Newspaper Page Text
WILL BE SOLD.
msi'JONsAiuus wjM/ ni?) nvs ns
Chief Justice Pope Sci s Aside Gov
ernor Ansel's Order Closing Them
and Throws Them Wide Ope?.
Fly (he grace Of Chief Justice Pop?,
who ix generally on the sido of thc
dispensary in his decisions, tho Cal
houn County dispensaries will be
kept open and the now county will
enjoy tho revenue therefrom. It
will be remembered that Governor
Ansel ordered the dispensaries at St.
Matthews and Kort Motto closed, but
later on Chief Justice Pope issued
an oidor restraining the dispensai les
at those places from closing their
places of business as ordered hy tho
Tho county dispensary board of
Orangeburg County was not mention
ed in this order, and tho cuesti?n
arose as lo whet lier or riot the hoard
could continue to ship liquors into
Calhoun county under tho provision
ia tho Act creating thc new county
that the dispensaries were to he run
as formerly, before the lo w county
The winde question was to have
come nji before Chief Justice Popo
on Tuesday bm it was postponed, bul
Mr. Webb represent in?; the dispon
Hary i tes of Calhoun seemed another
order from the Chief Justice direct
lug the Orangeburg County hoard io
continue to supply liquors, eic., to
the Calhoun dispensaries until the
further order of the Court. As wm
bo soon from tho order, which is
published in full below, (be board
ia granted "leave lo make slob re
turn herein ?is it may lie advised."
Mr. W elch was in th?' < itv Wednes
day and had u conference with tho
county board relative lo the sit tin -
lion, thc result being satisfactory to
all parties. The board has boon will
ing all along io continuo shipping
whiskey lo the Calhoun dispensaries,
and the places at St. Matthew's and
Fort Motte were ordered closed sole
ly upon Governor Ansel's ophnion
that Calhoun was dry territory lind
bia order to that effect to the board.
No resistance will be made lo .lus
tlce Pope's order on the part of the
board of Ibis county, whic h will con
tinue to have supervision over the
Calhoun dispensaries. The view taken
is that th<? i? .' miitiof affect inn only
will have to take out a wholesale li
cense now that she is selling liquor
by tho wholesale to another count)
it would bo well for the commis
sioners to look Into this unit ter and
lix the price of their liquor according
ly. Aa there is no limit set in Chh'l
Justice Pope's order, we suppose it
will run Indefinitely, arid therefore
the dispensaries ;it St. Matthews and
Kort Motto will be kepi open until
the legislature meets lind the delects
in tho law remedied The, following
la tho last order of Thiel Justice
"i. Thai tho count) dispensary
I n.i i ii for Orangeburg County, creat
ed and existing under the Act of Ibo
Genera.] Assembly, common!) called
und known ns the Caroy-Cotbran Act,
do' from and ri ft 01 tho dote hereof,
and until furl bor ordered, contin
ue to perform und exercise its duli?'.s
nuder said Act in the i.erritor> taken
from Orangeburg County io form Cal
houn County, tho santo as if s;iid ter
ritory taken to form Calhoun County
"li. li is further ordered that said .
county dispensary board for Ot'ttngO
burg County do continue us hereto
fore, und until further ordered, io
supply and finnish. In iho manner
now provided for by law, to tho dis
pensaries in ('albot?n County all tho
liquors and other nicholle beverages
now under the law allowed lo bo sold
in tho Dispensaries and necessary to
the continued conducting und opera
ting of said dispensaries as hereto
fore, and while the same was in Or
"a. lt is further ordered that the
county dispensary board for Orange
burg County be made a party to the
proceeding herein, and that a copy
of the petition herein together with
the older Signed by me i'll the 17th
day of March, I HOS, be nerved upon
the said county dispensary board for
Orangeburg County, together with a
copy of this order, mid that Ibo said
county board have leave to make
such return herein as il may be ad
THE Washington correspondent of
the Greenville Sun says Senator Till
man is thc greatest drawing card of
the upper house. When (t becomes
known that he is to address the Sen
ate for hours before noon, when
tho body convenes, the corridors of
the Capitol bOCOmo crowded and the
rush for tho galleries is worse than
a bargain counter sale.
TlIB political ring over in Augusta
is about to be killed again. It worn
to have as many lives aa the hardiest
old Tom cat.
Did you over moot o successful
man who told you what he wan going
to do next?
Tho Strange Port of the Custom ta
Timi It Doesn't Conceal.
Just when the habit of Ku io peon
royalty lu travelling under anauiued
uaniea which In no way serve to con
ceal identity began is unkUOt u.
lt ls though; to be HU outgrowth of
the praetice A monarchs in ned l?c
hai times of rldlni to tournaments of
knights incognito. Hut whatever
Ita origin tho custom ls veri general
ly practiced In langland t -day. King
Kdward travels as the Duke of Dan
cantor, though when ho warf the
Prince of Wales he used the title
of Lord Renfrew, under vhieh Incog
nito he visited tho bulled Stales.
Queen Alexandra ls often Countess
of (.'hester, bul onee stayed in Paris
as plain Mrs. Stephens. Princess
Victoria has travelled ?is Miss John
sou, and in ?dil days Queen Maude
of Norway made (rips as Miss Mills,
with her govornotw, ot, the continent.
Thc Princess ot Wales I ru Vols as
Countess of Killarney; Princess
.Christian as Comtess (?ravonsteiw,
and princess llenrj ot Unnenberg
tis I .aily Carisbrooke. The K'.ng ol
Spain uses the lille ol Count ol To
ledo in hi-- Havels, while ?bt? Kill
porer of Austria goes as Count
llohenemliK, the King ol Italy as
Conni di Pollon/.o, rind K'.ng <v . ar
Of Sweden. ('(Mint VOll liana T'tG
.Urnngost part ol (Ills strange custom
ot 11 a veiling Incognito ls thal the
names assumed hide thc ht arel 's
Identity from no one.
Mi'. Kaili Towel: Looks like w?
were going lo have another Hine
Monday. There goes Mr. indigo."
rrouhle for the Kdltor.
"I es n't Keep "
. ...no. iiiiv. quietness."
Thal afternoon there called at the
office a lady with hard features and
lin acid expression. She wanted to
see the editor and the hoy assured
her that lt was Impossible.
Tint I must see him!"' she pro
tested. "I'm his wife!''
"That's what I hes all say," re
plied Ile hoy
That lh Why he found himself on
the Moor, with Hie lady sitting on
his neck sn.I smacking his head
with a ruler, and (hat is why there
ls a new hoy wanted there -An
Holding Mis Own.
Scattered' through the pine-clad
mountains ol' California, live som?
grl/./.ly old miners, whose dry wit
is often amusing.
After man> years' absence, a cer
tain gentleman relumed to the lit
tle mountain town thal had bei n his
birthplace The first person he met
was un old minet who hail known
him as H boy,
"Howdy, 'lour.'" he unid, ss hf?
shook .ands, "How've von been
Kettlng along all tlnvAf years""
The old fellow shifted his quid of
tobacco, spat Into tho dust, (hen
said, in the habitual drawl. "Wa ul,
I didn't have a darn cent when I
rome hete forty years ago. an I'm
hol<Ilu my own " Judge Library,
j The man who talks Hie most may he
The man willi least to say;
Tho braves! man may not be b?
Who has ii boastful way ;
The woman who is good may not
; He always saying so;
i Hie silent man may know a lot:
? He sometimes doesn't, though.
Chicago lleco rd-11 ora ld.
A ('ont ri but ion,
One morning last week a mis
sionary worker was soliciting con
tributions toward helping the work
alOtlg; Stooping at a house III the
lower section of the city she pulled
Tho bell, which was answered hy a
sickly looking woman.
"Can you contribute anything for
the drunkards' home'.'" she asked of
th, v.onan W ll Oin she had suntmon
fd i . the doer.
"Ve:," replied the Woman: "come
n rt li ntl flex! Saturday night and get
my husband." Philadelphia Led
The 'lurks are manifesting great
delight in automobiles, hut (helli
poor rou,ls make lt difllcult to use ?
The output of all tho vineyards of i
tho world ls estimated to be 3,c?54,- ?
All Trusts Oppose Bryan.
Thc Times, of Buffalo, N. Y., says
in its opposition to Mr. Bryan the
New York World is in the company
of the Standard Oil trust, the rail
road trust, the sugar trust, the
leather trust, the insurance trust,
the paper trust, thc tobacco trust,
and all other trusta which are prey
ing upon the people .through their
pull with legislatures. It is in the
company of the frenzied financiers
and stock gamblers of / Wall Street,
lt is in the company of all the pre
datory corporations which infest the
country. All of these interests are
opposed to Mr. Bryan. They are
doing all they can to eliminate him
as a candidate and accomplish the
nomination of some man who would
ho their willing tool. The plunder
ers ol* the people know that with Mr.
Brynn in the proisdency they would
rc eive no quarter. Their hope is
that with a 'conservative' in the
chair they would be allowed to ply
their traille at will, lt is very con
genial company for thc World to be
in af it is claimed that its owner has
a great deal ol stock in the various
Why Not Non .'
Thu Ohio republican platform
which the Chicago Record claims
was examined and approved by j
President Roosevelt and Mr. Taft
favors the ''reduction of representa
tion in congress and thc electoral
college in all states of this union
where white and colored citizens are
disfranchised." This is only a sop
thrown to the negro by Roosevelt
and Taft to fool them. They don't
mean what they say. If they do,
then why does not the republican
congress, now in session, proceed
along thc proposed linc? They are
in full control of all the branches of
the government and can pass any
legislation they want to. Then why
wait. As the Commoner says it is
"tomorrow" for tariff revision;
"tomorrow" for currency and bank
ing reform; "tomorrow" for vigor
ous and effective prosecution of
trust magnates. And to thc negro
with respect to the proposition re
ferred to it is "tomorrow" and it
"*omorrow" forever and
usKing ii ic? cu.
interested in a recent issue of the
publication called "Tobacco" and
published in the interest of tho to
bacco trade. Tho editor of "Tobac
co" charges that the New York
World hus deliberately ignored im
portant news, the publication of
which was not desired by the tobac
co trust magnates. This trade pub
lication then asks;
"Can it be that Joseph Pulitzer is
one of the little handful of persons
who hold stock in thc tobacco trust?
Does thc owner of thc World partic
ipate with Duke and Ryan in the
dividends of the concern whose
methods have recently been charac
terized by Colonel Henry Watterson
in the Louisville Courier Journal,
'Those of the pirate, the pickpocket
and the porch-climber.' "
This may account tor the New
York World's great hostility to Mr.
Bryan, lt knows that if he is elec
ted that he will so expose the doings
of thc tobacco trust that its robbery
of the tobacco grower ?viii have to
stop and as a consequence some of
thc ill gotten dividends of the own
er of the World will be cut short.
There arc many other newspapers
in tho same boat with the World.
.?The Best and Only Policy."
Ge< rge Harvey, editor of Harper's
Week'y, reputed to be owned by
.John Pierpont Morgan, made an in
teresting anwer to the New York
World's query, " What is the best
principle and what is the best poli
cy to give the Democratic party
new life?" Here is Mr. Harvey's
To the Editor of the World: The
host principle: The constitution.
The nex*. best: Tariff for revenue
only. The best and only policy
Heat Bryan. GliOlUJK HARVEY.
No ono is surprised that a man who
edits a newspaper owned by the1
King of Trusts should oppose Mr.
Rryan, Ulis a clear case of "whose
bread I oat whose song Ising" with
Mr. Harvey. Sonic time Inst year
a little presidential boomlel was
launched for Mr. Harvey, but it
soon petered out, and since then he
has been doing all he can to head oft |
thc nomination of Bryan. As Har
per's Weekly like the Now York
World, is only an echo of John
Pierpont Morgan's wishes, its abuse
helps Bryan with honest people.
KNOX'S preeindeital boom don't
seem to be making much headway.
Thc Commoner says it has reached
thc stage where it is neccessary for
tho fender to bc put on behind.
0U> HIC HOTO H IN TUB ABBETT.
Irving ?he SUI li Artor to Hocelve the
Honor of Burial There.
Tho service In that storied pince
was BO glorious an honor for that
king of tho stage so complete and
satisfactory an ending or a high
minded, unselfish career! Not evon
at a coronation, wi'h splendors of
?olor, had the Abbey seemed so
grand a temple as on that bright
morning with the mists of sunlight
Streaming through the south trans
ept windows and toning up the aus
tere simplicity of the gray arches
Slr Henry Irving was a groa! sthg<
manager who had gone beyond
Garrick in devising decorative set
tings for masterpieces of tho drama,
but never hud he contrived anything
approaching lu Impresslvoncais and
grandeur Hie see u ic effect of this
funeral si rvlee In Hie Ahhey.
Irving was the lix h ador lo re
polvo the honor of burial in ihe Ab
bey Itself. Mrs. O.'d'ltdd. Mrs BrilCO
girdle's rival in comedy, Instead <>r
being shut oui or the sanctuary, as
1 am afraid I stale I carelessly in a
previous lotter, wjia burle'd there
with unwonted pomp lu tho south
aisle of the nave. In addition to
Garrick and Mrs. Old Hold, three ac
tors of minor Importance were In
terred there (1 ii ? wes Harton
Booth, a VY esl tu I tl si ir boy, who'had
played Hie part ef Hie ghost In
"Hamlet" and had achieved success
ns Calo. Mrs Hannah Pritchard
wis burled Hu re eh veil years before
Garrick's death, abd John Hender
son, a Huged la i ai tl comedian, six
years after tho great pages nt when
Dr. Johnson tearfully left his "Da
vey" In tlx Poet'? ('.orner. A small
group of actors had already been bu
rled In the cloisters. Garrick's rival.
Barry, was Interred in the north
walu or the cloisters and l 's wire.
Annie Crawford, an actress of (tow
er In tragic (tails, was subsequently
lnhl to ros-l In the same grave Sam
ucl Foote had bren burlad in the
west walk two years before Gar
rick's death. Near Hurry's grave
wau the resting (dace of Mrs. Gibber,
Colley fibbers daughter In law,
who bad sang contralto parts In
Handel's oratorios and had also
enacted Ophelia with weird fascina
tion. With (let tenon, Hess Saun
derson and Mrs Brui < girdle In the
CftBt walk, the clolst? rs may be said
to be haunted with the memories of
nctors. Nearly all I hose actors were
hurled by torchlight, and most of
them quietly and without pomp. As
precedent survives, alhel? in altered
form, In Westminster, candles were
burnell all night while Irving's ashes
were In st. Fa I Hi's Chapel, and were
OM rio ir before the altar dal lng the
for him beside Garrick.
PO WD IOU FD TIC A.
An Good AH. If Not Heller Than, the
History tells us that when cof
fee was first brought lo the cities of
western Ku rope tho first makers of
lt were Turks. They roasted and
ground Hie herrief- and served ibo
liquor ns it ls served to this day, gills
and all We still drink coffee ?s we
drank li then, with Hu* difference,
that we mostly omit th? foils and
drink aa Infusion Instead Of a de
rer.Inn. lt was not so with ten.
Nd Ch I na ina n was Imported with the
first pound of tea to leach UK how
to ms ko ?ml drink n The conse
quence ha* been thal have never j
drunk lea tn the Chinese way -flint
lu, UK a simple Infusion,
At first, there seem*, to have h*cti
prent doubl as lo how to ilwal with
(ho new herb lt ls even said that lt
wns sometimes bolled, Willi sall and
butloi, nnd served (ip ;o a nor! of
spinach. The old phrase, "n dish of
ten," neeiim to bear out (hi* legend.
Klunlly lt came to be sePled I hat the
mont wholesome and piensan! way to
trent tho tea. leaf was to make li Into
s kind of sweet soup, with migar und
milk or cream I have personal
knowledge of no country lu Ku rope
but ono where teil U used as In
Clilnn Portugal, whick got Its
knowledge of tea making from n
province of China, With which at
that time, no other nation of Kuropo
wns In contact
It was while traveling on horse
back with a Kulde In the wilder
parts of Portugal, away from the
ti)io;>n and Inns, white we had per
force to make experiments In thc
mos I economical use of the ounces
of tea und coffee Hint we could af
ford lo carry with ns, that we hit
upon s discovery Having no milk*
WO drank ear tea. ns most Portu
guese drink theirs, as a simple Infu
sion, Bfnmtng hot, and sweetened
I remembered te have rend, l be
Move in the travels of the Abbe Hue,
Hint when the Chinese desire lo be
thrift) In the use of the finer und
more expensive leas Hoy grind the
leaf lo powder abd use less for tho
Infusion. We found thal tea could
bc ground iii a rolfed mill as easily
US coffee, ll,at lea nu.iU- willi llb
powder is as good HM or helter thai
when made willi lite whole leaf, ana
that tho power, ns lt natlirall)
would, gm further than tho tea
leaf." London Times.
Mrs. Henpeck 1 seo that Judge
Knox granted an injunction against
a young a nn wheeo family don't
want him lo marry.
Mr. I If i eek I wish my family
bad been ka thoughtful ot mo.
TRY INC) TO HA VW FRANKLIN
lint Sooner of Later Ho Will Pay the
Wfforts ?re being made to stave
off tho banging of Pink h rank lin, the
m ur dor or of Constabble Valentine,'
but lt will ?H save bin neck, aa soon
er or later ho will pay tho penalty
of his crime on the gallows. The
Newberry Obbservor sayo:
"Jacob Moorer, a colored lawyer
of v<mogolong, was in Newberry on
Friday and appeared before Chief
Just leo Pop?' asking for au order to
stay tho remittltur In tho cate of
Pink Franklin, colored, who hus been
convicted of murder and sentenced
Ito be hanged. Tho ease went to the
supreme coori and the lower couti
was sustained. Tjio motion of the
colored lawyer was to stay tho re
inittitur until he could have a chunco
to present some other motion in the
case. The chief just iee granted bis
motion and gave him ftirthcr time
for a hearing."
This is the way murderers escape
their just punishment, but we do not
believe thal Franklin will eseap". Fe
murdered an officer of the law who
went to his home to serve a war
rant and he should be hung, and wo
feel sure thal ho Will be as soon as
all 'he gauntlets of tho courts are
run. When the above hearing ls over
there will he another hearing on
some othct nonsensical ground, but
the end will be roached, and then
hemp will be introduced .ind (he
tragedy will bo (dosed
Oldest Womntt in England.
Mrs Honor ('(deiran wno occupies
a little cottage at Cleeve, lu IhC coun
ty of Somerset, is genera.,y consider
ed the oldest wonian in langland she
ls 107 years of agi'. Her motlier was
a centenarian, her grandmother died
at KM ami her daughter is sn.
Commercial Value of Peanuts,
The formers of Munna nave recog
nized the commercial value ot the
peanut, and have Ibis year increased
Hie area planted to 78.7-1,1 ! rom -T HU
acres last year and it is reported thal
a much larger atea will he planted to
this tuber nev, sosa on.
Marquess a Floriculturist
The Marquess (d' Tilsn is an enthus
iastic Horn ult uris!. and a: Cul/.ea ll
j ('listle, Ayresiliro, has managed to
grow Howers which can ne s.vti no
tt In i < else ju Sehl land.
Fluent Wr tei-".
IT. fl. Wells, tue Knglish ..Iternteiir,
' .often wrote 8,000 wolds
j Ot han oe? win.
l ieut. Dnshlelgli I can't think why
all the girls make snell a hero of
Capt. Jigger. Why. lie's never smelt
i Mai Juggins Oh. I dui't know.
He's been out in the conservatory
i with M;ss Pnffei for an hour (his ev
"You traded your automobile for a
Jersey cow. uni you? Doesn't the cow
I COS I you a ghod deal for feed?" .
"Yes hut she doesn't cost nie any
thing loi repairs."
So ihUCll is being said and Mung
about "Oclobei wine" nie h rel li roa
the day when the "caggabe cocktail''
"Hasn't bc an odd way of pulling
' Yes. especially golf balls."-Cleve
lard Plain Dealer.
TIMK the textile workers of phila
delphia were demanding work of the
authorities of that city to keep, at
least, half of thom from actual star
vation. When it is remembered that
I these textile manufacturers of car
1 pets, flannels, and other woolen
goods, are protected by a tariff of
from 50 to ISO per cent, their starv
ing workmen must be convinced that
protection docs not protect thc la
boring man, although it protects the
trusts monopolists. Still those same
deluded workmen will probly vote I
the Republican ticket until even a
! grt ater calamity opens their eyes to
tho fallacies of their protectionists
masters, and tho corrupt Republican!
IT is said that Tom Wat-on and
William Randolph Hears* .. ill join
their political fort ii? .md that
Hearst will make v .n bis pres
idential candida'' matson will be
enthusiasticalh snorted by .John
Temple t?rni .ie Hearst papers,
and that v > the end of it. .
'?'IV ' t extent is Joseph Pulit
zer owner of the World and thc
I ..nu fixes tho policy of thal
paper, financially interested in
railroad corporations and other con
cms commonly known as trusts?"
is one of the questions the New
York World refuses to answer.
TIIOS. Taggart, Chairman of the
I lemocratic National Committee,
declare? that William J. Bryan
would bo the choice of the Demo
cratic national convention for pres
ident, and that he will make a great
race for the presidency.
TAI. OT tlfCltOISM. (J
The Japsr"Vf?-ltnssitfn Wnr Supplies
Many New Ones.
? writer In "Je Sui? Tout" hw?
collecte.' a number of stories of mod
est bravery during tbo Kusso-Japan
eBO war. An o"'"er of Cossacks of
fered to carr) u dernateh which ten
horsemen hud already fulled to get
through. The general remarked bit
terly that tho effort, wau useless.
"The others have failed," the officer
Insisted, "because they travelled on
horseback. I shall go under my
horse." VUnder ruy horse?" The
General vas astonished; bul this Isa
prudent way of riding very popular
with Circassians when they wish to
Surprise anyone Tho offer waa fin
ally accepted. Ho received tho com
munion, Maid bin prayers, bade good
by to his men, und stsirted off In tho
middle of the night, strapped face
downward underneath the ho'1!!?,
which be guided by mea rib Of ( lie
bridle through the forelegs. The
Japanese whistled to whet they
thought was n riderless horse. l?ut
the animal, egged on by blow? fronr
the officer's heels, accomplished i>o
journey of twenty live to thlr.t.yrflvo
miles In safety. Stranger sit '<. the
officer accomplished the rut'trri
journey on thu following night ills
comrades applauded htm. an I the
general rewarded him with a
A bugler na .ned Volk off, a bakor
from the Ukraine, heard Iiis general
asking For s volunteer tn report upon
a Japanese position. Ho offerod him
self and was r.ccopted. He disguised
himself as s Chinaman, for In Man
churia everything ls done In bor
rowed clothing, lt Is a very theat
rical conni ry. Whoever desires to
obtain anything disguises h I in sell',
and nearly always ns a Chinaman,
which invokes tie unger of both
armies against (be Celestials. Now
we see a clean-shaven Vol hoff, wear
ing a pigtail and a sordid blue
dress, "borrowed" from tho dirtiest
Chinaman of tho neighborhood. He
bas now become n little Chinese mer
chant. He soils disgusting little bit
ter nuts, or bread as hard as moues,
or little blt is in cages, ile carries
ont the mission with which the gen
eral has entrusted him. mixes with
Chinamen who ?re gaping stupidly
at the advance guards or tho Ja
panese, and he is returning to cami)
ftrll of delight when lie meets a pa
trol of six of the enemy's cavalry.
The officer questions him In Chinese.
Vpl ko ff feels thal he ls lost; lt?; an
swers with some Incomprehensible
gibberish to cain lime. Orders aro
given that he shall be searched. This
ls Hie psychological moment. In an
instant Volkoff lias ('.red two shots
willi his revolver and killed two
V.,..,. ,<..-.?, " tl.tr.l ?.'. K.-lT,?r?f
j . ?*. \\ ii u il. .. ( ikon f n ptlert hi?
j re? . . oit Upi .-.i. jumps upon th*
. btti. i iiov.se, Uh : i .Curr:, at full
i p 3 |o>p ?to H-a, rd tr.? h'm ?lan " ><v. Tho
'escapo, i utortunntel) kio is- ex
posed to snot lier fire that of his
Colnrades, who do not know what to
make of this unexpected horseman.
Volkoff dismounts, waves his nrmsL
shouts wltli all lils strength. At lase
the (iring censes. An hour later Vol
koff ls reporting lo Iiis general who
presents him with the horse of the
officer and ab Us trappings.
The story of some Jewish musi
cians Is perhaps the most dramatic
of all. During the battle of Tueng
Tchan the l'ope Chtcherbakofsky
raised aloft i -ross, the sacred sym
bol of th?' victor) of the spirit, and
went oft to dto al the bend of troops.
Th?? band was playing and tho sound
of the trumpets mingled with the
terrible thunder of the wild fusil
lade. Th*1 dying and wounded maui
rians kept falling (the orchestra was
almost exclusively composed of
Jews), bul their comrades (Jews
also* went on playing, and only tho
Interruption of sonic nole Indicated
that snot her musician had fallen,
struck by a bullet or mutilated bv
tho explosion of a shell. Half these
braves had nlready been ??'tr ck when
the heroic priest let his arms fall.
The bullets had not spured him
either, and tho golden eros/ no long
er pointed out to the troops tho sn
orod object of their sacrifice. Is tho
priest dead .' Not yet. One minute
passes. The cross glistens ance
more. The Jewish musicians are sup
porting tlie arms of the enfeebled
Pope. They continue to support film
until all three are PI ruck down. And
durliiK several minnies this extraor
dinary spectacle ls beheld; Jews 11ft
! lng up the Christian Pope, falling
?with him, other Jews lifting up the
cross il self, the rails lng symbol for
the sd vance. What a strong Irony!
lint the poor fellows were not going
to embark upon a controversy about
Christian dogmas, and they con
tinued to exhibit the cross until they
were mown down In their turn. Thia
Popo with the unpronounceable
name, Chtohorbakofsky, was a hero.
But these unknown Jewish musicians
who supported him were not lC3S
Thc Kind She Wanted.
The provisi?n denier looked nt
Mr?. New i> wed as If he though! sao
were a victim of temporary Insanity.
"Did you say you wanted a a lean
chicken, ma'am?" he fr.Herod.
"Certainly I did," and the young
woman's expression took on added
dignity. "Neither Mr. Newlywed noe
1 ever oat chicken fat. lt IR extreme
ly dlstatseful to beth of us, and i seo
no occasion for paying for what we
do not like."- -Youth's Companion.
Hundreds of millions of dollar?
I are annually spent In advertising,
i Patent medicine companies Bp end!
! 114000,000 a year. .._