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m, CB.4flBERL.iI1 ROME.
Returns From His Trip Abroad. Many Places of Interest Which He Visited. His Impressions of Mod ern Egypt. Beneficent Effects of English Administration. General Jcsbua I*. ChainterHln, sur veyor of the port of Portland, arrived home yesterday alter a trip of nearly four months spent In Kjypt lie went In hoje of Improving his health and was succee ful, hi) physical condition bav g been greatly bettered. On the most of his trip he was aooompanled by a paity of frism’s. •*I started for borne from AlaxanJ r o i the seventh day of this m h th; t >t ohed at Naples and hava been at fea very much all of the time since, ' said Gen. 1 ham berlaln. "1 leached New York Monday forenoon but left there yesterday and ar rived here this afternoon on the steamer Horatio Hall. So you see that just now 1 am doing my best to sbako my sea legs 1 hsve had a great experience and hare seen many thlrgs of interest during my journeys. •'After we had arrived at Genoa we went through all of the cities of Italy. This was while there was a tremendous cold streak or weather ana wnne me ui - agreeable rains were raging. The result was that my condition was no little affected. Aly wounds were troubled by this weather and for several days 1 was laid np in a hotel critically til. My friends did not want me to be taken to a hospital and so 1 was obliged to remain In a hotel. Fortunately I became im proved and then left on an old East Af rican liner and went to lshmalla and then to Cairo where we 6truok a fine climate. 1 went all over Egypt ud to the cataracts of the Nile and was afforded an excellent chance to study and observe. My Impressions that i had had of that country were overborne, and 1 ?xperi enced the most Interetlng study that 1 have ever had I witnessed the oldest nation In the world being born again. A part of the time there was colder weather and more rains than had been known at least for this generation lint 1 rapidly recovered from my Illness after 1 had once got Into Egypt 1 carefully studied the result of English occupancy In Egypt and could tell you a great deal about it. 1 think that this ocoupancy in fluence of En.l&nd is the salvation of Egypt. If England were to withdraw from that country there would be an archy polltlcilly in Ezypt and the new springing property would be put an end to right off English inlluenoe predomi nates In all measures except In mere ad ministrative details. iSbe has straight ened out the linanolal entanglements from a condition of practical bankruptcy and Dus won Tor Egypt such a financial standing that all of her pecuniary obli gations are at a premium and there Is a MUrplas. Not only are all of her obligations at a premium bai her Incomes are very large ly in exoess of her expenditures. 1 think that this Is due.almosi entirely to English management. Every deoartment or In dustry Is being Improved to a wonderful degree. The great dams on the Nile are the means of reclaiming the country from a condition of 6torlllty and useless ness so that hundreds of thousands or acres of land are made use of. That bridge at Assouas, at the first cataract of the Nile, Is the most wonderful pleoe ot engineering In the wolrd. The influ ence of that one dam alone will be to uuuuiv luc Ultra ui piuuuuiifo .nuui c»* peclally In enlarging the area of cotton and sugar raising. Already these two products are being exported over to Araerloa, their output feeing so great Mot only will this Inure to the advanttge of the people but also to the revenues of the government England has a controll ing Influence in tbe Suez canal. Whoever controls the Great Lakes, which are the sources of the Mile, will control tbe river upon which the prosperity of Eygpt abso lutely depends. England cduUI not afford to bare another power get possession of that]Afrloan country. “The matter of education shows a sur prising Improvement, Indeed, almost a revolution In the matter of methods and instruction I visited all of the Institu tions rroin the great university at Cairo, where there are now thousands and thousands of students from all over the Mohammedan world, and which Is the oldest lmtltutlon In the world, through the government schoole and the very re markable schools of the American mis sion, down to the primary soboclt Their methods of Instruction really give us Kometblug to learn as to making knowl edge available and greater. “All persons whom 1 met spoke very highly of America and Americans, and I received much attention whloh gave me a line opporunlty to learn The officers of the government gave me everv taolllty for siudylng up all subj9cte This resur rection of an ancient people Is the most Interesting thlnv that 1 have every ex perienced. ‘ ! Working Overtime. Eight hour laws are ignored hy those tirelces, little workers—Dr. King’s M’ew Life Pill*. Millions are always at work, night and day, curing Indigestion, Biliousness, Constipation. Sick Head ache and all Stomach, Liver and Bowel troubles. Easy, pleasant, safe, sure. Only 25c at H. P, S. Goold’s, drug storo. i FflUUG THE VACANC f. lien Shall Senator llalrfsa'i lan«|. aor B* Clioeen. Must the Main* Senate nil tbe vaoanoy In tbe Uumberland oounty delegation oaneed by the Oeatb of Senator ilodfdonf This In n question which wot being gen erally aleoneeed In Portland yeeterday, and tbt opinions of gori lawyer* seemed to be somewhat at vorlonoe at to the law In tbe oats. That portion of the oonetl tutlon of Maine whloh applies to this asss Is as follows: Article 3. See. 6. The 8»uet* shall on the said first Wednesday of January, an nually, determine who are elected by a plurality of vote* to bo Senator* in eacb district; and In oas* the foil number of S motors to be elooted from each district shall not bar* been so (looted, the mem ber* of tbo House of ItepreentatlT** and •uoh Senator*, ee shall have been elected, shall, from the highest numbers of.the persons Toted for, on sold list, equal to twloe the number ol Senators deficient. In every dlsirlot, II there be so many voted for, elect by Joint ballot tbe num ber of Senators required; and In this manner *11 vacancies In the Senate shall be supplied as soon ss may be, after said vaoanoles happen. The constitution provides that vaoanoles In the House of Kepresentatlve* may be tilled by a new election, but in tbe osse of the vaoanoy In the Senate the section In tne constitution above quoted seems mandatory that the vacancy must be tilled In tbe manner there eel forth. Tbare were four MepubMoans, four liemooratlo and lour Prohibition candi dates voted for by tbe electors ol Cum berland county last fall. AooordtDK to this paragraph tbe two Senators receiv ing tbs highest number or votes shall te taken and balloted for in Joint conven tion. Tne vote for the Uemooiatlo oandl dutjk, tor the .Senate wes a* follows: Gibb* of iirldgton received Mtfcl, P*nneil of Brunswick tHTil, Jordan of Cape Ellza batn tdob and McGowan of Portland 68110 Therefore Gibb* and Pennell ar« tbe con stitutional candidates for tne vacancy (allied by Senator Uodgdon'i death One of these two men, as Bmany lawyers here view tho matter, mast bi leleoted to HI! the noexptred term of Senator llnitg dun. Whether this will bs done or not remains to be seen. FUKEKAL OF SENATOK UOUSUON. The funeral of Senator Joseph Y Hods do i of Yarmouth, was held from his late residence yesterday arternoon at 2 o'clock. There was a large attendance of towuspeople and others. The delegation from the legislature Included from the Senat), Meesrs P. O. Vickery, -V P. Noble, H. IS. Virgin, and P. M Fernald; and from the House, Mesers. Fred Chare, Waldo Petttngtll, Edward Page, Howard Gooding, <J. F. Fellows, H. U. Sturgoa, J. C. Meade and George B. Haskell. Hon K. E.Timberlake. J.H Drummond, Jr., of Portland and others were also present. Portland Commandery, of whlob tbe deceased was a member and a past oominander attended In full uni form, coming In special trolley cars. All places of business were closed while tbe services were la progress Sir Knight D. K. Cook of Yarmouth bad general charge of the exercises Dev. U. K. J^Crosby, pastor of the Unitarian churob, was tbe oRiolatlng clergyman. After reading selections from the Gospel of John and tbe Eolstles, Mr. Crosby made a brief address. ” We are here, be said, to express cur tympatby afltT~ to speak suoh words ol oomfort at we may. Uur presence Is s testimony ol personal regard for him who 1s now risen, bur death 1s but an incident Those whom we oall dead live We begin to die when tvt begin to live. De.ith does not end all, or weter our re lationships It Is tbe open door to a largei life. Tbe divine order 1s not brok en. Death has no mortgage upon human souls The Invisible Is tbe real. Tre members of the legislature are uot here lor a mersiy formal purpose, but to t. stl fy tbelr sincere regard for their associ ate and friend For a like purpose these lie has oltso eat, anil where brothel 1/ love Bat prevailed. lie waa a ooneplouous citizen, twice eleoted to the legislature, and In many ways he has worked (or the welfare of the community In which he lived. Hut It was to bis home that his best quali ties were most manliest, at they always should bs. He made borne bappy. We may sootbe this sorrow; bsaven alone can heal It We rest oar faith In the eternal. After a fervent prayer by Mr. Crosby, tbe Commandery took oharge, and the Impressive and beautiful burial ssrvloe was said by Commander Fred Sanborn and Prelate Kev. Ur. Worcester. There were many tloral tftbutsi,notioe ably among them being beautiful offer ings from tbe Senate and Houte, Port land Commandery, the factory employes and tbe Hums olub An anohor from Governor Hill rested upon the casket. The pall bearers were Dr. Seth C. Gor don, Frank G. Stevens, John C. Small, Ueander Fobes, George K. Raymond, Clayton J, Farrington, Augustus 1. Moulton, and Charles E. Clark. It is a sad fact that within two years three of the most lntluentlal citizens nl l'armoutb who were prominent In affairs at Augusta, have died First, was Mr tlarlan P. Prlnoe, who wis the repre sentative to the legislature. Then oame the tragic death of Hon. E Dudley Free man. for several years n member of tbe executive council. And now comes tbe denth of Senator Hodsdon. DENMAN THOMPSON GREETED Hi PORTLAND FRIENDS. Mr. Denman Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thompson, Mr. and Mrs W. I Kllpatlrok and Miss Ellean King ars at tne Congress Square hotel They are reg istered from Swanzey, N. H. Frank Thompson It the son of the aotor sod Mrs. Kilpatrick Is hit daughter. "1 am In good health and feel tlrst rate," eald the veteran autor yesterday. “Two years ago, whtn I was In Portland, 1 was troubled with rheumatism, but 1 am not bothered any with that now. My toar this season has been down through tbe South, and we have had a great busl uett They have been turning away people at all of the theatres where we have played. Our season ends April 38, at Orange, N. J." Mr. Thompson was greeted hy many Portland friends at tbe hotal ysiterday. and to all he ex landed a hearty greeting. [ _mmcmxawboctl piciLMHMnn mntrvm T m 11,7,1 IT 11 11,^111 ■ I ly I rj I I Ilk III you noarer Mature'a heart. ourea Rheumatism, Neuralgia, NERVOUS PROSTRATION. Tones Up the Entire System. The most wonderful combination of roots, herbs, and barks ever placed before the American people. More than double the number of Ingredients than in any other remedy make this the GREAT EAT BLOOD ABO NERVE REMEDY the world has ever known. Your Ormwatmt horn M. Two at.oo, AOo. and at. The American Remedy Co., of Boston, man ufacturers of Dr. Ray's Yellow Parilla Compound, will send to any address testimonials from persons in New England who have been cured by Yellow Parilla Compound. IW~ Dr. Ray may Ire consulted, free of all charges, personally or by mail, at his Boston Ofhce, 5 Music Mali Building, Hamilton Place and Winter Street. • __' - ■ ■ 1 --- ■ I O: ega Oil Cold In tho Chest—If a porous plaster was tlie only thing which cured cold in the chest or pains in the chest, there wot!73 be some excuse for putting one on, but there’s something ten times better. It’s Omega Oil. Rub your chest and throat with it to-night, and to-morrow morning you’ll be all right. Omega Oil is a liniment that does not burn, blister, or itch like a porous plaster. It doesn’t stick to the skin like glue, either. Every mother knows that old-fash ioned sweet oil is a real good remedy for rub on the chest when a cold has settled there, but sweet oil isn’t near so f ood as Omega Oil. t contains a green Swiss herb that soothes, heals and sub dues inflammation in a most astonishing way. It is good for everything a liniment ought to be good for. If your dealer refuse* to sup ply you with this wonderful Swiss green liniment, the Ome ga Chemical Co.,257 Broadway, Kew York, will mail you u bottle, prepaid, for 50c. in cash, money order or stamps. 7ft5 iiMil'iMP | " """-"55 f" 1 AVegetalk Preparation for As similaling the Food andRegula - ting the Stomachs and Dowels of j Promotes Digestion.CheerfuP ness and Rest Contains neither Opium,Morphine nor Mineral. Not Narcotic. J^trOUJtSANLTLPtrCHO* IS^Jtw. Seal - . Ax StnMt * 1 &MUSJ*- I Aperfect Remedy forConstipa Uon. Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea Worms !Convulsions .Feverish ness and Loss OF Slefp. Facsimile Signature of dLt/fftUcjb*. _ NEW YORK. tXACT COPV OF WRAPPER. _-ai CASTORIA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bough! Thirty Years CASTORIA TMK CXNTAUN COMPANY. NEW YONK CITY. I [__..j ■uttmiwt_uckluhovi. auccLLARion. r ~ ~ ~ ■ CENTRAL LOCATION EUROPEAN PLAN THE NEW HOTEL BELLEVUE On Beacon Hill, close to State House, Common, Business Centers ami Amusements. New Modem Fireproof BEACON ST., NEAR TREMONT ST. BOSTON, HI ASS. HARVEY & WOOD. feb2lTuThS2(St RIGHT— IN THE LEAD ... is ... Styles • •*©!' ••• Overcoatings, Suitings «• Trouserings. Our now 9tock is now ready for in spection and -.ve have everything a man 1 of taste roil'd desire. Our fepriug: Ov ercoatings are of tlio latest colotings and designs. Ourgalllnis t lie cream of the looms of EiisIiiikI, Mcoilnml and America, and our Trouserings have been selected with great care from both l.ondou and Domestic makers. If you want correct styles, perfect fits and good taste, leave your order with REUBEN K. DYER, Merchant Tailor, 1175 Fore, - >ear Fool of Exchange St. STOCKBR 106E HALL Home School for Young Ladies. Aildrrss BTOCKBIUDO* II A 1»L. Yurinuulb, .Me. Kefereuce—Hr. Itev. Robert Codman. uoraooiti \< ( IDENT INSURANCE. MARYLAND CASUALTY CO. Surplus to Poilryholdcr* December 31, 1898, 8741,317.80 . I IYKI) INDEMNITY POLICY. Ordiunry Accidents. For Death. 9.’»,OOI>. aCUKlJULJ!: "A.#*s Boas of Both Kyes, *5,000 •• •• One Kye, 685 ■* •* noth Hands, 5,Ul)U •• “ Both Feet, 5,000 '* “ Hand and loot, O.OuO •• Might Hand, 8.500 *' " Beft Hand, 8,000 “ " Beg, 8,600 •• •• 1-oSt, 1.660 •' •• One or more Fingers, 800 “ •• One or more Toe*, 800 SCHKDUBK "B ’• FOK FKACl’UKK OF BONKS. Skull, both tablet!, *386 Bower Jaw, 75 Collar Bone, 153 Shoulder Blade, 800 Shoulder Blade (with oompllcatona) 860 Thigh. 300 Thlsh (Involving lilp Joint) Beg (below Knee) 800 Knee (Jap, 800 Knee Cap (with complications) 860 Arm, between Klbow and Shoulder, 300 Arm, between Klbow and Wrist, 160 One or more Klbs, 100 Hand or Fingers, 186 Foot or Toes, 185 FOK DISLOCATIONS. Shoulder, *100 Klbow, 10° Wrlat, 185 Hip, 300 Knee, 800 Any Bones of Foot or Toes, 150 Ankle, 160 Bernla, 70 All other Injuries,per week, 103 weeks 85 Permanent Total Disability, 8,000 Double Indemnity while riding as a passenger oo l'nbllo Conveyance. Most liberal contract written. Covets all accidents, Including Drowning, Ireez !nz, Sunstroke, Choking In Swallowing snl Anesthetics. E. C. JONES & CO., UKSKH1L iUK.VTS, 18 E xrhaiige SI., Fortlniuf, NIw feblOeodtf__ EVERY WOMAN Sometimes need* » reliable monthly regulating medicine. DR. PEAL'S PENNYROYAL piLLS, A re prompt, safe and certain In result. Th« genu ine u)r. ranis) never disappoint II. 00 per boa. For tale by C. X.OUfPV a CO.. Portland Maine. tu.t hfcsa SOLE ACENTS FOR SI'RITG S1YI.I S DUNLAP HATS Opening Day Sat. Feb. 23. We keep a full line of Dunlap Hats, Silk, Stiff, Opera, and Soft Hats. SOLE ACENTS FOT ROBERT F. SOMERS & CO., RED HAT STORE, 232 Hld«ll<* Street. mrrniiBrrjM Solidity-Richness-Refinement. The most desirable qualities of pure piauo tone find their highest expo nent in the modern Checkering Pianos. CRESSEY, JONES & ALLEN, BAXTER BLOCK. — - IT’S BETTER THAN OTHERS. .Ol'K. CHECKERBERRY MOLASSES CANDY. THY IT. SAWYER’S, leb23iltl _. BURROWES’ BALLETTO GAME BOARDS. Similar to Combination BILLIARD AND POOL TABLE. Sizes 2V»x5 and 3xC feet and smaller. For use in any room, on any table. 20 games, lb line balls. 4 cues, patent cushions, sice! braces and many other parts included. Thousands of these boards are in use in U. 8. and foreign countries. Experts pro nounce them nearly equal to large tables costing ten times as much. Fascinating and instructive for people of all ages. A mild and healthful diversion for ladies Fsed m many homes, clubs, and Y. M. C. A. rooms. Send for circulars or call and examine. THE E. T. BURROWES CO., TO Free SIm ~ Portland l I flip \' th* household ru ■ ' 01 a w If tuedy for worms in I ~ child run. A true ■ n* X Af _ tonic and cure for ■ Pint Worm *]i dhr*uv* di* ■ ri,lfT ** order*. Price**,at ■ m druggiei*. ■ a av # -• iimWio« chtidrtn. ■ Elixiri^s^J 5 PIANO BARGAINS! Kvery one a sound investment. 1 Hardman Upright Piano. 1 (tablet* 1 Singer “ “ 1 Sterling 44 “ 1 Steinway SQUARE 44 All in perfect condition, though slight ly used, at prices that must sell them at once. _ «• M. St EINERT & SONS CO., 5i7 < o\<ati:$s sr. ,-Lurge8t Dealers in the World." [(tttfwteodtt___... ICUPTBLICAN t'tl I'I'S. KAUIOVTU. The Republicans of Falmouth qualmed by law U) vote In town affair* are reuiiested to meet at Ihe Town House on Fi nlay, March 1st. at two o'clock in Urn afternoon, to nominate candidate, for the .cvsial town officers to bo supported at me polls at me coming municipal pit I'tion Per order. election. TOWN COMMITTEE. Falmouth, February -3,1901. febSSdtd KI.TI BI.H A* CAUCUN. ( *|'K KM7. VIIK I H. The Republicans of Cape Elizabeth are re quested to meet at IIrange Hall on March 4th, mm at 3 o'clock p. m., tor the purpose ot choos ing candidal el tor the aeverat town offices. l'Cl Order. TOWN COMMITTEE. February U. 1901. feMTdtd