The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 11, 1904 Page: 2 of 8
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I •* Stale Democratic Platform «• I
Principles of Democracy.
L On the eve of a great battle, in
which constitutional government is at
stake, we recall those fundamental
principles preserved to the people by
the democratic party, which support
the fabric Of free government: A fed-
eral government composed of sovereign
states, whicn federal government de-
rives its ^powers from the constitution
of the United States, with local self-
government reserved t<f the state and
to the people on all matters which have
not been surrendered to the general
government. The democracy stands
for constitutional government, and for
•t ""ir? r ""TVTT.'vrTrT? Trrgrgyianirm nmrr ,
AS THE WORLD
HAS HAD STRENUOUS CAREER.
passed thereunder which are no
respecters of person; for law and or-
der, and the enforcement of the laws
against all alike, for the freedom of
the citizen and protection to him
against all unlawful violence and in-
accountable to their constituents; for
aimplicity and economy in all public
- affairs, and against all abuse of power;
for representative government in
Which all public officers are the
servants and not the toasters of the
■people, and who shall be frequently
accountable to their constitutions; for
- the distinction in the three great pow-
ers of government, the legislative, ex-
ecutive and judicial; for honest and
6. We oppose nepotism and de-
mand the passage of such laws by the
next legislature as may be necessary
to eliminate, the same from the public
sorvice in this state.
Terreil Election Law Indorsed. ■
7. We indorse the Terrell election
law as a wise and efficient measure
of reform, which has greatly purified
the ballot in this state, and pledge
cur legislature' to the enactment of
such amendments thereto as may be
found necessary from time to time to
perfect and strengthen the same.
We call on our executive commit-
tee to make, adopt and enforce such
regulations as may be necessary to
prevent confusion in the primaries
and to secure' uniformity wherever
the same is practicable.
The Problem of Taxation.
8. Wo believe that the owners of all
property, whi^h is not exempt from
taxation by the constitution of the
state, should be compelled to contrib-
ute their just proportion toward de-
fraying the expenses of the govern-
ment, and to the accomplishment of
that result we pledge the democracy
m. -f r
EX-GOV. JAMES. 8. HOGG,
Who Pbyed a Conspicuous Part In the State Convetion.
hit-it the issuance of free passes,
transportation, tickets or franks by
any corporation in this state in any
form, to any person, except to bona
fide owners, officers or employes.
State Banks Wanted.
10. We indorse the amendment to
Article 16, section 16, of the state con-
nlr™ NoplI w^e merehan£"and"after 'the
tion of state banks, submitted by tne ;
last legislature, and recomemnd its i ■ai.thf"1 f"catl°n ,m/h.°
adoption at the coming election. ! *chools of New EQSlaild. he> to°- llke
We denounce the republican Dls ancestors, took up the measuring
scheme for an asset currency and the tt^hi *4*
plan set out in the Aldrich finacial
Life of Col. Daniel R. Anthony Re-
plete With Incident.
I The serious illness of Col. D R. An-
j :hony of Leavenworth, Kan., caused
ilarm among his many friends. He
aas been pronounced out of danger.
Daniel R. Anthony was born Aug.
12, 1824, in South Adams, Mass. His
The majority of flowers have no
perfume whatever. • A chemist, who
has for some time been making re-
searches iuto the subject; declares
that Out of 4,110 varieties known and
cultivated in Europe, scarcely 400
have any odor, and of these nearly
fifty have an odor which is, if any-
Municipal Franchises. t
11. We favcr the passage of a law
giving to cities and towns in this
state power and authority to fix and
reasonably regulate the charging by
electric light and gas light, telephone
and water companies and like com-
Repeal Occupation Tax Law.
12. We recommend that occupation
taxes on useful occupations be re-
moved as soon as a fair system of
property taxation can be devised to
raise the money now furnished by
taxation of such occupations.
In Favor of Irrigation.
13. We recognize the growing im-
portance of irrigation in this state as
a means for the development of our
agriculture, and we direct the legis-
lature to pass such laws on this sub-
ject as will -'encourage irrigation and
be alike just to the capital invested
and the land owner.
Purchase of the Alamo.
14. Wp recommend to our legisla-
ture to provide for the purchase and
preservation of- the old Alamo Mis-
stick behind the counter. Until his
iOth year he followed this pursuit. A
sister is Susan B. Anthony, the fam-
Then came the days when Kansas
attracted the eyes of the country. New
England sent its blood to maintain a
principle and Anthony was one of its
representatives. He came under the
leadership of Eli Thayer, who founded
the city of Lawrence.
At the breaking out of the great re
bellion over the country Anthony was
made lieutenant colonel of the First
Kansas cavalry, afterward known as
the Seventh Kansas Volunteers. In
November, 1861, at the battle of the
Little Blue,,he won a decisive victorj
over a force of guerillas four times as
strong as his nunA>ers.
With the close of the great con
flict Col. Anthony went to Leaven-
worth. After holding the position ol
postmaster he was made mayor. Th«
same uncompromising union spirit h«
carried with him into the cWc affairs
of his administration. Almost at th«
outset he clashed with the authorities
of Missouri.' Gen. Ewing, in charge ol
the border headquarters at Lawrence
declared martial law. His detectives
seized some horses in Leavenworth
sion at San Antonio, a work now be- | claiming that they had been stolen
?n or no + rlntinnlltr 1_ XL ^ _ 1 .
ing patriotically undertaken by the
Daughters of the Republic o/ Texas.
This historic and tragic spot should
be preserved to Texas and her people
foreve'r in sacred memory of the he-
roic struggle for Texas freedom.
JOHN W. REAGAN,
W. A. HANGER,
JAMES B. WELLS
C. B. RANDALL.
G. C. PENDLETON.
A. J. BAKER.
l taxation and a'just distribution
' the" burdens of government; and for
the greatest ' liberty of the citizen
which is consistent with the public
These .are some of the essen-
free government for which
has ever stood and for
it will continue to battle.
St Louis Platform Approved.
We indorse, approve and ratify the
oational democratic platform, adopted
at St.. Louis, and p ledge our hearty
support of the action of that conven-
invite the support of all
patriotic persons who believe In the
perpetuation of free government in
„ V.\ "
y at the union ftx this
tie harmony, democrat-
red democratic victory,
to the country as its
bearer the profound jurist
Alton B. Parker, and
him to the democracy and to
as the exponent of a gov
in strict accord with and un-
sanction of the constitution of
State Administration Indorsed.
. 2. We commend and heartly indorse
the administration of our distinguished
governor, S. W. T. Lanham, as wise,
able and faithful to the, interests of
the people, and return the thanks of
the democracy to our state officials for
their efficient services and administra-
tion of affairs of the state, which
have been conducted without default,
corruption or scandal. It is the proud
boast of the Texas democracy that dur-
ing more than thirty years of control
of the state government our officers
have" invariably been faithful to their
duties and to the rights of the people,
fend that neither dishonesty, corruption
or sCapdal has existed in our public
Liberal Educational Policy.
1 3. We will continue the liberal pol-
icy toward all our educational Insti-
tutions, to the end that the very best
Liberal Educational Policy.
facilities shali be provided, for the
youth of our state to secure educa-
tional advantages, second to none at
the sftate's own institutions. The fath-
ers made wonderful and unselfish pro-
vieion>for the education of the youth
of Texas, and we pledge ourselves to
continue to be faithful to this trust.
We commend the legislature and
many of our. city governments for the
Inauguration of industrial education,
and the democracy will continue to
footer, encourage and extend the
4. We favor the continuation of the
democratic policy of making ample
provision for all our eleemosynary in-
stitutions, so that we may still con-
tinue to provide for all of our helpless
wards In Institutions where they may
he properly cared for.
Honest Government Pledged.
5. We pledge the democracy of this
state to honest government, economi-
cally and faithfully administered, and
to the abolishment of all unnecessary
offices, places, positions and salaries,
•and we require at the hands of our
legislature that they provide ade-
quate revenue for the expenses of the
of Texas to the enactment of such
laws as will secure the just rendition
of al! property for taxation and com-
pel the payment of taxes properly
assessed against it; and to the enact-
ment of such laws as will secure the
taxation of all property, tangible or
intangible, including the franchises
and intangible assets or property of
those corporations, which, by reason
of the nature or character and their
assets or property, under the pres-
ent laws, escape their just proportion
of taxation. '
We recognize as a fact that much
property which is subject to taxation
is not now rendered, and to a great
extent property is rendered for much
below a fair and reasonable, valuation
and that this greatly increases jtho
burden of those taxpayers who render
a full account of tfeeir property and at
a fair valuation. To remedy this evil
we recommend that suitable provision
be made for the prosecution of per-
sons who commit perjury by falsely
and willfully withholding their 4 prop-
erty from taxation or by falsely and
THE RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED.
The following resolutions were pre-
sented by the committee on reso-
lutions to the convention and were
adopted unanimously; these are in ad-
dition to the\ platform declarations:
Birthdays of Davis and Reagan.
Believing that the memory of the
Confederacy deserves to be cherished
forever by all true Southern Citizens,
as well as all other lovers of South-
ern manhood, we favor the enactment
of a statute declaring the birthdays' of
Jefferson Davis, its only president,
and of our own "grand old man," John
H. Reagan, the best type of Texas h£
roes, to be state holidays.
Sul Ross Memorial Association.
Whereas, The Sul Ross Memorial
association, of which Mrs. C. A. West-
brook' Is president, is engaged in the
work of erecting a monument, upon
which is to be placed a bronze eques-
trian , statute of General Lawrence
Sullivan Ross, a most laud&bfe under*
taking and % deserved tribute; now,
Resolved, That the Texas State
democratic convention here assem-
bled indorses the work of the Sul
from a man in Missouri. Mayor An-
thony resented this and ordered his
Origin of Golden Bee Emblem.
It is said that when the tomb of
Childeric, a king of the first Frankish
dynasty in the fifth century, was
ppened in the seventeenth century
hundreds of golden bees were found
in it. So when the French empire
was established the golden bee was
adopted as one of its emblems.
Modern Foot Is Smaller.
It is asserted by a sculptor that the
auman foot is becoming smaller. The
paasculine foot of twenty centuries
ago was about twelve Inches long.
The average man's foot.of to-day is
easily fitted with a No. 8^ shoe,
which is not above ten inches and
seven-sixteenths in length.
He who wrestles with us strength-
ens our nerves and sharpens our skill.
Our antagonist is our helper.
quickly over-# KITTAI^Q bring comfort and
comes all heart r AjA l- l-Wl. natural sleep to
aflections.dropsy, J children. Cotrn-
pnJpitation, im- J prottsote the ! [ teract pain, colic *
•crtect circtila- ? ^ € and cramps,over- >
aon. fainting J secretions 01 J [ come all spasms ;
spells and tones £ S and fever and re- ■
41 the whole sys- ^ me StamaCM, W g^jate the ^
' aid diges- ^ tion. Price 25e. ^
:em. Price $1.
Still More Evidence.
Bay City, 111., August 8 (Special).-—
Mr. K. F. Henley of this city adds his
evidence to that published almost
daily that a 6ure cure for Rheuma-
tism is now before the American peo-
ple and that that cure is Dodd's Kid-
ney Pjlls. Mr. Henley had Acute
Rheumatism. He has used Dodd's
Kidney Pills. He says of the result:
"After suffering for sixteen years
with Rheumatism and using numer-
ous medicines for Rheumatism and
more medicines prescribed by doc-
tors, I at last tried Dodd's Kidney
Pills with the result that I got more
bentfit from them than all the others
put together. 1
"Dodd's Kidney Pills were the only
thing to give me relief, apd I recom-
mend them to all suffering from
Rheumatism is^ caused by Uric Acid
in the blood. Healthy kidneys take
all the Uric Acid out of the blood,
bodd's Kidney Pills make healthy kid-
ders and conges-
tion, stimu- _
] > late the ] \ SCTCIJ S
1 or8aas. | Wafers
Regulator J ZrefZ I for HeadacSe
overcomes aii j ® appeh and Neorsfeia
menstrual disor-1 overcome 211(1 "eursi8,a
Quickly and per-
lteaKliesS 5 manentlv cure all
•J* acts all tr
%f incident to
f"y nancy, child
•/ aijd change of
jf life. Price $1.00.
vers. Have no in-
jurious effect up-
r system. WJ—— —-
__ * /*„ «.«. 4 on/the circulation. *
50C. 3Qd $1.00 | Price 25c.
K'or sale "by all druggists.
Bicyclist Bumps a Deer.
Sporting items from" Caribou: A
boy by the name of Pelkey, while
ridlpg down from Van Buren on a
bicycle Tuesday, took a "header" from
a very unusual cause. While com-
ing down a hill he ran into a deer,
smashing the wheel and throwing him
several feet The deer escaped with-
out Injury so far as known, at least
if made its way into the woods, but
the boy and wheel weren't so lucky.—
Col. Daniel R. Anthony.
city officers to recover the animals,
which they did. Gen. Ewing at once
had him arrested and taken to Kansas
City. The citizens of Leavenworth
were intensely incensed and at once
asked the president to release Anthony 1
and return him to his \home. Within
twenty-four hours Anthony was home
and brought with him a lifting of the
That was the first incident in his
r.tormy career which later fastened
upon him the name of "Fighting Dan
Anthony." '■ j
The street duel with revolvers be-
tween himself and Col. Jennison, over
one of Anthony's characteristic edi-
torials, six shots being fired on each
side, has been told a hundred time3.
The attempt of another Leavenworth
editor by the name of Embry came
close to costing Anthony his life. It
occurred in 1872. Differences had
grown up between the two men. One
night Anthony was coming out of the
theater. Embry stepped in front of
l.im and fired. ' The ball entered his
cheek, grazing downward and sever-
ing the artery In his neck. His life
was despaired of, but within three
months he was back again at his desk.
Embry was killed shortly afterward
In a saloon quarrel with his partner.
But his quarrel with ex-Sheriff
Bond, while his last, was one of the
worst. He and Bond were enemies of
standing. One day they met on the
street, and Bond struck him. An-
thony reached into his pocket for his
revolver. A friend c!ame to Bond's
rescue, and the two tried to hold the
famous -old editor. But he succeeded
in getting his revolver from his
pocket and pressed it against Bond's
breast. By accident, Bond's friend
got his finger between the trigger and
guard of the pistol, and Anthony could
not discharge the gun.
j In the struggle which followed An-
thony vlas kicked in the face and bad-
ly hurt. Later young Dan Anthony
met Bond on the street and avenged
his father's insult. This delighted the
old man to such an extent that he
gave his son a large and valuable
Col. Anthony established the Leav-
enworth Times in 1857, and lacks but
three years of having conducted it a
Public Labor Exchanges.
France is going to try the experi-
ment of suppressing paying employ-
ment agencies and to conduct a public
labor exchange in connection with the
local municipal government, a register
setting forth the offers and demands
for. work and situations to be main-
tained at the mayor's office in each
community of less than 10,000 inhabi-
tants, and larger communes are to
conduct free municipal agencies.
Factories for Mexico.
Mexico Is bidding for industries
and she Is getting them on a large
scale. Great factories are being
erected in every part of the republic
and their products are being pro-
tected by the laws of the country.
Hundreds of thousands of people who
were once idle have learned to work
in the mills and factories which have
No Right Way for This.
There is a right way to do every-
thing—except bluffing and getting
caught at it.
Mahler & Koehler, Props.
Nothing bat the choicest refrigerated meats and all kinds of
- sausage ccfcetantly on hand.
No Co-Education in India.
Every fifth boy in India is at
school and only every fiftieth girl.
HON. SAM B. COOPER, OF BEAUMONT,
Permanent Chairman of the Convention.
Appeal to Grover.
Chicago, Illinois: An invitation
was ferwarded Wednesday by Western
democrats to ex-President Cleveland
to take the stump for Judge Parker in
Illinois in the coming presidential
campaign. It is understood Mr. Cleve-
land will take the matter under con-
sideration in conference with Judge
Parker at an early date. This action
of the Western managers is in ac-
cordance with a general plan of cam-
paign decided upon by them.
willfully valuing the same at a value
plainly below its reasonable value;
and that tax assessors who may
falsely and wilfully accept any false
rendition of property or taxation
shall be guilty of malfeasance In of-
fice and be punished therefor.
Anti-Free Pass Law Demanded.
9. We demand that the next legis-
lature enact a stringet and effective
anti-free pass law, which shall pro-
London: A dispatch to the Daily
Express from Brussels, which, how-
ever, is not confirmed from any other
source, reports that thirty-two per-
sons were killed near Arlon by an ex-
plosion, which afterwards set fire to
several miles of cornfields.
Big Deals In Onion Lands.
Laredo, Texas: Several big deals in
onion lands were consummated here
^Wednesday, the price averaging $75
Ross Memorial association and urges
that every democrat in the state con-
tribute according to his ability toward
the fund necessary for the accom-;
plishment of the work, remembering
that the hero to be remembered was
a life-long democrat, twice elected
governor as our nominee, and that in
his civil and military life he added
iuster to his state from the beginning
to the end of his noble career.
Ball in $1,500.
'Hallettsville, Texas: Leo Stafford,
colored, charged, with criminal assault
on a negro giri under 14 years of age,
was arraigned before Justice S. J.
Townsend, who, after an examination,
allowed him bail in the sum of
Begins to Smoke in Old Age.
One of the most strenuous oppo-
nents of the smoking habit has been
Edward Atkinson, the Boston sociolo-
gist, and, still, here he is, at the age
of 70, taking up the 'weed that he has
condemned in print and verblflly for
more than forty years. One of Mr.
Atkinson's hobbies has been the liv-
ing on twenty-two cents a day, but if
he smokes the rankest brand of stogies
he will have to reverse his ideas of
Marlin, Texas: Aaron Thomas, col-
ored, was given fifteen years in the
penitentiary on a charge of murder.
The jury in the W. W. Holloway
murder case has been out several days
and no verdict reached as yet.
Recreation of Political Boss.
Hugh McLaughlin, the veteran
Brooklyn politician, is among those
who caught the craze so prevalent
several years ago for collecting post-
age stamps. Mr. McLaughlin had
collected 1,024,000 stamps before ho
ceased his endeavors In that direc-
tion. Now he has contributed the
entire collection to a fair that will be
held shortly for the benefit of St.
Speaks Sixteen Languages.
James Bryce, M. P., can speak
more or less perfectly in sixteen lan-
To make some nook of creation a,
little fruit fuller, better; to maka
some human hearts a little wiser, j
manfuller, happier, more blessed, lest
accursed. It. is work for a god.
The manufacture of high-power In-
candescent lights is making progresi
But Still in the Fashion.
It is an ever new and interesting
story to hear t how one can be entirely
made over by change of food.
"For two years I was troubled with
what my physician said was the old
"There was nothing I could eat but
20 or 30 minutes later I would be spit-
ting my food up in quantities until I
would be very faint and weak. This
went out from day to da£ until I was
terribly wasted away and without any
prospect of being helped.
"One day I was advised by an old
lady to try Grape-Nuts and cream
leaving off all fatty food. I had no
confidence that Grape-Nuts would do
all she said for me as I had tried bo
many things without any help. But
it was so simple I thought I would
give it a trial she Insisted so.
"Well I ate some for breakfast and
pretty soon the lady called to see her
'patient' as she called me and asked
if I had tried her advice.
"'Glad you did child, do you feel
" 'No,' I said, 'I do not know as I
do, the only difference I can see is I
have no sour stomach and come to
think of It I haven't spit up your four
teaspoons of Grape-Nuts yet.'
"Nor did I ever have any trouble
with Grape-Nuts then or any other
time for this food always stays down
and my stomach digests It perfectly;
1 soon got strong and well aga!n and
bless that old lady every time I see
"Once an invalid of 98 pounds I now
weigh 125 pounds and feel strong and
well and it is due entirely and only to
having found the proper food in
Grape-Nuts." Name given my Postum
Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Get the little book, "The Road to
Wellville" In each pkg.
Experience is a teacher, we are pro-
verbially informed, whose school is
dear and supported by those who lack
intelligence to learn in any other.
Some months ago w% were stirred
deeply by the slaughter by fire of hun-
dreds of women and children in Chi-
cago. Cause—corruption and indiffer-
ence in the management and over-
sight of theaters. For the last few
weeks we have been talking about
the slaughter by fire of hundreds of
women and children in New York.
Cause—corruption and indifference in
the management and oversight of
steamboats. The theaters were some-
what improved, temporarily at least.
The steamboats may also be tempor-
arily improved. We do not know. It
is doubtful, to say the least. For
back of it all lies a vast indifference.
We Americans take the chances. We
accept grade crossings, reckless auto-
mobiles, flretrap hotels, buildings
which fall down, steamers and thea-
ters and railway trains expdsed to
fire, New York Central, tunnels, any-
thing, everything, in "the way of need-
less danger, Just as we accept polit-,
leal corruption in general, because
we simply t do not care. We would
rather not make an effort or a fuss,
or lose our time. We tried to get
through congress a Jaw makjng ship
owners pecuniarily liable for lives de-
stroyed. The ship owners interfered,
congress was obedient, and the peo-
ple lay down and forgot. We tried
to get through congress a law for
more stringent inspection of steam-
boats, and-it was killed with.the plea
of economy. Let us eat, drink and
be merry, for to-morrow we may burn
up ourselves.—Collier's Weekly.
DANGER IN TOO MUCH HURRY.
I - ■■
It is charged that while only trained,
high grade men can operate trains
that are not fully equipped with all
the latest improvements, the installa-
tion of these improvements is often
used as an excuse for employing in-
ferior men, thus off-setting any meas-
ure of safety that might have been
added by the improved equipment,
The public, after all. Is to blame.
Every man, of course, regrets the loss
of life in railway accidents and is
ready to censure the managers for
running trains at too high a rate of
speed, but when he Btarts on a trip
he wants the speed limit removed.
The nation Is in a hurry and the rail-
road company that proposed to lessen
the speed of trains for the express
purpose of reducing the chances of
accidents would promptly be ridiculed
as an old fogy outfit and Its business
would go to Us rival.—Washington
WORK THAT SHORTENS LIFE.
Metal polishers are said to become
disabled in about seven years. For
that reason they command high
wages. Most of them die of con-
sumption. The stonecutter's life is a
little longer, but death come3 to him
in the same way. Workers in trenches
and sewers, street-cleaners, canal-dig-
gers, workers in caissons, tunnels, in
compressed air, bridge builders and
railroad laborers are short lived. The
tunnel under the North river cost
more than a score of lives by acci-
dents besides permanently Impairing
the health and shortening the lives
of unknown scores. Building of the
New York and Brooklyn bridges was
very fatal to human life. An engineer
told me that they kept the facts out
of the newspapers as much as possi-
ble. All great works of engineering
are prosecuted at an expense of hu-
man life and health.—Health Culture.
Until forty years ago an
book was practically unknown in
Japan, the only foreign literature
studied was the Chinese, and the first
language to be taught in the schools
was the Dutch. *
Now, while English is the most com-
mon among the people, and is studied
by all high school pupils, German and
French are favored generally by
scholars and physicians. There is a
foreign language school in Tokyo,
where almost all languages are taught,
and, curiously enongh, Russian is the
The study of.English literature in
Japan is represented by Prof. Yuzo
Tsu Chouchi, who has translated Into
Japanese some of Shakespeare's plays
—"Othello," "Macbeth," and
Merchant of Venice."
. The most widely known
writer in Japan is Carlyle. All
dents of English literature in.
read his works. Next to Carlyle. <
Macaulay, and the new Hanyaku, or
translation style, was practically cre-
ated by borrowing his language by the
Minyushamen ,a literary band in
Tokyo. Emerson is greatly admired,
and his writings have influenced many
notable Japanese journalists to-day.
Mill and Herbert Spencer have also
influenced the thought of modern
Tennyson, Longfellow, Wordsworth,
Byron and Milton are the most popu-
lar poets, and in fiction Irving, Thack-
eray, and Dickens are the best known.
Bellamy's 1 "Looking Backward" has
been recently translated in to Japan*
DISREGARD OF HUMAN LIFE.
The widespread condition of
to human life in the appliances of <
eager and hurrying civilization can
only be due to a certain carelessu"—*
a lack of earnest attention to
safety of the community. Partly, no
doubt, it is due to too much eagerness
to save expense and make the greater
profit, even at the risk of occasional
unnecessary losses. Corporations,
capitalists, contractors and
need to be held to stricter req
ments and lawmakers and o:
need to be held to a higher respo;
bility; but it all depends in the
analysis upon the state of the pu
mind and the spirit of the
There is where a higher regard
life and care for the general a
needs to be cultivated.—New Yi
Journal of Commerce.
•TILL EAT MUCH MEAT.
Despite the vogue of the health food,
the number of beafcts slam for food
has never been so great as now. The
butcher shops have been thronged,
notwithstanding all done by the pack
ing combine toward checking the de-
mand. Vegetarianism has thus
guished. The old and oftfn used
amples that the Greeks who fc
at Thermopylae and the athlete
won the Marathon race ate only lent
have lost their potency through too
great familiarity.—New York Globe..
AMERICA'S RIVALRY OF EUROPE.
America Is becoming a keener rival
of Europe every year. When th«
Panama canal is opened the field ol ™
battle will be in South America and
Eastern Asia. Tnere the Interests ei
Germany and Great Britain are seri-
ously threatened in an equal de
and both countries will therefore
dependent upon one another in
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Winfree, Raymond. The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 11, 1904, newspaper, August 11, 1904; Schulenburg, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth189108/m1/2/: accessed October 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Schulenburg Public Library.