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Black River Democrat. (Lowville, N.Y.) 19??-1943, March 13, 1913, Image 2

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JFS&', •>'''*f}? , ,'^?W?-\ r \ 1 M'^'::.,, ?<f %: .;/ (*\'-\\>'\.. .';'•' ' \\ !• ' \' & ; l-':\i PAGE TWO p^^fs^-^tv«wmtxf^sKi^' 4 BLACK RIVER DEMOCRAT SEELEY NURSE fttyPPOSED '' ' •• (-• ' Hospital Trained Nurses' Asso- ^SatWSeek Control of Title WOULD CREATE A MONOPOLY Consequence of Measure, if Passed, Would Be t o Increase Salaries of a Class—Demand Now Greater Than Supply. dm ; *fi& 3 (Special Albany Correspondence.) Albany. — Senator John See'ley, of Steuben, who introduced the attempt Of the Hospital Trained Nurses' Asso- ciation to secure monopolistic control of the term \nurse is not committed to itp support, although he introduced the bill at the request of the nurses interested. He has already been hear- ing from those interested in those do- mestic, guild, \certified school\ and Individual nurses, whose livelihood the Seeley bill threatens. The bill is considered to be a great injustice to all those nurses who have not had the opportunity to get a hospital training, and it is known that it is only really supported by those' of the hospital- trained nurses who are in the State Association of Hospital-trained Nurses. Whatever the backing and the motive behind the bill, it is bound to be ap- posed as an attempt to organize a nurses' trust, and to still further re- strict the supply of trained nurses even when the demand is now greater than the supply. A natural conse- guence would be the increase in sal- aries which the hospital-trained nurses demand, since the excess of demand over-any supply is accompanied by an Increase in prices when natural laws are not interfered with. Must Be Hospital Graduate. Senator Seeley's bill seeks to forbid the use of the word \nurse\ by any except a \registered nurse,\ who now must be a hospital graduate and be duly registered after an examination. :There is no opposition to such nurses being allowed exclusive use of the title \R. N.,\ which stands for \Regis- tered. Nurse;\ just as the physicians may use \M. D.\ But the Seeley bill lias a - more sinister object, which the provision for the \R. N.\ degree is a cover. The Seeley bill (Senate 943) provides, that \A person to whom such certificate has' not been issued shall not Bold himself or herself out as a nurse or use the term 'nurse' or 'regis- tered nurse,' or other words, letters or •\figures to indicate that the person ; Tising the same is a nurse and entitled 'to .practise as such.\ In other words, •tjiere arg no \nurses\ except the 9,525 \'registered nurses,\ although there are !{)j$©0 graduates of hospital training ipols in ifhe State, and each one of M$'4*'iTi-*Wi&fe• • W P-W> \ ntiI sIle a c<35iired the >.-sM\ M?:.% .iprtlhcat'e- of {'registered nurse,\ not -'• De'4lld#p4 to ifee the term nurse if the \.'... •Seete^ ^biU brabame a law. But the ,T 5^S^S&pEs*'ot 1 Me bill are n6t directing •*helr ^uiis^at wose, though all will be tit,, .as. at the schools, for training nurses which 'exist outside the hospi- tals and not not pretend to give the hospital training, but do turn out qual- ified nurses for many physicians and invalids to employ. After the Schools. This other section of the bill pro- poses to wipe out such schools with this provision: \A school or institu- tion for giving instruction in the care of the sick which is not cfiiiiecred with a hospital or sanitarium regis tered by the regents shall not issue a diploma, certificate or other written instrument to any person, indicating that such person is entitled to practice as a nurse.\ There are physicians here and elsewhere who can testify no matter how ardent is their support for the hospital school for trained nurses, that the \certified nurse,\ the guild nurse, and the nurse who has no di- ploma or certificate, have been and can be used and with great success for certain patients. There are those here, where all the different schools and grades of nurses can be obtained, •who have had experience in their fam- ilies and who have found the nurse -who was not the hospital-trained prod- uct altogether the better. This does not reflect so much on the hospital as •upon the individual graduate of it, and there are some very poor hospital school-trained nurses as patients and their families and doctors have found out. The hospital school is a good thing, and any nurse who studies and is capable is better for having the hospital training and experience; but it does not necessarily qualify anyone to practice nursing; but the Seeley bill is framed for that purpose. There is a hearing scheduled on the Seeley hill before the Senate committee on public health, and the different schools of nurses' will be represented for and against the bill. \Blue Sky\ Bill Put Over. That \Kansas Blue Sky\ corpora- tion regulator bill which Mr. Goldberg of New York City introduced, was put oyer in the - Assembly on second read- ing. The introducer was absent. The Hamilton deposit instead of bail bill •went to third reading. The Knight bill; to make \ more stringent trade- mark law, was recommitted, likewise the Ramsperger insurance law amend- ment relative to the survival of in- demnity, re-insurance and co-iusur- ance. Assemblyman Kerrigan's bill, to increase from two to four the num- ber of official papers in cities of the second class, was put over. for dykes along the Delaware river iu Highland, Suillvan county. Mr. Evans', providing that no town receiving State aid for repair of its highways for adopting the money sys- tem shall receive an amount which, added to the sum raised by tax, shall be more than $100 per mile of high- way. ' ' • • . • Senator Wende's, to allow appeals from the Seneca Indians' Peacemak- ers' Court. Mr. Gbidberg's, relative to the regis- tration of nurses to cover a special case. . Mr. Hughes's, appropriating $2,000 for the improvement of Black brook, Seneca county.. Mr. Jackson's, to prohibit the em- ployment'of females in factories after 10 p. m. Mr. McOollum's, appropriating $10,- 000 for the improvement of Sawyer's crttk in North Tonawanda and Wheat- field. Mr. McKee's, relative to the con-, solidation of school districts by dis- trict meeting vote. Mr. Patrie's, appropriating $50,000 for an agricultural school in Greene county. Mr. Schwartz's, to authorize the Mohawk and Hudson River Humane Society to receive and detain minors after arrest in its houses of detention before trial and pending their recep- tion in some institution. Mr. Walker's six bills amending the insurance law relative to capital of guaranty companies, rebates of co- operative insurance companies, rela- tive to capital requirements of all in- surance companies, and relative to the incorporation of fire insurance com- panies. Mr. Wilimott's, appropriating $35,000 for a survey of the old Chemung canal, the Black River canal, the Glens Fails feeder and a canal across Long Island in connection with the $40,000,000 plan for extending the canal system of the State. BLAST KILLS FIFTY VESSEL LADEN WITH DYNAMITE FOR PANAMA CANAL BLOWS UP IN BALTIMORE HARBOR. SHOCK FELT 100 MILES AWAY Heroism Sacrifices Life-^-Tug Captain Rushes to Aid of Imperilled Sea- men, and His Craft, Swept by Hail of Explosives, Goes Down. Governor Raps Building Graft. \I shall take this question up with the Attorney-General and the Trustees of Public Buildings and see what we can do to stop the people of the State from being robbed.\ The above was Governor Sulzer's comment on the re- port of his committee of inquiry, which recommended that the Attorney Gen- eral take such action concerning the recent disclosures in connection with allegations of graft in the reconstruc- tion of the burned portions of the Capitol \as the interests of the State may require.\ The committee report- 1 ed that \there have been gross irregu- larities in the letting of contracts, in the changing of the same, in the changing of specifications, in award- ing contracts without competitive bid- ding, which have resulted and will re- sult in large losses to the State. It is also apparent from the testimony,\ the report continues, \that much of the matter referred to in the testi- mony herewith submitted, including contracts which are claimed to be obligatory on the State, were made without any lawful authority whatso- ever, and that money may have been paid out improperly in connection with these contracts.\ Baltimore, March S. — Fifty-four known dead, and perhaps a number of unknown dead, buried in the harbor, besides scores of injured, many fatal- ly, represent the human toll exacted by an explosion of 340 tons of dyna- •uiite in the hold of the British steam- ship A.um Chine while she was lying off Fort Howard. The terrible blast, which so rocked five Slates that many citizens thought it was the result of an earthquake, spread destruction over a wide area. The Alum Chine was destroyed, to- gether with a barge and the tug At- lantic alongside liei\ The •ne.w collier Jason awaiting trial 'for acceptance by the Navy -'Department.. was badly damaged, four of the crew were killed and twenty-seven more hurt. Many buildings in Baltimore and vicinity sustained shocks that caused panics and in some cases temporary suspension of work. The property damage is estimated to be' $BO'q,000 at least. By a curious fate it was the instinct of mercy and a response to the ap* peal of two of their fellows in mortal danger that swelled the death list and the list of injured. Curling smoke from the bow of the Alum Chine warned the. stevedores en-gaged in loading her and the crew of the tug Atlantic, lying alongside, that death was in the air. In the hold of the steamship and aboard of a barge at her side were more than 300 tons of dynamite consigned to Pana- ma. Every man knew instantly that the coal bunkers of the Alum Chine were on fire and that the heat and flames would reach the dynamite. Fourteen members of the crew and four of the stevedores tumbled aboard the little launch Jerome, that just be- fore had carried out two or three new firemen. Most of the others leaped for the decks of the Atlantic. Hawsers were severed and tug and launch sped from the doomed ship. The Atlantic was running rapidly to LOUIS D. BRANDEiS. , Slated for -important post Wilson administration. .' under ra- SP ARKS FROM THE TELEGRAPH 53- MINERS tN A PLOT BETECTIVE WORKED WITH MEN AT CABIN GREEK WHO TRIED TO BLOW UP THE TRAIN. ' NEW YORK.—Dr. F. F. -fcriedmann treated seventeen tuberculosis pa- tients from various parts of the coun- try in the. presence of many .physi- cians. None of -the cases was far ad- vanced. PROVIDENCE, R. I.—Mrs.. Agnes Nadeau will serve three months' im- prisonment for having shot and killed her husband, Thomas Nadeau. The Nadeaus had been married thirty years, and during all this time,. the Court said, the wife had been sub- jected to cruelties by the husband. WASHINGTON, D. C—There are 55,580 more men than women in New York State, the Census Bureau says. The totals are: Males, 4,584.597; fe- males, 4,529,017. • Ten years ago there were more women than men. Nearly 30 per. cent, of the population is for- eign .born. ALBANY, N. Y.—Governor Sulzer Summarily removed C. Gordon Reel as State Superintendent of Highways, scoring Reel for refusing to aid the safety, when two sailors were seen I i n q U | r y commission in investigating clambering from the hold of the Alum Sulzer Helps Friends. , | \I spoke in favor of a few friends, | and 1 think they will get their jobs,\ I announced Governor Sulzer upon his . return from Washington, D. C, where I he had a talk with'President Wilson. | \Just befqre I left Washington,\ said I the Governor, \I called to say good- ' 'bye to'Senator O'Gorman. While I was there Mr. Murphy, Mr. McC'ooey i \. , • i m [\•*T' ! and Mr. Fitzpatrick came in. 1 was ' ' ?lad to see them and apparently they j were glad to see me. The talk was of i little moment, and I was there for a I very brief time.\ \Who is going to be the dispenser of Federal patronage in liis State?\ the Governor was asked. \That is a very interesting inquiry,\ lie replied, \and I may have something 'o say about it later.\ Chine. They sent up piteous appeals for rescue. Despite the danger that menaced and the knowledge that in a few min- utes a hail of death would be falling all around, Capt. William E. Van Dyke, of the Atlantic, turned the tug's nose toward the doomed steamship, speed- ed to the rescue and took the two sea- men aboard. Again the Atlantic souRht safety, Wit sought it ioo late.- With a roar Mkp the eruption of a volcano the rtvnamilp exploded. For a moment a dense nail of smoke covered the wa- ters. When It cleared away ship and barge had disanneared and the Atlan- tic, a dismantled hulk, helpless on the surface of the bay, had become a hu- man shambles. The Alum Chine had been torn into ehreds, and boxes of dynamite min- gled with flying fragments of steel and filled the air. These fell on M'p packed decks of the Atlantic, the dynamite exnloding as it fell highways corruption. ORLANDO, Fla. — Code Hill, an aged resident of this place who made a pledge in 1896 not to get a hair cut until another Democrat was elected President, had his long locks removed NEW YORK.—Judge O'SuIlivan in the Court of General Sessions refused to decide whether a turtle was an ani- mal or a reptile, but declared it was not cruelty tovpierce their flippers. i HHHr—r- • RUSSIA'S HEIR CANT KNEEL Crippled Czarevitch Carried To and From Cathedral for Tercentenary Requiem Service. St. Petersburg, March 8.—The Ro- manoff dynasty, 300 years old, began its tercentenary celebration amid hearty rejoicing throughout Russia, but the. Romanoff heir, about whose mysterious Illness so much has been rumored and so much denied, excited keen sympathy from the crowd as he Captain Van Dyke- gave his life for | was carried In and out of the Kazan his gallantry. His body, ftith one arm | Cathedral. c-pv^rpd, W as among tho-e recovered, I The youth, who is the idol of his Men's heads and limbs were torn I mother and father as well as of every from their bodies. Shrinks filled the | loyal Russian, whose birth caused pro- air. From ships and launches nearby j found rejoicing throughout the Rus- watchers saw dismembered bodies | sian Empire, looked the picture of tumbled about the Atlantic's decks. ! health as he drove with his father . SOME QUIET THOUGHTS. That first kiss that a man asks for will be long remembered—if he doesn't get It. If you haven't married the best man, you need not despair. Happiness can result from making the best of him. Take the things that a man says about his love for you with a spoonful of salt. The things that choke him and leave him miserable and dumb on the hall bench are the ones that count. If a man shows an unusual aptness at compliments, love phrases and kisses, • he is either very much in The chief losers are the owners of j through the crowded streets to the I the Alum Chinp. which cos* | Unon the Maryland S*- | volves the loss of the cn'1 j $100,000. j The cargo of the Alum Chine has I not been accounted tor entirely, but ] will entail SI 00,000. The wrecking of the tug Atlantic i will entail a loss of $25,000, and the lighter and box cars were worth $27,- t 000. A half mile from the scene of dis- iaster Is the quarantine hospital. Of j12 patients not one escaped Injury. The hospital was battered and Mrs. Richardson, wife of the physician, was injured severely by the debris, and her daughter was also hurt. The shock was felt as far away aa 75.000. i cathedral. But there he was lifted in- \n. de- | to the arms of a Cossack and carried r Jason, i into the edifice. He stood during part of the service where it is customary to stand, but did not kneel. earnest or he has been there before, ifhe Philadelphia Navy Yard at Read- ASSEMBLY BILLS PASSED. These bills were passed: ijr. Horton's, to increase salaries of Buffalo city judges. Mr. Schwartz's, to authorize Troy to issue bonds to provide for refund of water works bonds and payments thereon. Mr. Bush's appropriating $18,765 to . pay the State's expenses in resisting Harry Thaw's habeas corpus attempts to get out of Matteawan in the past. Mr. Busk's, appropriating $30,000 to pay the employees in the maintenance of the -$tate education department. Mrs. BvanaV aoordorittMni; $15,000. Place them in the broad light of the next morning and don't be silly. Add a baby or two, and you will have a happy family. If a narrow- minded, Interfering mother-in-law be annexed, there will be a row. When you desire a divorce, try one affinity. If you wish to fool yourself to the j top of your bent, marry a man to re- form him. He will be just as sur- prised as you will—only in a different way. For a feeling of ennui, just look out of the window and see the wrong man coming up the front steps. When a man yawns, or suppresses one, in your company, he is bored, and the game is up. Place yourself near the door and make a graceful exit from the whole affair before it is too- late. Beat together a little supicion, some old letters from erstwhile sweethearts, a dash of don't-care-what-happens-to me and you will have the finest kettle of fish that any woman could wish. To one tried-put engagement, add confidence, trust, a balanced love, and the finest joy in the world will result. This is a time-honored recipe, and has the recommendation of every su- premely happy married woman. ing, Pa., nearly 100 miles distant. It also was felt at Atlantic City. At Bridgeton, N. J„ buildings were shaken. Pieces of machinery and hull weigh- ing tons were shot hundreds of feet In the air. I WOMAN \JUDGE\ IN CHICAGO Public Guardian Will Hear Juvenile linquency Cases Privately—Ap- pointed by Judge Pinokney. The Principle difference between a cat and a lie is that the cat has only nine lives. Chicago, 111., March 7.—What is I practically a new court, with the pur- | pose of shielding delinquent girls | from morbid hangers-on In the Ju- I venile Court and of obtaining data on | the social evil, was opened iu connec- tion with the Juvenile Court in the county building. Miss Mary M. Bar- tleme, sixteen years public guardian, is \judge.\ She was appointed by Judge Pinckney as an assistant to hear cases of delinquency. Conditions in Small Cities. Assemblyman Van Woert, of Lewis county, would have the conditions of living in the smaller cities and villages known to the world, and so he intro* duces a bill to create a probing com- mission to ascertain and report how the dwellers in such places really live. His bill creates a commission of 16 members charged with the duty of in- vestigating the distribution of popula- tion throughout the State and to ex- amine, particularly in the small cities, villages and country districts, into housing conditions, rent, etc. LEADING FEATURES OF CURRAN REPORT The Aldermanic Committee investigating the New York Po- lice Department recommends: Eight-year term for the Po- lice Commissioner, to be re- movable by the Mayor or Gov- ernor on charges.- The Wagner Committee will recommend a ten-year term. Adoption of Gaynor's sugges- tion that more deputies and fewer insr ^ctors are needed. A separate secret service fund at the disposal of the Com- missioner to suppress graft. Home rule in excise matters. Investigation of the bankrupt police pension system. Reform of Rogues' Gallery abuses. Bonding special policemen. . Abolition of the boiler squad. Various additions to the ar- bitrary disciplinary power of the Commissioner. The committee condemns: The proposed morals commis- sion. A law enforcement \policy.\ Creation of the office of chief of police. Further police pension appro- priations. Arbitrary reinstatement of dismissed policemen. TESTIFIES BEFORE MILITARY Mother Jones Accused—Labor Agitat- or Identified by Sleuth as Having Planned Outrages—Will Not Join West Virginia Strikers in Appeal. GREAT CROWDS AT BLACKPOOL Charleston; W. Va., March 10.—F.'A. Smith, a Burns detective, was before the military commission &t Pratt, and described a series of. bloody battles fought in the 'Kanawha coal strike dis- trict between -miners and mine watch- men. Disguised as a miner and armed with a card of the United Mine Work- ers Union, Smith mingled freely with the ringleaders and shared all their secrets. He testified .that ho came here five months ago at the request of the State authorities, and was in the thick of all the troubles on Point Creek and Cabin Creek. Prior to martial law being declared a third time In the Kanawha field -on February 10 a mail train conveying non-union miners into Cabin Creek was stopped by armed miners, who forced the crew to take the men back to Charleston: Later a train convey- ing a .sheriff's posses was ambushed on Paint 'Creek and riddled with bul- lets.- , . petermihe'd assaults by large bodies of miriest with high-power rifles on mining settlements on both creeks fol- lowed, the towns being defended by mine guards. On February 10 a fierce encounter ensiled near Mucklow on Paint Creek between 150.miners who were advanc- ing on Mucklow and a small party of deputy sheriffs and mine guards. On the same day a similar battle was fought at Ronda, Cabin Creek, a few miles away. Sixteen were killed that day and about as many wounded. Martial law was declared that evening and a military special train rushed from here to the strike field. Between Cabin and Paint Creeks, 20 miles from Charleston, the train proceeded slowly and skirmishers searched the track, finding it planted thick with dynamite sticks. The second military train later that night from Huntington passed through a'similar experience, over 75 pounds of dynamite being found on the tracks by military outposts. A third train also narrowly escaped destruction by sending skirmishers ahead. Detective Smith told In detail how all these attempts were planned by ringleaders of the strikers, and he identified them among the fifty prison- ers on trial. Those Implicated are Mother Jones, the well-known labor agitator, sometimes called the angel of the miners; Charles H. Boswell, editor, of the Socialist Labor ^.rgus. Charleston; John W. Brown and George Parsons, two of the Socialist candidates for office in the fall cam- pa.gn; W. H. Hoffman, Harrison El- lis, Steve Yeager, Louis Holley, Albert Parrish and Sandford Kirk, striking miners. Smith said the dynamite was pur- chased through Charleston agents and shipped to Hansford, a lonely station on Paint Creek. The station was brok- en open and the dynamite taken away by the ringleaders in suit cases and planted along the railroad just before the military trains passed along, armed miners lying in ambush in the hillside. The Burns man was suspect- ed of being a spy that night by John W. Brown at Hansford, and, was about to be shot by the enraged miners when Brown saved his life by walking down the creek and warning him. Smith escaped to Charleston. Among the accused men are two international officials of the United Mine Workers, Charles Batley and -Paul J. Paulson. Charleston, W. Va., March 10.— Thirty-nine of the forty-nine prisoners on trial before the military commis- sion at Pratt on charges growing out of the strike in the Paint Creek region, petitioned Judge Littlepage of Kana- wha county to allow their trial to pro- ceed. This followed the confession of two of their number. \Mother\ Jones and the other labor and socialist leaders who are included in the forty-nine persons on trial, re- fused to sign the petition and still re- main defiant. Multitude That Flocked to English Seaside Resort Impressed W. D. < Howells, Veteran Traveler as He WSB Acknowledged. . \Whenever we f 11 '© were going t o Blackpool,\ write v.. D. Howels in the Atlantic, \it'se. med to fill our Eng- lish friends with surprise and pleas- ure. They asked why we were going to Blackpool, and when we tried to say they laughed the more. \We were,, in fact, so high in the' social scale through our friendships that we might never have heard .of Blackpool if it had not been for one of the most liberal of our acquaint- ances Who had noted some years be- fore our interest in the popular crowd at Llandudno, and told us we cought to see Blackpool. \He tried to enlighten our dense superiority by. explaining that Black- pool was the seaside resort beyond Liverpool of the whole cotton spin- ning and iron casting ' country, and that masters and men alike thronged It iu the season, and masters -lavished their gains and the-men thelr/earnlngs In one mad month or wild wee'k of un- stinted gayety. \Before this In writing of EngUsh things I have had occasion to intimate that many of them afforded exercise for that modesty which is always'real- ly the heart of American brag. Wheth- er the scale in England is so small generally that any variation from it seems prodigious or whether the things are really great, I am not ready to say, but In that little island there are certainly things that impress one as great. \London .for example, unquestion- ably outdoes\ any. city of ours. New York is a large town, but New York, except for., her ,h.igh grade of intelli- gent, could easily be lost in London. The o'njy thing in which we excel Eng- land beyond parallel and pe'radventure Is the- spectacular purity of our mu- nicipal administrations and our free- dom from'graft in civic affairs. \If you come, however, to some- thing like the crowd on the prom- enade at Blackpool, you have several other English crowds to compare it with. You have the crowds at Folke- stone, at Margate, at Brighton, which, although they -are vastly smaller, are so much larger than any American seaside crowds that there is no talking in the same breath except of Atlantic City alone at Easter time. \If you are there then, at that point where the myriads of the Board Walk thicken for a conscious moment under the eye of the camera scanning if! for a postal card photograph, you can have some notion of the crowd forever writhing, forever worming, squirming up and down at Blackpool. \Dreadful enough to look at, the mammoth mass became terrible when you fused yourself in its bulk. It seemed the same in bulk by night and by day; It must have slept some time, perhaps not in bulk but in detail, each atom that sank away -to slumber re- placed by another atom fresh for the vigil; of if it slept in bulk it was in some somnambulent sort, with the sense of a bad dream, a writiiing and twisting nightmare. \It was always awful to look upon, but awfullest at high noon, when it had swollen to Its hugest and was imaginably famishing for lunch with the hunger of some consuming insect horde. Possibly I am exaggerating in the 'mpression I am trying to give of the Blackpool crovd. 'Doubtless any happy couple, near wea or newly wed, of those that abounded in the mass could,prove me grotesquely mistaken, if not'wilfully false. They could say that they had the time of their lives that day at Blackpool and could ask nothing better than to repeat their transport.\ #30 § 20 16 @1S'V4, § 13 6.2S @4.7S .-:2.25<g>2.50 #1.75 .123 @25 . .21 @22 ..21 @22 ..20 '@21- ..19 @20 ..19 <§.. ..19 ..17 ..17 ..IB @13V4 @20 @11% @65 CLARKE WINS OVER BACON Georgian Surprised by Failure to Re- tain the Presidency of the United States Senate. POINTED PARAGRAPHS. Competition is the life of many a love affair. Every time a pessimist dies people forget to miss him. Things that are offered to us free are usually the dearest One way to keep a friend Is by let- ting him keep his money. Itfs tough on the airship chauffeur when he takes a drop too much. What has become of the farmer's friend, the lightning rod peddler? If a man has no money to speak of it's up to him to do his own talking. Rheumatism has all the artists beat- en to a frazzle when it comes to draw- ing limbs. Cemeteries Breed Mosquitoes. Mosquito exterminating commission- ers will this week start to destroy or remove from all cemeteries in Essex county, New Jersey, every receptacle that is capable of holding water. They assert that urns, flower pots and such things breed millions of mos- quitoes, There is talk of stopping them by injunction until a test can be made of their right.—New York Evening World. It is easier to stay out than get out. /___• Washington, March 10.—Senator Ba- con, of Georgia, who has been the Democratic president pro tem. of the Senate, alternating with Senator Gal- linger, Republica''., and who was nomi- nated for that office by unanimous vote of his party in the Senate, was defeated in the Democratic caucus for re-nomination by Senator James P. Clarke, of Arkansas. The vote was 27 to 14 against Bacon. The result was an absolute surprise to the Georgia Senator. Charles P. Higgins, of St. Louis, was elected ser- geant at arms. The Rev. Dr. Ulysses G. B. Pierce, pastor of ex-President Taft's church, All Souls' Unitarian, retired as chap- lain and Dr. Forest J. Prettyman, pre- siding elder of the Methodist Episco- pal Church, was substituted. New Highway Bills. Bills designed to improve the pres- ent highway system were introduced by Senator Murtaugh. One bill would authorize the State to expend $500,000 a year as State aid for towns in the construction of bridges on highway routes. Another measure is designed to encourag owns to improve roads connecting ,>nti State and county routes by appropriating $500 a mile toward Buch improvement. A third bill would increase the term of town superintendents of highways and em- power Commisoion to remove them, •• en the cave man wanted help or a wife he strode forth, tapped one on the head, and dragged he or she to the tribal habitat. tf Civilization has placed certain restrictions and limitations about us which prevent, this beautifully simp! method. 9 But it has given us the want ad, which costs but a few cents, and no physical effort. MILK.—Class B, per 40-quart can. „ Butter. Creamery, extras 36M,(S Firsts 35 Seconds 33. Thirds :;:;; 31 Creamery, held extras..!..:;;;,35 firsts 8S%4 Seconds . .32 State, dairy nnest ..'..Si Good to prime..,..,! 30 _, ^Ssb . - State, Pa., and nearby hennery • white, good and large new laid .., ,:.. 24 State,-J'a., and nearby, selected white, defective in size or color 21 Brown, hennery fancy 21 ™... Gathered Brown, mixed colors.19V.@20t4 Fresh gathered extras.....' 20 ©21 g' lrats , ••' 18%.@10% Seconds <g>18it l'Yesh gathered dirties 16 @1V Undergrade, checks 10 <g)13 Dressed Poultry—Fresh. Killed; TURKKYS—Dry packed. \ Tenn.j Ky., prime. 22 Turkeys, poor 14 @18 Old toms (§21 CHICTCKNS—Roasters—12- to box. Milk fed, coarse, staggy... 16 •Corn fed, coarse and staggy 15 CHICKENS—Barrels, sOft-meatedT Phila. and other nearby squab broilers, per pair 80 Phila. and L. 1. broilers, per lb 30 Philadelphia, roasting 23 Phila. and L. 1., fair to good chickens Mi8 Pennsylvania broiiers \ .. 25 Pennsylvania roasting ...,'.... .18 Pennsylvania, average weights. 15 Chickens, large, coarse, staggylM CAPONS.— Phil., 8 lbs. and over. ; :26 Phila., 6 to 7 lbs I 23 Phila., small and slips.. 20 Other POULTRY. Vi Yi Old cocks, dry picked, per lb.... Old cocks, scalded per doz Squabs, pr. white, 9 lbs. to doz.- Squabs, pr. white, 6@6V4 lbs. to doz \\ Squabs, dark, per doz.. CHICKENS—Broilers. Milk fed, fancy, 25 to 30 lbs. Corn fed, fancy, 25 to 30 lbs. CHICKENS-—Roasters. Milk fed, fancy, large Milk fed, fancy, 4 lbs Corn fed, fancy, large Corn fed, fancy, 4 lbs CHICKENS.—Fryers. Milk fed, fancy Milk fed, second grade Corn fed, fancy Corn fed, second grade FOWLS.— Dry picked, No. 1, 60 lbs. and over to doz 16 hi ( Old cocks, dry picked. Old cocks, scalded DUCKS.— — •No. 1 No. 2 15 GEESE.— No. 1 fancy 17 Average .14 No. 2 11 GAME.— Cottontails, undrawn, per pair. 30 #35 Cottontails, drawn, pair 20 ig>25 Rabbits, jack, pair 65 #75 Live Poultry. Chickens, via express, per lb...15 01.. Chickens, via freight .' @15 Fowls, via express 16% <g>:. Fowls, via freight @16% Rooster, per lb @10H Turkeys Ducks, per lb Geese, per lb Guineas, per pair Pigeons, per pair @)3U Fruits and Berries. APPLES H. P.—Per bbl.— Bell flower 1.75(5)2.76... Spy 2.50@3.50 ' York 2.60@3.00 Gano 2.50@3.00 Ben Davis 1.75@2.50' King 2.00®>2.3» Greening 2.00@3.00 Baldwin 2.00(ffl3.26 S'pitzenburg 2.60@3.50 Russet : 1.25@1.75 PEARS—Basket— Keifter 50 @1.10 STRAWBERRIES—Per quart- Florida ,•'. 15 @20 CRANBERRIES—Bttbls.— C C Fancy ; 9.50@10.50 L. t, bbls / 8:00@lO-.'0fi , N. J., b&ls ,f. 7.50<§i0.t'' jt Vegetables. ~ \JP Asparagus, S. C, extjea per doz. ' bunches *,-.'. 4.50@9.00 S. C, prime, per doz. bunchs.3.00@4.00 Artichokes, per drum...! . ..8.00012.00 Brussels sprouts, \L. I., per qt. .05@ .15 Beans, per basket 1.5003.50 Beets, per 100 bunches 2.00@4.00 CARROTS.— S. C, per 100 bunches , 1.00@1.50 Old, unwashed, per bag #1.00 Old, washed,-p'er bag 1.25@.. CABBAGES.— S. C, old, large white @)1.00 S. C, new, Wakefield crate 1.00@1.25 Old, red, per ton 13.00(5)16.00 Old Danish, per ton 7.00'@9.00 Celery, per case l.O0®3.80 Eggplants, per box 1.25(5)2.25 Kale, Va., per barrel 40® .60 Lettuce, per basket or crate 60#1.75 Okra, .per carrier 1.00@4.00 ONIONS.— State and W'n, white pickle, crate 1.0001.75 State and W'n, white, per crate .50@' .75 State and W'n white, 100-lb. bag .50®.75 State and W'n yellow, per 100- ',. lb. hag 30® 65 State and W'n red, per 100-lb. ,; bag 30®. 1.60 Orange Co., 100-lb. bag .'. .25® .60 Conn, valley yellow, per 100-lb. I ;• bag 50® .65 Conn, valley white, per bbl 4.00@8;00 ; Peppers, bbls. boxes or carriers. l.00@2-.60 Tarsnips, per bbl 75@1.,00 • ROMAINE.— • ' 1 Per basket or barrel 1.00®2.00 Spinnch, per bbl 1.00@1.75 SQUASH.— : • Old. Hubbard, per bbl 1.5002.00 Old Marrow, per bbl 1.50@2.00' Turnips, rutabaga, per bbl. or bag 50® .85 Watercress, .per 100 bunches 1.50@2,.O0 ' Hothouse. Beet tops, per box 75691.25 Beets, nearby, per 100 bunches.1.0001.75 Cucumbers, fancy, per doz 01.15 Boston, fancy, per doz 01:75 Boston, medium, per box 5.00®6.0\1 Boston, No. 2, per box 4.OO05.OO\ Dandelions, per bushel box 1.25®1.75 Lettuce, nearby, per doz... 10® .30 Mint, per doz. bunches a 25® .50 Mushrooms, per 4-lb. basket 80®2.25 Radishes, per 100 bunches 1.5002.00 Rhubarb, per 100 bunches 20® .50 Tomatoes, per lb 10® .15 Potatoes. Maine, per 180 lbs 1.8702.00 Maine, per 168-lb. bag 1.75®1.85 State, per 180 lbs' 1.7501.87 State,/ per bag 1.7501.80 Sweets, Vineland, N J., No. 1, basket 1.0001.40 Sweets, other Jersey and Dela- ware, No. 1, basket 8501.25 Sweets. Jer.-ey and Delaware, No. 2, basket 50® .75 Beans and Peas. BI5ANS — Marrow choice, 100 lbs 5.2505.30 Marrow, common to good 4.8505.20 Medium, choice. 4.00®.. Pea, choice 3.9504.00 Pea, imported, per 100 lbs 3.8503.95 Red kidneys, choice 4.2004.25 Red kidneys, common to good. .3.9004.15 White kidneys, choice, 100 lbs..5.7005.75 Yellow eve, choice 4.1004.15 Black, choice, per 100 lbs 4.9005.00 Lima, Cal., choice, per 100 lbs. .4.9005.00 Peas, Scotch, per 100 lbs 3.35@3.40 Hay and Str?w. Quotations — No. 1, $1.05, standard, 97V-c.; No. 2. 90095c; No. 3, 75080c; clover, 65®92%c.; straw, long rye, $1.00; oats, 60065c. Live Stock. BEEVES.—Dressed beef at 10@13V&c. per lb. for ordinary to choice native sides; Texas beef 9010c. CALVES.—Ordinary-syHEEPvms to;rr fairlydda prime-ns-ddt vealSfirhouseHOOKlhog sold atdr $10®S12.37%... Perr 100;o lbs. Cit dressed,s veals.e 15018c pe lb. coun tryt dressed 1H4016o nn LAMBS.—DresseyS muttods atead at 9.fi)11c perr lb. dresseyy lamb ntt 12*4 ©16i\ Countr dresse hot lamb a t $6®$ pe carcass. —Prim Pennsylvani hog sol a ?9.4f ne 100 lbs. Countr dresse n 9®12t4o pe lb. fo heav t ligh weights. r f *KM iu'Ti^^n nuns .^ Man is the only animal that blushes, or needs to. \Classic.\ A book that people praise and don't read. Nothing is so astounding as figures, it they once get started—Marie Twain. Truth is stranger than lection, hut it is because fiction is obliged 'o sttclt to possibilities; Truth isn't. Let us be thankful for the fools.' But for them rest of us could nol succeed. S i s*^iift M^i^^^Mmm

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