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The Madison journal. (Tallulah, Madison Parish, La.) 1888-current, January 18, 1913, Image 1

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064430/1913-01-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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Holding Provisional Certifi
and Failed to Pass Must
Be Discharged.
SNewspaper Union News Service.
SRouge.-Confusion is likely
in the school system of the
as a result of the method of
the recent examination, and
slay incident to examining the
of the teachers. State Super
t Harris has sent out the fol
state examining committee is
reporting the results of the Au
1912, examination of teachers to
ous parish superintendents.
report probably shows that some
teachers who took the exami
and have been employed in your
or teachers who were exam
Is other parishes but have been
in your parish on provisional
tes, failed to pass the exam
If you have teachers who
basn teaching on provisional cer
and who failed to pass the
examination, in order to be
with the laws of the state it
necessary for you to follow one
following plans:
those teachers who failed
examination and who have
eshlng under authority of pro
certificates, do not permit
to teach again until they can
 rtificates signed by the state
eat and the chairman of
galtaing committtee, and close
for the rest of the session.
teachers qualified under
to fill the vacancies.
teachers who have not
leachlng under provisional cer
who are not qualified under
but who will take the exami
to be held January 30, 21 and
ether words, teachers who failed
the August examination can
teach in the public schools
rest of the session."
Sietsd and Preliminary Plans
Lai- Miles Long.
wwspaer Union News Service.
aRoge.-The Baton Rouge
road association,
r the purpose .of buallding a
roadway between Baton
sa iovington, a distance of
was permanently organised
entd of Trade by the election
. West, of Hammond, as presi
L A. Barracks of Baton Rouge,
Hall promised his co-op
Ia seuring the federal aid
earned an appropriation of
permanent organization was
hle, offleers elected and an
eommtte of three from each
to be named later, provided
Sl eolutlon indorsing the build
S t proposed road was passed.
. Atkinson, state highway engi
was present and was assured
be 2,000 necessary for the pre
survey would be provided.
Makes New Appointment
Upage. - Governor Hall has
Clive Kernan a member of the
a trutees of the Louisiana
for the blind, vice Jaul J.
., timn expired. Mr. Kernan is
of the late Judge Thomas J.
asd a member ot the Baton
'hr. The board of trustees of
tadtituton for the deaf and
et and elected W. 8. Holmems
Rouge, as superintendent, to
the late Colonel Samuel M.
and elected Thomuas AtkiLn
ime president of the board.
,ife Murdere- Caught
bes~as.-Csir Johnson, a
shot and killed his wife,
Johnson, at 7467 Esther last
arrested in Beaumont, Texas,
ye Brewer left to take
the man, who admits the
ud says he will return here
a requisition. Johnson and
had a quarrel and he fired
at her and escaped.
Seds Mayor Re-elected.
-The election held ulast
ayor and five councilmen
quietly, the following being
Bon. Joseph Lejeune, re
Aype; M. O. Bechel, J. B. H.
x Morel, L G. Morgan and
rnes, conncilmen.
La35 Suits Decided.
U-Judge H. P. Branot
the four suits involving
a A. P. Dill and others to
lake lands in De Soto
out of Bayon Pierce.
mastained the exceptions
attorney general on the
the right of the register
lad office to approve
sor sale was a discretion
th oa the grounds that the
bho has to sign the patent.
SUn a party to the suifts.
Louisianlan Tells Congress of Needs
of South for Tick Eradication.
We'stern Newspaper Union News Service.
Baton Rouge. - Dr. W. H. Dalry
maple of the Louisiana State I'niver
sity, has returned from Washington,
D. C., where he went to urge a million
dollar appropriation upon congress for
the eradication of the cattle tick in the
At the last meeting of the Southern
Live Stock Association a committee j
was named to appear before congress
and urge this appropriation, and Dr.
Dalrymaple was named as a member.
"We were well received in Washing
ten," he said, "and I think we will
get a least a half a million for this
work, although we asked a million.
We appeared before both the house
and senate committee, and the-senate
appeared especially interested in the
plan. t
"WVe tried to show the committee
that the eradication of the cattle tick
in the South was not a Southern prob
lem, but a big national question, and t
that it was closely interwoven with the I
hilgh cost of living. Because, as we
are now situated, the South is practi
cally stopped from shipping cattle. I
The South should be the greatest cat
tle growing section of the United
States, and will be if the tick is
eliminated. With the South producing
the cattle that it should the cost of
, living all over the United States would
be reduced.
"The Texas fever is the one disease
that can be eliminated. Mississippi
in less than three years will be tick
free and will be able to ship its cat
tle to any part of the country. The
world's markets will be open to it.
The eradication of the cattle tick can
be done, it is going to be done, and
the cheapest way is to spend a lot of
money and do it now."
Speaker Says Conditions Are ideal
for Planters to Profit
Western Newspaper Union News Service.
rSt. Martinville.-Jules Dreyfus of
New Iberia, speaking to the farmers
and citizens of this town on the pros
pects of the rice industry in this par
ish, said that the rice crop for the
coming three years is going to be the
most profitable investments in the
state of Louisiana. The land of the
Teche country subject to irrigation of
Teche waters produces one of the best
types of rice in the United States, due
to the temperature of the Teche
s stream and to the alluvial land of this
country. It will take three years
with normal increase of rice consump
tion per year to create a speculative
surplus of rough rice to depress the
4 price of this product. The price of
rough rice is $4 to $4.21 per barrel,
a which means $5 per sack to the plant
er. The minimum crop raised per
acre on th-se Teche lands under the
most unfavorable circumstances is
ten sacks per acre, which means $50
per acre trans:erred into money, rep
resenting a prospective profit of at
least $25 per acre.
New High School Created.
Alexandria. - The Rapides Parish
a School Board organized with the new
h members present. Jonas Rosenthal
d was re-elected president; J. W. Bol
d. ton, vice president and Prof. D. B.
. Showalter was re-elected parish su
. perintendent for four years. The
d board adopted a resolution creating
. a high school at Forest Hill and ask
ing the state board to approve the
school as a state high school A
special school district was created,
composed of a part of Poland IEcho
SDistrict and Lamourie district.
Meningitis Cases Exaggerated.
8hreveport.--Dr. Will W. Smith, re
turning from Hunter, in DeSoto parish,
where he was in charge of the menin
Sgitis situation, reports that the con
ditions there have been eraggerated.
There have been only five cases in De
Soto, four of them at Hunter. Two
of the patients died, two recovered,
and the other case is a chronic one.
No new case developed during the last
days of his stay and he considers the
situation very encouraging.
Family Away, House Burns.
t Homer.-Jim Kerkin, who lives a
few miles south of here, lost his resi
Sdence and household effects by fire
Sthe early part of this week, while the
family was absent. The fire caught
Sfrom a defective chimney. There was
no insurance. Many mules and horses
died in this community lately from
pneumonia and distemper.
Dredges Are Busy.
st Lucy.-The 8rrival of a large
tn drag-line dredge at the Hymella crev
ig asse assures rapid progress of the
- work. The dredges Waterway and
8- Mobile are still pumping, and the Don
Id nlvat, Daly and Pickett camps are in
full operation.
Normal School Opens.
•t Natchltoches.-The winter term of
ig the state normal opened last week
to with an'bttendance equal to that of
to the same term last year, with pre
e. pects of an increase by late arrivals
as many new students having enrolled.
Ie President Roy has been receiving t~
So.uiries from many sections of the
re state about the health of the students.
a- An impression seems to prevail that
he the health conditions are bad. The
it, health of the st udents was never bet
t. ter there not being a me of sienema
Red Cross Workers Allowed to Enter
Under Bulgar Escort-Porte to
Recall Delegates Within
a Week, Report.
London.-Official news received by
the lulgarian dlelhgation d,.scribes the
situation at Adrianople as d~ perrate.
Several soldiers who desterted and
sutcceeded in reaching the headquar
ters of the allies say the town is in
its last stage.
Provisions are so scarce that the
military au:horities have rquisitioned
all the food possessed, even by pri
vate individuals, and are making only
one distribution, consisting of a half
ration daily.
The conditions have been rendered
graver by the great number of sick,
who overflow the hospitals, where the
attendance is inadequate. The Bulga
rians have allowed medicines atnd Red
Cross workers to enter, under the es
cort of a Bulgarian detachment.
Ready to Cede Adrianople.
It is said that Constantinople has I
accepted the views of Recnad Pasha,
who recently asked to be permitted to
reconvoke the conference. The diffi
culty now lies in the determination of
the allies not to participate unless
they are informed In advance what
Turkey intends to propose. They do I
not wish to revive the discussion of
unacceptable terms, but desire to have
it as a certainty that Turkey is ready
to cede Adrianople. after which it will
be possible to discuss the frontier
line, which must leave that town in
the hands of the allies.
Sultan May Recall Peace Envoys.
Constantinople.-The Porte, accord- I
Ing to official announcement, has sent I
a circular to the Turkish ambassadors
abroad, intimating that unless the al
lies accept Turkey's peace proposals
by the end of the week, the Ottoman
delegates will be invited to return to
Constantinople immediately.
The foreign ambassadors conferred
for two hours at the Austrian embas
sy and agreed upon the form of repre
sentations to be addressed to the
Porte concerning the cession of Adri
anople. The task has been intrusted
to the Austrian ambassador, Count de
Pallavicini, as dean of the diplomatic
Justice Holmes Not to Resign.
Washington.-Associate Justice Oi
I ver Wendell Holmes of the United
States supreme court, when asked
about a report that he Intended to re
i sign soon after March 4, made the fol
lowing statement: "I have made no
statement of any such Intention to
any one. I have not entertaled the
idea nor troubled myself on the sub
Lumber Men Are Enjoined.
New York.-The govdrnment's peti
tion for a permanent injunction
against the Eastern States Retail
Lumber Dealers' association, alleged
Sto be. a combination in restraint of
trade, was granted by the federal dis
trict court.
New Governor in Nebraska.
Lincoln,. Neb.-John N. Morehead
was inaugurated governor of Nebras
ka in the presence of a large assem
blage from all parts of the state. The
. new governor is a Democrat and suc
ceeds Chester H. Aldrich, a Republi
Seek Girl of Mystery.
Washlngton.-Joseph Oates, aged
35, of Winthrop, Md., is dying in a lo
cal hospital, where he was taken from
a downtown hotel, suffering from the
effects of a poison, and the police are
seeking for a mysterious woman who
was with him.
$200,000 Theater Burns.
Mobile, Ala.--Flre totally destroyed
Sthe Mobile theater. In fighting the
$200.000 blaze, Fireman Joseph Sedera
e was killed and Fireman James Stan
eton and Robert Snyder probably fatal
It ly injured.
s Bodies of Burned Miners Found.
a Bingham, Utah.-The bodies of Ev
erett Squires and an unidentified min
er were recovered from the pile of de
bris tin the Jordan mine, where they
e were buried by a cave-in for 45 hours.
e Japanese Coronation in 1914.
d Toklo.-lt is authoritatively stated
. that the coronation of the emperor
Swill take place at Kyoto in the au
tumn of 1914.
Leavenworth Inquiry Begun.
Leavenworth, Kas.-Maj. Henry Le
onard, United States marine corps, re
tired, arrived at the United States
penitentiary here to begin an Investi
gation of the prison ordered by Attor
ney General Wickersham.
SSpain to Be Represented at Vatican.
SMadrid"-Count Alvaro de Romann
r ones, the premier, has announced that
t the government had decided to r
e sume formal relations with the Vat
Sten ican. The cabinet is bow engaged In
Sselecting an ambassador.
This photograph of General Castro,
former dictator of Venezuela, who is
trying to enter the United States, was
taken at Ellis Island, where he has
been detained.
80,000 Sick, Without Medical Aid, at
Adrianople-Rations Are Re.
duced to One-Fourth.
London, Eng.-The Servian gov
ernment decided to withdraw from
the Adriatic sea. This action is re
garded in all quarters as a notable
step in the direction of peace.
A Sofa dispatch gives reports from
Adrianople, saying the rations in the
invested town have been reduced to
one-fourth. Eighty thousand persons
are sick, without medical aid or the
means of obtaining warmth.
Turkish and Bulgarian delegates
met to discuas terms of capitulation.
The Turks demanded that they be al
lowed to retain their arms, the Bul
garians refused to grant this.
Some difficulties are being met
with at the ambassadorial conference
in London, and the question of the
frontiers of Albania has been aban
doned for the moment, as it has been
found impossible to reconcile the de
sires of Austria for an extended Al
bania and accept "e suggestions of
Russia for narrowing the boundaries
of the new state.
The ambassadors examined a long
detailed memorandum presented by
the Greek premier, M. Venizelos, in
which he enumerated all the racial,
historical, geographical and cultural
reasons in favor of the annexation of
the Aegean islands to Greece.
114 Injured Complete Toll of Peculiar
Wreck-Incoming Flyer Strikes
Other Waiting Orders.
Ter Haute, Ind.-Two lives
wre snuffed out, two persons
I seriously injured and twelve others
hurt when Vandalia train, No. 20,
forty minutes late, crashed into the
Srear coach of Vandalia train, No. 8,
at the west entrance to the union sta
tion train shed, telescoping a day
coach and a combination smoker and
baggage car.
The dead are: 0. N. Rudd, Amo,
Ind.; Clyde Smith, baggage handler,
SI4 North Center street, Terre Haute.
Seriously injured: Charles Stice,
Sbaggage handler, Terre Haute, right
leg mangled and internal injuries, may
Sdie; Anna Summers, Vermillion, Ill.,
leg broken and internally injured.
SShortage of Provisions Adds to Horror
of Epidemic-Deaths Are
L Reported Daily.
Cairo, Ill.--Cale, IlL, thirty
miles north of here, is nearly cut off
. from the surrounding country and a
shortage of provisions is adding to
the horror of the cerebro-spinal men
SIngitls epidemic.
One or two persons are dying daily,
according to reports received here.
Trouble in burying the dead also is
d reported.
SA representative of the state board
- of health went to Gale to take charge
of the situation.
President Urges Reform.
SWashington.--Congress was asked
. in a message from the president to
* appropriate $250,000 for continuing
Sthe investigation of the commission
· on economy and efficiency into the
executive departments:
S Coldest Since 1887 in Texas.
. El Paso, Te-x.-Four degrees above
z sero was recorded in El Paso, the cold
. est since 1887. The weather is clear
. and fair, with the country covered by
Ssnow from a few inches to several
tet in depth, delaying tralns.
Supreme Court of United States De
cides He and Associates Violated
Anti-Trust Law in 1910.
Washington. D. C.-"Cornering the
market" in ctommodities i-, lii' ,al tin
der the Sherman aiiti-tru- t law, ac
cording to a decision of the supremle
court of the United States. which iihld
James A. l'atten and his assoclates
for trial in the New York federal
courts for an alleged "corneriug" of
the cotton market in 1910.
Patten is the Chicago operator
whose manipulations in thie wheat pit
were a sp'ctacular featlre of the
grain markets on numerous occasions.
Justice Vandevanter delivc.ed the
court's opinion.
Patten and his associates were in
dicted in New York. The circuit court
for the Southern district of New York
quashed the indictment, declaring pri
vate ownership of large quantities of
cotton did not create a ni;nopoly, and
that the cotton operatuis are not
chargeable with any attempt to re
strain interstate commerce.
In effect, Patten and his associates
pleaded "cornering" of any product is
not prohibited by the Sherman anti- th
trust law. They argued that a corner 'r
is not a complete restraint of trade, rý
and only a commercial incident of fc
It was contended that participants f
in a corner were not "conspirators" to
restrain trade, and that the govern
ment's charge was too remote and in
direct Those indicted with Patten
were Eugene Scales, Frank B. Hayne C
and W. P. Brown.
"The contracts of the defendants,"
the court declares, "amounted prac
tically to issuance of orders to buy
more cotton than the actual supply.
This was a means of stimulating the
I- market-of operating a 'corner.'"
Justice Lurton dissented from the
opinion on technical grounds. Chief
Justice White and Justice Holmes dis
.- - to
m Farm Home Destroyed-Relatives Be- e
e- lieve Blaze Was Started to Cover tl
le a Wholesale Murder. W
m Erie, Kan.-Mr. and Mrs. Will b
te Tltsey and their three children,
to Merrill, aged 8; Leon, aged 6, and g
is Dorothy, 11 months old, were burned t
te to death when their home on a farm t,
ten miles north of here was destroyed e
m by Are. The origin of the fire is un- t
, known, but it may have started from t
a. an overheated stove. a
d- Titsey was a well to do farmer and t
is not known to have had any ene- I
et mies. His relatives, however, are in
se sisting on a thorough investigation as r
te they believe the Are was started to t
n- cover a wholesale murder. c
t They do not believe it possible for I
e- an entire family to burn to death in
ii- their sleep without somebody awak
of ening.
)y No More Heads Sent to the Block
I Woman Also Has "Nighties" for
ml, Tramps Lengthened. I
alt I
of London, Eng.-A woman member i
of the Winchester board of guardians I
has been advocating better treatment I
IE for tramps, and the board has suc
cumbed to her eloquence.
She complained that the short night
shirts supplied to the tramps were not
enough protection to the legs in the
drafty corridors of the workhouse. t
The lady argued that they ought to
be made longer, and the guardians de
cided to add six inches to the length I
of the garments.
She also advocated with success the
substitution of straw-stuffed pillows
for the wooden blocks hitherto used,
and as a result no more heads will be
Ssent to the block at Winchester.
ar, Youth Makes Widow of Less Than Six
Months His Bride-Guardian for
ay Roswell, N. M.-Hedrick Arm
11., strong, 19, son of the late Dr. Wil
liam Palmer Armstrong, formerly a
sporting writer for a Chicago newspa- i
per, married Mrs. Martha Margaret
Armstrong, 22, his stepmother. Dr.
Armstrong has been dead about six
For months. He married his second wife
less than a year before his death.
County officials here refused to is
sue a marriage license until the writ
Sten consent of the bridegroom's guar
o dian had been obtained.
en- Washington.--The Democratic mem
bers of the house rules committee de
ly, cided to let the O'Shaughnessy resolu
re. tion for a congressional investigation
is of the New Haven-Grand Trunk traf
fic agreement lie In the committee
rd unless the department of justice fails
rge to act prompltly in its suit against the
Ship Missing After Collision.
ed Oibraltar.-The Italian steamer
to Speranza collided with a British ves
Ing sel in the straits. The captain of the
Ion Speranza, which put in here after the
the accident, said he did not know the
fate of the other vessel.
Four Miners Killed in Cave-in.
oye Bingham, Utah.-Four miners were
old- killed by a cave-in while working uD
Ler derground in the United States cop
by per plant here. One body has been
iral recovered and a gang of men is dig
ging for the others.
j A
l r
Mr. South, who is the chief clerk of
the house of representatives. has been
trying in vain to serve William Rocke- 1
!fler with a subpoena to appear be
fore the Pujo committee.
Half of Citrus Crop Is Gone-Tempe' b
ature Goes as Low as 17-Car
riers Also Suffer.
Los Angeles, Cal.-Temperatures
from 4 to 6 degrees lower than
ever before were recorded, blasting
the hopes of orange and lemon grow
ers. Estimates of citrus fruit losses
ran from $10,000,000 to $30,000,000 and
railroad freight losses, figured in
terms of shipment, were approximat
ed in the statement of shippers that
the 1913 crop of oranges and lemons
would be from 10.000 to 20,000 car
loads short. Southern California has
I had the coldest weather in 40 years.
1 Last year's crop netted growers
a $35,000.000. Eleven millions went to
d the railroads in freight and refrigera
n tor charges. At the beginning of the
d season this year's crop value was es
t- timated at $50,000,000, and, according
n to heads of various fruit associat.ons
and firms, the damage done by the
d two days' freeze will amount to per
- haps half of theentire crop.
1- Actual losses to both growers and
a railroads, however, will be dependent
0 to a certain extent upon the attitude
of the government toward the ship
r ment of slightly damaged fruit.
Davenport, ia., Witness Swears Lum
S ber Trust Is Guilty of Everything,
Maybe Arson.
Chicago, Ill.-H. V. Scott, vice
president of the Gordon Van Tine
Lumber company of Davenport, Ia., a
r mail order concern, said when exam
s lned before Special Examiner Roy E.
it Fuller in the "lumber trust" hearing,
e- resumed here, that retail lumber deal
ers had conducted a vicious and well
t- organized campaign for seven years
It to gain business from the mail order
houses and that they had done every
thing with the exception of murder
, and arson.
a- "And I am not so sure about the lat
h ter," he said, "one of our plants was
burned a short time ago."
e Scott was the first witness called in
rs an examination that will take at least
i, a month, according to Clark McKerch- I
o er, special assistant to the attorney
Ix Alleged Forger and Defaulter Faces
Possible Penalty of 610 Years if
Charges Are Proven.
L. Washington, D. C.-John Edward
a lumphries, alleged self-confessed
a- 1forger and defaulter for $25.,0,'. and
et former teller of the Commercial Na
r. tional bank of Washington, has been
ix ndicted by a grand jury on which his
fe father, William W. Humphries. served
Three indictments, containing sev
L- enty-one counts, and carrying a pos
it- sible penalty of 610 years' imprison
. ment, were found against the young
Humphrles was arrested in July
and gave bond before United States
r- ('ommissioner Taylor in the sumn of
le- i$2,500, his father qualifying as surety.
an Parcel Post Is Fatal.
af- Yale, la.-Worry becaus, he could
ee not understand the workings ot th"
ils new parcel post caused Earl Sheetz,
he 22 years old, a rural mail carr.r, to
commit suicide.
Unknown Schooner in Distress.
ler New York.-An unknown three
es- masted schooner has been sighted two
he miles off the Quogue, L. I., life-saving
he station, flying distress signals. The
be revenue cutter Seneca has been sent
to her assistance.
No Tango or Bunny.
ere SAnnapolls, Md.-The middies are
un- sad. It's back to quadrilles for the
op- naval students. The commandant or
ten ders as follows: No "new" dances,
i* j left arm straight, and three inches be
I tween partners.
Musical Gymnastics Followed by
Evanston Society Women.
Exercises Which at First Called Bath
Ing Suits Into Use Now Have Garb
Specially Made-Brown Stockings
and Mauve Underwear.
Chicago.-An Evanston man who
has watched the wife's rapid progress
through club life was started the oth
er day in rummaging about the house
to discover a strange costume he nev
er had seen his wife wear The cooe
tume was scanty. It consisted of four
yards of chiffon, brown stockings, and
a trim little suit of light brown under
I wear. C'lutching the evidence in one
hand and his spectaciles in another he
dashed into the library.
"Wh-what is all this?" he demand
The wife laid down her copy of
lienrik Ibsen.
"Why," she said calmly, "that's my
eurythmy suit."
After her husband had revived she
explained she had become a member
of Evanston society's latest cult. It
is a school of "rhythmic dancing and
interpretative art."
Three times a week Evanston wom
en seek "eurythmy." They hasten to
the studio with small bundles and
line up for their study class. The
brown suit represents the tanned skin
of the ancient Greek. the scarf of chit
fon their costume.
At first the classes performed in
bathing suits, but "eurythmy" could
not be attained in such cumbersome
costumes and the inexpensive Greek
scarfs draped over union suits were
"It isn't dancing." said one of the
women, when questioned. "It is a
serious educational theory. Rhythm
is at the bottom of it and rhythm wtl
discipline the minds as well Ms the
8 body.
"Every movement means a deSfnite
beat in the metrical structure of the
music. The actions may be read from
music sheets, only we dance the note
Snstead of playing them."
"Why. I'm just crazy about it." "sal
another. "It's just the best idea. -
d '
Danoe the Notes Instead of Playll0
t carries out the theory of old Greeh
Sharmony, costumes, sad everything
y and let's you express yourself all over.
I rather like the costume because it's
comfortable and there's nothing int
N the way and it helps the harmony.
"You see one's feet are keeping
time different from what the hands
are following, and it keeps both sides
of one's brain at work. There's real
ly nothing like It. Isadora Duncan
made a start toward it, but this is
n.uch more thoughtful than anything
d she ever tried to do. After we learn
a lot about it we'll be able to dance
- symphony, with a chorus foq the
heavy chords and a little solo work.
It expressed just what the composers
wanted to express, and much better
than a piano can do it."
The pursuit of a dance in which evor
ery little movement has a musical
meaning all its own has accomplish
ed wonders for still another, who
"Why, only last week we were play
ing that little child's game at the
club-what is it? O. yes, "Simon says
thumbs up.' And, d'you know, I won
Id every game. They just couldn't
catch me. That shows how the dance
teaches the brain and the muscles
to coordinate."
Put to Good Use.
Chicago.-The Chicago Walters' a
Ssoclation at the celebration of Its
WO ninth birthday, dedicated a library of
ng 2,.000 volumes, bought with money o
he tained by selling champagne corks at
nt $.50 per thousand&
Too Mueh Gum Chewing.,
New York.-After ten days in this
he city Rattlesnake Bill Wallace said:
"I'm going home to Albuquerque be
'e case I'm tired seeing New Yorkers
e a, g their Jaws on a p iece of chewin

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