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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1901-1982, November 07, 1906, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218612/1906-11-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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Occurrences of Interest Fror.
All Over South Carolina
A Batch of Live Paragraphs Cover
ng a Wide Range-What is Going
General Cotton 3arhet.
Pvestou.n steady..........
New Orians quiet.. ......10 -110
Mobile steady..............P
Savannah easy.... .. .. .. ....1
(larlestvn quiet............1
Wilmington firm.. .. .... ..10 1
Norfolk steady... .. .. .....10 3-9
Laltimor. nma.. .........10 5
New York quiet.. .. .. .. ....10.4
Boston on'et...............4
Aug.oUsto, steady.... ......10 5
emphis quiet............10 3
Ouisvie frm.... .... .. ...11 -
Charlotte Cotton Market.
These prices repesent the price
.uoted to wagons:
Good m. iddling.... .. .. .....10 1-4
Si rit imiddling.... .. ....10 1
' dinz.... ............. ..1
Tinges and stair.s..... .. ... ..
Charlotte Produce market.
'hiekens-Sprin.. ......12 to 25
Iens -per head.. .... ....35 to 10
........ .... .......... ... ...C
.......................2 to j75
Cotton seed.... .. .. ........-21
)ats-Fed.... ........50 to 5
'ats-Seed.. .. ...... to 57 1-2
Baltimore Produce Market.
Baltimore, Nov. 5.-Flour quiet un
-hanged. Wheat steady: spot con
iract 75 1-2 to 75 5-S: Southern by
-ample 53 to 64.
Corn firm, spot 52 to 52 1-2; South
ern white corn 50 o 53.
Oats firm, No. 2, Mixe 37 to 37
Rye firm; No. 2, Wtstern 72 to 73.
Butter steady, unehanzed: fancy
:mitation 21 to 22; do creamery 27
io 23; do lade 1S to 20; store packed
17 to 18.
Eggs firm 27. Cheese active and
nuchanged 13 5-S to 14 1-8.
Sugar ste dy, unchanged.
Electric Cars For Chester.
Chester. Special. -- The Chester
Traction Company wil:, November 30,
apply to the secretary of State far a
charter to construct. maintaim and
operate an electric railway in the
.treets of Chester. The work is to
begin as soon as practicable after
the charter is to be obtained and not
less than one mile to be in operation
in twelve months. The corporators
of the enterprire are Meissrs. J. RI.
Westbrook and L. L. Reading. of
.Chester, and Col. Jasper E. Rody,
tresident of Germania Mutual Sa
vings Company. oif Chicago. Ample
capital will back up' the enterprise
and there seems to be no reason te
doubt that a properly operated. street
railway will pay in Chester.
Western Union Loses Case.
Gaffney, Speciali.-The juryl inl the
case of M. D. Adlams vs. the WVest
ern Union Telegraph Co. brought in
a verdict in favor of the plainPf 01o
$500. This was a~ cae for dlamages
for mental anguish. A t"eeram was
sent toM. D. Ad.ams from Jonesville
by his son on May 31st, 190, tell.
ing hi to come atonce that his
(the son's) wife~ was. dying. The
telegram was not delivered until the
niext day. in consequencee of which
Mr. Adams missed ithe first train
and was delayed about 12 hours in
reaching the bedside of his son's wif
The suit was for $2.000.
Cotton Fire Near Donalds.
.Anderson, Speie. - A special
from Donalds to the Anderson Daily
Mail states: "Mr. Tom Algarv, a
orominent farme:r of Algarys, near
here, lost his cotton and contents by
fire. Mr. Algery lost about two bales
of seed cotton. the seed from 10
bales of cotton, a large amount ofi
wheat and oats and all of his farm
School Fund Decidedly Short.
Columbia, Spieia.-Last year the
oublie schools of South Carolina re
'eived in all S1'6 .75.77 from the' pro
As of the S te dispensary syste'T,
the fund being distributecd accord~ing
a enrolme t. This y;ea r ol 2.
;00 has be rec&1imi .rom teds
oensary for schoos unl to dat m~'
there is but c rn:uh more2 of 'he'i
eal ye. tissated the disenry
;7ill for the netsxor seven weeks,
- ay $10, per wee to the school fundi
but even at this -d e th'e total amou!:t
*will fall far i' belo tho fund of 1905.
Mr. W. A. Garret ppointed.
Newt Yor.. Speia.-Anouee
meat wasp" mad a:he ofiie- of the
Seabonrdl Air Line Railway in this
city thnt W. A. Ga"rre;t general mn
agce of the Cincinnati, New Orleans
& Texas Pacinec ad Alabaimn Great
Southecrn lanilvwys wi be elected
first vice preside:.....d.eneral man
ager of the Scab--ard~. Air Line and
Atlanta & Birmingham' Air Line
Rail ways. asuningL te.j dts of his
office Deerther 1. 1906.
Anderso'n, S pecial.-Tw'o negro
children were burned to death in dif
ferent sections of~ Anderson county.
The sever yer-oldj daiughter of Alex
ander Moon, who livee on Jos. Me
Gil1's place in the Mountain Creek
siection. was one of the victime. It
is not known hov: she e-sught on fire,
as she was bad ly burne wh en some~
'one enltered the hovse She died
vom the injuiries las night. The
other ease was that f i'ttle negro
child about a year o.d whos p'carents
n-comei F..om Fert..zer Tz a
ShOmto be~ac' S'1. 2.
bo r , ' * ~ I ' ''i
' j'jVU~*io'(
b' uvhci ' c" i pv of T'nt*.
~ **.!,jOw 61."
'i - *''a~v~an.l ocil Pue' .. 1.x!
:w.:a .Julv 1. 19d0x a nt .Juhy1 26
x a e "IV $ i ii4! 9 (). S2. Fr.3r? this larj:
~"uat~ be~ d-dm.cted thze amiae
~ii,624 0 soi'eaiy 15S.:354.0" is ~
Tla- ( - 1 -,lT
I x
Arter (wi('d1 I Li IS qrn>iit fro0
the ~'5.~ . tleaves, Cici-n.'
Coelegc prper '$122',0'30.SI with wh. iii
."o opcrate toflie-e. 'To hkis m .a
hi?O3d b ,ca,( tOh1 e ineconne D"or) ra3
eofl(ieo this yiear a.-ia" if t .i numiher its
d; de t 't he - IA1 2,0 t h.7o
of ea( is. .,A.-1
SIn uI, ii1 01,j'a 1lj'S.) rzt f
bh'ee v f ;----tj-e th is,''u
*Colk'- -'N"i a ZL1;2l Z~i. canc
at.-tCe are alwavS C" 1-~fz
to b, added. Ar~d -Jhz cost 0 of rua
ai C('he-ge Such as clvmrson s :.atien
g-reatcr than. the cost of -.: ord in:,ry
literary college. Tiierefore. fliv:*;.
s.L IS 110E thi? 1riht aMOilnt to be uOsed
es teos Cof' ea.ca e ,dlet.
Tile experimnental- staiuon S sup
-eA: The Hatch fund *c cvidvni ~
Officers Proect Colored Man
With Difficulty
Kiiring of Town anhaKl of Franklti
by a Negro an1 His Cature After
Exchange of Slot in
3treests Eiarage People and Perscen
tio: of Blacks Indiiiinatel- Re
:i 1-1,VSA .1 ,Lr7- :1S
t'Wri,_- l~v ,w iii rb ris.
Dark. ~ ~ pe.,l apc~.Q r..e en
at o wuslei
ea a .g '*ig -samae anobee
Whae 1;. :-ne 1fte un , txci
Tn he th.ro~ i e to : ay o
min theo Ion jd;!. riTe peop.. are
raod an-i c on is n den
jail. Dc" OrA a r'll( ticie
I we o , tn0.rlnk
w11:1 up ia' rh aWrm. wi:n col
,UedUi1 !-1- : - bei charm I onf
.heit30 tractionb.i'e .ttt runs('.> thi
myoae n tk::.' and flit ty de
egre. thwint stv\ r oinig Fan
crious e Trm iii ctatios
The ngo hi e l.4' wis purse a bay
noil sotd in te right. ar. whe he
aiutl 300I nCe andt bos attacked th
Frankln jimben; or i mob.
Cntrice in. h. rea. SeiL- Patter-a
$30on01 and depei w SokW ites.t h
e haad ben mad rmv the
Souti-crn Povwe r (iarnpsnv or ;Its plaane
aortn. to comnc,- I' os tw
resd memerst the thcetob
Lirc lslaald- (on the Broad -ncr. six
aIl south o. .c iad
nonemr at ha Cn md t i teq
blouw th Pwra C any o its' plnL
Cata' ba river. oe atte Nineat
the NzIsla-nd ne Boad i e
16,000 while that at Roekv Creek will
produce 30.G00 of letrical horse
power. The tota-l cost -o thSe in
)00.000u. Both will be oapleteri by
Life Term ror Dr Matthews.
ed case :.is Dr. .,' B. 2iat the w..
,f Greensboro. (-onlviced o'f murder in
the seccnd degreer by pisonig. ne
ither condeted of mrd er in te' first
riac:2C or discheud. the cuan Pinds
no crror and d~clin'es~~ trrest ;udg
ment. The couirc holds that the sta
tuie whfi&: makes poisonmgIh mari
h1 the first degree says i!t .oidy rises
te presumnption of murder in the first
iegree and the jary may return a ve'r
liit for a lesser offence er for an at
emrntt to commit Ihe crime. Matthiews
m-ust serve his life tern in the peni
ti ntiarv.
Bishtop Galovway Critically Ill.
New Orleans. Special.Disptee
imm: Jack~son, Miss., say that Bihnoj
(harles Gall~oway. ofte Methoidist
Episcopal church South is critically
U! followine an: acute attack of2 coL
M~oved to rort Moultrie.
been received at Fort Morgan: fo'r the
transfer of the ent ire comlene:t of
Sr illerv stai Cid ter-- toFr
L alre.S.C . i.h~ onyaa(
Iea o .oo a\f um.ropr. ..u
atrm The ac-:do f '1e fort
1h: ' i' a *ci'c 5-has.e e
t (A :..
The Rusi~n:Gover;e~ * i tah
*1: be *ile Ith railrzv disa
The Woirgin'. Cinistia: ':Tepre
an! cnven tion begai. in Richmonaid.
A new Randoph-Maeon? school i: to
Se built near Culpe-per.
Many publte me~n, it is said. shwrc
enator MwI'ginl's bei that Japn
testo ?O to viiar w;itn1 .3.. niC
Stato5, with the Phiiines a:: H
waiii as prospcte CSpoilPS.
iniers thnrouzhout Penn:sylv.a
seebrated "1Miteieil D)ay."
Steamecr Goes Down With 23.
Ostend, Belgium. By Cable.-The'
German stearixr Hermano. frrom Ant
werp for the Mediterranean, was run!.
in the channel Oct. 28, as a result ');
a conision. Tweeyv-three of her 'e'
were drowned. The coliion occurre.
when the Hermiann vwas near the Easi
Goodwins. The nome of th~e vesse!
with which she collided is not known.
but it was ascertained inat, she had
four miasts. The Herirann as at:
iar, ';si of 1.43 tons net.
Mr. E. D. Smith'r> Advice to the
Farmers Based Upon Recent ig
i'rcs Prepared by Government.
Colb. So-Ad.Mr E. iD
r7a f b iyh -. he
ture. ~ r, Mr. Mr.t Smy. hhdt ne
former.i. should obtin :12 1- ceLnts
Iwilljir iwv their ':comm. Mr. Smith
i~ iis aetcment .svs:
"The bureau's report on ginning
makes the total .ount of cotion gIin
ned up to the present 4.910,000 bales.
South Cru ia i 396.000 as agairst
639.000 1,-; year. I think ul will
agree that at >ast 50 per' en: of.
South C1arola's erop was "inmed up
to the 18th of Ocber. This being
true, we, v, !::ot ranke much over
700000 baies of ctton. Last ofears
eropwa abent. ,12;'.000. This will
leave South C .omething like
.'(d'000 ies shot. Gleorgi. Ala
i bam and'i N Cot viinia a show
abou t ::-are p. hort.
IT exa s make5:s upj i.n excess ain
*0.000 bales of briging it up a
"The ::e t inner'-s repr I m
eOnl~~iaZn. will show ihat our contier
tion that the crop is short. is true.
Last week and the wa before the
mil and the cotton buyr a;ve 11
cents readilv for coto. they
could afford to buy it then at that
figure, it iS w that much now, for
the rcason that they had placed their
contraets oDtjl'hs ahead and cou!d af
forYd to giv:- 11 ce n an show a
had pm rofit.
Thre is no reason why you, the
famr- o the South, sh'ould
fiee that cotion you ri(I seil (hem be
h ruch l (arge T)r ep Dmand frnm them
that they shail give for what you d
s:ell them firoi now on, wha they
hv been}f paing ' for et or the last
two or three weeks at least. Cotton
is wotih today on the m,-kets. in
view of'V terce and the scarcity of
oods. 12 1-2 cents a pondl . If1th
I farm-fers v:m' just ansoiutelv reuise to
se it for les. this pricc can be oj
I tained for h l( iic cl this erop.
"Of couvere thing dejxnds up
on the uI'1nimity with which they
hold c'tton. I mi still cnvinced that
on account of tbhe f'rs and storm
Imakmg any thm nke a t"'p crp is
pr-eciably ceedat yer's andi
therefor- cotton is bound'~ ulti--ately
to g~o very much'L hie.iii Teworld
Wilt needI 1.5)00.00 bu'sId neo
wod wvred me- that f the evroa
wou.iild radiiv bring7ii n nlad
1 do. not think an: o:;e looks for a
Aro asgra as 2J)0 ,000 bales.
Let he frmes ofthecounrty: ie:
iley thigestionl and1 seutle it now b;
absolutely refa::Ing to part with their
proert.y. et xecpt at a valuec sat isfac
tory to themselves-. The break in
the mke: oi one cnt a pound with
Sitin hro days enitailinz a loss of 5
bale comiparedi with the labor of the~
fan-ner for 12 monaths to make that
be -o coton. is enoughi to arouse himI
to a~ sense of his duty in the preises
To w ork 12~ months11 to prodLuce that
wich41 - peulators and gamblers 'an
1take 10 per cent from its vaiue in
36 h'ours is eniougth to either make~ a
ma'rn' ut row1in? cotton or show that~
he is a man. The world is waiting
to see whether you are men." ~
I Bitten By Vicious Hog.
(hagn~ey. S. C., Speciai.-A little
chldt of Mr. end Mr~s. lish Seruggs,
while inig in bed at homne had both
hands aud arms eater. and lacerated
bv. a vicious hog. whien in somi eon
n'er manae'ed to <ra- into the bed where
he chilld was lying. Dr. Allen. who
attended' the child. says that it is
probale tc he child will los both
hands. The cijild was alIoneI in th?.
ouse~ at the time. the- piaents being
4ri: looking- after sonmethiirg about
he yard. The- child wat: a boy aout
two yecars of aze. The Scruigs- nyve
ab>ut twelve miles irom Gafincy.
An Apropriation for Next Reunion.
Couba Speial.-G en. ..
Crrile, the ? omninder of th Sonth
Caol c ivs. UnL?ited Confeder
-ieoeerns has~ prepared the bil ti
be presen-ted to the le.Zsture 51n Jan
'ary. askin for Sate app;roprtihO'2
for tit' ne-t reunion. Resoluionsw- to
tils effeet were adopted here at a
meeting held inst sp-ring.
Lumber Company's Improvement.
tee River (ypress. Lumb'2er Comoany11
tmber lan?ds along a-*ex- ri 'r rn
Columbia to the on:,t ''s builin a
and~ wii be. in operationb th firs)1*
f the year. 1In order to a)ccommodatei
the wo'-rmen the compan ~ih s-'l
Charged With Whitecapping.
IChaleston. 5r-c-ei.--A man nm
Harrineton vra; :rresteid herre by' Of
eers Bu'rn K -ly and Knox on t
-harge of wvhitc.e'appin~r at Gre-enville
S. C. Sheri:f Mar:.in has been in eo!
respondence with the authorities
CGrenille on the matter, and he in
structed the deputies to make the or
rest. -A reward of $100 was offerei
for Harrrington'. He will return t,
en--me without reqnisition naners.
A Sharp Skirmish Between the
Utes and Soldiers
Special CrA:rierz Carries to Sheridan
News of a SkLrmzsh Between tae
Tenth Cavalry and Redsikins on
Bitter Creek--Troops Had . Cap
tured. 50 Ponies and These Are
Stampeded and Retaken by the in
dians-Utes Did Not Fire on Sol
diers-Troopers Run Up Viith
Bands of Crow and Cheyenne In
diana, Who Clzim to be on a Hunt
ing Trail.
nish ocecurc be6ieen a band of the
reuegade le Indianis and a troop of
the Tenth C:tIrv on Bitter Creek.
accrding to word brought by a spec
ial courier. The troops had captured
50 Ute ponie. severely frigihne.ed
five Indian heA:rders.
As the troopers vere driving away
thC pun(s. 100 I ndians. flily
armeni. surmuued the cavalryme.n
and th ponie.s. stamnpedling the ponies
with'r." ve shots and war wvhoops.
The Indiani- reecovered all the ponies
but five that wee killed by the troops
in :n effort to stop tle szarpede. Thie
Tndians did r'it fire at the soie(r.
The soldiers desisted from aitacking
the Ute-, :s the reds greatcly ou;
numbered the troopers.
Troopers say that as far ss they
can aseertain frm. rumor and obsc-r
vation, the Indians will light with
littie 1)rovoecat2in.
Another detachmnt of the Tenth
Cavarr that left Sheridan Monday
night ran across a wantering band of
100 Crow Ind>i under command of
Chief Sweet M-luth. The troopers
driov the er ::s bak towarC th. Cro
ageney. Tie Cro- said they W-re
lhultllg a:d oenied any ntention of
joinigth Uie,
Still another squad of the Tenth
Cavah fe'.l in with a hand of Chey
eninef Indiis. who, on representation
that. the wee huin-,Lii. were allowed
to -o in pene.
Settl-rs cha~r tht Indian: guides,
emplcyed by the Feeral troops. are
actingi treac hero.sly and leading the
troops in1o 1alsu- trail's to keep the
soldiers froem rtak ing the Utes.
Thcese settlers imlen:tion among the vily
Seotts WNi:u' Dress. American
Hor-e aidl Wh:ite Cow Bull.
Five Die In Scalding Steam.
New Orleans.~ Specia--ir per
sons we re' e:dded to death by a
coiumn of esaping steami from a
::c \-ach(ri'. La. The scene of the
tragedy. t he Sheli Hile pla:at~aion, is
remote frin' ttItgraph cnuicatio
andi <ietails of eL etpi-ij reache
bere. Thc dem:ii a Aie::nnde'r..in
St eie E. MErtinez, 7ye.-rs~ old. a
Negro. A lek tw~o fe:et squar brst
in the bhoi:r <iraml. whiehi st~ood near
as filled vwith steam~ and wheni found
the thre-e mTen. the Ihtte gir! and the
r--egro were stili alive t fataly burn
d an~d in intens-e suffering.
Reduced Passenger Rates.
New York. Special.-The Erie rail
oad has arunged to put its reduced
passenger rates into efici. Hence
forth the mximum rate per mille on
the Erie will be 2 1-2 cents. On parts
of the line the rates will be lower. In
0hio there' will be a uniform rate of.
2 cents per mile in conformaity with
the law natssed in that State some
time ago.
husiana Quarantine Restrictions
New Oriesns, Special.-Quarantine
restrictions imposed by the Louisiana
state board of health ceased and ai!
medical inspectors employed by the
bord of health in Centria American
norts are being~ recalled, and their
~ervies -d ispaee vwith. The Haara
inspector, he, .ever, will remnain for an
ndefinite pe-riod.
On Hot Track of the Boli .Weevil.
Aw Orleans, Special--A search
to determirne whether the boil weevil
as crossed the Mississippi river from
iouisana into Mississinpi was begun
Sthe vcntofNchez by the of
eials of the State crop pest comuns
~ion, At the beginning there itwa
nuced by the government experts
-hat the weevil would probably make
uts crossing of Mississippi this fall.
~s it was agreed that the river would
pzrove no barrier to the pest's Cast
ward progsress.
bo Serious infacionzs o" Law in Ne
ming .imiv ofthe- \:: 0-Lak
he li:fvr'.ii, () ihe red~imo - -
-riu.rr thre ''peninI . ve : r.u
enoi'zi to warran:t a re10me 1o]
Coughed Buckshot From Lungs.
Portland. Ore., Special-In a vie
ent fit of coughing shortly before
his death at a local hospital. H. L.
Mills, an Oregon pioneer of NM6. anid
a nephew of General Robert E. Lee,
raised from his lungs a buckshot that
he had carried in his body since the
eivil war, when as a mrzber of thue
Fifteenth New York Engineer Corps.
he fougrbt against the army of hat
moher% 'hrther.
Subject: Jesus in Gethsenane, Matt.
xxvi., 36-50--Golden Text: Luke
xxii., 42--Memory Verses, 38, 39
-Topic: The Agony of Jesus.
L Jesus enters the garden (vs.
36, 3'). 36. "Then." This was
about midnight. "Cometh." .After
they had left the -upper room where
they had eaten the pasbal supper.
"With them." There were only
eleven now; Juda was absent mak
Ing arrangements for the betrayal.
"Unto a place." Jesus oftentimes
resorted to this quiet retreat with
His disciples (John 18:2) for re
freshment, retirement, uniet instruc
tion and perhaps prayer. "Gethse
mane." The name means oil press,
an emblem of trial, distress, agony.
"Sit ye here." He left eight of the
disciples at the entrance of the gar
den. '"Pray." Christ frequently went
alone to pray.
37. "Took with Him." Farther
into the garden, to a spot more re
I tired. In this hour Jesus needed hu
man sympathy, even while He must
"tread the wine press alone." "Two
sons of Zebedee." James and John.
The three disciples Jesus took with
Him had been witnesses of His trans
figuration and glory, and were now
to behold His humiliation and agony.
"Began to be sorrowful." To be
penetrated with the most exquisite
sorrow, and overwhelmed with 'deep
anguish. "Very heavy." Sore trou
bled; a stronger word than the other.
II. The bitter eup of sorrow (vs.
38, 39). 38. "Even unto death."
It was agony that would destroy Hit
life if it continued. The agony be
came so great that His rweat was
great drops of blood falling down to
the ground. "Tarry ye here." Spo
ken to the three disciples.
39. "A little farther." About a
stone's cast (Luke); 150 to 200 feet.
There were now three divisions of
the little company-the eight, the
three, and Jesus alone. "On Hit
face." This was the ordinary post
ure of the supplicant when the favor
asked was great, and deep humilia
tion required. -The head was put be'
tween the knees and the forehead
brought to touch the earth. "MY
Father." In all our addresses to God
we should eye- Him as a 'ather-as
our Father, and it Is in a special
manner helpful to do so when we are
In an agony. "If it be possible." The
great horror of Jesus in the garden
arose, not from fear of Calvary, but
from fear of failure, through physi
cal suffering to reach Calvary, and
so lose all for which He left heaven.
"Not as I will." If it is Thy will that
I should (lie here In the -garden in
stead of dying on the cross, as fore
told, I submit. He was entirely re
signed to His Father's will.
I7I. The disciples asleep (vs. 40,
41). 40. "Cometh unto the disci
ples." He did this three.times dur
ing this awful hour. He apparently
desired communion with them and
the sympathy and comfort which they
could give. "Asleep." . Luke says
they were sleeping for sorrow. "Un
to Peter." Peter had iust made Ipud
professions. "With Me." He was
sufftering for them, but only expected
that they would watch with Hhf.
"One hour." Sometimes Chrit~fcon
tInued in prayer all night, but He
only asked them to watch with Him
one hour.
41. "Watch and pray" A? testing
time Is coming and you will need to
watch carefully and pray earnestly.
The Christian is in danger of falling
a prey to the world, the flesh and the
devil. "The spirit--willing," etc.
They desired to watch with Him and
thus show their sympathy and love
for Him, but their bodies and minds
were weak.
IV. Jesus prevails in prayer (vs.
42-4 4). 42. "The second time."
flis going the second and third times
shows how great was the burden and
His intense eagerness and persever
ance. 43. "Their eyes were heavy."
It is a sad thing for the church to be
sleeping while Chr'ist Is suffering and
44. "The same words." Not that
Jesus merely repeated the same
words each time, but these words
were the substance of His prayer.
This prayer is "a model (1) of ear
nestness, (2) directness, (3) perse
verance, (4) faith, (5) submission-.
V. Jesus betrayed (vs. 45-50).
I45. "Sleep on now." Jesus had
gained the victory. But Jesus was
'on the alert and when He heard The
approaching multitude and - saw the
lanterns and torches He aroused the
sleepers. 46. "Let us be going.".
To meet Judas and the soldiers. Jesus
is ready; without hesitancy He turns
His face toward the terrible suffer'
ings of the cross. 47. "Great multi
tude." Composed of a detachment of
the Roman cohort stationed in' the
Castle Antonia (John 18.-S, 12, "the
band"), of the Jewish temple watch
iLuke 22: 52, "the captains of the
temple"); of others, including serv
ants and dependents o-f the high
Ipriest (v. 51), and, in all probability,
some fanatical chief priests and eld
ers. "Swords." Carried by the~ Ro
man soldiers. "Staves." . Or clubs,
the arms of the temple watch and
the crowd. John adds also, what lay
In the nature of the case, that they
were provided with "lanterns and
torches" as well as weapons. 48.
"Kiss." Probably the usual saluta
tion of the disciples to. their Master.
49 "Kissed Him." A stronger
Iword than that used in the-last verse.
The sign was a kiss, but the perform
ance a caressing. 50. "Friend." A
term of civility though not necesssr
ily of friendship. Christ's meekness
and gentleness surpass even the stan
dard which He holds up for His dis
ciples in Matt. 5; 29.
One of the Family
"'Are you the editor that tahes in
society nes? inquired! the calle-, an
fndersized man, with a tired and tim
i d appealing look on his face.
"Yes, si r," replied the young man
at the desk. "I can take in any kind
of news. Wh'at have y'u?2"
"Whyil's this way."' said the caller.
lowering his voice. "My wife gave a
small party last night, and I am wiH-~
ing to pay to have this re-pon' of the
affair put in the paper."
"We don't charge anything t
nublishing s;ociety news," observed th
young man at the desk. taking the
proffered n'nuscript and looking It
"That's all right," w~g the reply.
"You don't understand. Th~Mtete thte
up myself, and I put in a line or 4tWO
that says, 'Mr. Hialfsticit assisted he
distinguished wife in receiving th:e
guests.' Trhat's the way I -want it te
go in. and I don't care if It costs a
dollar a word. I want my fr'ends te
know by George! that I still belong to
theo famil"--Harner's Weekly.
Advance Outline of What the
President Widl Recommend
President Believes the Government
Shculd Control all Corporations
Prcducing Necessarics of Efe as
Well as all Linas of Transporta
tion-Said to Advocate an income
Tax Situation in Cuba Reassuring
-The Countrys Great ProSperity.
inr~gton, .Special.-The Presi
dert practicealy ,inished the prepara
tion Kf his smnnal message. which
goes ;o Congres next month. The
President talked oer the mesaze
witi rewhers f tIhU cabinet and oth
ers and it is p to gve at thiS
time a generai and fairly accurate
forceast of its contents.
The menace of pubie wealth prob
ably occupics more space than any
other single suIbjeCt. The President's
Conlvlction as t- tohe necessity for an
inheritance tax has grown stronger.
every day since he first biroached the
subjec, several years ago, and he will
now take a more advanced stand than
he has heretofore done. His belief
in the wisdom of ce'.ntraization has
become on~e of ;id strongest hobbies.
He is -Of the opinion that the Federal
governnient should have supervision,
not only over ail lines of trasporta
ton and conmuniiention. but also
over coporpoations contn liing the nee
i i if.1 He believes that
se etie of this doctrine
bge corpratiheseves wite,
Save; hem untld trouble arcd pos
b annihikltion n the future. One
0 the L eate2 d:.gers in our present
age. he reC. is the gruwing diseAl
a h n .r pabiie is convine
ed that the great so-called trusts are
eondue:ed as roch in the interest ofJ
the people as iAn he intorest of eon
pon clippers t -ooie r wil the pos
sibility wf .. rVlt7111ion, ie r*L_.emove.
The P ient b:,iieves tjere should
be a :lu!. .n rreat fo-tunes. In nis
opnimo.: t li nillio::s onl top
of millions in hani.s is not a healthy
way t increase we!ath. and when
these vast Jmmes descend to indi
viduals who never worked for a dollar
of their coliossa! inheritance. the ef
feet is distinctly bad.
The President is also said to be an
ardent advocate of an income tax, but
niot quite ready to press the matter
upon Co'ngress.
Inhs mk*nage tePresident wl
ngain pay is respects .to the rail
roads and will urge additional legis
lation to reinforce the rate law pass
ed last year.
The situail .:2 Ceba. reassuring
as it is now, wi!! zive the President a
goodi chanee for congratulation. He
will take oernsion in this connection
to agai-: diselaim any intention on the
part of the admintistration to acquire
a permlanent foothold up~on the s
land. He will a-ain urge the passage
of the Santo Domingo treaty.
The need for a more elastic eur
rency will be dwelt upon in the me&
sage, and Congress will be asked ac
fix a remedy. The message in addi
tion to the more important ouestions
renrred to. will devote the usu.
space to a survey of the govermnent 'e
activities in all lines of1 work. Our
abunantpropertyour cordial re
earth and our steady uplift toward
highe~r things will be mentioned by
the President as a cause for congratu
lation and increased endeavor.
Representative Hoar Dead.
Worehester. Mass., Special.-Rep
resentative Rockw~ood Hoar, of the
third Massachusetts distriet, son of
the late Senator George F. Hoar, died
at his residence in this city after an
illness of five weeks. Congressman
Hoar since Sept. 26, had been unabk.
to take part in the campaign for his
re-election to Congress. His nomina
tion for Congress followed ver close
ly the death of his dstinguishied
father, Senator George Frisbie Hoar,
in 1904.
Sentence Per Life.
Walker, the- Brownisville negro ~
trial for the: murde:- o ConmyP
ty. withi a recommnd~ain of me:y
and was saene.- t.' li imprison
ment. A motio lOMr' a rewwriral wat
immrediatefile b isa my.
Walker vwas initd wit 5 ihrnr.
here, is being the' 'irs case to be tiedl
Utes Take Supply Wagron.
of 10' Ute Indians. it is reported
capure awagon loadied with :J.00C
ponso floar and su)pplies boun.
from" arvada to the* Tenth and the
Sit ( avalrv. The driver was hmel,
a: rnl noint while the redskins sack
edi th' entre load and aerried it awaa
allowi:; the driver to prce w:ithi
the etapty waeron.
Cruisers to Escort President.
Philadelphia. Special.-The Uinited
States eruisers Tennessee and Wash
ington. which are to act as convoys
to President Roosevelt on his visit to
Colon, Panama, sailed from the
League Island Navy Yard for Hamp
ton Roads. Each cruiser carried a
full crew and about 90 marines. At
Hampton Roads the cruisers will join
the battleship Louisiana, upon which
President Rooseveli: is scheduled to
make the trin to Panama.

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