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September 28-29. GREAT ATTRACTIONS. VOL. XXXII ISLAND POND. VT., FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 2., 1004. NO. 19 ,,M.S Histriot ITobate Court. ' . ,.i .aid Cuort will held -'" o?thc wind Tncclay ol No- "' " "V'i iv Wctfncord ihewccond ''17" ll'n.l J'""- Ijunenlium "'.''.".I i! held t any plain '"' " "koIIUKT CMASB. ludKC V. H. BISHOP, Notary Public with Seal slnnd Pond Vt Hrr:i!-I n:!Ur. DALE & AWEY. Attorneys ISLAND POND. VT. H, W. BLAKE, Attorney, ISLAND POSD, VT. MAY & HILL, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, I.I-.IU iY- OIV W. 1111.1., St. Jolinsbury, Vt SIMONDS & FARNHAM, Lawyers, M,r, limit- Hank Block. St. Johnslmry, Vt A. ELIE, Physician aid Surgeon L-r.i htreet. I"'"1"1 ,,on1' Vt H. E. SARGENT Physician and Surgeon ciluv .it Kc.idcnce Main St., sluiul l'ond. Vt. E. N, TRENHOLME, D. D. S; Dentist. o.lkc over post office. Island 1'ond. Vt (j. E. CLARKE, Undertaker Funeral Supplies Island Iond, Vt L. W. STEVENS, LICIiXSHU AUCTIONEER, Deputy Sheriff. Island Pond, Vt. E. A. BEMIS, Deputy Sheriff. Island rnd, Vt. S. P. MAXIM & SON, AlAXTI-AtJ TTKKltS AND UKAUKK IN Doors, Windows, Blinds, MniiMins, Stair Kail. Balusters Newels, Ash an. I l'inc Sheathing. Window id Hoot Frames, Brackets, rickets, lite. Outside mn.l.iws inaile to onlcr. KckuKI' sizes in t'Hk. AllHo iilsat L'ortluml-wliolcK.'eiiritis SOUTH I' Alt IS, MA IN I 0. H, HENDERSON, TICKET AGENT Boston and Maine Railway, ST, JOHNSBURY. VT. Tickets via the first class routes to point wvst nil' south ami via trans-atlantic lint' t" mi l front Knmm-.in tmiiiLs. Huurt:nui chccke-l through. Sloping car iwcommotla ii'jus sccurt'ii in nilvaiici'. S. MOODY Watchmaker and Jeweler, Uvaler in Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver and eluted Ware, Etc. TM IN3 CLOCK REPAIrtlHB SPECIALTY. All Work Warranted. "est uncord, ... Vermont R I-P-A-N-S Tabulcs Doctors find A irood prescription For mnnkind. fiiSflut imcket is enough for usual ncca , i lie iamiiv hottle (OO cents contain d s"Wlly lor a year. A I' draRKist? sell them. n L'ri rti, is r - ion', BUSINESS- EDUCATION ! J.ire thousands of young people SUCCESSFUL; "if l.uk nt h has mailc ninny more, FAILURES. "''l'' '' to mmiii,.. "K, " "tier etas ur ' LI " "hu e you ii '-"nl-ztw may niil you , , "nit.,;,r,-( the latter class -when n 1c in the former leculing. SHAW, Pre PHYSICIANS ADVISE mib BROWN'S INSTANT RELIC ht FAMILY MEDICINE, MMiru nrr. "UWCL 1KOUBU3. 1,1 W REFUNDED tfWlih,m,i.rtM directed. 1 THE FAIRBANKS FAMILY ONE of the most Inspiring thing iu American life is the Ideal domestic relations of practical ly all of our public men. It the home is the cornerstone of the state, then the republic certainly is buildcd on a rock, for never In the his tory of the world lias the home life 01 the rulers ami lenders of the people been as free from sen mini or as much the occasion of approhative reference ni In our own hind, officii candidate foi the presidency or for the governorship). Benatorshlps, congress and other noml nations in the various states it is said with truth iu utmost iillcnses."llis hoint life is ideal." Here is a theme for the optimist that lu a civilization where there is so much talk of the divorce evil and kindred social lileiuishet there should be so little domestic scan Ual in the lives of those chosen fot public office. A nation of which these things may lie said, whatever the evile that surround It, is sound nt the core The home relations of Charles War ren lairhnuk. the Itcuuhlicau vice presidential can didate, consti tute a case iu point. Senator Fairbanks owns two homes, one In Indianapolis and the other lu W n s h 1 ugton. and both are so cial centers in the respective cities. The sen mi T V e. ator is never so happy as when MRS. FAIHIIANKS. a houseful of com surrounded by pany and is as genial a host as Mrs Fairbanks is a hostess. There are few more popular entertainers at the mi tional capital than these two, and thi fact Is due more to a genuine kindliness than to any other cause. Mrs. Fair banks shines quite ns much as a social leader as she does in her more con spicuous public position ns president general of the Daughters of the Amer ican Itevolution, a position she lias helu for two terms, the constitution of the order having been altered especially tc permit the innovation of a second tern, in hor favor. Though few women are better known socially all over the country than is this very tactful woman, she has still managed to subordinate herself in all things of which her husband has a part Therefore, although she is a trained politician, it is not ns hu ng gresslve personality that she impresses one, but rather as sweet and gracious and one more likely to be interested in the newest modes than iu political mat ters. It is with Washington that Mrs. Fair banks has become most closely identi fled since her husband was sent to con gross, and in their beautiful liome ai 1800 Massachusetts avenue she has entertained constantly every season While she gives no end of teas and receptions it is ns a diunei giver that site has the most en viable reputa tion, for she has the rare facul ty of arranging her guests so that the rigid ones are togeth er, and the diet Is always above criticism. Itwas, (luring the sea W. M. FAIRBANKS, son of 1S9!) that she became conspic uous in this way, at the time when Senator Fairbanks was president ot the Anglo-American commission. Ilei tact added greatly to his popularity and consequent usefulness. Of medium height, with quiet though animated manner, Mrs. Fairbanks would give the uninitiated nu Impres sion of a woman whose thoughts would not wander far from her home and bet children, but close observation change this opinion. She has a broad fore head, indicating line mentality, and a forceful mouth. This combination ol strength Is tempered by her eyes which are large and soft, and a partic ulnrly sweet smile. Before her marriage Mrs. Fairbanks was Miss Cornelia Cole, and she met hor future husband when both were In Wesleyan university and the young man was working his way through college. They were both Interested in the college paper, which later they edited, and, closely thrown together, the two young persons soon became engaged. Mr. Fairbanks was then tot poor to marry, anil It HMO not U11L1I illlll had entered the bar at Cleve land that the ceremony took place. Even then there were years of pover ty and economy while the young lawyer worked his way along, and Mrs. Fair- linnlm tins tod. 'IV f9 iZ'i f A F. C. FAIRBANKS. a practical knowledge of housework and makeshifts acquired at that time. During the time that her live children-four boys and one girl-were tiny Mrs. Fairbanks bad complete care of them, though never did she allow her home duties to prevent her from keeping up with outside matters and being fully in touch. with her husband's Drofesslonal life.' Mrs. Fairbanks is a most progressive woman and was one of the first la WnV.il'igton to take to aiitoniobiling. She guides her own car and is a fa miliar figure during the season. The only daughter of Senator and Mrs. Fail banks, who was Miss Ade laide Fairbanks, is now the wife of Ensign John Wesley Thiamins, I'. S. X. She Is a beautiful woman, and many a conquest did she make during ber few years of belled nn. She is a tall, dark beauty, with an "atmos phere" bbout her. One can feel her presence without seeing her, so strong Is her personal magnetism. She is stately and Belf possessed and yet can be the liveliest spirit In the party If the notion takes her. Her tall, willowy figure Is grace itself, and her eyes have depths unfathomable. She has a dis tinctive style and knows ex actly what to wear and what suits her best In the matter of clothes. From the time she was a little girl Adelaide was the pet of the household, and though still young she URS. J. W. TIMMONS. has had a slightly checkered time. As her moth er hail been before her, the girl was sent to Wesleyan and came back to her home at Indianapolis, when she was twenty years old, a beauty, popular and ready for a Washington debut, where it was expected she would make a sensation. She made a sensation, but not the kind that was expected, for she left the house one morning and that noon was married Jo Mr. Horace It. Allen, Jr.. who was then manager of the National Surgical institute. It was known that Mr. Allen was devoted to her, but the girl's parents opposed any engagement, thinking she was too young. Miss Fairbanks met Mr. Allen at noon, and while her father was paying a call on Fresident McKinley, who was then in the city, the girl and Mr. Allen went to the house of a friend and were mar ried. Mr. and Mrs. Fairbanks were Immediately notilled, and though they were frankly hurt by their daughter's action they welcomed the bride and her husband and made the best of it. Nevertheless, in I eceinber, r.Ml2, Mrs. Allen obtained a divorce from her husband and again astonished her friends. The Fairbankses were ttien In Washington, and a few weeks after the divorce wedding cards for Miss Fairbanks, who had resumed her maid en name, and Knsigu J. W. Tlmmons were sent out. though not even their most intimate friends knew they were en gaged. Ensign and Mrs. Timuions had a ro.mantie courtship. They were sweet hearts at school. In the very same school in which R. M. FAIRBANKS. Mrs. Tlmmons' father and mother had met, studied and courted. They had a misunderstand!,..;, school closed, and they went lu different directions. She married and after her divorce visited in the home of Senator Hanna iu Cleve land. Tlmmons was a guest of the Ilaunas at the same time. It was only a matter of a few weeks when every thing was adjusted, and the wedding day was set. There are four sous of Senator and Mrs. Fairbanks Warren. Frederick, Iiithard and Robert. Warren C, who recent'y married Miss Helen Ethel Cassidy of Pittsburg, Is in business in Chicago. The young couple conquered society in Washington while there last winter and are doing the same in Chi cago. "Mrs. Warren" is a lovely blond, who wears lovely clothes and pearls, end a lovely smile. Warren is an alum nus of his father's alma mater at Dela ware and is secretary and director of the Oliver typewriter works at Chicago. Frederick C, the next son, is a grad uate of Prince ton, class of '0.'5, and Is now taking a law course in the Columbian uni versity In Wash ington. The third son, UIcu nrd M., Is now n junior in Vale college, and the youngest, Rob ert, is n student In Phillips acad 80BF.P.T FAIRBANKS. emy, Andover, Mass., where he Is pre paring to enter Princeton. The Fairbanks family occupies a comfortable frame dwelling on North Meridian street, Indianapolis. In Wash ington they live in the old Van Wyck house at Massachusetts avenue nnd Eighth street. Uoth Senator Fairbanks nnd his wife are Methodists. The sen ator is a trustee of the Meridian street church in Indianapolis. While in Wash ington the family attends the Metro politan church, which (ieneral Grant attended when he was president. One of the most interesting side lights on the character of Mrs. Fairbanks is furnished by an incident of her J). A. II. presidency. It shows her n clever and astute tactician. Mrs. Desha of Kentucky, founder of the organisation, questioned a ruling of the chair. "The motion was clearly out of order," promptly announced Mrs. Fairbanks, "lint, Madam Chairman," protested the delegate, somewhat surprised, "it is in accordance with your ruling nt the last congress. I am simply following your ruling then." "That's where yon err ed," retorted the chair, with a smile. "You should never follow the chair when the chair Is wrong." Juittce to the Puritan. In this age there Is a certain flippant tendency to uuderrate the Puritan. That is because we do not understand blin. We are too materialistic, too worldly, to appreciate his character. But, in this, did it ever occur to us that be was right and wt ar wrong? lie looked at the eternal; we at the eva nescent In aplte of what we. In our superior way, term bis fanaticism, be was ruled by a principle. He was re belling against the formalism, the Im moral standards and the unfultb of his age. He was moved by a powerful spiritual Impulse to powerful that It has been felt In the world from that day to this. It drove Charles I. from the throne and gave the world a Crom well, a Milton and a Hampden. It final ly eventuated lu transferring the gov ernment of England from the crown to the parliament It sent the May flower across the sea. It generated a spirit that threw the tea Into Boston harbor and fought Islington and Bunker Hill. Later the same force made such on abolition sentiment that slav ery was driven from the American con tinent. It was a robust, virile, courageous movement. There was no hairsplit ting, milk and water namby pnmbyism about It It not only announced the right, but was ready to fight for it. Singing psalms and praising God it went into the battle. IU conscience was behind Its sword stroke, and for that reason It won. It was a home loving, God fearing, moral movement. It did not wink at vice and Invent smooth sophistries to cover sin. It was stout and sturdy, the most cour ageous movement ever known to his tory. There was nothing complacent about It. When It saw a wrong It cried out in indignation. It was Intensely patriotic. No people ever stood so stoutly for Individual freedom. True, for a time they were Intolerant to others. But this was one of the things that the time had bequeathed to them and that they had not entirely overcome. At last they saw that political liberty ami religious liberty must go together. Much of this seeming lutolerance. how ever, grew from their rigid adherence to principle. They had been trained In an uncompromising school. We have no Btoces to throw at the men who carved our freedom. We need their spirit lu the world today. We need their love of the wholesome and the clean. We need their profound religious convictions. We need their loyalty to principle. Co-operation In Denmark. An Illustration of the adage that In union is strength is found In the fa mous co-operative societies iu Den mark. I'nlted States Consul Mahln at Nottingham, England, finds in these the explanation of the fact that Eng land buys most of her butter and-eggs of Denmark. These societies seem to be able to successfully meet and over come difficulties which would wreck Individuals unsupported by organiza tion and which seem by their united effort to defy competition In the mar keting of their products. There are said to be over 1,000 such co-operative societies In Denmark, with fully 150, 000 membeiw. Besides these ore the co-operative creameries, numbering 1.05T, with 150,000 members. It Is stated that the butter trade of Siberia Is being organized In the same way, apparently by Danish companies which are establishing branch organ isations iu that country. The egg trade Is similarly organized In Denmark, and, as in the case of but ter, over nine-tenths of that country's exports of eggs come to the United Kingdom. The Danish co-operative egg exporters' societies contain 05,000 members. Besides other elements of success in their working, they are said to be extremely careful that no stale eggs are exported. It is well for the American farmer to keep abreast of the world, and to do so he must take advantage of the strong points developed in all coun tries. At the burning of an Adirondack camp recently $140,000 worth of jew elry was destroyed. An outing In dia monds Is something rather new. Moth er Nature must have been dazzled by the display. Whatever people may do, It seems that vanity never takes a vacation. Some people went to a St. Louis the ater to decide which wore less cloth ing, the Igorrotes or the chorus girls They left the theater undecided. If It is as bad as this the world will be forced to the conclusion that the Igor- rotes really do go without clothes. A Texas man killed n fellow who had owed him for a long time and took the amount due from the dead man's clothes. He must have been reading about the way nations collect from each other. Kuropatkin In bis policy of "luring them on" Is liable to come Into violent contact with the shores of Lake Baikal before the campaign Is over. Possibly the Chinese officials are so busy grafting that they have no time to enforce their position aa neutral. I Beeanse TheyAre"! II sebu j Every seven minutes in the day a f -3-jeilp5s . new Glenwcod is made and sold SEEING THE FAIR IN DETAIL In Ancient Egyptian at Dinnar A Lady at Her Toilet Beer by a Te dious Process The Mystic Eyes of Egypt Have a Bright Look Even After Forty -five Centuries Bronze Mirrors and Alabaster Vases An Old Boat That Possibly Was Buried With a Sea Captain The Game of Disks Which the Indiana Played Shell Hoe Gardening How tha Indian Mounda Were Built Secret of Making Bona Fishhooks. ISPEC1AL CORRESPONDENCE BY MARK BKNNITT Persons having an Insatiable curios ity to pry into the family affairs of an cient Egyptians muy do so without embarrassment lu the Egyptian section of anthropology. Here is a rich Egyp tian at dinner. Everything Is life size except the dinner. The scene Illus trated is In fly time. While the mas ter sits at a table a dancing girl enter tains him. A shaven slave brings the dinner things, while another defends his master ugalnst the winged foe of the season. All the furniture Is copied exactly from originals of the period, about 2500 B. C, without permission from the original maker. It is here that the original frame of a cane seat chair 4.5UO years old may be Keen. Another group reveals a lady at her toilet. At the moment she is standing. She holds a polished bronze minor at arm's length and gazes at It Intently. Has she Just discovered the first gray hair or the truce of a new wrinkle? Her maid sits upon the floor holding the gowu, awaiting the command of her mistress. Here, too, are flue copies of ancient Egyptian boudoir furniture. A third group shows several people engaged iu the manufacture of beer. You cau almost hear them say, "I nev er worked so hard for a drink in my life." Beer in those days, a matter of forty-five centuries back, was brewed from stale bread. The Egyptians must have been a temperate people. How could they have made enough beer or other liquors for sustained In ebriety? I may add that these figures are mod eled from living Egyptians, except the heads, which are reproduced from an cient statues, so that the scenes are as accurate as historical knowledge cau make them. See those eyes! now intently they look at you! Out of those eyes the spirit of some dead Egyptian was sup posed to look some 4,500 years ago. Opposite the eyes, which are upon the sides of a wooden cofliu, lay the head of the believer who went to his rest In the hope that his spirit would have a peaceful existence through eternity. But Ideas change. Superstition is now the name of what was once a sacred faith. Christian hands, with Mohamme dan sanction, have opened the graves and brought to light once more the corpse and the painted eyes. Here Is the empty coffin at the world's fair to tell a story of the faith of an itge so remote that we must wait 000 years before the beginning of the Christian era will mark the middle of the period that has elapsed since this coffin was made. The hieroglyphics of the Egyp tian language decorate the box from end to end, oil clear and distinct, not withstanding that the colors were laid on 2,500 years before Christ. The mys tic eye was everywhere before the Egyptian. It was a favorite subject for the makers of faience as well as for the painter and decorator. It was the all seeing eye the conscience look ing nt one from without and correct ing bis thought and deed. In an adjoining case may be seen some original bronze mirrors taken from Egyptian -tombs of the period 2500 B. C. Here are necklaces of car uelian beads dating from 2000 B. C. to the Christian era. Here are specimens of Uouinn blown glass of the period 200 B. C. A sandstone statuette ot King Amonliotep holds a prayer tab let iu front of It containing a prayer to Anion in hieroglyphics. The god dess Isis appears iu a bit of seulptured lapis lazuli, and a child deity iu an other bit of the same deep blue stone. Hero are some alabaster vases, 4000 to 200 B. C. One is nearly twenty inches high, being one of four token from a tomb. In embalming the ancient Egyp tian the heart, liver, lungs and stom ach were removed and the cavities were filled with mineral pitch or bitumen and aromatic herbs; then wrapped and laid away, to be dug up some thousands of years later for our enlightenment. The parts removed were sealed In alabaster or other vases and also placed in the tomb. When an old Egyptian bad some wine made for medicinal and family use. be felt so proud of It that he had his name made a part of the Jug handle. Here are some of the handles, the names still on them. Here are some masks of the Greek and Boman period, 000 to 200 B. C. Here Is one of the four sacred boats taken from a tomb probably the tomb of a great admiral or sea captnin, for who else should be honored thus? The form of boat Is not at all bad, even in the light of what we know today of correct models. In the same case are two pieces of prehistoric Egyptian pot tery, one with a black top and the ether with dentate ornament and things that are prehistoric in Egypt are very, very old. If we could enter some prehistoric Indians in the Olympian games at the world's fair, they would probably show us the use of the hundreds of dls coids that are here on show in the anthropology section. These discolds, lome with boles through them and some without, have been found in many parts of the country. The dis coid game, whatever it was, was of continental popularity. Some north western Indians have told us that the disks were thrown or rolled along the ground a convenient number of paces, where they were used as targets for spears, arrows, darts or other missiles. Duck-on-a-roek comes as near to it as liny modern game. Some of the disks are so perfect as to suggest that they were made on a lathe. Some were also used as gorgets or breast orna ments. One skeleton was found in the Gartner mound by Mr. Arthur B. Coover with a discoid lying close to bis head. The inference is that tills particular Indian was clever at the game of disks. A stone with a hole through It pos sessed a mystical power In the mind of the Indian as well as the modem small boy. But the bivalve with a hole through it, which the Indian used for the blade of a hoe, possessed the most practical mysticism. With the shell hoe the Indian cultivated corn and beans and probably some vege tables. A pretty successful sort of hoe it was, for modern inveutiou has not departed radically from the form There must lwve been a good deal of gardening done in prehistoric days, if we may judge by the fine display of shell hoes dug up by archaeologists at the Gartner mound and village at Chll licothe, O. In the Ohio section of an thropology oue may see whut the an dent Indian was busy about. A number of huge stone axes that never saw labor, too big to wield for any practical purpose, were probably ceremonial axes. The Indians had their mystical doings and secret lodge meetings, from which (the women were no doubt excluded lest they be taken too long from their work. The Indian of prehistoric days was long on core-' niony at least, however short he may have been In farming and manufac ture. In the matter of mound building all of us have not the correct notion. The burial mounds that have been opened In Ohio indicate that a considerable nuuibe of years elapsed during their formation. They were the public burying grounds. With the rude Im plements of the Indians It would not have been an easy , matter to dig a grave, but it was comparatively easy to scrape up a basketful of earth and carry It to the burial place to pour over the dead. The use of the same burial place for many years by a community of Indians resulted in the formation of a considerable mound. In the case of the Gartner mound and village site at Chilllcotbe the excava tions showed that the mound was en tirely surrounded by the village. The entire process of. making bone fishhooks by the Indians is shown by scraps of work collected from the Ohio mounds. A flat piece of bone was cut Into' the shape of a link perhaps two Inches long by five-eighths wide. This method prevented the snapping of the book In the bend. The link was then cut apart In two places, making two hooks at one operation. A fish with good spirit had a chance for his life as the Indian bone fishhook had no barb and too quick a pull might snap the book. Fair Grounds, St. Louis. SALE OF BABIES. Philadelphia Coroner Say There I No Wit to Stop It. While the buying and selling of in fants carried on nt 2!t:jii West Dauphin street, says the Philadelphia Press, is ouly one instance of the shameless traffic in humanity in this city, there Is at present no law by which those en gaged in the business can be prose- cuted. Coroner Dugan said recently when a particularly flagrant case was brought before him: "There is really no law against the buying and selling of infants. The only way we can get at the case is under the law of cruelty. When we can prove that the children ate In humanly treated then we are able to convict the keepers of the houses, but very often it is proved that the chil dren are better off when adopted thun In the hands of their own parents. "But it is degrading to allow Infants to be bortered and sold like animals. The act In itself ought to lie illegal. We thrashed tills subject pretty thor oughly in our crusade against buby farms last spring, and the result is that out of twenty which one of our men visited recently eighteen have been closed." Coroner Dugan also said that he knew of Instances where babies had been loaned overnight for $5 and re turned the next morning. In one case a woman bought a child for $15, kept it overnight, and upon returning it the next day received $12 back." COULDN'T RAISE $1.40. tins ol Flnnnce Forced to Itorrow of av StenoRraplier. It happened recently, says the New fork Globe, that Chauncey M. Depew, James J. Hill, William Rockefeller, James Stillmnn and J. Pierpont Mor gan attended the same board meeting In a big bank building downtown. Dur ing the session a district telegraph messenger presented himself with a note and a package for Senator De pew. On the package was written, "Collect $1.40," and the boy waited for the cash. The senator pulled out two or three quarters and some small coin, and aft er a fruitless exploration of his waist coat and trousers pockets turned to Mr. Rockefeller, who was sitting near him, and said in the most matter of fact way, "Pay the boy, will you, Rockefeller?" "Certainly," was the response, and Mr. Rockefeller produced a dollar bill. "How much Is It? Eh-$1.4n? Well, I don't believe that I have got as much as that. Let's see; no, I can't make it."' "What's wanted?" asked Mr. Morgan briskly. "One dollar and forty cents? No, I haven't got It. That U too much money to carry around loose in one's pocket. Here, Stilluuin, you are a bank er. You pay the bill. I'll guarantee De pew." With his usual imperturbable man ner Mr. Stillmnn took a neatly folded fifty dollar bill out of a very thin pock etbook and tendered it to the boy, who merely glanced at It and grinned, "t have nothing else," said the bank pres ident. Seuntor Depew was busy reading bis note and paid no further nib niion to the messenger, who turned ifii Inquir ing eye on James J. Hill as; t lie only one not yet called upon. Without in vestigating the state of his personal ex chequer Mr. Hill called out to the ste nographer, "Here, Alfred, give this l.uy his money nnd charge it to Depew." The messenger received the money without further delay and went away, doubtless with an altered Idea of what it Is to be a millionaire. A New England hen scratched up a diamond. H would seem that the aver age Yankee has diamonds to throw at the chickens whether he owns enough of the sparklers to throw at the other birds or not. A Chinaman of the name of CbaWf Wing will vote in New York city this fear, the first of his race to vote there. It Is probable that Chew will murk his Australluu ballot to look like a laundry bill.