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The Meeker herald. [volume] (Meeker, Colo.) 1885-current, January 10, 1903, Image 2

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THE HERALD.
MKKKH, • - - • COLORADO.
Pittsburg eu ■toed It if Frick, and
CtfMfSe cut.
Tb* l&.eresc* is that Pat Cro»*
vent to Sooth Africa a* a Missouri
safe.
Sob* lists of tie tec beat books pet
tie ciccfcbcck first aa4 tie poekev
book second.
Gerais rttiea win %hey vaat aar
ora advert!** for them. Then the}
fM pood ones.
A man's good work Hm after hia.
bat it isn't always Identified.—Satur
day Eeeaiag Poet.
The near process erf making siik
vitioat the services of the warm vil]
aot caaa* the warm to torn.
Senator Clark's departure for Ec
rope should greatly stimulate the pfo
dactlsa at near painting! by old mas
ters.
The news that a Chicago choir has
been moved to tears gives bat s faint
idea <||«kat the congregation most
Maemgri detnxc.Oed to be protected
by fifty detectives while la New York.
Had be threatened to p!ay the inter*
Prince Cupid's foil came is Jonah
K. Kalasiaaaoie. We can't blase,
that man for not wanting to cling to
bis title.
Richard Mansfield sleeps 1° bis pri
vate car The thought may comfort
sob* shabby tragedian, toilsomely
tramping ties.
Aa eastern paper says Lake Erie Is
growing shallower. There sre enough
wrecks reposing on its bottom u> ac
count for this
For instance, how many people in
the provincial east know there is a
newspaper in North Dakota called the
FUekertaJl Flicker?
James J. Hill says thst the young
man is king today. The old man.
however, will continue to be the pow
er behind the throne.
OM King Leopold will miss a fine
opportunity If he doesn’t hurry out and
have aa escapade of some kind now
wrhile everybody is looking the other
way.
Aa Ohio maa, after trying for seven*
tees years to preach, has gives it up
aad htcoms aa aactloaeer. His ora*
tory Is likely to bring him plenty of
offers row.
Prof. Clark of Evanston. who thinks
that a maa can live on S3OO a year
aad save money, is like most theorists
oa that subject—willing to let some
oae else try It.
One of the scientists declares that
larlncss is a disease due to the pres
ence of a microbe. Now at least we
know which microbe has the largest
circulation on earth.
A Tennessee train robber has been
sentenced to ISO years in the peniten
tiary. He may console himself by
thinking of the fifteen years rebate
he will get for good behavior.
Some watch screws are so small
that it takes 150,000 of them to make
a pound. Anybody wbo questions this
Is at liberty to take a pound of screws
off into a corner by himself mnd count
'em.
Turkey’s saltan says all his sub
ject# are equal in his eyes. If there
are any who are not equal he holds
himself prepared to lop off a few
beads here and there to reduce the
inequality.
A New York actress has published
some amorous letters that she says
were written to her by the crown
prince of Siam. Apparently he for
got to ask her to burn them as soon
as she had read them.
The courts have decided that a one
legged man may. by the use of proper
appliances, be almost as good as new.
Perhaps the Judge was having rheu
matic twinges at the time the deci
sion was handed down.
A New York broker who has Just
retired at the age of 60 has “made"
$6,000,000 In six years. He will en
joy a vacation the rest of his life, re
gardless of the fact that his gain has
been somebody else’s loss.
The "no breakfast” fad may do well
enough for those who know the mean
ing of a "seal brown taste" In the
morning, but for all others breakfast
will continue to be a very pleasant and
satisfying way to begin the day.
King Edward Is going to see what
he can do for Ireland. The king may
have taken the notion that be would
like to hand all the kingdoms down
to his children la fairly good shape.
The Turks are torturing Christians
la Macedonia. The right under Inter
national laws to torture Christians is
one of the rewards of being a Turk.
Sir Thomas Upton piny as well get
ready for the gamiest fight in bis ca
reer. The new American cup defen
der Is to be called the "Eagle."
SUICIDE OF PRESIDENT ROBIN
OF THE BANK OF SILVERTON
IMhi. Ju t-i B**aWfeaa
rial from 3tnmaa rest*rd»r rej»: J
At 7 o'clock tku ■oral** the fcoAr ,
c< Jmmm H Bofcta. prexttaot o t the
Bask at BUnrux. mm Atocvcood by :
tbe troik trrm at tb* wl> freight
tram Dmao>. »b*» it atuppll lor *»
ut at tie tub. tire* aril** aostk
SUrertoo It mo UI«C o» tb* tuk
aot tar tram ibe track, wttb k bailet
lok la tie tuple. A .tl-eaJlbtc re
-rdrer. tb* property «f C—birr Mu
-4m at tke beak, which ka* beeo
ailrt-1 alace Mr. Baku iHaappaora*
Tkaraday al«fct. aaa aim eiatrfctd la ,i
the riaht v * ,u<
The train crew came to ffltvertoo :
aad aotlSed Acttas Cceoaer w D.
Wmtaoa. eko kraackt tke body kere
aad keid aa t»cret Tke J=ry re- i
termed a verdict Ikn Mr. BoMa em
Kitted aoidde
a B Galela. tke beak emaUer who
repreaeated di puallora Is aa esasiaa-
Uoa at tke kooka <* tke tuk at 811 rer
un. aa sell aa Ckakier aad aerretarr
Maadee. —■*w—wb to-elgkt tkat de- .
poaitonr will be paid dollar far dollar
Deposits amoost to appioxtnately j
tlce.OV). aad at tkia snout. It la u- j
soured. Mpkty per eeat. eu be peid t
on deesaad treat tke cock available
It Is expected tkal a receiver will be
appoieted aad tke bask reopened in
nedimtely.
REPORT FROM
GOVERNOR TAFT
Washington. Ja*L S.—The annual re
port of tbe Philippine commission and
a separate report by Gov. W. H. Taft,
made public at the War Department to
day. gives a review of the results dar
ing the year of the work of tbe commis
ajoa aad contains recommends! ions for
legislative action by Congress deemed
essential to the welfare at the islands.
The Moros. he says, do not under
stand popular goverassent and do not
desire It. preferring control by the dat
um “Possibly far In tbe future." he
says, “control by the dattos may
rresn For the present, however. It is
necessary only to provide a strong bat
sympathetic government for these fol
lowers of Mohammed."
Governor Taft tells of the conditions
that have made the islands purchase
shoot $15,006,000 of food aad of the ef
fects war has had upon agriculture, al
most the only source of wealth in the
The greatest blow to agricul
ture. he says, is the destruction of
about ninety per cent, of water buffalo,
on which the cultivation of rice is al
most wholly dependent. After speaking
of the ravages of Asiatic cholera. Gov
ernor Taft says:
"The bane at Philippine civilisation
In the pest was ladronism and the pres
ent conditions are mast favorable for
its growth aad maintenance. It is not
certain whether in the depressed state
of agriculture with the temptations to
ladronism. that the constabulary will
bs able without the assistance of the
military to stamp It oat."
Since the civil government was eom
pletefy established la the Philippine
provinces throughout the archipelago
la July of last year, the governor says
aa American soldier has not been called
on once to lire a gun. the country har
ing been policed by the constabulary, a
force of lire or six thousand men.
“It may be." says Governor Taft,
"that as the conditions grow worse, for
they are likely to do so before they
grow better, it will be necessary in a
province like Cavite, where ladronism
seems Inbred In the people, to proclaim
martial law and even to call in the mil
itary finally to suppress it. but It is still
hoped that this may be avoided."
The lad rones of Iloilo are character
ised ss an organized band of cattle
thieves. They are being rapidly stamped
out. Governor Taft says that unless
water buffalo can be replaced or other
methods of agriculture substituted
which will prevent these animals being
Indispensable hereafter, the future for
several years has a gloomy outlook.
Denver University Fund.
Denver, Jan. s.—Eastern dispatches
In regard to the great Methodist $20,-
000,000 jubilee fund having led many
to suppose that the University of Den
ver Is about to receive a special dona
tion from that fund. Bishop Warren
has published the following letter:
“For the sake of perfect clarity of
statement permit me a word concern
ing the dispatch from Springfield,
Massachusetts, in reference to th£
$20,000,000 thank offering fund and its
relation to the University of Denver.
There is no general fund to be dis
tributed. but each institution has gone
In to collect what it could for Itself.
“The University of Denver owed, a
year ago, $150,000. To entirely relieve
|t of that incubus Mrs. Warren offered
to give $26,000 (not $75,000) and I of
fered to give $5,000 and raise $30,000
outside of Colorado. This money has
been waiting a long time for all Colo
rado to pay the remaining SIIO,OOO.
Twenty-two thousand is yet lacking to
make up the amount. It is confidently
expected that the friends of education
will soon make a red letter day for
the university, by issuing a proclama
tion of its emancipation from that
debt. HENRY W. WARREN.”
Venezuelan Revolution Dangerous.
Willemstad. Jan. s.—The forces of
the revolutionists are advancing In
three columns on General Castro’s
army. At La Guayra there Is already
much suffering and hunger and those
who can are fleeing before the ad
vance guard of the rebellion.
A desperate light which occurred
last night within eight miles of the
city of Caracas resulted favorably to
the revolutionists. They are cutting
all telegraph lines, tearing up railroad
tracks and are hourly expected in the
Immediate neighborhood of the city.
: A condition of extreme panic pre
vails among those who have hereto
fore believed that Castro was invinc
ible. A committee of the most promi
nent citizens has gone to President
(Castro aad made representations to
{him of how hopelessly untenable Is
;his position, but he Insists on holding
on until his forces arc defeated la a
decisive battle.
The only optskm entertained to
night Is that Mr. Rabla was inear*
Cause for Ms fenapamt la aoc ap
parent. unices it be ascribed to worry
over txpennre of the past year, with
redaction at laroaae. aad as a dirsi
; failure to cany oat the finnan t]
scheme to which he bad devoted hit
obo*e energy.
The venture la which Mr. RaMi was
wrapped up was the developeeeet sad
■ale of his Stiver Ledge mtm to the
Guggenheim syndicate. Dedag the
past year Mr. Robin had spent s?».*•>.
practically all hia aval la Me cash ia
the erection of a mill aad extensive de
velopment of the Silver Ledge, which
he coasted his largest asset. Hia pina
was to make a great showing aad ef
fect a sale to the CTnggeahffma This
transfer was t bought to have hers ar
ranged. when the prospect! we purchas
ers eead aa engineer to make a final
report. This is said to ha we barn ad
▼eraa aad argnriafltma were terminat
ed.
Tbe Silver Ledge mill began opera
> tions to-day upon the vaat are reserves
of the mine. The mill coat S4O.(X» and
j it ia estimated that the ore ia eight is
1 suSclent to keep It running for years
- Conservative mlnhM an rate the
property as tbe most valuable asset at
; the Robin estate. Though the profit
will not be large, it is resMidrreii a
I sure aaoaey maker.
DEMOCRATS PLAN
TO RETALIATE
Denver. Jan. 4.—The following res
: olutioa was unanimously adopted last
j night by the Democratic Mate central
■ committee: 9
Be it unaafmoosly resolved, by the
Democratic state central committee of
i the state of Colorado, that it is the
: duty of the Democratic party sad of
its senators and representative* to as
sort to all means within their power,
i and to utilise all the authority given
by the constitution and the laws, to
; neutralise and defeat the pending Re
i publican conspiracy u> overthrow the
: Democratic majority oa joist ballot
in tbe Fourteenth General Assembly.
Resolved further, that inasmuch as
the said majority cannot be over
thrown save by the arbitrary exercise
of the right to unseat members of the
House of Representatives, it is our
opinion that it is the right end duty
of the Senate to utilise the same con
stitutional right and authority to re
store the equilibrium.
Resolved further, that a standing
committee of ten be appointed by this
committee to represent and act for It
in conjunction with oar senators and
representatives, at all times, hereby
clothing it with all the poorer and au
thority of the committee 'in the prem
ises.
Resolved further, that said commit
tee be authorised to prepare and pub
lish la the name of the central com
mittee aa address to the people of this
state, giving the reasons sad causes
for our said action.
Resolved further, that all Democratic
senators and representatives be re
quested to meet and appoint a special
committed to act with our said special
committee, with all convenient speed,
to determine if possible upon some
general course of action.
Powers Demand Pound of Flesh.
Pekin, Jan. 5. —The signatories of
the Chinese peace protocol, except the
United States, have consulted their re
spective governments and practically
have decided •to identically notify
China that her failure to fulfill tbe ob
ligations provided for by tbe protocol
will entail grave consequences.
A strong sentiment exists In favor
of a compromise if Chins will admit
that the protocol demands the pay
ment of the Indemnity on gold basis,
and confines her arguments to the
hardships resulting from the Increase
of the debt by nearly twenty per cent,
since the signing of the protocol,
through the depreciation in the value
of silver and the probable further de
crease from the expected adoption of
the gold standard in the Philippines
and in the Straits Settlements.
But the powers refuse to waive the
plain interpretation of the protocol.
The danger exists that if China main
tains her position, some of the powers
may demand territory or other con
cessions for compensation.
Catholics Must Use the Courts.
Manila. Jan. 5. —Solicitor General
Arenota. in a written opinion, sustains
Governor Taft's contention that he is
not in a position to intervene regard
i ing the possession of Roman Catholic
property seized by independent Catta
j oltcs. and that the courts must settle
i the question.
The adherents of the independent
Catholic church have seized several
churches and convents, and in some
Instances native parish priests have
seceded, continuing in possession of
the churches and have defied the new
pastors appointed by the Roman Cath
olic authorities. Archbishop Guldl,
papal delegate, has formally requested
Governor Taft to dispossess the inde
pendent Catholics and restore the Ro
man Catholics, and to use the con
stabulary in so doing, if necessary.
But the governor has declined to do
so, holding that such action is beyond
the powers of the executive. He also
advised an appeal to the courts and
cabled the facts to Secretary Root,
who sustained him.
Would Improve Loadville Hatchery.
Washington. Jan. 4.—Superintend
ent Bowers, of the United States fish
commission, has submitted aa esti
mate for Inclusion in the sundry civil
bill of the amount desired for complet
ing and improving the fish cultural
station at Leadville. It is proposed to
erect new buildings and make new
ponPs, install heating apparatus and
make general improvements to the
station. Five thousand dollars Is rec
ommended.
Chiness Uprisings Spreading.
Shanghai, Jaa. 6.—The disturbances
in the Interior of China are spread
ing. Five thousand troops have been
seat to suppress the disorders ia th*
province of Che Kiaag.
rtcsKird Jivcr. te
pm bleed. tier# ate
what aSSct thnw yards of people wt.
ao tot kBDV wiat fa tie sitter wlti
them. They drag alcng a miaerailt
ciSstesce: they ap??y to tie local doc
tors oerniccxlj. til Ksedsea ob
taia a little temporary relief, bat the
©M. tired, wweoai. all-gore. distress
ed feeling t *>n coaaes back again
worse then ever, crtl! ta dm they
become tired cf living. w trader why
they were erer bora, and why they are
tHm sales* «o endure constant suffbr-
To xoch sufferer* there I* a
of lwfsge in Dr. August K©~
■y« Haatoi Drop*, which waa dl**
covered mare than ۥ year* ago, and
which is a wonderful medicine. One
trial win convince the most skeptical
t*m any or all of these diScnltles
may be removed, sod a perfect care
effected, by taking Dr. August Koe
aigTs Hamburg Drops. Get a bottle a*
once, before it Is too late.
Jenafce—He is a man after my owi
heart. Lortlle—He waa after mine,
too. bet I Jilted him.
WHEN YOU BUY STARCH
hey Mum ud ««t tbe best, is os. Am
IS ossa. Gee* — d. always —it
A Denver slrl wmm held op by two am
at the City park a few nlsbu since. Sb«
was l—roicx to skate and seemed to en
joy S.
It's *msom of ttot tm mom that
OO SOOT smokers prefer Baxters Bull-
Imd >«wt dear.
I Mrs. laqpoas, —red (ran a
as operati— tor Ovaritis, teUs
Sow she w— cored lif1 if Lydia E
Hokham's Vegetable Compound.
• J am eo pleased with the results I
obtained from Lydia E. Pink barn's
Vegetable Conpoond that I feel it
a duty and a privilege to writs you
about it.
“ I suffered for over five years with
ovarian troubles* causing aa un
pleasant discharge, a great weakness,
and at times a faintness would corns
over me which no amount of medicine,
diet, or exercise seemed to correct.
Your Vegetable Compound found the
weak spot, however, within a few
weeks—and saved me from an
operation all my troubles had dis
appeared, and I found myself once <
■tore healthy and well. Words fail to
describe the real, true grateful feeling
that ia in my heart, and I want to tell
every sick and suffering sister. Don’t
dally with medicines you know noth*
ing about, but take Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, and I
take my word for it. you will be a {
different woman in a short time.”— I
Mas. Lavra Emmons, Walkerrille, Out, 1
—9*ooo fwfWt If wWmt 0/ «fcxw frtfw pemtmj I
f(—(WB MoBof *0 SMMS,
Don't hesitate to write to Mrs.
Pinkham If there is anything
about your case which you do
not understand. Hhe will treat
you with kindness and her ad
vice Is free. No woman ever re
gretted writing her and she has
helped thousand a Address la
Lynn* Mass
maam
Wff M of union maos
" T nr. L. Douglas makes anfi sails mors
men's tS.SS and um shoes than any other
tem manufacturers In the worm, wftlch
•rases their sunertorttyi
they era worn by more jr
psosis in ell stations at A
Ufe than any other make. fT ' S
Because W. L. Douglas ft
Is tbe tersest manufacturer fin WK
he can buy cheaper and . v jm
£ reduce his shoes at a Lfon fi9
>wer cost than other f*
cents, which enables A
■to sell shoes for $3.50 and 1
$3.00 equal in every
way to those sold
where for 64 ami ss.< 10 . SB
W. L. Douglas RJOMHnWPTH
and $3 shoes are worn by thonsandsof uien who
have been paying $4 and ss,not helievinit they
could get a first-class shoe for $3.50 or 33.00.
He hac convinced them that the style, fit,
and wear of his $3.50 and $3.00 shoes is just
as good. Placed side by side it is impossible
to see any difference. A trial will convince.
M-Btee Imtvmc nt— .Sales: A*.***,***,Sl
la Sw*»m > \U— Male*: SS.SSK.SM.eS
A gala of fiS.nfia.4aa.?* tn Foer Tran.
W. LMVeua MSO OILY SOCK LIMB*
Worm ffi.OO CompnroO —HU Other Makes,
The beat !m porta* ant American leaf hart, hear a
Patent Calf. Enamel. Box Calf. Calf. Vlcl Hi*. Corona
Colt, an* national Kangaroo. Poet Color Egelett.
CMjsjjausretfsjyrjfsssi!
Denver Directory.
Bv.tassr.^l
'■BmsLaaagc
KIVU NORMAL ttZSXZJtt'gZ:
■i imal Coer—» i—Gtaoar—. FSAO IUCA.FrUa
UK, OFFICE, MR SS
Writ. J )'., .---LrTSr-V bSS
Financial Contract Security Co.
W«HV»Wr«wt totars— DEFOtUT ST MAIL.
USffLjSKWKwsifta
A SAP CO.. Mtfc aad Lauraaca at* . Deror. Cota.
iiGOLDLABEL
HH BAKING POWDER
Qaggniß.aafe
OR HOMY fffVUNORP
THINGS NOT WELL SAID
Tree ttarim Tire, Show tire V,fja -
fflosv tpstrti
Ab English author has given wbi
very amusing example* of bow things
can be said ia a queer way. One o! i
the most unfortunate recorded at
tempts to escape from a conversa
tional difficulty was made- by a {
don curate, who cultivated th* friend
ship of mechanics.
On* dm, a carpreaar ernnre u> him
aad said —
1 have brought my boy's likeness,
ss you said you'd like to have it.”
“How good at you to remember!”
said tbe ewrate. “What a capital like
ness! How to kaT'
“Why. sir. don't you remember?"
said the carpenter. “He’s dead."
“Oh. yea. of course I know that!”
replied the curate. “1 mean, bow's
the maa that took the photograph?”
A story is told of a young laborer
vho, or his may to his day’s work,
called at the registrar’s office to regis
ter Ms father’s death. When the of
ficial askad the date of the event, the
sob replied:
“He Bint dead yet. bat he'll be dead
before night* so I thought it would
save ms another journey If you would
put It down now.”
“Oh. bat that wont do at all!” said
the registrar. “Perhaps your father
win live till to-morrow.”
“Well. I don’t know, sir; the doc
tor says ss he won’t; sad he knows
what he baa given him!”
THE GROWTH OF CREMATION.
Figures Show th* Idas Is Advancing in
Popularity.
Sir Henry Thompson has just been
sketching the history of cremation in
England. He was one of the pioneers
of the movement, which began in the
seventies with tbe formation of a cre
mation society, of which he was elect
ed president, aad has occupied that
: oflkes since then. It was the first in
( stltution of the kind ever founded, al
though the continent had preceded us
In burning the dead. Of coarse the
j great difficulty was the prejudice that
! had to be and overcome. The
novel Idea did not at first commend
itself to more than the very few. As
late as 18S5 there were only three cre
mations at Woking during the whole
year. In 1301 the number ran up to
300. which Indicates an enormous ad
vance, but over the area outside the
metropolis there were only 145 alto
gether. However, signs of progress
are numerous, not only in a wider de
sire to dispose of tbe dead by fire, but
In the erection of new crematories in
towns that had not previously made
such provision. Sir Henry Thompson
is justified in feeling encouragement,
and Is determined to continue his
strenuous campaign against earth bur
ial.—Liverpool Post.
All Through Billiards.
This queer Incident comes from
Paris. While playing at billiards on*
evening recently in his house in Paris
M. Reichart bit a ball so hard thst It
oounded from the table and out of an
open window, falling through the glass
roof of a drawing room in the next
house and smashing a valuable Sevres
vase. The crash so alarmed an An
gora cat sleeping on the table close
by that the animal sprang up and
knocked over a lamp, which set fire to
some tapestry and necessitated the
calling out of the brigade. M. Reich
art was engaged to the niece of the
invalid lady occupying the house ia
which the damage was caused. The
commotion, however, had so disas
trous effect on the old lady's nerves
that she died shortly afterwards. On
learning the indirect cruse of her
aunt’s death the young lady refused
to marry M. Reichart, and the heirs
sre now cuing him for the damage
done.
Part of Ancient Times.
The George Inn, in the village of
Norton St. Philip. Somerset, is sup
posed to be the oldest licensed village
alehouse in England, tbe license dat
ing from 1397.
SDFNVERf^ 10
iRANDIVSHP®
THE POPULAR LINK TO
COLORADO SPRING*, PUCBLO, CRIPPLE CREEK, LEAD,
VILLE, OLENWOOD (PRINCE, ASPEN, GRAND JUNCTION,
(ALT LAKE CITY, OGDEN. RUTTE, HELENA, (AN FRAN
w CKCO, LO( ANOELEE, PORTLAND, TACOMA, (RATTLE.
REACHES ALL THE PRINCIPAL TOWNS AND MINING CAMPS DI
COLORADO. UTAH AND NEW MEXICO. ia
THE TOURIST’S FAVORITE ROUTE
. I TO ALL MOUNTAIN RESORTS, foH
The only Une passing through Salt Lake City
cn route to the Pacific Coast.
TBBBDBB bbtwbm dbnybr **»
ETpnm iKKs.PR,No.
uluVullJUr °" ANO ■•UNCTION SAN FRANCISCO
“ LOS ANQELES
PiDP am*, it, mu ut m Fmam.
DINING CARS
*• T - JEFFERY. President. RUSSELL HARDINO.VPS Oon Mxr.
J. M. HERBERT. A. A HUOHBS. Ore. Trefc&ESr„
(. H.
DON’T PROD THE APPETITE.
French Academy ef Medicine Gives
Some Valu >l* Advice.'
The Academy of . .edieia* of France
it the unanimous request of th*-
Chamber of Deputies has recent;j .
sued a report strongly conderacicc
the drinks used as “aperitifs.” or
appetizers, by the bulk of the French
middle sad lower classes. After care
ful analysis Dr. Laborde, who sa«
specially commissioned, declares that
every quality of absinthe contains
poisonous elements. He discards the
fallacy that vermouth, or noyeau :«
harmless. Chartreuse is dangerous
la a lesser degree and ought only to
' be used ia tfay medical doses for
, specific purposes.
French gin is a form of wood spirit.
. and the superstition which makes
vlulneraire a popular remedy in cer
1 tain emergencies is perilous to human
life The Legislature ought, necord
r tag to the report, to forbid the fabri
’ cation of these liquors sad the
' | diate enforcing of the law of 1346.
*! against absinthe Dr. Laborde con
’ j aiders that the fiscal revseae loses
.! as much aa it gains by fraud or adul
. teration aad by the criminal or mental
! heredity canned by the terrible spread
of alcoholism ia France.
, ■■■
r Hew Adam Would Act New.
“I sees,” said Brother Dickey, “dat
one er d* preachers is in trouble ’bout
1 de sarpint what tempted Bve. Now.
dat'd mighty fur back to go huntin'
for trouble, but I reckin Adam must
feel Ink reach in’ over an' shakin’
ban’s wld ’im. De preacher fm talkin'
' 'bout don’t blieve in de snake story.
but lay de blame on de man. Adam
i can't* help hisae’f now, en hit looks on
i fair ter be naggin’ at ’im datawa> l
i feels so sorry for ’im sometimes dat l
» almos wish I wuzn’t related ter im!
■. But II bet you on one propersitioc.”
“What’s that?"
: “Ef Adam had ter be made over, en
! wuz livin’ in his day en time, he
. wouldn’t be so free wld spareribs
i Atlanta Constitution.
- ■■ j
Perils of Ocean Cable.
1 Among the perils to which a sub
marine cable is subject are ocean cur
-1 rents which swirl against the seabot
tom crags and the attacks of sea moo
-1 sters. sharks, swordfish and the like.
ttbtc' n, S£
TOe 0888 --
MtsM
S
Colombo “g
flMblanb , «
Hallway
Company
Shortest tanl
Best NHm
Route taw
" O. H. SPEERS, O. P, A.

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