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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 09, 1900, Image 10

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Strictl Reliable Qualities.
St.re 4.pea at 8 a.m. and] close. at 6 p.m.
We have never shown a larger or more
eotiplete lire of Stumer Skiris--all the
letet fin, are n-presented--and mnany are
s, nwi that v,on have 1irvlnubly never seen
the,'n bef.,re:
It-nutiful Tan an] Gray - K47
Alan %e-y ityl!%h line
oa. rM a raY
a ................ *
R!a.. k if.-l Gra and Light ;My
Sk,1 ,i f ih. leant : fu Terth Ic-1
tl .-k ........ ... . . . . . .
1:,,-k 41t.eviot and ISIS"k. 5.0
.air SLir; ..... .... ..
Itliik liar" - t%, Woed Serge $8.00
kirts............ . .. ----
1-ninty Cream and White Mohair
Zsi ... $8.50 to $22.50
Iinty linen Skirta at $1.8, $2.65, $3.75
$4. $5. 55.-,. $7. $t. t o $12.5.
Si3,ih Walking- SkIrt, stitch trimmed, at
$5. $6.75, *7.5". $91. $10 and $12.
Lovely Summer Suits.
Very elaborate White Organdy Suits at
W32 Zill an-I $3.50.
lejew,t I hite Slilian Sult. silk lined
thr, .:Lh,"t - trimmed with hands of
ta -feta-lnare skirt................
Every 4oiNred 'loth Stlt In the house
Seati la-1i,n e -of n . men.r QC.rmets. 50C.
4. 11.. R. & t.. Th.mIsn's. 1. C.
Summer "rsets...................
Wm.H.McKnew, 933 Pa.Av
Are you?
Rave you tried YUC,
the 1qew Wheat Food?
Square, I'pright and Grand. In first-class cnndi
ion PriVell low. Terrms aicommodating. Special
disiounts fur cash.
Please call a;d examine our stocL
PIlanos moved, packed. tuned and repaired.
r-y2-156t-8 PlAnos Noed. $2.00.
Ten will fini jnst what yrn want In a GRAMN.
PtI'IGHT. SQi~AtE PIANO. or Oitt;.N. at aur
grls'.ngly low fu"res and re:m-table terms.
Wrn. Knabe & Co.,
1269 Pa. Ave. N. W.,
-y24-21tf WASHINGTON. D. C.
Stieff Pianos.
Branch Warerooms of Factory,
521 Eleventh St. N.W.
my23-14tf J. C. CONLIFF, Manager.
German. Oppose Engtlh In Schools.
A dispatch from Berlin yesterday says:
The nationial school reform cionfere.nce was
continuied today. Dtespite the exipressed
wIsh of Emieriir WillIam that English
should be effectually taught in the gym
nasia, a majority of the deiegates decided
to leave the status of English as it is now,
whIch means English instruction begin
ning on the average at the age of seven
teen, and then being only optional, like
This decision is surprIsing. beca$se the
cngress of German neophilological teach
era, In Leipalc, has just passed resolutions
insisting upon the Importance of increased
study of EnglIsh and of employing English
men as Instructors.
Dir. Studt, Prussian minister of educa
tion, has just instructed the statistical bit
reau to collect material regarding the dis
astrous effecta of alcoholism upon the na
Japan and Cerca at Odd.
A dispatch from Yokohama yesterday
aays: More serious from a Japanese point
of view than the rising of the Boxers In
China is the sudden tension between Japan
and Corea. as the result of the protests of
Japan against the torture and execution oi
political prisoners by the Corean govern
ment. The Corean emperor absolutely re
fuses to grant an audience to the Japanese
minister. Hayashi Gonsouke.
The feeling here Is exceedingly excited.
It may not be possible for the government
to keep it in check, as the officIals were
able to do at the end of March. when Rus
ala made her demands, particularly on the
question of Masampho. It is thought hers
that Russian Influence Is behind the af
front given by Corea to Japan. The tone
of the Japanese press is very bitter and
grave developments are possible.
Qalek Service to 8t. Paal via B. & 0,
and northwestern molnts on new B. & 0.
train ieaving Washington at 10:50 a.m.
datiy, and gesching St. Paul at 10 p.m. next
11 THl
Will Prove a Decided Acquisition to
Our Navy.
Are Now Regarded as Beyond the
Experimental Stage.
Written for The Evening Star.
In I*ncle Sam's school of new war fishes,
which Congress has just directed Secretary
Long to order from Inventor Holland, will
be embodied extensive improvements upon
the parent species lately added to our fast
growing naval fleet.
There will be five of the new monsters,
and these added to our Plunger and Hol
7LnI will give us second rank among the
submarine navies of the world. Were all
of these seven boats finished and awash
in the high seas today they could challenge
any fore!gn flotilla of their c7ass at present
in cxlt,4.nee. France has just seven sub
marine boats comnleted, or nearly so, but
the building program of the French min
i,-.er of marine antielpates the early addi
tion of twenty-six vesseis of like kind. It
is a fact worthy of some attention that,
with the exception of our great sister re
public in Europe. none of our foreign rivals
-not even ,r,)gr,ssive Japan--is giving
serious attent!,n to submarine navigation.
The English have never taken we matter
up. The Germans made an unsatisfactory
experiment some years ago. The Rusians
commenced one boat, but discontinued it.
Turkey has two so-called submarine boats.
launched fourteen years ago, Italy has a
little one five years old and Portugal has
one dating back to 1.2
Improvements on Present Holland.
Each of the five new war fishes to be Im
mediately built for us by Mr. Holland will
measure 63% feet from snout to tall and
11% feet in greatest width. In other words,
the improved type will be nine feet longer
and eleven and three-fourths feet wider in
beam than the present Holland. Sneaking
about beneath the blue cover of the deep,
each of these new vessels will be able to
swim eight knots an hour instead of seven,
the submerged speed of the Holland. The
new design represents a vessel large enough
to allow men to move about on the floor of
its cabin wlthout sloopir,g. This more gen
erous interior will admit a crew of seven
instead of five men. the complement of the
Holland. The impossibility of walking
erect In the cabin of the latter would make
a long run well nigh impossible. In the
new boat the crew will have plenty of room
f r hanging theIr hammocks and for storing
supplies sufficient f(r a long run of several
'lays. The surface radius of action, 1,(tt
miles in the present vessel, will be Inereas-d
to L.;_MA miles. A n-w type of alternating
gasoline engine for surface propulsion will
give 1.q horse power instead of the Hol
land's fifty. For submerged runs will be
employed a new improvement in waer
proof motors driven by sixty st:,rage bat
tery cells beneath the cabin floor. This
will have seventy electric horse power, as
against the Holland's fifty. Iy means of a
new device, whenever one of the crew
moves even a fraction of an inch sufficient
water to compensate for the disturbance of
the vessel's trim will be admitted to or ex
pelled from the roper cmpartment.
Another important Improvement will he an
automattie arrangement whereby each of
the new vesse's wIll operate at will in
fresh water, salt water or a mIxture of
b,oth, and by which it may itass freely from
one such medium to the other. As any
bather knows, it Is much more difficult to
sink In salt than in fresh water. While go
Ing out of a rIver into the sea the diving
abilitIes of a subtmarine boat are constant
ly varying. This variation has caused some
trouble on the origInal Holland boat. An
other Improvement in water ballast, by
whIch 1.44m pounds of water can be taken
in or emItted within a few seconds. will en
able the new type of vessel to suddenly bob
up and down again, only so far as to ex
pose one-half of its turret. The present
Holland bodtt requires about ten seconds to
reflil Its tank before dodging back under
water after thus showing itself. But even
in that time the chances of assault are
slight. Before the projectile from a war
ship two miles away can leave its muzzle
and arrive at one of the new submarine
boats the latter will have disappeared
and gone no one knows whither. Even at a
distance of a few hundred yards. the sud
den bobbIng up and down of its utmost top
wIll cover legs time than would be re
quired to make ready and aim a gun on
Were Uagatelle in Cost.
The five new submarine boats are to cost
not more than $170,000 'apiece. At this rate
Uncle Sam can build a flotilla of forty such
vessels for the total price of one finished
sea-goiag battle ship of the first class. To
take a cold-blooded, warlike view, the risk
would be proportionately small, when there
might be a reasonable chance that a sub
marine boat, with seven men on board,
could destroy forty times its worth in prop
erty and sink severasl hundreds of active
foemen. Built only as an experiment, any
one of these little devils of the- deep would
not be an expensive luxury. But Admiral
Hichborn, chief of the navy's bureau of
construction and repair, regards the fin
ished Holland boat as in the practical rath
er than the experimental stage. He is of
the opinIon that we should immediately
avail ourselves of at least twenty of the
improved vessels; but Congress cut the
number down to five.
Six months will be required for the build
ing of each of the five boats, All of them
will not be begun at the same time. They
will be completed probably a month or six
weeks apart, that any defects in one may
be remedied in those of later construction,
At this rate the whole five cani be corn
=1etae within the mezt zaar- JE thaw 310'
successful on final trial. their construction
will probably be continued at the rate of
five or six a year, and thus all improve
ments suggested by the continuous series
of experiments will be gradually embodied
in the little vessels as fast as they are
launched. Admiral Hichborn is in favor of
giving us a first-class submarine navy, su
perior even to that of France. "I do not
think they have any comparison with the
Holland in any other navy." is his tribute
to the boat already purchased by Uncle
Sam. Our authorities have taken due pre
caution against adopting any submarine
boats inferior to the French craft. Our na
val attache at Paris has cautiously follow
ed the progress of the French experiments
and has submitted to the Navy Depart
ment confidential reports perused by our
naval experts.
The manufacture of our new boats will
be guarded with the utmost secrecy. Con
tractors engaged upon their construction
will he under heavy penalty against dis
closing their details, while superintendents
and guards will be delegated by the Navy
Department to prevent Intruders from tak
ing notes, making sketches or even going
aboard of them.
New Problems in Store.
With the transition of our submarine boat
construction from the experimental to the
practical stage arise distinctly new prob
lems as to the definite functions of these ves
sels in future warfare, their proper distri
bution among our seaports, their possibil
ities of operation far out at sea and the
uniform tactics by which they can be ma
neuvered. It is believed that they will
serve every function of the ordinary sur
face torpedo boat, besides having the addi
tional abillry to disappear under water and
escape when discovered by a threatened
fou. Admiral Hichborn does not regard the
"Holland" boat to be so delicate as the
torpedo boat proper. "I haven't much faith
in the torpedo boat operating with a fleet
at sea.". said he. "The fictitious speed dis
appears at once when the sea is on." Still,
it is not believed by the admiral that the
death knell of the surface torpedo boat has
been sounded now that the submarine craft
has proven its efficiency. lie is of the opin
ion that our navy will need both species of
these ocean hornets. The torpedo boat
proper. with her high speed, can attract
the attention of the enemy and worry him.
while the submarine boat, hiding beneath
the waves. carries out the actual program
of slaughter. In active coast defense ope
rations the latter will probably have the
task of holding the line just outside the
range at which hostile vessels might begin
to bombard our seaports. It would proba
bly be depended upon to protect harbors
against blockades. It would have the ad
ditional task of holding channels and rivers
like the Potomac against a fleet trying to
enter for the bombardment of an inland
city like Washington. It might be em
ployed in the delicate operation of carrying
communications through-or, rather, under
-hostile lines. Were Uncle Sam to become
an enemy of Great Britain, for instance,
one of these steel battle fishes might swim
up the Atlantic coast to Halifax, and, if
needs be, clear away mine fields or other
obstructions placed in the way of a possi
ble Invasion by our fleet.
To Be Carried on Transports.
Tile problem as to how our new subma
rine boats might be carried long distances
for employment against hostile fleets is
another which is just now looming up.
With their 1,500) miles' radius of action, the
little daredevils of the deep will not be al
lowed to stray far out to sea without sub
stantial chaperonage. Weighing more than
a hundred tons apiece. thty would be awk
v:ard and cumbersome freight for battle
Admiral Dewey is of the opinion that
large steamships can be eqinpped with der
rieks and made capable of histing a half
dozen submarine boats on board of each.
These large vessels might carry them from
point to point. wherever needed, and launch
them into the sea with case. They might
travel in the non-fighting category with
colliers, hospital and ammunition ships, ac
c(mpanying large fleets. One of Russia's
armored cruisers is equipped with a com
partment from which she can launch a tor
pedo0 boat with the ease at which one of
thuse little vessels might slip off the stocks
of a shore shipyard. Admiral Dewey is
skeptical as to the practicability of extend
ing the functions of submarine bo'its to
fleet formatIons on the high seas. They
should, in his opinion, be confined to har
bor and coast defense, but even during
these uses they can be carried in special
transport vessels from point to point along
a threatened coastline.
Army Ocier Says Pool Room Proprie
tress is His Wife.
A dispatch from New York yesterday
says: The trial by court-martial of Lieut.
Edw. H. Martin. 5th Artillery, on charges
of falsifying the accounts of the canteen at
Fort Hancock, was continued today, coun
sel for defense making his summing up.
During the recess of the court Lieut. Mar
tin summoned the reporters present, and
formally acknowledged that Miss Grace
May Dodd, who, under the name of Grace
Ryan, was arrested as the proprietress of
an alleged pool room which was raided
Tuesday night, Is his wife. He added.
"'We were married by Rev. Dr. Snyder
on April 28 last at his residence. In Man
hattan. I had been advised by counsel not
to divulge this secast since the charges
have come up.".
Duel in Prospect in Paris.
A dispatch from Paris yesterday says: As
a result of the statement published In New
York that the United States pavilion at the
Paris exposition is unsafe, cards have been
exchanged and seconds have been appoint
ed, on one side at least, between M. Morin
Gustiaux, the buIlder and. assistant archi
tect, and M. Henri Dumay, the correspond
ent who sent the story to America.
The two men were introduced last night
at a reception at the national pavilion by
the assistant United States commissioner
general at the Paris exposition, Benjamin
D. Woodward, who is an intimate friend of
Mf. Gustiaux. After some words MM. Gus
tiaux and Dnmay exchanged cards. News
paper circles are deeply interested.
Cam Y. lv SO Feet?t
-The Thompsons do at Cheenpeeke Beach
ahlM . and ?TI n_m_.-AAvt
Rev. Dr. F. M. Bristol and Mr. Alexander
Ashley of this city, who in part repre
sented the Baltimore cogference of the M.
E. Church at the recent session of the
general conference at qhleigo, have re
turned home. Another gentleman, who
was also a delegate to"the body named,
said to a Star reporter t tirywas the con
sensus of opinion that 0lowing list
comprised the most important business
transacted by the confeenceT
Four new bishops elec;ed, two to serve
as general superintendenis anA two as mis
sionary bishops; abolition of the time limit
on pastorates; withdrastil iDf!the subsidies
of' the Northern Chirstian Advocate, pub
lished at Syracuse, N. Y., ~!nd the San
Francisco Christian Advocate; admis
sion of laymen as delegates to the gen
eral conference; consolidation of the Cen
tral Christian Advocate, St. Louis, the
Christian Advocate, Omaha, and theRocky
Mountain Advocate, and removal of the of
fice of publication and also the book de
pository from St. Louis to Kansas City;
indorsement of a change in the Book of
Discipline, which will make women eligible
for election to the general conference; con
solidation of the office of general secretary
of the Epworth League with the editorship
of the Epworth Herald; ordering that the
bishops should be assigned to stations in
stead of permitting them to choose their
episcopal residences, as formerly; reduction
of the number of secretaries of official be
nevolences; tabling a committee report re
affirming the prohibition on dancing, card
playing and theaters, as previously stated
in the Book of Discipline; fixing the pen
sions of superannuated bishops at half the
salaries paid effective bishops; giving lay
men seats in the Japanese annual confer
ence, thus paving the way to lay represen
tation in all the annual conferences; giv
ing unordained ministers the right to per
form the marriage ceremony; emphasizing
the world-wide scope of Methodism by
establishing episcopal residences in Zurich,
Switzerland, and Shanghai, China, and
making an earnest movement toward fed
eration with the M. E. Church South by
ordering that the establishment of new
churches in fields already occupied by the
southern church shall be passed upon by
the pastor, the presiding elder and the pre
siding bishop.
The members of the brotherhood of the
Western Presbyterian Church (Chapter No.
13), assisted by their wives, will be at
home to the men of the congregation Wed
nesday evening next, 8 to 10 o'clock, at the
home of the pastor, Rev. Dr. Gerhart A.
Wilson, No. 2101 F street northwest. The
program of exercises comprises music by
Mr. Warren S. Young, Mr. C. S. Bell. Jr.,
singing by the church quartet. Miss Mabel
Claffin, Miss Emma V. Brandenburg, Mr.
W. Spencer Armstrong and Mr. R. G. Sut
ton and a talk on the operations of the
weather bureau by Mr. A. R. Thompson of
that service.
One week from tomorrow, at 4 o'clock In
the afternoon Right Rev. A. A. Curtis, co
adjutor to Cardinal Gibbons in the of
flee of the latter, in his capacity as arch
bishop of Baltimore, will administer at
Holy Trinity Catholic Church the sacra
ment of confirmation. In the morning
1ishop Curtis will pontificate at the 10:0
o'clock mass in commemoration of the fif
tieth anniversary of the new Trinity
Church. The sermon of the occasion will
be delivered by Rev. Dr. John A. Conway
of Gonzaga College. Mass will be cele
brated by Bishop Curtis, with Rev. V alter
Cnughy of St. Stephen's. Church, Wash
ington, as assistant priest.
The other officers of the mass will be:
Rev. Dr. Edward X. Fink, president of
Gonzaga College, deacon; Rev. Joseph Mal
lon of St. Ann's. Tenleytown, subdeacon;
Rev. William J. Scanlon, formerly of Holy
Trinity, now of St. Ignatius' Church, New
York. deacon of honor, and Rev. James
Mullan of Gonzaga College, master of'cere
At vespers the same day Rev. Edward .
Devitt of Georgetown College will deliver
a lecture upon the "History of Holy Trin
ity Parish." Among the ministers other
than those named who are expected to at
tend the various exercises of the day are:
Rt vs. Aloysius Roccofort and Father
Garsche of Philadelphia.
Mr. John A. McGeary, who was formerly
a member of Immaculate Conception par
ish, and who is to be ordained to holy
orders at Wilmington, Del., t6day. will cel
ebrate his first mass at Immaculate Con
ception Church tomorrow. The sermon of
the occasion will be delivered by Rev. Dr.
Stafford of St. Patrick's Church.
As heretofore mentioned in The Star, the
bi-monthly mass meeting of the Epworth
League Union of Washington city and vi
einity will be held at the M. E. Church
South, Rockville. Md., Tuesday evening
next. The exercises will begin at 7:3,0
o'clock with a song service. Devotional
exercises will follow, and after the transac
tion of routine business Rev. E. V. Reges
ter of Alexandria, Va., will make an ad
dress on "The Need of Rekindling the Old
'Methodist Fire.' " Rev. J. W. Duffey of
Mount Vernon Place Church. Washington,
will speak on "The Twentieth Century
During the afternoon of the same day
there will be a conference of first depart
ment workers, conducted by Mr. H. A.
ieach. It is expected by those having the
matter in charge that every chapter con
nected with the union will send representa
tives to this conference.
The officers of the union, elected recently
for the ensuing year, are: President. Dr.
W. R. Andrews of Rockville, Md.; vice pres
idents, H. A. Beach of Falls Church, Va.;
Charles W. Haislip of Savage, Md., and
A. W. Chaney of Epworth, Washington;
secretary, A. Vernon Gale of Washington;
treasurer, Gilbert D. Fox of Hyattsville,
Md.; superintendent of junior league, Miss
Laura Collison of Branchville, Md. There
are thirty-one chapters In the union.
The regular camp meeting service at
Washington Grove will this year last ten
days. and will be begun with a rally of the
Epworth League the evening of August 1,
closing the morning of the 10th with the
administration of the holy communion.
Rev. Dr. Lucien Clark, presiding elder of
Washington district, will have general
charge of all the vArious exercises.
The Ladies' Home Missionary Society of
the First Congregational Church, Rev. Dr.
S. M. Newman, pastor, will soon send sup
plies to the Kowaligna Industrial Institute
in Alabama. The members of the society
are desirous of receiving contributions of
clothing and household articles for this
Deegates from the District of Columbia,
Delaware and Maryland will be present at
the annual meeting of Chesapeake con
ference of Seventh Day Adventists, com
mencing in Baltimore the 21st Instant and
continuing until early next month. A lot
in the suburbs of that city has been leased
and on it there will be erected several large
tents, in which business sessions and daily
religious services will be held. There will
also be a reception tent, in which visitors
can rest, and a book tent and family tents
erected on the ground. The members of
the denomination are stanch advocates of
hygienic principles and, temperance.'
Rev. Dr. L. L. Couvardy, uho foa' a num
ber of years was assistant A9 Rev. Father
Damien, nmissionary to- the.Llepers, visited
.Washington a few days 1ago.in the interest
of a mission which he holieA to establish
for lepers near Canton? ChiSn. It is stated
that there are almost S000O. of these un
fortunates in the vicinity og that city, all
of them in the most wretched condition.
Dr. Couvardy will lAthCe pioneer white
man in the proposed 'Workd In the Canton
settlement. In order that he might be the
better equipped for the Work which he in
tends to prosecute Fatller Cpuvardy has for
the past four years per'sued the study of
medicine at the U1niverjlty .f Oregon. It is
his intention to visit mo1st.of. the large east
ern cities in the interest of the mission in
the near future,
Rev, Dr. F. D. Power, pastor of Ver
mont Avenue Christian Church, has re
turned from Morgantowni, 'W. Va., where
he went to attend the meetings of the an
nual convention of the Christian Endeavor
ers of that state. The A~nvention is said
to have been the most successful of the
kind ever held in West Virginia. Besides Dr.
Power there were present at the convention
the following prominent members of the
United Society of Christian Endeavor:
Floyd W. Tompkins, Wayland Hoyt. John
Willis Baer, Robert 3. Young and D. W.
Rev. John A. Knott, formerly pastor of
EDworth Church. this csty, has returned
from a visit to Chicago. where he went to
look into some phases of religious work.
Speaking of this visit, Mr. Knott said: "I
have just returned from a flying trip to
Chicago, where my business called me to
look into the rescue work which is .being
done in that city for the man-forsaken, and
all but God-forsaken. In one of the worst
sections of the city an institution bas bee
,estabshed which I. at an a training
There Is No Better
Of "The Smart Set" the New York Herald says:
The New York Press says:-"ne strngest plea
inali' and even were this Its only claim. it migh
roty nothing appeals so strongly to the public as
The Boston Herald says:-"lt is thoroughly brig
and promises to be one of the few genuinely amum
Town Toplies says:-"It has evidently been conc
lished by men who know their business and their p
country no magizine that addressed itself directly
dreds of thousands connected with and interested I
Louise Winter. BAYARD BEND
character study, thinly disguised,
MAY AND JUNE. By Bliss Car
MONIAL. By Edgar Saltus. IN
Halliwell Sutcliffe. AN EYELAS
loch-Williams. THE SAVING RE
De Koven.
i6o pages of reading matter, one no
articles and a number of
which appeared I the MAY NUMBER, Is the It
esciety ever written. It recalls that famous poe
was a sensatior in its day.
The Chicago Times-Herald says:-"Here we ha
satire, written for a definite purpose, and brimfu
the first satire worthy of the name that has been
deserves to be widely read."
The Minneapolis Tribune says:-"Not since th
avowedly condemnatory of high life, public and p
It is brilliant and witty, and heightens the effee
slang. Fashionable metropolitan society is give
If your newadealet is sold out of this numbs
stamps, to us and we will send it to you free.
SPECIAL OFFER, to have everybody beco
you to see the first three numbers. To this end w
The March, April and May numbers will be se
better still, If you send a subscription for one ye
requested, the March. April and May numbers wI
Cash only and the nar
Know Any
Ever stop to'figure the diffei
credit houses charge? You'll fin(
nearly double that. You pay dez
Notice these two articles that we
the prices at other stores. It's tl
Very conveniert Sewin- or
Porch Riwker, strongly nide
with rattan seat, neatly fin
Isped ...............s et e
Special prices next week on
Special prices next week on
915-917-919-921 Seventh St.
school for nurses, a hospi'al for the poor.
a door of hope for the fallen, a nursery for
waifs and a center from which is issued
monthly a live and practical magazine
alled the Lifeboat, having now about 20,
001 subscribers.
"Among the many features which in
terested me I was particularly taken
with the work the mission is doing
for paroled prisoners. The state of In
diana, whose state prison is near Chicago,
has a parole law which allows prisoners
with good records to be practically set at
liberty before their sentences have expired,
yet still under the surveillance of the prison
authorities, to whom they make monthly
reports. Tfiese paroled men find the mis
sion of which I speak a veti-table haven.
Many of them find employment about the
premises, the more capable are intrusted
with responsible duties, and ali who are so
minded have a chance of aiding in general
rescue work. Manhood is appealed to. con
idence is restored, character is built up.
till reformaition is complete.
"The state of Indiana has a record that
f 100 prisoners thus paroled but six have
been returned to the prison for violation of
parole. New York has a record, without
the parole law, that of 100 prisoners set at
liberty after sentences have expired 70 per
cent have been returned upon new sen
tences. The mission and the parole law.
working together, have thus wrought won
ers. The lesson for us all is that while
we are trying to do good to the souls of
men we must remember their bodies and
peculiar surroundings."
Oicital of a Cuban Court Approaches
a LItIgant.
A dispatch from Havana yesterday says:
Snor Vaccarisse, a Cuban agent for a
well-known grade of flour, recently had a
atter in litigation. The clerk of the court
alled upon him and said that for 4 cen
enes, about W20 a decision would be render
ed in his favor. He refused and a decision
was rendered against him. He laid the mat
er before Gen. Wood, who advised him to
ppeal, and suggested that if he were ap
roached again he should mark the money
nd endeavor to have a detective present to
verhear the negotiations. Yesterday the
secretary of the judge of the cathedral
ourt called upon Vaccarisse and told him
hat for 10 centenes the appeal decision
ould be given in his favor. An appoint
ent was made for another interview, and
when the secretary arrived, accompanied
y the under secretary, a detective was in
iding, who heard the entire discussion and
rrested the secretary when he was leaving
he building with the money, taking him to
he Vivac, the T1ombs of Havana, where he
was able to obtain bal
A lawyer who was doelted by Vacca
ie advised him not to have the man ar
ested, as such a step would, be considered
'unpatriotic," especially as the Americans
would be able to say the Cubans were
worse than themselves.
This last a esonwas timely enough,
or the Aerczsever since the ocfupa
tic. have had =ooa rason to asln=thela
'0 DAY.
Summer Reading.
-"Altogether a cheery, bright and readable miscel
that this magasine makes In its own behalf is orig
t ride on to popularity; for in this day of the ster
orIginallty. Certainty, the 'Smart Set' is original."
It and wide awake. It Is full of clever witticisms,
[ig and readable arrong the lgter periodicals."
elved, written, edited, printed. advertised and pub
ublic thoroughly. There has hitherto been in this
to the thousands of people in society and the hun
n society people."
nating story for summer reading, by
ELOW. By Edgar Fawcett. A
of a prominent Anglo - American.
H FINISH. By Martha McCul
VELATION. By Mrs. Reginald
velette, 12 stories, 18 poems, 2 story
witticisms and jokes.
)F TlE "400,"
tle of the cleverest satize In verse on modem
an of generat,ns ago, "The Buntling Ball." which
re at last, In 'The Smart Set,' s good old-fashioned
I of philosophy, ginger and rhythmic 'go.' This is
added to English literature In many years. It
days of Swift has there been anything quite so
rivate. It Is satire straight from the shoulder.
t of its classical structure by dashes of modern
a no quarter."
r he can obtain it for you, or send 25 cents.
me acquainted with TiE SMART SET. We want
e make the lberal offers hel-w:
ut free on reelpt of FIFTY CENTS in stamps; or.,
ir. $3.00. It will begin with the June issue. and, if
11 be sent you FREE.
roadway, New York City.
rowest margin of profit. 4
)ut Pnces?
ence between ours and those that
i at least 25%, and generally
r for anything you buy on credit.
tre selling hundreds of now-ask
ie same with everything.
Strong and Sightly lawn
Seat, made to fold up. We
are selling hundreds of them 5 9Ca
at ..........Room ..
Bed Room Furniture.
Dining Room Furniture.
F5 Great Cash
0 Ilouses.
through to 636 Mass. Ave.
courts of Cuba the most corrupt courti
that exist in any civilized country.
The custom house fraud cases have beer
set down for trial on June 25, but it is gen
erally felt that conviction is impossible, a
every judge and lawyer concerned has re
lations or friends among the accused.
Gov. Gen. Wood has returned from hiF
trip to Catbarien and Sagua. He reportet
that everything is quiet and that no polit.
Ical opposition has developed in the elec
tion arrangements at either place, one be
ing nationalist and the other supporting
the views of the union democratic party.
He was much gratified at the many signE
of progress and the excellent crop pros
Capt. Pitcher, police magistrate and su
pervisor of pollce, in explaining his receni
exercise of authority in connection witi
police management, says that ever since
tihe latter part of April. when the force
was put under the municipality, there has
been a marked falling off In discipline. The
men, instead of making their former smari
appearance, have become slouchy, slovenly
and dirty, and in many cases have not beer
willing to come to attention for their owr
officers. He felt that all the work that had
been done was lkely to be utterly wasted,
and he used his authority to direct the
drills and enforce lessons in deportment.
To this is due the storm that has beer
raised, and all sorts of excuses except the
right ones have been made for the falling
oif in the appearance of the police.
Auditors Department Find That Bills
Hawe Been Paid Twice.
A dispatch from Havana says: The trou
bles of Mr. Estes G. Rathbone, former di
rector of posts, seem to be increasing. rThe
auditors' department has thrown out 315.
000 worth of 'vouchers, including 38,000]
worth of bills, which have been paid twice,
most of them at Muncie. Ind.
The Fideli.ty Company has been notified
that, It will be held responsible on Mr.
Rathtbone's bond. Mr. Miller, the manager
of the company, and Mr. Rathbone have
held prolonged interviews during the last
few days. but no decision has been ar
rived at regsrding this new aspect of' the
The authorities contend that the Fidelity
Company is responsible. Mr. Rathtbone's
frienda insist that C, F. W. Neely deceived
Mr. Rathbone, who signed at Neely's re
quest, without knowing what.
Corrydon' Rich has been placed under a
$,000 bond as a witness in the Neely case.
A letter has beer received here by a friend
of Neely, saying that, if forced to return,
he will show that Rich is a liar, and that
the latter received as much as he (Neely)
Honorary Commisioer.
Rev. Dr. Jon. Krsnskoff and Mr. Ralph
Blum of Philadelphia have been appointed
special honorary commissioners to inspect
agrIcultural exhibits at the Pais exposi
tion ad to investigate agricultural schools
and the status of agriculture in general
in urp.
We close at 9 tonight
For today
5-85 for choice of fin
4 -851 est men's suits
worth up to $25.
Made at our own factory-and
better suits can't be found.
(Dff the price off
3any child's
suit in the
store without reserve.
C. for choice of the
broken lines of
men's straw hats
both rough and smooth-that
sold up to $2.50.
Kill the Baies
Careless Mothers Who
Use Dangerous
The flanghte- of the innocents was nothing in
comparison with the destruction of Infants -used
by "physlc."
Not to very Iong ago the poor little sutfererll
were usually forCed to swallow violent purges, and
it was luck If they got over it all right.
The stomach and bowels of the baby are sources
of 1coalant d1"uomf-ort. The milk food s-urs in
the baby's deIete little Insides and forms curd,
anI the fertue.ttioIn of this undigested substance
imakes gaSes wi,h.h Ir:'duce wind c-lic. Then the
little people bgitn t sc e with ag"n.ll and the
excited nothier ,t orse- , iurs down the physie.
That's tie time f: the use ef isvar.e C:ndy
Cath:.rlic. if Ithe blitie he stckling. the mother
makes her milk mildly purgative bsy ating a
Clascaret. Older infant. eat a little p0ece like
"an,1y. In alt ces "P%ascarets are mild but poil
tire. iwk,er gt-it lour grIlme. st,It s,,ur a -tnrim-1k,
ru"Ve i,e s! n turally attd put thttgt right as
they Ahould I..
Ne-. -ltttoi. buy ant try Caselrels to-day. It*
wha thy .. not whait we say they'll do. ltivell
their met-it.> Al druggists, Inc. 25e or Noe. or
mtalled f,,r ptrlee. Send f,,r bookl~et and free samn
ple. Address Serling Remedy Co., Chirag..; iMon
treat, Can., or New York.
Thia is the CASCAR!T talt.
Ev-ry tablet of the only genuine (las
C Cret. bears the t le letter
.1C 0 C"- 1ook at theen'ttdet before
You buy. and beware of frauds. Imita
fioas and kubstitutes.
-Ma r y 1 an d Ry e is
famous for its excel
lence the world over.
I a It h e leading
brand of the
Edw. B. Bruce
Baltimore, Md.
Constipation :
Is easily eured and the bowels restored to
a healthy conditIon by the use of
the natural remedy for all stomach. bowel
aliver and kidney troubles. Byour methowh
of concentration each 6 os. bottle Is equva
lent to three gallons of the spring water.
'CRAB ORCH-.RD WATER CO.. Lousvlle. Ky.
are Happy
where there's always
plenty of
*".ity e1.1Pstpmse.''",5 .
CmAmEss I. mRES C., miwALEm, PA.
IYour Face is Your.-Fortune!
TrwAway3 Cosmetics.
And beantify yotur complexton beyond
- youo mot sartnehps TN IUVERI
CROW's FEET, &c., permanently removed. Re
stt buaane. Wite fo articulars. Price
VIRGIN RUBBER CO. . 2 West 14th it..N Y.
The great Bracer for Nerve. Brain
ad Body. If you feel dull, tired or
oat of sorts, one swallow will revive
you immediately. At all drug stores
and eafes. A refreshing drink at the
soda fountain.
ab w-nw "" trsfngtbenin prqpet,,is ofION
erves ad w ith mphrtoves saod ands puet o?
renowe Stl Aeia ageti sfIsya

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