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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, January 29, 1913, Image 6

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1913-01-29/ed-1/seq-6/

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NCW Ulm QendesMilz
MiBD^polla St. Louis R.R.
Mew Ulm 8C Petti...(ex. 8tin.) 6:11 •. m.
Otms Psawnter (ex. 8ua.) 1:48
IFrelcht (ex. sun.) SM5pn
Hew Ulm & St. Paul...(ex. Sun.) 8r*fi p. «n.
Lake PUN (ex. Sun.)W.:15
Freicht (ex. Bun.)8:80 «m
No5"4-Daiiv^oHw line. 4 25 alp
Thro to Twtx Cities an^the Kast *T
No 22—Ex bund y. oiu Hue.. .fi 25 tn
(Jeanects at Ka«Ha for Twin Cities or Uankato
8:10a ai
Mo 514—Dail v, new lino 3.39
Tbro to Twin Cities ana the Kast
Ho 24—Daily, old line 3.41
No 14 Ex Sunrtsv, e« line..6 55
Onneett at Mankato for points South oo
No 517—Dai(y. new Mae 1. 0am
Ihro front Twin Cities and the East
No 13—Ex S»"1».v. nlrt line. .8:12 a
Thro to Tracy
No503—Dallv, iff* lm« ':39 pm
Thro from Twin Cities and the East
No 23—Daily, old lioe 1:35
Nn27—Ex Snnriav, old lino. .8:50
Connects at Mankato Junction with trains from
East and at Kaaota with Twin Cities.
No. 2 now makes sh»r connection
with Omaha No 8 at, Kisota for all
points North, arriving St Paul 10:25
a Minneapolis 10:55 a. m.
V. P. Starr H. Wagen
Agent New Ulm General A?ent
Minn. Winona, Minn.
Legal Advertisements.
»Wer to Shorn Cauae on Filing Petition to Sell Land,
I In 1'iubau Couit.
1 Special Tetui. January 18. 1813.
In the matter of the estate of Eberuart
Herrmann. dec.en*ei:
On KeaUinifattd Filing The Petition of
George Mitrti Aduiir i-trutiT settinji forth
Site amount of personal estate that has
«ome intoki»haodt», ttieditDo»ition there
of, and bow much remains undisposed
of. the amount of debts utstanding
«ga ns»t said deceased, at" tar HB a me
can be ascertained the legacies unpaid,
and a description of all the real estate,
excepting the homestead of which said
deceased died seized, anri the condition
and value of the respective portion* or
lots thereof the i-emotis inter, sted in
Maid estate, with their resiliences: and
praying that license be to George Marti
granted to sell the real estate described in
said petition at private sale. Ami it ap
pearing by said petition that there is not
mMBcient iiersorinl estate in the hands of
said George Marti, administrator, to
pay said debts, the legacies or ex-
administration, and that
is necessary for the payment of
n»ch debts, legacies or expenses, to sell
21 Ie Therefore Ordered, Tha all persons
J» .. '«)(.-diu ie Hp, ear before
thit Court on Fridav the 14th day ot
February, 1813 at 19 o'chek A.M..at the
Otuvthouse in rate City of N Ulm, in
«aid County, then and there to show
cauae (if a there bet license
should not he granted to said George
Mart i, administrator.tosellsofnuch of the
real estate of said d-cea-ed as shall be
Necessary to pay snch debts, legacies or
And It Is Further Ordered, That this or
der shall be I'Ublislied once in each week
I succersive weeks iri' to shid
day of hearing, in the New Ulm Review a
-weekly newspaper printed and published
nt New I'ltn. in siid unty.
Dated at New Ulm, Minn., this 18th day
«f January A. D. lBtt.
the Court,
(Seal) GEO. KOSS.
4—6 fudge of I'robate.
Order to Examine Accounts.
Iu Probate Court
County ot Browu
8pecial Term, January 8th, 1913.
In the Matter ol the fcaiate of Carl Henkel,
On reading and filing the petit'ou of Bertha
Henkel Administratrix, of the estate ol Carl
jHeuk'l, deeeaied, representing, among other
things, that she has lull) administered said
estate, and pra) iug that a time and place be
Exed lor examining aud allow lug the Html ac
«ouut of her adminjntra ion, and for tho
assignment of tho residue of said estate to the
parties entitled thereto by law
iris ordered, that snid account be examined,
and petition heard by this Court oti Thursday
the 6th day oi February A. D.1913, at 10 o'clock
A. M., at the Probate Office, In the City of New
Ulm, lnsa,dCount.
jtnd it is further ordered, that notice thereof
lie given to all persons interested, by publishing
a copy ol this order oncu in each week lor three
successive wi eks, prior to said day hearmg in
the i\ew Dim lieview, a weekly newspaper, prin
ted and published at New Ulm iu said Conntv.
Dated at New Ulm, Minu., the 8th day
of January a. I1. IVU.
By the Court,
a—5 Judge ol Probate.
4»rder of Hearing en Petition for Deter
mination of Descentof Land.
afrown In Probate Court:
In the Matter of the Estate of Theodor
lirunner, Decedent.
On reading and filing the petition of
G. F. Keineke, pruvuig that tins court
determine the so n» of certain lands de
scribed therein a- belonging to the above
named decede in his life time, who died
more than rive years prior to the date
It Is Ordered, that said petition be
heard, aud that all personi interested in
the estate of the above named decedent
be aud appear before this court on the 18th
«luy of t*eb 19IS, at Mn'ilockA. M.. attn
Probate Court Kooms in the Court House
at New Ulm in said I ouuty, and then aud
there, or as soon thereafter said matter
enn be heard, show cause, if atij there be,
said petition should not begra ted. I
JLet notice of t-aid hearing be given b\
the publication of the order of tin Coiut
jr, Mi-i'tr in the New Ulm Keview,
(according to law.
t- .i u. jaiiUaiy 20th 1913.
(SeaD CEO Ross
-""4—€ Fudge of Probate.
Order to Kxnniino Account-,, Etc.
Countj of Brown,
ron.Ue t.ourt.
Special Term, Januarj 2l*h,191!
In the matter of tho ostate of Wilbclin
Tastel, deceased
Uu ri-aiin*f aud fllmK- the petition of hart
Tnstt) AdmtniKtrator of tile ebtate uf Willi lm
Tustel, decea-ed, reprptonting amouR orhir
thfligs, fclint he ha~ fullj administered si.d
estate, and iraiuir that a time and place be
fixed for examining and allowing tho ac
count of said admim-tration, and for i
siKnment of the re-iduoof sal estato to tho
partii sentitled thereto bj law:
It i" ordered, that ssid accottut be oxinuned,
and petitiou ond application for rite allowance
of paid claims and I'ebts «.o paid bv Inni and
notvefJillowid accordirut tolaw, bo heard bv
this*Court, on Fridm the 21st d«i of Febrnrv
A. D. 191J, at 10 o'clock A M„ at tho i'robate
ofRco. in thecitv of \ew Ulm lusad I'ouut}.
And it is furthpr ordered, that notice tlioreof
be given to all persons interested, bj publish
ing this order once in each week for three
successive weeks prior to said day of hear
ing, in the Now Ulm Review, a weekly news
paper, printed and published at New Ulm, in
natd county.
Dated at New Ulm the 21th day of January
A.P719I8. ..
(iBOsas Ross,
h^ Judge of Probate.
State of Minnesota, «,
County ot Brown, f"
District Court
Ninth Judicial District.
Therose Huhu Plaintiff
Fried Ehmann and Victor Zagrotski, also
all other pernons unknown claiming any right,
title estate, interest or lien in the real estate
described in thecoutplaintherein...Defendants
1 ho State of Minnesota to the above named
\ou and each of you are hereby summoned
and required to answer the complaint of the
Plaintiff in the above entitled action, which is
filed in the office of the 'lurk of the District
Court or the Muth Ju.licial District in and for
the County of Br«wn and Statu of Minuosota,
and to nerve a cony of your iiuewer to the said
complaint on the subscribers, at their ollice in
the I ity of New Ulm in said County, within
twenty dsys after the service of this summons
upon )ou exclusive of the dav of such service
and if 10U full to answer the sai1 complaint
within the time aforesaid, tho Plaintiff in this
action will apply to the Court lor the relief de
manded iu the complaint.
Dated January ItSth, 191J.
Plaintiffs Attorneys.
New Ulm. Minnesota
State of Minnesota,
County of Brown.
8 8
District Vurt
{Ninth Judicial District.
Therese Bubn Plaintiff
Fried Khmann and Victor Zagrotski. also
all other persons unknown claiming any right,
tide, estate, interest or lion in the real estate
described in the complaint hereiu Defendants
Notice is hereby ven, that an action has
beeucommenced in 'his ourt by the above
named Plaintiff against the above named De
fendants that the object of said action is to
have the Plaintiff adjudged the owner iu fee
simple and entitled t» the possesstou of the
real property iu the comilaitit and herein
after described, and to further adjudge that
the Defendants, Fried rhmanu and Victor
Zagrotzki and al-o all other persons un
known, have no right, title, estate, interest or
lien in or to t-aid real property or any part
The real property aff cted by said action is
situated in the County of Brown in the State of
Miumsota and is described as follows, to wit:
l.oh- Oia-ilj and me 3) of Block No One
hundred iiud forty two i4S) South of Center
htr et in the City of New Ulm, according to
the plat ot sad I ft} on file and of cord in the
othcenf the KfgiS'erof Deeds iu aud for said
Couutv of Brow
Dated January 16th, 1913.
Plaintiff* Att ,rue\n,
4—9 New Ulm, Minnesota.
Order to Examine Accounts, Etc.
I lii Probnte Court,
S a lerui, lamiary 21st. 1913.
In the uiHtter of the estate of Bertha
Gebser, deceased.
On fending and filing the petition of
Hugo Gelser, Executor of the es
tate of tierthu uebser, deceased rep
re-enttng, a other things that lie
has full.) udinimsteied said estate, and
praing ihat a time aud place be fixed for
examining and allowing the account
of said administration and for th« assign
ment ot the residue of said estate to the
parties entitled thereto by law:
It is ordered, that said account be ex
amined, and petition and application for
allowance of said claims and debts so
pal by him nod vet al.o*el accord
ing to law, be heard bv this Court, on
Thursd&v the 30th day of February A.
U. i»rs, at 10 o'clock A. M.. at the I robate
Office, in New Ulm in said County.
And it is further ordered, that notice
thereof be given to all persons interes
ted, by publishing this order once in each
week for three successive weeks prior to
said day oi hearing, iu the New Ul Re
view, a weekly newspaper, primed and
published at New Ulm in said county.
Dated at New Ulm the 2lst a of
January A. D. WIS.
the Court,
(Seal) O O
4 Judge of Probate.
Corrected Jan. 28 1913
New Wheat No. 1
No. 2
No. 3
Flour, Compass
Shorts "..'."'.'.'
Buckwheat per 100 lbs
Potatoes, per Bushel..,
Butter, per tb
Figfjs, per dozen
Cows and H6ifers 100 tb
55-2 85
40- 2 70
3(1—2 60
95-2 20
05-2 31
On—2 35
40 50
50-4 00
00-4 50
00-7 25
50—4 00
50-5 00
70-0 80
100 tt2
"... 2
.... 1
.... 2
Familv ".
Graham ".
live ".
Hazol'Menthol Plasters
Effectively relieve pain The soothing ef
fects of Menthol are quickly felt in Back
ache, Rheumatism, Sciatica and other
painful affections. Yard rolls $».00: regu
larize 25c. All druggists or direct by mail.
Davis A Lawrence Co., .New 1 ork.
Samples mailed upon request, 5c. sUmps.
"l he Easier Way.
"I (ttu tli.it mid old a
"W'lttit do \oit wtint me to Cike''*"
"A!n!t .in liutn e\erci- In the open
air eve. i\
"1 tlMPk 1 I' Wombat's method
All In- i'-. me t« tnUe is a few pills
—PitWm_!i Post
Partly True Any Way.
Mrs Hlouift—1 see by this inncrn/ine
th-it S ii hits makes one's hair
pray. Mr Illuwitt—Well, the espo
otif tint ou have been wearing
make uiy hsiir gray
The Retort.
Wife—It makes me so unhappy to
think that 1 hare married a fool. Hus
band—Don't worry about that. Only a
fool would have married you.—DOT
"IfS? «"lh
Will Recommend Amending Na
tional Bank Law.
Railway Magnate Questioned Briefly
About Matters in Which He
Is Interested.
Washington, Jan. 25.—Accepting, as
an argument, a long statement deny
ing, the existence of a money trust
and charging the co-operation among
financial interests to the "weak bank
ing law," framed by Henry P. Davi
son of J. P. Morgan & Co., the house
money trust committee closed, for the
time being, its financial probe.
Thie committee did not allow the
statement to go into the record as
testimony, but, at an executive meet
ing, voted to allow it to be recorded
as an "argument"
Mr. Davison differed with Mr". Un
termyer, counsel for the committee,
in his assertions as to Jite concentra
tion and rontiol of money and credit
and the lawyer was unable to shake
the position of the financier.
James J. Hill was a witness for
twenty minutes He was examined
by Samuel Unteimyer, who directed
his questions largely to cumulative
voting of minority stockholders in
corporations and to whether Mr. Hill
thought the law ought to give minor
ity shareholders in a corporation rep
resentation on the board of directors.
As to the latter Mr. Hill declared
that the framers of such a law might
aim to do good, but might do infinite
Marketing of Securities.
Robert Windsor of the firm of Kid
der, Peabody & Co., and Gardner M.
Lane of Lee, Higginson & Co., both
of Boston, were examined as to par
ticipation of their concerns with J. P.
Morgan & Co., -the First National
bank, the National City bank and
other New York financial institutions,
in the marketing of securities.
Francis L. Hine, president of the
First National bank of New York,
was the last witness. Mr. Hine was
questioned as to the practice of his
bank, Morgan & Co., and the National
City bank, in handling jointly issues
of stocks and bonds. He said that
participations in bonds issued in this
fashion were usually accorded to the
banks in which he and other mem
bers of the issuing firm were inter
ested He saw no objection, he said,
to officers of these banks underwrit
ing a portion of the participation ac
corded their banks
The committee will begin within a
week consideration of its report,
which will recommend changes the
national bank law and legal control
of various financial agencies, Mr.
Untermyer said that the investiga
tion, as originally planned, had gone
as far as it could under the present
laws, but an effort would be made
later to continue it
Becomes Bride of Finley J. Snepard, a
Railway Man.
Tarrytown, N. Y., Jan. 23.—Miss
Helen Miller Gould was married at
Lyndhurst-on-the-Hudson, her country
estate, to Finley Johnson Shepard, an
American railroad man, who has risen
from the ranks.
The bride went to an altar half hid
den by roses, asparagus, formosa and
palms, on the arm of her brother,
George J. Gould, who gave her in mar
riage. An orchestra screened by
masses of flowers in the music room
played the wedding march from
"Lohengrin." while Rev Daniel D.
Russell, pastor of the Irving Presby
terian church, performed the cere
mony. Helen and Dorothy Gould,
nieces of Miss Gould, stood with her.
Garbed in pale pink satm they acted
as flower aiirls and were her onlv at
Executive Council Passes Question Up
to Next Head Camp.
Rock Inland. Ill, Jan 22.—The ex
ecutive council of the Modern Wood
men of America decided not to put
into forre the new schedule of rates
authorized at a head camp meeting in
Chicago and to let the next head
carrp, which "vvill meet*in 1914, pass
upon the matter.
The council's derision will be eHec
thf lpffanlles1? of what disposition
th" coi'rth make of the injunction
\\hch no^ ip^tri'ns tlT1 =ociet t-om
enfomrig tho 'netease "nd ^hic'i is
on it- to hoc us: I erore tho Uli
nois Hipicmt court
Democratic Senators Will Oppose All
Civil Post Nominations.
Washington, Jau 25.—Democratic
senatois in caucus roafhnned their de
termination to permit none of Presi
dent Taft's nominations to be con
firmed a* this time, wtth the excep
tion of arm, navy and diplomatic ap
Grand Vliier of Turkey
Under the New Regime.
Two Turkish Battleships Sustain Seri
ous Damage.
Constantinople. Jan. 23.—The Turk
ish losses in the naval battle with the
Greek fleet off the Dardanelles on
Jan. 18 totaled four officers and thir
ty-siv men killed, while 164 others
were wounded.
In the course of the fight a Greek
shell exploded inside one of the tur
rets of the Turkish battleship Torgut
Reis, killing or wounding every man
in it and disabling both of the eleven
inch guns. The Turkish battleship
Assar-I-Tewfik was also badly dam
The Turkish gunners declare that
they inflicted important losses on the
Eight Persons Crushed to Death
at McKinney, Tex.
McKinney, Tex., Jan. 24.—Eight
persons were killed and fifteen seri
ously injured here when the walls of
a building occupied by a farm imple
ment concern fell in and crashed into
an adjoining department store, caus
ing that structure to collapse.
The dead are: Rosa Walsh, Mist
Katie Milligan, Miss Bessie Wade,
Russell Height, four years old, N.
Presley, clerk Miss Mary Stiff, clerk
Leslie Bush, Allen, Tex. Miss Eva
Searcy, clerk.
The last two died after being re
moved from the wrecked building
Scores of persons were trapped in
the department store, conducted by
the Cheeves company, when the build
ing collapsed. A sale was in progress
at the time. Flames quickly swept
the wreckage and it was first believed
that fifty persons had been killed.
The department store occupied
three stories of the Odd Fellows'
building and the adjoining structure,
two stories of which were used by
the Cheeves company, was occupied
by the implement firm.
President Elect Sees Country's Immi
gration Laws in Operation.
New York, Jan. 26.—The next presi
dent of the United States saw his
country's Immigration laws in opera
tion at Ellis Island, the gateway for
thousands of aliens.
Governor Wilson called the visit a
pleasure trip. Under escort of Will
iam Williams, commissioner of immi
gration, Mr. Wilson saw Finns, Rus
sians, Italians and other Europeans
put through their examinations. He
attended the session of the special
board of inquiry, the final court of ap
peal, and saw seven aliens rejected.
Three big ships had just landed 1,300
steerage passengers and the station
hummed with activity.
Arrest of General Daniel E. Sickle3
Albcny, N. Jan 2ti—Upon appli
cation of tbe state authorities the
state supreme court Issued an order
for the am st of Genet al Darnel
Sickles of New York
As chmrman of the Now York Mon
uments commission he is slipped to
have failed to account for $2",467 of
the commission's funds.
'Resolution Passes New York State
Albany, N. Y, Jan. 24.—With but a
single dissenting vote the Wagner
resolution, proposing an amendment to
the constitution to permit women to
vote, passed the state senate.
Turks Forcibly Assume
the Reins ol Government
at Constantinople
Popular Sentiment Clamors tor
Saving Adrianople or Par
ish in Attempt.
Constantinople, Jan. 24— Peace at
almost any price is a decision of yes
terday with Turkey. War to a finish
or Adrianoplo is the decision of today
and it is sealed with the blood of
Nazim Pasha, former war minister
and commander-in-chief of the army,
and the resignation of the ministry
that sought to avert further conflict
The crisis came with startling
swiftness Quiet hardly had been re
stored after the government was
forced to surrender to the demands
of a great crowd, representing all
classes of the proletariat, that de
manded that the cabinet resign, be
fore the commander of the Tchatalja
lines was shot dead by Enver Bey,
one of the leaders of the Young Turks,
who figured prominently in the earli
er affairs of the day, or his com
The two were passing the porte
when Nazim Pasha's aide-de-camp
opened fire on them from a window.
They returned it. Their bullets struck
Nazim Pasha.
Despite the tragedy there was no
disturbance elsewhere and the public
in general seemed engrossed alone in
celebrating the return of the Young
Turks to power.
Proclamation Explains Action.
The committee of union and prog
ress issued a proclamation explaining
its action. It declared that while the
Ottoman government, under Said
Pasha, carried on a victorious cam
paign in Albania the succeeding gov
ernment, under Mukhtar Pasha, ruined
Turkish authority in Albania. It
thereby excited the appetites of the
Balkan powers.
The proclamation further charges
that the Kiamil government was dis
playing' unjustifiable weakness in the
peace negotiations, while the allies
had won the powers over to their side.
It declares that Kiamil Pasha be
trayed his country by offering to yield
Adrianople and the Aegean islands
and, to conceal his treason, summoned
a consultative assembly.
"T he Ottoman nation," the procla
nnuon concludes, "could not endure
such a government headed by a trai
tor and thus exercised its right of
re\ohu'on and the sultan was asked
to Siimmon a cabinet which will be
able to take the fullest advantage of
the nation's strength to protect the
"The Ottoman nation cannot sacri
fice its rights and will employ all the
means in Us power to defend them
and show that it wishes to live with
British Warships on Their Way to
Turkish Capital.
London, Jon. 26.—British warships
are speeding through the Mediterra
nean on their way to the Bosphorus,
following the decision of the powers,
through their London ambassadors, to
make a naval demonstration before
United States, Spanish and German
vessels already are in the harbor and
the British ships at Malta and the
Italian vessels at San Marco were or
dered to proceed to Constantinople
While the ambassadors were in ses
sion at the foreign office the Balkan
peace delegates called a conference at
which it was planned to decide on the
recommendation to be made simulta
neously to their four governments re
garding the termination of negotia
One American and Two Frenchmen
Drop to Death
Port of Spain, Trinidad, Ian 25
Frank Rolani, an Amenran iiiator,
was killed while fbim* here
Etampes France Inn JS —Two
French an men were killer! ne i- here
•while making a it^ht lb monop'ane
Charles Mi upoit arri his mechanic
eit tijing at a cr^iiVmblc height
when their machine doubled un and
fell to the rjrth, lilln^ then both
New Jerse, Bank C?shtsr Said to Be
an Embezzler.
High Bridge. N .1., Jan 25—Federal
tank examiners came here to investi
gate the alleged embezzlement of |S2,
000 from the funds of the First Nation
al bank of High Bridge, which sudden
ly closed its doors.
Then Note the Effort It Require* f»
Keep It From Cleeing.
Many tuouKnudtt of years have dtp
ed since the aih-etitorM of man livwl bj
trees, lit IK never to lie forgotten thai
though ape-like foriiw they wer*» net
ajieto Vrt. iu xpite of these ten* of
centuries that hare passed by. mail na»
not yet forgotten the instinct of nelf
preservation iu the forest. As he waa
a tailless mmture he was coin|iellei
to depend for his safety on the grasp
ing |H\ver ot his hands and feet. For
many ages, however, be had gradually
been going on the ground more an*
more and in the trees less and lesa
that his feet became more adapted for
walking and liia hands exclusively far
grusping. with the result that the grip
and muscular strength of his hands be
came Immense. This Is still moat pow
erfully evidenced in a young baby,
which, without muscular development
can within a few days of birth baaf
by both hands to a stick for as much a*
five minutes at a time and by one bani
only for two or three, a task beyoai
the power of any adult except an ath
lete and gymnast.
But a fact which is still more re
markable Is that to the present day
there is not one of us tbut can hold bh)
band o|ien without discomfort and
absolutely no one whose hand will stay
open at all unless the will is exerted to
that end Try it! Hold your hand
o|H*n for three minutes by the watch
and see how tired-you will be.' Lay
your hand on the table, the palm oa
the wood, the fingers over the edge, and
see how. In spite of yourself, they will
curve round and grasp it. Look at tbft
hand of a *-leepiug person and think If
the fingers are ever shown to be out
When the anatomy of the hand la
taken up it will be found that on the
palm and on the under side of the
fingers are numbers of nerves sensi
tive to touch which respond as read
ily as the nerves of the eye do to ooler
or the nerves of the ear drum
sound. These were the principal pro
tection of our tree living ancestors, far
an immediate clutch at a branch waa
necessary in rapid travel in the lower
branches of great forest trees. Tho
sensitiveness is being lost, but It Is
being tost slowly. Yet even today wo
can no more prevent responding to the
stimulation of the sense of touch la
our hands than to the sensation at
light in the eye or sound in the ear.
Disregarding the thumb, the human
hand is really nothing more than a*
adjustable book. It is at rest only
when In the position of a book. When
any one loses a band the best substi
tute is a stout metal hook.—New York
A Phenomenon That Waa Commented
Upon by the Ancients.
The appearance of a green light as
sunset was noticed and commented
upon by the ancient Egyptians and
more particularly so because in the
clear air of Egypt the tints of sunset
are peculiarly distinct.
As the sun there descends nearer
and nearer to the horizon aud is iro
meusely enlarged and flaming it sud
denly becomes for uu iumlaut a bril
liantly green color, and immediately a
series of greeu rays suffuses the sky la
many directions, well night to the ae
nith. The same phenomenon appears at
suurise. but to a smaller extent Some
times, just as the last part of tbe SUB'S
disk vanishes, its color changes from
green to blue, and so also after it has
disappeared tbe sky near tbe horizon
ofteu is green, while toward tbe zenith
it Is blue.
This was alluded to in Egyptian
writings Day was the emblem of life
and night that of death, and tbe noc
turnal sun. being identified with Osiris,
thus reudered Osiris king of tbe dead.
Tbe setting sun was greeu therefore
Osiris, as the uocturnal deity of tbe
dead, was painted greeu. Tbe splendid
coffins of the high priests of Atnuion
frequently depict the green sun. and
the funeral deities are all colored
Tbere are innumerable instances to.
tbe Egyptian relics of representations
relative to death being colored greea
The practice undoubtedly arose from
the green tints of sunrise aud stiuset
The green sun disk is referred to 5.00*
yeurs ago in Egypt. This is tbe earli
est known human record of an as
tronomical phenomenon
Horse Butchers In Prance.
French borse butchers are obliged
to dibplay a signboard showing tbe
kind of meat they sell and are not al
lowed-to trade In any other sort of
meat except that ot mules and don
keys They sometimes try to pass ol"
borsehesh tn* that ot donkey's on ua
wary customers, because tbe latter is
consideied to be more delicate in Ha
tor and therefore more choice. Ex
Rather One Sided.
Mr 1'itlic— hat's jour idea of the
imti.itne anci tetereitUiunV Air. I'ee
wce-It'e the tuie ol our nouvphoirj
L\erjthiitsr thill's done nnM orttriitiite
with IIIV wile, and everything that oc
cnis to me must he referred to her for
disapproval Chit ago Newt.
Indefinitely Postooned.
"Pop. whats the millennium?"
"It's a tune turning, my son. when
theie will be jobs enough in every ad
ministration to go around among those
who want em Linitimore American.
Knew It by Heart.
Klark-So your wife read you a lec
ture when you got home last night.
Klnbman-Read it? No. It was quite
Impromptu Boston Trr.nscrlpt

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