THE REPUBLIC: SUNDAY. M'ATY 18, 1902,
y ,M - . - ,..-- -. -- . . . . . . pBgBjWrcMipmi!mji
-CHEAT MUSICIAN TO
WRITE AMERICAN EPIC
Pnolo Giorza, Composer of World
wide Renown. Establishes Him
self in Philadelphia.
WILL COLLABORATE WITH POET
Political Disturbances of a Serious
Character Have Kohbed
riini of the Fruits of
Philadelphia, May 17. Areerlca's great
nes Is to be depleted by a spectacular
musical epic that shall fittingly describe the
progress of the new giant among nations,
from ths time of Washington until the
dawn of the Twentieth Ontur, if the
dream of Paolo Giorza is realized.
Paolo Giorza Is a composer of world-wide
renown, now lUIng "in Philadelphia. He Is
a Chealler of France Ily the net of King
Emmanuel II he 1h a Knight of the Order of
St. Maurice. The King of Portugal preent
ed him with the Order of Christ and Maxi
milian of Mexico conferred upon him the
Order of I-a Guadalupe In Italy Paolo
Giorza is famous. In German he !- re
nowned. In Kranoe he Is distinguished.
South Americans acclaim him a genius He
is celebrated in Kngland In Australia he Is
a popular Idol, for there he resided nearly
Paolo Glorza's direction of the musdcal
ceremonies attendant upon the Sidney In
ternational Exposition gae him u place In
the hearts of Australians which has en
dured with time.
His mind has created the musical settings
to some of the most gorgeous spectacles
that have ever been staged. The exposi
tions at Paris. London, lterlln and Buffalo
were not deemed complete without the
presentation of a work of Giorza.
l'nlnre of Thin Cnnutry.
"I am again In American I have been
hew before to write a musical epic ia
whleh the song of America and her children
ihall be bung. I see that America, now up
on the threshold of world greatness, will In
the coming years be still greater. She will
hold the peace of the world in the palm of
her hand and her greatness will be in the
sublime victories of bloodless war. So I
want to do that which seems not jet to
hae been attempted, and I am stud) ins
"And what place In America so fitting for
me as Philadelphia?
"Not only Is it the most American, city,
but It was here that American liberty was
born and cradled.
"The traditions of American history clus
ter more closely about Philadelphia than
about any other city in our country, and
therefore I shall stav hero until a have the
material for my work my greatest -work, I
To accomplish his ambition Giorza must
collaborate wllh a great poet, who must be
an American, who knows American history,
and wh can transform his knowledge Into
Horn at Milan.
Paolo Giorza mas born at Milan sixtj-two
years ago. He was the son of Lulgi Giorza,
a well-known ban-tone, who sang In the
opera. His father s eminence as a singer
brought Paolo Into intimate touch with the
famous singers of Italy. To the fostering
care of his father the boy was Indebted for
a thorough course of musical study and de
velopment rare for one of his jears. When
he was only 9 he entered a. competltlv e ex
amination for a .scholarship in the Rojal
Conservatory of Milan There were 111 com
petitors, of whom be was the joungest. He
carried oft the honors and secured the
Political disturbances of a grave charac
ter conspired to rob Paolo of the fruits of
bis genius. His father was mixed up in
these troubles, compelled to leave Milan
and to retire to Dcslo, a village some miles
distant from M'lan. In Desio Paolo was
destined to begin that career which has
made his name known In every country.
The people there knew of his winning the
scholarship at Milan, und he was ottered the
organ at the Cathedral.
Contributions to Chnrcli Music.
In his contributions to Catholic Church
music the world over Giorza stands un
equaled. It Is a fact that the name of Gl
oria appeared upon the Easter programmes
of thlrty-slx Catholic churches on Easter
Sunday last, and it was represented eighty
times upon those of the Catholic churches
in New York.
He has written over 2X) works for the pi
ano, and in addition to the fift-two ballets
he has added to the literature of church
music nine masses, three pets of -vespers,
one requiem masn and a number of offer
tories And et. like Verdi, the grand o'd
man of Italy, Glorzi enters upon the great
est work of his life at an age when most
men retire on their laurels.
' "This eolc of America," he said. "mu3t
be my greatest work. I shall begin proba
bly with the landing of Columbus and the
Pilgrims as .the earlier scenes and end
somewhere in the present.
""What grand opportunities the history of
America offers, and If I can but find the
poet to give the story I am sure It will be
Glorza's constant companion Is his beauti
ful grandnlece. Mile Alexia MarakafT. a
linger of renown In Russia ard Germany,
who has accompanied her uncle In his pil
grimages from one end of the world to the
CAUSE OF ERUPTION.
Astronomer Says Martinique Dis
aster Besulted From Filtration.
BPECIAT, IJT CABLE
Paris. May 17. M. Cnmllle Flammarlon,
the astronomer, agreed with John Mime,
the British seismologist, that the volcanic
eruptions in Martinique and St. Vincent
resulted from the filtration of water, which
caused on enormous volatlzatlon. M. Flam
marion saja that the volcanic duHt miy re
main in the air for years mid have a
luminous effect at night
In 1S83 the eruption at Krnkatoa was fol
lowed by such phenomena. "Red sun
sets" were observed nil over the world for
months after the eruption and were com
mented upon. Thev were explained bv
sclentists as being due to the mass of dust
thrown miles Into the air by the Krakatoa
,- So Tbonarhfnl of Him.
n Stanger: "What statue Js that being
' rected on the square?"
Citizen: "That. sir. is the statue of the
Honorable J. Mortimer Blggerton."
Stranger: "One of the benefactors of the
town, I suppose?"
Citizen: "Yes, indeed. He paid for the
state before he died." Chicago News.
SENT FREEJO MEN
A Most Remarkable Remedy That
Quickly Restores Lost Vigor
i , A Free Trial Packaze Sent By flail
To All Who Write.
Free trial packages of a, most remarkable
remedy axe being mailed to all who will
write the State Medical Institute. They
cured so cinj' men who had battled for
years against the mental and physical suf
fering of lost manhood that the Institute
bis decided to distribute free trial pack
ages to all who write. It is a borne treat
ment and all men who suffer with any form
Of sexual weakness, resulting from youth
ful folly, premature loss of strength and
memory, weak back, varicocele, or emacia
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The remedy has a peculiarly grateful ef
fect f warmth and seems to act direct to
the desired location, giving strength and
development Just where It is needed. It
cure all the Ills and troubles that come
Irons years of misuse of the natural func
tions and has been an absolute success in
U cams. A request to the State Medical
Institute. 1040 Electron building. Fort
soravnit- Ind statlnr that you desira rim nt
-their tree trial oackages will be complied
wltn prwywj. iuu uuuiuie is aesirous oi
mrhhr that great class of men vim am
unable-to leave home to be treated and the
free. sample will enable them to aee how
acyJt to to- be- cured of sexual weakness
-vhsflJtk proper, remedies are , employed.
suaoi aa rcsmouoBS. Any
LACE CURTAINS. Sheet Music,
LESS THAN HALF.
Latent hit choice of
nnj plce In the hou.
Including "Mid th? Or
ance Trcf-j and lilo?
cuim Fh Is Wa'tlnp"
I'rlncf Uulu ' "Vow
1 In M IVmn n
Merp Dream Ecs
and .ill flOsT
52 M Iar- Cur
tain?, per pair..
S2 V. Iace Cur
tain, per pair
$3 v iw Cut
tain?, jter pair
$4 W Ijic Cw
taln, per pair.
At 8 A. M. 10 to 12 M.
t ntll vill.
1 VO ard of Ille-iched
Mulln In mill fnd
Zc qualit .. . -t
8 to 10 A. M.
1 V ard Mack rtr
ceri7ed Satines 36 lnhs
wde repular roc qual
lt for twu O .n
hours at .DJ
La was, 3c.
1.W0 5ard of Corded
I2lc Percales, 5c
W jarth of Hook Toll
I'trral? in dark and.
medium colon. r gula
i;sc ffrad, Ra
$2. 00 Smyrna
i"l neTlble Pmrna
Hur Fire 30 bj OV
reKuIar price I!W each,
for two hours 7Ka
onlj . 1 3
At 9 A. M.
I mil sid.
1j) Uop Portlerei In al
most e ery color regu
lar price $1 10 each.
r" ""' 69c
Iiwns and In'mllles
6c. non. ..
At 2 P. M, Until Sold.
WcPitlow Slips, Sc 15c Curtain SwissJc
') ardu of White
100 dozen UfmniM ni
loi Pllp, "lz 42 5 35,
the 10c kind, C.
inch Curtain hwls,
teri fine and .lieer
regular IV: qualit .
until 7 i -
DRESS GOODS and SILKS.
50c Satins, 2ic.
0 jards riain and
l'olka tot Satlnn. reg
ular Mc qualit j, in
black, whit and all
popular hadp- Olr
at. per 5 ard fclU
$1.25 Silk and
Wcei Taffeta, 79c.
25c Organdies and
in Cape onlv Organdie
Callie and Fine IHh
Dimltlfp, our regular
2 quallt, Monda at.
Wc Lawns at 5c.
AH the Benson's nene-st
design In Ifwn-. Dim-
10 piece Silks
It le?. natlM-r. regular
prlc 10c: on sale c
Jlmday at .. ..ww
rroof. 4 Inches TQn
wide . .. I3C
7ic ntaek Mohair Tflrilllan'Ine. in black onl. a
high ellk lut"r, as loan as It !a"ti AAr
7c While Nainsook, 3Kc.
f50 5 ard White Check
Nalnook. regular T-c
TA: Bed Sheets, full
12Hc Madras Cia
Ure Glngnam - w
Tc IIea v Unbleached
Muslin, In Qi
mill ends 74v
35c Mercerized IQa
Dress Gingham I3w
ISc White India Linen.
4- lnchs Q
e,c Standard Oir
Apron Gingham v:H
SKILL AND DARING OF
' THE GOULD POLO TEAM.
Finest American Field for This fiamo Has Been Built by Geoijre J.
Gould at His Country Home Xear LaKewood, N. J. Beautiful
JIarble Stable With lis Campanile and French
Chimes Houses Threee Hundred Fonie.
BROAD ACRES ARE BORDERED BY PINE TREES.
Xen York, Ma) 17 Any polo plajer will
tell you that the Gould team is ono of the
moit daring, skilful and altogether for
midable combinations In the country, and
polo Is the last game In the world in which
such a reputation could be pained by mere
wealth or soclil position. howeer great.
By any other name the Gould team would
be cquall, feared on the polo Held. A team,
as all the world knows. Is composed of
four plajer.i The famous Ixikmood team.
onsIsts of Mr. George J. Gould. Klngdon
Gould and Jay Gould, his sons, and a
single outsider, Mr. Benjamin Nlcoll.
Few person, realize how Important an In
terest the game has become In America
during the last few- jears. Polo Is distinct
ively and of neclty a millionaire's game.
It must always hae, therefore, a ome
what limited following. No other game re
quires so great an outlay of money.
The success of the Goulds In polo Is due
to their unlimited means and enthusiasm.
During the last two years they have built
up at Lakewood. X. J... quite the best polo
stable and have prepared one of the finest
fields for the game In America. Some Idea
of the magnitude of these preparations Is
suggested by the fact that the Goulds
alone maintain a stable of sCme three hun
dred polo ponies.
Houaed tn Princelr Stables.
No expense, it ..would seem, has been
spared In -procuring the-bert coaches ani In
preparing the field. The beautiful roarbls
itabla Georgian Court, with Its campa
nile arid-French chimes. Is already famous.
.-pacioA :u-;ttAj u rnvm, i i nor!,,
vi22sB35''i K bbSbbbbbbbbbm'
r'r 'ViJ"?"'- is sBSS3S,Vk,( C stsBssssssiBssssssssmw C- "
rvssssr " bbbbbW bbbbbbbssbbbs''bbbbbbbbbb!bbbbT m
"''fci'r.aM.' . -l5s'''HiB '" ' " -. '"'
545S . rLii ss'.-4-'s:''N'',"r BUH ' - "" ''"SSIaI I
(2c. KAIL ORDERS,
Aceompanl d by cA
or money orCer. h
recti e prompt attsn
tion Catalogues sent
BARGAINS IN ALL
Bankrupt Shoe Stock of J.
BRUNS, South Broadway,
jp4Dc on the Dollar.
Q Ladies' Shoes, 25c.
Ijd!o- Illsh andOS
Ixin hoc . .. '
imi'' ji 'j, Mi-sfs"
-lioei Kcnulne donpola
iml'N- Jl "ft Bm'
Moe llox Calf ex'er
5lcn sclpf, plzc OQa
2 to .'.': . OSS
IlRl'XS "c Ladlo'
Slipl fT9 kid. 3 point.
clt made. 3(ir
sizes 3 to S . . ww
UltfNS- TSc Men-8 Slip
per ele"t embro'd
ere I and Iml AQ
talion alllalor . HUV
lmi'VS tl 1 Indies'
Shoei icl kid latent
leather and kid tip"
Ftlth Fhape. &i7 3
ritl.W'v Jl ' Mra''
choe icl kid. box calf
and patent leather:
narrow tees. CIBin
" .. CO
tzes 12 to 2
rtiu'N ;; iii- T-n-
nU Phoe hlsh and low
cut, pur Ruin solei.
size 3 to I'2 RQk
r.ItCNS Tic I.adlci'
erJ;e ConKres. with
tatent Iither tip, o!id
comtort. izcB AQ
3 to S now . ..t3w
miVNS to Child-en"
Shnep, Aid kid, turn
sole ppri"C heeK,
sIzps A in S. an
no. . fall
A lot of Toilet
worth J2 00.
Joinrel Bread Uiiei.
worth C0C 9 On
No S ropper bottmi Jdji.stable Window
(o-Tee Itollen. worth -erfen worth JOc co
6fc ji Ions 17- un Mondaj i
ai thej Hft IIC at .. . . ItC
Corsets, 25c. usle gloves,
Lndles Ial! r.1nit
4 hook short hip cort
and girdles, made of
splendid pummer net.
black, white or tan. 193
25c RIBBONS, 5c.
AI. ullk washable
ftrlped libbon. 14 In
wide beautiful phade,
10c alue c
HOSIERY AT 76.
I-adle-s full Penmlc
fast black and tan.
Children's full seamless
fast Mack and ribbed;
tlzPE R tn SU. tl. .-
"With three row Val
lace insertion, lice
around neck nnd am:.
aluo it DC
T'robrella trle. -nith
lace or embroidery nif-
pjifciai jar Jlf
ularlOc kind; TfiA
White Petticoats, '
Tmbrella tle, IS inch
India Linen flounce,
four row a Insertion,
lac edpe to mateh and
duFt ruffle, $1.50 nlue.
INFANTS' HOSE, 5c,
"150 dc Infanta eeam
les ribbed fat black,
tan and red hoe, i(Jc
Gcorg'an Court, and as many more in the
The entire country is ransacked to pro
cure the best hore. To the la, man in such
matter, the number em' extraordinary.
Each of the Goulds ue5 about a dozen dif
ferent horses in eery game sometimes
more and their play is. of course, helped
bv ha-.lng a wide selection. Mr. Gould, be
sides, alwajs mounts his friends, and he
The Goulds play on then own private polo
field, which comprises part of the ast es
tate at Lakenood. There are two largo
fields, each somewhat larger than an ordi
nary football or baseball ground The es
tate at Gcorg'an Court Is one of magnifi
cent distances. The polo fields lie about
half a mile d'stant-from the house. They
are connected b seeral roads and a mag
nificent sunken Italian garden, which has
provided, at a cost of e.eral hundred
thousand dollars, a .ery convenient and
attractive short cut.
Time and monev have not been stinted
in making the fields as attractive as pos
Their broad acres arc rolled and trimmed
until they are carpeted like a lawn. The
fields have been reclaimed only recently
from the pine forests and they are bordered
on three sides bv towering pine trees. Ths
tall forest shades the entire field eacly in
About the field a series of small shelters,
tea houses and score boards have been built
for the convenience of tho family and vis
itors. For all Its sire the field Is as private
as the envjuet grounds of an ordinary lawn.
The broad acres are fenced In -with a. high
wire fence and a watchful eye la constantly
kept upon It. During ft polo tournament,
however, the gates are thrown open to the
general public and every one is free to
l! .-"- ivvwi jmvb". inru rmjN.st-iPvv fc
4 TIM tOmUariu .kua.Hlautn i ma) a -.
EER OF ML
6,000 WAISTS 50c
WAISTS AT 29c,
I. lilies' (;11jmii WrIsIs Infancy
i olornl linens, yoiki dot Swlss
.mil illmltlc. otne blotisn flVct
in striped frlin-liims. Broadway
price H l'1!.
Our pcJcc . .
IjidiiV5lcl!lan kirl. priduated
Itotinie with taffita stitched fold,
otiit'rs with rows of stltchlnK in
hlai I. .it'd jrraj, one nro llmd
tl'ronjrhout nrojdwiyfjjq YK
prki $''C (lur price vuilu
Ladles denim nnd polk j dot duck
skirts slitel id llounce.somenlth
rtitlles trinn.it din font) "JQa
hrald. regular price 1 oi), I SM
Sl'l CIAL'-Ladles" dark colon d
Uressing Sacques bishop sleeves,
trimmed wJth rufiles and white
braid I'ejrnlar price -JOfi
75c. Monday at 9w
finnc's b-f-st rrfale
"oft laundentl reli
fcr with tw FCDa-
rate turn-don n col
lar handsome in
3 pencil Ialbrie.r n
Drawers w-ith d ihle
seat CJc i)JJ.
Elnln white or fancy
SEVENTH AND FRANKLIN AVENUE.
In this time is remarkable. Their success is
the resnlt of an immense amount or down
right hard work. Scarcely a dav p" that
one or more of the team is not to be sten
Mr. Gould frequently Irtves his enormous
business interests earlv In the di to take
part In the pwticp And for his hovs tne
afternoon's practice. Is seldom Interrupt-d.
Ihev -.puid an hour or morn each da on
the field, uuall5 plo,inp with their friends
or their regular polo loach. The gim is as
much a part of their studies as mat-hematics.
Services of nest Trainers.
Besides having the best polo stables and
field In the countrj the Goulds have alro
the services of the best polo trainers. Mr.
James Blute. the superintendent of the
Gould stnblts. Is one of the most 'prt
coaches In Ameilra. It Is he who first
taught the Gould bojs to ride, and who, by
w ho, by
tu take -
careiui training nas iitteii tnem I
prominent Dart Ik tournaments Th
tion of the horses in the Gould stables
alo larcclv his.
Already this veir Mr Blute has made the
trip to hin Antonln, Tex . to look over some
promising new material. He returned with
ten new ponies
Anyone who lias attended a polo tourna
ment at lakewood cannot have failed to
notice Mr Blute. He usual!, stands well
inside the Hnes. kecninc a keen eve on
j every dtall of the pli.v. Betv.een the peri-
ods he ma be seen in earn conversation
wim tne piaers
The Gould team Is fjmous among polo
plavers. not so much for It. dividual piavlng
as for its remarkable team work. There ale
plenty of teams with Individual plajers whu
compare favorrblj- with anv- member of tbe
Gould team, but "the latter's play together
is considered almost Invincible This Is one
of the most important results, of their con
stant practice togethei. Tnn the fact tint
It Is so nearly a familv affair, so to speak
makes It possible fo- each pla,cr to knew
the iietails of the other's play very Inti
Kln-zilon Gonld the Stnr.
Klngdon Gould Is by general consent the
all-round star pltjer of the team Inci
dental!) , he is only IB years old. which Is
unusually young for so effective a pla)er.
It is not flattery to ssy that ho Is one of
the best placrs In the countrv. A polo ex
pert who had repeat edl) pla)ed against
Klngdon Gould recently announced con
fidently thit there were not mere than three
men In America to-daj who can beat tho
He has all thn characteristics of the se?
soned volo plaver. He Is absolutely fearless,
a dashing rider, an excellent horseman and.
withal, c cool and remarkably accurate
judge of the movement of the bill His
best play is M, bsrk stroke, which he de
livers with great force and skill.
Mr. George Gould I himself an excellent
pliver. b'lt. as a rule, allows his bovs to
take the more prominent part in the game
He plavs Into their hands, as It were, al
ways alloAlrg then to score and gain all
possible credit. He Is especiallj kllirnl in
"riding off the rival tam, or wh-n In
football parlance would be calld Inter
ference. He Is a lron; dashing 'ider. and
erj quick and alert In the -iddle His
sHIe Is cspeclallv effective In a dis'ilnit
play, vrhen i charge Is made nt the ball.
He Is cxner.il!) considered less qjlck with
his mallet than his ois, though he ranks
as an exece"ent all-round plijer.
The third member of the Gould family on
the team is Jay Gould He is J3 vears old
Though verj voun-j for a polo piaver. his
record is excellent, and his geneni r'ay Is
up to the standard of the rest of the team.
Ills style la similar to Ms broiher's, but
with mo-e dash and daring. He Is even
quicker than Klngdon In seeing possible
openings and Is absolutel) fearless in tak
ing advantage of them.
Ilrllllniit Trnm Piny.
As a result his play Is at times even more
brilliant than that of the rest of the team.
He is. besides, decidedly rluckj, and has
had "one ugly scratches nnd knocks. To
sum up, Mr. George Gould has strength and
speed: Klngdon lias science, while Jay is
the most dashing plaver of tho three.
When an especially difficult move is to be
made it is usually Klnrdon who Is selected
to take the responslbllitj. The team relies
on fclm. Two )ears ago the coach himelf
frequently In practice beat both tho bO)s
together. To-day either of tbem is almost
If notvqu)te a match for M. Blute.
The team's general st)le of play was well
Illustrated In the recent tournament at
Lakev'ood. The Gould bo) were allowed to
deal with the ball as much as possible,
while their father devotsd his energiea to
keeping off the opposing team and making
matters as smooth as possible for his sons.
Mr. Gould again aid again allowed onor
the other of the boys to strike the ball
goalward. thus giving tSe glory of the
game whea he could have readily gained
the credit for himrelf. On the other hand,
the senior Gould plaved with dash and tire,
neglecting not the slightest opportunity to
throw htmself In front of the opposing
He rode a dashing, brilliant game, work
ing with all his might throughout, yet bend
ing every energy to enable his bO)s to score.
Mr. Benjamin C. Nlcoll. who ablv supported
the team, snowed something of the same
spirit In his play.
One must see the game to appreciate the
skill, alertness and the downright courage
and fearlessness required to make a good
polo player. A tournament has all the ex
citement, the color and movement of a
horse race, with the Intense rivalry and
fierce struggle of a Rugby college football
Ba&itlnsr Oat-are of the Game.
The i ranclnit horses and, the brilliant c
TG-MR0W. 0LAN8E OVER THIS
OSM THE DOLLAR.
49c, 69c and 98c.
I.adle-.'t.ibsnn .iSis In plain,
ihamliri ome polka dot, trim
med with Iiim rtlnj. plilu. wlt'te.
aid f.mcj s'ripe. limaclway
Ladles fine poll.a dot. dirk l)lue
illtnit. wish stilts, ftney tin Ltd
joke, trimmed wltli two rowi of
InscrtlnK. two rullies and row in
'ertliit: on skirt t&O JJE
;?; alue it -JUiSJtJ
Ladies' iiijlit blue pink and cray
cli.imliray suits flojni e skirt.
-!fc ind .Lt.i t .in. nentlv
trimmed, ncukir (Jjj EjC
'jrr A z!as oi Usllcmis
jjN Ice Cream oJa to all
(ireat Sale of
5 wo 1) i n d - m a !
hai p of tucked
Hfron. L,lbrt ilk
fairy brill etc,
his worth from M O
to J100. take jour
69c 48c 39c
h a' Tiv5
v '." HI r
Crushed Rooi, AmeriiMii
KiMUlies and C.ilili.ip'
I!ops. Ilaisips, rioor I.i-lic-.
I.illct of the V.illcj.
KIo-spius (,r all vinil.
noM'lmil folia go. Com
rijjAcr. pto.: 2."m and
ialut."; poi liunoli,
fierceness of the struggle can be appre
ciated The teams tear down the field with the
breathless speed of a race fatk finish On
the Instant the whole movement is suddenly
checked, to start off again at breakneck
peed In nrother direction or to writhe in a
great mass of wildly pr.mcmg, dashing
horses To the la) man In such matters it Is
apparcntl) as much as one's life Is wortn
to tnter such a tumult
That Mr Gould should have chosen o
strenuous a game for his bO)s ma) ceem
unusual to some parents In explaining his
-" Vv ? "ii ,
U ,-".& ;i
A i " a '
j v -f,y- ''''&,
f . Mf X-
interest In polo and the Immense amount of
his highly valuable time re devotes to It,
Mr. Gcul i has more than once said
"It tits them belter tt'an any otter -ame
to withstand the bard knocks they are sur
to get later on."
And certnmlv the results obt lined so f.a
must Ie very gratif)irg
The Gould bovs were original!) rather del
icate In health. Three years of polo and
1-nkcwuod have done wonders for them. To
dav the) are active, sturdy )Oung fello-vs.
with a skin tanned from long exposure In
th" ppm nlr Their solfcontrol during the
excitement of tre game and tbelr skill an 1
qtilcl:pesj at times when most bo)s wauld
be utter!) confuted qualify them to rank
with vctri.n polo plo)crs.
WOLF ATTACKS WOMAN.
She Was. Keseued bv Her Plucky
I.vnden 111., May 17.-Mr. William Car
hurst was badly inji.ret in a terrific iisht
with a tt'me wolf. t
The beast liad been the net of the fam'lv
for thre. vears. it was captured when a
cub, and alvva)s was as gentle as a kit
ten Mr. Carhurst vvent Into the )nrd to call
her son. who was working near. As she
stepped out of the door she noticed the
wolf, which had been tied in the )ard, was
loose. Mrs. Carhurst called the animal ov
name, and It hurried to her. She noticed
at once that the wolf was in an ugly moo!
and attempted to catch hold of Its collar
Just as it mide a spring at ner.
The friglrfened woman screamed for nelp
and her ton came to her assistance Be
fore he could reach her the wolf had thrown
the woman down and had bitten her sev
eral times. The young man grabbed the
animal by the throat. His mother by this
time had faluted. A terrific Mrugsie en
sued between the wolf and the boy. Tne
plucky lad clung to the animal's throat
until the father, who had been working In
the field near by, ran up and shot ths
Mrs. Carhurst was found to have four
wounds, the teeth in each instance pen--tratlng
to the bone.
The wolf was of the large gray timber
species and was of Immense size. It had
been well fed and grew rapidly, and was
much larger than the members of the came
family which are compelled to find their
TeJs (after telling a Joke): '"Why don't yon
laugnr jon t you consicer. mat tunny;
a. "'..- Jr'Uv-JaS.-SUijBssssBsSttSsi .
e - At Siil i ... "sVKi w
Ye Close at 6 Every
10 P. M. Saturday.
A srreat line of w ell
maile anil rf ct
fitt'ng hults. In
rohh Heotch m t
tures, stripe" anI
c e c 1. w orstel ,
plat p ii re t y
uif made to -ll
at 512 M In
Fp'f naidlv m a I
from s-tindard pur"
wool faLric. In
rough or amoctn
i- fane mix-
tureg'and polld col
or firand J10 10
alufp. In S C
THF Cw ' FNGER
thl sale atMwivJ
Boys' $3.50 Suits,
MEN'S and BOYS'
STIFF and SOFT HATS.
Po. $ S) doubV-rreasted
Suit, age T to 16. made f-om
fancy tv. eeds and chvio .
tronB dres-y suit, mnde to
eii at WW. C OR
In this sale at tJliO-J
Hojs $3 Sailor Suit blu
lerR- ard cieiot collir ard
hleld. trimmed with fan-y
mHk oiitacbe brild. Ilrct! pants,
made to rU at S3 ; -f Qri
In this sale li-JW
ltoys" J" 1 double-breasted
''jit, afr's 7 to lfi; troni;.
sturdj. dre ult; mide
from choice jure wool fabric
In a trmendou range of most
deIrable inttcrns maiie r-r.
In tan. neirl, miple. fawn
and lilick iolors. new Qnn
iHles- !.-" Talne- nowUiJu
MEK'S STIFF AND
Copies of Dunl lp. Knox and
Stetson Litest blocks IP 1 0 K
hats worlli S.l-now...wli 0 J
MEN'S. BOYS' and CHILDREN'S
sen ior fiw;
IS NEAR TO MAN.
Doctor A. J. Kinnnman of Clark
Universin- Hopes to Find
the ".Missin'' Link.''
PLANS NEW EXPERIMENTS.
He Has Taught His Jronkeys to
Open Combination Fastenings
and to Distinguish
Worcester. Mass, May IT. Having com
pleted his studies of a pair of monkc)S,
In which he found evidences of brain pow
er. Doctor A. J. Kinmman of Clark Univer
sity will begin experiments with an orang
outang In his efforts to find the "missing
He thinks the orang-outang Is nearer to
man than any other animal, und can De
taught many things that are taught to hu
man beings, perhaps the art of speech.
Clark University Is" now looking for a
young orang-outang with habits not too
Doctor KInnaman tried to out the criex
of the monkey intoiword-f. but failed. The
nearest he could geP to It was the hwulch.
the cry of distress and fear and hunger,
nnd nqu-u-w, a less distressed expression.
The two monkevs which have been stud
led by Doctor KInnaman In one of the
large rooms at the top of the unlverslty
hulldlng arrived last fall. Jack, the male.
In October, and Jill. a month later. Ac
cording to the doctor, thev were averare,
One interesting fact he learned is that
the lady monkey was rot neatl) so quick
to learn as tho gentleman monkey.
this may be laid to the fact that thev were
taught l.v- anneals to their irrred. and ner-
hapr Jack was more gTeedv than Jill.
The doctor placed a row of tumblers con
taining food, each covered with a piece of
colored paper, of course all different colors.
Jack discriminated between colors. He
liked blue least of all. although it was a
EverVthinT OnPC wmnCT TVa Ainacirn ie
bad. The head aches. Thebrain is dull. The f
nerves weaken. Andthe skin is nearly ruined.
Your doctor knows what medicines will
cure these troubles:
Ayer s Sarsaparilla.
"Five years ago I had bunches
out on mv bodv- I trie! .i;r
tf jAyets Satsapanlla- Before I had taken half bottle the bunches and the
t ash were gone, and I felt SJu newf-ataa."--M. A. Wait. Bentley Creek. Pa. I
Kotions Values ihatseU
1 rm dozen Ic Tearl If.
Hutton. dozen ,v
)1i- Rct 1'earl 9'l2
Buttons, dozen. . -
So Fpool Home Linen
6 spools ww
13e large size Chamois
12r liar Pure R
atlle friar u.u
lOe liest Ilnstle 3(
Tnnth HrtihfS W
rink or ni ie. full tap
ed, nichell u rlU,fd.
low nek and le!es,
lie kind, 7 !
-IaV and Children's
ets. Richelieu rtt-nl.
Ion nck anil leee
les. full taped. 10c W
ue. all SC
50c on the Dollar.
ENTIRE STOCK OF
Wholesaie Tailors, Rochester, N. Y.
Thee e er nn
b suits J-UperblV
tailored shides .in t
jiattcrr-a ail t e
n wot IncIulinkT
the swell bronzt
in I olive1 green
hade. all of thetn
th- celebrated tailor-made
Styllh Suit In all
tht ii-wet pattern
and ahad cf
i-cotch TwmIh an 1
ut.i1" I -hed iorteds.
tlh an I tricr
lv ii to d-Ue, Jll
Pu't in e-i erv
Fn of the won!;
eii at jen jo n l
51100- in -s-jn no
this ale z
Young Men's $15
Tree are ery
unell fruit. In all
tle latet pittema
an ! styles of this
an 1 up to date in
ciery respect, mad
tn I1 jit J11 00:
consUtinit of citch-e-s
mitt, ball anl
1-at. with BojV
eul at JI.05 and
i5ie,Us ....$3.98 9
Boys5 $7,50 Suits How
Boy' JT 51 Fircl - briied
thiee-riece and doubIfe-breat-pg
two-piece fruit, up to 1
yerr. made frcm stanJird
pure wool serges. cUr worst
eTq and fancv coch "heviof?
-nadA to sell at 4jQ QC
$7 30. in thl ate OOtOO
Ilo TE-- Knee Tant. 3 to 15
year, strictly all-wool chevi
ots mad Tilth pafnt elastic
uaNthard and. donb a seats
ard knee-, mad- to sell at
Tic. In thLs AKm
sale at .., -I'C
Bos 73c BloJ Shirt Wal-t.
ase- t t&lS in fanv and pUln
mad-as. picnlc and cneiot
all tliis season newest pat
tern and "hades;- made to o!i
at .jc In ARo
this sale at .'t-Jt
f?- t k
bright blue, and he generally liked bright
Ability to Distinguish.
He also deduced that the monkey can
distinguish between shapes, whlcn ho
learned by placing distinctly different
shaped vessels and putting food in ose t
two particular dishes each time. Jack soon
learned the dish the food was in.
This same resuK was obtained by plac
ing boxes of the same shape, but of dif
ferent sizes in a row. Jack learned tb3
right size so he knew- it every time.
Tha most Interesting of the experiments
wa in teaching fhe monkejs to open
boxes with combinations of fastenings.
Jill was absolutely useless at this. Sha
was e.Tl) discouraged, lacking persistence
The boxes were UtlZxl"! inches It
dimensions, with a door opening ortward
and downward. There were all ports of
devices for fastening the box. such a3
thumb buttons, hook, bolt, a plug througi
an end of box fastening the door from tha
inside: hasp with T latch, strings ar
ranged in various perplexing raj', and
springiest lock with a key.
Jack learned by Imitation and experierco
one device after another. Jill learned from
Jack, but not from Doctor KInnaman. After
Jack's edacation had progressed considera
bl) h" was put to work opening combina
The first device was a bear-down lever at
the left side of the box. fastening the door
from the Inside: the second a push-In bar
at the right. aIo fastening the door from,
the inside: the third a lift-up 1 itch at the
front, and the fourth was a string at tha
back, fastened to the door through a hole
In the hack wall of the box.
The Lox had to be nailed down to save
time lost in shaking the box. which was
the monke)'s own particular way of goin?
Worked I'nsli-In Bnr.
When Jack first tried it he worked the
bear-down lever at the first try, then made
s-eventv-thre false attempts before h
worked the pjsh-ln bar. He did the third
and fourth tricks with only a single error
In between them and the second.
Each time he was after a piece of banana,
or some other morsel, which he knew he
would get when the box was opened.
A combination was more complicated, but
Jack did the trick all right after a litt'e
practice. He must first pull out a plug at
the right, then a plug at the left, then slide
a bolt, turn a button and lift a lit'ie hook
out of Its ring before the box was opened.
The orde- mu't be follow ed. The left han I
plug would not pull out until tho right-hand
plug had bea removed, and the bolt wi.titl
not slide, until the left-hand plug had beet
removed, and so on. But he learned his lea
son so well that he could give a scientist
many seconds handicap and win.
Trlnls of Travel.
"I suppose." remarked the man who is
?. , vs '" tne front row with a question.
that there nre n -rttr mint- rlw,,.Mt.i..
, . , -- -- ,.. "'""J u,u.,CC,,,,0
i '-. i vuunccvt'ii wim our proicssjon.
! ' J here are." admitted the actor with tha
I '.v.l.:,",J,:"'-c' snoe".
'What. TnnV t JT.Sk miarlnil !. .
"do )ou find most disagreeable?" '
"Railway travel." replied the barn-storm-er.
with a sigh from away down. The ties
are ilther too far apart or too close to
gether, for comfortable pedestrlanlsm."
I IIBi s -Srli'j-W f
iWmedicines that are in J
Cfonsult him freely. S
come out on imr hrarl and had:
l a breakina
'...j: - ..,: . .c r .,. ri
rf " l.J J. -r-v f tfi -- . . . FTW'j -r.. . jC -J
'mii!iii-'. grau-V;? -l .--. . . . . i v.. s- ..rs:
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