Newspaper Page Text
!. 11 AHAMi I'abli.lier.
c.i':.:i:ai:ieai-. I Missoirn..
THE JOYS OF A POET.
VTho o-j'ifin-t b a joe:: I like it, don't ytu
To hsv- the ;eo--:e j-cir.: rr.e out wherever
I rr.ay p.
I've r:-t & Henry Irvine strife, a rucke!-
; lite-i stare
V.'hic.t T?.k- n:? :oofc ist:r.zu:sh-i wuth
my w;- y-wro7 fv r.air.
Tbe vi- mo ";rv-r." fay ir.y lir
re "cute" and "r.:(,"
Ti'Jt ' rr.e'r. w v::a the l.u;" -ren I cut
To-day a r&tr.er warned his sen a- .r. their
store I vc. :
"ie-e 'm-.- a ?hak:-y: 4cst r.'-
t.-us: t:.-. f-.r . .trt:
T.'.:zt.- I a ir.v.:. j to recite a ?t re
e - ,:-t
-At ra-.i-.ue-.s I hiv- y f.".: cf a'.: the
The? ".---- -- rr- r ot:.:.-.r. -jt the
k - ? rr.e vfrr
I've vcr : - r f - -.l-.f rtury, f r d r c
I've t. tve:-.r arr ir ic--. i- rr y
CI r-.;. - - wo.--, -rht
itr-iy ye--- i.
r : r r w . a :
" r. . s.x
E j: : . : ilv. ai iufers. S:. I try to lr-
r..r : - -f 5-: .-. ! -t h- r.vr
N.?.'.".: tv..:' r.. .- A TV r.-.l'-tir.
Cbc Burnlns cf Bixcn's.
jpyXuN :.: i..:.. r:: -.. th-::..
i . :,'i t i.-ir ,:-:.i i'l- in v!:ter of
.!.!: a-iy !.. .-. :. ;,-Aay. They
h.: : aiv-..; i'i.-i.. 11- v-..
I. . " . : r r:. I ;:t had e
..;"' -.1 a i:r i:i.;.l:. a'lrj ?. r- .
: j r r:
i.e.. " . w .rx w- - t a Kcti av...-.
1 - - . -. .. the fort ;. few v.:
; . v t r -
1 . ' . .
:..t ! .
... fl r'r.- s:. "Now. liaw-
.. .ur t jr:.. T - : .-.r ; "
i. : :jlei.ce -.i tl.v ' a
A- h- .- .;.-: ...t hi i .r . iony
l.a: ' j - hh- t ,r:. a tit of :a-hl-r.sr
s- i-hi :i .: ! w',-:. it j-a.-'; it KM
li'r. tf : i::a' with weaki;e. Jie
ir-'w th.- i' . 'iickiv. a if f.-arf.,; ti.at
k- ' -i 1 1' : i trii aT.'J :.T.k v..-ax;y
C'-":- o:.a:. ,.:'t r:-t '1 k. a'. :t ::-,.: h. k
init at hl .raw.
-LetV it. i!awkin." j-ai'i x v.ral
Cf The i ! h- .-;-ei-d h: hai.d
t':.;. i u:i th-- u;.turx.fi ai:!i lay
a i ia ; - . hau .irawn t :.- lot.
"! .,.. l..kl:.s. you traiie with iae.
You t ft - !.. the ." :i.l oi.- i
lb? '.- ''okl'-a' iown with roi:ah j'ity (
at th- h: ;:.k-a rlsrore. llut Huwkinf
clo!i hi :l:iffer tr he ix-an with?
fer-- secure aii'l a snc l.i.r::. rire
ere: it V- e .-. lie r-se lowly to
Lis feet aa: a:: with a l.ri:.::5-r and
fea-l:::i . cf tone that sur;rirtf the
"I kl:i " it mys. If. I h I ammar.
ro:.a'i. -ot j-lay t::e r.erjk." ai-'l
tV:. h v.all-.e'": .ut of thecae.
Out on the inos:nta.in side Hawkins
Vki :.:erru a:i:o- -ly until he j.tu:iiiie!
qua f. 11 t'r' ::: v.. r.k::e? a:, i exhau.-: ion.
li- hi.v ; iT-.-l'.e where he had fallen ar.d
the") there oe'.'aii a strUjTa'ie that he
taci i-'-n vainly tryir.c to ward 1t oy
aeti.T. a trca"a-.'' of which jmr.e ever
kr.ev r-ae the si;ent stars and the li
ti! a" i-e above ami !eyor.d th. ni.
As h- lay there c.-nes fr.aj the j ast '
c-aiiie .irifti:: across his memory of ,
t);.-tiia. :: ;e was i.i;:n arid strong
ir. 1 ha; ; y. while ; r. tty .1- nnie Watsor.
A-..:s true to hi:u. Then Dixon can:e.
with his r.a:.-iso!:.e face and rir.e man-
tcr-. ar d w,.n h-r away from him. in
J. ss thai, a year they w. re married and
iiawkii : we''.. l.e i.ad crown careless!
and i :stic hi d found him out. Now '
fca ; co::,e the chance f-T revenue on !
th- v.. i-e.th a revena that would in-I
ToSe their he'pitss children cs well as i
lie rose stifhly. like 'r,e in a dream, j
uii ucu by the ihorttfct "irt di-1
reet cut "ovn th- mountain side to th
little settlement in the sheltered valley.
Swiftly end skillfully he did his work.
As he wnnhed the tiny tT.glie of fame
'.hr-t bad crcp- up th- heap of kindlings
Le had prepared, he thor.cht of the fiery
kUTTl-T I1?! -Oot, w,W.T .l.t lt-
I off from rsca;- with a fierce exultation.
Then Le turned and ran down the path
i with :unib:::.g f.-t.te;.. toward the
lonely, half-ru::,. d cabin that he caijeij
!:":. and thr-w h:r:ie;f on . hard
v..a a I'rcatii'f j-hysica! weakness
i.n j;-. in.
M-aiiW l.iie t!.- tir.y t- r.-e of fame
r-;.t V.w"y :.;.v.ara r,ih ?''ft cracK-1'-
oi:ri:i-; :.,- it ;ai i rish-U" fr
a j;.ir.iT-. then s-ai;k to a :--ijie j oiut of
i ar i w -.:;t. A iitt .. -..;: ; cok
'''' "r--; '::-";irf" i:.'1rk'-d ?;e -
i.' r- :;.- :'..:r.- ,:.a :j.-e::. l': - u it (ii
wa it f" : the i. -:.;. of .i:.iiiirc
; n th- r . i- r.-t-j-. the f--.v
rrr- ': . :. t'j t:.;:rl: t? - sj-.t hvr.
,ar.y r..y- ,f -he
.' I -r- '. ' r the v.i.: .::!ir : -.-ht a rr.v
t:.e v. v : v. ( f ti..- ca; ir-.
I'i'.:. !-w i.;. v:. y r:i:.-i
,v: "Y" ; --
; v 1 -1 - . r ; i:. hi v ."i; a v. .v
hor:i:'.e t'j ttt a;... i.- l-.-aii l
: i. iu a ':. ir: tr-... :. ry anc
i .:: .-I 1' r .1. : M 'a;,
hi -: r.."
The Ii.---1.- .- i::.ew &t - r'r-- v.. r-i
- . V s. -
the Fi:i::-:s rr:i:5-T 5: v,i.t fp-
face above hirr.. S :ae las" riirr.tri'T ol
r.-se.n showed hit:, th.:.- .;- dat.ffer.
at.d witho it a word he fin .:: :.:.d ran
wi"h ur.-.-n s-. j. the ;ath
'hat ied to the mountains. I'iv:. r..::, t
ly cleared away th- tvidenee ,'i the
a-teraj.t to "ourn h.t:. .-ut. for'oade his
wi:V to nit-ii'i -r. it. ar-d :dd-d his tin.e.
i'-'fore r.'wTi every or.e in the v;ih'-
knew that I lo:s cai'l:: was still stav.d
ir u a;. 1 that Hawkins had disa; ; ared.
A search! a: J'ar-y -ot tr .-thtr ouiet
iy ar.'l started: oi:t to --- him. Ad the
;..r.a' ss.r.ny a:'terr.o..n th-y tramj I
s;:.:i searched over the rr.o .;r.air. side.
: ..." ; :st as th s:i. sank ;-r:nd the
hl.-he: jm ak. Ushtir.i it w;-h an un
earthly. awes4':ae s:'l. r.diir. they f;caad
hlr.i. lie was iyit-a'. face jvvr.ward. fn
he cxd. ajojst a'ro ind. :.ear::; thrown
and jdiiowiair his foreh.ad: in th
.-h-r hand wa ciutched tichtly a httlt
i nch of fad-d flowers. A dark crim
son stain on the rro".nd ix-neath the
white face told its silent story of death.
Chicaa" Dilv News.
Hrfurt He Joined.
While a-s:rg Whitehall the other cay
a stranger to I.or.-uon aske: a pc.,;ct- ;
n an if he could poir.t oat the window ,
-.hrouzh which K.ng Charles assec out .
The policeman asked: ;
"W ho w a- he ."
"Kli g of Kr.glar.d. cf course." wai
the answer. j
"I'.ut when was that?" !
"ter 2 -0 years ago."
"Ah! ah! that was long before ir; j
time. sir. I only entered the force ii j
1-C2." was the piliceman"s reply. "Sci
ry 1 Can't tell you." S-.are Muuesu.
"I bIcu'.J like to te'.l you a funny
. po ahtaJ." "iJut I have forotteu it."
i "iiT. doii't tou watt a c-l cirar?"
j The" lUial. '
' Mrs. Yeast "Do you th:i.k n:y visits
; to your wife (io her any i.'-:iv" !r.
: Crinisonbeak "Ohi ihe s .ys he
i c!-.Tayi feel letter after you've left.
j Yonkers Statefnian.
j "The wortn wiii turr.." s-he s-'.iih "Of
. c jurse." he r-r-lieih "The worn is built
czi a j'ian that ruakes tunbi: c.jrr.jiara
t:veiy eas-y. It's n:ore or Ies of a turn
itself." Chicaro Kter.h.i' Tost.
Ifa-tiie XV--t -euity. I.itt Mri
rohi "I ha e ta:;.el ii uoiiy af'cry..';:.
A-r.t Ja:.ei" A-r.: .lar.e "lad
Little Mari-ll -Vi.Irig) "Ye:
ca-r fhc's c ,t s--- oil :. IV? 'Jrald
she'll r.eier ha'-e a feli-rl" I'uok.
:.s is ::.s :::era: e.
:ns. -1 t. id y-.u sx-"
lie is alns; ?
"s tu" l.er ci'U'.e. lie
: : v face
" k- ::-e . i. y - :r l..p
Mr. hu " w..s
Ie llv ;..
a hi:;!:.? te v.;.." Ce'ei..:. 1 I'laia
I ;.. r.
PUBLIC MEN AS S1I0SERS.
The Preid'nt atitl VII lint Tuo t
III. nl.inct i:nj.ij .:ocl
.i : - ..a- a
1 - .
his . a- 1.1s r--l .v:..e. a cl
.- r.-..ry V."ar Ai.-.-r tis-iaily h.i
a b x : :.-..: at l.S . mve. 1 a:t r
the .r- :.-r.t --ii.. Is cl-ar- i away
he 1 svs ti.- do. r a: i has a .
s' kc. H- p refers mil l ci.-r.rs. reiai
- rv-arv of tct II..r is a 1 ;ht but
hai ltual smoker.
ecr-.-tary .at'e iik-s c:-rr -. V.'J.t n a
visitor c n.es into his r.;e with a
light- ! cljur ti.e secret;. ry r.ev er re
;uest that it W thr'-w r. out. li he fcaj
Jens tn kr. ...w thevisl-.r reft! well he
tvlll j,.;n him in his miid dissirition.
S-cretarv of Arrkulture Wi'.s r.i
sm'.'kes ar. : hews ir-cess:.r tly. e--re
tary Hitchcock is als.. a free smok-r.
.-f. retary Lcr.e ar.d lv st master 'Gen
eral Smith are the o:.lv r;.er;.:.ers fi the
callnet who d.o tot smoke. Mr. .Smith
never drinks anything stronger than
S;eaker Heed enjoys an or asi-. nsl
cigar if it be of rail'! rlavor. Heus-:ally
n.okes when writing. N. Y. World.
Csme of Irit' - Kiasn.
Mrs. Stanton, cf (. i. n. Wis., a fell- :
r'o' ded Iud'an wina.u .-. years f ar-.
is ti proud of her birth and lineage "as
any woman in America. She is a direct
cHscen dar t of King l'hiiu'. 1: the c'aim
cf the- Narragansett Ir. d an of ilhod
Island agtiir.st the Tnited Sv.tcs gov- '
emmet." is allow i-d. Mrs. Stanton' :
share of the award w ill i-e about $111',- j
CM. It could hardly fail into better I
hands, as Mrs. Stanton's long life has
been spent in rood deeds. Mrs. Stanton ;
was educated at an Indian school in thi !
Etate. anJ wuta r.er nustcn;: emigrateu
to Wisconsin in the early Si's. She lr
sor.ally secured the county seat for
Chilton, which was then know n as Stan
tonviile, r.nd gave the town a'! the
land c-z. which the puidic buildings and
churches stand. Mrs. Stanton years
airo adopted as a son F.r.i educated SteTe
Nichols, who became Oen. Sherman i
favorite Indian scout. N. Y. Journal.
This Mac Is a Failure.
A moralistic failure is a man wh.. j
gives you advice about getting on in thi ,
world, then winds up by striking ysu
for a loan. Chicago Dalir News.
EAENEGAT'S CAT COLOXT.
(B n-ith Tails. $ume Wllhom.acd
All Eiprrl ruhtn end
"Speaking' of c-sts." scid Capt. .'osh
iletvcs. keejr of the lighthouse at isca
Isle Citv. N. J.. "recalls to mind thc-
; time. C j year: arc when every cay f :r
several years I saw hundreds of the
i rrost peculiar cats any car. ever looked
' t-pon. At that t:n.e 1 was kterer of
i Ilzratcat light, on the upper Jersey
' coast, ar.d in those days lkmerat was
a n-ihty lorei-orae spot. There were
no pretty summer cottages spread out
clcr.r the Leach as there are nowadays,
and cur ct.ly visiters were the iicht
l.ouse inspector ar.d an occasional
sj ortsn.ar. in search cf wild fowl.
Much of the island, i-ac-k cf the i-lir
sar.il duns, adlactnt to the besch. was
covert'- w.:.. a ::..ci growth cf ce.r,
holiv. c ..k and hair a dezen ether varie
ties", f tr.es.
";:r.r years Uf-re 1 to iarr.e
cat a:. il:.-..'sh '; r'a' veas w r. : i.f ; dur
i:ur a "errliio r-.r'easttr or. the i---..ch
a ; r r ...star.ee fr.m te ..a'atr.c use.
In additl.u to her ore w the ship car
ried a sere r m- re :-f Marx cats.
cf Mar. to New "York. Nearly all the
I i.' v t k t he v-o-:-s
s .-.. e . . .
num- r . s a f .miiy of cats he drove
whl'e 1 co -.Id a: ; r :.ch v.'-l.':. a s";. r:
llstat v-e f the they would r. -t all- v.-th-
ii.se'vts " c:.au;.t. Ti e we od
y-lred tie oil- : y c-f M.r.x cats. Ti.er
v. t. rc ft.'. c: v. , ). i
a :. ..:-i.:.ce. Ir. "he -hick u: d. rl.rus'1
cf vrura- ores. Ti.ev f - ur.d J -etty cf
f 1 y ; rev It the I ."s "i.at llvrc
t its, w hi.:, wcret i-r.-ltuler. the is' ar.d
Id :: th- cats w . re cast ;..-:. re. w-re
. f-:.-s ever.
:.: at w r.1
: watt '
j . .
HIDBi:: IN PETTICOATS.
"lCai-i! t, n iin:::irT. inn V. O".
an ewn I . !n II. -r t: tlie
:i ;.as r-r-ii
ec t t.ti'i
s. : r y-.r- past att.-uctei
::.- v.. r- si.e was ti.e wife ci a
rr Y."l ll:...-.t . i v w :...:.-, si..- had i
ried a 11-rr I'..!-.:., "oy v 1. si:c .:. :
a s- :.. :. tiftr the !attvr birth
she je-ft ti.e second h"i-i-a:.d.
.-i.e i. w-:.t to l aris. where she
tailed hers, 1: 1 ..- I'-als.-h. T
war! her call Irvn she ne'.er seemed
to feel anything but the create: I-a-tr-.i.
;.:. ! h-r sou died she sent
he .-dy t.. his :;. thtr f '-r burial. i.e
turn. ,; i.,-r dauchter out of her i.ou-,.
an 1 ti.e ::.f. rtu:.ute girl was only kept
from 'tarvat' -n by the kin dress of
relatives. After the Oeath of her sec
ond husband she returned to Jlou
znar.ia. where she lived in complete, re
tirement. In suite of the fact that she v-.as ex
tremely wealthy, she lived i:: the most
wretched manner, and was generally
repute ": to be a miser. A few days ago
she died. When her daughter came
to examine her bei -nglngs no trace
cf money could be f -uud. In p'ir.g
throuch her mother's l-e:r.g':igs. how
ever, she noticed that one of the petti
coats seen.. s mew hat stiff, as if
heavily lined. She ripped it open ar.d
found o-.er a.'..' id notes sewed under the
This put her on the track, and nil
her mother's tt:coats. of which she
had an enormous number, were ex
amined. In nearly everyone iarge
sums c-f money were found, amounting
altogether to between I.-.-.-.oC francs
and X' francs. Fremdenblatt.
"Why, Johnnie, you've pot a big lump
on your head. Have you been fighting
-Fighting? Me? I guess r.ot."
Eut somebody struck you?"
"Nobody struck me. 1 wasn't fghtin'
at all. I: was a accident."
"Yep. I had just trun Tommie Scan
Ion down, an was sittin on hitn. and I
forgot to hold his feet." Pittsburgh
"I wonder why your r.eighbcr put so
many blind windows in his new
"As a sort of confession. I suppose,
that ti e house had a poor arte." Lies
SCHOOL AKD CHURCH,
A larse Catholic coh'ece is to be bsrili
at Kl 1'aso. Texas.
The Free Methodist Church of Ameri
ca has about Ca.i-Oj members.
Dr. Cortland Myers' church, Brook
lyn, is said to have the largest congre
gation in Greater New York.
A resolution adopted by the Atlanta
school board leaves the application of
the rod to the discretion of the teach
ers. The Salvation Army controls 4jD so
cial institutions in various parts of
the wvrld which are under the care of
Derlin booksellers are strictly forbid
den to sell to school children books
stitched with wire, as several cases of
bloe-i poisoning have been traced to
scratches from rusty wire.
President W. H. Couneilk of the col
lege for negroes at Normal. Ala-, is
the only negro president of a college
bora ir. slavery and self-educated. He
was '-' years old before he knew his
The American MNs'or.rory r.s .viatica
Con-re gatk ar.l i will establish at once
scho.ds in Porto Kico er. the seme J-lan
' :' Christian school which it has estab
lished in this country f.r negroes, In
dians and Chinese.
The Na-i Council of the Knights
of C lumbus. at a recent meeting held
at New i-h.v. n. (nn.. voted an endow
ment of -r - . . . to the Catholic univcr-si-y
at Washington f, r the purpose of
establishing a chair for historical re
Mrs. Hilen S. Gre nfell. sate superin
tendent -f i u'dlc instruction for Colo
rado . has ."url- Hotlon ovrr l.Z. . school
distri t in '. c-'u:."ies. which she Is
""T-ced t visit :.t l-.rist once a year.
Her urueys t d.tTeret.t schools arc
not a. ways made by rail, but often on
horse' ack. r: stuje C'.ach cr l-v rancr
When Wife Mirlrd Oat Ills Old
Cluthef. Clmrlrr Wouldn't
lnrt with lbeo.
"I w : nder i: nli n.-:r. r.re like my hus-
: y -;-'" i-?-ls1 an ac-rpii-lntnre
tl t cthtrcay.
"If y u mean in the n.tter of having
a savace stre..k in them.. I think taev
are." 1 resp,nlcd.
"No: n.t that." she said. "I mtan in
tie tendency to hang on to their eld
"il; la": ." 1 commanded.
"W .. it's like this." tie went on.
" "l i.;. r.'.y. i wl-hy-- ;'l vve-dcut that
ar r: : ef . .urs. "Ih.re are d. .'e :. s
:' thri that y u'li r. ever wear.
t 1 s -ocr f-.io'-v might as veil
,: 1 l .r ;.r ". way hat ,---d"o
. . - ::; -1 a"
-'. tx. i:: 'o d-: it the ether day.
: . r-I ar.ur. 1 ;:r,a- v for' awiiie.
: 't cue to c.'e t:.f.se
spotted and c..t cf "vle .
y a.'Kll:. Harris may have ;
r child 1 fore crcs-lrg the I
In -'."ncle Tern's taidn."
-. ou'll never wt.'.r them. I
': : r rait v davs. I
can use eii.
".: v.-s ti.e sn.e way wu'h oats a : a
d. - ..: u v-. s's.
"Th-. j all lo.:hcd much I fterthan he
lad expected, he declared, while the
.lothes -hat he did allow me to pick
i t wouldn't have le-.r. acetpted by a
"Ar : w: n .t came toco .crs and t.ts
1 .I'd n't a--t ere. This t e was cctni. g
Into sty le acain. ar.d a little cmmcr.ia
.al a i t ir. n would fix that one all
r'ji.t. wh le the other on'y needed to be
r ;p-: d a; art and sewea into a rew
"Same way with collars and cuffs, un-
til I gave up in despa'r. I
"Hut I'm willing to give a collar for 1
cvry h'-ur that -hat mar. wearsor.ecf I
ti sc things at any time." N. Y. Her- i
Chimney Made of Cat Iron.
Cast iron chimney s are now being
eTp' -yed in sf.me iarge buildings. They
are composed of six-foot lengths of pip
ing j -inte : together, and are built in
the brickwork. It is contended that
they are cheaper to construct and are
more economical. The iron takes the
heat more q -ickly than brick and re
tains it better, hence less warmth is
required to be drawn up the shaft in
order to raise the temperature to a point
hat will j-ermlt the f're to throw its
! eat into the room. Chicaco Chronicle.
The Capital of Holland.
1 A centleman to the best of our rec-
rllection a retired linen draper went
' into school one c!ny with the intention
if puttinc the ffth standard through
- their facirc in the reograpiy of Ku
rope. He l-egan: "What is the capital
! ji "Olland?" Capital II." wasthecrush
:ng rejoinder from the smart boy of
! the class. The ex-linen dra;er did not
1 pursue his geographical inquiries fur
ther. Comhill Maca7.ine.
j Points of Law.
i The nine points of the law are thus
1 ror.c-ise'y. if somewhat cynically, given:
: (1) A ood deal cf money: (2) A good
! leal of patience: (") A pool cause;
.(41 A good lawyer: (Z) A good coun-
sel: (C) Good witnesses: (7) A good
jury: (?) A good judge: O) Good
A Lesson In Definitions.
Teacher What is a buttress?
Flossy A buttress is a female butter
GEN. OTIS' SEW MOVEMENT."
Caatemplatea a Fraat sad Raar At
ucb la Force oa the Keaela
Washington, April 25. Information
received at the war department indi
cates that Oen. Otis is about to exe
' cute another important movement, the
. initial features of which are shown by
' yesterday's press advices from Manila.
; The objective point is the insurgent
I town of Calumpit, being- about eight
miles northwest of Maiolos. It wa
here that the insurgents concentrated
after being driven out of their capital,
setting up a new capital, and making
it the base of their operations,
j Two Diatiact Operation.
In moving on this stronghold. Gen.
Otis proposes to conduct two distinct
operations. The first one, under Maj.
i Gen. MacArthur, has for its purpose
pushing straight forward from Maio
los along the railroad and striking at
Calumpit from the south. The second
one is under Maj. Gen. Lawton, who,
with his riving column, is moving far
around to the northeast, to the large
town of Norzagay, from which point
he will turn abruptly west towards
, Calumpit. This last move will take
about ten days, and military strate
gists look upon it as another effort to
lhar.k the insurgents by getting behind
them at Calumpit, similar to the flank
movement which Gen. MacArthur at
tempted to execute at Malabon.
Calompit the Objective Point.
This double operation makes Calura
: pit the center for the next few days
while attention will be divided between
Mac Arthur's column advancing from
Maiolos and Lawton's column on its
ten cays" march by Norzagay. Mac
Arthur has only a short distance to
traverse, so that his forces may be en
gaged with the main force of the ia
1 surgents within the next few hours.
The country is fat and open, and rath
er better for our troops than that ly
mg south of Maiolos.
Calumpit lies on the left bank of a
small stream, at its confluence with
the large Liver Lio Grande. It is a substantially-built
town, with some 2,000
Through a Country Little Known.
The advance of Gen. Lawton by a
circuitous route will be over a country
of which little is known here. Norza
gay is a considerable town, and it is
thought Gen. Lawton is about there by
this time. A road runs all the way
from there to Calumpit. Along it are
scattered many small towns Ancat,
Custos, Ealinog indicating that the
advance is though a populous country.
It is an agricultural locality, with ex
tensive rice and fruit plantations.
W ill Strike ire City Front and Rear.
The war department map. prepared
irarv information bureau.
shews this road joins the one on which
MacArthur is moving up from Maiolos.
It is hardly thoucht, however, that
Lawten will make a junction with
MacArthur before striking Calumpit,
but rather strike the city in the rear
while MacArthur is attacking jn front.
The execution of this double move
ment is being follow with creat in
terest by war department ot'rlcials. as
it is on a considerably Ixrzer scale than
the brush-clearing which has been in
LIGE STRICKLAND LYNCHED.
Ib Slot Hated Dody of the Treacher
Arcaird by 'in How Fonnd
Ham-ins ear Palmetto, bi.
Palmetto. C,a.. April 2". The body
of Lige Strickland, the negro impli
cated by San Hose in the killing of
Alfred Cranford. was found swincirg
to the limb of a tree about one mile
The ears and fingers were cut off.
and on the body was pinned a placard
bearing these words: "Ve must pro
tect our southern women."
Strickland was a negro minister. CO
years of age. Sam Hose, just as the
torch was about to be applied to the
pile of wood under him. near Xewnaa,
Sunday, admitted killing Alfred Cran
ford, but said that Strickland had
civen him S12 to do the deed.
j MORE TROUBLE EXPECTED.
The Vicinity of the Recent Georgia
Lynrhlnaa Would be I ahealth
fal for Bishop Turner.
Mason, Ga April 23. The Tele
graph publishes a statement that it
would hardly be safe for Bishop Tnr
rer to come to this section of the
state, for feeling runs high against
him. On the night the Cranrds were
murdered Turner spoke at Sharps
burg, a short distance from the scene
oi the crime. It is said his utter
ances were bitter in reference to the
action of the Palmetto citizens in kill
ing four negroes. He advised the ne
groes to stand together. The next day
the negroes assisted Hose in making
his escape. Many threats have been
made by negroes that they will have
revenge, and further trouble is antici
pated. Still Hnntlna Victims.
Palmetto. Ga.. April 2J. The mob
which lynched Strickland, captured
Albert Jewell, a negro, who expressed
himself to the effect that the death of
the negro should be avenged, and have
put him to death. The mob is said
to be still on the hunt for negroes.
Reinforcements for Gen. Otis.
Washington, April 25. Although not
officially announced, it is practically
settled that the Ninteenth infantry,
tow in Porto I.ico. the remainder of
the Fourteenth infantry, returning
from service in -Alaska, and the re
mainder of the Fourth cavalry, err
ing in the far west, will constitute the
bulk of the reinforcements to be sent
tc- the Philippines in addition to the
troops already under orders to that
Part of the Fourteenth infantry and
Fourth cavalry are already in the Phil-inpin-s
..-.-.' 'r v'