Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907, August 22, 1906, Image 3

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Kcds Throughout Poland Start
Attack on Enemies.
Slaughter In Polish Capital Call Forth
Effective Volleyi Police Meet
Simultaneous Atiaultt.
Ft. Petersburg, Aug. I. Artlnx
apparently with a definite plan and at
signal the terrorist! and revolution
lata today inaugurated a carnival of
murderous attacks with lomba and re
volver! on the police and troops in va
rloua title In Poland, echoes of which
are heard from Hamara, Ufa, Yalta,
Kiev and even far away Chita, where
the acting chief of police wan slain al
most on his own doorstep.
The revolutionist campaign flamed
out with special virulence at Warsaw,
w here over a score were killed in the
stieets, and many more wete wounded.
Among the killed, according to the lat
ent official advices, were two sergeants
of police, elK'lit patrolmen, throe gen
darmes, five soldiers, a Hebrew merch
ant and a woman. Te returns are not
all in.
Policemen and soldiers were shot
down like rabbits in the streets. Their
assailants, who traveled in small hands,
almost all escaped anions the terrorized
hut sympathetic populace. The only
considerable capture was a tHnd of
three men who hnd Invaded a Krrg
shop and killed a soldier. These were
taken by a parsing patrol.
Homhs were employed in an attack
on the police station at Warsaw, where
a sergeant, two patrolmen and a sol
dier were wounded.
Other Polish cities singled out by the
terrorists were Lodz, where six sol
diers, three patrolmen ami the wife of
a police captain were wounded by the
explosion of bombs in the police station
and two soldiers and two terrorists
killer! in the streets; lUdom, where a
bomb was thrown in the police station,
killing the wife and cl ild of the police
captain; Votslavsk, where a captain
whs slnin, and PlOck, where at a given
signal the policemen on all the posts
were simult meously attac ked and sev
eral of them wopnded.
On iii-coiint of the agrarian disorders,
especially several attacks on post trains,
the railway between Hamara and Zla
toust, which was already carrying
Kuardi on all its trains, was today
placed under martial law. Two of
these attacks occurred today near Ufa,
revolutionist! in each case flanging the
train, bunting open the doors of the
ran with bomhi and rifling the reg
istered pouches. The booty in one case
amounted to $15,000; in the other case
the amount is not known.
Shaw Buys 60,000 Ounce! at 60.62
Cent! an Ounce.
Washington, Aug. 16. Pursuant to
the announcement of the secretary oi
the treasurer that he dtsired to receive
tenders of silver yesterday, four bids
were made to Director Roberts of the
The bids were opened yesterday after
noon, and after being submitted to
Hocretary Hhaw, it was announced that
the government had purchased 50,000
ounces of silver, DIM) tine, at (id. (12
cents an ounce.
It iB not the custom to announce the
name of the individual or corporation
through whom the silver is obtained.
It is expected the government will re
quire from 50,000 to 100,000 ounces of
ailver a week for an indefinite time. It
is the purpose, therefore, of Secretary
cihaw and Director Roberts to receive
bids Wednesday oi each week until
fuither no' ice.
Bodiea Hurled a Mile.
Kl Paeo, Tex.. Aug. 10. It is report
ed here that between 30 and 50 Mexican
laborers and bystanders were killed this
afternoon at 4:80 in Chihuaha, Mexico,
by the explosion of a carload of dyna
mite on the Mexican Central railroad.
The car wan being transferred for trans
portation to the Kobinson mine at Santa
Kulalla. Bodies nnd pieces of human
flesh were hurled into the air and pick
ed up a mile distant. Windows we e
broken in almost every house in town
and many walla were cracked. Several
Americana are reported killed.
Striker! Charged .With Rioting.
San Francisco, Aug. 16. A number
of former track la era of the United
Railway company, who are on a strike,
after following a number of cars which
they suppose" were carrying nonunion
workmen, boarded a car on Devieidaro
street and attacked two men. They
dragged them from the car and marched
them down to Fillmore street, where
they were met by two policemen. A
fight ensued. The policemen dispersed
the crowd and returned the men.
Give! Up Polar Trip.
London, Aug. 1(1. A dispatch from
Chiistiania to the Daily Mail stiya that
private lettora received theie from
Spitsbergen state that owing to the late
ness of the season Walter Wellman,
chief of the Chicago Record-Herald
Arctic expedition, bus abandoned the
project of ballooning to the north pole
this year.
Huian Terrorist! Wrenk Vengeance
on Hated Police.
Kt. Petersburg, Aug. 15. Advices
received from l.ilmu slate that the riot
ous demonstrations that began there
Saturday night still continue and that
the Hooligan element absolutely holds
sway in the city, the police being pow
erless to check it. f.nw abiding citizens
are unable to traverse the streets ami a
reign of robbery and rapine in in pro
Kress that will not he checked until
troops are sent to aid the police
Ho far all appeals to the government
at Ht. Petersburg have fallen apnar
ently upon deaf ears and this fact has
emboldened the disturbing element to
dd murder to ita other crimen. Five
storekeepers have been murdered dur
ing the past 12 hours and hundreds of
shop! Itave been looted. The rioters
raided the alcohol depot, and after
filling themselves up on the fiery fluid,
paraded the streets, shouting threats
against the Jewa and factory owneri
and storekeepers.
Three police officer! have been inui
dered since Tuesday morning, the Ter
rorlsts apparently having seized upon
the confusion as offering a magnificent
opportunity to eliminate the hated
members of the police who have been
activo in working against them
There is one ngiment of infantry in
the local barracks at Libau, but it is
mutinous and the oflicern some days
ago took from the men all their am
munition, as it was feared that they in
tended to mutiny.
Test Case Upon Earthquake Clauie
Set for Trial.
Han Francisco, Aug. 15. The first of
the insurance cases involving the earth
quake clause was set for trial today by
Superior Judge Hebbard. The case !b
that of the Rosenthal Hhoe company
against the Williamsburg City Fire In
surance company. The attorney for
the insurance people asked that the
case be not set for trial until opportu
nity could Tie given the judges mutual
ly to arrange with the insurance com
panies for a test case. He said that
the insurance companies would demand
a jury trial in each cane, and unless
proper arrangements were made for a
test case the courts would be occupied
for years in hearing insurance litiga
The attorney for the plaintiff dtclar
ed that there were points of fact in this
connection that could not be settled by
a tent cae. The court then asked the
insurant e attorney if he waived a jury
trial, and was answered, "No." The
judge then asked, "Do you demand a
jury trial.'" but could not get a direct
The attorney for the shoe company
then announced that to save time be
would formally demand a jury trial.
The cast was set for August 27.
Stensland Took Houie Furnishing!
and a Woman With Him.
Chicago, Aug. 15. Testimony indi
cating that extensive preparations for
flight were made by Paul Stensland,
president of the Milwaukee Avenue
State bank, and that a woman entered
into these preparations, were secured
by Assistant State's Attorney Olsen to
day, through the cross examination of
Miss Allen McCracken, housekeeper for
Stensland: It was learned that Stens
land took with him in trunks and boxes
sheets and other bedding, towels, win
dow curtains, carpets, ruga and a silver
dinner set. Same of thia in said to
have been traced to Haraboo, Wisconsin.
The large trunk that ia being traced
ia said to be three feet high and bound
with iron. The box traced to Wiscon
sin weighed 375 pounds when it was
placed on an express wagon at the
Stensland home on the day of the
flight. Telegrams have been sent all
over the world to trainmen to look for
the big trunk.
Another warrant charging CaBhier
Hering with forging a note for (10,000
in the name of Marius S. Kirby was is-
sued today.
Car Service Stopped.
New York, Aug. 15. Following the
arrest tonight of three division inspec
tors of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit
company on charges of assault, the
company shut oh entirely all of its
surface linea leading to.Conev island,
taking the position that thia waa the
only way to atop the rioting which has
been in progress since Sunday morning
at the points where a tecond fare waa
demanded by the company's employee.
The elevated and express trains to the
seashore were augmented. The in
spectors were released on bail.
Come From the Antipodes.
Ban FranciBCO, Aug. 17. The cry
in labor sent out from San Francisco
has been heard around the world.
Forty skilled mechanics arrived yester
day from Australia, where they were
paid $3 a day. They will receive at
least twice that pay here. Every day
sees rapid progress in the work of re
habilitation. Already $400,000 has
been subscribed to construct the Young
Men's Christian association building,
and $100,000 more ia assured.
Freight Tunnels Under Chicago.
Chicago, Aug. 15. The freight bores
of the Illinois Tunnel company will
carry merchandise of all kinds in car
load lota for the first time today. Thia
movement will mark the practical com
pletion of the Illinois Tunnel company's
system of underground freight railroads,
construction of which was begun five
years ago, and which haa cost its own
ers about $30,000,009
Immunity lor Testifying Against
Standard Oil Company.
Railroad Men Have ,No Hesitancy in
Uncovering All Transaction!
With Oil Octopui.
Chicago, Aug. 14. Immunity to dif
ferent railroad officials from prosecu
tion for violating interstate commerce
laws in giving rebates to the Standard
Oil company is the price which the
Federal authorities are paying for tes
timony upon which they will try to se
cure the conviction of the Standard Oil
company and some of its official!. Jt
waa announced today by local railroad
men that they will have no hesitancy
in uncovering all the transactions be
tween the roads and the oil combine to
the local Federal grand jury, because
they are sure that by so doing they will
be themselves exempt from prosecution.
When the oil combine prosecution
was first launched, it was found by the
Federal authorities that railroad offi
cials familiar with the facts declined to
come forward. An inquiry addressed
to such officials brought forth an an
nouncement of the railroad men's posi
tion by the different general counsel of
the roads. Open notice was served
that the officials of the roads would not
give information because in so doing
they would be placing theme.-lvta and
their own railroads in danger of indict
ment and prosecution. After consulta
tion between counsel for the railroads
and the government the silence of the
railroad men was broken and proof ia
now forthcoming upon which indict
ments will be voted oy the grand jury.
It was explained by one of the lead
ing local railroad attorneys today that
the definite understanding has been
reached between their clients and the
department of Justice that, in return
for proof npon which to indict and con
vict the oil combine and its officials,
the railroads will not be molested with
any prosecution, so Jar as the giving of
rebates to the Standard Oil company is
Limit to Stensland's Crimes Not Yet
Found by Inspectors.
Chicago Aug. 14. The belief that
large amounts of collateral given as ee
curity for notes in the Milwaukee Ave
nue Lank have been stolen practically
became a certainty last night, when a
note for $9,000, known to be genuine,
waa found in Stensland a house at By
ron street and Lawndale avenue
Search waa made for the collateral se
curity, but it could not be found.
The discovery opened up a field for
almost unlimited speculation aa to how
far the looting proceeded before Stens
land disappeared. If the real estate
and other securities in the bank have
been stolen or are found to be worth
less, the amount of money left to pay
the depositors probably will be reduced
aa low aa 25 per cent.
Assistant State a Attorney Olson was
informed yesterday afternoon that Pres
ident Stensland haa large land holdings
in Mexico, and that he may be in the
Southern republic now. The informa
tion came in the shape of a letter from
an acquaintance of Stensland. Mr. Ol
son said that it will take only 24 hours
to run down the clew.
Government May Complete Work.
Washington, Aug. 14. As soon as
inventories have been taken of the con
tractors' outfits seized by the Geological
survey at Corbett tunnel and Shoshone
dam, on irrigation projects of Northern
Wyoming, consideration will be given
1 1 plans for completing those great con
tracts. The failure of the contractors
s being investigated. It ia likely the
Geological survey will continue the
works with the equipment and supplies
seized, rather than let a new contract.
More than 11,000,000 ia involved in
t ie projects.
Railroads Offer Bribe.
St. Paul, Aug. 14. A meeting of the
State Warehouse and Railroad commis
sioners waa held today for the purpose,
it ia stated, of acting on a proposition
from the Great Northern, Northern Pa
cific and Boo, Line railroads, which
agree to reduce the freight rate on
wheat 1 cent a hundred pounds provid
ed the commission will call off the
present investigation and agitation of
freight rates on commodities. The
proposition waa rejected.
More Damage by Texas Flood.
Houston, Tex., Aug. 14. The work
of repairing the Southern Pacific tracka
at Sanderson ia proceeding rapidly,
and unless there are further rains traf
fic will be resumed Thursday evening.
The cloudburst of yesterday washed
away 6,000 feet of track and 1,000 feet
of bridgea in Meyera and Willow
Springa canyons, near Langtry, in ad
dition to the six miles already gone.
One Mexican fell into a swollen stream
and waa drowned yesterday.
Custom Houses for Manchuria.
Pekin, Aug. 14. The Japanese min
ister has informed China that Japan ia
ready to establish a customs service at
Port Dalny and urgea China to make
similar arrangements at the frontier
stations in Northern Manchuria, so &i
to place the traffic on the Japanese and
Russian railways on au equality.
Rebuilding Operations In San Fran
tico Begin With Vigor.
Han Francisco, Aug. 14. The re
building of Han Francisco has begnn in
earnest. There is little talk, there is
little boasting, bnt there is a vast
amount of work. It may be observed
on every hand. It has suddenly grown
to large proportions, due to increased
payments by the insurance companies.
These payments now total $50,000,000
enough to wariant a decided step in
advance in reconstruction. But still
the $50,000,000 represents only 20
centa on the dollar of the amount due
the policy holders of the city. The
thirty days' grace allowed by law, after
the three months allotted for the filing
of proofs of loss, have elapsed and the
insurance corporations must now pay
or flatly refuse.
The $50,000,000 has not been paid
with the same cheerfulness with which
the premiums were collected, in fact,
it ia not an exaggeration to say that a
very large part of the amount haa been
"wrung" from the companies. It ia
still a question aa to the sum which
the policy holders will collect in the
end. It ia organisation that has car
ried them to the point already attained,
and it will be organisation that will
carry them further. There is very lit
tle single handed fighting against the
companies. Most of the individual
suits filed are test cases to determine
the validity of certain doubtful clauses
and to decide how far the "earthquake
clause" will prevail. The policy hold
ers have been merged into a gigantic
organization, whicn has employed a
corps of lawyers and will either foice
the companies to do the "square thing"
or else announce their p r3dity to the
Nicholas Declines Post of Command
er of Russian Army.
Ht. Petersburg, Aug. 14. Grand
Duke Nicholas Nicholaievitch, the
Associated Press is informed by a mem
ber of bis entourage, has declined to
accept the poBt of commander in chief
of all the troops of the empire, "where
martial law exists, which was ten
dered to him Augugt 4.
hether this was decided before or
after tin attempt on the life of the
grand d ike fct Krasnoye-Selo on August
10 is not known, but the ostensible
reason is ttat Grand Duke Nicholas be
lievts that tu h a post should not be
given to a grand duke, but merely a
military man. He advocates the ap
pointment of General Linievitch, form
erly commadner in chief of the Man
rhurian army, but the emperor has not
finally decided the matter.
The activity oi the Terrorists in the
provinces included, beside the usual
harvest of assassinations in Warsaw,
an attempt on the life of General Ka
rateheff, chief of the gendarmerie of
Samara province, and the wounding of
Captain of Police Ivanoff, of Libau, by
a youth who fired thrice at him on the
Expert Engineers Meet in Conference
at Boise September 3.
Washington, Aug. 14. The fourth
annual conference of the engineers of
the United States Reclamation service
will be held at Boise, Idaho, Septem
ber 3 to 8, the fourteenth irrigation
congress also being in session at Boise
at that time.
Thia conference ia in continuation of
the general policy of holding annually
a meeting of the principal engineer of
the Reclamation service for the purpose
of discussing matters of administration
and economics of work. The bringing
together of these engineers and prom
inent citizena of the West makes possi
ble an interchange of views and a dis
cussion of data leading to results of
very great vaiue in the furtherance of
the purposes of the reclamation act.
Each of the engineers, experts and
specialists in the various lines will sub
mit a brief paper embracing some point
of general interest, such aa detailed
methods of cost, keeping, of designing,
construction, maintenance, or opera
tion. Owing to tne advanced condition
of many of the irrigation projects now
under construction it is expected that
thia conference will be of more than
usual interest and importance.
SevenJMutineers Condemned.
Helaingfors, Finland, Aug. 14. The
trial by court martial of the Sveaborg
mutineers commenced Saturday, and
Lieutenants Kochanovsky and Emilian
off, aged respectively 20 and 21 years,
and five soldiers were at the first sit
ting found guilty and condemned to
death. All were ahot and buried in a
common grave without ceremony.
Kochanovaky'a father is a colonel of
the guarda at St. Petersburg. Emil
ianoff'a mother appealed by the tele
graph to the emperor for a reprieve,
but unsuccessfully.
Sultan Not in Danger.
Constantinople, Aug. 14. Officials
inform callers at the palace that the
sultan was suffering from the effects of
a chill during the past week, but that
he has now completely recovered. His
phjeiciana, however, advised hia majes
ty not to risk exposure to the open air,
and hence the abandonment of the eel
anilik Friday. The local press ia for
bidden to publish anything concerning
the state of the sultan's health or of the
abandonment of the selamlik.
Are Granted Hearings.
Washington, Aug. 14. In order that
the food manufacturers of the country
may have opportunity to make sugges
tions concerning regulations for the en
forcement of the new 'pure food law,
hearings will be held at the department
of Agriculture from September 17 to 23.
' V .if)
Lend wool, n new British product for
pricking water till', consists of very
small ribbon of lend, nit by patented
machinery In lengths of three feet.
Hemp or yarn Is first pressed Into tho
socket, nnd then the strand of lend
wool la twisted In nnd well caulked at
each turn until the whole space Is tight
ly packed with a mass of lead. It Is
cln I rued that the joint U stronger and
more satisfactory thnn when closed by
the usual troublesome method of run
ning In molten lead.
In the tests rext-ntly made over coun
try roads between New York and New
Haven to determine how far two gal
lons of gasoline are capable of driving
an automobile, sixty five machines' of
many sizes and types were used. The
best performance waa by a four-cylln-
Ct-r machine of twelve horse power,
which ran eighty-seven miles. Another
machine of the same make and pattern
ran only fifty-eight miles. The Iron Age
points out that a weight of 1,500 pounds
was moved eighty-seven miles on two
pounds of gasoline, which means a ton
mile for half a cent
One of the queerest of odd creatures
Is the mud skipper or jumping fish of
the large rivers of India and the neigh
boring sea oousts. At ebb tide these
little fishes leave the water to hunt for
tiny crabs, flies, etc., and their strong
itectornl and ventral fins, aided by their
tall, enable them to move about easily
ami to climb upon trees, grass and
leaves. With their huge eyes, seeming
to project far out of the sockets, they
can see as well on the land as In the
water. They progress In short, quick
leaps, effected by sharply bending the
rear third of the body to the left and
suddenly straightening It. In color they
are usually light brown with dark
bftnds, though they sometimes appear
light green. They are easily caught
and are much used In Burma for live
Asbestos porcelain, the new material
of Garros, a European chemist, Is
claimed to have the desirable properties
of true porcelain end certain advan
tages In addition. As asbestos fibers
are very thin, with diameters between
one one hundred thousandth and one
two hundred thousandth of sn Inch,
they can be crushed to an exceedingly
fine powder; this Is made Into a paste
with water, and after repented knend
lngs the mass Is poured into molds.
When the objects thus shaped are heat
ed In a crucible to 1700 C, a trans
parent product like ordinary porcelain
Is obtained. If the powder has been
washed with sulphuric acid, a porous
asbestos porcelain of pale yellowish or
white color results when the molded
articles are kept for eighteen hours at
1200 C.
' It occurred to Prof. R. W. Wood re
cently to try to represent by under
water photography the appearance of
the out-of-water world as Tlewed by
the eyes of fish. The results are very
curious, depending ou the refraction of
light by water. For Instance, with a
box Allied with water, having a photo
graphic plate at the back and a pin
hole covered with glass at the front
the situation of a fish looking out of the
side of an aquarium Is Imitated. With
such an arrangement Prof. Wood found
that all three sides and the complete
celling and floor of a room could be
photographed at one view. Placed at a
point where three streets meet at a
right angle, it gave a view looking down
all three street. Including the ground
up to the base of the tripod, and the
sky from the horizon to the senlth.
From a balloon such a camera would
photograph the whole visible surface of
the earth out to the horizon on all sides.
Always In Smioh,
When Hiram Bnssett went down on
the Cape to pay n visit, his friends
provided him with every sort of fish
they could muster, nnd for five days he
wna treated to ninckeivl, halibut, oy
sters, clams, scallops, nnd many other
varieties, In the boat possible condi
"Well, Hiram," said his host, on the
day of Mr. Uassett's return to his home.
'I'd like to see what you'll get Han
nah to cook for you first thing when
you reach home. I reckon you've had
fish enough to last you for one while."
"Pooh I" said Mr. Hassott "I guess
you don't know anything about It You
haven't lived in Massachusetts long
enough. Ilannah'll get me same thing
s ho always doe when I've been away
from home for a spell a renl good
mess o' codfish nu' potato hash. That's
what Ilannah'll get niel"
A Happy Afterthoaaht.
The story of a proposal by telephone
Is recorded by a writer In the Phila
delphia Public Ledger. Pete, a colored
youth, was very bashful, nnd having
decided, first, thnt he wanted Miss
Johnson for his wife, and, second, that
he dared not ask her In person, he hnd
recourse to the telephone. He rang her
up nt the house of her employer, and
Inquired :
"Is dnt you, Miss Johnson?"
"Yans," came tho reply.
"Well, Miss Johnsou, I's got a mos'
importnnt question to ask you."
"Will you marry me, Miss Johnson?"
"Yans. Who is it, please?"
A (ioiid ICxHiiiple.
"Why do they call these two fel
lows 'Cause nnd Effect?'"
"One Is a doctor and the other an
under tuUer," ivw York Pre,
American CJIrl Who Wm tba Fim4
f.nriy of In din.
Th death recently nt her beautiful
homo In England of I.ndy Curzon, of
Kcdleston, brought grlof to three na
tion. England, where, she hnd en
deared herself by her chnrniJig simplic
ity nnd womanly sweetness and India,
where for so many years she reigned ns)
the wife of the viceroy, unite with the
United States In mourning the demise
of an American girl whose elevation to
British aristocratic and official circle
had not caused her to forget the repuh
IIo In which she was born nnd for
which she retained the deepest affec
tion. Lady Curzon's health failed while In
India, but It was supposed thnt her re
turn to England would speedily restore
her strength and activity. The ex
treme heat, however, Increase! the gen
eral debility from which she suffered
and death resulted from heart fall-
Mary Victoria Lelter wna bora in
Chicago, daughter of Levi 7.. Lelter, a
millionaire business man. Some yeara
ago the family moved to Washington
and resided In a magnificent home, en
tertaining largely and with a lavlsh
ness such as only great wealth per
mits. While on a visit to England Mlws
Letter met Lord George Nathaniel Cur
zon, since made Baron Kedleston, and
his lordship followed her to Washing
ton. The wedding took place In April,
189.", one of the guests being Mrs. Cleve
land, of whom the bride was a close
l-rsonal friend.
The beautiful American girl was wel
comed to the most exclusive Inner cir
cles of English society and at once aet
herself the task cf mastering British
politics In order to be an aid to her
able and ambitious husband. In 18as
Ixird Curzon was made viceroy of In
dia, retaining the office until August
10 of last year. His success and popu
larity as viceroy was largely attributed
to the good Judgment graclousness and
womanly worth of bis American wife.
Her court at Bombay, Calcutta, and
Simla was among the most magnificent
in the world and the Indian potentates
accepted her social sway as they would
that of the Empress of the'emplre. It
is no exaggeration to say that no En
glish-speaking woman ever equaled ber
in the Influence she wielded In India or
In the affection which the millions of
that continental peninsula showered
upon her.
At one time there was talk that Lord
Curzon would be made governor gen
eral of Canada, In which case an Amer
ican girl would have been the lady of
Rldeau Hail.
Lady Curzon was left $3,000,000 In
her own right on the death of ber fath
er. An equally liberal provision waa
made for her sister, the Countess of
Suffolk and Berkshire. She leaves three
children, the youngest but a few months
How May Sutton Felt.
Miss May Sutton, the tennis chain
Ion, was talking one day lu Boston
nlKuit an early defeat
"I had bet'n so sure of winning,'
she said, "nnd that made my disap
pointment all the greater when I
"1 was as disappointed," she said.
'as a huckster who used to live in Loa
"This huckster, coming out of a
patron's house one day, snw a little,
hoy feeding apples to his horse. Pleased
to see the animal getting an excellent
meal at no cost to himself, the man
patted the boy on the bend and saldt
' 'That's right ; always be good to
animals. And where did you buy those
pretty apples?"
' 'I didn't buy them,' the boy an
swered. 'I took them out of your waj
on.' "Philadelphia Bulletin.
Damaarea Bufllclent.
An old colored woman was seriously
Injured la a railway accident. One and
all her friends urged the necessity of
suing the wealthy railroad corporation
for damages.
"I 'clar to gracious," she scornfully
replied to their advlce. 'Vf I ain't done
git more'n miff o damages! What I'se
wnntln' now and what I'se done gwln
to sue dat company foh is repairs."
Cleveland Leader.
A Strong' Line.
Judge With what Instrument or arv
tide did your wife lntlict those wound!
on your face and head?
Micky Wld a motty, jer honor.
Judgt A what?
Micky A motty wan nv thlm
frames wld "God Bliss Our Home" In
It. Judgv.
When a Uy likes to go swlmiuluj
tt lid hunting, his mother's season for
worry huits ull the year 'round.
If yow deliver the goods, a well pay.
lug JjL It always gapiuj; opeu for )oa.