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About Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930 | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1905)
An "Atle" to Digestion.
* 'Among the many attempts to pis
pon George Ade's surname , the 01
here given is , perhaps , one of the bes
A man from Northern Wisconsin , wl
met the humorist some time ago. to !
ilim how his writings had made exis
cnce more tolerable for him ill h
lonely country home.
. "I was a terrible sufferer from dy
pepsy , " said he , "but I read tlu
laughing was helpful to the digestiv
organs , so when I went to the cit
next time I stepped into a book stoi
and told them I wanted soraethii
enioozin' . They give me somo of yoi
books , and after meals I had my ol
woman read to me from 'em. Am
Bay , it don't make no difference ho'
much they criticize your books , you'i
an aid to digestion , anyway. " "Sui
cess Maja//mo. "
Thought She Couldn't Live.
Moravia , N. Y. , June 5. Mr. Benj ;
min Wilson , a highly respected res
dent of this place , came very ncii
losing his wife , and now that she :
cured and restored to good health h :
latitude knows no bounds. Pie say ;
"My wife has suffered cverythin
with Sugar Diabetes. She has bee
sick four y. ars. She doctored with tw
good doctors , but kept growing worsi
The dO'-tors said she could not liv <
She failed from 200 pounds down t
130 pounds. This was her woigl
when she began to use Dodd's Kidne
Pills , and now she weighs 390 , is we
and feeling stronger every day.
"She used to have Rheumatism s
bad that it would raise great bump
all over her body and this is all gom
"Dodd's Kidney Tills are a Got
send to those who suffer as my wif
did. They are all that saved her. W
can't praise them enough. "
Billiards on the liram.
Mrs. Youngbride ( sobbing ) I'm gr
ing home to my mother's you hav
deceived me !
Mr. Youngbride Why , what o
earth is the matter ?
Mrs. Y. Wretffh ! You went to
dance last night and escorted a youn
English woman. Oh ! I know all !
Mr. Y. Now will you kindly tell m
what this all means ?
Mrs. Y. You needn't deny it
lieard you talking in your sleep whe ;
you got home so late last night. Yoi
said : "That blamed Miss Q. made m
miss one ball altogether. I don't un
derstand the English. " Now can yoi
deny it ? Cleveland Leader.
To Wash Lace Collars.
Shave Ivory Soap in boiling water : adi
n pinch of soda and drop the collar in
stirring it until the dirt it , removed. Kins
in : i pint of hot water to which has beei
added a leaspoonful of gum arable am
n few drops of coffee or real Indian ten
To iron , pick out and press on whit
llauuel , press with a moderately hot iron
ELEANOR R. PARKER.
Old Portraits in Horn.
Most of the specimens that havi
been handed down to us of impressed
horn work , so greatly valued at th (
time , dalo from about the sixteenth
century to the very early part of the
nineteenth ; but it was from the mid
dle of this period , about IToO , that the
beat specimens have been left us. When
the well-dressed beaux in Queen
Anne's ri-iga took to carrying snuff
boxes , this gave a great impetus to an
art produced by softening the horn in
hot water , and so pressing it into
molds , which were specially sharp cut
and clear of outline. In this way many
portraits have been handed down to
tis. not always of those living at the
time , but from some cause or other
brought prominently forward. The
Stuart kings found special acceptance
with the .Jacobites , and the arms of
noted families have been perpetuated
.with their portraits.
; The two most famous artists In horn
work were .lohn Osborn. who was hard
at work at Amsterdam in the second
decade of the seventeenth century , and
John O'Udsset , whose handiworks
were executed in England early in the
Tortoise shell , turtle , elk horn and
wood were treated in the same fash-
Ion. Tho wooden impressed work ap
pertains to Germany , and among other
examples one depicting Louis X. , King
of France , survives.
Many of the finest examples of this
norn-work are set in silver. London
FEED YOU MONEY.
Feed Your Brain , and It Will Feed You
Money and Fame.
"Ever since boyhood I have been
especially fond of meats , and I am con
vinced L ate too rapidly , and failed to
masticate my food properly.
"The result was that I found myself ,
a few years ago. alllicted with ailments
of the stomach , and kidneys , which in
terfere" ! seriously with my business.
"At last 1 took the advice of friends
and bc .tn to eat Grape-Nuts instead of
the heavy meats , etc. , that had consti
tuted my former diet.
"I found that I was at once benefited
by the change , that I was soon relieved
from the heart-burn and the indiges
tion that used to follow my meals ,
that the pains in my back from my
kidney affection had ceased , showing
that those organs had been healed , and
that my nerves , which used to be un
steady , and my brain , which was slow
and lethargic from a heavy diet of
meat * ami greasy foods had , not in a
moment , but gradually , and none the
less surely , been restored to normal
efficiency Now every nerve is steady
and mi' brain and thinking faculties
are quicker and more acute than for
"After my old style breakfasts I
used to suffer during the forenoon from
a feeling of weakness which hindered
me seriously in my work , but since I
have begun to use Grnpe-Xuts food I
jean work till dinner time with all
ease and comfort. " Name given by
'Postutn ' Co. , Battle Creek. Mich.
I There's a reason.
Read the little book , "The Road to
IWellville , " in each pkg.
Opinions of Great Papers on important Subjects. 4 4
> 4 < 4 < 4'4i4'44'4'4'4 > 44i4'44"i < t § > 4'i4i41
YOUNG woman attempted to commit suicide ii
Kansas City because she could , not find work
She took a dose of laudanum , but the polio
surgeons pumped it out of her and saved he
On the face of it , it seems pitiful , but dij
down deeper and no sympathy will be wasted
This young woman walked the streets of the city for tw <
days in search of employment , and found none. She hac
no especial aptitude for any particular line of endeavor ii
business life. She had no letters of recommendation. Afte ;
being buffeted about for forty-eight hours she swallowet
a dose of laudanum.
It was too bad , wasn't it. that this girl with little
education and absolutely no * raiiing in business life conk
not find employment ?
At the time she was vainly searching for work everj
employment agency in the city had a dragnet out to fine
women who would do the cooking in small families foi
wages ranging from $3. . > 0 to $5 a week. She could have
had a place in a good , Christian home for the asking. A
thousand doorbells were waiting for her to press the button
But she did not want this kind of work. She wanted tc
do something that she could not do. and tried to end hei
life rather than do something th.it she could do.
A very wise man said once that there were three things
that the Lord did not know. One of them was a woman's
reason for ber actions. Kansas City World.
Just Common Gamblers.
IT * iS ' " 1GELOW loots a bank , to gamble in wheat ,
M T * * "Lind the business world professes to be shock-
led. The race track fiend takes $10 from his
I employer's till , loses it with the aid of a dope
[ sheet , and then takes more. That is simply
IJigelow in a minor key. There is not a shad
ow of difference in the moral or ethical aspect
of the case. They arc gamblers all just common gamblers.
If anything , the fellow with the automobile and the dia
monds deserves less sympathy than the shoestring player ,
who has to borrow car far home.
It may be possible to be a gambler without being a
thief , but there are more thieves made by gambling than
by all other causes combined. The confirmed gambler is
usually devoid of moral sense. So are thieves , embryo or
The moral plane of the millionaire wheat or stock
plunger is exactly that of the dice-thrower or faro player.
He is looking for something for nothing. If he happens
to be the president of a bank , and gambles with sacred
trust funds , he adds the most contemptible form of crime
to his moral depravity. If lie happens to be au alleged
pillar of society , a vestryman iu a church , a prominent
factor in charitable and philanthropic work , his downfall
and exposure help to unsettle the whole social fabric.
Bigelow's crime fell upon the business world like a
thunderbolt. That was because * , big gambler played too
recklessly. If whe.it had gone up instead of down , Bige-
low might have paid back his ste.ilings and shone as a
mighty star in the financial firmament. Instead of wear
ing stripes he might have dealt out more moral platitudes
at future meetings of the American Bankers' Association.
Such is gamblers' luck. A gambler that takes such
chances in cold blood has no claim pn any one's sympathy.
It is those that he drags over the precipice with him that
are entitled to sympathy. The innocent will suffer for
gamblers' crimes to the end of time. Chicago Examiner.
Fads in the School.
IIE New York Board of Education has voted
to shorten the course of study in the elemen
tary schools , cutting out the "fads and fancies"
I .uul confining the instruction strictly to essen
The teaching of sewing , physical training ,
organized games , physiology , hygiene and
Irawing will accordingly be dropped in the first year of
the elementary course and attention will be concentrated
upon the three R's.
Faddists have had too much recognition in the public
schools of this country generally. Every crank thinks his
Like the culture of tea , silk produc
tion , which confers an enormous bene
fit on China , and has now become an
indispensable industry to the world , is
the most modest occupation imagina
ble. In "Through China with a Cam
era , " Mr. Thomson describes the vari
ous progressive steps through which
the staple passes till it is ready for the
looms of China or Lyons.
The eags of the silkworm are hatch
ed about the middle of April. The
best season to obtain them for expor
tation is in March or the beginning of
April. The young worms , when hatch
ed , are placed on bamboo frames and
fed on mulberry loaves cut up into
small shreds. As the worms increase
in size they are transferred to a larger
number of frames and are fed with
leaves not so finely .cut ; and so the
process continues until , in their last
stage , the leaves are given to thorn
entire. After hatching , the worms con
tinue eating during five days , and then
Bleep for the rst iime for two days.
When they again awake , their appe
tite is not quito so good , and they usu
ally eat for four days only and sleep
again for two days more. Then they
eat for the third time for four days and
repose for two. This eating and re
pose is usually repeated four times ,
and then , having gained full strength ,
they proceed to spin their cocoons. The
task of spinning occupies them from
four to seven days more ; and when
this business is completed , three days
are spent in stripping off the cocoon ,
and some seven days later each small
cultivator brings his silken harvest to
the local market and disposes of it to
native traders , who make it up into
The quality of the silk is first of all
affected by the breed of the worms
that spin it , then by the quality of the
leaves and the mode of feeding. Silk
worms are injured by noise , bj the
own particular hobby the all-important one , and the list !
of studies have become lumbered up with the "brighi
thoughts" of several generations of amateur educational
ists. Meanwhile , common sense has had a poor chance.
"Only a short time ago , " says Commissioner Adams , ol
the New York board , "I was directed b } * a concern with
which I am connected to secure the services of two young
men as cleiks. There were about 120 applicants for these
positions. The greater portion of them were from the
public schools of this city. You ought to see the letters
they wrote. They were absolutely disgraceful. The spell
ing was bad and the writing itself was worse. "
The same complaint comes from every quarter. The
colleges complain of the bad spelling of would-be matric
ulates , and even the engineering schools assert that the
engineers they turn out cannot write a report in decent
It will be a blessing alike to the children and the tax
payers if the expensive gewgaws introduced into the pub
lic schools , particularly into the elementary schools , by
alleged educators be abolished and higher standards of
practical efficiency exacted. Kansas City World.
Accounting for Railway Casualties.
HERE are several conditions peculiar to Amer
ican railroads which account for our large cas
ualty list. The chief among tbese , undoubted
ly , is the inherent restlessness of a not incon
siderable section of our railroad employes ,
which shows itself in the chronic disposition to
mQve on jind try some new field of work. Thin
results in a conFiniinT'change of personnel , with the result
that at any given time , on any given road , there will be
found a large number of employes who are entirely new to ,
or but little familiar with , the special local conditions sur
rounding their work. Now , it is this familiarity with the
lociil conditions , over and above the general knowledge
which any engineer , conductor , brakeman , signalman ,
switchman , must have of his duties in the abstract it is
this familiarity we say , that is the very best safeguard
against railroad accidents , or at least against those that
have to do with the running of the trains.
Second only in importance as a contributory cause to
railroad accidents is the continual change which is taking
place iu the management and ollicial staff of our railroads ,
and in their ownership. As a result of the mad whirl of
organization and reorganization , combinations , receiver
ships , and what not , there is a continual change of man
agement from president to roadmaster. Well-established
organizations and systems of management , that have
gained that smoothness and accuracy of working and that
mutual confidence and sense of interdependence , which can
only come from long and successful association in the oper
ation of a particular system , are suddenly broken up by the
sale of the road or its combination with some other sys
tem ; new men are introduced into high offices ; and they ,
in turn , have their own particular friends or well-tried as
sistants whom they naturally wish to introduce ; heart
burnings , jealousies and disappointments ensue ; and the
whole operative system of the road is shaken from summit
to foundation ; for the general unrest invariably distributes
itself throughout the whole working force of the road , with
a consequent lowering of discipline and more or less care
less performance of duties. Scientific American.
Women and Kousekeep'ng.
, e simple art of housekeeping : It is because
* o many women have this mistaken view of
j | the home and of home-making that so many
8 families are driven to-day to hotels and so
many men to clubs whose proprietors and
stewards do not regard home-making as a
" .simple art , " but as a life-work , worthy of all
the special education and training that art and science can
? ivo. The trouble at the bottom of all these prolitless crit-
cisms and discussions between men and women as to the
: -ights aud privileges of the two sexes lies in the fact that
idvocates of men's rights and women's rights consider
nen and women on a comparative and competitive basis ,
rhe sexes are neither comparative nor competitive. One
s the complement of the other , each fulfilling in mind ,
spirit and body distinct and necessaryunctions in the life
) f the race. New York Outlook.
presence , and especially the handling ,
of strangers , and by noxious smells.
They must be fed at regular hours , and
the temperature of the apartment must
not be too high.
The greatest defect in Chinese silk
has been due to the primitive mode of
reeling which the natives adopt.
Shanghai is the great silk mart , and
there , about June 1st , the first season's
silk is usually brought down. It Is
never the growers who bring the silk
to the foreign market. These grow
ers are invariably small farmers , who
have a few mulberry bushes planted in
some odd corner of their tilled lands ,
and the rearing of the worm and the
production of silk by no means mo
nopolize the whole of their time. It is
only a spring occupation for the wom
en and younger members of their fam
COLORS VARIED AT WILL.
Butterflies of Any Bcbired Species Pro
duced by Scientist.
A discovery of the greatest import
ance to zoology , nothing l ss , in fact ,
than the production of varieties of but
terflies simply by the use of changes
of temperature of the chrysalides and
cocoons , is announced in Nuova Antol-
ogia of Rome. Such experiments are
peculiarly interesting , in view of the
recent work and theories of Professor
Hugo Do Yries , of Amsterdam , on the
subject of species and variation.
For a long time work In zoology has
been centered upon classification , but
now the study has become an experi
mental one , and in this new road Pro
fessor Standfuss , of Zurich , has ob
tained some remarkable results. It
seems that certain species of butter
flies have successive and different gen
erations , the chrysalides of the vancssa
lavana , for example , producing in the
spring a butterfly which deposits its
egg in summer , and from which there
is born in the same year a butterfly
which differs entirely In form and col
or from the first generation. Now , If
we submit the autumn egg to a high
temperature 80 degrees Fahrenheit the
butterfly which is born has the same
form and color as the summer insect.
The same result is obtained with the
vanessa urticae , which is found under
different forms at the North Cape and
in Sardinia. By cooling the a5r in
which the egg. cocoon or chrysalis is
placed there is obtained the northern
form of the butterfly , while if he warm
the egg or cocoon to SG degrees Fah
renheit the southern form conies into
existence. A splendid experiment is
the one which may be performed with
the macaone. In this case one need
only raise the temperature to obtain
the beautiful form of the butterfly
Avhlch lives in the orient ; exposing the
chrysalis alternately to temperatures
of 40 degrees above zero centigrade
and 40 degrees below , we obtain an
ancient species , which is no longer in
existence. This1 experiment was made
by Standfuss on from six to seven
thousand cocoons and chrysalides , and
he succeeded in obtaining the greater
portion of the species of the past as
well as some of the new species , and
this to such a degree that he could
clearly demonstrate the effect of hered
Not only differences of temperature ,
however , but al o the chemical com
position of the air. has its effect on tho
chrysalis and produces a variation in
the development. It is possible simply
by changing the chemical composition
of the air to change entirely the color
of the butterfly.
Faiths of Japanese Generals.
Gen. Nogi and Gen. Kuroki are mem
bers of the Presbyterian Church , and
Field Marshal Oyama's wife is also a
member in good standing of that de
nomination. Admiral Togo is a Ro
A Hammer Duet.
"That fellow Fibbers , ' said Jaggr.on ,
contemptuously. "He seems to be
afraid of the truth. "
"Well , you know , " replied Ellison ,
"it is always best to be cautious of
strangers. " Tacotna News ,
ARM Y WO WJN REVOLT
CZAR'S MANCHURIAN TROOPS
IN OPEN MUTINY.
General I-inevitcli Teleprrnjjhs His Km-
peror that for This Keaboii a Continu
ation of the 'ar Is Impossible Re
ported that NicholasVill Abdicate.
General Linevitch wired the Czar
Wednesday that the news of Rojest-
vensky's defeat has spread throughout
the army in .Man
churia and that the
troops are in open
revolt. He points
out that under
such conditions the
c o n t i n u ation of
tho war is impos-
-ible. This is the
in the series of ca
lamities that have
IK n. o\ortakon Russi
since the opening of the war , Feb. !
Russia is left senseless. Crowds c
Illiterate muzhiks surround those wh
are able to read the news bulletins i
the streets and weep while they liste
to the pitiful details of tne Tsiibhim
catastrophe. The worst prediction c
the enemies of the czardom are UOA
found to be exceeded. All the ship
not sunk have boon captured. Non
has been saved except the Almnz.
Demand End of IJcsime.
Ou _ ajl _ sides the cry ib heard tha
j the present regime is responsible am
that it must be cleared out. The Cza
is no longer considered. Even M. Son
vorine , editor of tho St. 1'etersburj
Novoe Vreniya. demands that the peo
pie take the holm of state into thei
own hands. Grand Duke Alexieffs or
gan , the Slovo , exclaims that Russi !
has had calamities enough and de
mands a change of regime that wil
give peace. Rumors are spreading tha
the Czar intends to resign. The convo
cation of a national assembly is coufi
Ministers , generals and admirals in
lerviewod by the corrospondonts wen
unanimously of opinion that Russia
had lost its sea po.wor for half a con
tury to come. They also thought thai
peace would come immediately ; thai
England and America would help tc
modify Japan's demands and that in
ternal reforms would bring about the
regeneration of Russia.
Japan's decisive victory over Rus
sia in the Strait of Korea is hailed by
all Europe as the beginning of the end
of the conflict. Berlin looks upon the
sea battle as the greatest history-mak
ing naval engagement since Trafalgar.
French naval exports declare Russia
must bring tho uneven contest to a
close. London looks upon the result
as averting a gonoral European war.
Japan believes Russia must accept
whatever terms are offered.
Dispatches from Manchuria say
that Field Marshal Oyama is already
in motion and that a general battle is
at hand. General Linovitch has near
ly 400,000 men , including the Fourth
and Tenth army corps , which have ar
rived at tho front since tho battle of
Mukdon. Ho has received hundreds
of field guns to replace thoso abandon
ed in the retreat from Tio pa s.
Oyama has fully 420.000 men. lie
is known to have received bO.OOO re-
onforcements since the battle of Muk
It is believed Oyama will send Nogi
in a swinging march around tho Rus
sian left in an effort to sot nstrido tho
railroad as far west as Tsitsihar. thus
Isolating the whole Russian army.
TOURIST CROP PAYS.
California Had Fifty Thousand Vis
itors During Past Sea&on.
The greatest tourist season in the his
tory of California is just closing " It
yielded $18,000.000 to California ami
millions more to the railroad' ; , and the
seed has bei'ii sown for a higher crop
next year. Forty thousand tourists vis
ited California this season. They stayed
on an average of fifty d.ivs each And
spent nn avorasro of more than $ l > a day.
Within a decade the "tourist busings"
of California has grown to an industry
of considerable proportions and it is
jumping ahead oach year .it a remarka
ble rate. Last season . ' . .l.OfiO tourists vis
ited the State and it is estimated that
last season's tourists spent at least $10.-
Over throe-fourths of the tourist * to
California travel : i distance of over 2.000
miles to reach the Golden State. They
probably spend for railroad fare. * alone
120 apiece , so that from tho e who
come from Chicago or farther east the
railroads receive in tho npighborhood of
? 4.r > 00.000. and the fares of thoso from
ivest of Chicago total more than an ad-
Then there is slopping car faro. ? 14
? ach way from Chicago , or a total of ? 28
? ach for 37. . > 00 porsons , or over $1.000.-
)00 for berths. Meals at a conservative
timate will probably amount to Sr 00.-
)00 ) moro. Altogether tho .10.000 tourers
spend in exco = w of $10.000.000 in travel-
n ? . and this is an exceedingly con rva-
: ivo estimate , as the avor- touri-t to
California probably sponds more than
200 on the item of travel.
Of the $18.000,000 expended by tour-
sts during tho season ju > t passed $14-
(00,000 ( was loft in southern California ,
i ml but $4,000,000 around San Fran-
News of Minor Note.
n. Clay Grubb , on trial at Si'ishury.
s. C. . charged with the killing of his
rother-ia-law , O. B. Davis. Oct. 10 ,
i)0-'i ) , was acquitted.
James Tirney , who the police ay es-
aped from the government prison at Al-
atraz island , California , has heen ar-
ested in St. Louis.
Robbers stole $1,400 worth of stamps
roni the San Francisco posto.Iice. but
ailed to get $12,000 more in stamps and
500,000 in gold which they are believed
> have been after.
HOT PLASHES AND 8INOTG SPELLS
Mrs. Murphy Tells Ilor Fellow-Sufferera
How She Got Rid of Serious Troubles
by Simple Homo Treatment.
"I hnd been bothered for several
years , " said Mrs. Murphy , "by stomach1
disorder , aiid finally I became very weak
aud nervous. Flashes of heat would
pass over me , aud I would feel as if I
was sinking down. At such times I
could not do any household work , but
would have to lie down , and afterwards
I would have very trying nervous spells. "
" Didn't you have a doctor ? " she was
" Yes , I consulted several doctors but
my health did not improve. One day a
friend asked me why I did not try Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. She assured me
that they had proved of the greatest ben
efit in the case of ber daughter. In fact ,
she praised them , so enthusiastically thafc
my husband got me a box. "
"Aud what was the result ? "
"Before I bad taken half of the first
box my condition was greatly improved.
The quickness with which they reached
and relieved all my troubles was really
surprising. After I had used only three
boxes I had no more heat-flashes or
weak spells. Thanks to them , I have
become a well woman. "
Mrs. Mary D. Murphy lives at No ,
1903 Force street , Fort Wayne , Indiana.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills , the remedy
which she found so satisfactory , furnish
directly to the blood the elements thafcv
give vigor to every tissue of th e body.
They can bo depended on to revive fail
ing strength , and to banish nervous
ness. Their tonic properties are abso
lutely unsurpassed. f
As soon as there is drag , or dizziness , or"
pallor , or poor circulation , or disordered
digestion , or restlessness , or pains , or ir
regularities of any kind these famous
pills should be used. They have cured
the most obstinate cases of anaemia , dys
pepsia , rheumatism , neuralgia , nervous
prostration and even partial paralysis.
If you desire information specially
suited to your own case write directly to
the Dr. "Williams Medicine Company ,
Schenectady , N.Y. Every woman should
have a copy of Dr. Williams' " Plain
Talks to Women. "which will be mailed
free to any address on request. Any
druggist can supply the pills.
Due Thine .Lacking in tho
A Southern planter was asking one
> f his colored servants about her wed-
"Yes , suh. " she said , "it was jes' the
inest weddin' yon ever see six bridea-
aaids , flowers everywhere , hundreds er
; uesis , music an' er heap er prayin' . "
"Indeed , " commented her master.1
'And I suppose Sambo looked as hand-
ome as any of them ? "
An embarrassed pause. "Well , no '
lot 'xactly , sir. Would yer believe it , ,
lat fool nigger neher showed up ! " liar- '
> er's Weekly.
Railroad Rate Legislation.
Testifying before the Senate ccns-
nittee at Washington , Interstate Com-
nerce Commissioner Prouty said in
Iscussing the proposition to give to
hat commission the power to regulate
ail way rates :
"I think the railways should make
heir own rates. I think they shouldi
e allowed to develop their own busi-
ess. I have never advocated any law ,
nd I am not now in favor 3f any law ,
r-hich would put the rate making pow-
r into the hands of any commission or' '
ny court. While it may be necessary
5 do that some time , while that ia
one in some States at the present
me , while it is done in some coun-
ies , I am opposed to it. * * * The
ulway rate is property. It is all the
: operty that the railway has got The
> st of its property is not good for any-
ling unless it can charge a rate. Now
has always seemed to me that when
rate was fixed , if that rate was an
areasonable rate , it deprives the rail-i
> ad company of Its property pro'
into. It is not necessary that you.
lould confiscate the property of a [
ulroad ; it is not necessary that you
lould say that it shall not earn three
ir cent or four per cent. When you !
at in a rate that is inherently unrea-
mable , you have deprived that com-r
my of its rights , of its property , and ;
ie Circuit Court of the United States'
is jurisdiction under the fourteenth' '
nendment to restrain that. * * * '
have looked at these cases a great
any times , and I can only come to
e conclusion that a railroad company ,
entitled to charge a fair and reason- '
> le rate , and if any order of a com-
ission , if any statute of a State Legis-
ture takes away that rate , the four-
2nth amendment protects the railway
"I haven't seen your husband for ,
me time , ' ' said the lliroop street-
fly. "Where is heV"
"B. C. , " replied her neighbor.
"You don't mean to say he is in Brit- '
j Columbia ? "
"No , beating carpets. "
In a Pinch , Use Allen's Foot-Ease.
powder to shake Into your shoes. It resta
i feet. Cures Corns. Bunions , Swollen ,
re , Hot , Callous , Achlnp. Sweating feet'
I Ingrowing Nails. , Allen's Foot-Eas
kes new or tight shoes easy. Sold by
Druggists and Shoe Stores , 2 c. Samplaj 1
lied FREC. Address Allen S. Olmsted.-
Roy , N. Y.
Matins the Best of It.
ktr. Bronston Where is the dessert ,
klrs. Bronston The pastry cook has ,
u You'll have to be satisfied with
! es for dessert to-day.
Ir. Bronston All right. Bring oa
Ir French maid.
rB , Wlnslow's BOOTHISO Srstrr for CUildr
hing ; iOft n th gnat , reduces inflammation , il
p Lu , curas wind colic. 25 coats a bottli.
L Vienna court has condemned two
a to pay a monthly allowance to th
low of a man whom they told , as a
ke , " that his wife was not true ta
i , and who committed suicide ia coa-
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