Newspaper Page Text
eC" An Ex
S to the check re
based on an exp
dentist; also as
work wiLhout a c
are out for busir
ambitious, and ta
their heads and c
we must check t
that will throw their nose out and
or top check.
If the horse does't bear on the
er, the side check adjusted so as t<
is quite humane. If drawn too tig:
fer by drawing the checks between
crated, unless the teeth are in the
with the side check usually is so i
the lesser trouble for the greater.
Now, the top or overdraw chec
so that it is obvious that if the h
overdraw it would be a difficult in
bit, which must be done in order
Then, again, there are a great
less without checks. Some would
their heads, kick up and run awa3
are so much like stime men. rear
Now, if one cares to fio out w
of his horses to a natural headi wi'
and he will find that the one with
straight out and the check will be
ing grass while being checked with
check there is no position the horn
By Rev. E
"+ ..4ARLY life on th(
+ +__ industry and en
for supremacy in
+ + his physical stre
+ developed to wit
4.required to forgE
confronts the yo
...y.ygg.g.." ".V.' energy forms a
the farm, and with the great incr<
leges and public schools are acc
of intelligence of the American f
farm will continue to hold its hig
who shall prove a credit to their
The foundation of a nation's p
the soil and feed its pqpple. -Unl
of a nation's business affairs rest
tion. Agricultural colleges of t:dc
whose value to the future of this
other profession open to the young
Farms have been great produc
after they will be still greater pr
joyable country life than ever bei
9 The Cold
By Dr. Francis 'T.
HE really imports
consist? We tal
be more correct
~~hs "caught" th
ad often when
caught any man
iby a careful p
will cause a "col
product of wear and tear of nera
waste products, on th-e one side i
cise on the other. Where this eQi
operates as a "chill."
Now, who are the people who
dietary is so carefully adjusted to
opportunity for the accumulation
those who, in the better-fed rank:
need to meet the daily requiremten
tinually storing up in their tissues
propriately used would form "al
energy either of body or mind, bu
has to be blown off in a "cold' or
fit of gout..
$$ $RT begins when
oter or others1
pesses that feel
feelings with wl
e nsignificant, ver
Stive land, self-de
......4pressed in a drar
feelings of volul
expressed in a triumphal ms.rcl
evoked by a funny story, the feel
landscape or by a lullaby, or the
arabesque-it is all art.
If only the spectators or audi
author has felt, it is art.
To evoke in oneself a feelin
evoked it in oneself, then, by me
forms expressed in words, so t: t:
Art is a human activity, cons
means of certain external signs,
through, and that other people are
Art is not, as the metaphys.ici
ous idea of beauty or Gocd; it is not
in which nr.an lets off his exces c
of man's emotions by external sig
jects; and above all, it is not pleas
joining them together in the srme
progress towards well-being of int
The betrothal of Baron Edward
Rothschild, only son and he!r of Ba
Alphonse de Rothschild. to Miss C
maine Halphen, daughter of Emil I
phen. the sugar re:iner. is r.nnount
says a Paris dispazth. Bvaron Alpha
(-' Ro;schiid is the het of: the 'am~
Paris bai:1g house of the Rot
childs. Baron Edward is 35 yerrs
a lieutenant of huzzar's in the E're
reserve and a member of the swell]
Secretary Shaw ruled that a far:
has the right U' sell his own leaf
bacco within caJtaiin limitations.
e'S Views .
os For Horses
S. Bristol. ti
in for horses, I will give you my opinion,
erience of about twenty years as an equine
humane agent. le
re very few ho-ses that will attend to their
heck of some sort to remind them that they a:
ess when being used; and if they are very
ke a hold of the driving bit, they will lower
hoke themselves by so doing. Accordingly,
hem up in some way, and the only check c(
give free passage for the air is an overdraw
driving bit and needs but a gentle remind- r
bear gently against the first upper molars, fE
tly, however, it will cause the horse to suf- tl
the molars and causing them to become lac- ti
hest possible shape. But the driving bit used
uci more brutal that the horse will forget
k is generally used with a plain humane bit. I P
orse was suffering from the effects of the ti
atter to attract his attention to the dri.in' a
to guildo him, particularly at speCd. p
many horses being used that would be use
only stumble, while others would lower C
some just for fun and some because they
hich is the more humane. let him check one t
h the side and the other with an overdraw. K
the overdraw can hold his head anyway but C
loose. I have e:n a horse many times eat- a
an overdraw. He will find that with a side
e can change his head or neck that will r'- a
farm implants in most boys the spirit of s
ergy that is indispensable in the struggle 0
any line of activity in life. Together with t
agth and more rugged constitution that are
stand the strain of the struggle that is re
ahead against the strong competition that c
ung man in any great-city early developed a
ombination that is invincible.
and brawn have ever been products of A
?ase in good work that the agricultural col- a
omplishing toward elevating the standard
armer of today, there is no fear that the
h position in the production of young men a
home and their nation wherever they may n
rosperity rests upon the men who cornmand
ess this be wisely done the superstructure I
s upon a crumbling and unreliable founda- a
.y are producing a class of professional men i
country is hardly paralleled by that of any
ers of successful men for city life, and here
>ducers of successful men for the more en
~J 0 t
Bond, a London Expert.
nt question is, In what does predisposition 6
It of a man "catching a cold." But it would 6
and equally graphic to say that the cold Ir
man. For it does catch him unawares,
he least anticipates it. But no cold ever
unless he had first prepared the ground for
rocess of fertilization.'t
f mere exposure to a low temperature alone
tI" in a perfectly healthy man, in whom the
e and muscle, with adequate excretion of D
evenly balanced by food supply and exer- a
tilibrium does not exist, such exposure then
are liable to catch cold? Not those whose
the work they have to do-that there is no
of unused foodstuffs in their tissues; but -c
of society, eat and drink more than they
ts of their b'odily activity, and are thus con- ti
and excreting organs material which if ap- d
sable ammunition for the development of
which when stored beyond a certain point I
a "bilious attack," or in a more pronounced e
rt Really Is
t Leo Tolstoy. J
one person, with the object of joining an- U
.o himself in one and the same feeling, ex
ing by certain external indications. The
iich the artist infects others may be most 3
ong or' very weak, very important or very
r bad or very good: feelings for love of na
votion arid submission to fate or to God ex- t
a. raptures of lovers described in a novel, e
ttuousness expressed in a picture, courage
i, merriment evoked by a dance, humors
.ng of Quietness transmitted by an evening1
reeling of admiration evoked by a beautiful p
tors are infected by the feelings which the p
g one has once experienced, and havingU
ans of movements, lines, colors, sounds, or
1nsmit that feeling-this is the activity of
sting in this, that one may consciously, by
hand on to others feelings he has livedt
infected by these feelings, and also experi
ns say, the manifestation of some mysteri- C
as te aesthetical physiologists say, a game a
f stored-up energy: it is not the expression a
os; it is not the production of pleasing ob- a
ore: but it is a means of union among men, a
feelings, and indispensable for the life and t
ividals and of humanity.--From "What is
Ie The Religious Educationf Convention
ron began its regular sessions in Boston.
cr- The Kentuczky Wvesleyan College. the
rl- oficeiai school oIf the Mlethodist Epis
ed, copal Chun hi South. at Winchester.
se Ky.. was ILrnMd.
>s A !nneree o'' the of eials of the .1
.New York. New Haven and Hartfords
Ra.ilm~ad with a committee' of firemen
was held in New York, but without
~Thod~ie Chicago police begin to believep
rthat Johann Hoch is "Jake" Hoffman,.1
former janitor for- H. H. Holmes, who t
N,W SOUTH CAROLINA LAWS
ne Public Laws Enacted By the Re
cent Session of the Legislature.
The following is a classified list o:
e public bills that were enacted int(
ws, and they have been classified st
at those interested may the better see
hat was done:
FINANCIAL AND TAXATION.
An Act to require the Secretary o
ate to make reports to the Comptrol
r General of certain fees and funds
ad to fix the time of the paymen
ereof to the State Treasurer.
An Act to provide for a reappraise
ent and assessment for taxation o
rtain abandoned rice lands.
An Act to amend Section 1, 4, 5, 1(
ad 11 of an Act entitled "An Act tc
!quire the payment of annual licensE
es by corporations doing business it
is State, and reports to the Comp
oller Geneai," ppproved 1st day o
arch, 1904, so as to correct errors. Ti
rovide that local corporations shal
3y the license fee through the Comp
oiler General's office and railroad
ad other similar corporations shal
ay directly to the Treasurer.
An Act to amend Section 1,115 of th
ode of Laws of South Carolina, Vol
me 1, 1902, fixing liabilities of stock
olders in banks and banking institu
ons. This is to make the statute lav
nply with the constitutional liabilit
a to l3anks.
A joint resolution to provide for th
ppointemnt of two members of th
enate and three members of the Hous
examine certain offices.
A bill to make appropriations to mee
ie ordinary expenses of the Stat
overnment for the fiscal year com
tencing January 1. 1905.
An Act to amend Section 714 of th
ode of Laws, 1902, Volume 1, relatin
the State Treasurer, so as to requir
uplicate instead of triplicate receipts
An Act to make appropriation for th
ament of the per diem, mileage an
tationery certificates of the member
f the General Assembly, the salaries c
ie subordinate officers and employee
ereof, and other purposes herei
An Act in reference to the duties c
airman of local 9oards of assessor
nd their compensation.
An Act to amend an Act entitled a
.ct to provide for charter fees for dc
lestic building and loan association:
'his exempts increases of capital stoc
,om charter fees.
An Act to raise supplies and mak
ppropriatic-s for the fiscal year con:
iencing 1905. This fixes the State lev
t 5 mills, an increase of % mill.
FISH AND OYSTERS.
A joint resolution providing for th
ppointmnent of a commission to exam
c into the terrapin, oyster and othe
ell fish interest, belonging to th
tate. and to report to the General As
embly suitable measures to adopt i
rder to develop said industry.
An Act to preserve the game fis5
bel.fish tnd terrapin in and on th
ublic lands and waters of the Stati
ad provide a revenue therefrom fc
ae benefit of the citizens of the State
An Act to reorganize the nmilitar
>rces of this State; to adopt and mak
f force a military code, and to provid
enalties for the violation thereof, an
>repeal all laws referring to the mil:
iry forces not herein re-enacted.
An Act to authorize the Governor t
nter into a contract with the repr<
entatives of soldiers to collect wha1
ver pay is due soldiers for service
endered in the Spanish-America
An Act to empower the Adjutant an
aspector General or the clerk of th
istorical commission to add names t
2 Confederate rolls, upon prope
An Act to provide for the establist
ent and- building of a State armor
A joint resolution authorizing th
orgetown and Western Railroa
ompany to construct and maintain
ridge across the Sampit River,i
An Act to require railroad companie
construct, maintain and operate it
An Act to punish the wilful and me
cious taking, removing, etc.. of bras!
,etc., out of any journal, box or boxE
f any locQmotive, etc.
An Act to regulate the transports
on of passengers on electric railway:
his provides for the separation of th
aces on suburban trolley cars.
An Act to fix and declare the liabil
:es of any corporation, firm or ind
idual operating a relief department.
An Act to amend Sections 204 and 20!
f tie Criminal Code of Laws of Sout
arolira, prohibiting issuing and usin
f free passes. The commissioners<
griculture is permitted to acept
ass under this Act.
An Act to make it a misdemeanor t
lace any explosive substance whateve
pon the rail of any railroad in thi
tate by any unauthorized persons.
INDUSTRIAL CORPORATIONS. -
An Act to enable municipal corpori
(ons or other corporations in this Stat
gaged or about to engage In the bus
ess of supplying water for fire, sanl
ry or domestic purposes, to condem
Lnd, water rights and water privi
!ges, and other property for the pum
ose of establishing, maintaining or em
nding water-works system, or for th
urpose of securing a greater or bette
pply of water, or for the purpose c
rotecting the water sheds from cot
mination or any conditions whic
iay be a menace to the health of th
An Act .to require the Secretary c
tate to collect at least $5 for all chai
An Act to amend Section 163 of th
riminal Crode of South Carolina. s
s to make it a crime to break int
An Act to declare the seduction c
ny woman under promise of marring
crime and fixing the punishmer
An Act to punish the corrupt givini
fering, promising and receiving c
ifts ad grat-uities.
An Act to amend Section 2,941, c
ol. 1. Code of Laws of South Cart
na, 19)02. by striking out said sectio
ad enacting in licu thereof anothe:
be known as Section 2.941.
An Act to divide the State into te
Jicial circuits, and provide for th
lection and assignment of two addi
An Act to amend an Act, entitle
An Act to'authorize the establishmneu
Muicipal Courts in cities having
opulation of not less than 4.000 inhat
.ants and not more than 20,000 inhabi
An Act to amend an Act entitled "A
Act relating to the selection, drawing,
and summoning of jurors in the Circuit
Courts of the State," approved the 7th
day of February, A. D. 1902, by adding
thereto a section to be known as Sec
tion 18a, to provide against an omission
in preparing the jury list and boxes.
An Act to assign the present circuit
solicitors to the proper circuits in order
to conform to the provisions of an Act
entitled "An Act to divide the State
into ten judicial circuits, and arrange
the same, and to provide for the elec
tion of solicitors for the 1st and 9th
An Act to amend Section 2,727 Civil
Code, 1902, relating to salary of Chief
Justice and associate Justices of the
An Act to amend Section 1.847, Civil
'Code of South Carolina, relating to in
surance of certificates of stock.
An Act to amend Section 2,735, Vol
ume 1. Code of Laws. 1902.
An Act to amend Section 2.859, of
Volume 1, Code of Laws, of 1902. relat
ing to the survival or right of action.
An Act to provide for game wardens.
One game warden is to be appointed in
each county without pay.
An Act to provide for the protection
of birds and their nests and eggs, and
to provide for the punishment of vio
3 An Act t: further regulate the hunt
ing of deer in this State.
An Act to amend Scction 224. Volume
1. Code of Laws 1902, relating to the
- forwarding of election returns.
An Act to amend Section 1.39G, Code
of Laws of South Carolina, Volume 1,
- 1902, relating to laying out streets and
An Act to amend an Act entitled an
Act to provide corporations of towns
of less than 1,000 inhabitants, etc.
An Act to encourage the building of
school houses. This bill gives a por
tion of the county school funds where
the home people raise money for school
An Act to amend Section 1 of an Act
_ entitled "An Act to amend the various
statutes and the laws as to school dis
tricts embracing the towns of Marion,
Mullins, Latta and Dillon, in Marion,
county," approved the 23rd day of Feb
ruary, A. D., 1903, by making its pro
visions apply to Fork School District
- An Act to provide enrollment in pub
lie night schools.
s An Act to amend the laws as to the
f Act to encourage the establishment o'
libraries in the public schools of. the
2 rural districts," approved the 18th day
of February, 1904.
s An Act to amend Section 255, 256 and
257, of colume 1, of the Code of Laws
of 1902, relating to primary elections.
An Act to amend Section 265, 266,
272, 273 and 274, of Criminal Code of
South Carolina. so as to apply to the
provisions of the primary electi')is.
e An Act making certain offences in
primary elections misdemeanors, and
v prescribing penalties therefor.
An Act to require clerks of Courts
to keep a record of the names of all per
e sons elected to any office within their
e An Act to amend an Act entitlel
"An Act to amend Section 1,731, Vol
ume 1, Code of Laws of South Carolina, I
1902, so as to reduce tobacco ware
house charges,' 'approved first day of
eMarch, 1894," approved first da:' of
ges changed, by said Act.
rAn Act to amend Section 1,079. Vol
ume I, Code of Laws. 1902. as to com
pensation of State board of pension
CAn act to further provide for crea
tion and continuance, and to define the
duties and powers of the historical
-commission of the State, now existing
under the terms of an act entitled "An
Act to provide for the appointment of
a historical commission of the State
of South Carolina. for the purpose of
collecting and preserving all matters
relating to the history of the State,''
approved December 27. A. D. 1904. It
allo ws the commission to select its own
clerk, salary $1,000.
SAn Act to regulate the running of
automobiles and motor vehicles.
A joint resolution relating to the
purchasing of a portrait of Chief Jus
tice John Belton O'Neall.
An act to regulate the trade In seed
cotton and unpacked lint cotton.
eAn Act to provide the age and time
In which road duty shall be performed
in this State. and to provide for and
fix the amount of commutation tax in
SAn Act to amend section 1, 786. Code
of Laws of South Carolina. Volume 1,
relating to foreign corporations.
An Aet to regulate the running of
motor vehicles upon the public high
ways of the State, and fixing a pen
alty for the violation thereof.
SAn Act to amend Section 1.796, of the
Code of Laws of 1902, Vol. 1, by adding
a proviso at the end of said section re
lating to "live stock insurance."
An Act to define and prescribe the
manner of showing compliance with the
requirements of the Constitution to
the Governor prior to his ordering an
~election as to the creation of a new
An Act to ratify the amendment of
~Section 7. Article VIII. of the Constl
tution of 1 S95, relating to municipal
An Act to ratify the amendment to
the Constitution of 1895. whereby Sub
divisions II and IX, of Section 34, Arti
ce I IIL thereof Is repealed.
-An Act to ratify the amendment of
-the Constitution of 1q95, whereby a
new article thereof is added, relating to
roads, highways and drainage.
-An Act authorizing the passage of
ordinances by incorporated cities and
rtowns, an-d the promulgation of rules
,fand regulations by the State board of
health to enforce and c:ompel the vac
n ination and revaccinlation of citizens
ailm residents of the State of South
Carolina,. and prescribing the duties
o certain officials and persons for that
end, s'id providing certain .penalties
for fai?ure, refusal or neglect to comply
with tI-e provisions of the same.
An ! -t to regulete the fees of physi
Sclans i -1 this State testifying as ex
operts ' ' any of the Courts.
An ' -t to prevent the spread of con
A joint resolution to authorize State
tboard of health of South Carolina to
regulate with the T!nitedl States Goc
rnment about quarantine statiors.
,fThis looks to the transfer of the quar
antine stations to the Federal Gov
IAn Act to amend sec tion of an Act
-entitled "An Act to further regu;late
2the appointment and pay of State con
stbles hy striking out Section G(1. in
Volume I. Code of Laws, 1902. page 171.
ani insert a section, in licu thereof."
8approved 19th February. A. D. 1903. so
a to increase the pay of State con
stables to $2.50 per day.
An Act to amend section 5G2. Crimi
tnal Code. Volume 2. 1902. relating to
Sappointment of county dispensary.
An Act to amend Section 305 of Code
-of Laws. Volume 2. South Carolina, re
lating to appointment of county dis
V1any Newsy Items Gathered From
General Cotton Market.
February ................ email@example.com
arch .................... firstname.lastname@example.org
April ..................... 7.24@ 7.26
May ..................... 7.26@ 7.27
June ..................... 7.2S@7.
August ................... email@example.com
September ................ firstname.lastname@example.org
October .................. email@example.com
Novembe :................ firstname.lastname@example.org
December ................ email@example.com
FuFtures closed steady; middling
7 1-2; spots steady, unchanged; sales
2,800; arrive 500; F. O. B. 100.
Charlotte Cotton Market.
Good middling ................. 7.80
Strict middling ...........---...7 3-4
Middling ..................... 7 1-2
Tinges and stains ......... 6 & 7 1-4
POLK ODOM ACQUITTED OF HEM
Trial Lasted Nearly Whole Day anc
Verdict Was Reached in About Twc
Spartanburg. Specia'.-The trial of
Polk Odom for the raurder of H. H
Hembree resulted in the acquittal of
the defendant, and occupied almost the
entire day of court. The jury in the
case was empaneled Frida, after
noon, and at the convening of couri
this morning the case was promptl:
The state submitted four witnesse
and the defense five. An importan
point brought out in the state's testi
mony was the fact that the load o
shot that inflicted the death wound 0
H. H. Hembree came from a cut shell
A portion of the shell was taken ou
of the wound in the thigt if the deac
man, along with the bullets.
The defendant, a young man of abou
30 years. was a calm, expressionless
but interested spectator of all the pro
ceedings today. He is of medium build
with a sparse moustache, black ha:
and eyes, and dressed as the ordinar:
countryman of the northwesternn see
tion of the country. By his side durin
the day sat his father, a man of solid
substantial appearance, with long
wavy black whiskers and coal-blacl
hair and eyes. Directly behind th
prisoner sat his aged mother, neatl:
but unpretentiously dressed, and be
side her. with an infant crooning an
crowing on her knees, was the youn;
wife of Thomas Hembree, for whor
the deceased and his sons were hunt
ing when the tragedy occurred.
To Return Confederate Flags.
Great interest has been manifeste
among Sontherners in the Senate'
action in adopting a resolution for th
rcturn of all the Confederate flags t
the States to which they belong.
Here are the South Carolina flags t
Flag, number of regiment unknowr
by Thirty-Ninth New York, at Anti(
Flag, number of regiment unknovwI
by Eighty-Second PennsylvaJ,
Eleventh South Carolina, inscribe
"Port Royal. Cedar Creek, Swi:
Creek, Petersburg, June 24, Weldo
Sixteenth South Carolina, by On
Hundredth and Fifty-Seventh Pennsy
vania, at Five Forks.
Twenty-Seventh South Carolina, bi
Eighth South Carolina, captured b
General Sheridan's forces.
South Carolina State flag, histor
Flag of Sumter's Flying artiller:
by Custer cavalry at Appomatox.
Sumter Heavy artillery, by Firs
New York Lincoln Volunteer cavalr:
at Sailor's Creek.
Arrested at Cheraw.
Cheraw, Special.-A man believed t
be Gus DeFord, the escaped federn
prisoner, was arrested In Cheraw Fri
day night at the instance of postoffic
department officials. He is the sami
man who was in Florence Wednesda
and asked for work at the Times office
He walked into Cheraw Wednesda
about 1 o'clock. He applied for wor
at the office of the Carolina Citize:
He had a union card with him an
said he was from Waycross, Ga. F
was given work at the Citizen 01
fcee. He gives his name -as Val Evax
and is about 30 years old; weight 130
height 5 feet 6 inches; dark brow
hair; dark brown eyes; florid comple:
Ion; large nose and prominent chee
bones; clean sbaven, with two day:
beard: two upper right front teeth at
missin.; and upper front teeth are fil
ed with gold. The fellow is well dres:
ed: dark suit, black overcoat, blac
derby hat; size 6 shoes.
South Carolina Items.
Gov. Heyward is in receipt of a lei
ter from ex-Senator A. H. Dean <
Greenville, In which is made an urger
appeal for executive clemency In th
case of Alexander Bowers, who wa
convicted of manslaughter and senten<
ed to three years' servitude. Bowel
is said to have labored under gre:
provocation, having killed a man wh
had insulted his wife. Mr. Dean writ:
earnestly in regard to the matter. sa:
ing that Bowers has already serve
two years of his term and has mad
a trustworthy man on the county chait
gang, and that the judge, solicitor an
some of the jurors have recomment
d a commutation of sentence.
Camden, Special.-The South Car:
ina Lumbermen's Association met he:
last week at the Hotel Kirkwood. Ther
were 23 members present and quite
lot of business was transacted. Ti
meeting adjourned early in the afte1
noon in order to enable certain men
hers from the southern part of tI
tate to get away on the afternoc
train. A great many members remaine
over night to attend the polo gamei
The Pendleton Dispensary.
Anderson, Special-The county boar
of dispensary control has ordere:1 tih
reopening of the dispensary at Pendle
ton. After the dispensary was burne
a petition protesting agair,st its rees
tblishment was numeroi-sly signet
prticularly by people of Clemson Col
lge. who were strongly opposed to th~
institution on account of its nearnes
to the college. Pendleton levies no tow
tax and the revenue from the dispell
sry is sufficient to meet the expense
of the town government. The peopi
there favor it. Dispenser L. A. Hunni
cutt wil again be in charge.
WORK OF CONGRESS
The Senate and House Regularly at
Work-What They are Doing.
Mr. Webb's Fight For Free Cotton.
Congressman Webb Tuesday made
a strenuous and all but successful ef
fort to so amend the Philippine tariff
bill as to remove the duty on cotton.
On the first vote, the majority ,ed
up in su.pport of the North Carolina
member, but Mr. Scott, of Kansas,
who was in the chair, rescued the sit
uation for the committee having charge
of the bill by announcing that a sec
ond vote would be taken, owing to the
fact that there had been so much con
fusion in the chamber. The amend
ment was then voted down by the
small majority of 99 to 95, and mo
tion to recommit the bill, made by Mr.
Cooper, ranking minority member of
the ways and means committee, fail
ed to effect any material change in
the Republican majority. When Mr.
Webb was advocating the adoption of
his amendment, Mr. Payne took issue
I with him, whereupon the North Caro
lina member asked the Republican floor
leader if he did not know that remov
al of duty on cotton would aid the
Republican mill owners of Fall River.
Mr. Payne said he did not know that
it would, to which Mr. Webb replied
that it was the duty of the chairman
of the ways and means committee to
know a fact so potent.
Rate Bill to Go Cver.
The Senate Tuesday passed the Mili.
tary Academy appropriation bill and
beaan consideration of the Indian ap
propriation bill. Early in the day, in
response to a question, Mr. Elkins,
chairman of the committee of inter
State commerce, expressed the opinion
that it would be impossible to secure
railroad rate legislation during the
present session of Congress. The Sen
ate took up the isthmian canal bill,
and agreed to meet an hour earlier to,
morrow, in order to advance the bill.
Ex-Senator Higgins finished his pre
liminary statement in opening the de
fense for Judge Swayne. and one wit
ness for Judge Swayne was examined.
Mr. Elkins, in his statement, regard
ing the railway rate bill, said: "No
decision as to an effort to pass the
bill this session has been reached, but
with the limited time at their dis
posal, it would seem that there is very
little prospect of that result before
adjournment, with only ten days of
the session left and with much other
imperative business to be performed.
It would hardly seem probable that
the most important economic question
of the day could be disposed of in so
short a time, and especially in view of
the fact that only one side of the
question has so far been presented to
Mr. Carmack. a member of the ccm
mittee on inter-State coimerce. ex
cused himself from speaking for the
committee, on the ground that "such
joyous harmony exists there as to ob
literate party lines." He said he could
s assure the Senate that all of the com
e mittee are actuated by a keen desire
o to execute at the earliest possible
moment the promises made by the
o President of the United States, and
through the medium of the Democratic
platform, and to add that it is the
intention of the whole committee to be
guided in this matter by the Presi
dent. Indeed," he added, "I may go
tfurther, and say, and the chairman
of the committee will correct me 1f
dI am wrong, that I am authorized to
inform the Senate that all the mem
bers recognize in the President the
foremost disciple and ablest lieutenant
of William J. Bryan."- The state
ment caused a general burst of laugh
ter, and the incident closed.
When the hearing in the Swayne Im
yneachment trial was resumed, Mr. Hale
presented an order for a vote in the
ySwayne case at 4 p. m. Saturday, and
asked that it go over. He said he
ywould insist 'upon the liberal enforce
ment of the rule governing the closing
,arguments In the case.
Mr. Palmer replied that the House
managers would desire at least six
hours for the presentation of the
case for the prosecution. He said that
each of the managers would desire to
Senate Gets Busy.
LThe Senate Wednesday considered at
some length the bill providing a civil
egovernment fcr the Panama Canal
zone. The question of the government's
ownership of the Panama Railroad and
.its relationship to the general question
of government ownership of railroads
kwas debated freely.
1A number of witnesses were exam
dimed on behalf of Judge Swayne in the
impeachment proceeding against him.
~-Washington's Farewell was -read by
sMr. Perkins at the beginning of the
nMr. Hale re-introduced in somewhat
different form his resolutiop to bring
the Swayne impeachment trial to a
~close next Saturday, saying that he
hoped, in view of information received,
-he would not be compelled to agamD
.call it up. This Information, he said,
was to the effect that an'arrangement
was being perfected whereby the trial
might be terminated by the end of
the present week. He added that un
less such an arrangement could be
consummated he would find some way
)fof bringing the matter to the attention
tof the Senate so as to get a vote. He
esaid that In order to get action upou
~the appropriation bills It was abso
lutely necessary to promptly dispose of
SMr. Bacon objected to undue expe
dition in disposing of the Swayne mat
~ter, saying that while he agreed with
Mr. Hale as to the importance of press
ing consideration of the regular busi
ness of the Senate, he regarded the trial
as a constitutional function of great
dImportance, and therefore desiring of
most careful consideration. He sug
gested longer daily sessions of the Sen
>Consideration of the till for the gov
enent of the Panama. Canal zone
was then resumed. Mr. Morgan took
exception to some of the provisions of
the bill, among them one authorizing
the deposit of $1,500,000 to facilitate
work on the canal. He saw no nec
essity, he said, for employing a bank
for that service. He considered the
poiinas in the interest of some
dHouse Sends Back Army Bill.
After a brief but spirited debate, the
House senlt back to conference the army~
appropriation bill. All Senate amend
-ments again were disagreed to, with
the single exception of one appropri
ating $95,000 for continuing the cable
from Valdez to Seward, Alaska. There
ew~as renewed discussion of the provis
ion regarding retired offic'ers on duty
with the militia of the several States.
the name of Gen. Nelson A. Miles
one or figuring conspicuously in thc
cae.Determined epposition devel
oped to a motion by Mr. Ames. of
Massachusetts, to agree to the Senate
Famendment on the subject, which is
favorable to the retention of full re
-tired pay by officers of high rank serv
sing with militia organizations. Mr.
Ames said the appointment of General
Miles as inspector general of Massachu
etts wa a nolitical one.
SHtE WVOULDN'T TALK
Mrs. Chadwick Declined to Divulge
All She KnowS
REFEREE SCOLDED HER IN VAIl
Supported by Her Counsel, the Female
Financier Refuses Even to Give Her
Name in Bankruptcy Proceedings
Which She Declares Closely Allied
to the Cri'tninal Proceedings Against
Her-Cona4ted to be Sworn With
Reluctancc-Will Testify at a Hear
ing March 13 if Criminal Case Has
Then Been Concluded.
Cleveland, 0., Specal.-Mrs. Chad
wick, when placed on the stand in the
bankruptcy proceedin.s against her
before Referee Remington, she re
fused at first to be sworn. After 'on
siltation with her attorneys she final1y
cnsented to take the oath. She was
then asked to state her name. She
refused to reply to tais or any other
questions that followed.
Mrs. Chadwick sought refuge in her
privileges as an accused person, and
she refused to answer most of the
questions on the ground that what she
said might tend to aid the prosecution
of her criminal cases. Referee Rem
ington found in her favor, although
he insisted, against her counsel's wish
es, in making her give a quasi-expla
nation of her refusal.
"My financial affairs are so closely
allied with the case in the Federal
Court that anything affecting the one
must necessarily affect the other," said
Mrs. Chadwick, and the referee de
clared that that explanation of her
position was as admirably expressed
as it could be.
"What they want is to get posses
sion of our Information," stoutly de
clared Attorney Dawley, on behalf of
Despite Dawley's objections and his
irate declarations that Mrs. Chadwick
was being unjustly and improperly im
posed on Mrs. Chadwick was . forced
to take the stand and be sworn. This
she did very gracefully, smiling pleas
antly and cheerfully, as the referee
administered the oath. But she refus
ed to say that she was Mrs. Cassie L.
Chadwick, and smilingly persisted in -
that course. Referee Remington-vain
ly appealed to her, explained to her,
cajoled her, and almost threatened her.
Mrs. Chadwick was an interested lis
tener to all he had to say, but his
conversation moved her not a jot. Fin
ally Remington grew a little exasper
ated at her cheerful indifference.
- Is this by your advice?" he stern
ly inquired of Dawley.
"I refuse to answer," was Dawley's
reply. "Counsel can take care of him
self," he said significantly. "I am not
under obligations to disclose to any
one, not even the court, the nature of
my professional advice to my client."
Theentire examination was a series -
of wrangles and disputes. Mrs. Chad--J
wick answered a few questions bprt
her answers were remarkably free
from information. Finally the court
and counsel agreed to resume the hear
ing March 13, with the understanding
that Mrs. Chadwick would testify free
ly on .that date if the criminal cases
against her had been disposed of by
Virginia Cadet in Trouble.
Annapolis, Md., Special-For lear
ing the Academy enclosure and going
to Baltimore, where he spent Thurs
day night without notifying or asking'
permission of the authorities at the
Naval Academy, Midshipman Bradley
S. Johnson Is confined aboard the
prison ship Santee, awaiting the De
partment's action in his case. Young
Johnson, who is from Richmond, Va.,
is a member of next year's graduating
class. He is a grandson of the late
General Bradley T. Johnson, the noted
Confederate officer, and a son of Col .
Bradley S. Johnson, of the famous
Maryland Line, of the Confederate "
Army. Midshipman Johnson's offense
is a serious one, which places him
in danger of being expelled from the~
Gen. Miles to Retain Full Play.
Washington, Special.-The confer
ees on the army appropriation bill
perfected an agreement which covers
all points of difference. The agree
met regarded as most Important is
that affecting the pay of retired offi
cers and involving the pay of General
Miles, who at present is the recipient
of the full pay of a lieutenant general.
The effect of the agreement as -to
General Miles Is to give him his full
retired pay, without reference to any
compensation he may receive for ser
vice on the staff of the Governor of
PositIon Very Strong.
Tachinadooza, Manchuria, By Cabe
-A tour along the right flank gives a
correspondent of the Associated Press
reason to believe that the main line
of the Japanese fortifications is some
what in the rear of Sandepas, this vii
lage being held as a mask and occu
pled by several batteries of artillery.
The positions of the Japanese are very
strong, fortified villagc connected bp
fortified roads rendering the re-en
forcement of threatened points safe
Mobile, Ala., Special.-In an Inter
view Mr. D. M. Moraques, consul for
Nicarauga, and also an extensive ship
owner whose vessels touch at all Cen
tral and South American ports and
also in Mexico, stated that nothiag in
he way of filibustering is going on in.
Mobile. He is in a position to know
because he has clcse communicaition
with all vessels tcuching at Mobile
Chere is no gath3ring of laborers for
ny foreign country there.
No News From the Front.
St. Petersburg, By Cable.-A second
day has passed without dispatches
aving been given out from General
Kuropatin, which is interpreted to
support the rumors that great events
ae in progress in Manchuria. The
War Office, however, steadfastly main
tains that there is no important news
and that there have been no develop
ments since the last dispatches made
public, in which the commander-in- *
chief reported all quiet with the ex.
ception of minor operations towards
he eastward. -...- -