"T^ APPAL KEEPS IN FRONT
I W* BECAUSE:
1It aims to publish all the news possible
2It does so impartially, wasting no words-
3-Its correspondents are able and energetic
VOL 22. NO 10.
On the Lakes of Killarney the bugle was
Its sweet, elfin challenge, so thin and so
A fairyland echo with harmonv flowing,
1 hat rang o'er the billows its message
Through dim, purple glens, over crags of
The \oice of the bugle still hung on the
And rippling like spray of the murmuring
It swooned in the arms of grim, sentinel
Who -naked this keen strain of such ex
vvho roused all the echoes and thrills
Rome radiant seiaph such cadence might
Twas. an archangel'* summons that
_. P^saged sweet lest,
ihe fisherman's skiff swayed and tossed
on the water,
The rustling leave-? babbled and qutv
cied in throng.
Twas the nymph of the grove, 'twas the
fishoi man's daughter,
lli.it poured such an exquisite, jubilant
ttih music on woter sounds sweeter than
It stealg line a sigh or a sob of the past,
soothes all the griefs and the troubles
It lulls all the woes and the sorrows that
The songs of the Siren held spellbound the
And lurrd the bold mariner to plunge in
To the caves of the sea with the mermaid
To li like an outcast, an exile from
It is a lamentable factbut one not
wholly devoid of humorous possibility
--that spotless rectitude, through
some wanton trick or irresponsible
chance, sometimes finds itself sailing
under false colors.
There i^ an elderly gentleman, pro
fessor in a Western university, who
is a paragon of all virtues, great and
small. Even in such matter as diet
ugut abstemjnoufaness is observed by
him. His achievements in his line of
woik, excellent in themselves, are the
more notewoithy by having been ac
complished notwithstanding his deli
cate ejesight. To his intimates it is
also well known that the professor, in
eat'lier years, displayed remarkable
will power in overcoming a defect of
speech, which recurs now only in
moments of extreme perturbation.
The excellent professor was return
ins home at early dawn one day. soon
alter college opened, from the bedside
of a sick friend. As he proceeded hast-
"Everything looked lovely for about
three days and then one of the chil
dren went down with the measles.
The nursemaid stood by her post and
helped us out with the other young
ster. Just as the first child was get-
"THE ROSE of KILDARE'
Six months passed as a single night,
dropping to sleep in California, awak
ening in a foreign land, thousands of
miles across the sea retiring in af
fluent circumstances, arising a beg
par passing into the "death of each
day's life" a happy married man, re
turning to consciousness a widower
those are the strange experiences un
dergone by William S. Smith, special
oi^ani/er of the American Federation
ot I abor in California, who has just
nirived in this city on the liner Si
Iterm, says the San Francisco corre
spondent of the Detroit News.
One night last June Smith dropped
to sleep in a railway car on the "owl
(MII I" en route from Los Angeles to
S.in Francisco. Th next morning, as
he thought, he awoke in a strange
room Rubbing his eyes, he gazed
nhout him. It was a sordid room, un-
liKo any be was accustomed to inhab
it arose and hfted the curtain.
The country he looked on was unlike
pitying ^& had, seen in California.
Descending tho'stairs he found him
self among people as unfamiliar as
his surroundings. They talked Eng
lish, but with a foreign arcent.
"Where am I? asked Smith, ad
drpssing ono of the men.
Bugle Song of the Lady of the LakeA Faeryl&nd Echo from
Glendalough and the Vale of AvocaSong of the Siren
of the Meeting of the Waters.
The lassie who sang us such tender
MIJSfD SIJT MONTHS *BLAJVK
AJV E'R'RO'R IJV JWDGME/fT
I J* TKOWBLE OVEH MEASLES
"I have heard of some queer damage
suits, but the mess I have become in
volved in quit puts it over anything
I have ever heard or read of," said the
man who always has some troubles
to relate, according to the New York
Press. "It started this way: W got
a nursemaid here in the city who con
tracted measles soon after we hired
her. My wife got frightened on ac
count of our two children and imens
mediately hustled them over into the
country in Jeisey. She settled down
in a little place within safe commuting
distance, picked out a decent boarding
house and hired a nursemaid in the
TO MAKE JOWRJiALISM ?Ay
There is at least one journalist who one which has often been very much
makes $50,000 a year, and there are lacking in some of those who had the
many who make $15,000 or $20,000.
Hence innumerable young men and
women would like to know how to en
ter into a profession so successful.
A young man just back from Lon
don asked W T. Stead, a most suc
cessful newspaper man how to be
come a journalist.
Mr. Stead answered thoughtfully.
"There is only one way to enter
journalism, and that is to do work
th at is wanted just when it is wanted.
"You think you have a gift for writ
ing. Well, you may have, but it does
not follow that you have the gift for
making people pay you for writing,
which is another sift altogether,
tmm, mm M,JM
Was fair as the foam of thneagrey surg
As pure as the billow thatl crouches and^aged
The bugle is pealing out chivalric stories,
Of stern ancient battles, gum, daunt
Of the knight's fearsome quest of stoul
Of the ivy clad castle that crumbling
From the mouth of the lassie flow tender
Inspired like Cecilia, who caioled ol
On the crest of the mountain the run
shine still dances.
And the grey tumbling breakers still
ciouch on the shore.
JAMES K. KINSI3LL.A.
Rogistrv Dh ision. Chicago Postoffice.
"Where are you?" reiterated the
stranger. "Well you must have been
among good company last night.
You're in New South Wales, of course.
Where did you expect to be?"
"What month is this?" was the next
question Smith put. Th company
gazed at him in amazement.
"You look sane enough," was the re
ply, "bu you ask idiotic questions.
This is December. Would jou like
to have it altered?"
Half a year had elapsed since Smith
closed his eyes in the California train.
In that time he had crossed half the
globe. When he told his story his
audience was convinced of his insani
ty. When he asked them for money
to travel to the const, he got laughter
for his pains So be tramped to Syd
In the capital he looked up the la
bor council and narrated his experi
ence to union men. They investigated
and found he was what he represented
himself to be. They arranged for his
return to America, securing a passage
for him on the Siberia.
The fiist letter Smith received from
his home at Los Angeles contained
news of the death of his wife.
ily across the campus, his thoughts
busy with his friend, he stumbled
although he managed to recover him
self, his spectacles became detached
Quite helpless without these aids
(o vision, he so down on hands and
knees and began to feel carefully in
While the search went on there ap
proached a young man, a freshman
not yet acquainted with all the fac
ulty. him the disturbed professor
appealed for aid.
"Young man, he said nervously,
"will you have the k'kindness to help
me locate my g-glasses?"
The .youth gazed indignantly down
at the scandalizing spectacle of a red
faced, elderly party violently pawning
at the earth.
"It appears to me, my elderly
friend," he said severely, "that you've
already located about all the glasses
ting well the other was stricken. Then
the nursemaid caught the malady and
had to go home. She was sick for
about two weeks. The other day her
mother came to the boarding house
and demanded damages because her
daughter had caught the measles from
our children. She thought a month's
wages and payment of the doctor's
bill would be about right and threat
to sue me if I don't come up with
"I came to town to stay for a while
just as this demand was made, and
here is a letter from my wife saying
that our landlady wants us to pay
damages forth loss of her only oth
er boarder, who left because she was
afraid she would catch measles from
our children. I've heard a lot about
'Jersey justice/ but if it puts th at sort
of notions in persons' heads you can
excuse me from future contact with
greatest gift for the other kind of
"Editors are only too glad to take
any copy they can get that will help
them to sell their papers."
"What kind of article should the be.
ginner try?" asked the young man.
"He should try the kind of article
which is most likely to be accepted."
"But how can he find out what sub
ject the editor likes."
"The editor will think to-day on the
same lines as he thought yesterday,
and what he thought yesterday you
have spread out before you in this
roThat, for 89bar^s
As chaste as Diana she uttered her warn- work. has been successful at it,
In fairyland echoes that rippled along.
The sibyl wlio sang us this exquisite par himself.i wishes to live 100
She sat? with the fire and the fervor of'
Her message caressed us like tinkling
She sang of th* past and its grey crum
Her clarion chorus still rings in ourday,
Of the stanch chevalier and the lassie in
And the tales and the legends of chiv
Sag* e 0
year has been his life
As a financier imt has been, part of
the policy ofe Russell Sage -of Ne
York to purchase stocks and ot*er
the morning, industriously to bring them up to par.
and has rolled up a great many mil
lions of dollars. Bu now he is en-
air to meet with the
same success in his venture as in his
There is no man on Wall street "to-
no man of his age in active busi
ness, who is so well preserved physi
cally as this aged millionaire, lie is
as proud of this fact as he is of his
business successes. lie boasts of it,
flaunts it in the face of men jounger
in years but weaker of body.
"Yes, j'oung man," he said, on a re
cent birthday. "I was born in 1816.
Lived quite a while, eh Entitled to
a holiday, eh. Well, honestly, I really
considered for a moment taking a holi
day off, but then I am a director in
twenty-sey en railioads and I can't
yery well neglect the public's inter
ests. They all of them have directors'
meetings to-day, and I feel that I
ought to attend. Then, I get $20 for
each meeting, and a lunch thrown in."
Russell Sage expects to reach the
par of liie by the same methods he
has pursued in bringing to this mark
railroads, steamship lines or mining
venturesby hard work, by frugality,
by system, by rigid obedience to the
laws of health.
"I take every day as it comes," lie
sajs. "My theory for a long life is
that temperance lengthens the days
of all. Plenty of sleep, and escape
from worry as much as possible
Worry and lack of rest break down
the strongest men. I get up every
morning at 6 o'clock, and get to my
office at 9. I leave at 5 p. m. I go
up to my house and take things easj
for the test of the daj."
He accounts for all his successes by
this regime. I
Good habits in living" he says,
"result in good health good health
increases a man's ability and gives
him zest for industry and industry,
intelligent industry, leads on to pros
perity. It is a very simple recipe,
but the great majority of men con
tinually ignore what is so plain. It
is perfectly obvious that dissolute
habits can end in but one thing
tailure. Reverses are bound to come
at some period of the life of a man of
evil ways. A crying sin of to-day is
profligacy. Th wasting of money en
tails a vast amount of suffering for
some one and often leads to actual
The man is never idle consid
ers idleness is not only expensive,
but a detriment to good health.
"Because a man is rich, there is no
reason or excuse for his being idle,"
he says. "A slothful man, be he rich
or poor, is not a desirable member of
society. presents a bad example.
The rich man is not expected to toil
with pick and shovel, but human soci
ety places upon him the obligations
to give his best thoughts to the use
of his wealth, so that his accumula
tion may bestow good upon otheis as
well ,as himself."
The veteran keeps pretty closely to
his office, at No. 31 Nassau street,
and, regularly at noon trudges to the
Western Union building, at 195 Broad
way, lo luncheon. Of recent jeais,
since the Norcross adventure in
which the dynamiter lost his own life
and severely injured I^tidlaw in at
tempting to kill Mr Sage, he is very
careful as to whom he admits into his
office. But his eye tea bright as ever
and the passing yeais do not seem
to alter his appearance.
A man who met him recently thus
describes him "Ho is almost 90
years old, and does not look to be GO.
He is tall, thin, but not wasted. His
body is that of a man who is aging
without excess. His shoulders are a
bit stooped. His forehead is not the
bulging dome of so many successful
Americans. It slopes backward and
gets narrower toward the top. ,Hi
face is not a strong one. In years
gone by it may have been stern, or
it may not. It was covered with a
beard, but is now smooth-shaven. It
is a farmer's face, with healthy brown
complexion. Hi eyes are sharp and
bright, lying in a nest of little wrin
kles."i Sometimes he winks one eye
to emphasize what he says. Winking
is his only dissipation. When he dis
sipates, he gives his mind to it.
drops his eyelid with great delibera
tion, sending it down with all his
strength. Hi wink says, plainly as
words, I, Russell Sage, am winking.
Am I not real devilish?"
His nose is a good, strong nose, but
it does not overshadow its fellow feat
ures. Hi cheek bones are as high
as an Indian's. 'He has a queer way
of working the muscles of his
He draws $0* cln%Pd
ST. PAUL AN MINNEAPOLIS. MOT: SATURDAY HAJtSH 10, 1906.
toe mus- Mm
to Round Du Century of Life
cles of the lower part of his face, and
at the same time lifts those of his
cheek bones. No other living man
can do it.
Mr. Sage's way f laughing is to
twitch his mouth, shut his eyes ti^ht,
slap his thin hand *on his Knee and
double up his bodj.
Resentless, b^ut igot relentless, he
hardly has an enemy never indulges
in luxury always cplls you 1VI\ son."
He is everybody's papa, healing them
by the laying on of paternal lunds.
My son." he sa^s, Sho! Sho! I
must get in my st^iy bets. My son,
I've got a million and a quarter of
them puts and calls out now. Sbo
It'll never do, my son" Bv this time
he has lovingly fastened on to join
rib or armpit, or "crazy bone," and
when he says Sho'* jo feel like a
chicken chucked up j,o be counted aud
fed on meal.
The youngest and' the oldest clerk
in Wall street laugfis at Mr. Sage's
clothes, thereby profmg that he will
never become a RussjMl Sage. The mil
lionaire once declared under oath that
he had two suits of clothes once at'
the same time. His shoes are thick
He goes about collecting money
with the same emotion, and as much
of it. as an ant-eater shows when it
licks up ants Speculation based on
imagination or anything but a suie
conviction of profit is unknown to
He has twice beer! in Congress, but
he never cared to distinguish himself
in politics. is fond of a good
horse. Fo the past few years he has
driven every morning and evening,
excepting Sunday, in| Central Park.
is generally out before other people
have finished their breakfasts. is
an expert driver, an% his chief ambi
tion now is to le^in to manage a
He eats very litfcle, and always
lunches at the Western Union build
ing, where the small amount of his
check has often excited comment.
never reads a novel He is a religious
man, a pillar of the West Piesbyterian
church. He loaned -Talruagc $125,000
to rebuild the Brooklyn Tabernacle
but at 6 per cent. I
The man doesn'f take to himself
much credit for whit&she has accom-
lWb EU"ttT^SS CATCHER
plished in the way of accumulating
money. claims that any one can
"What I have done," he says,
"others can do. The path to succeed
is thorny, it is true, but any young
man who makes up his mind to do it
can accumulate money. must at
the start make cast-iron rules to
practice self-denial, regularity and
temperance, love for work, a rigid
regard for the minutest details of
business, and, abo\e all, choose the
loss of every dollar rather than a
single act of dishonesty. Failure is
most frequently caused by falling by
the wayside Young men become vic
tims of the desire for immediate
pleasure rather than puisue a long
and courageous struggle to permanent
"My mother taught me the rudi
mentsreading, writing and spelling.
That was the only schooling over
had. I was a simple farmpr boy and
woiked on my father's place until I
was IK years old. Then I got a job
in a retail grocery store in Troy. I
did not receive moie than $7 a month.
Before I was 21 I went into business
for myself. By that time I had saved
up enough to enable me to buy out
the entire business. In 1863 I came
to New York.
"If I were broke now I should go to
work with the same desire to climb
4jp that I had the first day I ever put
my shoulder to the wheel. Just what
my first step would be I don't know.
That would depend on circumstances.
But I am sure that by hard work I
A friend or Mr. Sage was asked
about Jhe oft-published statement that
no man can command so much money
at instant call as he.
"It is tiue," he said, "and I doubt
if any of the other millionaires could
produce $r,000.00 of his own money
within thirty minutes of the, demand.
In my opinion none of them has as
much readv cash wulun instant reach
as Russell Sage."
He is a man in whom financiers
have the greatest confidence He has
integrity and fair dealing back of his
Tn spite of the general impression
to the contrary, Mr Sage is philan
thropic lie docs not personally dis
bui.se chanties the actual giving is
lelt to the discretion and judgment of
Mis Sage. Although the possessor
of a great many millions, he maintains
no gorgeous establishment, his home
being luxuuous, but simple in all its
appointments. This method of life is
not with him a pose. is plain to
Pmitanism he is old-fashioned he
is intellectually a wonder, and though
long past the allotted threescore years
and ten, he shows no impairpient oJ
mental or physical abilities.
But will he accomplish his, new am
bition, and reach par? That remains
to be seen, and will be decided within
about ten years. If simple living,
out-of-door exeicise and don't-wony
rules will do it, there seems to be uo
reason why he should not be success
ful. At any rate, he is nearer it than
any other man to-day in Wall stieet
WANTED CHANGE I N HUSBANDS
Posfably Reason Why Divorce Courts'
Mr. Macfarland gleaned from some
conversation of two colored women
which he overheard in the street cars
the other day some new light on the
"I heah jo leff your husband that
"Yes?" "Why jo lca\e him did he beat
"No "Was he mean to j'ou?"
"Then why did you leave him?"
"O. I jess nachally los' my taste for
Not long ago a colored woman here
explained to a housekeeping member
of congress that although she was
married, she did not know the where
abouts of her husband, proceeding to
contiast the sedate ways of the rural
region fiom which she had come with
the rush and tuimoil of this great city,
concluding: "You see its mighty hard
to keep a husband in this town."
Senators Make Jokes.
Senatois are not above cracking
jokes at the expense of each other
when chance offeis. Ex-GoAernor
Murphy, of New Jersey, was. a visitoi
at the Capitol recently, and with Rep
lesentative Wood, of the Trenton dis
tiict, on one side and Senator Dryden
on the other, enjoyed a half hour's
study of the most dignified legislative
body in the world.
Soou Senator Kean was seen to en
ter the galleiy and make bis way
down to the Governor's seat to shake
hands with him.
"Dryden." observed a Senator who
was looking at the party, "ha got
Murphy to take a policy in the Piu-city
dential by this time."
"And now," said another, "John
Kean is going to 'sell him kis^cflpy' of*
'Fads and Fancies
His Modest Request.
'The great pianist at the drawing
room function arose tiom his instru
ment and held up his band. When the
hubbub of voices died down he cleared
his voice and spoke.
'"T do not ask." lie said, "that you
moderate your conversation to the
point where you can hear me play. I
don't rare whether you hear me or
not But in order to do myself justice,
I must request that you allow me to
In the silence that ensued he broke
three strings and a plate glass win
The cow was about to jump over
"By the way," paid the cow. "I think
I'll wait a moment."
"What for?" asked the little dog.
"Why, perhaps I can carry a sign
on my back stating that I wear Jum
sem Bouncer's rubber heels."
Which goes to show that the wise
cow was imbued with the modern
ideas of progressive advertising.
but the applause irom the galler,wa^
boisterous It seems that the galleiy,
was filled with deadheads who were
placed there to yell when the cue *as
given and one ot the boves contained
what was evidently a paid olaqiu\|
During the intermission Dixon th*
a J} f
enty-seyenth birthday, and Simda., ih
thnlv-sixth anmvew* of entrant
The City of Magnificent Dis=
A Collection cf ILvents Occurring Among
the People of The Capital of This Great
and Glorious Nation and Condensed for
the Hasty Perusal of our Many Readesr.
respondence THE APPEAL.
Clansman is on the boards he -e and
the gallery gods are happy The peo
pie on the ground flooi did not receive
the play with expressions ot appioyal
into the Senate has served in that
bod a longer consecutive period mmi
Tiv othei numb er now on the roll.-,.
He took his seat Maich 4. 187?.. and
since then has been re sleeted fi\e
Senacoi Hopkins who has been in
Chicago lookin, aftei some business
matt JIS has tetuined to Washington
Mr Robert Douglass one ot the
prominent young men of Washington
has been appointed to a clerkship un
der the Distiict government
Secretary of the T.-easurj Shaw op
pose the coinage of the one million
t\ dollar siher coins to be used as
sou venire, of the Jamestown exposi
tion He advised company to make
the e^ent a big naval display.
.Tudson W L.vons, Jr, is the name
the latest arrival at the homeT oft Hon.
ciation with many tnends or the
ization, was held Saturday evening at
into effect in the matter of educating)
between 600 nou and 800,000 illitciato I
white \otcrs in the south many ol
them being unable to sign fheii nam
The plan is to have one bundled thou
sand members ot the association and
to raise a fund ot $100.00J with which
to can on ,the .work
In contiast to the rscent lace wai at
Spimgfield, Ohio, was the action of the
Ohio Republican Association at its
meeting Monday when the members
listened with interest to an addies-,
made by Hon. John P. Green ot Cleve
land, a "black Republican," as I
styles himself. In speaking of to
disturbanc'3 at Springfield, he said
lowed the e-cupation cf bookkeeper.!
$2.40 PEU YEAH.
i and started out again to look for the1
TTT enemy. He found them very near
Washington. March 7Tom Dixon si wher
wa & eleete
the Mephistopheles that he is On th
first night Dixon came betore the r-'
tain without being called aud m"'i
a harangue in favor of his play. The'
vJausinaii is a dangerous piay, toi it
appeals to the race prejudice of the
low unthinking classes. i
Delegate Kalanianaole, ot Hawaii..
has introduced a bill to pa Quten
Liluokalani $200 MM ^ansl.n tmn ot
her claim against the United States
.Senator William Boyd Allison ol
O -H v,ho Sauirnav rejPbratM his se\
ie. c, i ft' the place. It is thought however
A meeting ot the members ot the
Southern Industnal Educational Asso-
"Contraiv 10 the" charges whioh a ej fonitixiit requisition in the effort *o
made ibj class of yvhite people in that solve the multitude of perplexing prob-
is good, and so are the nathe|em presented. Mr. Cullom was an
Afro-Americans. It is the Kentucky]
'ccntiaot n^gices' that caused tlvej
trccble When I was in Springfield
"was taken to the besfhotel in the
I cln ed yvith Webb C. Haes son of th
Pi^t-ident and then at the .lead of a
ocession we ,went to the city hall
wn re I was given lespecttul attention.
'Here in Washington an Afro Am
can may not even go into a restaurant
'vt Fcfuir a restived seat a th-atc
We iom to be in the country but li'ii
of *he coi.ntiy, here. That is the iea-! vil'c, Clarke Countj, Dan Robinson, a'*
son I am so lond of Ohio.' old \froAn.?naii WAS SOK
s'lloon to W A. Harford & Co.
Cci.ipulaory education in the DistrK-1 was stipulated in The bill cf sale
*-,fc i ommended, b.' the Senate Dis i that Robinson was to be included in
t"i. CcmL-irtee vesterday. Th bill. the purchase. No such transaction is
on'-idercd by Senatoi Dillingham, was recorded in Virginia since slavery
i ay ci ali' i eroi ed beeause from 1.000 duy
H0 c'uldie" of school age in the
Di'iiiirt do not attend school. CHANGED HIS MIND.
\nrhoi'v MIel.alok, who has been de Congressman Hardwtck Did Not Lick
clared entitled to his seat in Congress
p i.LT committee No 1 of the House'
mvirg de ided tl.at be is a irizen an 11
hot hi, rathe-as a citizen, was bo-: I i?
by his parents. rccohed his edu
R-hemH in 1878. and when but *orgio sma thepn
"or^hs old vra, lvourht to this ri
th Scions of 1904 Mr Michalek
iPfesied C. Vopicka, the Democratic!'
Bohemian bloed in America to be e\oni
""1 to the national House of Represent
P*pie=entativ Keifer of Ohio father
Mx the reduction of representation bill
carries a limn ^'hich rf-j*"" fr'*~
served all thvough the civil yvar
without injury, and got a bul'"*-
leg after Lee's surrender. In April.
1865, while scouting at the head of a
small column of cavalry on the out
skirts of Richmond, he had a brush
with a wandering fOx-ee of confeder
ates, and would have been killed had
it not been for the intervention of the
confederate commander. returned
'o ctmp, and after having his woun}
dressed got orders and reinforcements
-Moi in the r.blic schorls and 1,1 I V
engagement their sow
Tucker, surrendered and
toget her relateM thils incidentlunching Repru
tative Tucker was very sawgiy
raander wa a
inLs brother, and, a Ge,
iaap *u' yvas the case
author was seen in theHxf lobbly0 surround- eifer's request, ascertained defln.
general yvent home lor the holiday re
cess he hunted up the old sword,
i ought it to Washington yvith him
and through Randolph Tucker re
stored it to its original owner
Senator Shelby M. Cullom of Illinois
who has been at S Augustine, Fla..
tw a month
provisl on prohibiting the
I employment in any executive depait
ni ent of any em
sixt y-ftve years of age a
the Washington Publu Libraiy sn* W
MarthaS Gielow the piesident ~ene
al ot the^ssociation, was present, and Congress,
made an argummt in iavor ot ths wo.-k
which the members of the association
aie at uies^nt lavm- oi^s ed
on appiopnationst foran committereli
legislative, executive judK'ian ap
propriation bill. It is reported unoffi
cially that the provision which will
find its way into the bill may be oven
more stringent than outlined aboyre.
Congressman Lorimer ot Chicago did
not waste any words on his canal bill
which he introduced in the House. l
provides that $21,000,000 be "appio
priated to complete a fourteen foo
yvater yvay trom Chicago to St. Loin
in conformity with the survey just
completed by the Wa Department
Congressman Lorimers constituent",
are well pleased with his work and will
return him to Congress.
The administration is said to fa\o
Representative Tawney of Minnesota
for Chairman of the Congressional
campaign committee. I is acknowl
edgeid be the best man tor^th
place but he does not seem to eare
that ithat is madies to Mr Tawy
i that the party cannot hope to succeed
x! i 'without his aid he will finally put
active and aggressive meinour h.u..jn
m3 the fourteenth and fifteenth amend
ments to the Constitution and the le
ccifl' tri'f-ien legislation.
SOLD WITH SALOON.
Afro-American Included in Inventory
of Wh'skiec at Berryville. Va.
Winchester, Va. March '.).mvenioi-
the wine-* and whiskies in th
*-floon I" N Cnstleman, at Den
traveling a Pullman car notf
but Congr e^
Shelby M. Cullom was elect,
Partner of the
Congiesst, was twice reele hand
fJ(1- wiving is the Iyiwe Hous
lllueiate white people in einu. K'ongieshs tor six yearb
tions ot the South i A8,6the time ot his election to Co.if/c.
The sj-ak er asse.ted rhat ihtre a.r
Milton Hay, a great Illino., law
yei, the un.-ie oi the late Secietar./ oi
State John Haj. and the firm of Hay
& Cullom enjoyed the lsrzest law prac
tice in the capital ot the btat and
probably the largest and moi 'u,
nerative practice of any lllmoi: li-.-i
outside oi the city ot Chi^aac.
On being translerred trom 'hcLc,'
lature to Congiess, M/. Cullom realized
the fact that he had tnteieu upo..
broader field of action, involving largei
duties and higher responsibilities
He s"ived in Congress du/ing that
imie'esrmg neriod ot reconstru-cti'iu,
when the best thought ol the ablest
men ct the Nation was brought inl'
^"^apd quiet-looking Afr
Afro America i
Gcov noitc agreeabl.et ian who was further nl el'!h
^andidsls 8S5 ve'es. reor
-oit*. the fifth Illinois district, and it ^''"f
said that he is the first m*m ol! T''
i r2ii-ned to the Pullman about th
-,am pn' and then Mi. Hardwj"!:
r,io conductor and assked that
i hf "re
out of the car. "W can
lhat i-ir," conductor answered.
'Weil, if that Iresh niggar gets nr'a'
me I'm .gen2 to wine up the car with
h-m denial el the Georgian. I woi't
me. Wh is the
champion light-weight pugilist," an
syvered the conductor, and Mr. Hard
iuri-'i not to "wipe up the
car" with his quiet-lookins i
The House of Delegates aL
mond, Va., has passed a bill approp iat
ing $12,500 for the founding of a State
institution for the education of the
Afro-American deaf, dumb and blind
children of the State/^V&^ia&i*^
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