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VOL. XVIII. NO. 3280.
JfJOJ- THE DULLETIN -pg
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PAGES 9 tO 12
HONOLULU, TERRITORY OF HAW All, SATURDAY, JANUARY 13. 1906.
PRICE S CENT3.
T,ni?WHHi1sVvHKl9BEHlRIPB!9nsMMMRiBSBBBBWBjfS cht. rB$EmFmiBf"M?'3 tf.lm sTa
-- - ----
Sir Henry Morgan,
By CYRUS TOWNSEND BRADY.
Author of ''The Southerneri," "For Love
of Country," "The Grip of Honor," Etc
COPYRIGHT, 100.1, BY U. W. DILLINGHAM COMPANY
1 - (Continued from- Saturday)
The Mary nose was a ship with a fore they could pass tho cntranco R' whero he had been stationed, and tho
history. Tho battlo roster of tho En- was Hung violently open, and a man"'nlp B0 tar M numan nol8 was con
gllsh navy had borne many of her richly dressed after tho fashion of Ja- comed wa a stl" as death. Even tho
name. In each Instance sho had been ' malca, followed by a tall, savage look- MJMIers below, finding no attention
found In tho thickest of the fighting. Ing half broed, a compound of negro rold to their cries, had subsided Into
Tho present vessel was an old snip, end Indian, clad In a gorgeous livery,1 comparative quiet. Tho sllcncu was
having been built some thirty years be. each with pistol and sword, sprang In- broken only by tho creaking of cord
fore, but sho was still stanch and of a to tho room and forced tho two men "B0- tho dashing of water against tho
model which combined strength with tack. As soon as ho could recover ,,0WD and tho Bronnlng of tho timbers,
speed. The most conspicuous expcdl- lilmeslf Kempthorno whipped out his Kver aml nnon Horalgold's deep voice
lion sho had participated In bad been sword. Ho found himself covered, crying "Larboardl" or 'Starboard! as
n deDerato defense of a convov in however, as did tho master, with n tho case might bo, rolled along tho
tho Mediterranean against seven Sal'
lco rovers, In which after a bard en'
sagement lasting four hours tho Mary
Hose triumphed decisively without los
ing a slnglo sail of her convoy.
The commander of tho ship on this
mcmorablo and heroic occasion had
been knighted on his return to Eng-'
land and on tho ncccsslon of James
bad been sent to Jamaica with Lord
Carllngford as vlco governor to tako
rommnnd of tho naval station and su
persede Morgan. Admiral Sir John
Kempthorno was nn elderly man at
this time, bu his spirit was tho same,
bat bad enabled him to withstand bo
successfully tho overwhelming on-,
t-iougiii ui i ue rtib'crinu piruio snips,
The English navy, however, was
then In a stnto of painful decay.
K?i.?Ci itull w'.hiJfcn f '
nded by landsmen who shirked go-,
: "VUZl V,t
wages of tho seamen not paid. In
nun. uiey premium piciurun oi ue-
unZia"0D " P ' 'Cy WC"h"e lth rage, lunging forward at
Kempthorne, having been a tried. hlmh , b,a(, 8acd ,n an lnBtant
and a succes.riil nava commander n d t (hat momcnt the oId mai)tcr
bis younger days, had striven, w I h rccU,e of what happened, flung-him-
pU.u uniN ib i uu win.
.IE Crn".ed.'J,0.BlCnJ, 1?. ?,rIa" "!
tldo of ruin, and the Mary Hobo was
perhnps ono of the best frigates In tho
tervlco, which, however, was not say
ing a great deal. He could not of
rourso better the character of tho
crew which, had been provided for
him, nor could ho entirely rcsupply
tho ship or make good her faulty and
deficient equipment, but ho did tho
best no could. King James had sent
him as one of his best admirals across
ii, ., ,. , i,tr,, Linn.i n, Tn.lMorcan. laughing truculently as ho
inalcn. then th headnuartoru of tho I
West India squadron.
The ndmlral was seated In tho cabin
of the frlgato that night cogitating up
on his plans when bis thoughts wcro
Interrupted by tho rattle of oars, Indi
cating tho arrival of a boat. Tho
round of tho approaching boat camo.
faintly through tho open stern win
dows of the cabin under tho high poop
Jeck. , ,
The ship was more or less deserted.
Tho sick men had beon put ashore.
Most of the crew and the officers as
well had followed them. They would
hot be back until tho morrow, when
8lr John had orders to get away In
pursuit of Horalgold's plnnaqo. With
tho captain In the cabin, however, was
tbo old master of tho ship, a man who
had been promoted to that rank after
the .famous fight with tho Algerlnes
because of his gallantry In that action.
Kempthorne was consulting with him
nbout the necessary arrangements bo-
lore sailing tho next day,
.- ..." v... .. " j .t. i ..
by tho oars In tho oarlocks ho raised, must get out of this beforo tho forts
his voice, and, calling a sentry, for1owk?' "'' Morgan. ..,,
there was half a platoon of soldiers' , nstant ly tho 0"d.w5fhpc.0rvc"v
un board who had not yet been allow, with nlmblo forms making their way
id liberty, he bade him ascertain If
tho approaching boat was ono contain
ing the governor.
At the same tlmo tho admiral urose,
buckled on his sword and made ready
to go on deck to meet Lord Carllng'
. " " V0"". " .""":
vtor PnTa moment" to Z
fccioncH oi somuiuiiiB siriBiiiB uiu Dili,.,
Ilcforo he could formulate tho
that a boat must havo hit tho bends
there were seeral similar shocks, Tho
old matter, who happened to bo un
prmed, stepped forward.
-mat win do a uoat, sir, nu sum
quickly, "striking against the side of
ih .hin TherS' another and an -
"That will bo a boat, sir," no sain
IUU BUIIr. VWO UWfc W
m", i .,. n .n nt ,. said
Kempthorne, stopping forward. As ho
did so tho sllenco was broken by a
wild, terrified cry. A moment after
tho sentry on tho quarter deck,outsldo
tho entrance to tho poop cabin fired
bis piece. Tho shot Was followed by
tho sound of a heavy fall. A sharp,
imperious volco cried quickly:
"Tho ship Is ours! Waste no timet
Overboard with him! Clap to tho
The necessity for concealment out
ride was apparently at an end, Tho
toavy covers wero flung down upon
tho hatches and secured. Tho ship
was filled with a confused babel of
many voices and tramping feet. At
' . . fv f. iiriirArf .-'fV nAt&WA'iJtel:&Aifaub vi-- ' :.i&' ivxHut &d8fyJ'MsM
jM, i rilBMlTriraslsmfslwMMWIsMM MllllHMrsiliilisWslllM vmmmmwvimiriTUmwimimmnmmmnKwmminwM im
i tho sound of tho shot tho admiral and
tho master sprang to tho door, but bo
"Throw down your sword," cried
Morgan fiercely, "and yield yourselves
"Who arc you that nsk?"
"Sir Henry Morgan."
"You bloody villain," cried Komp
tlinrnc, "daro you attempt to tako tho
,.That ,' ,ho M r BnilwcrC(1 Mor,
nn wavlnc ni. .wor(i ..Who aro
Ban. wa"nR ' sworn. wno nro
BI John Kcrnpthornei nilmlral Bnd
ve0 60VOrnor of jama,ca'...
Yo ,, fan fl , t,
..0..t.i yo Bir..
.., wuM' not dMccn(j to tho ,,,,
nf n ,, n riv1,h. . mtror. .
I "S'dcath, silence!" roared
I furiously. "Tho ship Is ourst
BciMgo for the king. Wilt carry It?
, ,d t ,t , tc
l-T carrying a nUsagefrom such a
Vnll , h,vn ,.. .hnlll.i Mnrcnn
,cjf between, tho two. Thero was a
roar from Carlb's pistol, and tho old
man fell. As Kempthorno relaxed nis
cuard sllchtly In tho confusion Mor
gan ran him' through. Tho admiral
tell so suddenly that ho jerked tho
blade, burled In his breast, out of tho
"God," ho gasped as ho lay upon
the body of tho old sailor "God
avo tho king!"
"Wouldst alt In my placo, eh?" cried
Mimed on nis neel nnu ion ino caum.
rieneath tho hatches tho platoon of
rolditrs and tho men thero Imprison
nl wero velllnc and making a trcmen-
I tfous racket. They woro helpless, how
ever, and could do nothing. Tno men
of the boarding parties were clustered
In groups forward and nft and around
the closed passagoways Into tho Into
i lor of tho ship waiting for tho noxt
The nolso and confusion which had
fnllnwnl tho sentry's bold shot had
awakened tho attention of tho peoplo
of the town. Lights twinkled on tho
ramparts of tho fort, and tno long ron
nf n. drum could bo heard coming falrlt-
ly up tho harbor against tho wind.
Lord Carllngford had Just entered his
boat to board tho ship. Thero was not
c moment to lose.
"Hornlgold, go forward with your
men to tho forccastlo. Volscrs, como
rou hither with yours for me aiicr
guard; Teach, to tho foro; Ilavcneau
I to tho main and hock io mo mieu
I.nn.t I.nnso sail. Lively now. Wo
aloft whero the wide yardarms
ctrctchcd far over tho sea. Tho men
were In good spirits, tho capturo of
tho ship had been so easy. Thero had
beon only tho nnchor watch and tho
sentry on deck to deal with, and they
had been murdered unsuspecting, a!
though the cabin sent r y had kUled ono
j- - - ,,. Hr.rnro. tn
ju'i-- "'"'-""."'.." ' a.
ouev ineir cuiuaiu a tuiiudaiiun. .-
the ponderous sheets of canvas foil
from the yards tho men lay down from
aloft, nnd sheets and halyards wcro
manned, tho cable mat moorcu urn
-- :r- ",. ,,,.. .... (hn liln
(Vessel to the anchor was cut. tho Wp
'wung to starboard, tho yards woro
. -. . nnA
ii riii-tn in. unit
sno ticgan to sup
through the water toward tho narro.v
mouth of tho harbor.
Thero wcro oth'
er war vessels In tho harbor, but they
wero all dismantled and laid up In
ordinary, so tho buccaneora bad no
pursuit to fear.
Tho guns of tho fort commanded tho
harbor mouth and under ordinary cir
cumstances would have mado It Impos
sible for a ship to enter or leave with
out permission. The mouth was nar
row and dangerous, but tho best pilot
In the West Indies stood forward tun
ing ovor tho knlghthoads, conning the
ship. Raveneau and Vclsers, than
whom no better seamen over held a
spoko, by Morgan's ordera wero sta
tioned at the wheel to steer the frig-
ale. ttock and Teach distributed tho
host of tho men among the guns of tho
rpar deck battery on tho port side. As
was usual, tho guns were already
charged. There wcro no loggerheads
available, no matches with which to
fire them, but Morcnn InntntMnrt
j those who seemed to have some skill
In gunnery, whom he placed In torn'
purury cnorgu oi me cannon, now 10
nro them by snapping their pistols at
tho touch-holes, which were primed
from a powdcrhorn that had been
brought by the pirates.
Tho land brceio was fresh and
strong, and the Mary Rosa vindicated
I her claim to be considered a fast sail
j cr. Sho fairly ripped down the barbor,
threading her way through the chan
del under Horalgold's nice pllotago un
til sho camo near to tho narrow en
Irnnco. Hy Morgan's orders each man
remained motionless at tho place
deck to the watchful men gripping the
wheel. Suddenly the old buccaneer
tried out sharply:
"There's a boat right ahead, sir."
"Itun her down!" answered Morgan
"Ave. nyel Starboard! Starboard
again! l.ct her go off another half
point. Steady! Now! Meet her!
Tho ship swept around slightly and
rushed directly nt the boat. It was the
boat of tho governor. Instantly wild
cries nroso from the men on tho
hwurts. They were stopped by n
i torn voice:
"Ahoy, tho Mary nose!"
"Ahoy, tho frigate! What aro you
doing? Where Is Admiral Kemp'
At thnt Instnnt the soldiers bencatn
tho hatches suddenly resumed their
commotion, thus apprising tho men In
tho boat that something was sadly
"Lnr bonrd your helm," cried a voice
from tho boat, "or you'll bo on us.
Who's In command? What aro you
"Sir Harry Morgan!" shouted a
volco out of tho darkness. "And we
mean to run you down!"
"Back water, for God'a sako! Stern
ull!" cried Lord Carllngford to tho par-1
alyzcd rowers, but before they could
movo tho looming bow of the frlgato
was upon them. Carllngford. had risen
In his boat before tho collision, nnd
. ia .niti.Un nn.i
with dauntless courngo ho shook his
bared sword In tho darkness toward
"Tho king will triumph!" ho cried,
A terrible smashing crash cut short
his words, and amid tho ripping, tear-
ing sound of tho parting timbers of
tho overridden boat and shouts, cries
tnd appeals for mercy tho Mary Roso
pl ?,".' . , .. u , .
IIU tn ui viuiiuu uiunv tiuiu
tho pirates, They wcro completely
possessed br their success now, but
Morgan stopped tho noise In nn In-
"Sllonco!" roared tho captain. "Wo
are not yet free! nack to your sta-
tlons! Stand by tho larboard battery."
VV iUmitWVhlittgiMi0l& M
The Best Of The Wheat
is represented by Novelty Mills Patent
honest flour and
There is no purer flour milled in the United States than
The wheat is grown under the most favored circumstances;
it is ground by the most approved scientific device and the product
Is flour which is a credit to the greatest nation on the face of the
Abounding in gluten, bread, cake and pastry made from
it is nourishing and life-giving and, withal, as toothsome as can be.
CALIFORNIA FEED CO., LTD.
HIS TEMPERANCE LESSON
Spokane. Dec 2C Rev. Charles
II. Draden of Grace llapttst
J Church today completed his task
V of converting tho windows at -5
? "Jlmmle" Durklns' gin palaco In- $
i' to a temperance lecture. The city
? turned out en masse to see the re- $
t suit, and It took policemen with
e- clubs to keep tbo crowds from ol- .i
$ strutting traffic. There are ntne
r Dig piate glass windows on both lous orders In France, which at tho
4- aides of tho saloon and they ordl- tmo tho awg aBalrm rdigiou, nsso-h-
narlly aro filled with Ca Iforn a !-,.i.,i. ,., .,i.i . ; ,ii-,.i
$ wines and various sorts of llq- C,.,tLn'. ?,V .' , w,'male'1
uor. Tonight, however, they are '?,1 about .0. has brought vcrj
4 made up Into a series of tableaux V'ttle to tho State. All such proper
ana pictorial displays to Illustrate -5
the downfall of a young fellow :'
who starts out as a "moderate
s drinker.' fn tho one window the
. hero "Joe" and his bride "Mary" i-
Z mn whf in.BJ?Pbv.f0relh0 a
I K? Zax ,fig'u?er,ry S: n'e I
second window shows him leav- ?
? Ing for a naloon ngainst tho nro- A
.-. . . 'I
tett of his wife. Then he Is seen i'
! drinking with friends. Cartoons -e
from prohibition magazines com- 3
?- plcto these scenes. $
The fourth scene shows "Mary" ?
as a disheveled woman hard at ?
& work over the wash tub and on
' the tllh In mnrlnd "ThA nlnnn !. A.
? Mary got." The two figures show .
her wan, hungry, pinched. Other $
... .... a..u u.uuv .iiiil r
f umpiays snow "joe" in the act of
" killing a man, and tho laft shows '
"Joo" convicted In a prison ecll -i
with "Mary" weeping beside him. ?
S Peeping through the prlron win- $
,i ,lnn io n,...i.i.. it. . i 1 .
oow is Durkln, the fa oon keener. J
saying, "I started It ," w-r'
? Ilev. Tlrnilfin l n vni.n ..
wi..(h .mil,, -y
He recently proclaimed from hla a
pulpit that he wished he could i
? show the result of Intemncrnnoo -5
f in n forcible manner. To his n. ..
tonnnment. Durkln offered him
the use of his wlndowR. Minis-
i' tcrs genornlly condemn llrailen s -ft
t .ndertak.ng aynd Calm h. wjlfto?
s accomplish any good nt all, nnd i
j. that he may do much harm In
v bringing the ministry and rcllg- -S
" Ion Into disrepute. $
At that tlmo tho cntranco to ho
harbor was vory narrow, and the chan
nel ftwnnt lnA nn,1fl. !. n. t.
-h.---;ti..'-. .Y"- url ""nl
-.wjuuiiy hi me lown Know
mat something had happened on tho
frigate. Tho garrison of tho fort was
out, and tho guns were loaded and
bore fair unon tho channel flnftlv
.for they wero within earshot dlstanco
or the fort, Morgan passod the word
to train tho guns of the battery on tho
parapet of tho fort. Ho also told off
oil tho men with small arms to lino
1.11 n hiiii wnn niinipi nni tni thAm
tne sl,'e. w'th Instructions for them to
flro at tho portholes of tho fort as they
passed, and ho charged overy ono un-
iler pain of death to keep all fast until
ho gavo thoword. Hornlgold bent nil
I Is mind to getting the ship safely out
of tho harbor. Two or threo rellablo
men wero stationed In tho gnngway,
whoso sole business It was to repeat
Ms commands without fall during tho
"!n'u'n. "" mniicr wnat nappene.1.
iv nvtw iintii. lit ntw viuiunvv iiuit
and wcro coming opposlto the fort, Tho
men below wcro still keeping up a
Croat nolso, but a hall which camo
across tho water from tho rampart
was entirely audible, tho distance not
being raoro than half pistol shot,
(To b continued)
with it cannot be otherwise than pure,
makes an honest loaf.
EXPULSION OF ROMAN CATHOLIC ORDERS
COST FRANCE THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS
Paris, Dec 2. It Is estimated Hint
tho sale of tho property of tho rellg-
,lcs' consisting oi cnapcis, manasicries.
convents, school-buildings and prlvaU
residences, wcro acquired cither b)
the municipalities or bv nrlvato Inter
crts and, It Is stated on good outhop
"V. tho total amount received by tho
Jf 'om " ' he -'
ilA not reach tho round fl8Ure of 2"
r. . . ,
nevcrai reasons aro given io cxpmiq
the matter. The fact that the major
Uy of the buildings which belonged
to tho religious orders, and which orlg
lnally cost a largo amount of money,
could not very well be ndaptcd to othei
tines without meeting with largo ex-
PnB. causcu an enormous neprocia-
tlon on their actual value when they
wcro sold. A convent at Nancy, which
was assessed In the tax books at $30.
0G0, when sold at' auction brought only
$5,500. Twelve religious houses'ln a
sing o rrencn cuy, iormeriy occiipicu
7 ,, , . . , . J
by femalo religious orders, which were
lisl-spi-u ill k.ir uuun. u, ui'i ii.ituiv.-
rallty as being worth $410,000, wero
recently sold, and tho wholo of
proporty brought only $28,000.
Tlinn mint- of Ihn rollrlnim nnlpm.
beforo they were compelled to lcavfl
France, mortgaged their properties for
? . .
, "' F"
tlio sales, In many Instnnces prlvnto
parties wcro represented as the real
owners of somo of tho convents, mon
aiterles, tchools. etc., and In these
eacs tho property could not bo sold
without an order from tho courts. The
enormous expenses encountered by the
French Oovernment for loual Droceed
: ... .u'. ..' "....
tngs, for the rnlarlcs of tho assessors
and real estato experts, and for th
percentages duo to the temporary ad
mlnlstrntors and llnuldators havo also
absorbed an enormous part of tho pro
reedlngs from tho sales of tho prop-
ertlcs belonging to tho religious orders,
Some 0, propcrle, Bl,i remain
u.1Mld ... ,..i. '. mlrchaiiPr. .n,t
matters havo becomo worso1 on this
I. ... ".'.. I. ... ..,..". .i.
, v ., , ' .V . .
Ircncn b'h0P" t0 ""inounco that an)
one acquiring the property of the re-
HkIous orders without a special per
tsslon from the Holy Sco would In-
cur the penalty of excommunication,
Already twenty-four French bishops
have Issued pastoral letters on tho sub-
joct ,, lt ,B fcarcd i because, of
this It will bo moro difficult In tho fu
ture to find purchasers for the estates.
In government circles It Is felt that
this fear of excommunication will not
only absolutely prevent tho Catholics
from purchasing tho real estate In
question, but will also deter many non-
V i9 tlW4
It is an
Catholics from Investing In such spec-,
ulatlons lor fear that the purchase i
may remain for a long tlmo In their
In fact, thero Is already a discussion
t,olng on about tho advisability of do-.
nounclng to tho Council of State thoso
of the lllshops who have warned tho j
fr.lthful agalnti acquiring the real cs-
tote of tho religious orders from thn
State, Legal advlre has been taken.
nnd It Is considered that the action of ' personal property to Rome Is proved
the Bishops In the matter has scrloui- by tho fact that each of tho French
ly Injured tho marketable value of tjie' jcults now receives from tho heart
properties not yet sold by deterring home i Tiome an annual pension
many wouiu-oo purcnossrs irom Dia
lling for them.
It Is no secret, however, that the re
ligious orders which havo left France
for other countries have brought with
them a great deal of personal property,
which Is estimated to amount to up-
ward of $200,000,000. From statistics
Rauiercu irom mo j-rcnen DnnKingoo.000, which la administered from
houses It appears that most of this .their central houso In nome, whero
personal property Is still Invested In twenty bookkeepers, under tho dlrce.
French securities, as tho coupons fort)on of tncr Procurator-General. Fath
tho periodical payments of Interest I er iudouy, attend to the admlnlstra
liavo been regularly presented, as of'ton an,i distribution 0f the Income
yoro, when the religious orders wcro
itlll In possession of their establish
ments In France. It la felt that M.
Combes, tho former Premier, was right
when ho criticised the Waldeck-Hous-scaii
laws, which compelled the re
ligious orders to lcavo France ns hav
ing had the effect of forclnc out of th
Stato a large amount of money, which
ho estimated at moro than a milliard
Most of tho religious orders of
Franco sent their personal property to
Home, In which city each order Is rep
resented by a general superior nnd h
financial administrator. Through
these administrative, centres the
French religious orders have been en
abled to Invest some of their personal
property In acquiring other establish
ments, either In Rome Itself, or In
other party of Italy and Europe, nnd
practically In many cases arc now bet
ter off than before their expulsion from
Tho French Benedictines, for In
stance, havo opened n magnificent t-3-tabllshmcnt
In the late of Wight, to
which placo they brought from France
personal property valued at moro than
five million dollars. Tho reformed
Cistercians or Trapplsts, who possessed
largo tracts of Innd In many parts of
Franco, havo been enabled to dtspoi
of somo of this property to advantage
beforo they wero compelled to go Into
Tho Carthusians, who havo taken
their liquor manufactory to Spain, ar
said to havo taken also with them
money and securities amounting to
moro than $8,000,000, nnd nro now
enjoying tho advnntago of saving over
$200,000 a year which they used to con
tribute to religious nnd cbarltablo pur
poses In their own country.
The Minor Franciscans are known to
have saved the entire year's Income
amounting to about $2,000,000, before
they left the State. Tho Capuchins did
not savo very much, but It Is affirmed
they wcro enablod to lcavo France with
nearly half a million dollars.
Tho only unfortunate ones were tho
French Domlnlcians, who had Just In
vested a large amount of money tn
Paris by purchasing tho magnificent
I in -
residence of the Ducbcsse d'Uzes jitut
before the laws against tho religious
orders were enforced and they wern
compelled to go Into exile.
Tho Jesuits are perhaps tho only
members of tho French religious nrd-
era who have not as yet left France, at
least In a body. They havo scattered,
and they now rcsldo two or three to-
tether In private houses or apartment.
'That they have been able to send their
amounting to $400, with which they
aro all enabled to continue' In their
church work without materially vio
lating tho laws against tho associa
tions. Of the other French religious orders.
tho Assumptlonlsts, who were perhaps
the rcnc8t have now a capital of $20.-
from tncr large funds.
The Kudlsts, who hae also a Gen
eral Superior In Home, aro said to en
joy an nnnual Income from their In
vested funds of nearly $200,000. Tho
Fathers of Snlnt Vincent de Paul are
known to havo brought from Franco
nearly $3,000,000 to their general houwj
The I-azarlsta, tho Marlsts and the
Whlto Fathers, who possess largo es
tablishments In soveral missionary
centres, aro also considered enormous
ly wealthy notwithstanding their exile
from French soil, the Ijuarlsts espec
ially possessing several banking estab
lishments In tbo Hast.
Tho Fathers of tho Itnmaculato Con
ception sllll administer their estab
lishment at Iourdes In such a way as
to escapo the provision of the French.
Inws, and their Incomo Is so great that
they havo been made to pay to tho Holy
Sco $200,000 u year as a help to tlm
Tho Missionaries of tho Sacred
Heart, the Oblates of Mary, tho Fath
ers of tho Holy Ghost, tho Salestans
and tho Sulptclans have also ecttled
their Generals In Rome, whero they
havo arcctcd large establishments with
the money they had been enabled to
tako out of France.
From this enumeration It appears
thnt tho laws enacted In France
against tho religious orders havo not
seriously crippled the religious congre
gations nnd that perhaps after a time
they will find themselves In a better
Pnanclal condition than ever beforo tn
their own country. The fact that In
Italy they can support themselves with
less expenditure than In France will
add to their futuro prosperity, and per
haps somo day they will thank the
Trench legislators who have approved
tho taws exiling them from their own
"John," complained Mrs. Stubb,
"that Is an awful greenhouse girl I en
gaged yesterday," "Indeed," chuckled
Mr. Stubb. "Perhaps she would do
better at botany." "Uotany, JohnT Why
so?" "Didn't you say she was a green
houso glrlJ" Chicago Dally News.
Pittiburg Dispatch. '