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The Stark County Democrat. [volume] (Canton, Ohio) 1833-1912, July 14, 1898, Image 3

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WOMEN used
w to think "lo
rn a Is disease"
could only bo
treated alter "to
e a 1 examina
tions" by physl
clans. Dread of
nuch treatment
kept thousands of
modest women
allent about their
Buttering. Tho In
troduction of
Wins of Cardul has now demon
strated that nine-tenths of all tho
cases of menstrual disorders do
not require a physician's attention
at all.' The simple, pura
taken In tho privacy of a woman's
own home Insures quick relief and
speedy cure. Vomen need not
hesitate now. VIno of Cardul ro
qulfes no humiliating examina
tions for Its adoption. It cures any
disease that comes under the head
of "female troubles" disordered
menses, falling of tha womb,
"whites," change of life. It makes
women beautllul by making them
well. It keeps them young by
keeping them hialthy. $1.00 at
the drug store.
For advice In eat requlrlnr tpeetU
Iractloni, address, ttrlne
tha Ladles' Adtl onr D-
Tha Chattanooga Medicine Co., Cbatta-
W. I. ADDISOIf , M.D. , Ctry, Miss., lays:
"I uia Wine of Cardul extensively In
my prictlceandnndltamost excellent
preparation for fen ale troublei."
Tlio TJ. S.
wants stroncmen In Its
service. With one ac
cord the Army and Navy
endorses liAU-llEN oa
tho greatest known
strcngthoncr, lnvlcor&t
or nnd restorative. It
creates solid nosh, mns
clo nnd strength, clears
tno Drain, strcngincn3
tho nerves nrd causes
tho concratlvo organs to
quickly regain their nor
mal powers. For nerv
ous prostration, over
work, impaired vitality
In either sox, or oxccsslvo uso of opium, liquor
or toDacco, it positively caunub no excoucu.
Ono box will work wonders. SIjc will euro.
llAR-lli:x Is for salo by all drugglsti, 00 tub
lctn, SO cent". Ono to two months' treatment
Fill out and mall us tho diagnosis shoot In each
box, and wo will clvo your caio s"clal atten
tion without extra charge. IIAK-HUN lt pre
pared by Illalmcr O. Uenson, I'h. D. , H. S., di
rect from tho formula ot E. E. llarton, M. D.,
Cleveland's most eminent specialist Mailed
In closed package on receipt of price.
81 Uar-Ilon lllock, ClovelancV U
For salo by P. II. Barr & Co., II. L. Mont
Kornery. L. H. Koch, B. J. Doutls, E. C. Mil
lcr, K. L. Janscn, JI. A. fisher, druggists,
Canton, O.
we re getting
in this Reconstruction and Shelf
Emptying Salo, such as prove it to
bo an extraordinary event. It goes
on this weok with still grcator de
terminationsuch price power be
ing used as loaves nothing to bo
imagined as to how earnest wo aro
' it's not a salo promoted by big
talk nor big typo, but with such
surprises in tho way of choico goods
sacrificed as peoplo in their own in
terest can't help but take advantage
of. A sale that's store-wido in it's
ocopo none of tho 56 departments
Ton dollar White P. K. Buits and
linen color crash suits, $7.50.
812.50 WhitoP. K. Suits, $8.50.
85.00 Crash Suits, $3.50
and so on.
Choice 81 25 Percalo and Madras
Shirt Waists, 50C.
Pino 82.50 and 275 "Star"
Waists, $1.50.
Little girls' wash dresses 75c
fine percales.
skirts roassortmonts . of
newest things less priced
Crash skirts, 50o.
WhitoDuok skirts, 50c.
"White P. K. skirts, 75c.
. Navy Bluo Duck skirts, with
white or red bands around bottom,
85o and 81.00.
Silks, Dross Goods, Wash Goods
with now salo pricoB on that mean
If you can't como, our mail order
dopartmont will fill ordors to YOUR
best intorcst.
Boggs & Bnhl,
Die (1 u a non-polaanoai
rineUr tor Oouorrhiea,
i(t, apermatarrhcu,
Whlic'i, uuutttural dU.
clurgci, or ur IdUdiui.
(IQa, irriiutiuu u( uivain-
v.m 01
tlil uf IntlQOUl niin
ftTHEEVANS CHEUIO.t Co. V.-'l'i'.iT'
rjUlU m -
r eot fu pUlu wrttpper.
Jiroulir tout on rtxiueit.
f adls Who Value
fcna4 co-tplMlea most um Veaeal's Pew
& B.
BKKm OautaUM
w net u iiiUtir.
LJIIhhHi .DBlAtlAn.
Fy i
It I n Qnalnt Old Florida Seaport, With
n Fine Camp 8He Menty of Oood Wa
ter and Ample Accommodation! For
Loading Transport.
Fornnndlna, which hns been selected for
Hid now army camp, Is an old Florida sen
port 118 miles northeast of Jacksonville
Tho principal points of ndvantngo which
Fcrnnhditm hns over Koy West, Tampa
nd other Florida ports, from n military
vlow, nro tho puro nnd abundant wnter,
tho deep water of tho harbor, furnishing
Rood facilities for loading troops; tho cnno
of access of tho camp slto for loading and
ombarklng troops, tho ningnillcont son
bathing for tho jucn, tho cool breezes from
tho ocean and tho excellent drainage facil
ities. All thoso comblno to ninko It ono of
tho best points for a lnrgo camp In tho
Tho land is furnished frco, and tho wa
ter Is served to tho camps at no cost to tho
government or men. Both thoso consid
erations, so utterly different from tho con
ditions prevailing at Tampa, somowhnt
astonished tho ofllccrs sont to Inspect tho
sites offered.
Tho olty Is located on n flno landlocked
bay, tho St. Mary's river, a largo fresh
water stream emptying Into Its upper end.
Tho bny is possibly lour or llvo miles long
by n mllo or two miles wldo. It has deep
water along tho water front nnd In tho
ports adjacent, so that amplo room could
bo had for n licet or u or moro largo trans
ports at n tlmo. On tho bar ot prcsont
thcro Is 21 fcot at high tldo. Tho opera
tions now golug on nt tho south Jottlcs,
according to Colonel Bcnynurd, United
States oillccr in chargo of tho coastwlso
work, is likely to glvo 23 foot soon. This
will glvo amplo room on tho bar for the
largest transports to go out fully ladon.
Tho dookngo facilities nro oxcollcnt.
For years past tho phosphnto and lumber
tnterosts havo been Increasing, and tho
plors havo been arranged nnd rebuilt with
a vlow to tho quick loading of n number
of vcssol3 nt onco. Sovoral transports can
llo nlongsldo tho whnrfs at a tlmo and tho
supplies and troops bo put on board with
out loss ot tlmo and with enso.
Tho town lies on rolling land and Is
about two miles from tho scacoast. Tho
land between tbo town nnd coast Is high
rolling plno land, wooded with giant
dwnrf and wntor oaks. Tho soil Is hard,
thero being a notlccablo nbsonco of tbo
shifting sand found at tho other camps.
Northeast of tho city nnd beginning near
old Fort Clinch thero is n tract of 120
acros that baH boon selected as tho camp
site. It Is a bonutlful location. Tbo land
is high, somo dlstnnco abovo tho sea lovol,
and it can bo easily drained. Tho trees
glvo nbundnnt shade, while not too thick
to prevent tbo frco passage of tho winds to
cool tho nlr among tho tents. To ono sldo
there is n largo trnct frco of underbrush or
trees which can bo used for drilling lnrgo
bodies of troopi. At low tldo tho sand
beach, hard and dry, affords a magnificent
parado or drill ground. Tho bonok Is ovor
18 miles long nnd Is ono of tho finest on
tho south Atlantic coast. Tho bathing is
Tho water supply Is abundant, and from
analysis it has boon found to bo wholesome
and good. It is scoured from sovcral ar
tesian wells, tho same as at Jacksonville,
good wntor being found nt n depth of 800
to 1,200 feet. Tho wntor Is bolng plpod to
tho camp slto now. Eight Inch mains aro
used to carry tho water to tho camp slto
and 0 Inch pipes to carry It through tho
company streets, giving caoh company as
many plugs or hydrants as may bo needed.
This will provo of great ndvantngo to tho
troops, giving them an amplo supply of
water at their tont doors. Tho tents will
bo from a quarter to half a mllo from tho
shoro of tho bay.
Thcro nro amplo facilities for scouring
good and largo warehouses for storehouses
for tho commissary and quartermaster's
departments. On tho piers thero aro sev
eral where tho trains can bo unloaded di
rectly. Near by In tho town aro sovoral
othors that eon bo scoured, so that tho fa
cilities in this lino aro all that could bo
Tho health of tho placo is beyond all
question. Tho reports of the olty hoalth
officers provo that tho health of Fernan
dlna summer or winter is phonomenal. It
has a low death rato, and tho utter absonco
of malaria makes it a great summer resort
for peoplo from tho Interior. In this re
spect it has no equal In tho state, oxcopt
perhaps Jacksonville.
Fernandlna is an old town with many
mnrks of antiquity about hor. Tho ono
main street runs cast and west leading
out from tho station direct to tho bcaoh.
From this radlato many smaller thorough
fares, many of thorn lined with cozy homes
and handsomo mansions. It has a history
nnd in wartimes was an Important point.
It has n lnrgo Ehlpplng trndo now, and it
Is a Uvoly pluco In that lino. It Is a quiet,
moral town, and tl' soldiers will not havo
tho bad influences o contend with that
they havo had at Chattanooga and othor
largor cities. It will tend to niako tho
camps muoh caslor to control and aid in
establishing a better morale for tho sol
dlors. Taking Ulm Sertomljr.
"Aro you actively engaged In politics?"
askod tho man who had just gono into tho
Insurance businoss.
"Yos; but I don't bco what that has to
do with taking out a polloy."
'Well, I guess I'd better report tho faot
to tho company anyhow. Thoro seems to
bo something about politics that breaks a,
man's hoalth down, so that ho a always
thinking of retiring to prlvute life, and of
courso thoro's no telling how far the mal
ady may ko." Wnshlnaton Star.
ManyZPcoplo CnnnotlDrlnk
cofJeo at night It spoils their sleep.
You can drink Gralu-0 when you please
and Bleep like a top, For Graln-0 does
not stimulate; It nourishes, cheers and
feeds. Yet it looks and tastes llko the
boat coflee. For nervous persons, young
people and children Graln-0 is the per
feot drink. Made fiom puro grains. Get
n package from your grocer today. Try
it In place of coffee. 10 and 26c.
"I think DeWitt's Hazel Salve Is the
finest preparation on the market for
piles." 80 writes John 0. Dunn, of
WueUfig, W. V, Try it &d yea will
think tho same. It alto cures eczema
and nil skin diseases. E, O. Miller,
East End Phar,, V. I. Shitnafelt & Co.,
and Fisher's drng store.
Seriously Wnnnded, Ito Dictated a Story
on tlm llattlefleld.
Along with Russell nnd Forbes, tho
noted wnr correspondents of tho Crimen,
will hereafter bo recalled tho nmno of Ed
ward Marshall. Mr. Marshall Is tho dar
ing Now York journalist who accompanied
tho rough riders In their dash upon tho
Spanish forces beforo Santiago nnil who
was so seriously injured In that engage
ment. Mr. Marshall hns added n now and pie
tnresquo anecdote to tho nnnnlsof tho wnr
correspondent. Wounded as ho was, his
muscles convulsed with pain, ho called for
a cigarette, nnd then, his head and shoul
dors supported by a comrndo, ho coolly
dictated a story of tho fight to bo sent to
his pnpor. Tho work was Interrupted by
occasional periods of unconsciousness, and
only when It was dono did tho nervy cor
respondent consent to bo taken In a litter
to tho rear.
Mr. Marshall Is baroly 81 years of ago,
but ho has already hold somo of tho most
important nnil responslulo positions wnicn
tho Now York newspapers havo to offer.
Ho was born in Enfield Center, N. Y., nnd
was ohrlstoned Davis Edward Marshall.
Early In his nowspnper enrcer ho dropped
tho Davis and for at least a uozen years
has signed himself simply Edward Mar
shall. Ills first newspaper work was dono In
Rochester, but when bnrely out of his
toons ho wont to Now York city and joined
tho stall of tho American Tress Associa
tion. Aftor sovcral years of crodltablo
work thcro ho beenmo Sunday editor of
tho Now York Pro's.
In 1803, whllo editor of Tho Sunday
Press, ho beenmo soorctnry of tho New
York tenoment houso commission nnd per
formed tho nrduous duties of both posi
tions with case and success and yet found
tlmo to wrlto ploys and stories, to make
consldcroblo monoy in tho real estnto busi
ness and to prcparo a notablo scries of In
terviews with men of mnrk in America.
IIo then went abroad in tho interests of a
syndlcnto, and his brilliant interviews
with many of tho greatest living French
men nnd Engllhhmon wcro published in
tho leading newspapers of tho United
When William It. Ilcarst bought tho
Now York Journal, ho engaged Mr. Mar
shall and soon advanced him to tho very
important position of Sunday editor at a
largo salary. Tho New York World next
secured his services as London correspond
ent, and whllo in tho British metropolis
ho covered tho queen's jublloo, procured
nn Interview with tho governor of tho
Bank of England on gold exports to tho
United States and did a vast quantity of
very crcdltublo work. IIo returned to
America to bocomo managing editor of
Tho Sunday World, but when war was do
olarod ho went to tho front as chiof of tho
Now York Journal's staff of war writers.
Ills brother, I. D. Mnrshall, Is a well
known Now York Journalist.
Professor Hatfield Now One of the Crew
of tho Cruiser Ynle.
In tho forecastle of tho auxiliary orulsor
Yale Is a collego professor. IIo is Jaraos
Taft Ilatflcld. At present ho is just a
common bluojnoket, sorubblng dcoks,
heaving conl bags, iwllshlng brass work,
learning gun drills and mossing with mon
mnny of whom can baroly read and wrlto.
When tho wnr Is over, ho will return to
tho. Northwest university, Chicago, nnd
rcsnino tho ohnlr of professor of tho Ger
man lnngungo and Utoraturo, a post from
whloh ho was roecntly given loavo of ab
sonco in order that no mignt onior mo
Tho ooadomlo history of Professor Hat
flold is n remarkablo ono, espoolnlly whon
it is homo In mind that ho has not yot
roaohed his thirty-ninth year. It Is as fol
lows: A. B., Northwestern university, 1883 j
M., Northwestern university, 1880;
D,, Johns Hopkins university, 1800;
studont of Sanskrit, Canning collego,
Luoknow, India, 1881; professor In Itust
university, Mississippi; principal MeCor
rnlok school, Do Funlnk, Fla., 1880; grad
uate studont nnd follow of Johns Hopkins
university, 1887-00; student unlvorsltios
of Bonuand Muntoh, 1800; profossor of
German langungo nnd literature In North
western university, 1801, From Juno 1,
160,0, to tbo autumn of 1807 ho attended
lectures In tho universities of Berlin, Got
tingen, Lelpslo, Jenn, Gelsson, Tublngeu
and Oxford.
"I owe my whole life to Burdock
Blood Bitters, Bciofulous sores covered
ray body. I seemed beyond oure, B,
B, B, has mado mo a perfectly well
woman." Mrs, Charles Ilutton, Ber
vllle, Mich;
For forty yearn Dr. Fowley'a Kxtrrct
ot Wild Strawberry lias been curing
summer complaint, dysentery, diar
rhoea, bloody llux, pain In the stomach,
and It bat; never jet fkllea to do every
blag elilined. for it,
W bf
rjov8SSv 5aXi j
r1 ",,V
He Oirni tlio Itnllroailn, fitenmtiont I.Inr,
Hotel nnil Much ot the Land WliT He
la l'lciuml Tlint We Are nt War With
When tho government began to send its
troops by tho thousands down into Flori
da, so as to havo them handy whon tho
tlmo enmo for shipping them to Cuba, the
officials found many evidences of tho oxlst
rncoof a man of whoso financial greatness
tnnny of them had novcr heard beforo.
That man was Henry 11. 1'lnnt.
Not only government agents, but nrmy
officers nnd privates began to learn of Mr.
Plant. When troops wcro to bo moved to
Koy West and Tampa, It was found thut
all the railroads wcro owned by Plant.
When supplies wero to bo sent by water,
It was found that Plant ownod tha steam
ship linos. Whon tho officers arrived at
tho big enmps and conoludod that it was
foolish to sleep In tents whon flno big ho
tels wcro so handy, thoy discovered that
Plnnt owned tha hotels also. They then
ucenmo awnru that much or tlio land, in
cluding plno woods and benches mnny of
tho stores and a lot of other things wcro
all part of Plant's property.
Weeks ago it dawned upon n lot of
Americans thnt Florida instead of being
nn ordinary commonwealth was vlrtunlly
n llttlo kingdom and that Henry 1). Plant
was Its kinc. Mr. Plant inny almost bo
said to havo an honest right to tho tltlo.
By his monoy, cntcrprlso nnd energy ho hns
mndo Floridn what it is today. When ho
first visited tho stnto in 1888, Jacksonville)
was tho only nccesslblo point. Ho wanted
to go to St. Augustine. Tho trip had to
bo mado In a duguut ennoe, and In en
deavoring to thread tho wilderness of wa
terways tho guldo himself lost his bear
ings, and tho future ruler 01 the stato
snent n night In tho open.
Slnco then Mr. Plunt has dono much for
Florida and lnoldcntally for himself. Ho
hns built railroads, established steamboat
lines and built up thriving winter resorts
around his big hotols. IIo hns Introduced
to tho citizens of the northern states tho
beauties of tho winter climate- of Florida,
and they havo paid him back by settling
big hotel bills nnd paying thumping big
transportation fares. Now Unclo Sam Is
handing over to Mr. Plant a big sllca ot
tho war appropriations, nnd the railroads,
steamers and hotels which wcro meant to
furnish dividends only In winter aro regu
lar summer gold mines.
Although well on in his sovonty-nlnth
year, Mr. Plant is still one of tho busiest
mon in this country untiring, seldom
finding or needing tlmo for rest, full of tho
business of today and tho requirements of
tomorrow, but planning and preparing al-
ways for tho conditions of ten years or a
quartor of a century hence. Few things
happen In his territory thnt ho has not
foreseen and prepared for, nnd with It nil
and with tho added cares of a multimil
lionaire of Now York ho is ono of tho
kindliest nnd most approachable of men.
Mr. Plnnt Is a grandson of Sarah Frls
bco, ft descendant of tho nuguonot Itlch
ard Frlsbco who settled In Virginia in
1010 and whoso son Edward was driven
out of thnt stato in 1018 on account ot his
Puritanism. Edward Frlsbco removed to
Bronford, Conn., nnd for many genera
tions tho Frisbccs wcro Branford, and
Branford was tho Frlsboos. In tho same
town filr. Plant was born In 1810, und
after finishing his education ho entered nt
onco Into tho business for which nnturo
had expressly molded him and to which ho
nns devoted his entire lire. At m years
old ho had ohargu of tho express business
between Now York and New Haven, and
whon that business ripened into tho
Adams Express company, In 1851, he was
appointed superintendent of tho southorn
division of the company. At the opening
of tho civil war, In 1801, ho formed nud
becamo president of the Southorn Express
company and has been its prosldont con
tinuously slnco that tlmo. For tho last 81
years ho has also been prosldont of tho
Texas Express company.
Thoso presidencies, howovor, nro moro
items in tho long list of Mr. Plant's busi
ness interests. In 1832 ho organized nnd
was mado prosldont of tho Plnnt Invest
ment company, in which among his asso
ciates woro nonry M. Flaglor, Morris K.
Jcsup, Henry Snnford, II. P. Hoadloy and
O. n. Tllloy. It is over ono of this com
pany's railway lines, reaching from
Charleston to Tampa, that tho troops for
tho enpturo of Cuba and Porto Rico aro
carrlod. A mere list of tho ID railway
lines, oxtondlng sovcral thousand miles,
of tho nlno steamship and steamboat lines,
reaching from Capo Breton to Jamaica,
nud of tho six largo hotels, owned and
operated by tho company under tho gen
eral tltlo of tho "Plant system," roads llko
a traveler's guldo.
Though on tho veigo of his eightieth
year, Mr. Plant spends n largo part of his
tlmo iu his private car, No. 100, thut
is known and welcomed all over tho south
ern states. Today ho is In Tampa, to
morrow in Jamaica, a llttlo later in New
York, In Boston, in Halifax. Ills office
goos with him ovorywhero by day .or
night. In tho midst of tho plno woods
No. 100 draws up In front ot a shanty
telegraph station, and in ton minutes ho
knows tho entire day's business of tho
wholo systo'm tho car derailed In Ala
bama, tho wharf mended In Halifax, the
steamer's anchor fouled in Jamaica, as
well as tho namo and businoss of ovory
visitor to his Now York offioo that day.
Every dotnll of each of his great enter
prises Is familiar ti him, and ho koeps
closoly In touch wiJh current affairs of
gonoral Interest. Such Is tho man whom
como call the king of Florida,
First JSxcnrilou to Niagara rails.
On Wednesday, July 20, the Oloveland
Akron & Columbus Ity., will run an ex
cursion from Columbus, Zanesvlllo and
intermediate stations to Niagara FallB,
via Olevoland and tho olegant steamer
City of Krlo or City of Builalo of the
Oloveland ABuflalo Transit Co. The
round trip rato to Niagara Falls will ho
fd from Columbus nnd Zanesvillo, 15
from Mt, Vernon, $4 from Mlllersburg,
(3 from Akron and proportionately low
ratos from intermediate stations.
Trains will leave Uolumbui 11:30 a. m,
and Zaneavllle l'-iOO, noon, of that day,
making fast time.
For fall Information as to limits of
tickets, trips beyond Niagara Falls and
all details, apply to any agent of this
company, or 0. F. Daly, General Passen
ger Agent.
fc. Coltr.o Trofmnor Who Teitehe Ethlcw
nnd l'rnttlccs Arnon.
Gcorgo II. Stephens, formerly profess
or of ethics nt Lafnyctto college con
fesses that ho Is guilty of arson. Ste
phens Isn young man of fliio nppenrnnco
and n Brnluat0 of Princeton. IIo went
to Lafnyotto well recommended, but his
work was not satisfactory nnd ho was
told by President Wnrllold that ho must
rctiro after tho agreement which ho had
signed on coming had expired. This led
to n conflict between tho president nnd
Stopheus. Tho lntter'a friends advised
him to go quietly, but ho refused, start
ed n nowspnper controversy, nnd mado
a sensation. Tho trustees gnvo him nn
hour's hcnrlng by tho full board, nud
then, without asking Dr. Wnrllold n
single question, sustained his conrso.
Processor Stephens loft only to brood
ovor his troubles nud finally to begin ft
scries of depredations which ho hoped
would break down tho collego and do-
ononon 11. STF.rnnss.
President Wnrflcld, who was at
first Professor Stopheus' best friend. Ho
cut tho Ivy that covered various collego
buildings, then damaged tho chapel or
gan, nn instrument ho had hinibolf in
duced a manufacturer to present to tho
collego. Ho stolo all tho hymubooks
tho day beforo tho day of prayer for
colleges and throw them iu n cistern.
In May lust ho put tar on tho beuches,
on tho carpet, 011 tho organ, pulpit and
Uiblo, causing n great loss.
Subsequently Stephens entered tho
chapel to smear it with bad eggs. IIo
put tho basket down and weut to tho
organ, intending to destroy it, but thero
was n watchman hack of tho organ. IIo
attacked Stopheus and wounded him
with n olub, but Stephens cscapod. His
purpose was to provcut tho uso of tho
chapel tho noxt day, baccalaureato Sun
day. IIo hud entered by usiug n koy.
This koy wp.h recognized ns tho ouo
which hnd bceu given to him while ho
was connected with tho collego. Ho
had not returned it. This led to his ar
rest. It was bclioved that Stephens had sot
flro to Pnrdco hall, which was destroy
ed last year, and ho was asked nbout
that. IIo uttered a groan nud then ad-mitte-l
his guilt. IIo said thnt to got
even with Professor Davidson, whom ho
disliked, ho went to his classroom in
Pardeo hall, piled mattings, chnirs and
othor articles iu a heap, sot thorn aflro
and then wcut out to gloat ovor tho
buruiug of tho building. IIo said ho
took unlimited sntisfactiou in nil ho did
nnd tho noxt day walked about thoruius
with gleo in his heart.
Tlio I'retender l'refern Thnt Somebody
El so Should Kulo Spain Just Now.
Sonor It. D. Cortina, tho nccrcditcd
ngcut in the Unitod States of Dou Car
los, pretender to the throno of Spain,
states that his chief has bceu tendered
tbo crowu and has refusod it.
"Don Carlos refused to tako tho
throno at present," Seuor Cortina con
tinued, "ns auy sensible mau would
havo done. Tho peoplo in control now
havo committed a colossal blundor iu
engaging in this war, nnd ho will not
bo involved in it. Thoy must 6ottlo it
themsolvos, and when Spain is beaten
and humiliated Dou Carlos will stop iu
and load tho work of reconstruction.
"Tho management of tho war hns
boon pitiful. Tho Cadiz fleet goes out,
comes in again and onco moro starts.
No ono knows whoro it is going, mid I
do not bellevo tho iiavul authorities
themsolvos da Moiitijo is abaudouod
to his futo in the Philippines and Cor
vora left without aid in Santiago.
Thoro is no sign of adequato prepara
tion for war, and Spain's bravo soldiors
aud sailors aro sent to thoir death by
inoompotout rulers at homo.
"Whon it is known that Dou Carlos
will not return at present, tho pooplo
will turn to republicanism, for thoy
must got rid of tho proseut dynasty.
But tho ropubllu will uot last. Tho re
publicans nro divided into sovcu or
eleut factions. "
Years of Buffering rollevod in n night.
Itching piles yield nt once to the cura
tlvo properties of Donu's Ointment.
Never falls. At any drug store, 60 cents.
General Miles declares ho does not go
to'tiantlngo to take tho command oat of
General Shafter's hands, though he will
be the ranking commander, General
Miles talks llko a man of sense At all
ijA 'aB$
Where All Uicept the Commander Knt,
Lire nnd Ilnve Their Social lleln Nnrnt
Etiquette Isolated tho Sinn Whom All
Others on Hoard Mint Obey.
Tho wardroom on n man-of-war is tho
living placo of nil tho older ofllcors of
tho rhip, with ono cxcoptlon, tho com
manding ofllccr. Ho lives by hlmsolf,
has his own cabins, his own mess, his
own servants. Navul etlquotto aud cus
tom havo established this habit of isola
tion for tho man on tho ship who has
command of all tho rest. Tho reason is
undoubtedly to bo found in tho very
fact that ho ropresouts extraordinary
power. Under theso circumstnuccs any
nttempt to forget tho superiority of his
rank by mcauB of n common cabin or
messroom for him nud his subordinates
would only result iu ombar.-ssmout on
both sides. S
This does not mean that io may not
bo sociable, for much depends upon tho
man. But it is safo to say that nuy show
of effusiveness among thoso who live
abaft tho mast must como from his sido,
if ho wishes it to bo general. Tho situa
tion is n dolicato ouo.
In tho freer nlr of tho wardroom wo
find from 10 to 20oft"lcers living togeth
er, tho number varying with tho sizo of
tho ship. Their ages mayraugo from 2C
to CO, aud they aro of all ranks above
that of naval cadet, aud of nil corps.
Engineer ofllccrs, lino officers, medical
ofllccrs, rnariuo ofllcen, ono pay officer
and ono chaplain, may nil bo included
in tho wardroom of n largo ship. These
men llvo in staterooms arranged about a
common space, which is known as tho
"wardroom country." This assumption
of a spoco of prairiollko dimensions is
comparatively truthful iu tho cramped
quarters of a ship. In this "country"
exists tho social lifo of tho wardroom.
Hero thoso men of varied callings, yot
all of tho sea's following, llvo, move
and havo their social being.
A day spent in n wnrdroom by n land
lubber would reveal many Interesting
differences botwoeu naval officers nud
their brethren on shoro. To bcglu with,
thoy aro moro cosmopolitan iu thoir
speech. Tho men in our wnrdroomB aro
gathered together from all parts of tho
Union. Local discussions find but mi
uninterested uudieuco, or oven a dorisivo
ouo, so that n naval ottlcur gots accus
tomed to speak mil think of nil tho 45
states as belonging equally to him. Out
side of his own country ho is so great n
traveler that very fow civilians can keep
up with tho way ho skips in conversa
tion from China to Peru or to Tasma
nia. Other characteristics that aro
quickly uoticcablo aro his simplicity,
his cheerfulness and his heartiness. Tho
wardroom is constantly resounding with
laughtor. The men iu it nro healthier
thau men who livo in houses. Thoy get
up earlier lu tlio morning nud go to bed
earlier at night. Most of our wardrooms
aro bustling with ofllccrs ut 7 o'clock in
tho morning.
A glnnco nt tho broakfnst tablo shows
tho senior lino officer presiding, and tho
othor ofllccrs placed uear him according
to rank. At tho other end of tho tablo
is tho mau who hus boon elected by his
messmates to direct tho catering of tho
mess. Between this early meal and tho
breakfast proper, which comes at half
past 11 or 13 o'clock, thcro is uot much
lifo iu tho wardroom, for tho daily mil
itary rontino is full of drills nnd exer
cises which keop most of tho ofllccrs on
deck. Thero aro drills with great guns
aud witli small arms, drills iu clearing
ship for action, drills in handling am
munition and mauy others all of them
rooted iu tho ouo idea that you must
preserve your own lifo by destroying
that of your enemy.
As soon as nu officer returus to tho
wardroom from ouo drill aud begins a
conversation or perhaps hums a song ho
is interrupted by tho bugles on dook nud
must bucklo on his sword aud return to
auothcr drill.
At ovory call to quarters all officers
must roport themselves ready for duty.
The chaplaiu and paymaster, having
much lesf to do with drills thau tho
other ofllccrs, aro usually tho first to bo
back in tho wardroom, where thcro is
other work for thorn. Tho medicnl ofll
cor has gono forward to tho sick bay to
look aftor his patients.
When tho uiidday breakfast comes,
there is tho first breathing space for a
little loisuro and relaxation. But tho
drills for tho dny aro not yot ovor, nnd
at 1 o'clock tho bustlo is resumed
throughout tho ship. A sudden call may
como for collision drill, or flro drill, or
battalion drill. If at soa, a floating tar
got may bo dropped overboard, aud for
an hour tho ship bo shaken from stem
to stern by tho dischargo of guns. From
3 to 5 o'olock in tho aftoruoou thoro is
generally a respite from work, mid tho
wardroom bogins to show signs of bo
ing n homo. Somo in it aro reading or
writing, othors nro smoking or playing
games or loafing. Still others aro iu
thoir rooms taking tho seaman's after
noon nap. But at G o'clock tho drills
aud exercises como again.
By 0 :30 o'clock thero is a fooliug that
ouo cau sit down and dino without fear
of interruption. Tlio mes,s us n wholo is
now gathered togothor, and tho meal is
gonorally a thoroughly enjoyable and
dolightful affair. After it is ovor there
aro cigars, gainos, musio, or tho right to
withdraw within ouosolf without ox
citiug romark. By 10 o'clock most of
theso sailors nro in bed, but oven now
tho drills may not hoover. At midnight
tho bugles nuiy souud, nnd in two min
utes nil tho bhip's company bo rapidly
making roady for an ciiemy. Now
York Post.
It is strango to notlco how many old
classical expressions still survivo iu
Tuscany, Tho pooplo still swear "By
Bacchus I" und "By Diana I" just as wo
do "By Jovol" but when thoy talk of
"Tom, Dick aud Harry" thoy say "Ti
tus, Calus aud Semuronius. "
To Michigan In l't. AViijnc.
Under now schedule, Train No. 0 over
tho Fort Wayno Route has dally ex
cept Bunday connection at Fort Wayne
with through trains over tho Grand
Itaplds& Indiana. Hallway for Michiiran
points. The arriving time of train No,
I) at Fort Wayne is 4:26 p. m. The con
necting train departs from the same
station nt 4:35 p, ni., and reaches Kon
dallvllle 5.35 p. m,, Hturgls i:30 p. in.,
Kalamazoo 8:08 p. m., Grand Kaplds
0:45 p. m., Petoskey 6:45 a. 111,, Macki
naw City 7:15 a. m. Steamer connection
from Mackinaw Olty arrives at Mockl.
nao Island atSiVO a, in. For particu
lars about low rate tourist tickets to
Michigan resorts over this route, apply
to nearest ticket Agent of tho Pennsyl
vania Linos or iddress O. L. Kimball,
a. Q. P. Agt , Cleveland, O.
Living In Manila.
Living in Manila, says Joseph Earlo
Stevens in McCluro's Magazine, is dirt
aheap if you aro not fond of tinned
pens nud asparagus, that como frotn
Franco nud Germany.
"Our cook gnt 40 cents per diem to
supply our tablo with nn en tiro dinner
for four people, nnd for 0 cents extra ho
would deenrato tho cloth with orchids
nud put peis in tho soup. As a servant.
tho native is satisfactory If you havo
enough of him. Ho takes bossing woll,
nnd you cau punch his head if things go
wrong. Iu fact, ho rather expects it
thau othorwiso, and docs not put his
arms akimbo and march out of tho houso
when you mildly suggest thnt tho qual
ity of nuts iu tho cako was not up to
standard. For ants nrc overywkoro, and
uulcss tho legs of your dining tablo anil
cook stove stand in cups of kcroscuo, tho
nuts will bo apt to eat tho diuuer be
foro you do.
"For wages, thcro boys and they are
called boys till thoy die get mjiuo $4 a
mouth, nnd ou this salary my own serv
ant paid 10 per cent to tho government,
supported a wifo and two children,
bought nil his own food aud rau n fight
ing cock. I don't know how much ho
stolo, but ho used sometimes to call on
mo for nn advance saying thnt ho need
ed funds to bury 601110 relative At first
I was touched at his loss, but later ou,
when ho tried to bury his mother twico
ovor, I found it necessary to keep a rec
ord of tho family treo iu order not to bo
led into paying an advanco on tho cost
of two funerals for tho samo person."
Innhlo of a Molecule.
Tho New South Wales government
analyst, William M. Hamlot, delivered
tho presidential address in tho section
of chemistry nt tho recent mcctlug of
tho Australian Association For tho Ad
vancement of Science, tho subject boing
"Tho Moloculnr Mechanism of au Elec
trolyte." IIo defined nn olectrolyto as a body in
solution or stnto of fusion, capablo of
boiug instnuteously decomposed by a
current of electricity, and lie claimed
that if tho esplauatiou ho offered was
adequato for tho clectrolyto it must
hold good for tho constitution of the
matter iu tho univen-o, so that tho
trcatiso on tho olectrolyto has a most
important scientific bearing. Tho meth
od of investigating tho action of one
body upon any othor, ho reminded his
audience, was brought to n high degroa
of uccuracy by tho immortal work of
Sir Isaac Nowton. IIo alluded to soma
observations of tho lato Professor Clif
ford, mado over 20 years ngo, this au
thority remarking, nlmost prophetical
ly, "Wo cau look forward to tho time
when tho structure aud motions in tho
intudo of a molecule will bo so woll
known that some f uturo Kant or Laplaco
will bo ablo to mako an hypothesis
about tho history and formation of mat
tor. " Naturo.
The Catulry Ileslim-nt.
Tho sabers clauk'd, tho mm look'Q,
young and healthy and strong ; the eiec
trio tramping of eo many horses ou tho
hard road, aud tho gallant bearing, fine
sent aud bnght faced nppearauco of a
thousand nud moro handhomo young
American men, wero so good to see. An
hour later another troop went by,
6iuallor in numbers, perhaps 300 mer
Thoy, too, look'd liko serviceable men,
campaigners used to field and fight.
July 3 This forenoon, for moro than
nu hour, again long strings of cavalry,
sovcral regiments, very fine mon nnd
horses, four or tlvo abreast. I saw them
in Fourteenth streot, coming in town
from north. Sovcral hundred oxtra
horses, somo of tho marcs with colts,
trotting along. (Appear'd to bo a uurn
bor of prisoners too). How inspiring al
ways tlio cavalry regiments. Our mon
nro generally well mounted, feel good,
aro young, gay ou tho saddle, their
blankets in a roll behind thorn, thoir sa
bers clanking nt thoir sides. This uoiso
and movement and tho tramp of many
horhcs' hoofs has a curious effect upon
ouo. "Tho Wouud Dresser," by Walt
She Married IIlui An) how.
A convict at a French penal settle
ment who was undergoing a lifo sou
tenco desired to marry n female convict;
such marriages boing of common occur
rence. Tho governor of tho colony offer
ed uo objection, but tho priest proceed
ed to cross examine tho prisoner. "Did
you uot marry in Frauco?" Ho said,
"Yes." "And your wifo is dead?"
"Shois." "Havo you any documents
to show that sho is dead?" "No."
"Then I must docliuo to marry you.
You must produco somo proof thut your
wifo is doad. " Thcro was a pauso, and
the bridu prospective looked anxiously
at tho would bo groom. Finally ho said,
"I can provo that my former wifo is
dead." "How?" "I was sent horo for
killing her." And tho brido accepted
him notwithstanding. Douver Times.
Tha Difference.
Dr. Pellet All you need is 2B cents'
worth of soda bicarbonate, dissolved iu
water. You'll get It at tho drug storo
nt tho drug storo, remembor, not at tho
Patient But what differeuco docs it
mako, doctor?
Dr. Pollet It will muko u heap of
dill'eronco to you. If you go to tho gro
cery, they'll givo you so much that tho
doso'U kill you. Boston Transcript.
l'cculiiir tu the State.
"So fnr as I know, " said tho doctor
in answor to n question, "tho shortest
word of four syllables is 'Ohloan.' "
"Well," observed tho professor, re
moving his cigar from his mouth a mo
ment, "it's tho saino way as regards tho
offices. Tho Ohloan nlwnys gots thero
with fowor lottors thau nuybody oho."
Chicago Tribune
Kurd Hcqulrcmout.
Ho I'm about to get a good position
uudor tho olty; nothing to do practi
cally but sit Mill and look wise.
She Oh, I do hopo you'll be ublo to
fill tho place I Cincinnati Enquirer.
'iVhllo tho War Xm1,
All who march, walk or stand, should
shako into their shoe Allen's Foot-Ease,
n powder. It euros cohlng, tired, sore,
swollen feet, and makes tight or new
shoes easy. It absorbs mulsturo, nnd
prevents chafing, hot, smsrtlng, blister'
ed sweating feot. All the regular army
troors and navy mon use It. Volunteer
In hot climates can't exist in comfort,
without It. Allen's Fcot-Koso is sold My
all druggists and shoe stores, 25o. Sam
ple Bent free. Address, Allan B. Olm
ted.LeUoy.N.Y. 0
t 1
i 0
v ,1
4 II-
' 'I,.
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