The Dublin Progress. (Dublin, Tex.), Vol. 21, No. 31, Ed. 1 Friday, December 11, 1908 Page: 2 of 12
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
One For Every Twelve Marriages
in the United States.
ANNUAL HATE • C6.030 NOW.
Moro Than Twl«« si C:rmon a; Forty
Years Ago, Consul, Curcc.u deport*.
Divorce* Now !nir:ai lag Thre#
Times a* Feat a* t^opulilion.
That divorce D ttio V.rti uae-llilf
times as eoamiun Li ika United States
aa It waa forty years iig» «ud that oue
marriage la twelve nowadays ends In
divorce ate conclustouu reached by of-'
flclals of the census bureau at Wash-
ington In a new compUatiou of statls
tics of marriage aud dlvorte covering
the twenty years from 1887 to 11KK1, In
A previous investigation covering
the twenty year period from 1M1 to
1886, inclusive, had been carried ont
by the department of labor, aud Mr.
Carroll D. Wright, who was then com
mlSHtoner of labor, ha* been associ-
ated with the present Inquiry as an
expert, special agent of the census bu-
In the twenty year period covered by
the latter lu» Mitigation there have
been 12,832.044 marriages recorded. In
the same time there huve been IM5,(!25
divorces. For the previous twenty
years there had been rc|>orted 328,71#
divorces, little more than a third of
the number for the second twenty
yaar period. When the tlrat Investiga-
tion was Instituted, forty years ago.
divorces occurred at the rate of 10,000
a year. Now the annual rate Is 06,000.
This Increase, however. Is to be con-
sidered In connection with Increase In
The report adduces statistics to
show that divorces are now increasing
about three times as tost as popnla
tton, while during the decade 1870
1880 they. Increased only about two
and two-thtrda as fast. The divorce
rate for each 100.000 of imputation In-
creased frohi twenty-nine In 1870 to
eighty-two la 1005. In the former year
there was one dlToree for every 3.441
persons and In the tatter year one for
But a more significant divorce rate
tat that which Is based not upon tutu,
population, but upon married popula-
tion. The rate for each lOO.tWO mar
Hod population was 81 In the year 1870
and 200 In the year USX).
Geographically Illinois leads in total
divorces granted for the Inst twenty
yaar period, with 82.209. and Ohio Is
second, with #3,082. other state* being
New fork's list of divorce* for the
twenty years ended and Inclusive of
1WM was a>. 123, whereas for the pre-
vious twenty years it bad been 13,-
355 The rate In 1000 waa twenty
three for each 100.000 population. In
1880 It waa sixteen.
Pennsylvania’* tqtal for the last
twenty years was 30.88# and that of j
Massachusetts 22,M<>. The highest
rate la the eastern states U that of
Maine. 117 for each 100,000 popula-
v Wives obtain two-thirds of tbe di-
vorces. Desertion constitutes 389 per
cent of tbe grounds for sll divorces,
and neglect to provide, unfaithfulness,
cruelty and drunkenness are other
grounds Five divorcee are granted
tbe wife for cruelty to one for tbe
husband. Alimony was asked by three
wives out of sixteen and obtained by
two out of aixteeu.
An odd feature of the report is that
tbe proportion of husbands who asked
-fur alimony was 2.8 j«er cent and that
3 par cent obtained It in Utah sis
husbands obtained divorcee for non
The fifth year of married life seems
to have been the meet dangerous and
moat likely to bring the "knatriiuouial
•hip upon the rocks From the first
to the fifth year the ratio increases,
but after tbe fifth year there la less
tendency to separation, although tbe
number of divorcee doe* not fall be-
low that of the first year.
The average duration of mar leges
tufmttwted by divorce is about ten
year*. Sixty i*er cent, or three fifths,
last leas than ten years, and 40 per
t. last longer
0.7i. ^, W t«.
May nil day* >
rhout .this year
“Hod letters" t»?fl
To you, my dear.
•May ad the Jeweled brads
This la ftir prayer for then.
!;"•. V ■ * ■ ■
President's Hunt Will-Be For Sci-
ence Rather Than Sport.
IMMEDIATE PARTY SMALL.
Twelve bits of white 0u8 to itay lady's
As many an months tn the year.
Here’s hoping that never a month nor
Will hold for that lady a tear.
A BOX OF CIGARS.
Many a film of fairy fancy
Goes up In smoke each year;
But, being a woman, of course I can't see
What dream chrysalids art here.
Only Three Companions, All Scientists.
. Specimens Will is Sent to National
Museum at Washington—No Hunt-
ing Upon Gam* Preserve a.
ings and grounds of the
lngtncn's. sanitarium In Hut suburbs of
Berlin Is on view. This sanitarium
wag built uml Is maintained out of ths
' tax of l« cunts a week which the Ger-
man government makes every employ-
er pay for each employee's Insurance
against disease or permanent Invalid-
Every two .minutes and thirty-six
tlon a great red light will flash across
the hall. This Is to signify that one
more victim has been claimed by tbe
SHKtSEfif.raSrt'.S! «—>• ■>»—« m**s
will act as demonstrators, and no a«F
! Seek $5,000 Of
MEDIUMS. NOTABLE FOREIGN
Bslisvss Hs Gan Fulfill Rsquii
seconds throughout the entire exhlbl- ®*Bt*J*’ Young Woman of
Remarkable Powsra On* Who Novor
•aw Oroonwiob Oooerihod Fir* Thoro.
A slender, golden. Jeweled chain
For mlladi'* neck ao white and warm.
Both throat and chain new beauties gala;
They but enhance each other's charm.
My replica 1 send v
As substitute tor me.
Perhaps "twill hang more gracefully
Than 1 could on the tty*.
The key to the gateway of dreams.
I’ll be your boon companion
At smoker* If that beseem*
Or soothe you, set you sailing
Upon a sea of dreams.
In silence hear neglect-on my life
I'm almost better than a wife:
A POCK*TK60R"OB PURSE.
Shakespeare called me trash,
And that, perhaps. I* true.
Hut when I’m filled With cash
And you’vs Men feeling blue
Even a trashy friend you'll find
Has mighty power to ease your mind.
Ar the circle t* endless.
80 It love typifies;
When broken tta mendtess.
Whosoever Is wise
Us fair Jewel will bold
And cherish Its gold.
—Delineator For December.
Billowing three men m go to Africa
with him as companions aud ns col-
lectors of material for the possible ad-
vancing of scientific knowledge and
for the enrichment Of the collar!Ions
of the National museum at Washing-
Edgar Alexander Mearna, major and
surgeon United States army, author and
an authority on xooiogy and botany.
Edmund Mailer, soologlst, formerly with
mtaaloQ Is charged.
CIGAR WITH LONG SPRING.
Barber an# His Customsr Enmeshed
aa Result of Practical Jeks.
Enmeshed In a hundred feet of wrig-
gling watch spring, Louis GUllechlo, it
groan **«•«**« giwiiwr, ****** e -a* »vi uici if "tn* sw ~—** ---- *
tbs Field Columbian museum In Chicago, barber In Jamaica. N. Y., struggled
INDEPENDENCE DAY HONOR.
Danish Americans to Celebrate Next
Fourth of July In Danmark.
Denmark will have n Fourth of July
celebration next summer, given by
thousands of Danish Americans who
will go there for the occasion. This
was recently announced by Dr. Max
Henlus of Chicago, who went to New
York to make arrangements with tbe
Danes in that city for the celebration,
which will he In Aarhus, where there
will be an exhibition of tbe resources
Dr. Henlus Is president of the Dan-
ish American society and has sent a
cable message to the president of the
exhibition tn Aarbus. asking that the
Fourth of July be set aside as a Dan-
ish American day. The president has
agreed and has turned the program for
the day over to Dr. Henlus. It 1* the
intention of Ilf. Henlus to arrange for
a number of speeches by prominent
Danish Americans. Aarhus Is one of
the oldest towns in Denmark, and
there He the bones of departed Danish
kings and queens.
Answers Question “What Shall W* Do
For Our Ex-Presidents T"
ITwtdeut Roosevelt in bis office at
tbe White House recently gave what
may be considered hi* valedictory,
with i«ermls*loo to a correspondent to
nse It. The president aaki:
"When the people of the country are
asklng the question, ’What shall we do
for our ex president* T tell them that
they need do nothing for this ex-preal-
dent. lie la going ont to work and to
do for himself.
1 have had a first class Uni* a*
president of tbe United States, and I
hare enjoyed every minute of the tame
1 have been In tbe White Hotter. When
I lav* flniahed the hut stroke I am
going out contented and to work ”
Thl* *tatem*nt came front the presi-
dent after the close of a talk wtth one
of bis friends, with whom he hod
been discussing bis approaching Afri-
can trip. '*
PLEA FOR PARDON.
Cargo of Flue Thousand Cats. I
It seems, to infested with
rats, and the reason is explained by
a Pari* contemporary- vis, that the
cuts, which ere not prolific,
pampered to an extraordinary da-
IHirtng the laat few day*. the
|pr; chronicler proceeds. s ship has left on*
of tbe principal German port* with
an board. Theae on arrival
to be settled In the various marl
1 town* of tbe mikado’s dominions,
t we further learn, says tbe London
1 the present consignment of
11» be followed by four others.
The name of the prln-
p«rt Is wot given.
•uteher Who Mixed Tallow With
Lard Cenlessss bins In Newspapers.
Frank Rpera. a former resident of
Akron. Ind.. has caused to be Inserted
tu various newspaper* tn Warsaw,
lnd., and vicinity tta* following an-
nouncement : .
T want' to make raatitution and beg
(Mldan of the people through th* new*
papan. When 1 was In the butcher
bustasM In Akron I mixed tallow with
lard ami sold It to my customers. I
Oak ad these people to Jeans' name to
forgive me of the offense, and If there
if* any who are nut satisfied with
jnnt forgiving me If they will send me
n statement of the namnst they think
they were wronged honestly, between
God and man, I win make all wrongs
fHIRr * I1; ’*■ c h-f ^
Flaw t* Honor Noted beldler*.
A Joint mown meat of heroic rise, to
be placed on tbe "Bloody Angle" bat
^ I Jn fipottoylvaola county.
tom* and glety of General Robert B
Lee end General I'lyase* & Grant,
wtoeh shall Iw erartod with
to tbe now!
a meentwr of Cart K. Akeley’a exploring
and shooting trip Into Africa tn IMS.
J. Alilen l.orin* of Owego, N. Y„ an nu-
thority on the smaller nmmnial* «ml an
It has be«n finally determined that
these three men, with the president
and his non Iveriult, shall form the Af-
rican party, says a Washington spe-
cial dispatch to the New York 1’ost
They are, of course, to he accompanied
by necessary guides and caravan men.
It Is Mr. Roosevelt's desire that the
African expedition shall not be looked
upon as one with sport as a main ob-
ject. A limited number of specimens
of mammals and birds will be killed
for the uses of the National museum.
Other killing will to confined to the
limits of the msecssary food supply of
the camp. M
Recently statements have been pub-
lished to the effect that the game pre-
serves In Africa under tbe control of
some of tbe foreign governments w<Mre
to be opened to the president and his
companions with permission to shoot
at will No advantage win to taken of
these offers. Mr, Roosevelt having
made np his mind to decline to do any
shooting except In those places where
the bunting Is open to all. f
The feeling of the president on this
matter of shooting on government pre-
serves is made known by one of bis
friends, who said that Mr. Roosevelt
told him that a person taking advan-
tage of permission to shoot on govern-
ment reservations in Africa would to
exactly In th* position of an English-
man or a Franc hnpm who came to
America and was given permission by
the government of the United States
to shoot at will In the Yellowstone
park. He added that such permission’
given by the American government
won Ml rightly arouse resentment.
Thera la n feeling which Mr. Roose-
velt shares with other sportsmen that
the wild animals on reservations
should be protected to the utmost and
that In no circumstances should per-
mission to given to ktll them, except
possibly when the predatory animals
become too numerous for the safety of
the deer and other practically defense-
less creatures. *
It la Mr. Roosevelt’s hots? to secure
for the Nations! museum at Washing-
ton two adult specimens, one of each
sex, of tbe animats which he is
likely to meet on the dark continent.
For the ordinary needs of a museum
the president thinks that these will to
sufficient; but. whether they are suffi-
cient or not, two of each kind of the
toasts of the field and forest are all
that to 1* of a mtad to kill, no matter
how plentiful the game may to.
An effort will be made to secure
specimens of the African birds and of
the smaller mammals. Mr. ftooasvelt
Is an ornithologist, but be is not any-
thing like as familiar probably with
this branch, of science os Is Major
Mearns, who bos mode a specialty of
bird study for many years. The major
woe one of tbe founder* of tbe Aster!
can Ornithologists’ union, and he has
written widely on bird subjects. It
Is possible That the National museum
may come into possession of some
hitherto unknown bird specie* as tbe
result of Mr. Roosevelt's African
shooting. New bird species that may
to discovered during the progress of
the forthcoming trip will to "deter-
mined” by Major Mearns, but tt is
probable that their naming will to left
to tbe home scientists.
J A Men Luring has made a special-
ty of the smaller mammals. It is said
of bitu that, where other trap* and
halts toll, he ran devise a trap and se-
lect * bait that will turn any of th*
smaller wild creator** Into captivity.
Mr. Lbring, although the youngest mas
of the party, has had a wide expe-
rience In Held work. He did some
notably excellent work tor science la
tbe Alaskan fields.
Mr. Roosevelt bold* that be to par-
ticularly happy In eecurlng th* com
panJonship of tto scientists who ate to
go with bis party. Edmund Heitor
wont Into Africa with (tori E. Akeley,
tto Field museum taxidermist, who
lifted taxidermy from the plane of tbe
trades and put It upon that of th*
art* Mr. Heller to* knowledge of the
animals at that sertiMi of Africa Into
which the party will go which to are-
to that of no run In the
desperately for liberty tbe other day,
os did a customer he had been shav-
ing. When finally they had released
themselves the barber delivered au
oration In ItaUdn that would need
much expurgation before It could be
printed, ITacttcal Jokers had present-
ed to him a olgnr In the recesses of
which wus enough Rteel spring to
equip three or four Waterbury watch-
Louis likes a good cigar. All bis cus-
tomers know that. It Is not at all un-
usual for them to give cigars to him.
Therefore he wne not surprised when
one of h}» customers Offered to treat
him to n smoke.
“This Is a good fat one. Ixmls,” the
donor snld.' “Put tt tn the front of
“Sure,” XauiIs said, nnd he Interrupt-
ed his work long enough to light It
The barber puffed away, beaming Joy-
fully. Suddenly be leaped about three
feet, wtth fire, ashes, smoke and frag-
ments of tobacco leaf forming a halo
about hie head. The man tn the chair
also sat up aghast. Wrlggltng and
writhing from the fat cigar , was a
steel spring which scorned without
end. It colled about Louis until there
was little of him left to coll about nnd
then swung over and began tying up
the man who was being shaved. Thera
never was a spring per tin |» of which
so many bard things were said In so
short a apace of time. Running
through It alt were the ha-has and
haw-haws of the Jokers, who were In
NO CRASH WITH EARTH.
Fear of New Moorhous* Comet Ri-
diculous, 8syt Dr. Brashsar.
Dr. John A. Braahear, the Pittsburg
astronomer, denied emphatically the
other night that the Inhabitants of tbe
earth need fear any danger from a
collision with the comet recently dis-
covered by Moorhouse at the Yerkes
If two young women patlauts of Dr.
A. J. Fox of New York are the medi-
ums bo says they are. It Is time for
tbe Metropolitan Psychical society of
New York to begin counting out the
$5,000 It has offered to one who could
tell the number of oranges spilled on a
table behind him or her. The doctor
has been treating patients tor hypnotic
anggestlon for the past four years, and
to much success has he had in making
Miss Emma Monroe nnd Miss Marga-
ret Marx do the “mentally supernor-
mal” that he is convinced It will be a
shame to take the money.
The test Is expected to prove wheth-
er there Is such a thing as communica-
tion with the spirit world. Here It Is.
as announced by the officer* of the
Metropolitan Psychical society;
When a medium announce#*that a spirit
IS In the room that can fiee we will noise-
lessly spill a few orange* upon a table
behind tho medium, so that she cannot
see them. We will also keep our own
eyes In another direction, so that wo do
not see them, thus eliminating the ques-
tion of telepathy- But the spirit who Is
In th* room and sees the oranges, can
communicate the number to th# medium
If the spirit does thl* often enough to
render coincidence Improbable, tto me-
dium wtll be presented wtth the money.
That Dr. Fox to firmly convinced of
the powers of these young women to
apparent to any one who talks with
him. For some time prior to four years
ago ho waa Junior physician at the
Manhattan State Hospital For the In-
sane, and he told a reporter for the
New York World the other day that
It was there he first became interested
la what Is commonly known as spiritu-
•One of the head physicians told
me," he said, “of a man In the hospital
who was undoubtedly n madman in
many respects, but that he bad fore-’
told tbe assassination of President Mc-
Kinley on the very morning that It oc-
curred. He not only gave tho hour,
hut described the assassin and tbe spot
where It was to occur. Of course such
jt marvelous feat could not be explain-
; -d away as an instance of mental telep-
athy. I had been deeply interested In
) hypnotism, and this story made me
“After leaving the hospital I treated
many of my patients by hypnotic sug-
gestion. Of course there are many
physicians who do the same thing
“Certain little phenomena that 1 have
noticed while administering the treat-
meat have tempted me to experiment,
and some of the things I have proved
ject Lesson lb
Many Devices For Con
Disease Are so Show In I
Real Cow* on View and
A room that 1* dark and 1
turning 11 rickety wooden
heavy, musty coverlets; «
lamp In a bracket upon the
walls; u ragged, grimy carpet
to the floor; an old trunk and
chair, with threadbare garments
Ing over It; a dingy tablo, with
...» ..v. ... - —m —1 -■
bread nud sour milk In unclean dishes; *
“The spectroscopic study of this
comet," said Dr. Brashenr. "Indicatef to my own satisfaction I hesitate to
that not only is It composed of hydro i talk ubout because I fear I will be mls-
gen gas, but also of cyanogen, a very understood and branded ns a crank or
poisonous gas. A sensational article 1 faker. I venture to say, however,
recently printed In New York tells us that I have discovered so called clair-
that had this comet struck the earth voynnt powers tu at least 05 per cent
not a living being would have been of the patients I have experimented
left upon it. But my own observa-
tions, with those of others. Indicate
that If tbe comet had struck the earth
so thin Is its gas that there would not
have been enough for one single atom
of It for each block of our city.
“Thera would have been absolutely
no danger to tbe inhabitants of tbe
earth. Tbe fact of the matter to that
when the head, or unclean, of tbe
comet was 100,000 mile* In diameter 1
could see a fifth magnitude star
through It without any apparent dimi-
nution of light.”
LAUDS D0RAN00 AND HAYES,
Crotor Bays N* Hors* Could Havo Run
Maratyton Race as They Did.
Richard Oroker, former chief of
Tammany Hall, was more Interested
the other day In Dorondo and Hayes,
th* long distance runners, than In poli-
tics or finance. After returning from
Calvary cemetery. In New York, where,
In company with his son, ha visited
the grave of Frank Oroker, tbe son
who was killed In on ante accident.
Mr. Croker went to the Democratic
chib, tn commenting on the recant
Marathon race In Madison Square
Garden he said;
"Those boy* furnished tb* greatest
exhibition of running that I have ever
witnessed. While I would Ilk* to havo
seen Hayes win, 1 think that Dorando
ran tbe better race and won fairly.
Dorando wss hi better condition.
When yqn come to think of It. that
recced was a marvelous ono. No tone
that ( know of could run twenty-sly
nittea at an average rata of a rate tn
six mlnstes tor tb* entire distance, ft
wooM kill him. Bat (hoe* hoys did tt
without great distress "
An siumtalnm alcohol lamp, with s
cup tor heating water or boding an
g. the whole to be carried on a
ndle like « candlestick, la some-
thing new for kitchen sr MrfWWr
with that simply cannot be accounted
for on any ground yet known to sci-
"Two young women that I have re-
cently been treating and whom I bad
In mind when I called on Secretary
Dsvls of the Metropolitan Psychic so-
ciety are Miss Margaret Marx and Miss
Emma Monroe, both of 215 West For-
ty-second street. New York. Only re-
cently 1 have been treating Miss Marx,
and on* day when 1 bad caused her to
pass from a deep sleep to a somnam-
bulistic sleep I told her to transport
herself to Greenwich, Conn., n town 1
knew she had never visited.
“She described th# streets, house*
and certain familiar figures In tb*
town. Up to that potnt It was possi-
ble that she was telling what was tn
my mind. I know the town well. But
suddenly she exclaimed tbat«ther* was
a fire in Greenwich and described it.
I thought her mind had wandered,
bat that afternoon I read In the news*
papers that a big fire had (woken out
In Greenwich at the very time I was
experimenting on her.
“My experience with Miss Monroe
has bean equally remarkable. Some
time ago I was treating her by hyp-
notic suggestion for a stomach trou-
ble, and, seeing that she was a good
subject, I ordered her to transport
herself to the apartment of s friend
and tell me what be was doing. She
described his room minutely nnd told
me tb# color of the clothes he wore.
Again I accounted for It sll as an tn-
ottnee of mental telepathy.
“Of course what she said was tu my
mind, and she was at that moment
absolutely under my control mentally.
Rut « hco she mM he «u *eat<-«i by
• window reading ‘Thro* MTeeBa* I
marveled. I did not know that he
owned the booth and I don't know
that I hod even heard of tt at the
time. As toon as 1 left her 1 called
my fricnd-Georg# Rohan-on th* tele-
phone and oaked him bow be liked
Thro* Weeks.* That's funny,' be ro-
II slugle window, with a black
shutting out the sunshine und an
Biosphere that is honey find: “
ous; another room of the
wherein all Is sweetness aud
neat Iron bed and clean sheets,
descent lamp and snow white u
rug on the floor, furniture that to
Itury and good and air that to
ful nnd pure.
This 1s the sermon without
prepared lu a manner worthy of a
master of stagecraft, that will 6e
preached until Jnn. 15 nt the luter-
nntloiuil tuberculosis exhibition, Which %
w»s recently oimtied In the American
Museum of Natural nistory nt New
The main theme of the fighters of *
the “great white plague" who havo
raised aloft their standard of the
“double red cross" In Now York Is to
put to rout the old fashioned venders
of potions and Instead let care and
sanitation stamp out this ‘preventa-
ble" disease, which claims more vie- •
tlms annually than typhoid fever, scar- *
let foyer and diphtheria combined.
The two rooms that typify the old and
the new methods of caring for pa- .
Heats to in the Rhode Island exhibit
on the third floor, says tho New York
American. The same Idea to used also
III the displays from several other
states nud foreign countries.
The exhibit that will first attract the
attention of the thousands who are ex-
pected to visit the exhibition to the
model cow barn that has been built
ontstde the Seventy-ninth street en-
trance. Here two fat. well fed cows,
ninte sentinels of the plague lighters,
stand peacefully In their stanchions
eating (he host hay the market affords,
chewing their cuds, waiting for the
evening milking thnt will Illustrate to
the dealers nnd consumers of New
York how tuberculosis can be prevent-
ed by a proper handling of the milk in
the barns. '
Both of these animals are carefully
groomed before milking, their taU* «U»
partially shaved and the remainder
done up In the semblance of a mar-
celle wave—all this to prevent germs
from entering the palls, which, by the
way. are not the large, old fashioned
variety, but small topped affairs that
no dirt can enter. The floor of the
barn to cement, with proper dralna.
while the place Is ventilated with cold
nlr drafts that would do credit to a
well regulated flat.
Another exhibit that will prove of In-
terest to the ont of town visitors Is the
arrangement of the country farmhouse
shown by n model of the New York
state department of medicine. The
first floor of this building Illustrates
the manner lu which the parlor. With
Its black haircloth furniture and pic-
tures of the family ancestors on tho
walls, which should he mad# the com-
fortable living room, to used only when
visitors com©, while tbe rest of the
time the family crowds Itself lot© tb#
kitchen. Upstairs tbe “spare room” to
shown, and also the small space used
by the family for sleeping quarter*.
The hired help ore placed tn an 111
lighted attic, aboye which to tbe legend.
‘This to Why Help Is 80 Scare*."
Tbe Nathan Straus pasteurising ex-
hibit to one of the attractions on the
mala floor. Hera to gathered all tbe
machinery used in the prevention of
tuberculosis by tbe proper care of milk.
The exhibit will be In charge of Mrs.
In th* bureau of animal ludustry Is
another striking feature. Arrange-
ments have been mad* to bay* meat
actually condemned at stai
in New York city taken each
to the exhibit, where
he shown how to guard
purchase of tbe Infected article.
Throughout the entire three
the building given over to tbe «.
tton to a remarkable collection
tides need In tbe prevention
of tbe dtoaaae. There are
tent* and tb* most a|
portion of which can h*
tb* honae window;
ate of great to’
out tbe country. In
state exhibit to a n
lection of statistics 1
of the disease and its
of Bis.ono.oof) —
One of th*
piled 'I hay* It to my hand
and have Just
How dfal yonjknow
model of UN I
which to to b* I
aintoa park, 1
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Dublin Progress. (Dublin, Tex.), Vol. 21, No. 31, Ed. 1 Friday, December 11, 1908, newspaper, December 11, 1908; Dublin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth543866/m1/2/: accessed January 17, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Dublin Public Library.