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The Winslow mail. (Winslow, Ariz.) 1893-1926, March 09, 1923, Image 3

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96060765/1923-03-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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SPECIAL RUSH sEitVICE xecured II
Toil mrnllun tlila paper when writing
firms l>elow.
»-■" ' > ■ m
IIOHM-AUiGN JEWELRY CO.
Mffr. and repairing. All orders promptly
attended to. Est. 1879. 16th & Champa.
DYERS.
NEW— AUTO PARTS—USED
New guaranteed master and pinion
gears and axle shafts. A large stock of
used parts. All priced right. The West
ern Auto & Parts Co., 1220 Curtis at.
Phone Ch, 4919. Denver. Colo. -
JOS. I. SCHWA UP/,, Jewelry. Diamonds,
watch repairing. 1000 Sixteenth Street.
MoliiWAi'lQN DEPARTMENT
Commercial inquiries answered and
information gladly furnished without
cost. Address any firm above.
MEAT CONSUMPTION
SETS NEW RECORD
Washington.—More meat was con
sumed in the United States last year
than in any previous year, the Depart
ment of Agriculture announced here
recently. The total consumption was
estimated at 16,333,000,000 pounds,
which amounts to 149.7 pounds per
person, applying the July 1, 1922, esti
mate of population. The per capita
consumption showed an increase of six
pounds over 1921 and pounds over
1920.
“Coupled with the decrease in the
exports and somewhat higher prices to
purchasers in 1922,” the department
report said, “these figures evidence a
satisfactory state of the home market
due doubtless to the prosperous condi
tion and better purchasing power of
the people generally.”
The average meat bill per person
In 1922, according to the estimates,
was made up of 61.4 pounds of beef,
7.3 pounds of veal, 5 pounds of mut
ton and lamb and 70 pounds of pork.
All classes of meat except mutton and
lamb showed increased consumption.
The largest increase was in beef, 3.6
pounds per person, while the Increased
consumption of pork was only slightly
less, 3.1 pounds per capita. Lamb and
mutton decreased 1.2 pounds per cap
ita.
The conversion of com into lard by
means of the hog is one of the major
Industries of the country, the product
of which goes to all parts of the
world, the department announced. The
67,050,745 hogs slaughtered in 1922
yielded more than 9,000,000,000 pounds
of meat and 2,333,000,000 pounds of
lard. This is the highest production of
lard on record, and as the exports, al
though considerable, were less than in
1921, it follows that the total consump
tion also was highest. The per capita
consumption, however, was exceeded
in 1916.
VETERINARY INFORMATION IS
AVAILABLE FREE OF CHARGE*
Fort Collins, Colo. —The care of
your farm animals from thes tandpolnt
of health and sanitation Is important.
Colorado Agricultural College Exten
sion bulletins are available for free
distribution on veterinary subjects as
follows:
164-A, Stock Poisoning on the Range,
166-A, Some Common Parasites of
Live Stock In Colorado.
173-A, Prevention of some Hog Dis
eases.
175-A, Abortion Disease of Cattle.
182-A, Prevention of Blackleg.
154-A, Hemorrhagic Septicemia In
Sheep.
Copies of these bulletins may be had
on request by number and title from
the Extension Service, Colorado Agri
cultural College, Fort Collins.
Cause of Hospital Fire Determined.
New York. —Spontaneous combustion
was advanced as the cause of the dis
astrous fire which killed twenty-seven
patients and nurses at the Manhattan
State Hospital for the Insane on
Ward’s Island, recently. Testimony
that defective wiring could not have
caused the fire was given at the in
quiry pressed by Medical Examiner
Norris, while Acting Mayor Hulbert
was in Albany conferring with Gov
ernor Smith on steps to protect other
Institutions In this city against fire
jnenace.
New Legal Code for Aircraft.
Washington. —A new legal code gov
erning use of air craft and radio in
time of war lias been completed by the
International commission of jurists ap
pointed under the Washington confer
ence to revise the rules of warfare, it
was announced at the State Depart
ment recently.
In reporting the agreement reached
at The Hague, John Bassell Moore, the
American representative, said the task
was completed and a final report
signed.
Voliva Guilty of Criminal Libel.
Chicago.—Wilbur Glenn Voliva was
found guilty by a jury here on a
charge of criminal libel. The action
was brought by tlie Rev. Thomas Nel
son, pastor of an “independent” church
In Zion City. He charged Voliva pub
lished a pamphlet, in which the over
seer referred to him as a “blather
skite,” “tom fool,” and “billy goat.”
A. V. Smith, state’s attorney, prose
cuting the case, argued that Vollva’s
action was an attempt to limit relig
ious liberty.
CONGRESS FAVORS
mEN bill
FURTHER RESTRICTION OF IM
MIGRATION BELIEVED lU BE
DESIRE OF COUNTRY.
MAY PASS AT THIS SESSION
Many Elements Besides Organized La
bor Urge Tightening of the Exclu
sion Provisions—Legislators Not In
clined to Heed the Protests.
By EDWARD B. CLARK
Washington. —Tlie bouse of repre
sentatives is about to give consider
ation to the immigration restriction
bill approved a day or two ago by the
house immigration committee. With
the feeling on this matter as it is to
day in the country, and especially in
congress, it is more than possible that
the bill will be enacted into law
quickly.
Washington has felt for a long time,
possibly of course mistakenly, that
sentiment throughout the country has
been focusing in behalf of some plan
further to keep immigrants out of the
country. The pleas of the manufac
turing and industrial interests gen
erally to raise the bars have had little
effect on members* of congress because
of the pressure in reverse which has
been brought to bear by other inter
ests.
This immigration question Is rather
a delicate one to discuss. To give the
reasons for the demands for more dras
tic exclusion legislation means that one
must go into matters which many per
sons probably think had better be kept
under cover because of the danger of
arousing religious or racial animosi
ties.
The drive, if It so may be called, in
behalf of strengthening the exclusion
measure has been made not only by
the representatives of labor, who fear
wage cuts and a glutted labor market,
but by organizations of various kinds
and descriptions, some of them per
haps not altogether open in their man
ifestations of opposition to further ad
mission of the foreigners.
Elements for Exclusion.
The Japanese exclusion matter
stands by itself, and it needs no ex
planation. As for the rest of the pro
posed exclusion legislation, it has been
favored unquestionably by what may
be called the “America for Americans”
elements in the population; by organi
zations which say boldly enough that
there are too many Europeans of a
certain kind in this country; by most
of the officials of the great soldier
body, the American Legion, and un
questionably by a society which re
cently has had more publicity than its
garb would suggest that it seeks.
In Washington there are advocates
of the measure proposing increased
restriction rules who say that the op
eration of the new statute will have
the beneficent result of preventing a
further increase in the racial preju
dices which exist today, even if men
try to cover their eyes to the fact. The
advocates of the bill hold that the for
eigners who now are here can be as
similated after awhile if no great ad
ditional numbers of them are admitted.
The argument is that assimilation of
the foreigners here should be perfect
ed before assimilation is made impos
sible.
The feeling among members of con
gress is stronger today on this general
subject apparently than ever it has
been before. It is said that many
members of congress are also mem
bers of organizations which have been
looking with dismay upon the foreign
izing tendencies in this country. In
away when a vote comes on this immi
gration measure some of the members
of congress may vote as they would
have voted in meeting balls at home,
lodge meetings, if one cares so to put it.
Where Opposition Comes From.
Opposition to the legislation is to be
expected from a good many sources.
Steamship companies will object be
cause their directors seem to think
that the matter is one of vital impor
tance to their finances. Organizations
representing the various foreign na
tionals will object as they always have
objected, but objection from these so
cieties, some congressmen seem to
think will injure rather than benefit
the general cause of opposition.
It is of course only possible that this
tightening immigration restriction
measure can become a law at this ses
sion, but unlike other proposed legis
lation there seems to be a likelihood
that the next cong/ess will be as
strongly in favor of its enactment as
is the case with the present congress.
It seems to be the feeling here that
the liberals, progressives or radicals,
as they variously are called, are more
likely to be in hearty favor of the pro
posed legislation than their brethren
of the conservative and semi-conserv
ative ranks. There is nothing, how
ever, to show that members who might
pay attention ordinarily to the de
mands of certain kinds of great in
dustries will care in this particular
case to respond to their pleas.
The reports which have come from
organizations engaged in the work of
Americanization of the foreigners have
been in the main favorable, but never
theless Americanization is said to be
rather uphill work. The word is that
It cannot be done adequately so long
as the non-English speaking communi
ties in this country continue daily to
Increase In numbers.
Vacation Journeys Planned.
During the war and just after it the
congress of the United States was
pretty well represented in Europe by
individual member investigators who
wanted to find out “all about it,” and
to come back to tell the lawmakers
what they should do to help Europe.
Congress in all probability will have
a long vacation from March 4, and
now it is said that at least six con
gressional parties will start out to see
the world, but this time tlie members
will confine themselves to this side of
the Atlantic and to a few places in the
Pacific. Os course it is wicked to call
these expeditions “junkets.” but there
are some fearless ones who are will
ing to say that a .1 w of these inves
tigating and sight-seeing parties are
promoted and carried through as much
for amusement as for constructive
business purposes.
Little criticism is heard of one of
the proposed journeys afield, or rather
asea, for the intern'on of certain mem
bers in congress ' iterested in naval
affairs and of officials of tlie Navy de
partment is to take a ship bound for
southern waters and to witness the
maneuvers of tlie Atlantic and Pacific
fleets in tlie Caribbean sea.
It is the intention of another con
gressional investigating party to go to
Hawaii, there to look over the great
naval base at Pearl harbor and to
learn of the progress on the great army
fortifications which are intended to
protect the entrance to tlie harbor
from the sea. It is expected that this
party will “drop back” from Hawaii
to California to look over what is
known as tlie Alameda project. The
understanding is that the Mare island
base may be superseded eventually by
a new base at Alameda. If this
project ultimately is carried to con
clusion the improve 1 naval base in San
Francisco Bay i/ill represent a cost of
$150,000,000, and t the claim is made
that it will be worth the money.
Will Study Reforestation.
A committee of the United States
senate, it is understood, will travel
considerable distances in the western
and southern country to look into mat
ters relating to reforestation. There
always has been a reeling in congress
that some of the fo-estry problems
could be settled if reforestation were
practiced in those places which, after
the first forests have been removed,
cannot be used readily for agricul
tural purposes or for any purpose more
valuable than tree raising. Something
good, it is claimed, may come out of
this proposed trip of the senators.
There was a time years ago when
congressional parties went forth with
the members of their families in tow.
Government ships always were avail
able if there was enough of a business
tinge to the traveling proposition
seemingly to justify Uncle Sam in giv
ing the members ol the parties quar
ters on one of his transports. It is
only fair to say that on these trips
the members paid for board for them
selves and families while on the ves
sels, but of course their transportation
was free, and as Uncle Sam charges
very moderate boarding house rates
on his transports the trips didn’t cost
much.
Many of the real junketing features
have disappeared frot these railroad
and ship voyages. There was much
criticism in the past of things that
were done, and as a result the plans
for tlie trips are now hedged about
with precautionary pecuniary arrange
ments, and congressmen can start out
without fearing such heavy broadsides
of criticism as were hurled at them in
the past.
Taft's Famous Journey.
Perhaps the most famous journey of
congressmen and others ever taken
was that which was known as the Taft
Philippine trip in the year 1904 or
thereabouts. There were a great many
members of congress who thought it
was only right—and perhaps it was —
that the lawmakers should know at
first hand what wf.s happening in the
Philippines, so with their families and
with a considerable number of friends
they started for the Orient under tlie
leadership of William Howard Taft,
who then was secretary of war.
This party not only went to the
Philippines, but to Japan, China and
Corea. A government transport was
provided, but everybody paid his board
bill. There were Republicans and
Democrats in the party in about equal
numbers, and inasmuch as there
seemed to be a general feeling that
congress ought to know something
definite about the East at that time,
there was not much adverse comment
from the press or the people of the
country on the plan of the voyage.
Os course the great trip of the com
ing summer will be that of President
Harding to Alaska. Everybody seems
to think that this journey is absolutely
essential if any attempt is to be made
legislatively and administratively *n
bring Alaska up to tlie proper produc
ing point.
Gives Impression of Sorrow.
Among the most interesting objects
of public attention in Washington just
now is the Lincoln memorial as il
luminated each night by electric
searchlight. By motorcar, bus line
and on foot, thousands of citizens view
the wonderfully beautiful spectacle
and the general verdict is, “You will
have to see it to appreciate it.”
As the classic structure stands out
against a dark background, its out- j
lines showing chiseled marble on
ebony, the building takes on an en
tirely different aspect from daytime
presentation. The scene arouses vary
ing emotions in the observers, as
shown by their exclamations and ut- i
terances.
The most pronounced impression it
makes upon tlie average observer is
one of inexpressible sadness. If an
inanimate thing can be said to breathe
spirit, the structure gives forth an al
most tangible exnression of r crow I
THE WINSLOW MAIL
Southwest News
From All Over
New Mexico
and Arizona
The Imperial Store, owned by Zlaket
Brothers, at Springer, N. M., was en
tered by thieves, who made their es
cape with merc'handise valued at over
S7OO.
C. I*. Cramer, one of the best known
mining men in Grant county, N. M.,
was insta.ntly killed when he plunged
to the bottom of an old forty-foot shaft
in the mining region of Central.
There is great activity in the lower
part of the Pecos Valley, New Mexico,
oil field and there is now every indi
cation that during the coining summer
several new wells will go down.
Thirty-five members were added to
the Last Cruces Chamber of Com
merce in the big drive which has been
staged in that city and surrounding
country during the past month.
With a payroll of approximately
$70,000 per month and about 560 men
at work, the town of Hayden, Ariz., is
wearing a more prosperous appearance
than it has borne for the past two and
a half years.
Franklin LaGrange was found guilty
of murder in the first degree for the
killing of Walter Steinbrook, by a jury
in Superior Court at Prescott. The
jury fixed the punishment at life im
prisonment.
Members of the lodge of Elks have
offered their Elks’ home to the Cham
ber of Commerce for the sessions of
the Cattle and Horse Growers’ Associ
ation which will be held at Las Vegas
March 16, 17 and 18.
Oscar Karl was adjudged insane at
Tombstone, Ariz., after a bearing be
fore the lunacy commission. Karl was
taken off a main line train at Benson.
He was on his way to California and
went itisane on the train between Will
cox and Benson.
Title to twenty-one mining claims of
the Black Diamond Mining and Devel
opment Company, near Prescott, Ariz.,
has passed into the bands of George
A. Weatherby of Decatur, 111., follow
ing completion of court proceedings in
volving this property.
New Mexico's institutions of higher
jducation took a long step forward
•ecently—a step which places them
ahead of virtually all other universi
ties in the nation—-when they launched
plans for immediately inaugurating
the study of public service.
With five clubs represented, the
Panhandl e-Pecos Valley baseball
league was perfected at a big meeting
held in Clovis. At the close of the
meeting the salary of the players was
set at $1,500, exclusive of the manager
and the player limit placed at thirteen
men for each team.
The House of Representatives of the
New Mexico Legislature made a spe
cial order of business of the bill of
Representatives Howard, Puryear and
Hughes, ordering an investigation at
Pawson by a joint legislative commit
tee of the explosion in mine No. 1 of
the Phelps-Dodge Corporation.
Fatalities from automobile accidents
In Arizona have increased in frequen
cy during the past four years, accord
ing to the records of the State Board
of Health. The total number of deaths
during the past year is more than four
times the number from automobile ac
cidents four years ago, the records
show.
Belief that Col. Francis Marshall
and Lieut. Charles Webber, missing
since Dec. 7 last, crashed in their air
plane in the desert several miles south
of the Growter mountains in Arizona,
and that their bodies and the plane
were buried by the shifting sands was
axpressed by the searching party
headed by Major Theodore Auley.
Troop “C” Cavalry, of Deming has a
new rifle range. The range is one of
the best in the southern part of Nev
Mexico.
Two hundred students will be
trained in infantry and cavalry sub
jects at the citizens’ military training
camp to be conducted this summer at
Fort Huachucu. The camp will open
July 30 and close August 28, according
to information received by Lieut. Col.
A. J. Dougherty. The Fort Huachuca
cump will probably be made up large
ly of Arizona men, it being the desire
of the War Department that all stu
dents attend the camp nearest their
homes.
The House of Representatives of the
Arizona Legislature unanimously
adopted a resolution petitioning the
President of the United States to en
ter into negotiations with Mexico look
ing to the acquirement by the United
States of the strip of land lying be
tween the present boundary between
the two countries and a line running
due west from Nogales, Ariz., to the
Gulf of Mexico. Acquisition of the
strip of land would give the United
States a port at the head of the Gulf
of Mexico.
Brigido Gonzales, who had been
placed under a peace bond at Tucuin-
I cari, N. M., on account of domestic
troubles, attempted to kill his wife by
firing five shots at her with a pistol.
He then turned the gun on himself
and fired a bullet into his brain, dying
a short time later.
j The better relations committee oi
Las Cruces Chamber of Commerce has
been reorganized with these officers
for the year: Chairman, L. E. Strand ;
secretary, Charles H. Loomis; execu
tive committee, T. D. Sweetwood, Pat
F Campbell and C>\pt. Uil Lane.
SIX MEN KILLED
IN POWDER BLAST
WEST VIRGINIA MINE EXPLOSION
CAUSED BY OVERCHARGE
OF POWDER.
27 MINERS RESCUED
BODIES OF SIX WORKERS RECOV
ERED-HOPE ABANDONED
FOR FIVE OTHERS.
Bluefield, W. Va.—'The bodies of six
miners have been recovered from the
mine of the Weyanoke Coal and Coke
Company at Arista, Mercer county,
which early was shaken by a heavy ex
plosion. Hope for rescuing alive five
other miners of the thirty-eight en
tombed by the blast was abandoned
when rescue workers said they were
unable to reach the section of the mine
where the men were at work when the
explosion occurred. Afterdamp flood
ed the mine following the explosion.
Seventy-five men were at work in
the mine when its channels were
rocked by the blast, 3,200 feet from the
main opening. However, many of them
were *in other sections and were not
caught by the crumbling of the walls.
Os the thirty-eight entombed, twenty
seven only slightly injured were res
cued.
The force of the explosion tore
through to the surface, scattering tim
bers and huge boulders for a distance
of several hundred feet. Tongues of
flame shot through these openings.
An overcharge of powder used in
blasting probably was the cause of the
disaster. W. A. Craven, superintendent
of the mine, said.
Arista, the scene of the explosion,
is a small mining town in Mercer
county, in the extreme southern sec
tion of West Virginia, and is practi
cally isolated by the surrounding
mountainous country. For hours after
the exposion occurred it was impossi
ble to communicate by telephone from
Arista with outside points.
The Pocahontas Coal Company is
controlled by the National Cash Reg
ister Company.
There are two mines of the Patter
son Company at Arista, both of them
being drifts. The general offices of
the company are at Dayton, Ohio.
The United States mine rescue car
from Charleston, W. Va., in charge of
R. M. Lambie, chief of the department
of mines, was sent here.
Mutinous Crew Attacks Officers.
Los Angeles.—Mutinous members of
the crew creatdtl a reign of terror
aboard the Swayne and Hoyt freight
er, Lake Pepin, while it was steaming
north to this port from Balboa. Two
days out from Balboa, it was declared,
radicals among the crew made de
mands on the ship's officers which
were refused. Enraged by this refusal,
the radicals, said to have been led by
Edward Hatton, an Englishman, at
tacked A. T. Sutherland, first assistant
engineer, and branded him with a red
hot iron rake obtained in the fire
room.
Police Chief Held for Neglect.
Minneapolis, Minn.—A. C. Jensen,
superintendent of police, arrested the
other day on four warrants charging
neglect of duty, was rearrested again
on another warrant charging general
neglect of duty extending over a pe
riod from Dec. I, 11)21, when he took
office, to Feb. 23, 1923. When he was
arraigned for the second time, Jensen
again pleaded not guilty.
Hoover Backs River Pact.
Washington.—Congressional approv
al of the agreement between seven
western states for the use of water
from the Colorado river was recom
mended by Secretary Hoover of the
Commerce Department, chairman of
the Colorado river commission, in a re
port transmitted to Congress. Mr.
Hoover stated that it would result in
the reclamation of 4,000,000 acres of
N arid land, develop 6,000,000 hydro-elec
tric horsepower, prevent the recurrence
of disastrous floods and add “untold
wealth” and benefit to the nation.
Mob Held for Storming Jail.
Palatka, Fla. —Nineteen employes of
the. state road department are lodged
in the Alachua county jail on charges
of having attempted to storm the Put
nam county jail at Palatka, but were
beaten off by Sheriff Hagan. The
crowd went to the Putnam county jail,
where Lige Lawrence, a negro, was
held for safe keeping. Lawrence was
here after CraWford Smith, a
white man, had beet' shot and killed
in a place of busine. s conducted by
Lawrence at Gainesville.
President Tells Plan for Court.
Washington. —President Harding in
formed the Senate that the United
States has no intention < f entering the
World Court of International Justice
on a basis of “compulsory arbitration
of all international disputes, that he
contemplated no negotiations with oth
er powers in this regard and that
American adherence will not obligate
the United States under the treaty of
Versailles. The President’s notifica
tion to the Senate was contained in a j
j brief letter to Senator Ledge.
1 Stearns’ Electric Paste
n is recognized as the guaranteed
1 exterminator for Rats. Mice. Anta.
Cockroaches and Waterbugs.
Don't waste time trying to kill these pest*
with powders, liquids or any experimental
preparations.
Ready for Use—Better than Traps
2-oz. box, 3oc 15-oz. box, $1 .50
SOLD EVERYWHERE
| Physicians advise keeping
8 the bowels open as a safe
guard against Grippe or
Influenza.
When you are constipated,
g not enough of Nature’s
S lubricating liquid is pro
jp duced in the bowel to keep
g the food waste soft and
| moving. Doctors prescribe
E Nujol because it acts like
| this natural lubricant and
thus secures regular bowel
movements by Nature’s own
| method—lubrication. ,
9 Xnjol is a lubricant—not n
|H medicine or laxative —so
if cannot gripe. Try it today.
|TURES COLDS «24H0UIS^
twHgk. WO"«-D'9 STANOAPOyfjjffijS
FORTWO
KIRES LA GRIPPE m 3 DAYsr^|
FdCTROIT. WH’HiU. CP. MICHIGAN^
Shave With
Cuticura Soap
The New Way
Without Mug
TO BE HISTORICAL MUSEUM
Stephen Collins Foster Memorial Mu
seum Has Purchased Fine
Home at Bardstown.
The Stephen Collins Foster Memo
rial association has recently purchased
i fine old mansion at Bardstown, Ky. t
In which Foster wrote “My Old Ken
tucky Home.” The original draft of
the composition has been secured and
It will occupy a conspicuous place in
the new memorial ball. The society
also intends to make its new home a
historical museum for this section of
the state, which teems with legends
Df frontier days on the "dark and
bloody ground.”
Bardstown is one of the oldest set
tlements in the Blue Grass state. The
first Catholic cathedral west of the
Alleghenies was built there. Louis
Phillipe, a sojourner for some months
at Bardstown as the guest of his old
friend. Bishop Flagot, gave the church
some rare paintings by Reubens and
Van Dyke. It was at St. Joseph’s col
lege, Bardstown, that Theodore
O’Hara, the gifted poet, who wrote
“The Bivouac of the Dead,” received
his education.
SHE DYED A SWEATER,
SKIRT AND CHILD’S COAT
WITH “DIAMOND DYES”
Each package of “Diamond Dyes” con
tains directions so simple any woman can
dye or tint her worn, shabby dresses,
skirts, waists, coats, stockings, sweaters,
coverings, draperies, hangings, everything,
even if she has never dyed before. Buy
“Diamond Dyes”—no other kind —then
perfect home dyeing is sure because Dia
mond Dyes are guaranteed not to spot,
fgde, streak, or run. Tell your druggist
whether the material you wish to dye is
wool or silk, or whether it is linen, cotton
or mixed goods.—Advertisement.
SURELY CASE OF DISABILITY
But Irishman's Claim for Accident
Compensation Didn’t Seem to
Be Backed by Logic.
A dejected looking Irishman en
tered the office of an accident Insur
ance company and, handing a soiled
and crumpled paper to the clerk In
charge, said: “There’s me policy, and
It’s mesilf wants it paid up this day.”
“On what do you base your claim for
total disability?” Inquired the clerk,
after a comprehensive survey of the
sturdy though shiftless looking man
who stood leaning against the desk.
“Sure’s, it’s mesilf that came over
to this country to be a butler in the
furst families,” returned the Celt,
sulkily, “an’ havin’ no ricommendatlon
Ol w r as wakes widout a place; an’
whin Ol got wan, the very next day
me feet, bad ’cess to ’em, tripped un
der me, an’ broke foive iligant plates
an’ three cups of coffee. An’ they dis
charged me, an’ niver a stroke of
wurrk can Oi get since. An’ If that
ain’t total disability Oi would loike to
know what Is!” —Philadelphia Ledger.
When an Oriental woman does
“fancy work” it is a rug that will sell
at a high price.
Vymi/DINP Wltfht and Morning.
Have Strong, Healthy
MM * Eyee. If they Tire, Itch,
TOR Smart or Burn, if Sore,
\ ✓ jriT/rC Irritated, Inflamed oi
TOUR LYlj Granulated, use Murine
often. Soothaa, Rafreshea. Safe foi
infant or Adult. At all Druggists. Write fox
‘ Free Eye Book. Huimi Er« Rtaedy C«., CUca*
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