Beaumont
would huve been keen indeed hud not
Mickey Coylo gallantly offered his
services, noi withstanding, he was not
under contract. ,
Little Rock 1; New Orleans 0.
Llttlo Rock. Aug. 23. Liule Rock
defeated New Orleans in a closely
contested game. Guese was iu lino
form and bur four of the visitors
reached first during the entire game.
After the fourth inning the New
Orleans players went down In one,
two, three order. The Bcore:
Little Rock ....001 000 00 1; 7; 0
New Orleans ...000 000 0000; 4; 1
Guese and Anderson; Breitenstein
and Fox. ..L....i-
Shreveport 7; Memphis 1.
Shreveport. Aug. 25. The locals
defeated .Memphis. The visitors play
ed a ragged game and Mclntyre was
forced to retire in favor of Baunon.
liaitley pitched a magnificent game.
Norcuin knocked a home run. At
tendance 300. Score:
Shreveport 001 112 02 7; 8; 0
Memphis ooo ooo ooi l; iL a
Bartley and Braiuus; Mclntyre and
Hurlburt. .. . j,.,
Montgomery 3; Nashville 1.
Nashville, Aug. 25. Herman was
hit at opportune times. Score;
Nashville .. 000 010 ooo l; &; z
Montgomery .,..200 001 000 3; 5; 1
Herman" and Accorsiney; Lee anu
Clark. . i . .J.,:..,
Birmingham 13; Atlanta 5.
Atlanta, Aug. 25. Two Atlanta
pitchers were batted hard by Bir
mingham, the latter winning easily.
Atlanta 001 200 2005; 9; G
Birmingham ....4U1 003 10413 lli 2
Ely, McMeckin and Clark; Reagan,
Clark aud Matthews.
Cleveland 8; Washington 4.
Washington. Aug. 25. Cleveland
bunched hits on Wolfe today.
Washington ...000 011 0024; 11; 2
Cleveland 204 002 0008; 10; 3
Wolfe, Clark and iullreugo; Ber
nard aud Bcmis.
Chicago 3; Boston 2.
Boston, Aug. 25. Young struck out
nine men. bcore:
Chicago 000 002 0103; C; 0
Cleveland ooo ool 0102; ; 4
All rock and Md'arland; Young and
Criger. i
Detroit 7; Phila. 2. .
Philadeljliia, Aug. 25. Detroit won
with case. Score:
Detroit 220 020 1007; 10; Z
Philadelphia ..ooo ooo 1012; 5; 2
Kit stui and Boviile; Waddell ami
New York 2; St. Louis 1.
Now York, Aug. 25. New York
tt'on an eleven-inning game. Score:
St. Louis ..ooo ooo OKI no 1; 7; 3
New Y'ork ..ooo ooo olu 01 2; 7; 2
Glade and Sugdcn; Powell and Kiel
now. , . x. a !
Cincinnati 4; Brooklyn 2.
Cincinnati, Aug. 2V Mixplays were
largely responsible for tho Brooklyn
mo runs in (he first Inning. Score:
Cincinnati "'Hi oji ii 4: 7: 2
Brooklyn 2'hi ( on 2; 7: 2
llahn and Peitz; Shanlon anl Kil
ter. St. Louis Breakg Even.
St. !xiiis, Aue. 2V St. jmi broke
even today. Score:
St. lOiii rod onj ' 3; fl; 0
lto-ton ('l" '"" '"" 5: 1
Mcfarland and Grady; McNicliol
and Marshal.
Sfond pam:
Pi. I"! ''O f'1 1: ": 1
fiocton ''41 """ "1 C l1' 1
Duni-my anl M'l-.in; Ki'tr f-'i i
Pittburq Splits Double.
IVf-'terc. An- i", I'' v,cr:
I ii la-!. :, h.n t-i' .l im ill t'j
I ri tames.
first taint:
pj- M.-'c 11 1'3 II 11:
H.iia'i :;.b.a .; l. :
LI.. li
Tr - " - r rp'l Iff"" a.
p-eiii.i r ''I 1:
n '
i'i. car it t.ii I'i.-. j ; s
ftb'l Iff.u.
Umpire Will be Stopped If Possible.
LaCrave's Fine Reduced to $3.
The Hot Friendly Fight.
Tho rcRults at tho buo bull league
Wu,duesduy night were hardly more
tliiin hud been expected by those
who were fumlllur with tho tempera
ment of tho men composing (he
ItHgiio and with their usuiil maimer
of handling xuch affairs.
Prior to almost every meeting the
It ague has, there are some storiex
manufactured that would lend to the
belief that hurmony does not prevail
und that the league Is about to be
disrupted. When the meetings nre
held, however, there Is a wondrous
change and everyihlng runs Binooth
ly. Wednesdny night there was a
full discussion of the various things
which have appeared In tho various
naners but when euch item wns run
down It was found that there was no
ground for It. About the only objec
tionable part of tho nfTair. bo far ns
Beaumont Is concerned and so far as
Mr. Perry Wiess Is concerned. Is tnat
the attacks seemed to he thrust at
him alone, lie said yesterday that
he did not like to have It that way,
when he was convinced that ho had
done pothing wrong and when he
knew that if he had done anything
unlenguellke, there were others who
had done sucli things. He did not
seem sore when he made the remark
but It was simply the result, of his at
tendance upon the meeting.
Everything will probably run along
smoothly now, and except for ihe
fact that, the fight between Beau
mont nnd Galveston during the next
en days will be one of the hottest
in the history of Texas base ball, it
will no doubt be free from the vari
ous bickerings and charges through
tho newspapers.
The LnGrnve-Mat thews incident,
came up. Wyrho Greer asked that,
the league also get In behind the
man and tee if he could not be made
to prove his silly assertions or else
bf. forced out of the Nationnl Associa
tion circuits. This will probably be
done. As to LnGrnve, it was pug
tested that he had a severe provoca
tion for his action hut that he should
have waited until after he left the
ball diamond. Mr. Greer suggested
that the fine be reduced because it
was at the end or me season anu me
ball players will need all the money
they can get. lie did not believe in
letting the man go free because of
an assault upon an umpire is a seri
ous thing nnd cannot be tolerated
under any circumstances. The league
thought this way about it. and a fine
of $5 against LaGrave will be collect
ed. There have been few fines col
lected this year but the league will
insist upon the collection of this
one. ;"
New Yprk Takes Double.
Chicago, Aug. 25. New York
both games today. Score:
First game:
Chicago 000 001 000 01;
New York ...000 100 000 34;
0; 3
Weimcr, Wicker and Kllng; Mc
Ginly and Warner.
Second game:
Chicago 000 000 01) 1: 7; 5
New York 010 210 5 12; 13; 0
Wicker and O'Neil; Wilson and
fo rlKht, rweethc-nrt, and perwvore,
With ntcndfast eye anil brow austere,
Apart our ways forever lip;
W mu.st ri'iin :nber you nnd I
So snail we keep our conscience clear
And thon, without reprmrh or fear
We'll ilrilt HKiinder, year by yenr;
Bui, oiicp Itefore we ny feuudby,
Lu write, bweethcurt.
Of course. In Fiirh pxaltod phro
1 ilo not care fond wonlM to heir;
Yet in my heart Is ,lu.t one cry
I-"or ono ilenr nnme iicfore-I die;
So in Ihe loiter (. my itear.
write "Kwepthenrt.'
Carolyn Wells, in Bmnrt Set '
Portugal's King an Athlete.
King Carlos of Portugal has the
reputation of being a great athlete.
Hi skill at tennis was recently dem
onslratod when he defeated Lieut. E.
W. Mclntyre of the battle-ship Iowa
during the visit of the North Atlantic
floet. Tho klni? also gave an exhi
bition of bis ability an a pistol shot
for the entertainment of his American
visitors, who were astonished wfth
bis Hoc ir-rv of fl"".
All In
Moor of mMiU;l.t,
pnlt, r t.itn".
V';..rler lirii;!
I; ;h- r t;irr.
fir I -nn nts.
iM-jilr promptly
N ;im- r-tlr.
1 ii nik r kv4
4,-f-.T: U4ila mn
Tint -r fttoifl;
aw" 1r-
'i '1 to ntr.
le.i !" o,
K:k-l 1
I r.r !!:.
-..r h- ! tt
W nil' Titll h'
I'o - l- f. ,f
lt: . '.. 1 ?r'
drill to U,r
the Came.
V-.k- the 1.t lth
Col, t ir.i-1
I: i i- r.i -
1,'inrt. r n r
F n-Ci.-: i .. !
S m- " 1 or ?.
I--, .r il ,,'n.
I IT r t m:-li ilf '1-1,
K" oi 4 I, ti.i jut
; 'n! t.iA i-.ti-l,n
' ' ir!
Wl.l l.ln'T'
I . . ..r '
W in ifT
:., - lr ihi !!
tVorlh l l l i'.
flri mtoi Tit
s'' f r' n -
' 0f d
VI,. t n
N.W T'.lk 1
Trrw Away Mis 0ee.
Pr-t'VT.t Kih of tt- 1 "nM rv-r
ri;nr.'l t-"s Hi" f-,;i"irr is of l-
p,;!i:i :;: p-t ' of 1 .!" m-
rt' t, li4 1b- i A ' t. f' .T-
T-M't. fcll'JP'i th-T! "; OB
ftii".-fcr tv-i.rrK a !.! rr--.
f.f J'."T. 'tl Fiit)''l 1bT !' i
,rc p)!,1-4 lii tl Tl'h f i.r f" '
S'-ti tV rn i"'1!-''! 'l- j
H r-i -,.' i i '-r. "At f.
r f -I :i l j
tr it ty, 7.- f n t i :
-ir f-'-jj a t-t, 1- L;li
rt.a, Nv Turk Tjii-s
- l- ' ' -'...
, Rare ( Ik faarataa HtitttlM
With tivarataa UlaUct.
In the highest parts of the Caucasus
mountains, around the Kasnerk region,
there Is a tribe, very lull aud hand
some, which speaks its own peculiar
dialect of tho lieorglun language und
bus Us own peculiar ciihIuuis, differing
In many ways from those of tho
TseherkesHos, Armenians, Cln-usslsus
ml other tribes that dwell lu tho suuie
country. It Is the tribe of the Ussetlu-
Like the rest of the Cnucusus tribes,
they hare rxcognUrU Itomtln's author!
ty. Hut they udhere to the claim that
they are not descended from Asiatic
races, like the other tribes, but that
their uneestora were German kulghts
who had gone to the crutmdes and who,
after the disastrous end of the lust
crusade, had I'ccYi driven Into tho wild
valley of the Caucasus, whence It was
Impossible for them to win their way
out und homeward owing to the vlg
llanee of tho Moslem foe. So at lust
they Bottled down aud took wives
niuoiig the Caucasus mountain women.
who have ulwuys been noted for their
It is a strange fact that the Osse
tlnlans understand the science of brew
ing mult liquors, uud they are the only
ones who drink beer, tlio other tribes
preferring Aslutlc liquors.
lt OrlrlnnIlr Mrant Homrthlno- D.
Ilverrd or Kreely Ulvrm.
Our word livery In derived, through
tho French, from the Latin liberare, to
deliver. Hence a livery originally
meant something delivered or freely
given, aud ciuno to be applied to an
ulluwunce of food or clothes.
Troui Norman times nil English no
bleman allotted a fixed "livery" of
breti d, wine und candles to his servants
for their private use. A remnant of
this system still survives ut Oxford
and Cambridge, where the fellows of a
college arc entitled to u dally allow
ance of food culled, "commons."
An allowance of provender for o
horse was also called a livery, nnd a
horse fed and groomed for Its owner
at a fixed charge, was said to bo "at
In the middle nges "livery" wns worn
by any one who was lu any sense In
tho service of unotlier of superior rank
or station.
The trading companies of the city of
London used to provide u special attire
for their freemen, who became known
as liverymen, a title which they still
They Were Plnrlrd liy Hie Stationer
of the Middle Arch.
The earliest form of circulating li
brary was the lending out of books for
hire by stationers of the middle ages,
but this was of very limited extent.
Iu the reign of Tlenry IV, Ttichard of
Bury, bishop of Durham, left his valu
able library for the use of Oxford stu
dents. Two provisions aro very prac
tical, one being, that no book was to go
into circulation unless there was a
duplicate; the other, that tho borrower
had to deposit security exceeding the
value of the book.
Dunfermline, Scotland, established
tho first proper library of this descrlp
lion In 1711, Edinburgh following in
1725 with one founded by Alien Iiam
say. The first public on in England
was established lu Salisbury by n
clergyman, Kancourt, In 17-10. This
failed to survive, but others in Hath,
nnd at London In the Strand, succeed
ed in becoming popular. Many London
scientific societies established circulat
ing libraries In the eighteenth century,
and In the nineteenth they became fur
more widely spread. London Globe.
Old Meld.
The true "old maid," like the true
poet. Is born, not inudc, old inaidish
iicss being a question of Innate char
acter rather tlmn of Incidental condi
tion. There nre old niuids of every
state and age and sex, says Ellen
Tliorneycroft Fowler, creatures who
revel In fuss, nnd batten upon detail,
and abide In the narrowest of narrow
ruts. Iio we not all know inurrle
women with large families who are,
nevertheless, old Inn ids to the back
bone, just as we know adorable elderly
spinsters who have the minds of girls
and the hearts of mothers? And do we
not also know numbers of the (so calli-d)
stronger nc wIiom- absorption In triibn
and avidity for gossip proclaim tberu
old maids of the purest water?
A Mam Under.
"fxxik at linker, out mi a day like
this without an umbrella. Is be
I'm afraid hp Is. Lot's hurry on.
I don't want to mfot him."
-Why not?"
"He inny recocrire this umbrella.
It's Ms."
Imi Tbrm.
Clurs-lHj j-oo Iikiw. Msti4. Mr.
Kmitli'TK paid ine g-resit tvii.pliim -it
lllkt tlltil.t?
"No. Vbiit dl1 lie sstT
"He snld I wss rutins the prettiest
t-lris at I' i-srly."
"tr I Btjce4 you were sni'me
tl ru."
a I' n
I.P'le l'."t- I r. diit to write nc !
n e-.rtje- f-r l :e bit- to !i"l
tTl. Jetrt-ier l.h Yotl t-T" tot f.V
on. U"i" lir- N-o, t.'.-t t- 'itit'nti i;
I bud d"'e of t ti- t' t'"t t' b
vt I rt' ti-fk "s tf'.J t-r
fl'tTi l wj r..1 t.
"1 -1 ot-
71, f ? . ! 1! '
reTr If li '1 -n v
rla t ! lilltU Tkat Are UU m
Kiwmm rrleea.
Ii is a miiarkabla as well moat
Interfiling fact that the very first use
to w hicli ihe discovery of rlutlni was
applied was In the production of the
lilblo. This work was accomplished at
Menu some time between the ysar
1410 and I1U ty Gutenberg. u
ventor of the art and one Faust, a
goldsmith, who furnished the funds
accessary to carry on the work. If
this first sttoipt at prlutlni had beoa
but a single page there would be less
occasion to marvel at Its production,
but when It Is known thut tho work
wus sent out lu two folio volumes on
paper of great strength, Uueness of
texture and real beauty, In Ink that
still holds Us luster and a register
(hat the brst modern Job printer would
find ditllcultlcs In excelling, the true
character and marvelous nature of the
undertaking become apparent.
The work contained 1.2HO pages and
as It was the first effort at a now art
must have Involved an Immense
amount of meutul aud uiecuaulcal la
bor. Of these relics of Outenberg and
Faust elghteeu copies are known to
till be In existence. Four of these are
printed on vellum. Of the vellum
copies two are In England, one being
In the Greenville collection of Itlbllcal
curlns, the other In tint Itrltish mu
leuiu. The third Is safely housed In
gold, glass and mahognny case In
(ho Itoyul library at Merlin, the other
In tlio rooms of tho ltoyal Institute at
Of the fourteen remaining copies ten
are In England, tbero being copies in
each of tho following libraries: - Ox
ford, Edinburgh, London and Brigh
ton. The six still remaining aro In the
collections of different book fancying
nobles. Ono of the four vellum copies
changed hands In 1877, tho considera
tion being a sum equal to $0,500 In
Culled States currency.
The only copy of this famous book
on this Bide of the Atlantic, as far as
I have been nblo to learn, Is that In
the library of the late John Lenox,
New York city. This copy was pur
chased by a Mr. Davidson at a Lon
don book auction in tho year 1818. It
cost Mr. Lenox about $2,2)0, Independ
ent of outside expenses, nnd on ac
count of Its antiquity und its connec
tion with the early history of tho print
er's art wns admitted duty free. St
Louis Republic.
Unit anil ralnraet,
"Allow me," writes Mr. G. Hughes
BrtPkstnd, "to call the attention of
renders to tho fnct that no less nn au
thority than Dr. Compton Burnett, in
his book, 'Supersalinlty of the Blood,'
makes out rather n bad caso for ad
vocates for the use of salt. Ha ob
serves that those of his patients suf
fering from cataract of tho eye always
owned to being grent eaters of salt.
He maintains that senile, -decay ,s
hastened by the action of salt, which
causes n drying up of the tissues.
Where cats and dogs were experiment
ed upon cataract supervened.
"Other medical authorities assert that
salt Is nn Irritant mineral poison and
cannot be appropriated or used In the
vital domain, but is eliminated like
other poisons, or, If retained in tba
system, becomes n source of disease.
Entire races of men are unacquainted
with salt, and thousands of hygienlsts
and vegetarians abstain from its use.
Those who keep to natural foods, as
fruit, cereals, nuts nnd furlnacen, have
no use for condiments. A friend who
has been a strict vegetarian for twelve
years is no believer iu salt, enjoys
perfect health and hns a "complexion
of 'milk and roses.' "London News.
EnRiand and Japan.
William Adams, n seafaring man of
Kent, iu 15!iH joined us pilot a fleet of
Dutch vessels to trade with India.
Tossed by storms, his shfp reuched
Japan in 1000. Summoned to the court
by tho Emperor Iyeynsu, Adams was
first sent to prison for six weeks and
finally taken Into favor. The inter
course between this practical English
man and the sagacious ruler utmost
ripened Into friendship, and Adams
built for him two ships of eighteen
and 120 tons and taught blm mathe
matics. Itcwnrdcd with a large estate,
be married a Japanese wife and settled
near Yesso, as the emperor would not
allow him to return to England.
Adams died In Hl'JO, but his memory
still lives In Japan; a slreet In Yesso
Is culled Pilot utreft, after blm, and
a festival Is still bold In bis honor,
"who secured such fiivor with two
euiperors as never did any Christian
In tbeae parts." Imdon Standard.
Ir F.dwla Aranld aa Rdltar.
Sir Edwin Arnold wns ierhnps the
moat suave man who ever paeed Fleet
strrt. His corretqionilencc must have
been enormous, but It never seemed a
tm. II" bnliwl a contribution from in
-Tiiatitnn.f with thanks on one. dny.
,vii1 forclvrncss on the tj-t for a
day's cnevitnble delay In publication
stul on the third ofTertil M ronifrstula-
lions. At Crt ;rbt .pn tliottalil ll.e
fr:-ii'lly liiaini'-r t-o F'm1 to l, troa.
but Ant'ild proved true on lotij trlaL
I ni a iiltl.tly Jitirrlit. b on'"
nil. t rl i knew lie 1ik pmle la
t!e m.biK'H'iu sound of i!,e iiigbtly."
A r"iT kn gbt of the K-a wns be.
It,'l'.n briii I".
aftt-te trflM la Oeata.
I Tb fb-ti'n l:i ll'li i-iwr'-d
' tl-., .-;-. ',) t- jit.d tore ojt tl
'brf ?i .f ft-n.-s XII. C I H'd irit
i in from t.r..iif I;. 'rl b.H. Tbe
; '1- of 't'k sod tbe ti:ty for
I fl, f .te -er in ir-a"l ti"n 111' Bllttd
'Irs b''r wbi'-li wotiM ii"tjrIly
f.,,n.,. f i,, e --n 1 ti-etll'rtJS
',, ;, ... ... -.rt.. to re t! rat
tl f tboir'.
5 W. 0. TTRREI-U Prt. and MgT
B. & TAYLOR, 8ey.
W. C. TVKRlla Jr,
hey wood Oil Co,
Complete Equipment and all
OFFICE: Kyle Opera House Bld'f.
Referencet-Anjr of the Benamont Banks.
Tho celebrated liea'th giving wato of Plloam Bprlnirs, Art, fresh fm
tho sprlims. at prices within tho reao of all. Noted for the niMrkabl
cures of sfimuch and kidney troubles, nervous prostration and rheumatism
An antidote for malaria. No UiBagrouttblo tasto; on too contrary, a delight
. . . .i.ittt.
Kit OUU t!iiiiirniiiii uiin.
Absolutely free from any Impurit
lou of natural water:
110 " Sixllum Curbonate
r.n Kodlum Btiluhate
150 " MuRuotlum
7 H EerreoM v
Try It; It Is tho best. Tut up In handy gatvanlnad Iron can five gni
Ion packages at lo a gal., als.i handled In gal. & 1-2 gal bottles; aU
gallons to tho caso In nntural ctmdltlon.
Carbonated Wutur, Olnger, Alo a d water cases, QtiarU, pint and
Phone No. 43. ?
FRANK M. ROBINSON, .General 8ales Aoant
The Petroleum
All Classes Plate and Sheet Iron Work. Feel Oil
Old Tanks Cut and Rebuilt oti
Short Notice.
Main Office and Works Washington, Pa.
Southern Branch Offices Godchaoz Build
ing, New Orleans, La. American National
Bank Building, Beaumont, Tex. .
Lighting and power
icic and cold storage
Rates Furnished on Application. All Orders Receive Prompt Attention
Main Office 3 SO and 382 TeVis St.
$36.40 for Tickets Good Until Dec. 15th.
$30.35 for Tickets Good for 60 Days.
$24.75 for Tickets Good for 15 Days.
Fat Train $er?lce loff.t Lltirarr CrCtr It Cerreel
a la Carte Tree Chair CartF cllman Metptra. Special Batet
ta ell Samnter Peierte.
Apply ta Ticket Agent far
N. D. FINCH. T. P.
Vi'ti the t:nol'-lep fif hl Ain't
1 h ! fvr tt 'iTPTn'T tour-rt
nl tli r-'t iM-.HniMkfr. the
hnii.ii!ii 4 -'inni'r tr'lTH bo
ft"""! lli ir aa:i"T'f in "Tt- Hifh
iJiiKi ,f i'ari" ni,l' v.itatifiRlf
Wmiinw I lie MurVoVa l-k' t'
r'i lb l-l. Hi" rfftly aU-tr-it.
nimri r rtii. Kub an I4-1 it
m,t.Tfit''rti f to f-atnr-
f.'-.m't! ti'r in a pr-rf'-t Tl
1'Ttiil' f !' y. brm. nt re
ri'"r. ib tli fi'i'i'H nfr
fnn-i t,1 ! bi'Vtb fiwrin en4
-'tit.ti -fj--a. In 'K;"l to Oi"e
b- o-n mr T'ua. ti5 l;i'-h '!
tui I'-tt ! Sie Ibe
Asst. Beer, and Trassum
Facilities for quick tfsllvarlatv
i . , v
cs, carrying la solution to each gal-
v-'b I
t . . i I ', l.r; i i -i
Iron Works Co.
i -M, I . .il...
I I 'V I'll..
..i' '"
iO 1889.
BEAL'MO.NT 10:03 P. M.
LOUIS 7:0S A. M.
fall iaforniatien, er allien
A., Houston, Texas.
b"'th elrln oronp from pine. b-m.
lork and Or, and the dark, soft wa-t-r
cf lnnumratU4 lakra, tormlnj
aiih tb rml-t of frnn water h.
What tuore baa a vearj, Berrprark-i-d
nian fit ott of nature to dire?
TlandwinrC, IIlutrale4. 4rriptlTe
l'iitil'ikn- a-lll t4 imt fir tm an-j.li'-tt.n
t W. Vaox, A. O. P.
and T. A , MerrhanU Loaa aa4 Trast
U'jildiDK. Chicago. ,
Wool ana Coal.
1T nak and tin ond n7!t
f'ir n. iTin and Jofacaon. lr" h

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