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TA -W A W
E'STA BLILSIJED 1865. N'dEW1 V ERRY, S. CI., TUESD)AY, J ULY1 239 190.TWCEAW h siF0AYR
STATE~ MUST PAY LIQUOR TAx
FI+tLE8 AGA1NHr sOUI UAIROLINA
After several Conferonos With the Attor
,aey (eneral fihe Cotnnmesioner of in.
ternni Ievenue Is Expected to 0o
l'Iid That tho Falhnttto State 1a
Wrong In Its Contetion Re
gardlug Tax on Dispensary
Philadelphia, July 18.-A Wash.
ington special to The Record says:
"The Commissioner of Internal Rov
onue is oxpected to decide that the
State of South Carolina is wrong in
its contention against the right of
the Federal governmont to tax South
Carolina State liquor lisponsaries.
Commissioner Yorkos will hold, it
is understood, after roveral confor
oncos with Attorney General Knox,
that South Carolina has no power
under the coustitution to exempt
dispensaries from tho operation of
the Federal internal revenue law.
If South Carolina could thus secure
immunity from Federal taxation,
other States could do the same, with
serious results'to the Federal exercise
system. Governor McSwooney, of
South Carolina, has not only de
manded from the Internal Revenue
Bureau a return of all the taxes col
lected from the State dispensary
traffic since .1893, but has sued for
the same purpose in the United
States Court of Claims. Both pro
ceodings wore taken under the Su
promo Court decision that the South
Carolina dispensary law was a con
stitutional exercise of the police
power of the State.
The Court of Claims having ad
journed for the summer, the case
will have to await there, but meanu
while the administration, through
the Commissioner of Internal Reve
nue, wiil decide against South Caro.
TIlE 1111 STRICIK.
No Mnteriai Change In the Situation Re.
ported Yeterday-Conference of
Labar Leaders Today.
Pittsburg, July 19,--While Wells
ville, Ohio, was the pivot point around
which interest in the great strike was
*entered yesterday, two more points
are on the map now to which those
interested in the strike are looking.
Those points are Vandergrift., Pa.,
and Duncansville, Pa.
At Wellsville the situation is prac
tically unchanged, or if there is any
change it is in favor of the milli go
ing into full operation.
Manager Smith claims to have
forty men at work and :iays he wvill
have a complete force by Monday.
Arrangements are being made for
a monster labor meeting at Whit's
opera house tonight. Arrangements
have been made for a special train
to bring workers up from Mononga
hola valley as far as Monessen.
Leaders of the Amalgamated Asso
ciation will make addresses and ex
plain the strike situation.
Pittsburg, July 10.-- It is reported
that a conference of the mo'st promi
nont labor leaders in the country will
be held here today or tomorrow to
devise.plans to checkmate the trust
from starting any mills next Monday.
Pittsburg, July 19.-Operators of
colliery No. 8 are running success
folly with imported non-union men.
Ooal operators of the entire district
are jubilant and claim that the back
bone of the firemen's strike is prac
tical ly broken. They expect a gene
ral resumption on Monday.
P~. AN D R. STRIKE.
Reading, July 19.-The importa.
tion of thirty-two men to replact
some striking machinists caused ont(
hundred and seventy-five other's ir
the Philadelphia and Reading shops
.to quit today. The quarters of th<
non-unionists are strongly guarded
with men with Winchesters.
THNE D)XSPENsARY MUDDLE.
Donble Foreo of Vonutables to,bo Kept ii
Ilharleston-4Iany 5urprIbnd at
thie Action of the Itoard.
[Cola. Cor. News and Courier.)
The members of the State boari
of directors of the dispensary having
grt oft the Charleston city share o~
profits from the liquor business have
folded their tents and journeyed
homoward. None of thoml has had
anything furtier to say about the
matter than was expressed in the
resolutions adopted yesterday and
published this morning. Exactly
what is expected of the municipal
authorities of Charleston does not
appear very clearly; it seems that
they have to enforce the dispensary
law in Charleston to the satisfaction
of the members of the board before
that body will lot the profits return
to the city. What is necessary to
satisfy the board ' one of the prob
lems that will have to work itself out.
Many wore surprised at the action
taken; yet there wore others who
wore in no wise surprised.
It seems that the double forco of
constables is to he kept in Charles
ton for some time, but for how long
it is not known. It may be that
tho squads will h continually chang
ed and new men sent in every week
for a time, and it may be that
special detectives will be sent down
there. The authorities som to be
determined to see it the illicit sale
of liquor, alleged to be going on, can
not be brokon up, and it looks as if
those in the business are to be given
TME srATIM HAS TO hORROW MONEY
The Unusanl loinvy ApprcilatIons the
Caue--Fundla Will Uoine EaInrly In
the Fall Uoverlng the Amount
[The State, 10th.]
The State of South Carolina, it
appears, is going to find itself com
polled to borrow money this year to
meet the running expenses of the
government. There is nothing un
usual about it, as it has often been
done before. The tax levy will raise
all the funds necessary, but they
cannot be collected in timo to tide
over the period betwoon the middle
of August and the fall when the
taxes begin to Ilow in. The neces
sity for borrowing comes from th i
fact that the appropriations this year
have been unusually large, aggre
gating over a million dollars, and
heavy calls upon the treasury have
been made from most of them.
Among the large extra items in
the appropriation bill this year may
be named the costly new State col
logo buildings here and elsewhere,
the $50,000 for the Charleston ex
position, and the $15,000 that has
to be paid into the sinking fund on
the loan for the completion of the
All obligations could be met eas
ily later on, but unfortunately no
account of time has been taken in
the makiig up of the appropriation
At present the State has enough
money in sight to run the machinery
of the government until the middle
of next month, but beyond that time
money will be0 needed from some
other than the regular source. It
was stated yesterday that arrange
ments are now being made fur the
borrowig of not less than $100,000
at 4k per cent. This, it is thought,
wvill carry things along until the
regular tax collections begin to net
results in the fall.
The officials are not worried over
the necessity for borrowing, yet the
necessity for it is regretted.
Tolstol'a Life Is HIanging by a Thrend.
Moscow, July 10. - Dr. Savin,
Count Tolstoi's physician, announced
this morning that his patient had
had a relapse during the night.
Hopes that the author will recover
The count was recently excommu.
niented from the Russian charch for
his principles. This affair created
quite a sensation in Russia, and a
large number of students and others
begged that they also be excommu
nicated. Student riots in Moscow
and St. Petersburg followed the ex
communication of TIolstoi.
Soon after this it was reported that
he hind been carried to the frontier
and ordered to remain away from
Russia. This exile was, however,
Idenied, and Tolstoi is still in Russia.
U.-is very advanced in years and
hopes for his recovery are slim.
TIE1i(ti1i NIAIlAKCA ICA'li)4 IN A
111 IA ICKI..
U. I). (irafum'N Thrililig Trl--The tivet
iA1n1 to D ThA Font antd LIvE to
'ell thn TWl.
A special to the Now York Sun
from Niagara Falls, .Juily 14th, says:
It is oloven years sinco anybody
went through tho whirlpool rapids
of Niagara in a barrel, and as it was
this style of craft to first successfully
bravo the rapids after Captain Webb
lost his life, unusual interest centored
in the trip which Charlos 1). Grabam
announced that. h would make to
day. Graham was the first to do
what was thought to be practically
impossible, to go through the rapids
and livo to toll the story. Ie ro
peated thu trip throo times, and to
day he mado his fifth successful voy
ago through the gorge.
The people turned out in great
numbers tcday to see Graham make
his fifth trip. They flocked to the
bridges, they lined the cliff tops and
they filled the trolly cars of the Cana
dian Scenic line. The day was
frightfully hot but yet thousands
stood the intense heat for hours, un
til Graham and his barrel had gone
down the rapids. Never before have
so many countries been represented
in the gathored crowd. This is be
cause the Pan-American exposition
contributed its quota to the sightsee
Graham had announced that he
would start at three o'clock, and the
big majority were on hand at that
hour. -is starting point was from
the old Maid of the Mint landing, a
few hundred foot above the cantiever
and tower steel arch bridges.
It was from this point that Gra
ham started on his previous trips,
and although the old dock had boon
torn away ho chose to start from
there today. It was 3:25 o'clock
when he crowded himself through
the manhole into his barrel. A small
row boat was in waiting, and at 3:30
the barrel with its human freight,
was being towed out into the river.
The oresmen wore fearful of being
tucked into the rapids and they
swung the barrel adrift very early.
This resulted in Graham having an
awful experience and one which he
will long remember. Instead of be
ing immediately caught by the cur
rent that would carry him into the
rapids, his barrel swung into an eddy
on the New York side, just about the
cantilever bridge. Round and round
in this eddy the barrel swung. Once
or twice the poople on the bridge
thought they saw Graham trying to
find out where we was. For 241 min
utes the barrel wvas held in the eddy,
when at the longest it should not
have been more than 15 minutes in
going from the starting point to the
wvhirlpool and not so long in making
the trip through the gorge to Lewis
ton. It was therefore a relief to the
crowd when at 3:57 o'clock the bar
rel swung full into the current and a
minute later wvas riding the first wave
of the rapids.
The course taken by the barrel
was along tile Now York side of the
cr-e'ted wvaves in the center, while on
previous trips the barrel had clung
to the Canadian cui-rents. Frequent
ly the barrel sank out of sight and
once or twice it wvas apparently a
long time in returning to theosurface.
But seond1s woro hours in the esti
mation of the excited peepie for the
fact is it took Graham only three
minutes to reach the wvhirlpool. In
approaching the pool the barrel
swung into the Canadian current,
but once in the river p)ocket it fol
lowed the current straight across the
center. The current shot it well to
ward the shore, where fully 100 por,
sons were gathieredl to hlelp rescue
the barrel and its occupant. Many
had expected that Graham would be
forced to go round the pool1 many
times, but he escapied this fate.
Before the b)arrel had boen caught
by the whirlpool strong men swam
ont and dragged it to shore. Wh1en
the cover of the manhole was raised
it was found that Graham was in a
partiallf suffocated conidition, owing
to the intense boat and close confine
ment. A little attention served tc
revive him, and he was aided to the
top of the bank and driven in a tally
h1o to this city. In an intorv")w with
a Sun correspondent ( raliam naid:
"Whben I started oil the trip today
I wis not in ats good condition as I.
Was on my trips of yearn ago. You
1eO I am1 51 years of ago and my
weight is 190 pounds. My barro
weighs only 160 poUnlH. Whilo I
should haie been out of the barrel in
Iifteen minutes, I was in it nearly an
hour, for it was after -1 o'cl "ek that I
heard voices at tho whirl pool. I have
a small povp hole inl the b arrol, which
I usually close, but when I passed
tho cantilever briidgo today I was so
nearly suffocated that I had to leave
this o1)1, tihe re:ult being that I
took in about six rehte of waler.
WVhilo I (o not stato it positively, I
think this will Ib my ltst trip in a
barrel. H1lowevor, in a few weeks I
shall go through again, and I shalli
and truly by the use of corrupt, falso
and sonetimes purcbased testirmony Y
"Thoso are the things that beget.
dietrust and disrespect for the courts
and for verdicts, and for our boasto I
forms of law. These are the thing
that produce anarchy, lynching andl(]
invite a just contempt, as well as a
lack of confidence, in those tribunals
called of justico.
"Some place the blamoi upon the
sceptical and free thinking spirit of
the times; some censure the courts
for the careless, flippant, meaning
less and indifferent manner that
oaths are permitted to be adminis
tored; others severely censure the
county attorneys and grand juries
for their indifference or apparent
incapacity to offectually and prop
erly indict and prosecute those guilty
of the crime.
"Blame is also laid at the door of
a class of attorneys who advise
encourage, or at least condone, por
jury; and still another very respoecta
ble number say this because of the
lack of fear of prosecution and cor
tain temporal punishment for the
"It is doubtless true that all these,
and perhaps other causes, combine
in creating the evil complained of.
The grasping and commercializing
spirit of the ago, where every man's
standard seems to be measured by
the amount of money he has accumu.
lated, might well be added to the
"Who can blame a poor outcast of
society for false swearing, when pro
sumably reputable citizens (1o the
same thing? Why do we expend
time and money in prosecuting some
poor tramp for stealing another's
overcoat to keep from freezing wvhen
the wrecker of a bank, the despoiler
of a home, the taker of human life
or the omnbozzlor of thousands goes
unwhipped of justice?
"Why should a nation or State come
out against discriminations, trusts,
celebrat ionus and 'watered' stocks,
when the v'ery crime that makes
them possib)lo is passed unnoticed ?
Why does the press of a country
write volumes of the Constitution
'following the flagt, wvhen the sane
tity of an oath that gives both
the Constitution and flag' their real
significance, is almost ignored."
Ag,auildo wnling,' to surrender if 1)o
mnocracy wVon-and WVoulet Uont ril,ute
Lincoln, Nob., July 18.-In a
statement for the press today Wmn.
J. Bryan gives his version of the
story that Agninaldo promised him
financial assistance in his campaign
of a year ago. Mr. Bryan says it
wvas while he was in New York that
two Filipinos sent a request to con
fer with him, lie deelinied to meet
them and sent a friend to explain
that he did not think it proper to
hold a conferenco. The Filipinos
said that Aguinaldo was willing to
issue a proclamation premising to
lay clown arms, in case of Mr. Bry
an's election, and also was willing to
contribute to the Doemocratic cam
paign fund, but Mr. Bryan refused
to consider either proposition and
'did not require them to furnish any
evidence of their right to represent
WVhen a wvoman is very positive she
is never cortaia.
U11T1I 'IN(1 1IUII)(fInl?Nt II"
cli 1I.I;4r(1N's ; I '()SITION.
Flon s t,pot of 1 1 r paintme:( (n t 1 pirc Fa.
,nl ly With Oti xoaposiiiomN -I14
R T1r A1pprop t-in t) 150,1100.
Charleston, Jufly .11;.-h'le Exposi
tioln complly and tho peoplo of
Charloston wero very much gratilied
with tho liberal su11b::criptions which
tho cotion mills and banks of tiho
City of (olumhia havo rocontly mado
to the stock of tho lxpositioll (om1
panly and for tho I;;ntuanco that lars
boon given that th oily council of
(olumhbia will tako a very practictl
interest in promoting tho succeoss of
the outepris115o. 'lI'ho )road and gon
(r'1u0IS spirit which has 11markd t1he at i
I1rle of tit munnltfactulring and linan
cial institutions of Columblhiit an(1 of
tho pecoplo withal iust contributo ma
torially to that mloro porfect union
between all parta of tho State, which
will in1urt to the advan tIgo of the
whm1o Stato. Th'el E-:positiont in
ChIlarleKtont is intended to bem a lit th
Sttto of Soul i Carolina particularly,
alnd the interests of all the States of
The1w progress of t lie construction
work at Charlestont is very elcolulratg
ing and there is no room to doubt
thaut. the l:xposition, in all its foa
lures, will b o one of tho most in
structivo and attractive ever hold in
tile south. It is intondod that tihe
textilo exhllbit shatlll 1mphasizo th1e
wonlorful developmient of (ho cotton
mliantufacturinlg interests in this Stato
during the laist (quarter of a century.
'le Cotton 'alaco or Toxtilo build
ing covers a ground aro of 50,000
i(luaro foot, and thoro is no doubt
that. every inch of spaco in this build
ing will bi oecipued. ''ho mills in
Colulllbia havo promised to matko1 i a
full exhibit of thoir various products,
andl( assu;trancoti havo beeon roceived
from a nulher of the mor progros
Iivo mills in other partil of the State
that (thy will Imlako oxhiblts of their
goods. .11 addition to the Cotton
Palace, there will he a ground
around tho main Court. of Palaces,
the Comimerco building and the Ag
ricultural building, each with -I13,000
sqluaro foot of floor splace.
Directly opposito the Commerce
Palace, at the other and of the Court
will titand the auditorium, which
will have i seating capacity of over
'T'he main ontrance to tho Exposi
tion grounds will be at the Adminis
tration building, which contains 10,
000 square foot of floor spaco.
Just on tho right of tie Palaco of
Commeorce, 0on entering tile grounids,
wdil sltandIth 110M~inoral and1( Forostry
buildling, withI 20,00)0 square foot of
Tlho Court of Palahuces, ailrud
which tho main Expositionl buildinlgs
will beh groulped, is 1,2(00 feet iln
lonrgthi aind over ti00t foot inl wvidth,
withi ai sunkenu gardlen in the conltre
700) foot long anId .1 0 feet widO.
airoiud this CJourt will be connoctod
with very handsome018 cOolnnad(os or
arcadon and1( thre Coulrt, of Palaces
will continl I,050,000) squiare feet,
foot rat the Tlrans-Misiiippi, 720,
(1001 squaire at P.aris, o6.3,000) (qularo
feet at Chicago and 1 ,53O,000) squiare
foot lat Buffalo.
A p)articularly instrnctive feature
of tihe Expositionl at Charleston wvill
be( tihe live stock dop1artmnt , under
theo direct, manag'ement of (Georgo F.
Weston, of Vanderbilt stock farms inl
North Carolina. The E'xpositionl
company oftors $27,000) in premiums
to thie successful competitors, and(
theOso promniumis hav() 1boon re-inl
forcedl by special prizes ofteredi by
the leading hiorsomoni and( stock rais
inig associat ions of thle United States
andi( Canada. II in intended that
threro shall1 1be fine racing (luring tihe
enItiro Exposition pleriodl, a umnber
of offers having beoon alreadly re
coivedl for tile manarilgemonit of this
foatu ro of tile grealt show.
Thoil Exposition compa1I)Iny hass boon
very much gratifieid by t.he action of
a niumber of Staten anrd cities in this
country ini regard to taking part in
the shlow. Tho Marylandl( building
is no0w in course of construct.ion.
Plans have boon drawn for tho Phil
aanlnphini hnilding and for ilm Nnw
Vork Stato )ulildin,f, aid the I''silit
turo of .'onn:ylvatni a 1as1 ap)ropri.
atte( $:5,000 for i building from
that Stato. III addition, th1m Louis
iana I'urchaso (oniiissi-ioii has oelect
e(1 a isito for a b'uilding on tho 'x
1)oMition grounds in Charleston, and
tlt Stato of MiHsouri hats Ippropri
ated 50,000 for rolpretenltation at
this 1'xposition. ('ho tato or Illi
10sH 1as appropriatedl $2(),000 for
th( erectionl of a 111lloinoi; building,
a'vi tho Inakii. of anl Illiuoii exhliblit
hero. At, io time in thr lihlory of
this tato hivo so unitny po'plo ben
interet d inl tihe ltdlvertisulomlt of
cities of this con)Itr' balvo dono or
will dot at t he1 l': Iosi1t)tn. I ho f.overn.
miitnt o\xhibit ait (harulestont will he
on Of (h m14) tit Vil o iv ver muade
and th atss llItnco of iart icipait ion on
thoe part of tho Central m1111 South
Amnerican1 countries will miako tho
fo)reign ox lihit :t ('I aC rletton of
great practical vaViluo to Iho commer
cudltl and iitdutrial intorOsts of theso
Slates. '1ho 'nited "tes mliiister
at San J ose, Costa I inc, Ias i
formod th(lclli dep1artn. of Stato at
\Wasinilgton Iiilt, th goverm1'n1111t1 of
Nicaragi, Salvador and Costa Rica
will roo"o their exhibits from iho
'an-Amerieiin Exlposition at lilialo
at tho closo of that expositiont to 'T'he
South Carolina futer itato a ndi \Vest
Indian .'xposit ion at CharoMtotm.
Mr. TheIlodor ('. Knaulf', tho ypo..
cini Col) ill is1ionrr of tho Exp)osition
(11) palny, who hIIIi I10011 lit work in
(uba n I.'uerto Ilict for th last
Iroo 1tsiiH or iuuro, ro1porty veory
olncouragiog )r"ogro; m lit 1ivenroig (x
ibliti from11 th114s0 iSlan(ds for t ho ox
positioli at, ('ilrlo:ston. 'T'ho gover
nor of (ubha lapi pt)1)oiltted a special
001missionor to I)rer)enlt that cotut
try at th oxp)oS.ition horo, anld thoro
itt no <luostio(n that, th0 Wvt Indian
n(1 of tho oxilu)>rition ait Caltrloston
will ho in overy way attractivo.
'l'hor t ils at groat field in tho Voest.
.rndioi and ill th ('i tral aid South
America countrie-h for t.ho matttnufac
turos of tho -outI and tho ox position
at Charleston will alford an1 oxcol
lont opportunity to our manufatc.
turors for theo estatblismIilelt of a1
now markot for their goods inl parts
of the world they havo not yet, occu
A Ior TIMIR E IN KANSAS.
Fall Crope lit in 1)c>1pwrato C;on(illlon n1 341
(lrata (irowing In (ho (enlro of th
I ivor I-d1.
Kansas~ii City, July 1 .-'This 1has
b)o0n an oxcoedingly hot (1day11 iKan
I IT to 1) de4grees. W4hilei th1e
foling of uitter h4Iellessns a11tond-1
ant upon01 th( (drouIght has passed4,
111( peop)l4- of 11h4 Stalt (o (1n)iot, a1
tempt it to d1eny3 thiat t ho faull crops aro
mi a deslporate con1dition4.
Farmors0l aro beginingil to plou~gh'
the alreadly ru1ined4 cornl flok1 andl(
sow. thom11 inl whealt and( al1falfa to
maiike pas1turo( fi44(l for the( stock in4
tho fall anid initer, bunt *1ho Kansas
lUiver rulnnmgIF through Topoka is so
dIry that greoon grass8 is growmlg in
the contro of tho river hoed. Most of
the( st.reoams of the0 S11tt, (except the
larger ones) have gone dry and1( there
is a poor prospect for stock walter.
No )1AIN IN NEnit(ASJA.
t(empe5ratu1r0 in in1coln 1munuted to
t0 I agatinl todaiy. No rin fell any
wvhor4 iln the Stato todaiy. Grain
mon p1lace the dlamago to the corn
crop thus far at 80 por cent and nay
tha4t oach tonitinlued (lay of dirought
adds14 5 por cent to the llamalgo. Th'le
Platto Itiver is v'ery low and1( inl
phacos entialy dtry.
Columbma, S. C., Jully I10.-Thoe
governo r has granted1 a pardon to
Bonijaminr Burrill, of GIreenville, who
was- con4victed of assault and b)attery
with intent to kill and4 setonecedl inl
March, 1805, 1(o ton years in the
pon)itentliary. He~ has served six
years, wvhich is4 a remaiirkably long
peoid for iiuchi an1 ofTense-4(.
Chiild ren koop cooler than growi^
ulp.peolo, becauso they koop thin1k
inig about something elso.
It I,I.r 1 i1to 4 1ui (ot n ',t itl'ly
|I'hiila d( l in T o.
Council 1nilu1fs, Iown, .1 uly 1(5.
.'rs13idenrlt J. Jl. Ic(7artly made a
sttlinrg HtatolonIt regarding (ho
revl'enceo of bribery in Amnericain
courts of justico in his address to the
towa Stito Bar Association, at, its
ainuil meeting in this city today.
"I,3 it true," Mr. McCarthy asked,
"(iht 1ijury is comuitted ii judi
cial proceeIitins? I nood tu;) no
tililO for tho (isctlssionl of this in
uiry I)OfOro i IproHOntativo Bar
Associat on. It. will not. (1o to credit
ill of tho falo atatemiont to lack of ,
1110110ry, visionary inagination, inl
ablility to sei'( and understand things3
.orrectly, wh-ib(' lies, iiiitginairies, do.
llsion:+ an(d such11 lil'o.
"' hero is t hero a lawyor who 1lm1s
ntot H0oon i guilty crimliinal )asH out,
:f tIho court roomn) ac(luittld and Het
free becUHo of perjur(d testitoiinI ?
\\hat 011 of 1s Iott ha1s sn(OI the+,
rights of )riHOnrt' sacrilic(Md a11
Irronpled1 umdor fod:, p)r('sonabtly
tluder utio form of law, but reatly
Oldoavor to Itako thalt th groato tt
1porformanleo over witn('ss.M1'd at tho
falls. No, 1 1i 11iot, preparol to tell
juht htow" I H 11l (o it, bult. it w"il1 ho
Ir(+1)araltory to thto t rip (;rahamtn r1..
dlucod the haillast, in thoecraft. so Mihat
it. wou It accomm 1)1odato his incroased
weight. 'his reoulted ill tho barrel
loa.ing oil its silo iu its patoaHtrgr
hrOugh ith WaLV:s. The barrel hatts
It length of 5 fot, antd is 26 inchols Iin
dliaitin(t(+r at. the top, 3t at ith iuiciallo
and 18 at the bottom. It i8 the sault
Ibtrrei u1sd by (I ralham in making a
trip ill l 889. (Irahan received $ri)0
fur his font, the money being sub
Kcrilt'od by h1mHineH muon who profit.(d
by tho crOwds it attracted.
IoalA 1ir ')-1.1",
Alleged1 8010m 1to Itry noepWuI,r (f
London, Jly, I i. ---''ho PallI Mall
Glzotto todaiy prints at comnlil n-1(11
tion from its 'aris corre.spondeit
giving circunfstt(tliall dotaili of an
allog'd conspirae)y bo overthrow thn
l''ronl remlic amd install Prinlco
bis1.9 N e1o)1('II 14 (' lmpoi'.
Tio courrIoielmh-itt is aisred that
SeI)toinl)er 1 1, onl which iato the
czar intont toi proloto Princo LouiH
to at full gen("rahip>il inl the 1.t1Huiiian
armly, his lb((1 2ttle'cted II tho occa
sion1 for ai dlomionsitration0 to su1pp)ort
the climsi of this~ pr20, whlo is such
it (c1o84 friend of t heir'I liussin
al ly, by all the 01lomen1ts tlIoppod to
thle p)rosent regimeo.
The names (of iA. Dtol1ou.edo l, 11he
Marqui do Lu(0 nr Salulcos arnd K.
lead01ing spi11rits (of th1e mov~'leent, and14
HoVeratl h1igh fnict.ioniaries oIf the
bo0 assis8tog th mi11Voemenlt wit h
"A few weeks ago," it is noted,
their reapinig mainiifos on Sulnday to
save tir splend(id wheait cropa.
Latst woek ht wind1 damiaged the0
corn crop ntot less thtan 50 per cent."
FCro,m A Ha2chlor1'st viewi.
No old midjI over 40) can showv a
strange plumbel(r over the hous1e with
out giving htimi her opinion on love,
religion and the [Filipinos.
Whlen a womnuan thinks that a man
is going to lins her against her wvill
aho generally dressen horself with
t,wo paporsTI of pinis less than usualI.
On a real hot day cupid seems to
lock( himsel81f in a ref rigator.
There's no woman who won't be
liove somec part of flattery; a man bo..
IiOves it all.
If the beat childi could only look as
ininocentt. as the worst womian, nobody
wvould ever know who ought to got
The only dlifefeec between the
min who thmkalU women can't fool
him antd the man who knows they
can, is that lie gots foolo-1 a little of