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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, FRIDAY, ÜCTOUER 12, 1900.
TTixe Besr Toirls: Jetton?
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Five pieces fancy black Taffeta PJise,
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$15.00 LADIES' WINTER JACKETS at $10.(K)
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BTTIslY GOODS CO.
OUR Large Stock and Large Bus
iness enables us to undersell
CEO. J.MAFvOTT, 22 lo 28 East Wash. St
.Seson largest Shoe Store in the World.
Indiana Dental College
Department of DentUtry
University of Indianapolis.
for all kinds of dental work.
Th fees are to cover the costs only.
Receives patients from I a. m. to 5 p. m.
8. TV. Cor. Delaware and Ohio Street.
A Trip to Cooutown" at thd Park.
"A Trip to Coontown," a bright musical
farce-comedy with Cole and Johnson, two
clever colored comedians. In the principal
roles, was the change of bill at the Park
yesterday afternoon. Cole and Johnson
are well-known and exceedingly popular In
Indianapolis, as was shown by the crowd
that greeted their appearance yesterday.
The plot of the piece Is slender, main re
.Hance being placed upen the host of excel
lent specialties, for the Introduction of
which . the comedy is a satisfactory
medium. The specialties given in the first
act are the Coontown Sextet Sam King
and Thomas Craig, soloists. Including also
Carter and Hillman and Murphy and Sla
ter; Bessie Banks and the original Rast us,
the latter an accomplished mimic. The
second act Introduces Billy Johnson In a
skit entitled. "The Queen of Shlnbone
Alley; Lloyd G. Gibbs, a fine tenor slng-er;
Edna Alexander, soprano soloist, and Bob
.Cole In a turn of his own devising.
Three attractive scenes are displayed in
"A Trip to Coontown" and the company
supporting Messrs. Cole and Johnson Is
exceptionally large. This attraction will
rynain the week out with daily matinees.
Roland Reed III.
CHICAGO, Oct. ll.-Roland Reed, the
actor, it was announced to-day, has can
celed his St. Louis engagement and will
return to New York to put himself under a
physlcian'3 care." It is believed that a two
-.weeks rest will result In his complete re
covery. . 21'otes of the Sta'ce.
There was no change of bill at the Empire
Theater yesterday. Harry Bryant's com
pany of burlesquers is the attraction and
it will close to-morrow night.
X X X
. New York papers refer to the receptions
which are being given to Andrew Mack In
his new play, "The Rebel." in the metrop
olis as "little short of ovations."
"The Count of Monte Cristo," that story
And play of perennial freshness. Is to be
revived on an extraordinary scale of lav
ishness by the Grand stock company next
One of the strong situations In "The
Great Northwest," the melodrama coming
to the Park next Monday for three days.
Is the finale of a thrilling game of draw
poker played for a man's life. "For Her
Sake ' will follow Thursday afternoon.
To-night Herbert Kelcey and Effle Shan-t
Don will present for the first time In this
city the new comedy, "My Daughter-in
law," which needs no Introduction to well
read theatergoers. In scenery, supporting
cast and costumes, the production is de
clared to be fully up to the high standard
previously set by Mr. Kelcey and Miss
Blanche Walsh's new play, "Marcelle,"
was made the object of a savage attack
recently by S. Prudhomme, editor of the
Montreal Debats. a Sunday newspaper pub
lished in French. M. Prudhomme declares
that the play travesties French historv
and should be punctuated by over-ripe
apples instead 01 applause. The editor
says of the author of the drama that he
I probably strong in English history, but
that in the matter of French history ue
is an ignorant lmDecne.
The matinee performance of "A South
ern Romance" at the Grand yesterday
was marked by the usual large attendance.
owing to the wisdom of the management
in beginning the performance sufficiently,
early to aiiow ine nnai curtain to fall be
lore the arrival of Colonel Roosevelt. This
week's play has proven an exceptionally
strong attraction, uniy tnree more oppor
tunities remain to witness performances-to-night,
to-morrow afternoon dnd to-mor
English's Opera House will have only one
7.irk night next week Wednesday, Mon
c;y and Tuesday nights the great Eastern
mustcat comedy success, "Mam'selle 'Aw-
kins," will be presented for the first time
here: Thursday night an opportunity will
bo given to welcome- Jeff De Anteils in a
new musical comedy or operatic tenden
ties "A Royal Rogue :' Friday and Satur
day nights and Saturday afternoon Marv
Mannerlng will present "Janice .Meredith.
the play' mad from the book about which
evervbodv has been taming ror a year rast.
PERSONAL AND SOCIETY.
Mrs. John I Griffiths will leave soon for
an Eastern trip.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Joiner will be at home
after Nov. 1. at 5C; Tacoma avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ruh. of Columbus,
are at the Hotel English for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Tresler and daughter Lil
lian have gone to Chicago to be gone a
Miss Jessie McCutchcon, of Lafayette.
will visit Miss Culver at the Blacherne
Mr. Walter Morton and family, of St.
Paul, will spend the winter with Mrs. O.
Mrs. Alexander Galloway, of Cincinnati,
formerly of this city, is spending the week
The Misses Mary and Louise Vinnedge,
who have been guests of Mlsi Muriel Hltt.
nave returned norr.e.
Dr. and M s Alexander, of Pendleton,
are guests of Mr. and Mr, D. H. Sullivan,
In East r.ieventn street.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Marer. of SOU David
son street, announce the engagament of
their daughter Naomi to A. G. Kahn. .
The French Club. "Causene de Lundl" will
hold its first meeting of the eason with
Miss Pauline Schellschmidt, Monday after
noon. Mrs. Gabriel Schmuck and Mrs. Pearl
Schmuck Huff, of Galena, Kan., are visit
ing Miss Wales, on College avenue.
Mrs. Arthur Meeks and Mra Charles
Bender, of Muncle, who have been visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Lynn E. Stone, have returned
Miss Julia Spades will leave Nov. 1 for
St. Augustine. Fla., with Mrs. Ingraham,
who has been visiting Mrs. Spades and
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Allen, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Allen and Master Jerome Allen, Jr.,
are spending the week with Mrs. Henry
Gov. Theodore Roosevelt and the gentle
men who traveled with him through In
diana, dined with Mr. and Mrs. Harry S.
New last night.
The alumae chapter. Kappa Alpha Theta,
will observe President's day with Mrs. A.
L. Lockridge, 1445 North Alabama street,
Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Nordyke returned
yesterday morning rom Watklns, N. Y.,
where Mrs. Nordyke has been for a num
ber of weeks for her health.
The Misses Fanny and Alice Hanna and
Miss Ethel Perrin. of Lafayette, are guests
of the Misses Adabel and Mary Cheno-
v.eth, of North Delaware street.
Miss Mareraret Rush, of Springfield, O.,
Miss Mary Rush, of Columbus, and Mr.
and Mrs. Owen Moffett. of Edinburg, are
spending the week with friends.
Mrs. William E. English will leave to
day for Louisville, where she will join
Captain English and go to their country
place In Scott county ior a snon visit.
Mrs. George W. Nugent and Mrs. Thomas
Nugent, of New Albany, and Miss Nellie
Cole, of Morristown. are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. B. W. Cole, in East Eleventh street.
Mrs. A. McGlnnis and sons, Archibald
and Knefler, of Paris. 111., who have been
visiting Mrs. McGinnls's sister, Mrs.
George Philip Meier, on North Delaware
street, returned home yesterday.
The Kappa Kappa Gamma Club will be
entertained by Miss Edna Wallace, 220
East Tenth street. to-morrow, at 2:30
o'clock. Mrs. Susie Bosson will tell of her
trip abroad and Mrs. Goodell, of Franklin,
Mrs. T. C. Day has issued Invitations for
a buffet luncheon Saturday In honor of
Mrs. Eb Sharpe, of Helena, Mont., who Is
with Mrs. HuRh H. Hanna and Mrs. S. W.
Pierson, of . New lork, who will be the
guest of the Misses Wlshard over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Levey entertained
a party of Cincinnati people with lunch at
the University Club. Wednesday. The party
Included Mr. and Mrs. T. II. Noonan. Mr.
and Mrs. Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley. Mr and Mrs Gordon
and Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Sharpy.
Mr. ana Mrs. Hugh H. Hanna gave a
pink luncheon yesterday in honor of their
nieces. Fannie and Alice Hanna, of La
fayette. The guests included the Misses
Mary and Louise Vinnedge. and Miss Ethel
Perrin, of Lafayette, Miss Fay McCrea, of
Cleveland: Miss Muriel Hltt. Miss EloI?e
Lyman and the Mlssc3 Chenoweth. The
tablo was adorned with, pink flowers and
the appointment were in the same color.
A committee of Indianapolis women will
entertain the wives of the American Public
Health Association representatives, during
the convention in this city, beginning Oct.
22. The committee consists of Mrs. T. C.
Day, chairman: Mrs. William N. Wlshard,
Mrs. Charles M. Walker, Mrs. Franklin W.
Hays, Mrs. O. S. Runnels, Mrs. Charles E.
Coffin, Mrs. J. II. Ford, Mrs. Hugh H.
Hanna, Mrs. George Edenharter, Mrs. Wil
liam H. Armstrong. Mrs. Frank A. Morri
son. Mrs. George Brown. Mrs. Louis
Burkhart. Mrs. John H. Baker. Mrs. Al
fred F. Potts, Mrs. William E. English.
Mrs. Edward F. Hodges. Mrs. Hugo O.
Pantzer. Mrs. William R. McKee. Miss
Mary Dean. Mrs. Eddy M. Campbell. Mrs.
John N. Hurty, Mrs. James A. Mount, Mrs
Rllus Eastman. Mrs. George Kahlo, Mrs!
I. N. Walker. Mrs. George It. Sullivan an
Dr. Bebecca George. The programme of
eiuenainmeni nas not Deen definitely de
cided upon, but there will be a drive to the
Country Club, a drive to the Girls' Indus
trial School and Woman's Prison, and a
reception on Thursday afternoon. Oct 5
at the Propylaeum. from 3 to 5 o'clock, to
which the Indianapolis women are invited
Another evening will be spent at the Ger
LINDERMANN M'NUTT. '
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
BRAZIL. Ind.. Oct. 11. Julius Llndcr
man, of Terre Haute, and Miss Mary Har
riet McNutt were married at the home of
James A. McNutt and wife on South Wal
nut street, last evening at 8 o'clock, by the
Rev. Mr. Frazcr, of the Presbyterian
Church. The bride was attended by Misses
Anna Bratton. Maude McGregon and Alice
Stone. Dunwlg Wheeler, of Terre Haute,
was best man. Mr. and Mrs. Linderrrann
went on the nicht train tr Terra it.,..,-
where they will make their home. The
Kiuuin iseiier in tne first rsational Bank
in that c.ty.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
WABASH. Ind.. Oct. 11 H. H. McNamee,
assistant cashier of the Wabash National
Bank, and Miss May Good were married
at noon to-day at the home of A. Pawling
grandfather of the bride. Miss Onnd f
daughter of the late Mary Good, for a
ii um r oi years prosecuting attorney for
the district composed of AVabash n,i -n
ami counties. The wedding was a private
uiic inu me young coupje nave gone East
ri a ton . -. . 1 -J I
tu ua) s ruuing ivur.
DE G A LYE R ATT K I NSON.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
SEYMOUR, Ind., Oct. llTo-night Miss
Pearl Attklnson. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C. J. Attklnson. and Mr. Harry E. re
Galyer. son of Councilman James De
Galyer. were married in the presence" of a
large company of friends. rr. r! t
performed the ceremony. They left for
East Liverpool, O.. to-night. ther future
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
FORT WAYNE. Ind.. Oct. U.-The wed
ding of Miss Maud Brown, of Minneapolis,
and Hubbell Beardsley. of Elkhart, took
i"""1 " iv-iwfcjjL ui me nome of Mrn
William Reitze, sister of the bride.
New York Evening Sun.
The following fragment of conversation
lioaieu up tne aumD-wauer or a certain
household the other day: "Yes'm," said
me oice oi me coiorea waitress, "T'a
sasslety gal, I is; I scrubs my tee f."
UEAIl THIS IX Ml.TD.
An Article That Should II tn Erery
Home to Promote Health
A cool and refreshing glass of beer, if
pure ana cieaniy maue is one or the most
wholesome beverages that the public can
dniiK. just sucn an ariicic is brewed by
ih American Brewintr Comnanv
iianannlls organization. comniisM nt 11
gentlemen and therefore deserving of the
trade of this community. They ask the
patronage on me Krounc 01 excellence
miritv and cleanliness. These .ir nn.u.
Hons that guarantee its merit over and
above all other beers. This meritorious
reparation is sold In bottles and diivr0,i
to the home by Jacob Metzger &. Co.. who
can De reacnea oy iciepnone 407, both
pnoncs, or postal cara.
(CONCLUDED FROM FIRST PAGE.)
By in the afternoon a conservative
estimate by the station officials and rail
road men placed the crowd that arrived up
to that time at over 20,000, while special
trains from Noblesvllle and Tipton and
other regular trains were reported to be
filled. These arrived later in the evening,
and by 8 o'clock last night more than 30,000
people had swelled the already greatly
Marching clubs galore, Rough Riders and
other clubs of Republicans made up this
immense throng. They were accompanied
by bands and drum corps and the scene
on Illinois street was a beautiful panorama
of uniformed men and patriotic citizens.
They carried banners, transparencies and
flags, all of which were seen in the parade
in the evening. One of the biggest specials
to arrive came in during the afternoon over
the Big Four from Shelbyville. There were
nineteen cars, all crowded and men stand
ing in the aisles. When this train pulled
Into the station the applause from the other
visitors who had waited at the station and
from the Shelbyville delegation was deaf
ening. The train extended from the west
end of the station to Pennsylvania street.
THREtj SPECIAL TRAINS.
The crowds from Connersville and Rush
vllle were so large that it required three
large special trains to convey them to the
city. Tne Watson Club from Rushvllle was
the largest organization and a few minutes
after the three trains arrived in Indianap
olis the streets of the city were lined with
people wearing the Watson Club badge.
It required thirty-two cars to carry this
crowd and while hundreds and even thou
sands of the Watson Club Badges were
worn on the streets they did not appear to
be so many when they mingled with the
representatives from other cities and coun
ties. The Connersville people were adorned
with red McKinley and Roosevelt badges.
The Lake Erie road brought two specials
to the city from the north and west during
the afternoon and they were crowded. At
7 o'clock the special over that road from
Noblesvllle arrived bringing a delegation
that compared with the crowd from Rush
county. At 7:15 the Lake Erie also brought
in a special from Tipton, which was nearly
as large as the Noblesvllle special. The
I. & V. special from Martinsville brought
in the largest delegation from Morgan
county that ever assembled In Indianapolis.
The railroad officials reported that the
demand for tickets in nearly every city in
the State was so large that the special
trains could not accommodate the crowds
and it was necessary to add many extra
cars to the regular trains running to In
dianapolis. All these were taxed for room.
60 great was the crowd that it was neces
sary for the railroad and station officials
to announce the departure of the special
trains at times ranging from 10:43 until
midnight so as to prevent the crowds gath
ering at the station at the same time.
TRAIN ARRIVED AT 4:1S.
The special train bearing Governor Roose
velt and party arrived in Indianapolis
about eighteen minutes after 4 o'clock. The
arrival of the train was announced by the
booming of a cannon which some men were
firing In a commons near the Southeastern
avenue crossing of the Panhandle Rail
road. The train stopped at Southeastern
avenue, according to programme, and the
distinguished party alighted. ' The train
then pulled down Into the city.
At Richmond a large reception committee
from Indianapolis met Governor Roosevelt
and party in a special car, which was at
tached to the Roosevelt train. Dr. E. F.
Hodges was chairman of the committee.
The other members were: O. B. Royse, Dr.
Furniss, John B. Cockrum. T. S. Rogers,
Charles F. Smith, Joslah .'Lilly, John L.
Ketcham. David M. Parry, Theodore Grif
fith, Lew Cooper, A. B. Howe, Bement Ly
man, George A. Gay, John T. Brush, Vin
son Carter, N. A. Gladding, Hervey Bates,
sr., Hervey Bates, jr., Elijah B. Martin-
dale, Thomas Hanna, W W. Richard
son, H. H. Hanna, II. P. Wasson, Louis H.
Levey, J. A. Lemcke, Horace E.' Smith, A.
A. Young, Otto Stechhan, J. S. Holllday,
General R. S. Foster, Albert E. Metzger,
Leon Kahn, J. L. McMaster, Charles L,
Between Richmond and Indianapolis the
members of the committee were Introduced
to Governor Roosevelt. The run from
Richmond was made without special Inci
dent, and but two or three brief stops were
made. The train was scheduled to arrive
here at 4 o'clock, but the crowd was patient
and did not mind waiting a few minutes.
THE TRAIN GREETED.
Several hundred people greeted the train
when it stopped at Southeastern avenue.
A long line of carriages were waiting, and
everybody on the train was invited to ride
Among those on the train in addition to
Gov. Roosevelt and the committee sent to
receive him were Col. Curtis F. Guild, Jr.,
of Boston, a close personal friend of Gov
ernor Roosevelt, who is traveling with him;
Gov. James A. Mount, Newton W. Gil
bert, Harry S. New, of the Republican
national executive committee; Charles S.
Hernly, chairman of the state committee;
Eugene Bundy, Joseph B. Keallng and Ros
coe O. Hawkins, of the Republican state
executive committee; Representative Jes3e
Overstreet, Admiral George Brown, Capt.
William E. English, Ferry S. Heath,
George P. Haywood, of Lafayette; Gur-
ley Brewer, a well-known colored era
tor; W. T. Durbln, Charles L. Jewett, D.
M. Ransdcll and M. L. Clawson. The most
of these gentlemen had been with the party
since5 the train left Chicago Wednesday
morning. There were also representatives
of the Associated Press, the New York Sun,
Chicago Tribune, Chicago Record, Indian
apolls Journal and Indianapolis News on
Colonel Harry B. Smith, grand marshal of
last night's parade, was at the train and
personally supervised the loading of the
carriages. There was a band and the First
Voters Drum Corps on hand, and as the
train stopped the band struck up a patriotic
air. There was no attempt at a parade.
The escort that met the train was com
posed chiefly of Rough Riders, mounted.
With Governor Roosevelt in his carriage
was Governor Mount, Captain William E.
English and Harry S. New.
GREETED ON ALL SIDES.
On both sides of Southeastern avenue
there were people to greet the Governor.
He acknowledged their greeting with bow3
and smile. At Washington street the
crowd began to grow thicker, and from
Noble street to the courthouse Washing
ton street was thronged. The people
seemed to be In an enthusiastic mood, and
as was the case in every Indiana town
visited by Governor Roosevelt, he was well
received as he passed along. He was kept
tusy doffing his gray slouch hat. which
he is wearing almost constantly these
days. The crowd, although enthusiastic.
was orderly, and the vice presidential
candidate was not offended by word or
deed. Occasionally some one would hurrah
tor Bryan, but this was usually done in
a spirit of fun. All along Washington
street the windows of the buildings were
filled with heads. Handkerchiefs wen
waved in profusion. As the carriage in
hich Governor Roosevelt was seated drew
up to the east entrance jf the courthouse.
the dense crowd there welcomed the distln
gulshcd guest. Governor Roosevelt ani
those who were to be on the platform wen;
into the courthouse at the east entrance
and passed on to the stand through a win-
dow In the clerk's office.
AnniVAL AT THE STAXll.
Great Ovation Tendered Col. Rooie
elt Capt. English's Speech.
The first man In the Roosevelt party who
stepped on the landing of the steps lead
ing to the speaker's stand In the, court
house yard yesterday afternoon was Wil
liam L. Taylor, attorney general of In
diana. Mr. Taylor was Instantly recognized
by many In the Immense crowd and given
an enthusiastic welcome. Following close
ly behind Mr Taylor came Governor
Roosevelt. No sooner had he put his foot
out of the window of the county clerk's
office and set It on the first step, prepara
tory to descending to the stand, than his
ears were assailed by an outburst of ap
plause, cheers and cries of admiration that
would have turned the brain of almost
anybody else than the hero of San Juan
hill. The ovation, tendered the Governor
was so enthusiastic and accompanied by
such a powerful forward movement of the
crowd to get a nearer view of the great
man that there was danger of the speak
er's stand being demolished. Governor
Roosevelt hastened down into the stand
and was burled from view by the mem
bers of the reception committee, news
paper men, stenographers and others who
filled the place almost to the point of suf
focation. The Governor was followed into
the stand by Harry S. New, national com
mitteeman from Indiana; Curtis F. Guild,
of Massachusetts; Perry S. Heath, ex-first
assistant postmaster general; Colonel Win-
field T. Durbin. Charles L. Jewett. D. M.
Itansdell, M. L. Clawson and others, who
had been with the Roosevelt train on its
tour of the State. Each of these distin
guished gentlemen was recognized and
greeted witn applause and cheers. There
was little delay, after Colonel Roosevelt's
arrival on the platform, in beginning the
principal exercises or tne day. In a very
brief speech, Mr. New presented to the
audience Captain William E. English, as a
Democrat of the old school, who could not
stand with his party in its present disor-
ganized state, and as one of Colonel Roose
velt's comrades at the memorable battle of
San Juan hill. Captain Entrlish was elven
a rousing welcome and mingled in the an-
t . . a 1 j . . . .
piau!e iiu t-uevja luum De distinguished
snouts, or "were giaa to have you with
CAPT. ENGLISH'S SPEECH.
The speech of Captain English, present
ing Colonel Roosevelt, was In füll as fol
"I thank you for this very cordial and
generous greeting on my first appearance
oeiore you aunng mis campaign, and my
nrsi. appearance in my lire before the citi
zens of Indianapolis in behalf of a eandl-
date nominated by the Republican party.
As I announced a short time ago, the Dem-
ccratic party as now constituted and con
trolled and myself have reached the nart-
ing of the ways. I was a consistent mem
ber or the Democratic Dartv of th nnsL
but I cannot give my political support to
tne neresies mat now wear the badge of.
"Henceforth I shall follow the straieht
and narrow Republican path that leads to
my country's salvation rather than the
broad and open way of Demoeracv that
ieaas to national destruction and national
disorganization. And in doing so I Dart
company with those who desire to stav
with the Democratic organization with
nothing but the most kindly feelings. Thev
rave tne ngnt to exercise their right of
belection as I have exercised mine. But,
my friends, I have been worried during th)
past four years by political i douot, and
when in this campaign I was confronted
by the proposition of McKinley, Roosevelt.
prosperity and national. honor upon the one
hand, and Bryan. anarchy and national
dishonor upon tne other, 1 could do noth
"I was glad to accept the Invitation to
preside over this magnificent gathering,
not only because I was glad to thus sham
with my fellow-cltlzens of Indianapolis In
enthusiasm for a noble cause, but I was
glad to welcome a man with whom I had
the honor to be In Santiago. I was there
attached as an aid upon the staff of the
commanding general of that division, and
I had the honor to know of the high re
card and esteem in which Colonel Roose
velt is held by his fellow-soldiers. They
knew In him they had a leader who would
not ask them to puffer privation In which
he would not have an equal part, or ask
them to face any danger In which he him
self would not lead the way.
"But, my friends, the victories of peaco
have filled Colonel Roosevelt's life as well
as the victories of war. He has ever been
as ready to place his lance In rest for the
cause of good government as he has to use
It In war; and when you shall by your
votes assist to elevate him to an exalted
place by the side of our great President
McKinley the people of this country can
rest content in the knowledge that they
have conferred the second office in their
gift upon one who will stand for the right
wherever his countrymen may place him.
and in the fulfillment of any trust they will
place in him. He win do his whole duty
without fear and without reproach. I
recognize your impatience to see and hear
him now, and I take the very greatest
pleasure In presenting to you a statesman
In peace, a hero In war, and the best be
loved among his comrades, among the sol
dlers of the Republic, Theodore Roose
velt." COL. ROOSEVELT'S ADDRESS.
It Wnm Well HecelTed by the Great
Throng Col. Guild Talks.
The closing reference in Captain Eng
llsh's speech to the crowd's "impatience to
see and hear Colonel Roosevelt, the next
Vice President of the United States" pre
cipitated another outburst of enthusiasm
that surpassed the one occasioned by Gov
ernor Roosevelt's first appearance a few
minutes before. The free and easy position
assumed by the gallant Rough Rider
leaning carelessly against the post sup
porting the platform at his left, with his
right foot elevated to the railing in front
of him Increased the heartiness of the
ovation given hlra. The crowd saw that
the man before them was not of the fas
tidious, supercilious class so detested by
right-thinking people, but a plain, common
man a brother in every sense of the word.
It seemed as though they would never have
done with their welcome so that he might
begin his address. The Governor finally
contrived to secure something like quiet
by a commanding wave of his hand, and
commenced his eloquent speech. The
speech follows In full:
"My Fellow-countrymen I am glad, in
deed, to have a chance of saying a word
to you this afternoon. I feci in this cam
paign less as If It were an ordinary par
tisan contest than as if it were a crusade
for all that we hold dear in the institutions
of the land we love so well. Applause.
I feel that we have a right to appeal to
all good Americans, no matter what their
party affiliations have been In the past.
to stand with us, for we stand for the
honor and interest of the whole country
Applause, and I am glad, indeed, to be
Joined, to be introduced, by Captain Eng
lish, a Democrat who believes in what were
once the old Democratic doctrines of hard
monej', expansion and the honor of the
flag. Applause. That Is what Jackson-
Andrew Jackson iought ror and lived for,
and he would turn in his grave If some
of these modern Bryanlzed Democrats
walked over It- Laughter and appjause.l
I appeal to you first from the standpoint of
the material interests or the country. I
appeal to you to keep the good things we
have got ICrles or That's right!' and
great applause and not throw them
away in mere folly. I want no bet
ter campaign argument than can be
made out of the speeches of Mr. Bryaa
himself four years ago. Applause and
cries of 'Good.' If you read the Old Testa
ment you will find that false prophets had
a bad time in those uays Laughter, but
nowadays they nominate them for Presi
dent on the Democratic ticket. Great
laughter and applause. 1 lhis is an Inter
cstlng book (taking a book from the hand
of Curtis J. Guild, jr., rfr Massachusetts.)
It is the best campaign book for the Re
publican party I know of. It is called The
First Battle Great laughter, and was
written by Mr. fcJryan, and ir yoa will turn
tc Page 525 you will see the speeches he
made here in Indianapolis four years ago.
and as generally nappenea he could not re
sist prophesying Great laughter!, and
when the Inspiration came to him he said
this: 'Gold is arrogant and tyrannical, and
it deserts any nation in time of war.'
Great laughter. We have had the Span
ish war since, and gold stayed with us.
Tremendous laughter and applause. Well
he went on and this I should commend to
the few Gold Democrats who now want
to come back and Join him he said, 'We
have begun "a war cn the gold standard,
and we shall not let up In It until there 13
not a single friend of gold left in the coun
try BRYAN MILDLY COOS.
"The war has gone on for four years and
so far from the desired result having hap
pened as Mr. Bryan wished, he himself
now, when he gts Into certain communi
ties, cooes as mildly as a sucking dove on
the currency issue. Applause. We are
fortunate In having an Issue which does
not wear thin la any part of the country.
Applause. We are for the gold standard
here, and in New York, and in Denver
everywhere. Applause. A voice: 'In
Mr. Roosevelt: "Yes, in Victor. Once
more, we are for the cause of law and or
deror orderly liberty under the law
everywhere. And now, gentlemen, I want
to quote what I think is on the whole the
fern of all Mr. Bryan's prophecies; and
say that I realize that it is choos
ing one gem out of many of almost equal
brilliancy. Thi3 you will find on Page 532
of the book. I would not dare to quote it
except at first hand. It is addressed to the
traveling men. He was describing the
misery that would come to all our people
if they had the gold standard, and he said
this: Only a, few of our people will be able
to wear shoes under the gold standard
laughter. And then he goes on: 'As it
is with shoes so it is with clothing
uentlemen, this crowd Is packed too
close for me to see If they are bare-footed.
but they seem well clad. Now, think of
that! That is actually what Mr. Bryan.
a candidate of a great party for the presi
dency, said four years ago. And, gentle
men, he ran it pretty close yesterday
when he stated that he wanted a change
in the party that had control of the gov
ernment so as to allow everybody to go
to the seashore.
"Now, gentlemen. It Is really a little diffi
cult to argue seriously when propositions
like that are advanced. But I ask ycu to
look at these prophecies for a moment In
the light of the facts that have actually
occurred. Think of the prophecy that only
a few hundreds could afford shoes or cloth
ing If the gold standard became our stand
ard. CAN'T HELP VOTING RIGHT.
"Now, gentlemen, I think that if you will
look at all of the prophecies of Mr. Bryan
you cannot help voting right. I don't care
for any argument from the Republicans; I
would judge him out of his own mouth. I
ask for nothing but a study of what he
said, and a comparison of what has actual
ly happened. He said that unless we had
free silver the wage-workers would stand
idle, and he has had more work than ever
before. He said that the farmer would
lose the market for his crops, and he has
had a greater market than ever before. He
said that failures in the business world
would Increase, and they have been but
one-tenth as numerous. He said that the
saving deposits would go down, and they
have gone up 25 per cent. He said that
mortgages would go up, but they went
down 40 per cent. Now if you are dealing
in private life with a storekeeper or any
one else, and he misleads you, the first
time It is his fault, and the next time it is
your fault. Applause. Six years ago we
saw Coxey s armies and the free soup
kitchens. Now you can compare that with
things as they are.
"Mr. Bryan was asked to account for the
prosperity; he said It was not the Repub
lican party; it was Providence. Well, I am
willing to admit that there has been a
fusion between Providence and the Repub
lican party. Applause. The Bryanlzed
Democracy has fused on about everything
else but it has never caught on Providence,
because it is not headed that way. Ap
plause. FACTS . AS THEV ARE.
"Now, gentlemen, I ask you to look at
facts as they are. Of course, when our
people prosper when all business prospers
-It means that some people prosper whom
we should, rather see not. A good year
for crops Is a good year for weeds. We
want to hoe out the weeds, but we don't
want to plow, under the crops. There are
plenty of evils and they will be cured,
not by oratory, but by shrewd, hard-
headed, kindly common sense. Applause
and cries of 'That's right And that is
how you accomplish things. . There are
evils connected with those great corpora
tions which we know as trusts. Not one
little thing toward uprooting those evfls
will ever be done by mere indiscriminate
denunciation. The only way to get at
them the only way to accomplish anything
with them Is to start to work resolutely
and cool headedly with the determination
to cut out the disease, but not to kill the
"Our opponents became ashamed of the
issues they had raised lour years ago
They champion them still, but they don't
dare argue about them, and tney sougnt
to make a new issue, and that issue the
dishonor of the American flag. And at
ready they realize that their choice of a
paramount issue was unfortunate; that this
people stands loyal now, as it stood loyal
when In the Kepuoiicans and uemo
crats stood shoulder to shoulder and up
held Abraham Lincoln.
APPEALS TO PASSION.
"And already they are shifting their
Issues, already they recognize what a hoi
low sham it Is to talk about imperialism
and militarism and know they are doing
that worse of evil deeds in a republic
preaching the doctrine of envy, of class
hatred, striving to stir up brother against
brother, section against pection, class
a trains t class! Woe to the man who
preaches such a doctrine to our people!
Woe to the men who appeal to and excite
the base and foul passions that lurk in
mankind, as wild beasts lurk in a Jungle.
Sometimes It is possible to bring out those
passions; once roused it is another matter
to quell them. Danger or imperialism?
Aye, but the danger will never come until
our people are foolish enough to allow
anarchy, license, mob violence, to take the
place of that orderly liberty under the law
which we have Inherited as the most prec
ious heritage from our fathers, who went
before us. There comes the only danger to
the permanence and stability of our In
stitutions. We can make this government
what wo will, oh, my fellow-countrymen, if
only we will do it hard enough, and I ap
peal, to you for fearless justice, giving it
to and exacting it from all men. air
Bryan said the other day that we were
concerned only about money and not about
human liberty, lias Mr. Bryan not yet
had time to turn his eyes to North and
South Carolina? He was srreatly con
cerned over the imaginary wrongs of a
Tagalo bandit shooting at our men in the
Philippines. Let him be concerned over
the real wrongs of our brethren of duskier
hue, some of whom fought beside you in
the great war, oh, my comrades, some of
whom I saw charge at Santiago, and win
their rights to full citizenship by the trail
of dead and wounded they left behind
them. Let him remove the beam from his
own eye, the beam that blinds him to the
wrong man of the South, and then turn
with clearer vision and he will see that we
ate bringing liberty and peace to the
brown man In the Philippines.
"To leave those Islands would mean to
leave them to be trampled into bloody mud
Deneatn tne leet or the warrlns: tribes.
who will scramble for power and work
their wicked will on one another. We havo
got to stay there for the sake of the neo-
l ie themselves. We have got to stay there
tor the sake or our own honor. and na
tional greatness. I am elad I know vou.
ihe men who wore the blue unifrom in thi
civu war, and 1 Know that you are glad
to see that in a crisis like that such men
who wore the gray as General Buckner
and Fighting Joe Wheeler stand with 115
this year. And I feel that all men shoul-i
join now. as it was their duty to Join with
you In 1S61. You remember when you wer-t
caned "l-incoin s hirelings. and It was
said you meant to strike the shackles off
the slaves only to rivet them on the limbs
or their free men. It was said that Abra
nam Lincoln, ADraham Lincoln, who
worked and suffered for the people, it w?is
taid that Dy tne people ror whom he Wis
to die, that he was striving to make him
seit an emperor.
SAID IN LOCAL PAPER.
"It was said In your own city. In the
Democratic paper the Sentinel In those
days, by the men whose heirs and as
signs to-day slander our soldiers in the
Philippines, slander the men who wear the
uniform now. Mr. Bryan has talked about
our soldiers as walking In Idleness. You
remember the kind of idleness In which a
soldier walks. Laughter and applause.
Yes, you know it. I would that any man
who really thinks that could march for
a day In the mud of the tropical Jungle
with the men In the Philippines, sleep out
at night where he could, eat when and how
ht could. Ue would appreciate what that
kind of idleness was. Laughter. The
other day a detachment of i) or tnose
men was attacked by ten times their num
ber of Filipinos ten times their number
of the insurgents who are aided and abet
ted, who are neouraeed. by our political
opponents here at home. Applause and
cries of 'That's right!' and 'iiu era
acain'l. and thev b?at off their foes.
That li a way that Uncle Sam's 'hirelings
have. ILaughter. Fifty or tnem were
killed or wounded those fifty no longer
walk about in idleness. The mold is ptm
fresh on the graves of the dead there In
the far Philippines and the wounded still
toss In fever on the cots of the camp hos
pitals. Surely, oh! my brethren, the deeds
of the valiant dead should bring to them as
well as to the no less valiant living at least
immunity from sneer and slander. Think
of Lawton, of Liscum and Riley dying at
Tlen-Tsln. of Chaffee heading his troops
throuch the flooded rice fields, of the boy
Titus, as they approached Peking, spring
ing to the front to plant tne stars ana
stripes on the walls of an Immemorial des
potism as a signal of relief and comfort to
the hunted women and children who cow
ered In the legation in terror of death and
worse than death. .
"I have annealed to you on the ground or
your material well-being. I appeal to you
on ground even higher and greater. I ap
peal to you for the sake of civic honesty
at home, for the sake of the orderly liberty
which is our proudest possession, ror tne
sake of the honor of the flag to make your
choice, and among other things to help this
Nation decide once forever. Oh. you young
men, you men growing to manhood, to
whom I appeal In the name of the older
men to prove their mettle thirty-five years
ago Applause. I appeal to you to declare
once for all at the threshold 01 tne new
century. In the face of the nations of man
kind, the doctrine that where the American
flag has been hoisted in honor it shall
never be hauled down in jisnonor.
Col. Gulld'a Speech.
Col. Curtis. F. Guild, jr., of Massachu
setts, followed Colonel Roosevelt, and
tpoke as follows:
"Mr. Chairman. Friends and Neighbors:
I call you neighbors and friends, thougn
this is quite a distance from Massachu
setts, because I see that the West is no
enemy's country to the East, and that tho
American soldier can find friends in every
State of the Union. Mr. Bryan mado
prophecies In the campaign of Col.
Roosevelt has read some to you that failed,
but I am srolng to read you one of hi
prophecies that proved true. On Page 5J1
of 'The First Battle' you will find hi
neech made at Indianapolis. In that
rpeech appears this sentence. 'Those whQ
insist upon doing our legislation in time
ot peace as a rule never fight any battles
in time of war Nowdn a sense that is
true. He is insisting on doing our legis
lation In time of peaxe, but he did not se
to Cuba in time of war. We put against
him and men like Adlai Stevenson, whi
staid at home in time of war,
a man from Ohio, who was promoted on
the battlefield of Antletam and the man
who led his regiment up the hill on the
battlefield at San Juan. A battle of the
flag is on. It Is between honor and dis
honor for our flag. You must do your
duty and vote to sustain the flag. In the
State of Wisconsin they say, 'Vote for
Aguinaldo's flag;' in the State of Michigan
they say to those who were born in tier-
many, 'Vote for Aguinaldo's flag;' to those
who were born in Holland in my State
they say, 'Vote for Aguinaldo's flag; to
those that were born In Ireland they say,
'Vote for Aguinaldo s flag. "N e make no
euch appeal. We say: Stand by the Amer
ican flag. We are all Americans. W e
raised up in arms against the mother coun
try and we did not stand alone. Poland
sent is Kosciusko, Germany sent us Von
Steuben, France sent us Lafayette, Scot
land sent John Paul Jones, Ireland sent
us Charles Carrollton of Carrollton, the
islands of the sea sent us Alexander Ham
ilton. BRED IN DIFFERENT LANDS.
"The bodies of those men were bred In
different lands, but the soul that sent them
to battle was the soul of the American
citizen. In that spirit we ask you to stand
by us to-day.
"Nation after nation has repudiated the
doctrine of rotten money that Mr. Bryan
still preaches. Russia has abandoned it;
Japan has abandoned It; Costa Rica has
abandoned it; Ecuador has abandoned it;
India has abandoned It. The only advocates
of free silver to-day in all this world are
Persia. Tripoli, Mexico, Honduras, the Bry
anlzed remnant of the Democratic party
and Mr. Gamaliel BrÄfordr of Boston,
Mass. I do not believe that the Amer
lean people will follow them Into the
flaming pit of national dishonor. They
say you cannot trust our party. I
tell you, gentlemen, the party that
made a slave a freeman will never consent
to the degradation by free trade of Ameri
can labor. The party that brought about
the resumption of specie payments will
never ut in two the national debt. The
party that saved the Union will nowhere
haul down the American flag. What la the
regular army of the United States? Sixty
five thousand men to a population of seventy-five
million. There Is only elghty-slx
hundredths of a regular soldier that Is,
eighty-sixth hundredths of a man for every
thousand men, women and children of the
United States. The Individual's share of
despotism and tyranny is only an ounce
and a half of a regular soldier; and If there
Is any poor, timid, shrinking Democrat
that is afraid of his ounce there arc enough
Republicans to protect him from danger.
NO KING OF SWITZERLAND.
"Did you ever hear of any King of
Switzerland any Emperor of Switzerland?
Switzerland has 147,000 soldiers In her army,
yet she has been a republic for 700 years.
There are forty-seven soldiers to every
thousand citizens and yet she has kept her
place among the republics of the world, not
by disbanding her armies, but by encourag
ing her boys to offer their services to their
country whenever they might be needed.
And that is the American spirit as well as
the Swiss. If It Is true that greater love
than this hath no man. that he lay down
his life for his friend, it is alo true that
greater patriotism hath no man than this
that he lay down his life for liberty. Can
you not trust a soldier? Junt now you
have a soldier for Governor In the State of
New York, and I want you to compare his
treatment of the great corporations with
that of Mr. Bryan's party. Do you re
member Horatio Seymour's treatment of
the draft rioters when they shut the boys
in blue in the back? Mr. Seymour addressed
the rioters in the streets of New York as
'My friends' saying, 'You have always
been my friends.'
"When we are brought face to face, gen
tlemen, with the subject of the treatment
as regards taxation accorded the great cor
porations by the Tammany leaders. I want
to say to you that the Democratic party
never passed a single bill. Two years ago
in Albany they put In a good man for
mayor and thi3 man endeavored to pas? a
bill through the Legislature providing for
th payment of legitimate taxes bv the
trusts. Such trusts as Mr. Croker;s Ice
trust. This bill went through, and those
corporations are now paying legitimate
T. J. TEIUHWE SPOKE.
A Lebanon Gold Democrat Enter
tained the Crowd.
Early in the afternoon T. J. Terhune, of
Lebanon, spoke to the crowd banked up
around the speakers' stand to Delaware
street and north more than half way
across the courthouse yard. He was In
troduced by Charles A. Dookwalter. Mr.
Terhune Is a Gold Democrat, with a etat
ure so commanding that It teemed to give
force to his address.' At Lebanon he has
his law offlce decorated for McKinley and
Roosevelt, and when Bryan was there he
spoke directly in front of Mr. Terhune's of
fice. This caused a report to spread that
Mr. Terhune was "in line," but hU remarks
yesterday ehowed that the line Is drawn
closely about the present administration.
In part, Mr. Terhune said:
"The conduct of our free-silver friends
In this campaign is actionable for fal.se
pretenses. They held their convention
that is, their 'paramount' convention or.
the Fourth of July. They should have
selected the first day of April. They
read the Declaration of Independence.
Even .so. it f. paid, his Satanic Majesty
can quote Scripture to his purpose. They
discovered that it is written that all gov
ernments Instituted among men derive
their Just powers from the consent of
the governed except, of course, in Till
man's country. They declare that the
Constitution follows the flag. Unfortu
nately Bryan will not follow either.
They are in mortal dread of things mili
tary: they should resume their ancient
traffic in 'Sunday-school books Thev are
awfully wrought up at the phantom of em
pire: they have the Inalienable right to
make fools of themselves. They discourse
, learnedly about our foreign relations.
Bryan In the prefent Chlnepe affair would
be in a china shop. They profess they are
profoundly impressed with the wisdom of
Washington' farewell address; yet they
stick their nose in the South African que.
tlon and attempt to commit this country
against our kin across the fta and our
bet friend in our greatest need. They
whooped themselves hoarse at Kansas
City at the siKht of V.Vbfter Davl. the del
egate from Pretoria; jet they received In
absolute silence the name of Admiral
Dewey, the head of our splendid navy and
the hero of Manila bay, who fchot down the
Spanish flag and shot up the stars and
stripes, and who, by his daring deeds,
committed his country to a nw destiny
and hastened the approach of coming
events. They say they are powerfully op
posed to trusts. That will not cut any Ice.
They pretend they are in favor of ail
kinds of reform Altgeld is to reform the
federal judiciary, Croker is to reform the
civil service. Clark is to reform the man
ner of electing senators, Tillman is to re
form the elective franchise In the South,
Bryan is to reform the earth, and Carl
Schurz is to reform the reformers."
To the amusement of the crowd, Mr.
Terhune summed up Bryan In the follow
My rJatform Is like Joseph's coat.
A crazy quilt to grt a vote.
The wiidtut hobby" I will mount
If I can call it paramount.
Come ye to tne who nurse & sot-.
And I will cur you evermore.
On only one thin I'm Intent
I want to be a President.
R. A. BltOWN S TALK. '
When Judge Terhune started to take his
scat on the platform, at the close of his
speech, the crowd Immediately set up a
mighty protest and clamored for him to
go on. Such a thirst for political speeches
has rarely been known In a campaign as
that manifested by yesterday's throng In
courthouse square. Finding that Judg
Terhune was determined not to talk fur
ther, the people began to call for Robert
A. Drown, clerk of the Supreme Court, of
whose well-known form they caught eight.
Mr. Hrown was in quite as happy a mood
as the crowd, and cheerfully responded
with one of his forcible and convincing
talks. In the course of his speech Mr.
Brown drew several graphic coutrast be
tween Democratic vacillation and Repub
lican firmness and decision that quite cap
tured his Immense audience. The speaker
also related a number of funny and quite
apropos anecdotes that drew torth bursts
of unrestrained laughter. Mr. Brown had
a similar experience to that of Judge Ter
hune. When he concluded his address, h
was bombarded with shouts of "Don't stop."
"Why, you are not going to quit now. are
you?" and the like. At this point the tiring
of the "Governor's salute" occasioned a
tremendous movement all through the vast
concourse of people in the square. It re
sembled a mighty wave in tho ocean
started by some terrific seismic upheaval
of its bed. Cries of "Roosevelt is coming,"
"Roosevelt is here" came from all parts of
the square. In order to quiet the crowd,
to prevent possible accidents by its violent
swaying, a colored glee club on the plat
form was sent to the edge to give the peo
ple a little campaign music. The pinging
of a delicious taffe-off on Bryan's wild de
sire to bo President produced the desired,
result. The people were ready to receive
the great Rough Rider colonel the next
Vice President of the United States.
rilEIAIU-:D FOR DCATli:
Thnt la What. Indian Fighters Alvrayt .
I'srd to He.
New Orleans Times-Democrat.
"I tee there was a distinct understanding
In the beleaguered garrisons at both Pe
king and Tien-Tsln," remarked a man from
Texas, at one of the hotels, "that the wom
en and children should be shot If the Chin
ese succeeded in breaking- through the de
fenses. That sounds rather horrifying to
people living amidst the safeguards of
civilization, but Western folks, who re
member the perils of the frontier, will re
gard it as quite a matter of course. In tho
days of Indian raiding It was a common
thing for settlers to provide themselves
with gome quick and sure means of escapo
from torture, should they fall into tho
hands of the red fiends, and I recall th
time when almost every outlying cabin
contained a bottle of laudanum, hidden
away for that specific purpose and guarded
like diamonds. Laudanum was the drus
commonly kept for use as a last resort, be
cause it could be bought at any of the
frontier posts and a heavy dose would pro
duce almost Immediate stupefaction, after,
which the savages could do their worst.
The prisoners never again awoke to palri
and life. Trappers and hunters Nho ven
tured Into the wilderness habitually car
ried that or some other deadly drug on
their persons, and the question, 'Have you
got yer plzen?' was a common, off-hand
inquiry at the trading stations when they
net out on their periodical trips. It was
ho common that Its horrifying sugsrestlve
ness was almost loät sight of. Whether
suicide was actually resorted to in many
cases Is something, of course, that can
never be known, but the chances are that
it often cheated the redskins of their prey.
Hundreds of unfortunate settlers fell Into
the clutches of the Indians In the early
days, and their bleached bones or black
ened corpses told no tales, but It Is hardly
likely that those who had the means nt
hand failed to court quick and merciful
death. As f.r as I know the Indian fighting-soldiers
of the West were never In the
habit of carrying poison, but they Invari
ably reserved one cartridge for themselves
whenever they went Into action, and many
of them marked the shell In a peculiar
manner and kept It In their belts for years.
Any old soldier will bear out that state
ment. After the Custer marsacre the
bodies of over a dozen troopers were founil
who had undoubtedly elthfr phot them
selves or shot each other. That was? proven
by the calibre of the bullets."
PROGRESS OF LIQUID AIU.
aieclinnical Difficulties Hate Retarded
New Orleans Times-Democrat.
"Thus far all attempt to refrigerate cars
by liquid air have failed," Faid a New Or
leans railroad nflVlal. "Other pubjerts
have engaged public attention and one
hears very little of liquid air at present;
but that doesn't mean that experiments
have come to a standstill, or that the ub
tance itself has altogether fallen fhort of
expectations. On the contrary, a small
army of able chemists and engineers are
hard at work on the problem of Its prac
tical application to commerce, and they are
very sanguine of ultimate ucce?. although
they see now that their original plans will
have to be modified materially. The pos
sibility of using the fluid h a v:i refriger
ant nt once attracted the attention of fonie
of the b!g packing concerns of the middle
West, and for over a j-ear their experts
have been trying to devise a feasible ap
paratus for that purpose. Several model
cars have been contructt-d and one started
out of ChlcaRO last summer to make the.
run to New Orleans. It broke down in the
first forty mllo., however, and its luventor
has been tinkering with It ever fcince. There
are two great things to be accomplished;
Ilrst. to prevent evaporation, and. second,
to diffuse the cold throughout the ear. The
evaporation difficulty has bern practlcaly
surmounted, and at present a Eupply of the
air can be kept on hand for from five to
seven dayt. strange to say. however. It
doesn't thow the refrigerating qualities
that were at first expected, and while in it
self lntense!y cold it does not have any con
siderable effect upon the surrounding at
mosphere. The cxixrtii hay that is a me
chanical obstacle which they will a5iiredly
overcome, and I was told recently that the
now system would undoubtedly be In op
eration next fprlng. A liquid air fruit car
has been on trial In California for the last
fix months, and. while It I in ftrlctly an
experimental ftae, the results have been
very encouraging. Th? present style of
refrigerating car is really a very crude and
costly affair, and any change for the better
would be welcomed. The liquid air people
expect to effect a favlng of fully W ptT
cent, on maintenance."
llovr to ftet Int.
"Have you ever noticed that nearly all
rollcerren get fat?" asked a man who keeps
his eye oien. "This would peem to dis
prove the theory that walking In the open
air is a means of reducing superfluous
weight. I hae known new policemen to
start on their beats welshing no more than
125 pounds. In hlx months they would tip
the scales at 130, and In a year reach the
if0 mark. It must 1 the low nauntrrtnjc
in the open air that does it. for I have
noticed that while policemen grow fat, the
hou?e sergoants. who are confined, to the
stations, are Invariably thin. Those who
patrol the streets gain the maximum
weight In about throe years. The muscles
then harden, and. dejpite their apparent
burden of flesh, the men usuilly develop,
great activity. One of the best runners and
Jumpers I know la a policeman who weighs
nearly 300 pounds."
"CAniAXD" STOVES AMD ItAXGCS
Awarded highest prize Taris exposition i:;