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HAPPY NEW YEAR.
ALL SIZES, ANY QUANTITY, QUICK DELIVERY. WM. J. ZEH, T02 11th St. N.W. 6th & K Sts. N.W. 1312 14th St. N.W. 13th & D Ste. N.W. Throw Away Your Truss. WI CAN CURIC YOU FROM YOURt RUPTURE WITUOCT "A'N OR LAE O TR IE &fyuae troubled with mel 0 db ty los o mey tembodinede,. sttedon no ty.ms g'eeadache.2: ais, pa'."tat'* of the heart weak c banck da rcles around the eyes. ptm. ple ontrengthlw f u* afirea d tee naortil s.. ambition, d Stat the h depoIslt F o cot nrinatinue t g 15%;del trout. or any disease of te Samitock ry gns s t les, hair loom m t-JL var e want of conlfidenc. lack 934d StreetN.W Esed f7eaminatio8. d7g5-en NO ayJtreatmenL It woo needHEPo .DVIE cnsut u fre.Dai from 10 a.m. to co p ita Mand s ,urday till 8 .m. Musca To6. jytc. aP a M. to 1 to United States Medical Institute 12 PA. AVIL N.W.. WASIMCTON. D. 5%n Discount. We will continue to give 15C discount on entire stock until January . Jeweler, 934 F Street N.W. Established x875. dli DISCOUNT -on. Music BoxY Wuitars, Mandolins, Musical Toys, Etc, Prior to Stock Taking. W e eineok tca okaing a u n twiehe ns toehace ac as emucr ak osholiqor Ther dlon""r. fe ew" da t onl Wmyn' tian''haI edite oruia, Coifuna hopn. es., Ife benindg e teSander & eltete oada writin 3t T. NWED.FE B Whie ib.1 b on Rmedy. -Whie ot onley offeue r dour the vacerinest opial servsice fob - mtainabe an etie sui Amuo fer -buWhte ibo enr youtecovn IDr. A.3 L.E~ OOD .T.V Witar~ ave totf ro. bite Ron temd coe 'eo Jaunards, abute ure have edy the.i payceckt the loyan geseb gu r~c ok* Isoilc. LB. N1 . W. BURCELLmI re UCRE T 3:5 O F WOAST.RlrA T THE FIAWANN CABLE How It Will Affect Insular Mair. HONOLULU~ IS EAGER PASSNG 03 OLD METHODO O O TAINNG NEW. Hustling for Zainland Items During War Times and Plague Days. speelis Correpdencof The asing Sta. HONOLULU. T. H., December 15, 9M The establishment of cable communioa tion between here and the mainland is to be celebrated by the people of Honolulu &s a holiday, and there will be great re joicings. The qpening of the cable lne i regarded here as ranking in Impo ce with annexation Itself, for it brings Ha wai at last in touch with the world. Gov error Dole will declare a holiday on the day when the cable steamer Silverton brings the cable end here, which she will have laid on the ocean bed from San Fran cisco. The first messages over the line are to pass between President Roosevelt and Gov ernor Dole, and may be exchanged before this letter reaches Washington. Then the Merchants' Askociations of San Francisco and Honolulu wil exchange messages of congratulation. Both associations will hold meetings, the one in Honolulu being a public gathering at the opera house, at which messages wll be -received. and from which they will be sent. In addition to these plans for celebration many of the fraternal and benevolent societies here are preparing to ,eid greetings to their brother lodges on the mainlaid- and in Europe. The wireiwfll be Jcept very busy for a day or so after the connection is established. Great Efect on Journaslsm. Among the business changes which the cable must neceissarily make none is greater than those it will cause in the newspaper business in the islands. The cable means a heavy expense to the news papers of Honolulu, for they will have to pay tolls on daily telegraphic reports. There are three dailies in Honolulu which will probably take the Associated Press and other service-the Hawaiian Star, evening; Pacific Commercial Advertiser, morning, and the Evening Buletin. With the Intro duction of a. cable service the proprietors of these papers will see heavy added expenses, while the employes on the editorial end will see the doing away with some features of the work - that have been peculiar to Honolulu for some years. Up to this time Hawaii has depended for news of the out side world on steamers from San Francisco, Seattle,- Victoria or the orient. Ten years ago sailing vessels from San Francisco fre-. quently brought late news to Hawaii, for steamers were not so plentiful as now. Then it was the duty of the hustling Hono lulu water front newspaper man to board every- arriving sailing vessel or steamer, and "dig' for -opies of the latest San Francisco papers The rivalry was most keen and many :wars the races of rival b'oat5 carrying repOrters to the newcomers. The sea ca'pthin& were usually ready for them;, and did Abe courtesy pf supplying fles promptly. but sometimes only an odd paper or two was to be had, and other ocefsions -pergpawtonly some scraps. When-steaners began to come to Hawaii oftener the-sailing vessel ceased to bring news. The last time that a windjammer brought telegraphic news to Hawaii was in the fall of '99, when the ship George Cur tis, making. an. unusually quick passage during Inteyvals between steamships. brought one day later newspapers than the preceding steamer had brought.. The Transport Years. The years 1899 and 1900 were an era of transports. Often several army transports a week arrived at Honolulu from San Francisco or Seattle. Their arrival was often unexpected, and the Honolulu news paper ma' .lot. became a harder one than ever. Far cut at sea the newsgatherers would go, plowing through the waves in little gasoline launches, to~ clamber up the sides of a huge transport or mail steamer, or to see a quartermaster pull up the lad der and order them off, as the case might be.. When Honolulu had plague the board ing became impossible most of the time. Once on the deck and there was little diffi culty among a large passenger list of of ficers and imen in getting all the mainland newspapers that were wanted; but some times the ar-ival nould be a horse trans port, with very few men on board, and in such cases Ionolulu newspaper men have spent hours in search of papers contain ing the latest news. A lot of the -transports were British yes sets, manned by Englishmen as officers. An incident is recalled where such a vessel was boarded at sea off Honolulu and the master was hunted up on the bridge, where he wags helping the pilot to take the vessel into the harbor The captain was asked for late papers He was a courteous, jovial Brltisher and reasdily answered that he had plenty and would save them and give them to the newspaper man as soon as the steamer was safely docked. He kept his word, but he didn't understand the needs of the Honolulu newspapers very .4vell, for his :atc papers were copies of the English man's sacred London Times. Their news was six weeks old, but the captain gave them away in the firm conviction that he was doilng a great favor. Plague Days. Before the transport business ended or was reduced to its present propo~ lons two now elements made matters worse for the reporter. The mainland newspaper nman who thinks he has a god deal of bus! :ng to do should have shared the lot of m'e Honolulu man during plague times and after, when the applcation of Ameriean laws made it impossible to board an In coming steamer until the quarantine doc tor had finished with her and the custom house men had given the word. To get the late news, if there was any, was a matter of shnple necessity, for it was not a mat ter of being beaten on an ordinary "story" or so, but on the news of the entire world, possibly for several days. The plague quarantine kept the vessels outside the harbor in. many -cases and in all oases kept them from docking. As a result' there was much hurrying about on the water.41 the newspaper mnan could do was~ g side the big steamei and shou "h ficers on deck. In very few oasel Vere te officers discourteous or unwilling- td assist. Yokohama sometlman came to 41. resme with a few Reuter's cablegaafs or. : thera happened to be a long i1ier*al be tween coast stains a vessel Ooming fremn Yokohama in ten' days might have later news of the outside world. .It was always in mneager form, but now and then, as dur ing the Boer war, its few hine told of happenings of vital imaportance. During this period the Hawaiian Star several time. sent boats out to meet stamers and Issued extras cn getting the new add the extra newspag-er is a mounn thing in Honolulu now - A few weese age the British cable from Victoria to larming Island, en route to Australia, was eompleted, and Honolulu fur the first time began to receive trans pacific messges. -Stainmlstp on their way to San I-racisco from Australia and New 'eanda stepped at Fanning- Island, and this brought Honolulu within three days of tha world's news. It was the beginning of the cable bummann* 2ItcraseAn Xidshpmm. The members of the Snte an j us naval -aeonmlteeams after conferences with the Secretary of the Navy, have practically deelded on a plaa for the inerease of the personnel of the navy. It conempltes an aatlanal sMtpamsa frein each congres sional district, two Sr gech useaea ten annually, to he appoiated at targeb the Preddeut. 16e dau..ty in enoneeesen .with the inequaflty in etee whh usuig resutt frees the --aa-- istestin at the s eresedallwags l tobe selved by giv isg taae Swaeergy the %gssw time din e****.... etrminis tb tye at mass TAR'8 HALF ENTURT PFAU3 0OnW ON TMU AENI VMURZY UDIrON. Of Particular Interest to Newspaper X03L From the Enitor and Publisher ,Tust a half century has passed since the foundinrg of The Washington Star. and on December 16 that paper Issued a handsome special edition commemorative of the event. The splendid supplement that accopanies the issue Is given up to the histor of Thd Star since Its establishment. and great progress which it has made in its fifty years' existence. On the frst page appears the picture of the palatial home of The Star. This building was completed in the spring of 180, under the direct supervision of Frank B. Noyes. proprietor of the Chi cago Record-Herald, then busines man ager of The Star. The principal ideas In the appointments of this magnificent news paper home were of his conception. On 3t walls are placed the seven lunette paintusM by Frederick Dietman, representing sym bolically the modern newspaper in its vari ous departments, and constituting perhaps the most elegant decoration of any news buiing in the World. T present manugement of the paper took charge of the property in I=. In that year. when The Evening Star was ft ilen years old, It was purchased by i.r Crosby S. Noyss, who bas from that time been editor-in-chief; Mr. B. H. Kauffmann. who has been Its publisher; Alexander R. Shepherd, George W. Adams, who was then the Washington. correspondent of the New York World, and Clarence B. Baker. and In the following year The Evening Star Newspaper Company was Incorporated by a special act of Congresa The connection of Messrs. Shepherd and Baker with The Evening Star was of short duration, their Interests being purchased by the other three members of the company. The following constitute the other heads of The Star's staff: Theodore W. Noyes, associate editor-In-chief; Rudolph Kauff mann, managing editor; Thomas C. Noyes, city editor; Victor Kauffmann, literary edi tor; ,. Whit. Herron, business manager; Fleming Newbold,' assistant business man ager. The special supplement was of particular Interest to newspaper men, containing as It did a series of articles on the modern methods of obtaining news compared with those of fifty years ago. In that great cem ter of -news gathering, the national capital. A Fixed Star of First Xagnitude. From the Knoxville Journal and Tribune. The Washington Star has Just celebrated Its fiftieth anniversary with a superb spe cal edition of which every page is a splen did production. The Star has become one of the most successful newspaper publica tions In the country. Some of the older people who have been In the habit of fre quenting the national capital, or who have been fortunate enough to be brought iI contact with The Star, from the beginning. have watched its growth with the greatest interest. When It was only a small sheet It printed the news In a manner that when once read It was sure to be sought again. and as It has Increased In size it has more than maintained the high quality of its excellence. * There are many excellent afternoon news papers in the land; but It may be truth fully said that none of them, nor any other newspaper, has covered Its field more fully, or in an abler or more satisfactory manner, than the Washington Star has done. Its proprietors have displayed faultless judg ment as to what their patrons have ex pected of them, and they have given it. regardless of labor or -expense. Messrs. Noyes and Kauffmann are congratulated upon the great achievements of their great newspaper, and upon this splendid special edition which so fittingly celebrates the fiftieth anniversary of The Star. It Is housed In one of the handsomest and imost commodious newspaper offices In the world, has grown wealthy as well as great, and- it Is a fixed star of the first magnitude In the newspaper constellation. One of the Leading Papers of the World. From the Fals Church Monitor. The Washington Evening Stir celebrated its fiftieth anniversary on the 16th. The Star is one of the leading papers of the world, and during its successful career of fifty years has done more than any other newspaper to build up the city of Washing ton and make It the model capital that it is today. As an advertising medium The Star has few equals, as it circulates over a large territory and visits the house of nearly every family in the District of Co lumbia and suburbs. Its news is always reliable and accurate. It is hoped the news paper will live to celebrate its centennial. A Representative American Paper. From the Dayton News. - The Washington Evening Star has just Issued a very handsome fiftieth anniversary edition. Besides being a very large paper, the general excellence of the work shown thr6ughout the edition is especially worthy of comment. A very handsome souvenr magazine supplement accompanies the paper. The Star is one of the representa tive papers of America, and any project which it undertakes Is sure to meet with success. A copy of one of these editions is an excellent acquisition to the collection of papers and books which every one in terested in progression along these lines usually maintains. Strong and Prosperous. From the Oshkesh Northwestern. One of the most interesting special edi tions issued this season is the one from The Evening Star, Washington. Fifty years ago two young men, Crosby S. Noyes and S. H. Kauffmann, secured control of The Star, then a small and insignificant paper. Today The Star is. perhaps with a single exception, the strongcst and most prosper ous evening paper in the United States. Time has dealt kindly with both of the proprietors. One has acted as the ed'tor of the paper and the other in a business capacity, and now that increasing years have rendered them less fitted for active work their sons in the different depart mnents have taken their places. Mr. Frank B Noyes, publisher of the Record-Herald, Chicago, and president of the Associated. Press, is a graduate of The Star and 's a son of Mr. C. S. Noyes. In Washington, The Star is one of the strongest of the local institutions, and the present Issue contains an Immense mass of interesting historical and descriptive matter pertain ing to the capital city. PU)1ISHmN A ST:fruKn. Sentenced to 100 Blows end Two Weeks' Imprisonment. Punishment of 100 blows and two weels' imprisonment was the sentence of a Shang hal court In a recent case of an engineer who left his employers without due notice. Because other employs of the company profited by an advance In wages and the engineers were overslaughed, lme defendant -In company with seven other engineers struck. .as a result the launches on which they were at work' were left Idle for an entirE morning and) fitters bad to he brought out of the machine shops to take-the places of the strikers. 'Lhe .company prosecuting the case contended that as the men were embloyed by the month thmey should have given a month's notice of their Intention to leave, a position in which it was upheld by the court. WarrantS are out for' te other seven strikers. Labor unthn= have apparentiy not yet seused a held tn the orient. PR.UUNYR OO00 Wrirm Employeu of Aiuditor Castle lay Their Annuul CsB. The wix hundred odd employes et the eafle et the auditor for the Post Oee De patmnt said their annual visit- to their chief in the Pest O(ace Department this morning and presented Ane amupmima. of the saone 't 1s an annual event in Audi to Castles oie. for the clacek= of his g4.. vbla to cell en- hime es. the 4ap' beforie New Year. In bese of -tiss event- stib ees of the audife is abpptipt gigg. sa~ted fer thi -0ta .li st plantes isre planed abou the ms - od h bsusd-to .te --en aag, Me%~,ng btases e to GOV33~ --" WT 03r Wanderm tls (omn Ti1ad In the Ner.,h to 90Gnd Boaana In the louth, Vtemn LEter to LgIV mtas.ad The gypsy WTJra long been a mat ter of concer country in which this nomaic to be found, from ia land in the n e Spain and Roumani in the south, but 16Mre especIany in Hun gary. There an attempt. under the patron spaoef the Arahduke Joseph, has been made to settle them In villages, but it ended Ia failure. The cosy :hoames prepared for a aumbe of couples given In marriage by the arcaike, and provided at his own expeonse with everytbig ftoin clothes to, agricut tural Implements, are deserte& everything of any value hasian taken away and the fantlies are agaia wandering like the rest of the tribe-the b~tter one as munscins, some as tnker sad others as vagabonds. The provincial authorities are besieged with complaints of hose stealing and even of -kidainPg - ehildren of the propertied classes. In the hope of dealng with the evil. a commission, composed of county lieuten ants, officials of the local administrative bodies and the departmental -chiefs from the home office =t recently in Budapest with the prime minister In the chair. It considered how the gypeles could be set tied, and. if settled.. permanently retained; what subsistence could be made out for them; how those who left the settlements could be identified.-as having belonged to them; and, fnally, how the children could be educated to k settled life should it be Impossible to keep their elders within bonds. To Yorm Colonies. One Obergespan suggested that the elders should be forcibly separated from the others; that thop who form colonies should be rewarded, and those who leave them punished; that all of them should be photo graphed, and that the young girls should be domesticated on agricultural farms and the boys sent to Industrial schools-In short, that all tribal and family ties should' be severed. A member of parliament pro, posed, on the other hand, that the eldeft should be persuaded to help In the coloni sation; and another Obergespan suggested that all the men, old and young, should be forcibly enlisted In the army, and that the women folk, with their children, should be kept In "concentration camps," under the strict surveillance of the police. One mem ber of the conmnission wanted to forbid gypsies from carrying arms or practicing hots dealing-he might almost have. said horse stealing-while a high offcial of the home office proposed to detain the adults in workhouses and. the children In special homes. Employment for Gypsies. A well-known member of parliament said briefly that the gypsies should be kept un der tutelage and should be employed wher ever the state, country or village had any special work to be-lione not good enough for any one else.,,Angther member of the commission stated that the gypsies plagued only the non-MagjaE)population, because. knowing how much they were hated by the latter, they were Wiwil to avoid the Mag yar villages, but tat view was Immediate ly contradicted. -- The prime minister wound up the pro ceedings with a spech. in which he prom ised, a ,government lRl avo1ing. -orbler colonization meamwep-against the wander Ing gypsies, who, 6 sald; defledtie laW it the country ni, thefeore, had no claim t4ta e4rsetionf; wba were A Vest for all u districts an Wermsest 4agsqwAo he community, " therefore, must be forced, since t9 c not be persausd,' to abandon their 1Vit "No Illusions," the premier added, "nobd-be entertained as to a speedy result, me. for as the adults are concerned, and og. hopes must center in the young, who 4re the frst to be -taken out of the prisint- fiurious Atmosphere, and whoeb t iWMf4iL Aseful life must afterward be taken In hand by the state and the countes." The Impression left was that a solution, of the question had not been found. POINT IN LAW RAED. Petition Filed to Require Court to Con sider Appeal Bond. The fetition filed In the District Court of Appeals by Michael J. Mulvihil for a writ of mandamus against Justice Clabaugh of the Supreme Court of the District of Co lumbia to require him to consider the ap proval of the appeal bond in the case of Browning and Baines against the petitioner and others is said to raise a very interest ing question of law relating to the prac tice in the matter of approval of such bonds. The rules regulating appeals from the Supreme Court.or the District of Co lumbia to the Court of Appeals, It Is under stood, have been constrzed to require that such bonds he approved within twenty days after the entry of the judgment ap pealed from.- In this case the judgment ap pealed from was entered by Justice Cla baugh under the seventy-third rule of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia November 14 last, at which time the de fendants noted an appeal in open -court. December 8, whIch was the nineteenth day after judgment, the appellants, of whom Mr. Mtalvihill Is one, fled- In the clerk's office of the District Supreme. Court an ap peal bond, and on that day gave the notioe required by the rules of Court to be given that the court would be asked to approve the bond two days later. At the hearing on the motion for the ap proval of the bond, it Is said,'objection was made by Attorney A. A. Hockling, Jr., for the appellees that Justice Clabaugh, before whom the matter' was argued, had no power to approve the bond, for the rea son that the twenty days allowed for the perfecting of the appeal had expired. Justice Clabaugh sustained the objection to the approval of the bond, and held that twenty days having elapsed after the judg ment appealed from, the court had no au thority to consider the bond. It is sought to have the Court of Appeals~ revetse ti decision. Attorney- Francis Carroll Mattingly ap peers for the petitioner. THE ANNUAL OEDER IBSUED. Quarantine Against the Southwest on Account of Texas Pever. The Secretary of Agriculture has Issued the annual order establishing a quarantine against a number et southern and western states on aceiiu&%br-duthern, er Texas, fever. The qu apn ainst Texas and Oklahoma As, .Fj g - 'tt earier this year, takingseffe Jstpag 1 but It is not operative ggai 41e ather states withl Feiruary 1. mineptiti- this respect the provisions of thiets are identical with that in previous p~ert The prescribed ter ritory follows: *tw.,j "All below a iis hIningat the Roi west cprner of eiMsrata, east, sout and snoutheasteriy -alagtle bonary line ef. Cea-onia' to ther seamhea=tern eorner at the state. o tieng- the western boundary line of to the southwest eorner of Arisoa~heneer along- the south era boundary -a lage Arisona an& New Meic to the adubeser orner of New 3iexico: northerly ieaog the eastern bourn dary of New Menlies -othe seuthern line -of Colorado; along caeefsouthern boundary lines of Coorad.Eensa= to the so.uth eastern corner-of ,ms~a; thence southesty along the western .boundary line of Mis souri to the seuthsm'estern corner of is sourl; thenes east smly alegg the aouthern bouary line of. I sor o the -westeen boun=dary ina ef unidta sohuty; thenee southerlT: to . the southwestern oarner of Dunklin saanty:. eqsterty sags the sbuth era bonaey aif Missourt to the MIs-. siesippi- steer; thenap northerly slum the .me==epl riv~r tedthe -uleabonay line at Tenme at. th neba ~ ot Lakesteo.maa ae~ othe assehamme earner eee net asag time h Tmmp SMRIIES ETION Altno Temple Chooses Ozl cars for the Ensuing Year. IN ANNUAL BESSION ADDKEUB O RETT'T1G 2T2N TATE MANK X. RAYXOND. 3scorder Walker Declines e-Election sad is Succeeded by Harrison Ding man - ewel Presentation. - The annual election of Anmas Temple of the Mystic Shrine, held last evening at Na tional Rifles' Armory, called out the largest attendance of nobles which has ever gath ered on a similar occasion. Previous to the business meeting there was a ceremonial session, at which thirteen novices were ad vanced to the mnk of noble. The business session began at half-past 7, and occupied about three impurs. The following officers were elected: Illustrious potentate, William F. Gude; chief rabban, Fred W. Behrens; Wm. F. Gude. assistant rabban, Carter B. Keene; high priest and prophet. Granville M. Hunt; ori. ental guide, John A. Ellenger; treasurer, Allison Nailor, Jr. (re-elected); recorder, Harrison Dingman; trustees for three years. Simon Wolf, William t. Knox, Fred C. Gieseking; trustee for Masonic Temple, Harry Standiford; representatives to ther Imperial Council, Harrison .Dingman (ad vitam); William F. Gude. Frank K. Ray mond, George H. Walker and Edwin B. Hay. - The retiring potentate, Frank K. Ray mond. wbo has administered the affairs of Almas with signal success for two terms, made his annual address. Annual AddreM. The address was as follows: "Illustrious and dear nobles: For the see ond time I have the pleasure and honor 'to address you as the retiring potentate of Almas Temple, and before I lay down my scepter and take my place among the no bility permit me to return my heartfelt thanks to each and every one of you for your undivided and loyal support during my administration. Should the same be ex tended to my successor, which I am sure will be. he wiH find the duties attending -the position to be less arduous and more easily performed. "By previous report you have already been apprised of the work done by your repre sentatives at the meeting of the Imperial Council in San Francisco, and it is very gratifying to be able to state that Almas Temple is in the front rank of the popular temples of North America. "Our meetings have grown quite popular and each session has taxed the capacity of both the meeting and the dining balls, and ere long I feel that the present quarters will be too small to-accommodate our num bara "The members of my babinet selected by you to support me, I am glad to state, have given me their best and most earnest efforts, and from compliments paid them by v.siting nobles, they must have rendered perfect ritual. Crowned With Success. "I have endeavored to accumulate a fund sufficient to defray the expenses incident to our Christmas charity by setting apart a day for the enjoyment of the nob~es, and at the same time creating a nucleus which would preclude an appropriation from our general fund, and I am satisfied that our efforts in that respect have been crowned with success. The nobility responded cheer fully, and by so doing we were enabled to distribute over fourteen hundred baskets, which contained ruffie!'nt 'rovender to feed A Harrison Dingnman. ,00or mere deserving poor on Christmd$ day. To the chairman of distributIon, Noble Thomas B. Walker, his 'rios chairman, Charles W. Brown (No. -6), sad hi. splendid corps of assistants. I certainty owe a pergopal debt of gratitude, inasmuch as they gave their undivided time and labor to the details and purchase- of the prov ender for several weeks prior- to Chrismas~n day. I- also *tsh to makea mention of Nob!e Thomas P. Morgan, as chairman, .Noble. F. C. (iemeking, vice chairman, and the committee on the distribution of tickets for the "excursion, through whose lidefattaen efforts we have been able to raiss an atmount sumlent to defray the expenses attending the distribution of our Christ sas baskets. MAde Many searta Esppy. "The fcature introdwoed by Noble Charles sJacabaen last yea was also adopted this, and the able work performed by himn ad his carpg of assistants tnade inea l'tie hears'happy (Wer two thousand piaitg of st-kng with lhazes .of saudis. gad pac$ ages of nntwer sistot the cblS desa 47y5 idamm At the -utime* I a===t tsetto enrtioa SEe s bah A. Uaigen m he o ertetiyppa tim ries 91 nta Claus and de tha s 3 ilWUk Ie a NI mad - wst Umahe heesLat . asswsw -em-e BOURDEAU FLAKES THE HIGHET GRADE HREAL FOOD ON tHE MARKET. ORDEAU A Perfect WholeA Thoroughly A rL KICoked Food W h C W Ruady AireandTo E&t Palatable. Scientifically without a rival. Try it and you will always buy it. Large package for 15 cents. ASK YOUR GROCER. BOURDEAU FOOD CO., Ltd. AT E CREEK.Ic - -H . a CAGO, IL. Cereal Foods without cream are not appetizing, but good raw cream is not always easy to get. BORDEN'S BRAND EVAPORATED CR.EAM is superior to raw cream, with a delicious flavor and richness. Use it for general cooking purposes. BORDEN'S CONDENSED MILK COMPANY, New Task hands make light work,' I can only say the CONSUL GOODNOW ACCUSED. same was reduced to a pleasure. "The Black Camel has not failed to re mind us that sooner or later we must ali W join the innumerable caravan which i al- Siva Few ways forning for a pilgrimage to the great beyond, and to those who have been called a suitable floral tribute was sent in the name ral at Shanghai has been m@A the ob of this temple. The verdure of spring will Ject of formLattsek by the Aqbpgan As decorate their graves, loving bands will sociatlon at Shangha, and the chargn wI strew flowers thereon, they will fade and wither, but "the modiuments they have erected by their good deed* wilY wurvive ment. The principal charp - 1 9pnec( forever: and let "a, bope that our departed with the transfer from the Chinese to th nobles have szitepassed the river of lif American fag of a vessel It %.Alleged th and found a reang place among the trees of Paradise. where golden fruits are gath- fhi sr gn htrner egaine fte: ered and enjdned. "And now, brother nobles, you ate again charged that he refused, to perlbrM hi called upon to select from among you ny duty In ordering a cout of Inquiry to ex successor and his cabinet for the ensuing year. and In conclusion I desire to say I amin* Into the facts connected with th trust the blessings of 'Him who doeth all wreck of this ship. Mr. Goodnow has put things well' will abide with each and every In a vigorous defense, aserting that tb one of you." first charge, based prinlpaly on the at ~ ~ ~fidavit of a Chinaman. is untrue. To iii' Shrinesecond chage he replies that he was no The annual address was received with approached by any authorized person to great applause. On its conclusion Noble order the court. It Is expected that Whei Simon Wolf took the stage and in a very the tate etent o es e ui felicitous speech presented the retiring po- mainly of fact, it will refer the matter tL tentate with a magnifIjVent shrine jewel, the the United States legation at Pekin fo gift of nobles of Almas Temple. In his examination and report. presentation address Mr. Wolf laid stress upon the splendid record of Xr. Raymond Suga at Satg, Cub& in the office of potentate and rhe great suc cess that had attended'his administration- Estimates of the sugar crop In Santlsgc. throughout. Mr. Raimond responded brief- do Cubs, transmitted to the State Depart ly, but feelingly, -expressing his thanks in meat by Consul Holaday at that My. pine the warmest terms. The jewel cost nearly the crop for 1M at 453.000 bgs an in $1,000. It is of Lltruscan gold and has two bars. from which are suspended the pecu- crese of 72,215 bags over that for the yea: liar emblem of the order adorned with bri- closing. The consul adds that rinding bK liants. The inscription on the front Is gan about the middle of December. "Frank K Raymond, past potentate," and on the revorse "Presented to Frank K. Ray- Given Long Term in Workhoue mond by his friends In Almas Temple. A. A. 0. N. M. 8., Dec. 30th. 1892, Washington. "What's that? askeP E a Dabney. 1 D. C." -young colored woman, when arraigned I A feature of the evening was the an- tho Polloe Court this morning on a charg. nouncement by Recorder George H. Walk- o arny er oT his intention to retire from that office. Mr. Walker has held office in Almias Tem- "o r hre ihbiga'a" pie continuously since its institution, fourBalfKedgtodhr years as illustrious potentate, two years as "salwog mnta's'"sed' illustrious potentate, eleven years as re- drd corder and two years in other offices. He umnhsohmendwali has also served many years in the Imperial Council. of which be Is a prominent mem- temnyh an h esduko, ber, and to which he was last night unani- plcmnrpre otecut mousiy re-elected. Mr. Walker wasn pa Weec- o ars hr' roeuo tically the .founder of Almas Temple, Its Pg nurd first meetings having been held in his 'I remnmse ltnihbea' house, and has always taken the keenestshwadrn. interest in Its welfare and development -to "i o a h ~dmhm? r its present large proportions. A committee Uhakd was appointed at last night's session to "hemkseroeweevrh.al draft suitable resolutions on his retirementhagerctanht.wstean e. from the office of recorder.Jueyrhor, masid The temple elected as his successor as snrsigJdelud.'1gtoto i recorder, illustrious Noble Harrison D~ing-.wrhueDcme 9 n ae' e man, also an eminent Shriner, being a pa endrnsinetrita. anperial potentate of the Imperial Council "o uhtm i o pn nta and a life member of that body.wokuehsonraed The most Important legislation enacted at "hrydy. last night's session was the rejection of a "Yugtsx onhtisim ind proposition to increase the fee for the ad- futo ieo 4. h or adbig misio ofnoice t th tmpl.age Wthtr th a cti'onExd. Ilstios Ptetaehn G. odn anitd Futue. oslgn Gud, s neofth mst roinntyo ect of frmaattes of th e.asia s busiessmenof ashigto, adte oI an -ath sahao, adoge wchaIs eatpreidet o th Buines Mn'sA55. te suyievest figte. by the oen Depart 1971andbeenengged n te flris mnt. way incoippal thareirppnit ness incelSU~He i an x-prsidet wthe w transfe friio the floort th the ocity o Amrica Flrist an OrAm ol eve sit up on e hair. I or aroegd ha mental orticuturists being the yugs al.Ta consulgnera uncargentallyssre fee: manwhoeve hed tat fie. n fatenal pove hby pare fat thatntheyre Agavn, it lam e hs lng eenvery-acive inMa hargey tat ahiie rehuere th.erefore hi sdutyyin ordering ascourtfof inostry todee M~.2. F A.A. .: ompaionof ava oin angoou tables eall erieng that the ArchChaper, (o.6; 3st om ras chargetn ba eryhincga~ on omth at niknj~r f DoNola Comandey. N. aveth oor-Chbyan wichs en.T te m T.sadgran trasurr o the~nd sieod, chafgerewpfiem the cs no: ,No. . 0. . U.,and a32approa'lchg edsb siad uof ie pron t o lor ~ th A. . U.B.. ore, the reast. why wsoxpete thant whoe. ~h Od Feloshi h Ispat nbl grndonthe staer D.eamecm the aks f id of Ciatal odg, N. IL o o.p btls cae, mie andsttonr atrmlesus tben memia'of reD. tuat ecaent.ai Wmny of hfct, awing nve n te to Washigton anto, Pat~a~'cs examinaetoed r eeot n ~St He i als a. ist bafimlic ofAmarnth tia eso the abir prptin eanthiago Loge K o R aGrngran ~~ bodhea lensvel to fle at Dpat mn 's Co nl snolaa ateha ity af e an. IdepedentMechni~.He hs ~ theo cropk beeor 19nd al530 ags, an mer two earschif raban f Amas i ease all t2,21 bagts over tha fo ther and priorntobthatttimemservedofnDecheber. sitonsIn helin. N. orkin lleffci "Whaits that?"s pokety EmahDane, a postios ed atualy ~~5 tong dnotored was whe aure. e i It ommeIgr otpancI to.g Baire pend hous dI hr.0.adi h e wIt's and trong, sIeot a'ag.'"sede divisonsinstad o two"Thaisrwomana-d ihas noum a dht it tosn a mohrfa ree.Te-ev money__ heearn___h_ getsdrunkon,"_ pmai o iea eotd otecut hetleblaw"WheisF rew y ars her" roeuo Pugh inqhuierti. then Fremamrn'unaerrtlastmnight of aac Admind O~, 'shees tossdreunk." "Did4 n f#dvsia ryMLO yousay e ud~ no hoe" Mr. "Shes makessher home whereAerishl Yan hang her coatWand ha."eal heanwe. "J ii a 4ue~, your honor," Emm sad d sondessng udg Budy,"Itot ut f t _________wE orkhus Deme 9, an Ihaent e worhose" israkd The "Thirty days." - ing th mattwerb toan e Illutrius otetat Gue Wmnan uniu Gueison o te os pomnet ow I, ma ist th lavke a do, wmani