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THE WILMINGTON -MESSENGER FBI DAT, NOVEMBER 8 -907 .
FOR DEEPEflJflfATERWAYS Conterense to be Held in Phila delphia Nov. 19 Many Xotablc Persons to be lreent. IntcrcMinjr rrogrnin Arranged Two Viihjuc I'oriia.-i of 1-Jntertainnient Decided L'ihjii JmiMHtaiK-e to the Country of Inland Waterway. (Special to The Messenger.) Philadelphia, November 2. Presi dent Rooseelt, the governors of at least ten states, senators and mem bers of congress and leaders in the commercial life of every great city on the Atlantic seaboard are expected to attend a conference to be held in Philadelphia on November 19 and 20 when a permanent association to ad vocate development of a chain of deep waterways the length of the At lantic coast will be organized. This movement had its inception at a tri-state conference, held at Tren ton, New Jersey, on October 1st. Penn sylvaia. Delaware and New Jersey were represented and the original purpose was to join the delegates in congress from these three states in an effort to secure recognition in the rivers and harbors appropriation bill of projects to improve waterway facilities of Delaware Bay and River and Raritan Bay and River together with a more adequate canal connect ing these two systems of inland water thus linking New York Bay with other great arms of the Atlantic, southward for tho eon voiiif-nce of d ep draught vessels now barred. Resident Roosevelt, in the meantime was traversing the Mississippi Valley giving everywhere endorsement to the w.'itcrwj'vs projects which representa tives ol a :;r"re ot Central s;;,.t':s are vigorously advocating in Washington. It was poinJ"d out at the Trenton gathering that, while th'so western in terests were thus strongly organized and backed by a tremendous weight, of public opinion and executive en couragement, equally important and practicable eastern enterprises, knock ing at the doors of congress were like ly to be ignored. At the suggestion of J. Hampton Moore, a congressman from Pennsylvania and long a well informed and earnest champion of waterway improvements, it was decid ed to call a conference of representa tives oti states and cities, commercial and maritime organizations of the whole territory from Maine to Florida to effect a permanent organization; to conduct a propaganda of education in the importance of adequate deep water facilities, inland; to affiliate the new organization with the National Rivers and Harbors Congress, and, in con gress, to rally the votes of all of the. seventeen states in interest in an ef fort to advance Atlantic seaboard pro jects. The states included in this latest waterways movement, the first comprehensive proposal in the inter est of general eastern waterways de velopment, are as follows: Vermont, Maine, (Massachusetts, Connecticut. New Hampshire, Rhode Island, New York, New Jersey, Delaware, Pennsyl vania, Maryland, Virginia, West Vir ginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, and Florida. Immediate response followed invita tions; Philadelphia business men as sumed responsibility for the entertain ment of as many as might come; dates were chosen as above; a program ot reat interest and importance ha.? been prepared and among other ener getic committees actively engaged In assuring the success of the event, one, named by the mayor of Philadelphia, will visit Washington, see the presi dent and urge that he attend, thus placing eastern and western projects on an equal footing, so far as execu tive indorsement is concerned. The local projects included in the scope of this new waterways move ment are: The Cape Cod ship canal; liar i tan bay; the Delaware and Rar itan canal; the Delaware river; the Chesapeake and Delaware canal, con necting bays of the same names; the canal system piercing Virginia to the Carolina coast throught deep water channels and excavations in Dismal Swamp and the Charleston to Beau fort waterway. In addition to the commercial im portance of this chain of waterways extening from Cape Cod to Florida it is claimed that they would have vast strategic importance. An American fleet might readily traverse these pro tected channels to any section of the coast threatened by a hostile force. An impregnable Atlantic seaboard, capable of perfect defense by a com paratively light mosquito fleet would be the practical return to government and nation for the vast expenditures involved. The program as mapped out provisionally gives morning and after noon sessions of the first day and the morning of the second day to the dis cussion of local projects. On the after noon of the second day, permanent or ganization with election of officers and committees, will be effected. On the first evening a reception, or other social feature will be arranged and the conference will close on the sec ond evening with a banquet at the Bellevue-Stratford, Philadelphia's fin est hotel. The president, governors, and national leaders in the movement for improved waterways, it is planned, will deliver addresses and the event promises to be memorable. Two unque forms of entertainment have been decided upon; one of inter est to delegates reaching the confer ence from the north and th.2 c-'r coming from the south. When bound to Philadelphia the northern delegates will be halted at Trenton, N. J., and from there will complete the journey to Philadelphia on a chartered steam boat through the Delaware and Kan tan canal and down the Delaware river. When homeward bound, on tho other hand, the southern delegates will lea vo . Philadelphia, as guests of the city, on board a private vessel and will traverse the Chesapeake and Del aware canal and sections of the Ches apeake bay, either to Havre de Grace on the Susquehanna or to Baltimore on the Patapsco. Merchants of Philadelphia have guaranteed the cost of the enter tainment and promise "to do the right thing." Local interests, which include a thirty-five foot channel for the Del aware river; the widening and deep ening under government auspices, cf the Delaware and Raritan canal and the digging of a deep water ship canal along the line of the Chesapeake and Delaware canal, are to be kept in the background while all of the separate interests are merged into one united campaign for the Atlantic seaboard as a unit 4MJ Plans for purely local features of the conference are in the hands of a citizens committee of one hundred named by ('Mayor Reyburn, of Phila delphia. The campaign among the seventeen states in interest is being conducted by a committee named at the Trenton Tri-State conference which includes the following: Repre sentative J. Hampton Moore, chair man; John E. Ra: burn, mayor of Philadelphia; Malon H. Kline, pres ident of the Trades League, of Phil adelphia; Joel Cook, president of the Philadelphia Board of Trade; Repre sentative Hiram R. Burton, of Del aware; Joseph R. Grundy, a manu facturer, of Bristol, Pa.; C. Taylor Rue, mayor of Burlington, N. J.; W. F. Sadler, Jr., president of the Tren ton chamber of commerce; YY. Holt Apgar, attorney at law. of Trenton Headquarters cf all the committees are at the Bellevue-Stratford and a erical force is constantly at work there handling the enormous corres pondence involved in preliminary pre parations. Committee meetings are held in the mayor's reception room at the city hall, the enterprise, in every particular having upon it the seal ot official recognition, the mayor being among the most active of those at work upon the plans. Prompt and efficient work has pre vented any inconvenience from thf short period intervening between tne inception of the movement and the date set for the conference. Haste was necessary because it was believed to be advisable that the new organi zation should be represented in the National Rivers and Harbors Congress to be held in Washington in Decem ber. Delegates to that body will be chosen. On a recent visit to Philadelphia, Joseph E. Ransdell, representatives in congress from Louisiana and president of the National Rivers and Harbors Congress assured leaders in the At lantic seaboard movement that a cor dial welcome awaited their delegates in the national congress. In this con nection, Mr. Ransdell said: "The National Rivers and Harbors Congress will meet in Washington, December 4th, 5th, and 6th. We cer tainly will want you represented. The aim of the congress is to include every commercial body, every sectional waterways association, every inter state association such as yours will be and every shipping interest. The congress has never advocated a spe cific improvement and never will. What we want is an annual appropri ation of $50,000,000 instead of triennial bills. We aim to stimulate interest all over the country and an organiza tion representing the collective inter ests of the Atlantic coast .would be more than welcome. FOLLOW MAMMY TO HER GRAVE "Aunt" Maria Jasper Carter, 7 7 years old, almost all her life devoted to the service of the Wisht family, died Sunday, and on Monday after noon the surviving members of her "Old Mooter's" family gathered around her grave to pay their last respects to her, for ner devoted ser vices. During the stormy days of the civil war, the old "mammy" stuck loyally to her post, and when those trying times had ended she still re fused to leave ser good and true friends, the white people. Aunt Maria was, before the war, a servant and slave in the family of the late Edward Cunningham, of Powha tan county, and at his death went into the household of Mrs. W. W. Wight, his daughter. In recent years and up to the time of her death, she had been the nurse and servant of Messrs. E. C. W. la., A. T. and R. C. Wight, of this city, and of Mrs. Henry Venable, of Norfolk. The de votion to her white charges was at all times tender and beautiful. The funeral services were conduct ed in the home of the Wights, 1902 Hanover avenue, by the Rev. Land on R. Mason, of Grace Episcopal church after which the sermon was preach ed by Rev. Z. D. Lewis, of the Second Baptist church, colored. The pall-bearers irere the four Wight brothers, Mr. Beverly Ran dolph and Mr. Walter Turpin. Mrs. Venable, of Norfolk, came to Rich mond expressly to attend the funeral service of her old "mammy" whom she loved and respected. Aunt Maria's life was one of devo tion and love for her "white people." ana their love for her was displayed in the tenderness in which they laid her remains to rest. She had been a Christian, and besides her other cares, raised a larre family of her own.2 Richmond News Leader. C ASTORIA For Infants and CMldren. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of T THE AN'TI-TOCST IjAW. Its Defects Franed for Different Conditions Than Now Exist The Law Hastily Druwn and Under Po litical Ire8ure. The first suojeci lateen up at the Con feremce on Trusts at Chicago was the inadequacy of the anti-trust law of 1890 for dealing with the problems of great iadustrial organization. That acj was passed at a time when the trust in its proper sense was wo'rking out its effect of monopoly. The trust in that sense was not a large corporation lawfully organized and managed un der the regulation of law, but an ar rangement by which a board of trust ees was privately established to hola and vote the stocks of a number of corporations engaged in the same busi ness in order to place them under a single control and stop competition. It provided an easy road to monopoly, and the first and most conspicuous ox ample were the oil trust tnd the sugar trust. This scheme was destroyed by th-anti-trust legislation that followed its development. Then came the periods of consolidations and mergers, thai one great corporation under a. single control might take the pioee of many small ones competing with each other, but the term "trust" con tinued to be applied to this, though it was a misnomer. There has been much experience wit': great corporations and combination.-, since 1890 which has changed the as pect of the trust problem. President Nicholas Murray Builer of Columbia University, president also : the National Civic Federation and f the Conference at Chicago, attaekc i the anti-trust law in his opening ad dress as committing the nation to a pelicy that is -'too extreme ' lie re garded the large business organization the great corporation, not only as in evitable, but as desirable and benefi cial, provided it is put under proper regulation. Not only that, but he appeared to f'i- vor combinations, and agreements be tween corporations anrt between lar.- associated interests generally lor tf.e restraint of competition The presei.t law, he believed, "unduly exalt thv principle of competition and foils to lay due emphasis upon the pubic ben efits which may follow from properly regulated and supervised corroration." t is doubtless a defect of te so-called Sherman act, as construed by the supreme court, that it contains u sweeping prohibition of aLT agreements or contracts in restraint of competi tion, regardless of whether they are injurious, harmless or beneficial in their effect tpon trade and commerce This is due rather to the unqualified language than to the original intenL of the act. In this respect the law un questionably needs to be modified bur there may be another extreme in the idea Of "properly regulated ana super vised co-operation," so far as it is ap plied to industrial concerns. These are numerous and there are limits to the capacity for effective public regulation and supervision, especially by nation al authority, and toward concentra tion under that most of the arguments seem to tend. Considering the multiplicity of in dustrial corporations and the vast ex ent and complexity of their operations it would mo be easy to draw .he lim of "proper' regulation and supervision, and it would be, extremely difficult to exercise it effectively There is another respect in which the original intent of the anti-trust law has, been departed from by judi cial construction and application be cause it failed to make clear distinc tions which ought to be made. Mr. Seth Low, in his address at Chicago, argued in favor of permitting agree ments between railroads under the sanction of the interstate comrceree commission. There is scarcely a doubt that in passinfe the anti-trust iaw the majority of congress had no thought of its applications to interstate rail roads, for the regulation of which a separate act had been passed three years before. The principle of regulation for com mon carriers, and especially for char tered railroad corporations, is quite different from that applicable to in dustrial and commercial combinations. Ttyey are engaged in "quasi-public service," and they necessarily partake of the character of limited monopoly, with incidental competition that may need to be restrained in the interest of the service as well as of the rail road business itself. Moreover, in the national field that business has to be done on a large scale with more oi less direct relation between the cor porations engaged in it. Regulation and supervision by a central public authority is practicable and may be made effective. There is a special im propriety in regarding railroads as trusts or as the constituents of trusts in the ordinary sense of that term. The distinction between them and in dustrial combinations is wide and should be recognized in arguments on this subject and clearly established In the law. The anti-trust law was carelessly drawn and hastily passed under polit ical pressure, with little conception of its possible effect is stnictly con strued and vigorously applied. It dos not fit the situation of today and needs to be recast. In the meantime prosecutions under it should be instituted and conducted with some regard for what can he practically accomplished. Many great combinations have been permitted to grow up unhindered right under Its sliiteowy 'and there' axe Questions in volved as-to wHethen .their processes violate, the law - or not ana whether if th'ey do" tae Tawttself Is not 'at fault, They cannot fce '"smashed" or swept away without vastly more harm than they are doing. The law itself should be mace moi j workable; it should make clear the distinction between injurious restrains which are always unlawful and wklcit should be prevented or punished, and (those which may be bonefici.il and de sirable, and It should leave railroad regulation to be treated as a subject apart, for transportation as a service to the public Is quite a different mat ter from manufacturing and trading in oil, sugar or tobacco. Journal of Commerce. Would Roosevelt Accept TUird Term The Roosevelt third term talk goei on, and even gathers volume as the date for the next republican conven tion approaches. Governor Hoch o: Kansas has said that "well nominate the president again," and ride ove the opposition in the convention "Hie a herd of Texas steers." Senator c Cumber of North Dakota has expnss the opinion that Mr. Roosevelt win "have to decline a nomination after it is made," because the contention will Insist upon nominating Hni. It has even been said, though hter de nied by Mr. Bryan, that the ebraska:i would not accept the demoatIc nomi nation if Mr. Roosevelt rere to be pitted against him. We lear that tht whole west demands a Roosevelt third term, that the east se?s no way of avoiding it, and that even a large proportion of the vo-ers of the south prefer Mr. Roosevet to any democrat that could be brovght forward. Of course it U only talk; nobody knows just howstrong the demaiul for Mr. Rosevelt is and can not know until the tine for a "show down" comes. No' does the question of the strength cf the Roosevelt third-term ser.timerc affect the issue that is pre sented to Mr. Roosevelt hiv:--!!'. : . fats are that Mr. Roosevelt has said nr.d said it repeatedly with all of his vehement strenuosity, that he will not b a candidate for a third term, that .le will not again fill the office that he now holds. Yet the talk goes on. The president meanwhile is silent: he has not lately repeated his declaration that he would decline renominatiou, and it is well-known that in politics silence gives consent. That is the in ference that is being drawn by those people that would like to see Mr. Roosevelt succeed himself. Columbia State. Dvidewo of Scarcity of Household Help. Several weeks ago a young woman residing at Hot Springs, Va., advertis ed in The Times-Dispatch for a posi tion as cook. Her mail broke the re cord at the village post office, and thieatened to overwhelm the postal facilities. Replies were received from ciies as far north as New York and as iir south as North Carolina. But Richnond led by a safe majority and drew th prize. Later cn a Richmond housewife made public through the want col umns of The "nines-Dispatch the fact that she would lay $3 per week for a woman to cook fo- a family of two. These two incidents proclaim that the servant problem is distressing Richmond as well as oher cities in the land, and if further evidence be needed the inquirer is cited to any half hour conversation between two or more Richmond housekeepers Times Dispatch. Contract for Cotton Warehouse Ict. The contract for the erection oV a warehouse being erected by cotton growers of Cabarrus in this city foi the storage of the cotton crop, has been let. This is one of the two ware houses the Cabarrus growers are to build in the county in which to store the crop in order to hold it off the market when prices are unsatisfactory to the owner. The contractors will push the work of completing this warehouse as rapidly as is possible. Concord Tribune. Quceiiy Xa:)ietl Streets. Edinburgh has some queerly named streets, among which are Jacob's Lad der, Gabriel's Ladder, Coffin lane, and Cuddy lane. It is ,however, in the "close" that this ancient city figures best. There are, for instance, Hole in the Wall close, Little Jack and Big Jack close, Lady Stairs, Heave-away and Long close. The last is one of the shortest of these, and in that resem bles Crooked and Turnagain lanes In London, the former being as straight as a die and the latter so narrow that a vehicle in it cannot possibly turn again. Exchange. STOHXA. Bears the The Kind You Hura lAfwars Bfiugtt Why Japan Will De Cautious. Britain joined with Japan out of hostility to Ruseia. The historic re lation has been changed by the An glo-Russian agreement concerning Persia. Afghanistan and Tiblet. All parties in England recognize that the agreement has altered the situation m Asia radically. The besetting tear of Russia in India has been dissipa ted, and with it has pone the need of Jauanese aid in the peninsula, for which the treaty In 1905 contracted. Japan, it would appear, is tied to a partner who will not desert her in case she is attacked, but who is lit tle likelv to encourage her. or even assist her, in an aggressive policy to ward any western power with whom Japan can possibly come into contact. New York Evening Post 31en have reason to diead a nimble- tongued woman. A certain clever authoress was once asked by a writer of the opposite sex who is not rejnarkable for civility: Wouldn't you. like to be a man? . To-this .the lady readily replied: JVouldn't you? Tit-Bits. THE HAGUE COXFKREXCC but Utile Work AcrouiplbUicd. The deigates to tne peace conference the Hague are on their ay norac and incidentally the dispatches Ive some impression of what was accom plished by the conference. If anything of imi)rtanx vas d.ie the fact does nut crop out ii the summary of the conference's drlngs. Pre minence'is given to iv.it thing, namely, the number and expensive ness of thr dinners that were givt-n by the various delegates on behalf vi their own behalf and the cost of th ' conference. And there is another thine to wbv.h Jauentiou is particularly called, and that is the amount of talking thiv. was done. It seems that a delegate fror. Brazil made more speeches tnan an other and also gave the most elabor ate and expensive dinner. Probably he thought he owed the deiegates some compensation for forcing them to list en so often to his vies on thv sui jects considered. An American delegate male the long est sieech, but as long as it was. it was much shoru-r than mt of Mi Roosevelt's annual messages. Am- i cans whether in domestic or foreign assemblages are sure to become known for the length of their sjeeches. The cost of the conference to the governments participating in it was about $3,uiX),Ouo. It would be inter esting to know whether they will get their money's worth from the ben efits that will flow from the great in ternational talk. It is certain that nothing was ac complished in the direction of bring ing about unhcrsal peace. There Is as much, or more ;ir talk now than tlivie was when the conference assem bled. So little sympathy did the ef forts in the direction of disarmament have that it is a question whether the nalions really want peace throughout thv world; whether they do not look en war as a necessary evil. It is rather remarkable that the del- egates were able to do aftr eating so many -o much talk'ng dinners. Thev will have reason to think themselves fortunate if they do not all die from dyspeisia or suffer untold agony from the gout before the passing of a year. A good part of the money expended went lor things to eat and drink. An itemized account of the expenditures would undoubtedly make interesting reading. Savannah News. Talt Coiug up the Mikado's Stairs. Staves covered with crimson velvet, fastened with gilt nails and ornament ed with golden tassels were nourished in the face of William H. Taft as ho made his way up the grand staircase in Mutsu Hito's palacv in Tokio lass month. The myriadw of spectators in tlx) streets below had already pelted the 'Incorruptible American," as the Yoi- eters, their clarions richlv fringeu eters, their clairios richly fringed with silk, sounded the fanfare as our secretary of war marcher. up Bepii amid a tumult productive ot much scuffling and struggling anion,. men Jn high boots, regimental headgear, v,,,ci: led shoes and silk stockings. Thv-, Taft passed from view into the pres ence of the emperor of Japan, with whom he remained in conference ten minutes. It was the second time these tu ad met. One' can speak no English and the other no Japanese, but the American was the bearer, it seems, of an au tograph letter from President Roose velt. The eyes of Taft, we are told by the Yorodzu, or&an of the Tokio populace, "blazed with the fire of freedom," while among the spectators who saw him ride by in a coash of state "all was joy and jubilation over the carver that puts to shame the records of an cient heroism." Mr. Taft was attired in plain black for the reason, we are further informed by the daily just quoted, that "genius so surpassing as that of the incorrupt ible American needs none of the trap pings with which mean mortals con ceal their emptiness." Mr. Taft, furthermore, is the only statesman in America who is not afraid of the rich people" whom "he has threatened to put in prison for cor ruption." Finally to quote the Yorodzu jv-t again, Mr. Taft is to be made presi dent next year. The Kokumin Shim- bun doubts that, doubts, indeed, the greatness of Taft. But it is a voicj crying in the wilderness Current Lit erature. Reforming Tariff Reforms. Tariff reform ha? been one of the chief issues of the democratic party. but there seems to be a tendency In in some parts of the country to re form that issue. Lieut.Gov. Chanler In?iPts that the tariff ought to be taken out of politics. Mr. Whitney ia making the issue of conservative revision the ground f hfs campaign. and thus carrying: the tariff into htate politico. Moreover, he is appealing to Repcblican manufacturers for sup port. Queer things are done In the name of the tariff. Meantime the standpatter is serene. If he can get the tariff out of politics he will be sat isfied. Commissions move very slow ly. Baltimore Sun. S Now an authority says that future wars will be ought in the air. It will be remembered that our late great war with Japan proved to be all in the air. So it is to be hoped that the prophec y 1 will hold good of. all future wars. Ralegh Times. SO Mica Axle Grease Ecst labncs&t for xs ia tie troTll long wearing and Ttry id besire. Mates a fceary load dnw e Iit cae. Sires hilt tr oa waon and teasx, xomsct x eaniinj: capacity r'T0 oa?it- Ask yxzx klex tor Qrtse. ST4XDARD ffX CO. Trains Kats ms Alarm Clock. Abe Cunklin has closed his &n&to hatchery' in the Warwick Mountains and has Kone In his winter quarters on Honeysuckle avenue, MontcUir. N. J. Conklln has resmm-d hl3 winter oc cupation of training whit rata to ) useful and helpful to nun. Last year he tralnl some ratrf t carry' some stout string to the top of a fiagole and pass it through the pulley at thv top. He sold thes rats to jat. itor of New York office buUdiujrg :i high prices. When the flag hazards fall the jan itors do not have to employ Mec pie jacks Conklin trained (:her rats to run a sewing machine by i reading the :d al. ' This ear conklln Is training ran to take the place of alarm clock: ..e knows that the rattle anU Jar ol an alarm clock made many persons very nervous for the rest of the day; wuno at a. m.. some at r:r.o and on until 7 a. m. Hach is so trained that ;it thw exact instant of its meal hour i: gocn to .ho room of the human that feeds it ami frentle tickles his ear until Iw? awai:s and feeds it. Conklln expects to sell many of thco alarm rats to Montclair commutca. and he predicts that the nervous Of fections caused by alarm clocks will soon disappear from that Lapp' pi ce. He says that his rats never iu-t, run down nor vary a second in giving their gentle alarm. Conklin will dye a rat pi j;ncn or blue if his customer thinks .such will awake him up quicker The L w Yorg World. , An Age-Worn KugecMion. You may have noticed that Le Stuyvsant Chankr went to (leorRlCl lat week ar.d made a t oecb at tfcO state fair. Ot course the boom wofcj along. The Jeoij-'ia democrats -.sro pleased to see jjr. Chanler and 'ikkIo thlnjjsit pleasant for him. When he an nounced he was for taking the tariff "a national necessity" out of poll tics, they shouted approval. Wo seem V remember having heard that suggestion before Mr. Chanler ?aa born. U 23 ' 2 XZ. X . Tha Kind Yoo Wzn klmr Ecsjja Bean the 8igmattro of IHx uvM-d White Slave Truffle. Dattle Creek, Mich., November J. T'- afternoon's session of the Na tional verity Congress was devoted principal!. tQ jscussou 0f the white slave traffic. Uev. Wylie J. rhllltpa lojc. oi .ui ,o campaign in Los Angeles which had . . ht ab()Ut Uip conviction of a milHonaL a notorious house. Her. 1 a 11 nounced the practice ot issuing i. . liceuse to cafes (Special to The Messenger.) Raleigh. S. C November 2. Presi dent Chas. K. Johnson of the Raleigh chamber of commerce, appoints as tin delegates to the waterway convention at Wilmington, next Tuesday, Frank lin McNeill, chairman; Ed Chambers Smith, F. P. r.usbee. Grand Secretary WooddtJI rcpor'i: n new lodge formed at Willlamston. : Odd Fellows. The insurance agency of firrwry He Hunter. Raleigh, is chartered, capital etock $n5,00o. Will Remain Cloned. Killed N'rcro Passenger. Govania, Ga., November 2. A negro porter named Dillard on a Georgia Southern and Florida train shot and killed a negro passenger here on tho arrival of the train this alternooiu The authorities at Elko, the next sta tion, undertook to arrest the porter but Conductor Dickinson locked the tr" ar- ."- !te- negro in a mall car and reet. The authorities vr train for the arrival who Is on his way posse. is the fjol. f' ion J rveiicloe Urn "- th ve cf !ttl children I -t!ie pjitCoyeart. Iti$r -Icine tnaie to cure. P never tea ka-wn t you.' cbi'4 1 c i a -tie cf PREY'S VEP.WIFUCC A FINE TONIC FOK CHlLCHlifS TVk r.ot taut '. urt '-:- It. cr-saty-V c c fUOt t? nalUraof sai a bott v - i 4 I 4