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The evening times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, February 08, 1900, Image 4

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THE EVENING TIMES, WASHINGTON, THUKSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1900.
TZf&eZ&tZ &
hz totnm mw$
TUi; TISItS COUl'VNY.
WALTEH frTTLSOX HCTCHINS. President
rUULlCATICN OFUCE,
THE HUTCIUNS BUILDING,
COKNEIl TtMH AND D ST3 NOnTHVTEST.
Subset iitioii Kates.
Bt Maii Om. YkAIt:
Motmtur. 15v cning. and Suuday SO 00
.iiorninjc anu puuuny .. 4.uu
fcSrcniyf .....:.::::::::::.:::::::: SiSS
Mgntiii1- b Caruieii:
Jlorninjc, Evening, and Suudav.-.rifty cents
Morninj, and bundti Thlri flvo cents
E euliuj and Sunday. Thirty fle cents
Tnr-.nnvr i Editorial Itooms 48G
IS umuers 1 Uu-iness OlHco 1G40
i umbers circulation Department.. 203
CIRCULATION STATEMENT.
The circulation of The Times lor the week
mded Saturday, Februa-v 3, "1900. was as follows:
.SiinUav, Januan 2S M23J
MentUv. Janu rv 29
TwoMlav. lanu-r 30 39.SIG
Wvdncsdav. January 81 W
Ibwukiv. I oliruarj 1 40.4GJ
lrWa.. I'ebuarj 8 l.2
batuidai, Tcbura 3 41,9m
Tetal 201.02
Bait averape (Sunda.v, iD,208, excepted) . 48,i3
THURSDAY, FEDRUARY S, 1W0
Tlie Hnj-I'nuneefote Cniiul.
The treat which Secretaij Haj and the
Itteht Honorable Lord Pauncefo'e hae
KUbuHttod to the United States Senate
amounts to this- That in exchange for a
lormal i enunciation b England, of the
Glayton-Buiwer Treetv, which Eng'atd
-violated and vitiated fort-hve vears ago.
America will bind itself . j
Fl t To build maintain, operate ard i
pdttce the Nkjaragtta. Cawl t an erlgltal
eest of $140,000.n0. more or le-s )
Second -To guarantee Us neutralitv in '
time of peace
Third To guarantee Hs neutrality in
time of wai even if u is itself engaged in
war
AM of which iMjiag interpreted inea-itiR
that flMring an war in whieh England j executed j,v a paiule-s and gentle p-ocess
twrgftged (even against the United States) proDcbl bv the use of caibomc acid gas
ttgtad as the groat naval power of the jje voui,i iso 0tend this treatment to the
vvorid wohW central the canal which hopele-slv insane and imbecile who ma
Auieu : vMWtmcted and paid for but comc UB(3e, tjje caro 0f tne State HiB
mar neither fortif unr defead in a ' argument is that such treatment should
amorgcHC J be called merciful rather tha-i cruel. inas-
Srhti HB-raBcstTriat hai teea sb- i nuich as lt removes from the wor'd per
mitted to the Senate, and wtti. in the fltst i gonB wnoge jjveb jre a burden to them
itnnoe, be jesed upon Iv the Committee &elves and a mischief to others and pre-
on Fwreisn Relations madr vp as follows.
GUSNMVS lv. DM at MinioU
W1LIIAM I' KK II. t Utae
Ftnnjn m cia.ixivi mtn i
IlKNin CVIHIT LODOl. ef Miub(i'r4t-
( 1 Vttt t I. 1) OLAKh of V vowittc
JOsTPH I) rOKAkKK 4 Ohio
I lW ltl) O V OI COTT of Cole-mi
,KH 1 MOItCVN of Ateiwma '
iimi t MH1. of iihU
A (Jl -TlsO UAC& toort
iHnwxno i) KiM:v. of Jtm-fHn
It is fr 'Urfe sentltwuea -to -dvise tl o
!":. whether lt is beet fcr A erica to
dct the "Uttte Oreecfces" wbttk in Jwll
nwttpUment to Secretary Hr. Lrl
IPatmcefote has so kindiv provWed B-ait
Its first public aiperaBce as a verll po
or. The result will U? iateretiBg
Irorri itiib.'rtii' C:itiiiiii?n tlMn .
1fh ettrtaitt ha' rises n the opeain of
W&1 Marshal Lord Roberts campaign in j
Soirtii Africa aa at ht,t there iv news M
operatl m both in Natai and the t
the former Sir Reavers Ball" - -.
... fc.-- t h. jessons of eteri-
... A..J 4,a lir. ilmner causa o-aaJ dndMWn! 1
iruvc, iii tn ktv cidiua o-rriv 6wi -.m. i
work, m atrfklag contract with his froa-
xa sttsck at Coleaso On Moadav as the i
ne deaprtehes relate, he made a feint
. i
whltih it to the right oC Spkm Kop aad J
succeeded ia occupig tne Boert attea-
tio white his right centre crossed
the Tgela oa a pontean haMtiv con- j
stmctetl aad b for o'clock in
the afternoon had assaulted aad occu
ptvd Kiante Kloof a continuation of
the Brakontein ridge On Taeadav tlie
Boer attempted la tetake the position,
but were reimlsod The casualties in the
1 i moreHicnt. are placed at two hundred j
and Wt net a hoavj prRe to pa for the
Wlv-HMtagp gained if it amounts to all that
the British authorities seem to think it
does W e are w itbout definite laformatton
lis to the ftitther course of events eeept
IHI .eot?ni uiiier rriimtR mis ihbricbb '
as momeHtartl cheeked at. tb Boers are I
in ioree ia front of Kratite Kkf which j
aJs ie enliiaded bj the battetiee on pon
Kop and Deorn Kloof j r.al should be allowed to live out his
The British Jactks, as represented in the j allotted term or veaia in order to save
tiecpatches appear to be about ae we coo- , nts soul would have considerable v eight
jJFectwred the would be a week ao Uulier with maav people There is also at the
has developed his right eeBtre and driven i present time, a strong feeling that crimi
a '4ge into JoUert"6 line Whether be J als ought not to be treated harshl since
ci held Kraatz iaoof or sot. is pet haps j their habits aie largel due to conditions
a oweettoa, bHt if he can. it should be j for wb.ic.h they ma not be responsible,
neoglWe for him to pttrene tlie advantage and that pnsofib should be reformator
with a fair chaace of dividing the Boer I rather than punitive In short the whole
forwefc, nd evon the jirobaWlity of his tendenc of Intelligent thought m this
Hueeef m anch an undertaking would be j count n at present s toward the abolition
serious for his antagonist A few miles j of crime b humane rather than harsh
guined now would greatlv change the methods, and to most people the death
Iseal Bit nation It is probable that Sir
Gaorge White Is trvinp to execute a con
forming movement. There are good rea
ons for thinking that he was activelv
tjngaging the besiegers south or southwest i unscrupulous persons would seize this op
of badramtUt on Snudav This woe doubt- ' portunit to get rid of heirs to propertj
less with the intention of drawing the
Boers fiom Buller's front, aad erv likel
maj have rendered iCoaeier for the British
trtght centre to carry Kraatz Kloof
fLord Dundonald is reported in the Ac
ton ITomcb-Tintwa area, and be is prob
aSblv watching for an opening to gel in
touch with Sir George White in the Ladv
sniilh hills, in cae the operations lo the
oast sbould servo to weaken the Boer right
materisll If lt were possible for Bullcr
t drive his wedge home, and thus cut! supposed to be condemned to these tor
Jtwbert in two. that might furnish the op- j ments unIess he was a rhancc t0 re
porttwitv for mtc to enect a sortie to,
tbe west and catch the Boer right between
ms own ami uuu.u mv.- ..
arc strong indications of intelligent c0
apfration between the relief column and
the Ladvsmlth garrison, which are calcu
lated to bolster opinions favorable to Bai
lor's ultimate success.
Both Lord Roberts and Lord Kitchener
have gone to the front. The general for
ward movement is believed to have begun
The Boers have again attacked Genera!
Gatacre's position at Sterkstroom and
righting was in progress at that point on
AVednesdav. Trench is strongl posted in
lront of Colesberg. We do not hear an
thlng further of the infantry force re
cenUi leported as on its wa from Kaauw
Toort to seize Xorval s Pont, and it ma
he several days befoie an patt of the
plan of Lord Roberts definttel develops.
Probabl the situation on Modder River is
suggestive of a part at least of the gen
oral scheme How far Lord Methuen may
have been re-enforccd is not announced;
but he must be greatly stronger in troops
and artlller than when he fought the
battle of Magarsfontein His pres
ent movements indicate that he
is about to make a vigorous attack on
Cronje's left in the direction of Jacobs
dal. doubtless supported by a column w hich
it 16 surmised Roberts has sent up from
the Cape. The new force would be apt to
jnove across from the railway at Honey
iNest Kloof, or in th3t neighborhood and
cross the Riot Rler near or to the east
of Jacobsdal. The flanking operations
which Sir Hector Macdonald is conducting
to the west of Magarsfontein, have devel
oped sufficient success, apnarentl. to
make it necessary for the Boer general to
detach a considerable force from Methu
cn's f relit or from the left to confront him
at Kcodcos Kon The probabilities then
are that when the Modder Uier planis
read for execution, Cronje will find him-
se ssi on his left centre and on ms
rignt ana leit simuitaneousi oj .nuiuueu,
Macdonald. and the fresh troops attacking
or turning Jacobsdal,
When this happens it is assumed that
the conditions will be ripe for an ad
ance at Ihe same time from Colesberg;
the idea being that with Cronje defeated
a movement from Kunberlej and Colesberg
converging on Bioemfontein will be in
order. These are the inferences from the
news, and are apt to be fault cspotiall
in details, as the new itself is an thing
but complete It is evident, however, that
at last there is a head to the Dritish
Arm, and that head, which belongs to
Lord Robeits, has brains in it. The Boers
ar no.v being press I i" ever direction,
and if their numbers are no greater than
we hive ground for supposing, it Is diffi
cult to see wh the should not sustain
reverses somewhere
I lie Death reunite for IiM-urrlprlliles.
A book Ins recent! been written by Mr.
Duncan McKim, advocating a some. v hat
raaical and startling method of dealing
m, criminals Mr. McKim has arrived at
llls conclusions after long studv of the
causes of ciinie. particularly as the are
inX0XC , problem of hereditv; and he
js stroBgjj Cpioed to what ma be tailed
sentlmentsl philanihropv the sort of emo-
tionalisra which so shrinks fiom mPicting
peln that jt allows abuses to go on and
cause infinitelv more pnm for want of
decisive and stern legislation He advo
cates the establishment of death chambers.
in which incorrigible ciiminals shall be
Aents the continuance of diseased and en
feebled families
If sch a measure should ever le "actual!
projaovsl in merica and tkeie is uot
much doubt that something of the kind
will cone up for discussion in course of
timethcre w-omIH piobablv be a livelier
argument aver it Ilisn about anv thing
which has attracted popular att-nt'on for
rnanr vears . In smell a diciibion t.vo dis- i
tinct schools of thought would be repre
sented the humanitarian and the scien
tific, and thrre would be in both schools
variations in ever direction from the main
theor It is impossible to sav what the
result would be. for this would depend
ou tlic time manner aud cause of the in
troduction of Mich a measure At p-erent
it worid certain! be defeated b' pop'ilar
sentiment which could eailv be excited
agamn it and there would be a certain
' justice la sach a verdict Hov ever wise
aeti a plan might be theory leaUy. in prac- ,
tice it wottld be helii to home abuses and
. tl- u.r . 4.... l..n a!...i.a .r.1.4 1. '
ai nn.' ncrni lira luirv niBt.-j5 iiiiftjn uc
so namerwi to overbalance tho bene-
fits
It is easv to se what arguments would
undottbtedh be saW that we have no right
to take life ecept in punishment of eapital
crime, that this plan is a practical re-,
version to the old criminal code of Eng-
laml. which was notnriouslv- ineffectual in
preventing crime that with such a law I
in force it vould be almost impossible to
get an intelligent jurv to convict a man
since co man people are prejudiced against
capital punishment even now, and that the
result would Unit be the acquittal of the'
most dangerous criminals, just as murder- '
ers are now set, free on the ground of in- '
santtj
It would also be argued that the
children of the poor, when imbecile epilep-
i i
"-. " iPivui-inj-iu '""""). iuuni uv
iiui 10 ueuiu u?iu i i-iiaijic u.i me siaie, i
while the equall vicious and objectionable ,
offspring of rich sinners would continue ,
to exist, and the aigument that the cnml-
pennltv seems the extreme of harsbuess
If the "deoth chamber weie made the
destination of imbeciles and incurable
lunatics there would also be a chance that
or children and old people who might be
incumbrances
The argument that the death penalt, if
humane! indicted, is wrong in itself, or
unmerciful to the criminal, will probabl
lose its effect as time goes on In the
das when people in general believed that
nine persons out of ten were destined to
eternal tortures, death was naturally the
acme of all terrors, and, of course, under
tnose circumstances, me criminal was
form The fact thal erj f(JW crimiua,g
do reform is ,robablv due to two things
0ne JS ,he ack of mora, stamma which
Comes from ticious parentage and bad sur-
roundings in earlv life; the other is the
merciless espionage of societ, which fer
rets out the record of the criminal who
honestl tries to behave himself, and
weights him with the condemnation
and suspicion of his fellow -men, bo that
he is deprived of all incentive and oppor-
l tunitv to support himself honestiv. Tor
criminals belonging to the first class the
inherentl vicious the death chamber
might be a eood thing The should, for
the protection of societ, be prevented
from fathering other criminals, and it is
probable thot thev would in the majorit
of cases prefer death to perpetual im
prisonment. It would certainly be safer
for society if large numbers of these men
were put to death rather than condemned
to llfo imprisonment, for all records show
that without hope of release as an in
centive to good behavior they become
reckless, desperate, and In man cases in
sane. It may be argued that if the crim
inal knows that after a certain number of
offences against society he will be put to
death he will reform if it is in him to do
so; and that if lie cannot refrain from
crime it is better for him to die than to
live.
But if such, a system is ever to be made
practicable, another scheme will have to
be coupled with it, and supported by all
the power of an enlightened public opin
ion, especially in the transition years,
while the criminal population is consti
tuted as it is at present. A chance must
bo given the man who wants to be honest.
and the chidren of the, poor must be res
cued from Aicious surroundings and
brought up under conditions which arc at
least healthful from a physical point of
view. In many cases vice is due to phsi
cal causes which can bo removed by
healthy out-of-door life; Iho experience of
street w aifs transplanted to the growing
"West proves thaU If a man steals only
from need he will not steal when he can
earn his living; and if he is given proper
training and opportunity for a number of
years, there may be developed in him a
senso of self-respect which will keep him
strictly honest and veracious There is
that much reason in the extiavagant
theories of certain humanitaiians If wise
legislation can weed out inherentl de
praved men and women from th,ose who
arc merel unfortunate, and perhaps no
worse than ninet-nine out of a hundred
human beings would be in their circum
stances, if it can then get rid of the enor
mous burden of protecting itself against
the incorrigible cuminil, it ma then be
able to give proper opportunities to those
who would like to behave themselves if
the could do it without starving
In the House of Commons tcda fie
British Government is to be a3ked as to
whether Great Britain has relinquished til
her rights under the Clajton-Bulwer
Treatv. Mr. Balfour will bs in a posi Ion
to icplv with great pleasure that Her
Majest's Government has not ieliaqu!a d
anv rights, but, on the contrar, has suc
cccdcl in reviving an agie"cnient of great
i value to the Eripire and of cqinlly greet
damnge to the Lnited States, and has in
effect induced the Americans to build t n
interoceanic canal for England's benefit
and to leave it unprotected for EnglMiJ to
icize at the firat convenient opporlunitv
The nnnistr will come out of that inter
pellation with fling colors and amid the
cheers of all parliamentaiv paities
Perhaps we should be thanl fill for small
favors It is announced that Otis is to be
recalled from the Philippines Tlie Ad
ministration is careful to have it undei
stcod that the recall is at his own lequest'
There should be a fatted calf on the oc
casion of his return Denbv could easil
get one contributed out of anv of the pulp
tanks of the West.
The business community of Louisville
is greatlv agitated over the loss of trade
due to the unsettled conditions in the
State Biiers who generalh resort to the
cit at this season of the vear are going
to other markets The Board of Trade has
issued a statement dening that there Is
violence or disorder anv where in Keu
tuckv "outside of political hcadquaiters "
But proclamations will not prevent coni-
mere or enpitnl from avoiding pla-es ex- ,
I osed to revolution, and the Blue Grass
Commonwealth will have to learn ti elimi
nate Winchesteis from its mountains and
dirks and pistols from social life in its
plains and valles before it can hope to
bo clashed with places safe and pleasaut
for the transaction of mercantile affairs
THE AMERICAN VIEW.
What Huh Iiiuiaiiil to Do Willi !!
MiiiriiKiiu riiiuil
(from lilt V Aork vtin )
IJeRanhiic the nlatunit tHlivtfii Uif I nilcd
UI nd Crest IlriUiu on tlu ttuiunnt th-
jvint of tmeriran iwlicv first to be Keju m
mind, a-'ortcd, and maintained jre i1hp
vmwica holds tnt tlw CUmoq 15irir troatv
Jle,J hv (.roat HntainV ohii lmnd, ami tlie iiri
l-' of t"nts utUr1-' fortn u re"icatio
ihis tlnxvrv, a'Citwt In various VimrHau itHe-
i men, is Unit on solid crwuwl The IihiMiik; of
tlic Niwirapua Canul ami the t-wntrol of it, not
iniDLinan, but acuta, jrt pruclioallv ilij.ts
for negotiation lx?tweeii the t nitod Mjte- iml
iearamw
To the unrth of the Lotted Maw, m iH.1n
of tfe. Alaska LnHimlgrx llm? is to he tiwulii of
'" toniea-ion on our prt thtte m return for
tw,,icn ere on wrtat unuun pan t
jmv ior noiftm in:u is h our, ami we mu
.. , . ....
3U iitnv.li lui iinuk
cms cri iin
i indr the
tire-cnt circutitetarK'e-'. tlw
American view iw diputpd. it- oumlne-, can
bo made clear to all l JIil mclmioii of Nica
rat,tw, with tfurapua' approval. - a. Mate of
tin; t nitin "nidi a troiwietion, if it lie jH-ce an
to ll. con traction of an VtiH-ru-an I-t)imu Cunal,
is a ncttsit of our nationul pro-.'ift-s ami wtll
bung
An K.irtlnimiUo-I'roof I'.t1.ii-.
(From tljo Ntn ork lournii )
There is now b-ins Irailt in Chitazo a mod
j em VliuUlin's palate I ike tin tiifliantcil liomi
ol tne ancient .nii mauian, ior viauiim
was a Cluiiaiiian, vou know, it i to be carried
to the Onint and -set uji in a inijlit, aluio-t
The ihkado his mbbid hi wonderful lamp of
wealth and -uinnionid the genu, vho m tliii
cs- an miHlem uuwan geniuses of mnhintc,
to do his buldiiK; He will fnve this new crea
tion, vviu.li if to c-ot 't 000,000, to the Crown
i'nnce of Jipin lt i to be i more woml rfnl
trticturc tljin the jialacc cf the old fible, for
while that duappt ired a suddenh a it taint,
Itetwieii two suns this niockm pal it c 13 evptited
to last as ionsr a lipan's Acred mountain
In the firt place, as alrtadv -tatcd it is to he
earthquake proof To accompli-.h this it will
bt a framework of steel seti ptihrj and
tni-c, steel towes and Hoors, steel wail- tnd
roofs.
Mrnnt!i of the lloi?r rm.
(trom the Chicago "ew)
J 11 Kobinson, n millionaire mine owner, civs
the Iloers have not over ?1,fMW men in the field,
and that the mobihtv of their force iv.s a mi
taken idea of their Mrcnstli It is ccrtjinlv dif
ticult to believe thai thev have en minv men as
the 1 nclish cive them credit for in ouler to ex
plain l-npland ill success tgaiiLst them Mr
Ilcbmon ajs that the Hoer- learned the art of
fortification from the llasutcs and that their
fortifications arc made in tl e shape of the letter
S, winch prewnts a raking fire The Itocr-. are
dcmon'tratirg the value of irretadar hort, a we
did before them in our civil war
Cuban Societ.
(1 rom Stnbncr's Magazine)
Vrocrican gcncrallv have the idea tint m the
old davs the mo-t brilliant cial element in
Uivan-i were the Spanish officials and their suites
I wish they could w the horrible litjlc out
boiws 111 which six taff officers and their fam
ilies were fciippocd to live at the Mimmci palace
It would fcrve to accentuate their mistake As 1
matter of fact the 'ocial circle of Havana hx5 ai
wavs been made up of Cubans, Cuban with
Spanish titles (jut as Canadians have Higlili
oneO. and Cubans without title, ridi Cubans and
poor ones, but alwajs and pre eminentlv, if not j
exclusivelv, Cubans. from tne captain ucneral
down fcpaniards were strangers and foreigners,
who might or might not be admitted to the e
sacred precincts according to no law whatever.
That Rntl Sinnll lloj.
(From the Ohio State Journal )
Mot of the stores in the remote business
sections ol tlie cit are constintl annocd b
children of the neighborhood coming to the door
and asking for cards, empt bo-ves and smuhr
jrticle The clerks are, of coiirse,down on the
oungsters, and the warfare never fnd The
other dav a 'mall boy poked Ins head in the tioor
of a Weet Side store and called out
"Sav, nutcr, got anv empt bojceJ"
"Io," said the clerk, not vcrv politely.
"Cot an cards?"
"No "
"fiot an almanacs!"
"No "
"Got anv empty bottles?"
"Xo "
"Got anv sense?"
"Ko1 es no ves vou mtscrah'c little
wretch," and the clerk flew at his tormentor,
but the latter had fled
Mnrksuiiiunliij.1 in IJuttle.
(From the Indianapolis Pres )
The fact that most of the artillerr practice in
fhe Transvaal war has appeared to ineffective on
both sides need surprise no one. It is a well
known fact that on an average onl one bullet
out of 600 fired in battle strikes home.
IN THE HOTEL CORRIDORS.
Tomer Representative Curtis of Iowa Is
at tlie Normandle from Clinton He is
here on some personal business and will
remain several weeks
Trantls Garcia, Director of the Havana
Commercial Company, Is at the Raleigh
from New York for a few days He will
leave for Eurooe net week, and will re
sign his position with that corporation.
I rank M "White, a well-known London
correspondent, is at Chamberlln's on a
pleasure trip He Is greeting old friends
and will remain in the city onl a few
das
"
H. C. Tweed, M. D , the chief surgeon of
the steamship Lucanla, is at the Arlington
on a slght-seeiiig expedition. He will re
main until Saturda.
Rev J H Robinson, of Paterson, N J ,
is at the Gordon. He is here with a large
del-gation of Xew Jerse citizens who
were given a hearing on the proposed im
provement of the Passaic River, before a
House committee esterda. During the
hearing Dr. Robinson related man hu
morous legends of Xew Jerse and refuted
the statement that there were mosquitoes
in ever cit in that State. "Paterson is
a moral and God-fearing city," said lit,
"and as a result Is free from tlie plague.
The mosquito fame charged to Xew Jercc
is the lesult of "the wickedness of Xew ark,
wheie as an actual fact, the Insects, or
animal, known as 'gallow nippers' are so
larg that they throw bricks at pedestri
ans in the streets "
C C Philbrick, a prominent newspaper
man "nd member of he Board of Trade
of Columbus. Ohio, is at the Ebbitt in the
interest of the boom to have the Demo
cratic .National Committee go to the Ohio
capital "Columbus is willing to do no
thing in reason to get the headquarters
of the committee established there," said
he todav. "and will furnish an entire
building free for the use of the national
bodv I bave seen a large number of
prominent Democrats and think that my
errand will be a successful one"
Mrs Carrie Chapman Catt, one of the
most prominent members of the Xational
American Woman Suffrage Association,
which is holding a convention here, is
quartet ed at the Riggs, and is mentioned
as Miss nthon's successor as the head
or that bod
' I believe that before the close of the
twentieth centui a woman will have been
elected President of the United States,"
said she todav ' This may seem like a
strong statement, but it is m prophec
The agitation leading up to tint result will
be gradual but it will be none the loss
sure, and I earnest! hope and believe that
th s will come to pass Woman has ad
vanced ranidlv in one decade, and tne
progress will be wonderful in the coming
jears '
' Clliriht can atone for manv faults "
said E R Halatead a prominent Chicago
business man, at the Raleigh toda "I
bave been down in Florida sin"e Jantiar
It and if it were not for the climate there
I ilcn't believe an tourist would enter
thf State The diet is entirel foreign and
vou can Jive better in Chicago in winter
than.ou can in the 'Land of Flowers'
Tnev feed vou on Canadian venison and
mutton Indiana poultr Kansas Cit
beef. Chicago ham Xcrth Carolina game
Xew "Vork potatoes, fish from Oregon
torn and peas from Baltimore, and oranges
from California Water and gophers are
the onl crops the seem to gro v down
there "
Thomas CIde. of the Clyde Stamship
Compaii is at the rlingtcn from Xew
York He is here on a business trip, and
will remain until Saturda
Waltei Damrosch. the leader and mu
sician is at the Shorehnm from Xe Yorl
He will remain until torrorrow night, and
will witness the Ijivvtoil ob equies
ANIMALS IMPORTED BY CUBA.
1 In War !)eit incut UcpurtM he
Nmiilitr It -! v ! jt Hntnmi.
The War Department made the state
ment todav that the total number of do
mestic animals imported into the port of
Hnvana during the ear of 1S1Q. was 313,
46S The animals were divided as fol
lows Bulls 1157 cows. lGS'KJ, calves.
7,270 steers. 215 GbG horses, 4.190. mules.
1 0C" donk'es, 120 sheep, 2,625. svvine
53 027 goats 32 other animals 103
Of the 271207 of bovines imported dur
ing the ear it is estimated that about
111317 were Imported for agricultural pur.
poses 220 of which were imported during
the month of December for breeding pur
poses It is estimated that SI 419 of the
total bovines imported came from the
United States, and that 1SC.7IS came from
other countries
During the vear 1S09 there also entered
the port of Havana from ports in the Isl
and of Cuba 1.G74 vessels of all kinds, of
a total gross tonnage of 2G2.330, and 1 505
vessels of all kinds of total gross tonnage
of 153,'ial cleared from the port of Havana
for ports in the Island of Cuba
During the vear 1S99 there entered the
port of Havana 3.4SS vessels of all kinds
foreign and coastwise of a total gross ton
nage of 3 421.S44 tons, and 3.273 vessels of
all kinds foreign and coastwise, of a to
tal gross tonnage of 3,396 393 cleared from
Havana for other oorts
During the ear 1S99 there landed at the
port of Havana from points outside of the
Island of Cuba 4G 082 passengers, of whom
22,301 tame from the United States, 1G.260
from Spam and "323 from other countries
During tlie ear 1599 there left the port
of Havana for points outside of the Island
of Cuba 37,230 passengers, of whom 21.090
went to the United States. 12 35G to Spain,
and 3.7S1 to other countries
THE DEATH OF A VETERAN.
Colonel liciiinnl, nil Arm-v EiiKiiieer,
UxitireM In "ew "lorK.
XEW ORK, Feb S Col. W H, Ben
ard, Corps of Engineers. U. S. A, died
esterda at the Audubon, Thirty-ninth
Street and Broadway. He was a West
Pointer, class of 1S63 He assisted in the
copstructlon of the defences of Pittsburg
and tho fortification of Portland Harbor,
Me.
In 1S64 he was engineer of battalion.
Arm of the Potomac, in the constructing
a bridge across the Rappahannock. He
was on the staff of corps commanders in
various battles on the march from the
Rapldan to the James, participated in
General Kllpatrick's raid toward Rich
mond, and assisted in throwing a pontoon
bridge across the James He saw active
service in the siege of Petersburg, and in
August, 1SG4, was brevetted captain for
gallant and meritorious service during the
campaign before Richmond He was bre
veted major for bravefV in April, 1865,
and was put in command of the engineer
compan at West Point In 1S6G he was
appointed assistant professor of engineet -Ing
at West Point. He became lieutenant
colonel in 1SC9
The Reward of Endeavor.
(From tlie Chicago Tribune )
"Still," said the old friend, who had called to
converse with "the venerable sagc, "in your ad
vancing age it 'must be a great comfort to know
our fame is secure "
"es," replied the aged -cientit. "I am to'd
there w a,. new' disease and a Scent cigar named
for me "
The IrreiiresHlble Irishman,
T (From Puck)
'More Irish prisoner'," said the general lo
J reiser
"This mav be an Fnglish me to gam control
of the government, sighed the wily Opm Paul."
PREFERS TO BE GOVERNOR.
Itoonrvdt TiiIKn "With KereiiM About
the Vice IreliUMie.
XEW YORK, Feb. 8 Governor Roose
velt hns returned to Albany, and Richard
C. Kerens, Republican Xational Commit
teeman for Missouri, is still at the Waldorf-Astoria
Mr. Kerens had come from
Washington and Philadelphia to discuss
with Governor Roosevelt the proposition
to make Mr. Roosevelt the candidate for
Vice President. Mr. Kerens said last
night-
"I had a very charming talk with Gov
ernor Roosevelt, .and without speiMng for
myself I told him that very many Repub
licans interested in the Administration de
sired that he become the Vice Presidential
candidate at the Philadelphia Convention.
Governor Roosevelt told me that he pre
ferred, if possible, to be renominated as
Gpvernor of the State of Xew York. The
Governor believed that he had certain
work cut out for him, and, furthermore, he
preferreJ the place of Go'vernor of the
State of Xew York Just at present to the
Vice Presidential nomination The gen
tlemen who surrounded us during the con
versation applauded the sentiments of
Governor Roosevelt."
Governor Roosevelt expects to see Sen
ator Piatt on Saturda and notify him of
his determination not to accept the nomi
nation for Vice President, and Governor
Roosevelt's friends at the Waldorf-Astoria
sa that the Governor may issue some
sort of a statement t,o this effect next
week.
INJURED BY AN EXPLOSION.
A WoiUiiimi Blown Into the ir ami
xm ionnl.v llm t.
XEW YORK. Feb ST A scow load of
earth brought up by dredging machines in
Westchester Creek vas taken to the Cily
Island Bridge estetday to be dumped It
was frozen, and a number of men were
put at work breaking it up with pickaxes
Among them was Bran Harring Harring'a
pick struck a hard, black looking sub
stance tint at first he thought to be a
bowlder.
He hit it several hard blows, and at
last the object exploded throwing the?
earth in all directions Harring v as
blown into the air, thrown upside do.vn,
his hands were severel lacerated, his left
eve vas blown out, and h:s face was burn
ed and scarred b the force cf the explo--
ion. He was taken to Fordbam Hospital.
His condition is said to be serious.
Two theories were advanced by the r
Hce. One was that the explosion was
caused bv the bursting of a British shell
left in the v atcr since tlie Revolutionary
war Abcut a eor ago 17,000 pounds of
dtiamite was stolen from a Harlem con
tractor and was sold 111 loiS to Italian ton
tractors The police think that some of
the Italians were scared and threw the
d nam lie into Wcstthesfr Creek from
which the earth came The police will
tr to learn whether it is probable that
other laborers will have ee-. and hands
blown aw a by a mstenous dark sub
stance A SILK MILL FOR SUFFOLK.
1 he-
ropoHition of n vr orU Con
cern LoiiMiilereil.
SLTrOLK, Va. I"eb A movement
whose mcipienc aticurs much that is good
ior the material development of Sufrolk
was inaugurated lat night It was done
bv an assemblv of representative business
men who came together and discussed
plans looking to the establishment of a per
manent association whose objects shall be
to encourage the investment of foreign cap
ital and to otherwise promote the to.vn 3
commercial interests
Ma or R L. Brewer, jr
Lemore. George L. Barton
James L Mc
E I, Folk and
the chairman were named a committee on
constitution and b.v-luws
committee of eleven was appointed to
investigate the business standing and
methods of a silk compan which made a
pioposition to establish a branch plant in
Suffolk, provided $50,000 worth of stock is
subscribed locall
B B -Duinville, a local tapitalit. who
has alreadv donated a site of two acres
and valuable privileges, presented to the
meeting the proposition of the Libert Silk
Compan. of Xew York, incorporated under
Xew Jerse laws, and which has branch
plants in several States
The proposed corporation should it ma
terialize, will be called the Xansemond SiIk
Compan. with a capital of $400,000 in $100
shares IICO.OCO to be preferred stock, pa
ing S per cent dividend The objects of the
corporation are the weaving, printing, dje
ing. and cleansing of silk, cotton, and oth
er fabrics, the preparation, manufacture,
and sale of the same materials and the
transaction of all business necessar and
incidental thereto If the plans are car
ried out a building about 200 bv 400 feet
is to be constructed for the plant, and about
COO operatives will be hired
PENSIONS FOR CONFEDERATES.
South Caiolinn Will tlodif the Pres
ent Mute I.imvs.
COLUMBIA. S C , Teb S The increase
In the number of approved applications for
pensions in South Carolina ha so reduced
the amount going to each pensioner that
the Confederate veterans have practicall
taken the whole matter of pensions into
their hands.
When ears ago it was first decided to
give pensions $30,000 was voted for this
purpose and It was adequate for several
ears but so man more pensioners got on
the rolls that the Legislature voted $100,
000 for the old soldiers and their widows
This has now become insufficient, pension
ers getting onl from $25 to ?50 a jear.
Last summer at a convention of Con
federate veterans a committee of three
was appointed to draw a pension bill to
be presented to the General Assembl,
making radical changes in the sstem and
taking the matter out "of the hands of
count officers and politicians This has
been done, the bill favorabl reported in
both houses and it will probably be passed
without change.
Under this law the pensioner, if a man,
must have been a soldier or sailor in the
Confederate service and a resident of South
Carolina for two ears: must have lost a
leg or arm or received other disabling
wounds, and neither he nor his wife have
an income of $250 a ear, or he must have
reached the age of sixt and neither he nor
his wife have an income of $100.
Soldiers widowb who have never remar
ried and who have not an income of $100
each are eligible for pensions
The sum of at least $100,000 must be an
nuall appropriated for pensions Those
who have lost both legs or both arms will
receive $8 a month; those who have lost
one leg or one arm will receive $6 a month.
Widows receive $6 a month All others en.
titled to pensions receive $1 If the
amount appropriated is insufficient those
of the first class shall De paid in full and
the rerrainder prorated among the other
pensioners
A hat followed.
(From ine Ohio ''tatt loumal )
The prisoner litforc the 1 jr of justice vva
chiipee' with having toIen a do?. darkey
vvitnes was being examined
"Vou iv the,. defendant paed the jrd and
whlstlt-J to tlie doRi" interrogated the uttorne.
"fc. hdi," replied the witncjs?
"Thrn what?'
"IK11 vvlnt? '
"es "ou sav the defendint pa setl the vard
and winkled to tlic doR Then what folIoTcdY"
"Oh! W'i de dog, ob course?'
Clreoiiiv entlcn.
tTrom the Ch'cago News.)
Iiixon You are the onb nun I ever heard of
vv'ho started out to build a houe for $1 000 and
acttallv jaitteeded in finishing it within the limit.
How' do 0il manage it?
DixonOh, that was an ea.v matter t had mv
architect draw un plans for a ,000 hoiist. Seet
THE NAVY TO TEST THORITE.
An Experiment Which liar Keolu
tlonlze hnlu ConMrnctlon.
The ordnance experts of the navy will
today make an experiment which may rev
olutionize armored ship construction and
reverse the present ascendancy of armor
over projectiles which has resulted from
the incessant competition between the gun
and the protection in the na-vles of the
world.
At the Indian Head Proving Ground an
8-inch plate has been set up under condi
tions resembling as nearly as possible an
actual ship section with its protective
deck and flooring behind the armor This
structure is to be attacked by a 3mi-ar-mor-plercing
shell from a 10-inch rifle
with a charge that will perforata the
plate.
The shell Is to carry a small charge of
the powerful new American explosive.
.
tlc. of California, whose compound, if th
claims for its propertiis are sustained,
will be of incalculable effect on the con
duct of war.
The army made so"ie oxieriments vith
thorite at Sandy Hook without sensa
tional results, but naval nflcrs vlio have
had some experiencf with the terrible
stuff are extremely curious regarding its
tremendous possibilities. They have found
it so inert that a red-hot poker can be
thrust into a mass of it, and it may be
hammered to pieces without exploding. It
detonates, hov ever, with the greatest ease
bv fuse, and under st,ch circumstances it
" .. . ... . .1. ..i
If o rflnanniritit amlnt nf CIlMt Jin T-
" cv
' plosive could be projected tlirougn neavy
armor plate and made to destroy the con-
fined interior of a ship its far-reaching
effect would be inestimable in naval prac
tice. The inventor of thorite sa that
this can be readily accomplished, ard to
demonstrate whether It Is feasible or not
the ordnance experts have prepared for
thn new exneriment. They have selected a
! shell which they are satisfied can be made
to pierte eight inches of Harveyized plate,
and Dr Tuttle unlertakes to expiode
enough thorite in the shell after it passes
through the plate to destro the proteitfv
deck, flooring and other material repre
senting the citadel of the ship Xaal ex-
t perts et have not been able to find a pow
erful substance that would not be expioaeu
b the tremendous impact of the shell on
the plate.
DEMAND TOR COAL IN FRANCE.
A UriKht Outlook, for Inl rod tieinic
the VmiTieiiit Product.
Consul Skinner writing to the State De
partment from Marseilles, says.
"The report which reaches me to the ef
fect that the Inca is loading with American
coal at Xewport Xevvs for the Marseilles
market indicates that the information
which I forwarded to the Department
ou December 2S, 1S9S, may yet lead
to happ results When the question was
raised last vear of the possibility of intro
ducing American coal into this market the
ireignt cnargeb seenicu 10 ouer uu -imu
insurmountable obstacl", but it appears
nnnrobable that this difficulty will eon-
tinue, if American miners determine to se
cure a share ot the Mediterranean trade.
"The coal commonlv sold here is poor in
quality and high in priee This is always
1- i j- A...!tt.. .! nkn..M
toms auu aauiraciie. ..ui.ej u.uub n .uum
Hiw me viueiivau pruuuii. ;uu.r..u.c .-
"The present observations are prompted it,!., Kaatut Teawle ha ken a oa
bv the abnormally high prices of coal in w 4fgr tht eb-rB
the French market and the hope that the , pf9t, w, It wa. ,,,. -facts
may instruct the American trade trttaiKUtr9t. -, lh thark hmUratr. ahorh ad
There is at this moment in France a coal
famine, attributed to several causes among
which are the strikes inaugurated awl
threatened among the Trench miners, the
withdrawal of British miners from the col
lieries to join the arm the demand in
Great Britain for domestic coal for manu
facturing and emergency purposes, and
the great demand for coal in FraHce
to suppl manufacturers who are rushed
with hurry exposition orders.
' Tnousands of French operatives are !
nWtior nut nf nnrl. nr ivnrlinr. tntarnilttan.
v .. . .. , f
1 becausp of the coal scarcit and the
burden to business is such that there fe
talk of repealing the duty on coal until
the stringeucv is relieved
"The svudicate price for coal last ar
at Marseilles, was ?u 71 free on board The
local port charges, cu&tom-house due, awl
lighterage amount to S'J cents per to a when
delivered to ves-els in port The syndi
cate price for inland trade js higher, as the
various charges including duty, amount to
about $1 Oh.
TRADE CATALOGUE DISPLAY.
A t 011 Mil'-. Plan to lnerenie Dt'iiitmil
for V men en 11 CiooiN.
"I have received a large number of cat
alogues and price lists from manufactu
rers and merchants in the United States
writes Consul Dudlev from Vancouver to
the State Department. ' So far as I have
been able I have brought them to the at
tention of dealers in this vicinltv Some
time ago the idea occurred to me of dUt
plaing these books in the rooms e( the
Board of Trade I therefore wrote the
president of the board offering to send the
catalogues and price ltsts to the rootir of
the board
' I .have received a letter from the sec
retary in which he informs me that the
board has voted to receive the catalogues
and have them arranged so that the mem-
hers can easil consult them. B this ar
rangement, all the prominent merchants
in this vicinitv nre in a position to see and
consult these catalogues without the trou
ble of visiting this office for that e&peehil
purpose
"I hope this arrangement will result in
an increase of the sales of merican goods
in this market."
CURRENT KTJItIOR.
rvo Trouble.
(Krora tlie New York Pre )
"It's Iwrd to be poor." suited the need peau
mist.
"That's queer," replied the rassed optimist.
"I vc always found it eay enough "
A Cov eteil Priv llejse.
(I-rom Tit Bits )
Marager ell, have you the proramm all
fited for neit ifondara eoneertt
Aju'tant Tlie programme a ill right, but thete s
another row amonjr the artwt"
Manjser " hat are they, qnarrelliBjr about now
5,itant Vbovit vvhoe turn it 13 to be too ill
to appear.
Incredible.
(From the Philadelphia Pre0
Aicluccr Tlrat'a the biggest lie he ever told.
Tlumjumbob What? That he came all the way
from l'ttt-buu 10 ten hours f
Vic IiKRcr That wan't. the wa he put it. lie
taid he came "clean" from Pitt-burs.
A 'New, "Speetnlt.
(I rom the Cleveland Plain Dealer.)
"We've got a new man on the 3taff."
"What's hU pecultvr
"Kxerciin Iiih lmasmation oil runavva au
tomobile stones."
Disl nt erected Human it.
(I-rom the Chicaso NevvsA
Ijdv AMi did vou have that boy arretted?
Baker Wb, he "was throwing: stoats at a poor
Ladv Ilovt truel' t dm gl"id to cc tlat you
are so humane.
Baker ei. Ore of tie stones brose my win
dow. Iiiternatloiml ldea.
(From the Cleveland I'kun Dealer)
"It- funnv aiKHit the-lrarebrtre orl that open
door. 1'n't it?" k
"Jto sot" -
"The kaiser thinks ithouId lr made in Ger-
manv." . ,T,S .
What docs the Car thiak" a
"He think there hould bjrsteppes in II."
"Uow about traneer' ' "
"France wants to be the concierge."
"nd John Bull!"
"He wants it of logliili oak "
"And Ircle Sam?"
".Ml he aks tor an orienin "
NOTES OP THE DAY.
About 3.000 kdwrers are at present emplojjed on
the Panama Canal.
Mter Ave year of effort the Mtedfcsf! owe3
of Albany are free of debt.
IitfeiiiCM failures In Crtnt IlrHafa during lslft
were few, a;airt 8.SU5 in lWt
The percentage of recoveries in Vtn M!w itee
Hopital for the Insane last year wt 31k
Th Bankof Spain ha otifetamJTrc ?,
lir-s fn loiiATtlun it rejmted a year acw
I'crs to the number of 1JO0J0QD ate mnl
thrui;hut the world evcrj- day In tke ve.
The Ulinou ctate Board of HcaMk mnMnwIi
that a sanitarium for MtbuaiptivM be erMMKk
m-ncan and Avutraliu butter u ruffdtjr mmm
in; the (.erirwfi artiele from tke RnzIMI matfcrt
Ure-rer-i of the I'aetffe foat kaw of kite uwl
oied a vrv profitable lHatket far beer la the
Orient.
The New ork pre Mum aimtelir )! ma.
phcr far 4 large iwreentae f tfcr wshw c
m Ureelilyn.
The first imr. with th. aw vmv. ml A ntrw
i,ith v,i irmvi
OOOCOOeunU
kind of eal onto m (tarHkiny wufcwl at u,-
c!iral armlet f ewreer fern- zowd
for th arni In bottle, and the Ktar of OidhurW
ues ktg as d(ee.4v Ui.
Ntr emulation ( kke Bar ftm a fee
opct iwr of Jamwry SSKWgeotfwao the hix
e-t in the hhtory of the totfetrtfea
i-fdetr wemeB in Yew Yok ho
ruie j food of tM8 fur thr wMm o mil
Ptfcrnr th iamtm order of the tUiMfcohiii
Maine
In Framtr aad Ilary H h hilhw that th-
! moidm wh a of her od otater a
I - " wwwrftd with MHMtoted
j t",'4
Th "rmv-Wnee JtmrnaT up- "Te day k
I n imiK when pruttkW hwoxHbo wll
' L.K.O - " aa Ahkaal amamlm .
HttM
I . r - oV
'-uiMg people havr so joorMhiiwi j dMike
far odd numfcet that thev otrtoe afcmjr have
an even Rwtiber of rooms, floors wtaaWw, etoaete,
ete , Ih their hoivig
Ta-hkend t a War tiix te ton lie ate ttwott
(TurkeMan It hag a DApulkitfen ofj Mrfcftr HlwPk
01 wnien iwronr ohwhtvw mf m
the UiuetaH Quarter aad (he gairteon.
tbttrch m fcuveawoeth Ka h
circuit cowtt jwrsroeat JRaia4 the tbtoapa aad
Great Urter Kaihra (niwaawy tor dhiladMaa,
Stinikir service y worftMK tniao aoar the
ehurtU.
Neurly all of the "pare olive oU" parte ia
this rooatrr 1- cottoae(l art laaaV ha Mar swath
era !, et afcuaarf aad thtwa (otfaeo) aa ie
iwrard to m ao th par pwnkait ol (he MfcaaVr
ruaewt olive
f. rmaay fe aot the only iBualiy that kaiatkki 1
trxnge' rvimfdcs. of port. In taaaa tha atOtC pm
Uie of the muwc? ia aiipg, lbM h) k airf
1 nratulrar V the Atworkmov as il i a oVrkMh
AHwrimm tJK& The Kftat ! sfMM ta ajra
Stehtwirj
l;ivl raets iraiho ase ol arw htitlh ta hv
cfeiia their leVwan rm the aarkaV t riat
Hnpn heuuc joiaed at the rrar aad aitAhrrf to th
wter t dt f the mdrilr. whikc the tcat tana jre
IikMact) eror the ihoaJoVnr aad rewm4 to the
handle bam withoar sur) toantiaa to the rhfcr
The Ortewt rarafehe n wrth ehja raraaaVn
aad oaioaji fcanr ptant aad toaattart mtm
covered ia Pern, tfuiarea. pran. eanaatv aail
Urae whit man ia Karoo, whflr the aat
fomiiioa ttl onr vrartahlt . eeorry. paMaa, cwV
baar, aad saiaarh. were troaialolr tmm ti
sbure of the Mrdrterraaeaii
treat? who are food tadPBt haae cat
ont to thiaa. I'era. li iwa. lanaeat, rwryahn
h) tite nmot9M ,, M & . fc, aaajaw
j of OaiWar? oat what the mm aa janWwudi irod
. . ,fcr m aatrrtiaaa eta. aad
th eitent to a huh they eaa he aW to htMlaoa
the mraa of th ervflhod eaah.
The eottonrtaat ht haraaaay aan Me aar
anmad, tvorit ihraaafhoat arh atarak hp oaa
ditioaa of Mil acd rNajate Mtit the fottoa U
t pirWfJ. tW ateM & nrt
- m KwT w Jw,(
. aml pj, akn o aaa
j Mar CTe oj eottoa 1 1 ultiag.
nmkNM wa bad b ih poreha ot final tew aakr
vrp oa ! to, tlw paMw jaot a tuna to aav
other rule MtvtaraaBt are oaiwdL
la tt5 -trlr aW the world waaht hr de
4rAd hr ih laaaiai'liua ol th alaact'i arw
ver later aanthor uhnai wjh raaw. ad4 ra ISK
imoa (loalart ehmard a laiiwataaa hai oaaard
m vnu aad a er hoi htea dkaaa Mia on
hHh wa wrfltea the ateawfiaa tho aorhj j
coanatr tu aa ead. He Mahteaaf eroryaody.
lhapopotaaww ioy at eaa taae wa aaarH
nl for artiarial teeth Tt h
! On th kWf Nlh? l lh a of th PfcaHrarS.
rreM- in the oM tempi et Kara iawa that it
wa haracoBed mr Ire name j it r aaa ay tfte
"iMMe Hireifata aftao tt
crowk- trd M it m th W- of tar
noj woaM aaoaralt rwwt k
where th aranMoa of Iteip! cars K a ;
the total ataaaat d frnsbt earned oa the Vattort
-tat a ar u adtuaiw a that of aay other
c unlit, the total 3a ia HUo hat for the
I aurd -ti, 9VX. far (Saeat Httaaha. t. fler
rnanr tTS, PVaare. B: Hatsaa. 9ff. aaf) Btitbh
kdia JB toaa.
In th bvmM ot the fowrteirth enttary h
Pan aw ordraaace ewjahaac the cwaa fan of
Il? 'ttrett and the hattta p of wad
rrrriilr arfteetrd. a aol. aad a terHMr flacae
wm the nwtreaatwre Thj taraity aaafei
called apoa frr a rmdr ar the Kiac seat fc
inftma hrm. after tear Jaeani . that th aaanae
wa tho wwlt of a hnrttht najnaitiia ot the
ptaan Vfars aad Aipiter
Xore enaaat aanjaV nar n raaar eaarf year
ih laaveaaort. Inwa. foa fheoa yeaart Mar
tiavored with TraetaMe extra t thaa wmt fee fw
daerd tma ail th nmple tftea ka the waat
Stte of riat (Varraat jrBy a
from th ear and parrasa of apjka atfl
thrr hate area evaporated. aMFoao.
reaauMe arid and wane nanhaw aad arevent
matter eoaapate th drlaaey
la -pam a wajtrea may he had lb 81. 3a or
-2 a nwtath. and often mereW tor her board and
elatht Good enoka eoramaad 49. hat at alka-l
to do lh warketiaa, thev will aceeat J
ketrnk; pernaar pro in that eoantrv
J-vrro bwy- stapf for the dap. aad It pay
bun to do so lsro eotne thaaarr ny the dour a
tf-an bv hwyin m a bwp atattv Tha mm
thine koroV aood of randy and 1
There -eents to b Irttte doaht, or tat "Vtaain
Daily Oraphle." that the recent oWWoa of the
atehbfcoji with recard to the w-e of meeaae in
Astiean cbnrcbea wilt nave n apawtlafeht eaVit
m the tradt in thtt eoauaoditT .Vt aaaM of fie
aselkua eharehes leeen wonM he ned only
for tinti a r ry -marl unantfty of ra
eesee repaired f an enure iorriee .W mmm
can be ascertained n ehean rharen W
3nnd wore than 3 j rear on iateaje. adh
wir trad a. wrohMy 1 ank worth nMf fkan
or a rear It popubrry maid that thaw
a trade -erret in the mehlaer ot nil (Mi. ant
m raost it h. eomawed "
flhhBiwm. Sraw heajontm. macunUa hark, aayrth.
and eouol rarnhdi.
The ershth Marottt- if jannfatifT, who arath
took jdae thfc week. w a sehooHtojr at Hen
when he framed the roles tor hortntr whfea hare
plvtn him Hch prominent He afwajw p-tft-tcil
vUorwfcdy acaitH kelnsr ewifdrierad pa
tron of rmsilu-t-'. ind he said onee thai fcaak an
little intereit in the prnw rutfr a any. man in
the world. He was never at 1 nsWe ht on
in hit life awl then he wa- dfaHSfed Ueiaea the
ftsht was half over He was a premuinead fte
thinker, and hn statcmeat that he wa nM a
Cbrirtian keot lum out of the llonse of laanfa. It
wai ijueen-lwjrrv who sent Qiear WtWn t pokmH
bv makinc statements that forced th lotto t
sue for libel. The Wwl :Mt wa hrter withdrnwn
ami Wilde's trial ami eonnttjon fofhrwed.
V wet sheet aad a flowisr ara hu nothhnr
wliaiever t do wtth He aboard a yaetrt. a ox
empHned In the Bar BWe aeht Ba4n. in SHt
Broeklm There are 8ve or lx yachts tfeeraw one
of tnew a reemr scher eraft, whreh nw 1
menu nre not in eontMMtwfl ran)
Vevertheless the owners and their favBte cw
their friends live and sleep on baaed, n one
loi are five eung . S " vt,!ffr
building - ts'Z!!Zjl:
out two rr three vjvaehnB typewrtter m
wrk w ever to make the evenfaay "errT Tnev
rented the boat on condition that thev won!
not take Iter oMde the tan and hkd a r
tired ea captain who lives near the basta. lo
leok out for the boat (ferine Ike day and to
"n e-" for them. The find rt cheaiier than pay
in? board in the city ami ever inner pfauaat
er" Three tamihri vvjntied on yachts in the
Biv Klde Basin km winter, and they enjoyed
the experience so much that they talk of trying
it asrain. The blizzard and the reus;! weather
had no terror for them One hvp, the Perl, wa
boused aliove decks very mueb like thoe in the
talcs we read about rctn expeditions. ITie fam
dies who lived in tins wa were on ttrms of
vocubihtv and vi-ited cverv night for g.m.8 and
tard Thev cave a boat pattv in Mmnrr nd t ulr
friendi in Brooklvn who are siven t au- nit
at social entertainments, joined tbeni n a r ' t
little vaudeville Wnen tue nasin . f
solid one night thev pave a skauns par v
th a
piping hot 'Upper uciow uee hj
Tlierc are still novelties alxx t tori
know where ta look for them.
awa3!- -i ,. -ttsi!&iJXMmd!K &i
ifcsSw j aia&,

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