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THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL. FRIDAY, APRIL fi, 1805.
KANSAS CITY JOURNAL
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Kdttoriil and .Society
Entered nt the Posnitlcc In Kansas City,
M., as Second Cl.ts Mull Matter.
UKISI MORMJG CIKCUIUIOI W KANSAS CUT
Washington. April l.-l'or Oklahoma nml
Indian Territory: Partly cloudy; cooler
Friday evening, high southerly winds
For .Missouri: Showers; warmer during
Friday; colder In western portion; Friday
evening decidedly colder; high southerly
l'or Kansas,' Cloudy with showers: prob
ably changing to snow flurries In western
portion: much colder 1'rlrtay evening; high
wind', shifting northwesterly.
The next sweeping
fc .r"d by the women,
time Is drnwlng rlear.
victory will bo
Oscar Wlldo appears to bo the sort ot
man whom U Is nn honor never to have
lieLtne personally acquainted with.
Democratic tnrlft reform Is a success
or (allure, owing to whether It I? viewed
from nn English or American (stand
point. In view of the present high prices of
meat, It Is some comfort to Know that
In the spring one Is better oft without
It Is reported that nn Indianapolis
innn has gone crazy over Trilby, as If
the whole country bndu't been thnt wny
for two month!) past.
It Is almot time, by the. wny, for the
regular senil-occiislonul announcement
that Z.iln, hasn't been elected a member
of the French Academy.
One of the thrilling and Impressive
features of the result In Chicago was the
political overthrow and trompln' under
f the Hon. Illnky Dink.
The marked Republican gains In the
largo cities show that the popular re
form movement In behalf of honest elec
tions Is producing results.
Up In Iowa the preachers don't wait
for the governor to close saloons. They
go ahead with revival meetings and
close them with public sentiment.
It will not take Mr. Wilson long to
discover that there Is no practical way
by which ho can substitute English made
postage stamps for the American ar
ticle. Municipal elections have no national
Klgnillcanec politically, ot course; but
bow happy Democracy would be If It
had carried a few Important cities last
And now California Is shipping cut
flowers to Eastern cities. It Is only a
question of time when California will be
exporting bales of climate for Eastern
Cleveland was 111 no way responsible
for the Demncrntlc slump in Chicago.
Uu' V tho Democrats had won It would
Imve been a great victory for the na
In response to numerous suggestions
we will state thnt, with regard to the
twu largest cities of the country, the
race Is unquestionably to the Swift and
the battle to tho Strong.
Wnen Great Urltaln says the Vene
zuelan boundary controversy Is none of
this -ountry's business it seems to for
get that this country' Is still doing bus
iness on Monroe doctrine principles.
The development of a genuine war
t..j. out of tho controversy with En
gland or Spain would be matter for re
gret fur various reasons, but It would
liven up the newspapers amnzlngly.
; senior Stone doesn't like the pres
rr .f the lobby at Jefferson City, and
jici'li.r do the people. Hut tho lobby
nsks "What are you going to do nbout
It? And, sure enough, what nre wo?
The character of the testimony being
inu- .duced in the Warden Chase Inves
tigatinii makes It very plain why Chase,
fllun t want tn be Investigated. Iteslg-ji.-1'i..n
would have been a cheap price
to pay for silence.
Mr. Cleveland would doubtless like to
have the honor ot u renominntion, but
noi with n view to accepting. Mr. Cleve
land, with all his blundering, is not
reckless enough to give tliu American
pcoplo another chance at him.
The number of Income tax returns al
ready sent In Is said to be surprisingly
la rue It is safe to say, however, that
the senders would not be seriously dls
app. .nted If the supreme court should
pronounce the tux Invalid nnd void.
The only practical way to abolish the
lobby Is to elect the next legislature on
n platform pledged to enact rigid anil
lobby legUlattau. It Is useless to ask i
body so completely under lobby Influ
ence as Ciovernor Stone says the present
legislature is to puss measures prohibit
ing lobbying. The evil must be remedied
at the polls,
The success of the approaching grand
opera season In this city is assured.
That is to say, enough people, some of
whom understand and appreciate grand
opera and many oihuis of whom want
to have it thought that they do, have
bought tickets at the prevailing high
pries to Insure satlsfuuory box olllce
receipts. Entertainments of this char
acter come high, but Kansas City, along
with other cultured and enterprising
cities, must havo them and doesn't be
grudge tho price.
In the matter of legislative brawls the
present year Is a record breaker, A
dozen states and territories! were dis
graced by lights and quarrels In their
legislatures, and the municipal councils
of many cities caught the Infection and
behaved as badly. Not only In this
country but In Europe the wave of pug.
naclty has spread, the latest recorded
totance being a free fight in the Bel-
Klan house of deputies nt Hrusell.
Protcsor Wiggins ought to come to tho
front with nn explanation ot the astron
omical causes ot this remarkable mani
festation, xini: sitttt't.it coNVitr.
The wisdom at the law requiring a.
unanimous votu of a jury to cchvlcl has
been frequently questioned, and there
Is a widespread opinion that It Is wioiir
to permit one malt to hang Jury In.
strnd of eleven men dunging the ac
cused. Tho praetlonl working" of tha
law arc Just now being convincingly
Illustrated lu the Taylor trial nt Car.
lollton. Eleven men stood f'r cottvlr
tton from tho first, while, one man stood
out for netiultlnl, when n hung Jury
meant another long and expensive trial
with tho risk of a total miscarriage of
Jutlce. The law should pmvlde that at
Irast three-fourths ot the Jury should
decide the guilt of the accused. hen
nine men, nfter hearing all the evidence
In a case, where able counsel have don
all that the law allows to protect the
rights of the occused and where a fair
and fmpnrtlnl Judge sits on the bench to
see Justice done, have ngreed thnt the
accused guilty or Innocent, their
opinion should decide his fate.
It I wrong that the opinion ot one or
two men on the Jury, nn opinion which
may be held for Interested reason?,
should outweigh nnd nullify the com
bined opinion of a three-fourths major
ity of the Jury. If eleven men regard
trio evidence produced its conclusive one
wny or another, the accused Is legally
guilty or Innocent, nnd tho opinion of
one more man cannot nhd should not be
entitled to as much weight as tho opin
ions of all the other members ot the
Jury. When a. man l on trial for his
life he should be given tho bcncllt nnu
the advantage ot every protection. The
law presumes him Innocent until he Is
proven guilty, and It proceeds on tho
still further magnanimous assumption
thnt It Is better for nlnety-nlito guilty
men to escape than for one Innocent
mnn to suffer. Hut the combined opin
ion of nine men Is ns safe to trust as
the opinion of two or three more, nnd all
danger and suspicion of tampering with
the Jury Is removed. One mnn should
not by obstinacy, or for any other of tho
reasons which frequently obtain, mock
Justice nnd make the honest verdict of
eleven men go for naught.
a mniriiinti.v .mi..(ii:.
The tour of General John 13. Gordon,
who lectures In Kansas City to-night, Is
In every respect a notable one. General
Gordon was a soldier of Conspicuous gal
lantry, lie Is to-day n citizen who has
received the highest honors the people
of Georgia could bestow upon him. lie
has been their governor nnd he is their
representative In the senate of the
United States. He wore the gray thirty
years ago, but everywhere throughout
tho land of the blue ho has been wel
comed with a cordiality that Is almost
remarkable. And yet It Is not strange.
He brings a message, a brave nnd man
ly message from a bravo and manly
mnn, a message of love, of brotherly
love. All over the Xorth he is spread
ing, us he himself says Is his mission,
the gospel of forgotfulness. Or should it
be called the gospel ot remembrance?
It Is both.
Ho comes to bid all men forget bitter
ness nnd strife, forgot tho monstrous
error of tho past. Ho bids them remem
ber thnt all men are brothers; that they
are the citizens ot the same great
Union; that there are and of right
ought to ho no such things ns sections.
He bids them forgot that they were
ever enemies and remember that they
have one (lag, one destiny now.
The gallant survivors of both sides In
Kansas City welcome such a messenger
ond accept the messago In tho spirit
that has brought It. The bluo and tho
gray turned out yesterday to welcome
the bearer of such n gospel, and Whllo
the story of the stars and bars Is told to
night In eloquent words by a brave sol
dier who fought beneath and for them,
the stars and stripes will decorate the
place where that tale Is told; the wear
ers of thr blue and the gray will listen
to thnt story and will remember and
The rapid nnd ever-Increasing growth
of the stock yards industries o this city
Is Just now being emphasized by the
preparations which are being made for
the mnterlal enlargement of all the fa
cilities of that institution. To this en
terprise Kansas City owes a debt that
it Is always willing to acknowledge but
can never repay except by affording it
all reasonable facilities for extending Its
growth. Kansas City Is very rapidly be
coming the great live stock market of
this country, and while perhaps the
stock yards have not made Kansas City
nor Kansas City made the stock yards,
their Interests are certainly parallel and
whatever advances one operates to the
advantage ot tho other.
The volume of business done at tho
stock yards has grown to such marvel
ous proportions that it has become nec
essary not only to enlarge the capacity
of the yards, but nn extensive addition
to the stock exchnnge has been planned,
doubling the facilities for the transac
tion of business. Tho evidences of the
prosperity of the company Is evidence
of tho corresponding progress of tho
city In a direction which benellts every
live stock denier In the great .Southwest.
The stock yards industry cannot pros
per too much frr Kansas City. It Is ono
of the Industtles which does not prosper
at the expense of the city; nor la even
tho reverse true. Iloth grow together.
IT HAS 'lllHMIII Till: COIt.MllC.
"Kansas City has turned the corner
and there Is a destiny of great promise
before It," said Mr. IN D. Armour to tho
Mr. Armour la a man of great busi
ness sagacity, a keen observer, and this
remark was made after ho had care
fully looked over tho town and noted
the evidences of returning business and
Industrial activity seen on every hand.
He has been Interested In Kansas City
for twenty-six years and has "never
been to well pleased at the outlook" as
on the occasion of this visit. He found
a marked change for tho better since
bis last visit here, some months ago,
and gave it as his opinion that there is
no town In the United States in a
better condition for futuro prosperity.
The Journal has been telling its read
ers these things light along since the
Mr, Armour Is well acquainted with
the general inlluences which combine to
Insure tho future commanding dimmer.
clal Impoitance of tho city, and a few
hours spent lu the Inspection of the vis.
Iblu signs of local confidence and health,
ful vigor was all that was needed to
convince him that the tide has already
turned toward that destiny,
Kansas City has no rival for commer
cial supremacy In all the territory ntc.
esuary to its future greatness. It has
absolute command of a productive area
greatrr than that of any other city In
the ehtlte West. Its system of trans
poriallon Is uncqualrit by any other
commercial center save Chicago. Its In
dustries nre of tho kind that surfer little
ly llurluntloiis In prices, and their prod
ucts are sought for the world over. The
people arc now rapidly emerging rrom
their condition of Inaction which was
hmwrht on by the necessary readjust
ment of values following n period of
speculative dissipation, nnd business
circles generally are fnst resuming the
normal tone belonging to the healthy
growth that has set In,
ilr. Armor saw evidences of this
wherever lie went. People who come
here from other towns ennnot fnll to bo
Impressed by the Indications of better
things which they see nnd hear on all
sides. Kansas City has turned the cor
ner for a fad,
I'OMI.MI (HtllMIA.M'S WAV.
The Indications are that matters In
the foreign complications, which at one
time looked decidedly stormy, are com
ing C.resluttn's way. In answer to his
protest against the summary manner or
nppronchliig Nicaragua for the settle
ment of a disputed claim, Mr. John
Hull replied that the money would have
to be paid nn.l that Great Urltaln hnd
set about the collection of It In Its own
wny. The secretary then asked Mr.
Dull what he was doing lu Venezuela,
nnd what right hail he to do It; to which
comes the reply that It Is none of Mr.
Gresham's business. Hut the llrltlsh
foreign secretary Is willing to talk the
matters over If that will afford Mr.
Gresham any satisfaction.
So the secretary of stale has got the
two subjects up for discussion nnd can
try his hand nt tiring out his opponent.
It In again the old story of the quack
who acknowledged that he could not
handle the disease with which his pa
tient was nllllcted, "but," said he, "I
can throw him Into fits and I'm h
on fits." Mr. Gresham Is that sort of a
success In argument.
tiii; i:,vr. mion.
Governor stono has given the legisla
ture an opportunity to redeem itself In
some measure from very general con
demnation. The Journal Is not disposed
to criticise the manner In which he
reaches the point. He might have taken
timely action that would have Induced
the members ot his party to do their
duty during tho period of the regular
session. Ho might have refrained from
reference to the notorious leader of our
Second ward politics as a Republican. He
might havu extended the vigorous periods
of his proclamation to a lit characteriza
tion of the motives of his own party
representatives In their defeat of honest
election legislation. Hut we have no
quarrel with him for these things. He
has done his plain duty In calling atten
tion to the grievous needs left unpro
vided for; he has given the members of
both parties an opportunity to correct
their mistakes by making certnln laws
for the protection of tho public against
crying evils, and tho Journal will give
him all the aid In its power to Induce
them to avail themselves ot tho privi
lege ho has olllclally extended to them.
According to Mr. J. S. Clarkson, ex
I'rcsident Harrison is a "receptive can
didate" for the presidency. It this means
that Mr. Harrison will accept the Re
publican nomination lr It Is offered to
him, there is no news In the statement.
No American citizen with the requisite
qualifications would reject the presi
dency if It were placed squarely In his
In all tho states where women vote
the Republican party comes out victori
ous. This would be more significant If
it were not for the fact that the Re
publicans come out victorious In the
rest of the states also.
From present indications it Is going
to be all the Democratic party can do to
keep out of the scattering column In
AT Till: TIIIMTKIIS.
The Reethoven Club will glvo a concert
this afternoon ut Mason & Hamlin's hall.
Some of the attending features are espe
cially Interesting. The concert will be In
the form of a testimonial to the conductor,
Mr. John Uehr, who hus made a special
effort to provide an attractive programme
for the occasion. The sale has been very
large and the hall will be filled.
It Is necessary to be seated at 3 o'clock in
order to hear tho opening number, at no
one will be admitted during the rendition
of a number. The soloists will be .Mrs.
Nunnl Hands-Ivronberg and Mr. Francois
Boucher. The programme will be as fol
lows; viXSr,!lre"5,i;r' w,ves ot Windsor"
Violin fantusle "(Jtello" (Ernst). Mr
ljekcltnnz fMevorhoarl .r..t,AOHn
Iiitermeszo "Nulla" (De'llbesi. oreheMra.
Aria From "Cjueert
m of Sheba" (Gounod),
Second Ithapsody (Mszt), orchestra.
Washington, April , 4,-Chlcf H.um, of
the secret service, to-day received Informn
tlon from his ollloers In Cincinnati stating
that they hiul secured .1 t.m .. ..1..1., .....?.
bills belonging to the "Oieen Goods Mnn"
lhf.it rltol company, now on the road. The
bills 1111 I iiu.vt.-is contained cuts in Imlta-
fj, . a 3 national bank note in violation
WESTERN CATTLE MEN AROUSED
They iiro Mulling HiTiirU tn I'lfbt the
lln-.ecl ..( Combine ami IMdiiitly
Chicago, April I. Tho I'ost says it is
learned from souiceu close to the iountaln.
bead that the cuttlo rubers of tho West
aro bending uvury effort to tho perfection
of nn organisation during the coming Ga
llon to tight the tlretsed beef combine. The
recent advance In the piice of beef hus In
censed Instead of mollifying them. They
claim thai they nro only getting a small
and wholly Inudtquato ndvnntugo fiom
the advance in the price to cons meis.'tne
combine taking must of t, anil leavliur
them an liulgiiltkunt tn'l of the gum
J-nille raUers 111c now devoting themselves
to the consideration of 11 Mheme for estib.
llBhing markets 111 Chicago, Omabu, St
Louis, KaiiMiH City, New york and other
points lor the salo'of cuttle for f.itura de
livery, sales to be made, uccoidlng to recog.
nlze.I grades anil descriptions.
They claim that under existing methods
they aro absolutely ut the mercy of the
combine, b.lng obliged tu uccept whatever
(rice may be named for cattle on arrlvul at
the packing ceiilers or go to tho expense
of carrying the Mock, and nt Ihe end of the
content selling ut a lit utter sacrifice than
would have been (list Incurred. They ar
gue that they can keep their stock on their
lunges and farms cheaper than at the
other tiiij of the Hue, and that they need
not contract to deliver their propcity at a
futuro date until satlsfuctoty prices can
be obtained. In order t" llisuro competition
lu bidding for ".'utile futures" tho scheme
Is suld to comprehend the tstubllsblng of
packing houses and dlstilbutlng depots, us
well us necesKury machinery for the ex
portation of the product, so as to get In
touch with consumer)) at home and abroad.
This bort of thing hu been talked about
In an Indetinlto fabtiloii for a good while,
but It Is stated on apparently the best of
authority that tho plans are now assuming
practical form, with immense resources be
hind the proposition. Evidently there Is
Terry, O. T., Arrll 1. -Advices from Mor
rlssoii, twenty miles cast of here, says that
Al Cook, Dock Bennett dial Mrs. Madge
l.dncester had a dispute over a tract or
laud, and a general row occurred und many
shots were tired. Dock Dennett shot Al
Cook through the heart and also shot Mrs.
Lancaster throu.-h the thigh, from which
she will die. JJennett received pistol shot tn
WESTERN UNBMAY MOVE
TIlKV IIAVB tJONK .NOTIIINt! t.ATKI.V
roll TUB l'ltt)l')si:l) ASSOCIATION.
Tnuu'l'ontlnrntnl Itnnds nre (letting: lies!'
IrM liter the Drls.vnnd May Take
Chicago, April 4. The Western lines
nm nbout to make another effort to put
their passenger association Into effect,
l'or the Inst live weeks absolutely noth
ing has been done, nnd as rates In some
portions ot tho association territory ore
becoming demoralized, It Is n necessity
to have the association In working or
der. It Is possible that, If the Western
lines do not got together In a short time,
that tho transcontinental lines may call
n meeting to consider tho advisability
of forming nn association of their own,
which shall be entirely independent of
the Western lines. No steps toward or
ganizing such association hns been
taken, nor nre any likely to be taken In
the Immediate future. Hut the disposi
tion of tho transcontinental lines to rorm
an association will prod the Western
lines Into action. The main obstacle
confronting tho Western lines nt present
is tnc squabble between the Alton aim
Wabash roads over the East St. Louis
rate. It Is likely thr.t a meeting ot the
Western lines will be called some time
next week, nnd If no action Is taken,
then the transcontinental lines may try
their hand at forming an association of
There Is much dissatisfaction express
ed over the condition of the passenger
rates between Chicago and the Missouri
river. Much demoralization Is said to
exist nt Kansas City, and there Is bit
ter feeling nil around among the lines
interested. It Is predicted freely Hint If
the Western linos do not form their as
sociation nnd tho transcontinental lines
form theirs, that an open war In rates
between the Missouri river and Chicago
will result. The situation Is bad now
nnd will soon be much worse If the
Western association Is not speedily set
upon Its feet.
A meeting ot the division committee
of the emigrant clearing house of the
Western lines wns held to-day, and ar
guments were made by different roads
on the subject ot n proposed re-dlvlslon
of the emigrant business. A new di
vision has become necessary on account
of the opening of tho Hillings route, nnd
one or two other changes which have
taken place. No action of any kind was
taken to-day, tho orators consuming the
Will Open for Trullle To-dny.
Houston, Tex., April 4. To-day the Gal
veston. La Porte & Houston railway will
be opened for trntne between Houston and
La l'orte. The first train will be a num
ber of sleepers containing a party from St.
Louis, who arrived over the Katy this
morning. The owners of this road nre
endeavoring to secure control of the Gal
veston Western, which gives them termi
nals In ijaiveston. .n tnai is necessary
now will be to hrldge Galveston Bay. This
road It backed by St. Louis capitalists,
with J. Waldo, formerly general manager
of the Mlf-sourl, Kansas & Texas as presi
dent nnd J. W. Uord, of Houston, as sec
retary. former Decree .Modified.
Omaha, Neb., April 4. A special to the
llee from Lincoln, Neb.. ays: "The mi
prcme court to-day handed down Its tins!
deciflon In the celebrated case of .Toli
I'ltzgerald against the l'ltzgcrald and Mui
lory Construction Company and the Mis
souri 1'arlilc Hallway Company. The
former decree of the court Is modified j-o
ns to give John ritzgcrnld a Judgment for
$J00.!ii. The court further decides to ap
point a receiver with authority to collect
the full amount from the construction
company and the Missouri Pacific Railway
Company. This case has been In court for
years and grew out of an original contest
between the Goulds and ntzgerald.
Annual Itepnrt Approted.
Philadelphia, April 1 The directors of
tin- Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chicago fc St.
Louis Railway Company, better known as
the Pan Handle, met to-day and approved
the annual report. Tho report shows:
Gross earnings, Slt.2IT.0C5, a decrease of
51,002.00'-'; gros expenses, $in.77.-,.ril!, a de
crease of Jl.KO.lll. The net earnings were
S3,4S7,SS, a decrease ot 1213. Ml. The an
nual meeting of the stockholders will be
held next Tuesday.
f otltheru Piu-llle's Deed of TruKt.
Ilakersfleld, Cal., April 4. A trust deed
was recorded In the county tecorder's of
fice to-day by the Southern Pacific Com
pany, transferring all Its property, in
cluding rolling stock In this and other
counties, to the Central Trust Company
of Now York, the consideration being ICS-
MR. FIELD'S GENEROSITY.
The, Great Chlrngo Merchant Will fllte
V'M.nnn to the W. '. T. II.
of That City.
Chicago, April 4. A generous offer of
Marshall Field to the Woman's Christian
Temperance 1'nlon Is announced. Mr.
Klchl promises t.OflO, with the proviso that
lf?5,OA mole ho lulsed by January 1, IM5.
It Is Intended that this totul sum be. up
Idled on the, debt overhanging tho Woman's,
temple. Tho building of the Woman's tem
ple Is the greatest financial enterprise In
which a coterie of women have engaged.
The building wns erected from money se
cured by the sale of stock and bonds. The
association was capitalized for JWO.IieO nnd
bonded for nn .'qunl amount. The building
cost JI.Kj.OoO, leaving a floating debt of
JG..000. The trustees of the temple, who
disburse the gift fund, havo purchased over
JW.im) of the stock, which gives them the
controlling Interest In tho building. When
the entire stock Is owned by them and the
bonded debt liquidated, the property will
be deeded to the National Woman's Chris
tian Temperance Union. One-half the
Incomo will go to the national so
ciety and one-hnlf to the state's, pro rata,
the amount each stuto has paid toward the
building fund. The time has come when tho
union wants to make the Woman's templo
Its own In fact. Lady Henry Somerset
wrote to Mr. rielfl, saying any financial
failure In Chicago would be disastrous to
temperance work nil over the world. In
a few dnys Mr. Held responded with his
offer, nnd plans aro already perfected to
secuie the deslrca amount Mrs. P. It
Mcf'ormb'k has subscribed J0.f), nnd sev
eral smaller sums havo been added.
BEN HARRISON IN THE RACE.
t.rueral riurksoii S.ij He I u Candidate
for lb. Presidency, iiml n Very
Chicago, April 4. -General J. 8- Clarkson,
who Is In Chicago, stated positively to-day
that ex-President Harrison Is a candidate
for the presidency. "General Harrison,"
he said, "Is not an active candidate, per
haps, but he certainly Is a 'receptive can
didate.' Indeed, he Is. I think, ono of the
most prominent, If not the most
prominent, presidential candidates now
belote the public. As to who will be
tho party's choice In 0(, I am, of course,
unable to say, but It Is very certain that
Generul Harrison will accept the nomlna.
lion if it Is tendered to him."
DRIVEN CRAZY BY MURDER,
Lett Illnker und -Mrs. Walters Iloth Maul-
urs its it Itesitlt of tin Huston
Galena, Kas., April 4. (Special,) Excite
ment Is still raging at a high pitch In tho
lloston Mills district over tho murder of
James and George Cox. Levi Rlnker, who
employed the murderer, Newton Walters,
as it larm bund, and upon whoso place he
was hung, went Insano to-cluy from the
shock; ulo Mrs, Walters, mother of Now.
ton, hus become a raving maniac. It Is
not surprising for the latter, as she has
been to the asylum once before, The three
boys were burled to-day,
hjjs the Court Owes Jliiu.
EvJustlce Ross, W. Latshaw sent In a
bunch of forty-one transcripts of cases
which had beer, brought before him which
there has been dismissals or Jail flues, to
the prosecuting attorney yesterday. Ac
cording to the transcripts the county owes
Latshaw :uo In fees which have never
been collected. The ex-Justice hug been
working on hU books ever since he was
Indicted for the purpose of showing that
the county Is in his debt for fees In cases
pot settled so far us the financial side Is
concerned. The transcripts will be prop
erly recorded and tent to the csunty court
for Us disposal. The last time Latshaw
sent In a batch of ttanscrlpls claiming
fees, Judge stone said he would credit the
amounts on nccotint.
BIG WAR MEETING IN FLORIDA.
Amerlrant nnd Cuban In Jnrk.nntlllc Hold
uu l.nlliiHlastlr Oitllierlng to Knruurage
nn I Aid Ihe liunrRenlit,
Jacksonville. Pla.. Anrll 4.-The tilrlt of
war rose high here to-night at the bl
Cuban mass meeting In behalf of the Cuban
caue. The mellng was hold !n the Mtl
ropolllan Light Inrantry armory. Cubans
from fur nnd wide were there ahJ en the
stage were a number of prominent citizens
of Jacksonville, While In the body of Ihe
acdlcneo wcre many ladles. Oonzalo dc
uueiaila, secretary of the Cuban Revolu
tionary Society, of New York, w Intro
duced and lifted his audience lnv a -tn
ff enthusiasm. "I do not come here o re
hearse the failure ot the revolution of
nw he said. "I come to say that men of
that t evolution nre in Cuba to-day with
rllles In their hands. The new revolution
has begun, It must end In the freedom of
the Island or else the belligerents nnd thrlr
children must go to the scuffold. Spain
already has 32,t) soldiers on the Island.
li you think the crown would send nn
army to overcome, 1W bandits, which H
''flared to be all that Is ot the bottom of
this disturbance? If thl struggle falls. It
will be the fault of you Americans, for
why did you teach us the lesson of lib.
erty? If we do not succeed, yours will ho
.ue K.e.ii vi line oi not naving given succor,
Americans tlll tiot fall us. Prom every
hand comes aid. Dollars nre pouring In,
and with these dollars rllles and bullets
have been bought. American public opin
ion Is. saying, 'Let Cuba In her fight have
fair play. We have the stake.' "
The speaker then said Impressively!
"Ladles and gentlemen, 1 thank you for
thl reception. It may be the last time I
shall see you. The fortunes of my country
may take me to the field. My death 1 may
meet there, but 1 shall take 10 mv cnuntrc
messages of encouragement nnd love from
our friends In America."
Shouts ot wild delight greeted Quesntla'
lat word'. Thl enthusiasm was Increased
ivhrn ox-Slate Superintendent or Schools
A. J. Rus'oll wns introduced, nnd nfter a
few words preliminary, said: "I am great
ly Impressed to see so many women here
to-night. Let us tell you Cubans that when
(iod nnd the women of tho United State
nre on your side, hell llseir cannot prevail
ngalnt you. Rut nlwve all, I ask tho bless,
ing of Almighty God on your cause. You
should ask Him to aid you nnd then you
should U'e your nowder nnd ball."
Tho band played "Ynnkee Doodlf" and the
meeting sent up a cheer.
Uernandlnft Uigueredo explained the sit
uation In these words: "The old mother
country, nfter trying to secure a loan from
Englnnd and Urnnce. hns failed. She says
she will send 10CMV) men ngalnst Cuba,
but Cubans know and you know that ho
cannof get the money to send them. She
hn sent General Campos, her ablest states
man, to Cuba, nnd when that falls, what
A committee of five appointed by the
chairman, and composed of Americans
prominent In Florida, presented resolutions
sympathizing with Cubans and the Cuban
cause, which were adopted with great en
thuslam. WILDE L0SJHIS TEMPER.
Oscar (Jot Mad During n Setero CroM-Kr-nnibmtioii
lu HI l.tbel Stilt !-omo
London, April 4. Thcto wns unabated In
terest at the Otti Uatley In tho tnklng of
testimony on tho second day of tho trial
of tho action for libel brought by Oscar
Wlldo against the Maiquls ot Queensbcrry,
but the audienco wns largely composed of
lawyers and reporters, few notable persons
The plaintiff arrived early In court nnd
took his seat at the table reserved for the
solicitors. The .Marquis of Quetusberry en
tered a few minutes later, looking jaunty
and confident. Several of his friends rushed
forward and shook hi:, hand as he entered
Oscar Wilde, upon resuming his place on
the witness slund, admitted that ho had at
tended tea parties lu the rooms of a man
named Taylor, These rooms were artistic
ally furnished and In them perfumes were
burned. He denied, however, that he had
setn Taylor In woman's costume.
Uurtlicr questions upon the part of Mr.
Carson, counsel for the Marquis of Queens
berry, brought forth tho admission that
Taylor Introduced to Wilde live young men.
The plaintiff udmitted thnt ho was not
aware that one of them was a. valet and
another a coachman, or that Taylor had
been arrested on a raid on a house on Ultz
roy square. He, however. In answer to
searching questions exhibited confusion nnd
contradicted himself frequently. He nlso
lost his temper. The cross-examination
wns concluded at noon, after having lasted
Sir Edward Clarke, leading counsel for
Wilde, then began tho redirect examination
of his client by putting In certnln letters of
the Marquis ot Queensbcrry. In which bo
called upon his son, Lord Alfred Douglas,
to cease his "Infamous intimacy" with the
plaintiff, snylng thnt his "blood tinned cold
at the sight of their Infamous faces." He
added: "I hear that Wilde's wife will peti
tion for a divorce on tho ground of un
natural crimes. If you do not cease to let
him disgrace us. I shall feel ustlfled In
shooting him on sight." To thl letter Lord
Alfred replied by saying: "What a funny
little man you are."
After the noon recess the crowd In the
court room was larger than ever and the
hall and stnlrs leading to It were filled ten
deep with well dressed men who were wait
ing to enter. The Mnrquls of Queensberry
talked with several of his ft lends, and the
sympathy of all present seemed to be with
Wlldo kept the court waiting for ten mln
utes, for which he apologized to Justice
Collins, saying that he had been consulting
After the production of other letters the
case tor wio piainiiit was ciuseu, uiio ur.
Carson began his speech for the defense.
It wns terribly denunciatory of Wilde, who
left the court room. Lord Alfred Douglas
Wns present for a short time during the
morning, but he did not return In the aft
ernoon. The speech of Mr. Carson lasted until
tho court adjourned at 5 o'clock and was
not closed nt that hour. He reviewed the
evidence point by point, denounced Wilde,
and said that the witnesses he would pro
duce would prove to the Jury beyond any
doubt the guilt of the plaintiff.
During the course of his remarks Mr.
Carson alluded In complimentary terms to
the courso of Mr. Ilcerhohm Tree, In for
warding to the plaintiff a copy of the
anonymous letter banded to hlr.i, where,
upon Justice Collins said: "There Is no oc
casion to mention the name of Mr. lieer
Mr Caieon, In replv, remnrked: "Nor
should I do so, my lord, hnd I not received
n cabin message from him to-day asking
thnt hi connection with the case be fully
"Everyone understands that Mr. Tree's
connection with tho case Is In every wny
honorable and praiseworthy," said the Jus
tlce In conclusion.
Among the letters produced In court and
addressed bv tho Murnnls of Queensberry
to his son, Lord Alfred Douglns, wns one
saying thnt "Wlldo was a cur and coward
of the Rosehorry type."
.lUDdi: hPIU.Ntllllt'S APPOINTMENTS.
lie Names Appllrntluiis for Court Positions
In tho Territory.
South McAlester, I. T.. April 4. (Special.)
Judge Springer has madu the following
appointments for the Northern district
United States court for tho Indian Terri
tory: At Muscogee Commissioner, W. C. Jack,
son; clerk, N. C, Young; marshal, C.
At Tahlequah Commissioner. J. G. Me.
Combs; clerk, 11. C, Shelton; marshal.A. A.
At Vlnlta Commissioner, M. L. McClure;
clerk. T. A. Andersonj marshal, E. N.
At Miami Clerk, W, E. Rouse; marshal,
R. K. Cravens.
At Eufauln-Commlssloncr, W. T. Fears.
At Vlan W. II, Juckson.
At Tulsa-E. U. Tollett.
lUg New Telephone Company,
Appleton, Wis,, April 4. Concerning the
new teltphono company, said to have been
organized. In New tork with a caplpil of
libu,uuv.wv. to UBiit mo i.eii company, some,
thing Is Known here, l'or severul weeks
it has been known In some circles that such
it project was niuturlng, and that several
heavy capitalists of the. Vox 'river valley
were Interested In It. This district will be
composed of the states of Wisconsin, III.
inols and Iowa, and the president, it is al.
leged, will be General J, S. Clarkson, ex
ehalrman of the Republican national com.
mlttee. The full details of the project will
be given out yery shortly, It la undestood,
and then It will be found that cupltal from
tne cox river vuuej- ; very prominent In
the company, controlling iho district of
Wisconsin, Illinois and Iowa.
M. John Held Mltlioat Hull.
Oklahoma City. O. T,. April 4. (Special.)
The coroner's Jury Jn.'he St. John case
found him guilty of felonious homicide and
held him without ball.
Mrs. St. John Is to be burled to-morrow.
St. John's preliminary examination will be
held on Friday next. At present he is in
jail, without ball. He will be defended by
Belwyn Douglas. The defense will be acci
dental shootlntr. The feeling here Is ao-slnst
St. John. His father, the governor, will be
here f iA examination. T
THE EX-MATRON TESTIFIES,
SIIK TIJt.t.S M(.m;TlltNl AIIOb'T irAMI
i:n viiAsr.'.i st:,Ni.i.of9 conduct.
Una In a Position tn vltie Ills Amours
Mill, t.oti Millhms, tho Woman tie
Had Installed In the Peniten
tiary Other Testimony.
Topska, Kas., April 4.-(Speclal.) Almost
the entire morning session was taken up
to-day In hearllift the testimony of Miss
Alible Mathews against Warden Chase.
Heretofore all testimony bearing upon n
llason between the warden nnd Assistant
Matron Lou Williams has been given by
ex-convicts. Hut to-day a white woman,
whose appearance and position commands
respect, testified to ft more scandalous con
dition of affairs than any of the ex-convlcts
had even Indicated, It scms to be the In
tention ot the prosecution to bring Its big
gest guns ngalnt Chne's moral character,
and this day's bombirdment rertnlnly
resulted disastrously to the worden.
Miss Abble Mathews was matron of the
penitentiary and the Immediate superior
of Lou Williams. Her present position
under the stale Is matt on for the Indns
tral school. She Is a fine look
ing woman, her entirely white hair giving
her nn older appearance than tho 33 years
which she testified to before the committee,
anil her manner was straightforward.
At the pcnllenllnry her room hnd been
next to that of .Miss Williams, she testi
fied, which gave her an opportunity to ob
serve the actions of her assistant, it had
been the almost dally cti'tom of Warden
Chaso lo shut himself Into a room with
Miss Williams, Once she hart suddenly
come upon the warden and Mls Williams
In a hallway. The woman was In the war
den's arms and their lips were nlmot
touching. They broke away much confused,
said Miss Mathews. Again, she hnd entered
Miss Williams' room In answer to a report
that she was sick. As she pushed the door
ujnr she Mtw the warden stoop over the
bed and kiss Miss Williams twice.
On nnother occuslon she hnd seen Miss
llllnms come out of n bath room clntl
only In a thin skirt and undorve.st. She
was Joined In the hall by Warden Chase
who then went with her Into her room and
remnlned thirty minutes.
-Miss Mathews svnx put through n rigid
cro's.exnminatlon, but she was not shaken
In the slightest. In the course of the ex
amination It was brought out that she had
received a letter ftom one of the colored
women convicts In regard to the relations
between Warden Chase and Mis Williams
and thl letter was filed as testimony.
The next witness was Carrie Johnson, n
colored woman, of Topeka, who had been
a convict. She testllled to Chase's fre
quent visits to Miss William' room.
The next witness was W. H. Jones, n col
ored man who hnd served at the peniten
tiary as watchman In the tower. Ho testi
fied that he could see from hi position the
wardon's frequent visits to Miss Williams.
He also swore that most of the ollleers
and attendants about the penitentiary
knew of and discussed Miss Williams' repu
tation from the first day she came to the
institution. This witness alo testified to
an order which he iccelvcd from the war
den forbidding him to permit anyone lo
enter tho female ward, without a written
order from him. This order he understood
wu to stop other ofTlccrs from running
over to see Miss Williams, as they were
The next witness was J. O. Rccnle, ot
Kansas City, Kas. He swore that he had
known Lou Williams for fourteen years.
Had known here In Meriden, Kns., where
her reputation for chastity was bad. Had
last seen her during tho February following
her leaving the penitentiary at a house In
Kansas City. Mo., which Is raid to be nn
assignation house. The witness said thnt
he hart Informed Governor Lewelllng on va
rlous occasions thnt Warden Chnso was
harboring Immoral characters at the peni
tentiary. II. E. Ollluly. of Kansas City, Kas., testi
fied that Lou Williams' reputation was bad
while she lived In Meriden.
The next witness was Fred Steward, a
colored man who served a sentence In the
penitentiary for burglary committed In
Geary county. He served as servant In the
warden's house, He hnd been tho errand
boy for groceries, meats, etc., to the state
store house, and carried the books on
which things were charged which the war
den used in his privnte household. If he
got four pounds of beef, but two pounds
would be charged on the books, and this
system ran through a long list of things
which the family bought from the state.
He also testified to the vegetables, butter,
milk, etc., which were not charged at nil.
The last witness of tho day was Edgar
Simpson, ex-mlnn boss at the penitentiary,
who told In detail the assault of Warden
Chase upon Judge J. F. McDonald during
the Investigation which was held before.
Cnptnln Walt's Case.
Topeka, Kas., April 4. (Special.) The
legislative committee engaged In the In
vestigation of the state board of charities
nnd the Topeka asylum took up tho case
of Captain Walt lo-l.iy. N. M. lllushaw
was principal witness and his testimony
was to the effect that Walt drew for mile
age which he never traveled. Dr. Mc
Casy. ex-superlntendent of the asylum,
testified to Walt's Interference with his
management of thu nsylum. The Investlga.
tlon will continue to-morrow.
I.eland Will Prove the Charges.
Topeka, Kas., April I. (Special.) The
legislative eonimUb'e appointed to Inves
tigate Cy Leland's charges against Sen
ator Rogers met to-duy and organized by
electing Senator Wlllcockson as chair
man, Senator Cooke as secretary and Mr.
Pyle, of McPherson county, ns scrseant-nt-arms.
The committee will meet to
morrow for the purpose of Issuing subpoe
nas and then adjourn for one week. Mr,
Leland is on the ground and professes to
bo able to prove every charge ho has
made against Senator Rogers.
Abilene' new fence machine factory
proving to ue a great success.
The free library proposition wa-s defeated
In Kallna by a majority of twenty-four.
Thirty per cent of tho votes in the elec
tion at Wellington were cast by women.
All the fuel gas you can use for 1.M a
month Is the new summer rate In Neo
desha. Wellington's Tennyson Club, of which
Miss Nina lloynton Is president, publishes
a weekly paper called tho "Faret.
Mr. Sitter, a giddy youth of C2, took unto
himself a blushing bride thirty years
younger, at Wlnlield, on election day.
The tihyslclans consittutlng tho Golden
Unit Medical Association got together In
Abilene, Thursday, for their sixth annual
Sednn is making preparations to entertnln
1,000 visiting Odd Fellows on tho occnslon
of tho annlvercary
celebration there on
There are said to he twenty-five persons
In G.irnett who want to attend the German
opera. It suitable excursion arrangements
can be made,
Wlnfleld's great spelling contest takes
place next week. The mayor has promised
to havo a special detail of police on hand
to preserve order.
Corfeyvllle's gun club will give fifteen
dozen llvu pigeons a good chance to get
uuny al Its meeting on the shooting
grounds this week.
Weir City peoplo propose to have a pas.
seugcr train put on between their town and
Pittsburg, If n grand, united, harmonious,
howl will brln- ubout such a result,
A fine pair of matched young horses, that
have never before, been valued ut less (han
J300, sold In Atchison Tuesday for tw), and
the purchaser was given his own time In
which to pay for them,
Ottawa will hold a special election to
vote on a proposition to build a new school
house. With the present facilities the rec.
ords show un enrollment of seventy-six
pupils for eueh teacher,
Neodesha peoplo ure slow to take art
vantage ot the opportunity to become
stockholders In their new water conmany,
and the Register Is patriotically stirring
them up to the necessity for so doing.
A harnessmaker numed Hardenbrook,
from llellevtlle, was found dead In u room
at an Abilene hotel Monday night. Tho
dUcoverv of eighteen emiitv whlskv hot.
ties In the same room mude It unnecessary
to call the coroner.
So rare a case is worthy of mention.
An old veteran In Weir Cjty has had uu in.
crease of U per month In his pension. Hut
the total now Is only !6. and the Increase
came through a special act of congress,
and not by the grace of Hoke tSmlth.
Frank Vincent, of Hutchinson, seems to
have been a thoroughly satisfactory publlo
oltlclal, If the fact of his triumphant elec
tion to tha otllce of mayor for the third
consecutive term cuu be taken as evidence
of popular approval of his oltlclal career.
Evidence of progress In Atchison, dis
covered by the Champion; "The boys of
the Idylle Wlllde Club have discarded their
brass safety plus and udopted gold ones.
It requires a great deal of 'brass' for a
young man to wear even a gold safety
Thp choir has been done awav with. iy
eept for the anthem, In the Presbyterian
church In Junction City, and good, old.
fashioned congregational singing, led by
two cornets, and supported by a piano and
an organ la the background, baa taken Its
.My dainty Rosalie has eyes
So full of mild nnd sweet surprise,
That t halt drenrt to speak, lest sh
Should turn them far away from m.
My dreamy Rosalie has hair
So fragrant, soft nnd dazzling fair,
I dare not look upon It. lest
Mlno eyes should fall beneath the test
My laughing Rosalie hns voice
Thnt would the nlahtlngnlo rejoice.
With tones to tender, pure and clear,
One needs inrmt lovo It It he hear.
My Illy Rosalia has lips
As rosy ns tho sun that dips
In Western sky, nml yet I fear
Almost to look when they aro near.
All these sweet charms has Rosallo
To draw tho very soul from me!
'TIs snd that I must love her so
She turned me down a year agol
A novelty In workbaskets Is always ap.
predated, Among the new designs is a
wicker basket with lids, padded nnd cov
ered with embroidered silk. Tho Interior
of tho bnsket Is padded and lined, and has
Innumerable pockets for the stowing nwny
of Its useful accessories, Tho basket Itself
Is glided, and on tho handle Is a full bow
of wide satin ribbon.
Mamma "What has beComo of the bottle
Little Dot "I haven't seen It, but I
guess maybe you'd better look In tho nur
sery. The boys is gcttln' up n dime mu
seum, an' I heard Johnny tell Ethel she
might be the Circassian girl." Street &
Smith's Good News,
Mother "What's that smacking noise In
Studious boy (who goes to school) "It's
sister and her young man exchanging mi
crobes." Now York Weekly.
A charming assortment of colors Is to be
hadin tho primrose. The primrose has been
hybridized Into double nnd single fringed
varieties, and of each there nro many
shades white, yellow, carmine, striped and
spotted nre all represented, nnd a very gay
and ladlant effect docs a grouping of these
vnrylng hues lmpnrt to n room. One of
tho best of the primrose fnmlly Is what Is
known as the Chinese primrose, which is
not only beautiful as to flower, but It also
has a very graceful lenf, and It bears free
ly nil through tho winter and into Into
One's doctor will encournglngly Inform
one. when struggling back to stronrcth from
an attack of grippe: "That cough of yours
will have to wear out. You can scarcely
expect to rid yourself of It before warmer
weather." If this lsjlruo tho least that ono
can do Is to mitigate, so far ns Is possible,
the virulence of tho throat affection. Gly
cerine Is excellent ns part ot a mixture for
moistening tho dry feeling there. Either
with water or with whisky It Is beneficial,
but the latter dose Is rather slcklshly sweet
for one already nauseated by the Influenza.
Equal parts of glycerine nnd lemon Julco
mnko a compound which Is not unllko
strong lemonade In taste, Is refreshing to
take nfter severe coughing nnd Is highly
recommended by physicians.
A pretty and quickly made coin purse
Is made by crocheting In single stitch with
dark red silk a strip eight by four Inches.
Crochet together at the ends nnd through
the middle, leaving a small slit In the cen
ter of the long side. Finish the ends with
a fringe ot steel beads and pass through a
Ornnments for the hnlr nre legion. A
sword with the hilt and the point lncrusted
with diamonds Is very effective. A couple
of knife feathers caught In n Louis XV.
ribbon bow and feathers In brilliants or
pearls, Is a novel ornament of beautiful
To do. Justice to one's hair nowadays
one must hnve It drawn back from the
face, carelessly undulated, caught up at
the .'Idea with Jeweled combs and rolled In
to a soft knot nt the top of the head. To
complete an evening costume shot ribbon
may be drawn through the roll, knotted at
the side and finished oft with loops and
Leaves are very generously used on hats,
and, unllko natural spring foliage, many
of them nro tinged with hrown, red or pur
ple, or even with a white bloom that looks
like n light frost. On a toque formed of
large bluets a bunch of leaves showing a
deep purple sheen Is arranged to stand In
aigrette fashion at each side. Crossing the
back Is a scarf of ecru lncc that Is formed
at each side In a loop and short end.
One of the very best of the decorative
flowers Is the carnation, which, although
not an expensive flower, and therefore not
valued by that class ot people who measure
all things by a money standard, is to per
sons whose beauty sense Is trained most
satisfactory and delightful, both for colpr
nnd fragrance, The carnation wns oneof
the first ornamental flowers to be exten
sively cultivated In Europe, and even four
centuries ago It had been hybridized Into
several hundred varieties.
Two toned tweeds will be much worn;
the combinations of fawn with navy blue,
red with black and bluet with Princeton
yellow nio those most seen.
Much elaborate braiding is used for
trimming cloth gowns, and the military
uniform patterns with frogged effects, or
IJrnndenhurgs, as they aro called, used ns
ornaments on the short street Jacket, or
round hodlce, which latter uppcars to bo
seamless nnd fastens Invisibly, Is a most
smart nnd becoming style of garniture.
A Indy Is attracting some attention In
London by riding nbout on a hand and foot
cycle. Miss Vesta Tllley Is a generofto and
much esteemed patroness of a Newcastle
cycling club. Scottish Cyclist.
New York Weekly: Mrs. Hlghstyle (nt
a fashionable party) "Oh, oh, ohl That
horridly vulgar Miss Psyche is here."
Mrs. Flnestyle "1 do not know her."
Mrs. Hlghstyle "You need not want to.
The conrso creature shamelessly says
kllill OHV to Huh IU IIIUW lUT IUYU.
Is It not true that no other part of a
woman s ensemble tells so plainly of her re
finement or her lack of it ns her hands and
nails? Manicuring has come to bo one of
the regular occupations, but those who
cannot secure, professional care for their
finger tips will have no dlftlCulty In leani
ng the proper modes ot treatment. Tho
best manicurists nre now decrying tha uso
ot metal Implements. To uso tho metal
nall-cleaner to rulse the cuticle at the roots
of tho nails Is to Invito the white spots that
are so often seen In profusion on other
wise pretty nails. The roots ura so sens!,
tlve that they are more or less affected by
the slightest pressure, and It Is nn easy
matter to bruise them with tho metal
Detroit Tribune: The waiter hart their
"Dearest." he whispered, "do you reallv
mean It when you say yon will be mine?'1
She was a hit Impatient,
"Flty Maurice," sho replied, "did I not
Jll.l'tu.,llJ.!' moment nay plain stew when I
might havo said terrapin?"
That was certainly conclusive.
. DaWy "Did the count say he loved
Madge-"Oh. fiddlesticks! No, That's
why .l accepted h in. lie was so honest
about lt."-New York World, "onw
The great French artiste. Mme. Rejane.
who Is now; taking New York bv storm
has asserted that she likes New York and"
thinks that It mora near y approaches
I arls In Its gayety and life than any other
city that she ever visited. That she Is wldo
awake and keenly observliig ind a hunpy
participant In tho pleasures of New YoVk
was evidenced Sunday afternoon last.when
with pno of her compan
ier company, she was seen In
lCtOri. in Con. ml .....1, 'Xi'1
would Imrillv lmv ..i:.;.i .5.J. '. V'."
UCI eieKUIlt V
!f:!.n,,'y drfs?.e'Ua.i;. M Breatihci
Frenchy In effect. Siilllee t to say that she
blossom! forth as radiant us i butterfiS
and as brilliant ' ai Tthe lowe? over whlcS
hover','"''6 4eWeU f the alr a"nt to
Creme Simon Is very good to whiten th.
hands. Camphor ice. used at night ami
the hands gloved foe lu,..V, ...T.11' an.'!
1UH llUlin HE II1B Cfltna He... i. "T twill
.--T. -- '---,"- .. w dll
too. Take half a lemon, und use it M"!0"'
would soap. It Is excellent foJilS ou
tb hand..1 ti ilXweancauhaUcnln
and a love of a bonnet, such as you eat.
llnd In ny first-class millinery i,to?o Jus
now. Her dress nn imi,nr.;i ...i". !""
va kjnc null nil jx irf tin cnrinn .....
quickly soften and whiten them T,' V"
good Idea to have a Jar of vaseline on ti,5
washstand. and use It very freiiueiifivwh"9
washing the hands, using (." h ,h,"
wt. and wln iho V Jiift,,l."P', 'hey are
u ware. r.nM
ST ,wi .?C'!wOiC-
E5,'4'ft fr" KWSi
- , fjmx&Se'