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The Frostburg spirit. (Frostburg, Md.) 1913-1915, July 23, 1914, Image 6

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Tells Congress He is Actuated
By Highest Motives.
Only Acceptal-fc To the Constitution
alists Until They Can Enter Mex
ico City and Make Car
ranza the President.
Mexico City.—Victoriano Huerta, so
salled Provisional President, but self
eonstituted dictator of Mexico since
February 19, 1913, has finally yielded
to pressure and resigned. His resigna-
Uou was presented to the Congress
through the Department of Foreign
Relations and was accepted by the
Senate and Chamber of Deputies by a
wte of 121 to 17.
In the official announcement it was
grandiloquently stated that in resign
ing Huerta was actuated by the high
est motives of patrotism and in com
pliance with his supreme duty to his
sou n try.
When Huerta’s resignation was read
in the Chamber of Deputies it was
greeted with cries of "Viva Huerta!”
it was then referred to the joint com
mittees of Bobernacion. After brief
consideration the committee reported,
accepting the resignation in the fol
lowing terms:
“Article I—We1 —We accept the resigna
tion presented by Gen. Victoriano
Huerta as President of the Mexican
United States.
“Article 2 —We call Licentiate Fran
cisco Carbajal, minister of foreign rela
tions, to assume the presidency.”
A ballot was taken and the joint
session approved the report.
At 7:30 Francisco Carbajal, Huerta’s
foreign minister, took the oath as Pro
visional President, before the as
sembled Deputies and Senators of the
The new executive, escorted by the
presidential guards, went immediately
to the national palace. He was cheer-
Mtl by the people.
The members of Huerta’s cabinet
•assigned with him.
NFttM Text Of the Resignation Tendered
By Him.
Mexico City.—The text of General
■Huerta’s resignation follows:
“Deputies and senators: Public
necessity, admitted by the Chamber of
Deputies, by the Senate and the Su
preme Court, called me to tho supreme
magistracy of the Republic. Later,
when in this same hall I had the honor
at addressing you in compliance with
She constitutional precept, I promised
at all costs to bring about peace.
“Seventeen months have passed and
jftt that brief period of time I have
Jormed an army with which to carry
aut that solemn promise. You all
totw the immense difficulties which
gay government has encountered,
owing to a scarcity of funds, as well
to the manifest and decided protec
tion which a great power of this con
tinent has afforded to the rebels —so
anuch so that when the revolution had
■been broken up, seeing that its chief
Scatters were and continued to be di
wiktei, the power in question sought a
pretext to Intervene directly in the
ttoufiict, and the result of this was the
■nutrage committed at Vera Cruz by
toe American fleet.
"Success was had, as you know, in
adjusting honorably through our dele
gation at Niagara Falls the petty
Tampico Incident; but the revolution
continued, with the support of whom
we all know.
“Yet, alter the highly patriotic work
achieved by our delegates at Niagara
Falls, there are still some men who
mj that I. come what may, seek my
.personal Interest, and not that of the
republic. And as l need to rebut this
allegation with facts, I -tender my
forma) resignation of the presidency
the republic.
"The national Congress must know
that the Ropubiic, through its govem
riuf&t, has labored in entire good faith
nurd with the fullest energy, having
(Succeeded in doing away with t.he
party which, in the United States, calls
Sftscdf Democratic, and having shown
Show the right should be defended.
“To be more explicit, I will say that
toe action of the government of the
(republic during its short life has dealt
Teath blows to an unjust power. Later
on stronger workers will come, using
taiplements that undoubtedly will end
power, which has done so much
iarm and committed so many outrages
vu this continent.
“In conclusion I will say that I
abandon the presidency of the repub
Elopement On Motorcycle Ends In
Probably Fatal Accident.
Washington, Pa. Mrs. Oliver
psiwell was believed to be dying in a
Hospital here as the result of injuries
received when she was thrown from a
Motorcycle on which she was riding
*ith her husband. Until Friday last
Mrs. Newell was Miss Mary Meek, and
with her husband was riding home
from Cumberland, Md., where they had
\en married.
Sourt Awards Him Income From His
Father’s Estate.
Pittsburgh—After six months of
Sgsgai battle, Harry K. Thaw, in a de
mion handed down by Judge James
W. Over, in Orphans Court, is awarded
she income from his father’s estate
which has *wen denied him by the trus
tees sincu he was adjudged insane for
-he slaying of Stanford White. By the
decision Thaw gets $160,773. Judge
Over says Thaw ts legally entitled to
tbe money.
February IS, 1913. —Francisco
Madero deposed as President,
Victoriano Hur.rta took Pro
visional Presidency.
February 19 —Legislature oi
Coahuila declared Huerta &
usurper and authorized Venu
stiano Qarranza to raise an army
to oppose him.
February 22-23 —Francisco Ma.
dero assassinated.
March 26—Official representa
tives of 10 States at Guadalupe
adopted the “Plan of Guada
lupe,” repudiating Huerta, ap
pointing Carranza as First Chief
of a Constitutionalist army, and
enjoining him to “call a general
election as soon as peace is
established, delivering the power
to the man who shall be elected.”
May I—Huerta, having been
promised a loan of $75,000,000 in
Europe on condition that he was
; recognized as President by the
1 United States, Washington re
! fused to recognize him or the
1 Mexican Administration until
after the election in October.
! July 16—Ambassador Henry
Lane Wilson recalled to Wash
August 4 —His resignation ac
! cepted to take effect in October.
August 27 —President Wilson,
l in addresses to Congress, prom
i ised that “by the steady pressure
’ of moral force we shall triumph
as Mexico’s friends.”
t October 26—Presidential and
, Congressional election in Mexico.
Huerta declared "re-elected.”
November 2 —President Wilson
through Charge O’Shaughnessy
> told Huerta he must resign,
i Huerta makes no reply.
April 22, 1914 American
naval forces landed in Vera
May 20 —Mediation conference
; met at Niagara Falls.
July 15 —Huerta resigned
i Presidency and was succeeded
by Cabajal.
lie, carrying with me the highest 1 sum
; of human wealth, for I declare that I
have arraigned at the bar of universal
' conscience the honor of a Puritan,
when I, as a gentleman, challenge to
; wrest from me that possession.
“May God bless you and me.”
The galleries of the Chamber of
Deputies were packed before the be
ginning of the session. Intense ex-
I citement characterized the gathering,
and at the close of the reading of
Huerta’s resignation the deputies and
l spectators broke into loud and con
tinued applause.
: After acceptance of Huerta’s resigna
i tion, a commission was appointed by
- the president of the chamber to escort
> Senor Carbajal to the floor of the
, House. Very soon Senor Carbajal ap
• peared in front of the chamber, passing
i through files of soldiers. He entered
1 and as he walked to the platform the
deputies stood. Speaker Manuel Mer
l cado then administered the oath.
i Huerta Resignation Deemed First
, Practical Step To Peace.
1 Washington, D. C. —News of General
' Huerta’s resignation as Provisional
' President of Mexico was hailed by offl
’ cial Washington as the first practical
1 step toward a quick solution of the
F Mexican problem.
Constitutionalists, diplomats and offl
-1 cials of the United States Government
- did not conceal their satisfaction over
! the fact that General Huerta at last
' had voluntarily eliminated himself
from the situation and pointed the way
1 to an era of peace in his country.
Although the Constitutionalists have
’ declared they would not, recognize
1 Francisco Carbajal as Provisional
1 President any more than they did his
predecessor, and the United States
- Government likewise will refuse to
1 recognize him, the understanding here
’ is that the new Executive will hold
' office only until satisfactory arrange
- ment can be made for the entry of
s General Carranza, the Constitution
' alist chief.
■ Movement To Resume Work At the
1 Mines and Ranches On.
’ Vera Cruz. —With the resignation of
' General Huerta from the provisional
’ Presidency there is every evidence
1 among American and other foreign
refugees here of an immediate move-
F ment to return to the capital and
3 points in the interior where abandoned
interests are awaiting attention. Many
r Americans who came to Vera Cruz
’ during the general exodus and refused
! to proceed farther pending some ad
-1 justment of the affairs of Mexico have
3 expressed their intention of returning
and many are making actual prepera-
F tions to leave at once for their former
' homes.
Assassin Fires From Ambush and
r Escapes In Boat.
1 Moundsville. W. Va. —Harry Jurdy,
3 a member of the Moundsville Village
i Council, and William Aron, a leading
? business- man, were shot and instantly
t killed as they were rowing in the
1 Ohio river. The assassin fired from
3 ambush, taking careful aim. He then
i stole a boat and rowed to the Ohio
side. A posses is in pursuit.
> Sea-Sled Hull For America Insures
Trans-Atlantic Start.
E Hammondsport N. Y.—Trials of the
- sea-sled type of hull for the Wana
-3 maker flying boat America convinced
i Lieut. John C. Porte and Glenn H.
3 Curtiss that the problem of construct
- ing proper planing surfaces has been
r solved, they said. The significance of
3 this is that the attempt to cross the
3 Atlantic is thus assured and the ex
-3 perition to Newfoundland will leave
New York on August 1.
ASK M,000,000
Railroad’s Minority Stockhold
ers Demand Restitution,
Court Signs Order That Defendants
Show Cause Plaintiffs Trustees
Of Late Olea Bull Vaughan’s
Boston, Mass. —A restitution suit,
Whereby minority stockholders seek to
compel former and present directors
to restore to the treasury of the New
York, New Haven and Hartford Rail
road Company approximately $102,-
000,000 alleged to have been illegally
used in building up the system, 'was
begun in the Supreme Court here.
The complaint alleges that losses
resulting from the acquisition of the
Boston and Maine trolley and steam
ship propert’es by the New Haven
amounted to $102,000,000, and that
under the federal anti-trust act, the
New Haven Company is entitled to
recover from the defendants three
times that sum, or $306,000,000.
Judge Braley, before whom the ac
tion was brought, issued an order of
notice, to show cause why a receiver,
special master or other official should
not be appointed in accordance with
the bill of complaint.
Billard Not Defendant.
The plaintiffs, who are trustees of
the late Olea Bull Vaughan’s estate
and own 50 shares of the capital stock,
asked for a receiver to take possession
of all claims in favor of the defend
ants, but not to interfere with the ad
ministration of the current affairs of
the New Haven company. They asked
also that shares of capital stock held
by the defendants be not disturbed
except by order of the court and that
they later be applied to the payment
of any court decree that might be
Number Admitted For Fiscal Year
Will Reach'l,3ss,ooo.
Washington, D. C. —Immigration rec
ords of the United States have been
smashed to flinders, according to fig
ures obtained from Commissioner-Gen
eral of Immigration Camminetti. While
the number of aliens entering the
United States during the month of
June has not yet been exactly ascer
tained, as reports have not yet been
received from all the districts, it is
apparent that the total for the fiscal
year ending July 1 will reach at least
1,355,0000, beating the former record
of 1,285,349, made in 1907 by about
70,000. -.Up to June 1, 19h4, 1,254,548
immigrants had entered the United
States in 11 months, while the total
for May, which was an average month,
was 107,796.
Dealers Who Ship Liquor Into State
Will Be Prosecuted,
Charleston, W. Va.—Fred O. Blue,
Commissioner of Prohibition, ordered
all prosecuting attorneys in West Vir
ginia to bring action against liquor
dealers who ship intoxicants into the
State in defiance"of the law which
prohibits solicitation of liquor orders
through circulars or by personal rep
resentatives. Large shipments of
liquor have beenj received in West Vir
ginia since the prohibitory amendment
became operative, carrying companies
having been organiezd in some border
towns, it is alleged, to deliver the or
ders secured by dealers residing out
side the State.
Bill Provides For Mental and Physi
cal Examinations.
Washington, D. C. —To abolish the
plucking board of the navy Represen
tative Britten, of Illinois, introduced a
bill proposing retirement by a system
of mental and physical examinations
for promotion to each grade. Officers
failing to pass examinations would fail
of promotion and a second failure
would automatically retire them.
Mrs. Carmack Made Postmistress At
Columbia, Tenn.
Washington, D. C. —Mrs. E. W. Car
mack, widow of Senator Carmack, was
nominated by the President and im
mediately unanimously confirmed in
the Senate as postmistress at Colum
bia, Tenn. Senator Luke Lea had pre
sented her name. Mr. Carmack served
In the Senate from 1901 to 1907.
Syndicate Of Business Men Consider
ing Purchase Of London Daily.
London. —William WaldorE Astor is
negotiating for the sale of his English
newspaper properties, according to the
London Standard. It is said a syndi
cate of Midland business men, with a
prominent Unionist member of Par
liament, is considering the purchase of
the Pall Mall Gazette and the Sunday
Observer, bo>b edited by J. L. Garvin.
New York-To-’Frisco Sailings Will
Start Early In 1915.
New York. —A passenger and freight
service between New York and San
Francisco through the Panama Canal
will be established early in 1915 by the
International Mercantile Marine Com
pany, it was announced by the com
pany. The steamships Finland and
Kroonland, 22,000 tons each, American
built and flying the American flag, now
of the Red Star Line, will be put on
the new Panama-Pacific Line.
■ ——-
Will Support Proposed Nebras
kan Amendment.
Secretary Declares Woman Has Proved
Herself Equal To Every Re
sponsibility Imposed On
Washington, D. C. —Secretary Bryan,
in a formal statement, came out for
■ woman suffrage. He declared that he
would ask no political right for him
-1 self that he was not willing to grant,
"his wife, and announced his intention
of supporting the proposed State con
. stitutional amendment extending the
franchise to women to be voted upon
■ in Nebraska next November.
Woman, Mr. Bryan said, had proved
herself equal to every responsibility
imposed upon her, and would not fail
society In this emergency. Above all
other arguments in favor of giving her
the ballot he placed the right of the
mother to a voice in the molding of
! the environment of her children. “The
mother,” the Secretary said, “can
justly claim the right to employ every
| weapon which"can be made effective
’ in the protection of those whose inter
ests she guards, and the ballot will
' put within her reach all of the in
. strumentalities of government, includ
; ing the police power.”
[ Will Vote For Amendment.
I The statement, in part, follows:
, “The voters of Nebraska will, at the
etectlon next November, adopt or re
ject a proposed amendment extending
1 suffrage to woman on equal terms with
men. As a citizen of that State, it
. will be my duty to participate in the
decision to be rendered at the polls.
I have delayed expressing an opinion
■ on this subject, partly because I have
1 been seeking information, and partly
' because my time has been occupied
with national questions upon which the
• entire country was acting, but now
1 that the issue is presented in my State
• I take my position. I shall support the
' amendment. I shall ask no political
: rights for myself that I am not willing
' to grant to my wife.
• “As man and woman are co-tenants
1 of the earth and must work out their
destiny together, the presumption is on
' the side of equality of treatment in all
' that pertains to their joint life and
its opportunities. The burden of proof
is on those who claim for one an ad
vantage over the other in determining
the conditions under which both shall
• live. This claim has not been estab
lished in the matter of suffrage. On
the contrary, the objections raised to
! woman suffrage appear to me to be in
valid, w&ile the arguments advanced
1 in support of the proposition are, in
| my judgment, convincing.”
• Commission To Deal With Wabash-
Pittsburgh Scandal.
Washington, D. C. —On the ground
that no real public interest would be
t served by a congressional investiga
tion of charges of high finance in the
Wabash-Pittsburgh Terminal Railway,
■ and in the Pere Marquette and Rock
3 Island systems, as proposed by pend
- ing resolutions, the House Commerce
l Committee decided to leave those in
- quiries to the Interstate Commerce
- Commission in the course of its rail
l way valuation work. The commission
agreed with that view.
. “Do What Others Don’t," Dr. Stein
metz Advises.
3 Schenectady, N. Y.—“To earn SIOO,-
i 000 a year do things other people don’t
3 do,” says Dr. Charles Steinmetz, of
- the General Electric Company. Dr.
i Steinmetz, whose salary runs into six
- figures, said that under Socialism he
f would not want SIOO,OOO a year, be
r cause “society would then take care
of every human want o fall of us.”
I Selected By Commission Of the M. E.
Church South.
t Atlanta, Ga.—Atlanta was selected
i as the location for the university to be
1 established east of the Mississippi
3 River by the Methodist Episcopal
- Church South, at a meeting here of
- the education commission appointed
i by the last general conference of the
- church to choose a site. The uni
f versity to be established by the church
i west of the Mississippi already has
been awarded to Dallas, Tex.
New Haven Report May Fore
shadow Adverse Decision.
i Commission Expected To Allow Only
Minor Advances and Urge
Conservation Of
Washington, D. C. —From sources as
' close to the Interstate Commerce Com
! mission as any that have talked at all
‘ about the 5 per cent, rate case comes
the Information that the new Haven
1 report, came when it did and in the
' form it did to prepare the railroads
1 and the country for what will be, In
1 part, a denial of the advance asked for
by the Eastern carriers.
This information, though, of course,
unofficial, is sufficiently authoritative
1 that the interests most concerned in
‘ the forthcoming rate decision are
about convinced that the commission’s
! action will he on the whole adverse to
' the carriers and that the results of
the New Haven investigation will be
\ cited as a compelling reason why con
servation of revenue instead of an in
crease of income should be the remedy
L applied for the present financial con
dition of the railroads.
In other words, the conviction is
strong in Washington that the com
mission means to allow only minor ad
vances in the prevailing rates and in
tends to show that the money the rail
‘ roads have made, and are capable of
- making under the present scale, is
; sufficient for all purposes of operation,
1 equipment and development, provided
- it is not thrown away.
! Raft In Flooded Quarry Hole Upsets
With Them.
, Easton, Pa.—Two girls and a boy
- were drowned in a flooded quarry hole
. near here. They were floating on a
; raft when it upset. - The boy, who
[ could swim, made a gallant effort to
- save the girls, but sank with them.
Some small companions looked help
; lessly on from the shore. The vic
tims were Pearl Wagner, 13; Arling
i ton Ackerman, 11, and his sister, Ethel
l Ackerman, 14. All live at West Pen
[ Argyle.
E —“
1 Walsh Swims To Aid Woman Drown
ing In Delaware River.
1 Trenton, N. J.—Congressman Allan
B. Walsh, of this city, saved Mrs. Fred
j Massey, of Lambertville, from drown
! ing in the Delaware river at Schudders
Fails. Mrs. Massey, who was unable
to swim, ventured beyond her depth,
and then cried out for help. The Con
gressman swam to her aid, and be
cause Mrs. Massey clung to him in her
terror, he had great difficulty in getting
to the shore.
! Spring Gap Youth Loses Life While
Cumberland, Md. —-Harvey Wheeler,
5 aged 21, of Spring Gap, in the eastern
- end of the county, was drowned while
; swimming in the canal near that place.
- His body was recovered and attempts
l made to resuscitate him. He was un
married and resided with his parents.
- Drowning Of Alabama Girl At Picnic
Laid To the Woods.
Birmingham, Ala. —Charged with the
t murder of 15-year-old Ruth Nell Hinds,
f drowned under mysterious circum
. stances at Herb Shoals near hqre on
t a Fourth of July picnic, Charles and
3 R. P. Wood, brothers, were arrested
- here. The two, well known as busi
-3 ness men, assert that the girl waded
beyond her depth.
. Sisters Perish With Three Children In
Brother’s View.
1 Manchester, N. H. —The attempt of
3 Miss Annie Burrans, a student at the
i New England Conservatory of Music
1 in Boston, to climb into a rowboat in
f which were her sister, Mrs. Minnie'
l Mills, of South- Merrimack, the lat
-3 ter’s two small children. Marjory and
- Evelyn, and her young niece, Dorothy
l Burrans, caused the drowning of all
3 five. The accident occurred in Nati
eook Lake, in South Merrimack.
Carbajal Advises Washington of
Intention to Retire.
John R. Silliman Instructed To Urge
Good Efforts—No Recognition
Until All Factions Get
Washington, D. C. —Francisco Car
bajal, successor to General Huerta as
Provisional President of Mexico, ad
vised the United States Government
informally that he intended to retire in
favor of General Carranza, the Consti
tutionalist chief. Mr. Carbajal wishes
only that a general amnesty be pro
claimed and protection given to the
property of those who opposed the
This statement, together with the
announcement from Saltillo that Car
ranza was willing to enter into nego
tiations with Carbajal relative to the
transfer of authority at Mexico City,
was regarded here as practically as
suring a cessation of hostilities and
the restoration of peace in Mexico.
The views of Mr. Carbajal were ail
plained in detail to Secretary Bryan
by Jose Castellot, former member of
the Mexican Senate, who called at the
State Department with a personal
telegram which he had received
through the Mexican Embassy. It
was the first communication between
the American Government and the Car
bajal administration. The message in
cidentally revealed that Generals
Huerta and Blanquet, now en route to
Puerto Mexico, are planning to go to
Carbajal Disavows Ambition.
The communication addressed to
Mr. Castellot, a personal friend of the
new President, read as follows;
“I have just taken the oath of office
as President of the Republic. Gen
erals Huerta and Blanquet departed
for Europe. I desire to make it known
with emphasis that my only purpose
is to facilitate a solution of the grave
problems which weigh upon our coun
try. I have not the slightest ambi
tion for myself and merely wish to ter
minate the internal conflict of our
country. Please give me your impres-.
sions of the situation in Washington.
Secretary Bryan thanked Mr. Cas
tellot for the information he brought
and told him that while recognition
would not be accorded Carbajal, the
United States was amicably disposed
toward him and would applaud his
patriotic efforts to bring about peace
in his country. Mr. Castellot left the
State Department in a happy mood and
promptly telegraphed the result of his
conference to Mr. Carbajal.
Bryan Optimistic.
Secretary Bryan himself was highly
optimistic in the belief that peace at
last was in sight in turbulent Mexico
and he told his friends that he believed
the policy of “watchful waiting” and
patience had been a success. In order
to assure a transfer of authority with
out further bloodshed or disturbances,
however, the American Government be
gan to use its good offices with Gen
eral Carranza.
Mill Girls Stopped Work When They
Heard the Caliopes.
Burlington, la. —When the caliopes
on the excursion steamers play tango
music the 200 girls employed at the
Mississippi Pearl Button Company re
fuse to work. This is the basis for an
injunction action filed by Moid
Brothers to restrain caliope music on
steamers during working hours.
Three May Die From Injuries In West
Virginia Colliery.
Charleston, W. Va. —Thirteen men
were burned, three probably fatally,
when a keg of powder exploded in the
mine of the Olcott Coal Company, at
Dungriff. Matthew Holspein, Alexan
der Ownsby and Jesse Barlow are in a
local hospital with small chances for
Lone Highwayman Gets Money She
Carried To Bank.
St. Louis. Miss Esther Cohen,
cashier of the L. Cohen Wholesale
Grocery Company, was robbed by a
lone highwayman of $6,000 in cash and
checks down town as she was on her
way from the store to deposit the
money in a bank.
Henderson and Slaughtersville, Ky,
Suffer Heavy Property Loss.
Lexington, Ky.—A tornado which
struck Henderson, Ky., resulted in at
least 10 deaths. Many persons were
injured. Property loss is more than
half a million dollars. The storm pass
ed through the main business section
of the city and missed the residence
section. The wind had a velocity of
at least 50 miles an hour and after the
blow was over a hard rain fell.
West Virginia, Accused Of Double
Murder, Saved By Sheriff.
Moundsville, W. Va.—A determined
attempt was made to lynch Albert
Moore, held in the county jail here for
the murder of Harry Purdy and Wil
liam Aron, well-known residents, who
were shot to death while rowing in the
Ohio river. The Sheriff hurried Moore
through the back door of the jail to
the State penitentiary near by while
the crowd was thundering at the front
w Soups
Soup making is an art. Why trouble
with soup recipes when the best chefs
in the country are at your service? A
few cans of Libby’s Soup on your pantry
shelf assures you of the correct flavor,
ready in a few minutes. There are
Tomato, Vegetable, Chicken, Oxtail, Con
somme, Mock Turtle and other kinds.
Your grocer has them.
Libby, M,N,!11 & [jbh,
Local Representative Wanted
Splendid Income assured, right young man to
act as our representative. All we require is
honesty, ability and ambition, all or part time.
This is an exceptional opportunity for a young
man to get into a big paying business without
capital and become independent for iife. Our
goods are staple necessities and sold to
Grocery, Drug and general stores. Write now
for full particulars. /Give age and references.
E. C. Hazard & Company, Long Branch, N. J,
co., Va.; 100 a. cult., 9 r. dwelling with bath,
2 barns, outbldgs., tenant house, orchard,
A ITF&IVA WatsonE.Coleman,Wash*
r M I ington, D.C. Booksfree. High*
■ n H bslv I w est references. Best results.
The whale has the thickest skin of
any living creature. Its hide in places
attains a thickness of fully two feet.
A man between 20 and 30 loses on
an average of only 5% days a year
from illness, but between 50 and 60
he loses about 20 days annually.
“China is in need of many reforms."
“Yes,” answered the globe trotter.
“What reform would you star!
“Spelling reform.”
In reference to Klixlr Unbelt the great remedy
for chills and fever and all malarial diseases.
“Within the last five months I have sold 3,606
bottlesof Elixtrßabek,forMalaria,Chillsan<
Fever. Our customers speak very well of ili
Henry Evans, 922 F St., N.W., Washington, D.C, *
Ulixir Babek 50 cents all druggists, or bj
Parcels Post, prepaid, from Kloezewski & Co,
Washington, D. C.
Sweet Innocent.
He—lt was fearfully hot at the
game this afternoon.
She —Why didn’t you get one of
those basehall fans we hear so much
The Rub.
“Does it aggravate you that I ask
you for 25 louis?”
“No, that does not aggravate me; it
is the giving of it to you.”—Pages
Folles (Paris).
‘What is ‘innate wisdom?' ”
“It’s knowing all the little mean
nesses of your neighbor before the
town gossip or a real estate deal puts
you wise.”—Judge.
Making It Hot.
Bill—l see portable crematories
have been suggested to follow the
army in warfare.
Jill—Looks as if they were trying
to make war look like what General
Sherman said it was.
Sure Enough.
Patience —This paper says an ap
paratus invented by a Paris scientist
hatches chickens and protects them
from all microbes until they reach a
desired age.
Patience —What is the age when a
microbe desires a chicken?
Way to Test It.
A writer in the Tampa Tribune has
been discussing the world-old ques
tion of whether prayers are ever an
swered. We suggest to the gentleman
that he gives prayer a thorough test
and see how it works in his case.
Philosophy in Hindu Proverb.
There is a Hindu proverb which can
give a good deal of solid satisfaction
in a hard world. It runs, “I had no
boots to my feet and I murmured un
til I met a man along the road with
no feet.”
Coffee to Postum.
The large army of persons who
have found relief from many chronic
ailments by changing from coffee to
Postum as a daily beverage, is grow
ing each day.
It is only a simple question of try
ing it for oneself in order to know
the joy of returning health as realized
by an Ills, young lady. She writes:
“I had been a coffee drinker nearly
all my life and it affected my stomach
—caused insomnia and I was seldom
without a headache. I had heard
about Postum and how beneficial it
was, so concluded to quit coffee and
try it.
“I was delighted with the change.
I can now sleep well and seldom ever
have headache. My stomach has got
ten strong and I can eat without suf
fering afterwards. I think my whole
system greatly benefited by Postum.
“My brother also suffered from
stomach trouble while he drank cof
fee, but now, since using Postum, he
feels so much better he would not go
back to coffee for anything.”
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Read “The Road to
Wellville,” in pkgs.
Postum comes in two forms:
Regular Postum —must be well
boiled —15c and 25c packages.
Instant Postum —is a soluble pow
der. A teaspoonful dissolves quickly
in a cup of hot water and, with
cream and sugar, makes a delicious
beverage instantly—3oc and 50c tins.
The cost per cup of both kinds is
about the same.
“There’s a Reason” for Postum.
—sold by Grocers.

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