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*orld and ho lived tho Idol of his people.
Ho trusted the people, nnd with Implicit confidence, his people In their hours of trial nnd gloom placed with loving faith , their hands In his and followed his lead? ership and guidance. His people Bhow? i ?red upon him great honors and import \ant trusts. Whnt a splendid career does hie life, rpesent. "A lawyer of fine attainment, with a large and lucrativo practice, a success? ful business mnn of largo nnd varied en? terprises; nn eloquent speaker nnd a Splendid debater. "He served with Rient reputation In both branches of the General Assembly of Virginia nnd In our national House or Representatives. In each of thoso bodirs he was a potential member, an acknowledged lender. Without effort on his part, he was accorded the rare dis? tinction of being twlco Governor of thlB Slate. His admlhlstration of this nn.ro was equal to that of any of his prede? cessors or his BticcesRorB. By splendid mllltnry achievements he was promoted from eoloned to brigadier-general and finally to major-general. Few public men, few statesmen, hnvo ever been endowed with accomplishments ro varied and brilliant, hnvo experienced a life bo crowded with grave and great responsi? bilities, bo roRplendcnt with buoccss and honors. Eloquent Peroration. "My countryman, Carlylo, In his Bplen dlrl essay on Voltaire, has truly said: 'Tho life of every man Is ns the Well SprJng of a stream, whoso small begin? nings are, Indeed,, plain to all, but wIiobo ultimate course nnd destinaron, ns It wlndB through the expanse of infinite years, only tho Omniscient enn discern. Will It mingle with the neighboring rivu? lets ns a tributary or receive them as their sovereign?, fs It to bo a nameless brook, and will Its liny waters among millions of other brooks and rills In? crease tho current of nomo wor..?-fumed river? Or Ib It to herself a Rhine, a Danube, an Amazon, whose golngfi forth fire to the utmost land, Its flood an ever? lasting boundary on the globe Itself, the bulwark and highway of wIiobo kingdoms and continents?' "As to whnt a ttiaii'j 11? shall be, whether a tiny Btrenm.i/ving the_currnnt of Its life to others, or a magnificent river, receiving the wafers of thousands of smaller rivulet?, drapends lnrgely upon one's talent? nnd opportunities, hut more than all else upon one's citorts, will and ambition. Governor Smith, possessed of his high qualities of mind and splendid talents, aspiring nnd nmbllious, obose to make and did rnnke the stream of his life aa I?. ran with Its puro waters to the great eternal ocean, a large and majestic river, known far and wide, fertilizing l/rond field?, enriching States nnd carrying on Hi! bosom rich treasure for his country and mankind. It Is by the live? and Ba crlflccB of such men that States and na? tions are mado Btrong nnd groat, "A poet has well expressed It: ""What builds a nation's pillars high And makes It great and strong? What makes It mighty to defy The foes that round It throng? "'Kot gold, but only men can make A nation great and strong; 'Men who for truth and honor's sake Hold still and suffer long. " 'Brave men, who work while others sleep. Who dare when others sigh; They build a nation's pillars deep, And lift it to the sky." ' ' When Governor Swanson concluded his address, a heavy salute was fired, by the military escort, and the lines were reformed for the march to Hollywood. Following was the order of the march to the Capitol Square: Platoon of police, ?j Chief marshal, staff and mounted escort. ; Seventieth regiment, Virginia Infantry. Richmond Light Infantry Blues. Richmond Howitzers. Confederate Veterans Camps. Carriage containing the governor of Virginia and James Keith, orator, and the governor's staff, memorial associa? tions and guests. HOLLYWOOD DUD (Continued from First Page.) the Blues, head by Major Cheatwood nnd his staff, who with their white-fronted uniforms and pally nodding plumes, form? ed the most Imposing sight of the whole procession. Kext came tho Howitzers, with their gun carriage, followed by the drum corps of the Covenanters of the Second Presbyterian Church, their white uniforms showing up well against the prevailing blue. KVxt in slow, solemn file came the battle scarred veterans, grown old In their country's service, and now moving with feeble, halting step, ?where once they wore wont to march with the vigor and strength of smiling manhood. Then came Governor Swnnson, with his staff, Mayor McCarthy, with ?4 company, nnd laBt, but not least, came tho Daugh? ters of tho Confederacy, to whose untir? ing efforts is due the never dying memory of thoso who Ho among the great army of the dead. The procession at length arrived at Mr?. Mlttie HurUKer. "I Owe My Life to Pe-ru-na." Says Mrs. Huffaker. Mrs. Mlttlc Huffaker, R. R. No. 3, Co? lumbia, Tonn., writes: "I was afflicted with dyspe-psia for sov? eral years, and at last was confined to my bed, unable to sit up. "Wo tried several different doctors without relief. , "I had given up all hope of any relief, and was almost dead when my husband bought me a bottle of Peruna. "At first 1 could not notice any benefit, but nfter taking several bottles I was cured sound and well. "It Is to Peruna I owe my life to-day. "I cheerfully recommend It to all suf? ferers." REVISED FORMULA. "For a number of years requests have come to me from a multitude of grateful friends, urging that Peruna be given a slight laxative quality. I hove been ex? perimenting with a laxative addition for quite a length of time, and now feel gratified to announce to tho friends of Peruna that I ha%-e incorporated such a quality in tho medicine, which, In my opinion, can only enhance its well-known beneficial character. "S. B. HARTMAN, M. D." Hollywood, where the hillside facing the stand was filled with thousands upon thousands of the waiting multitude. It was the most imposing and impressive sight of the whole day, the halt-circle of hiils sloping to the mound on which stands the speakers' dais, reminding one of the open amphitheatres of ancient "Rome. A silence fell upon the vast throng, and every ear turned, listening, to the stand, as the presiding officer, Hon. J. Taylor Ellysbn, ?rose to open ."the ceremonies. Rev. Dr. Robert AV. Forsyth opened with prayer, eloquently asking for the Divine guidance In the future of Virginia's path. As he finished; the Rlues' Band broke out Into the strains of "Nearer, My God, to Thee," the sounds of the familiar hymn waiting. to the furthest recesses of tho hillside. Colonel Smith's Address. In a few eloquent terms Lieutenant Governor Ellyson introduced the speaker, Colonel Thomas Smith. After an eloquent exordium on the memories which the day and occasion called forth Colonel Smith said. "I cannot be excelled in the intensity of my reverence for those whom^ve wor? ship in this celebration, nor in the enthu? siasm of my admiration.for the mothers, wives, sisters and daughters who so fond? ly assemble to convey to them their love through Flora's blooms, that speak In fragrant whispers only. But though there may be almost harshness in other sounds than the libations of your love as you tenderly lay your flowers, the sweeter that you place them, and seem? ingly drooping In sympathy with you in your sorrow, it may not be inconsiderate to recall some facts that fo hallow the memories of your dead that time can but sanctify more and more their martyrdom. It is not needful to recite to you even In brevity the achievements that made Virginia's renown peerless among all the Commonwealth?to repeat to you tho knowledge of your childhood that she. In indignation at the prostitution by the mother country of her power and the in? fliction of oppression, first broke tho shackles of subjection and assumed inde? pendence; that sho conceived revolution as tho duty of the colonies, created it I After The Shock ^V of an Accident, Wound, Surgery or se ^JJr vere Illness there Is nothing so gratefully ?f taken by the patient'or with such prompt m recuperative effect as Fehf'sMaltTon?c It is a nerve building liquid food, rich in ' nutritive elements. It makes new red blood and knits up the shattered nerves and wasted tissues. K ' ' An Ideal Tonic for Convalescents. ' ?POR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS ===== Fehr's Malt Tonic Dept,, Louisville, Ky. and conducted It; lhat ?ho proclaimed Independe-neo and established It?defied war and won victory, formulated tho Constitution and foundfed tho government. Genius of the Revolution. Virginia nflamed tho lamp ot liberty and evolved the Immortal fundamental principles of political rights. Her ability, fonrlessness and power strangled tho lion. Virginia was tho genius, the life, the triumph of the revolution, the archi? tect of the government, Its builder, Its star and strength. No hate, nc- Jealousy or pretension or passion, no bitterness o? foe, no falsifier can controvert that without her leaders, there would hav& been no Declaration of Independence, no articles of confederation, no York town, ,no constitution? no Government of the UnT??d States. ? do not advert to these truths simply for the exaltation of our revered mother, hut to Impress upon you the realization that such a people who were foremost In the erec? tion of the fabric known as tho United States Government, must have been fa? miliar with Its' design, Intus et In cute, within and without, through and through ?Its every object, its every purpose, It? every possibility. It? every connection, Its every power?and that It cannot be rntlonnlly doubted that If one part could bn taken from It, leaving the others Intact, that It was so constructed that separation mlg-ht occur, if it should b? tho preference of nny part?the paHs Were not put together at the fame time, but one by one, as the States decided? and they were not bound to remain to? gether?they came together at will?no power to compel them to join?no pro? vision against Reparation?no authority to coerce them to remain together. Virginia In her pride, In tho mansion of her own ?hands' making?In the gov? ernment of her own conception and estab? lishment? won slow to realize that she could not longer abide with her co-occu pantB and sorrowfully sought for herself a new homo for safety and hnpplness with BlRters congenial to her 'in ancestry, sentiments and Interests. Only this and nothing more, wait the . extent of her offending?and that her's was the right to do as she did is now admitted by the foremost Jurists. Secession "was taught at West Point, and the renowned God of War, Stonewall Jackson, at that Institution Imbibed the doctrine and boldly asserted' it and do fended it. At Lexington, during the agi? tation when Virginians were deliberating as to their rights and duty, tills citizen In a. meeting of 'his students, avowed that he had learned at West Point that the States reserved the right to eecede; that he was then In favor of withdrawal, re? gardless of" consequences; and, If war should come, he was for it to the hilt. But I care not about the form of separa? tion?be it one way or the other, there was no right conferred upon the govern? ment of the United States to invade Vir? ginia for any reason, no maicer what her action. The object of the formation of the United States government was to protect the States against invasion by foreign powers?not to create a power to be prostituted for their Invasion. A State cannot commit insurrection. Virginia, through her convention, became a mem? ber of the Union against the vehement forecast of her most sagacious laureate or? ator, Patrick Henry, and by the same method she dissolved her connection with tho United States government. Sovereign In both acta, hosannas of congratulation and gratitude greeted her for the one; curses were the chorus for ner conquest for the other. Yes; all her virtues, all her services; were forgot, and the dogs of war at home and from the world over were turned loose upon her, and she wan rent In twain, torn limbless by the sisters for whom she had made a coun? try, and by the daughters whom ?he gave It for its greater strength and prosperity. , Closing his address, which was listened to with closest attention. Colonel Smith said: "Monuments are fitting memorials; re? unions are appropriate celebrations; but It Is our daily doings, our acts and utter? ances, that are the truest, and must be the most acceptable testimonials to our comrades that await us. Sorrowing o'er their fate, we honor them most in living worthy of them In fearless adherence to their convictions and ours; In increasing pride in their glory and ours, and in en? during all the trials of constrained citi? zenship without compromise of our man? hood. Be such our bearing, and our vindication Is assured. To the muse of history too grand Is the theme of our great and holy cause to permit other notes than the melody of truth. In the end, too strong her chords to vibrate at tho touch of falsehood, for enduring ages. Even now 'tis not Grant that wears the crown of greatness. Even-now 'tin Stonewall Jackson that stands In tho temple of fame as the foremost son of Mars over all the captains that ever fought for freedom. Even now 'tis tho Confederate soldier that adorns the high? est niche as patriot in the Hall of Knight hood. Ladles and comrades, I bid you fare? well. This, my first, reunion with you will bo my last, for ere another I will have gone to the banner that 4ias taken Its flight to greet the warriors' souls. Farewell!" Lee's Favorite Hymn. The speaker finished and the multitudes gave enthusiastic applause and approval of his sentiments. As he took his seat the- band played "How Firm a Founda? tion," Gen. Leo's favorite hymn, and lead bj Captain Frank W. Cunningham, a thousand voices, gathered about tho stand, broko Into the familiar refrain, and on the distant hillsides the people took it up until the whole place rang with the helody. As the last not died away, crowds of the friends of Colonel Smith surged around him to clasp his hand and con? gratulate him on his fine address, And those on the stand, among; whom were Hon. J. Taylor Ellyson, Governor and Mrs, Swnnson, Judge George L. Chris? tian, Rev. Robert W. Forsyth, Rev. Lon? don R. Mason, Judge Keith, Miss Elea? nor B. Smith, and numerous others, also gave their henrty compliments to Colonel Smith. Three buglers stepped forward and over the mighty bivouac of the dead, sounded tho last tatoo, Tho exercises closed, tho vast army of the living filed away and left the slumbering heroes to the si? lences of their tombs. Fragrant flowers were strewn upon tho graves of tho thousands of Confederate dead who sleep in Hollywood. The Indlei of the Hollywood Memorial Association liad neglected none, however lowly. A wreath, a garland, a nosegay, a rose thud?the6e were 'scattered unsparingly above the narrow homes of the South's berries until the air wns filled with per? fume. Wreathes of ' Immortelles - were laid nt tho base of .the statue of I.ee by Indies of the Hollywood AfiBoclntlon, and the Richmond Howitzers honored the mem? ory of Jackson Jny floral tributes about his Btatue In Capitol Square, as In for? mer yenrs. FIFTY THOUSAND (Continued from First Page.) 9:S0, before tho President left tho boat, Rear Admiral Purnell. P. ' Harrington, commandant of the Navy yard and Na? tional Cdmmandor J. Edwin Browne, of the Army and Nnvy Union, called on tho President aboard the Mayflower, ? heaving tint bont In company with tho admiral and Commander Browne, the President walked a square and a half to tM? carriage which was waiting (or him. ;'? '\:^s:-A.i^':"'i li?-ci: Th? Abode of the Mode. King or Cobbler. prince or peasant, who among Us is above saving when it involves no sur? render of quality? Lots of price tid-bits just now in Summer Suits. Lots of patterns and fab? rics, which have no dou? bles outside of this shop. Exclusiveness in style, but inclusiveness of all things which go to make Clothes of class?there's where we "stand pat." Clothes That Clothe, $15 to $25. Jacobs & Levy. Many companies of marines and Bailors from the half dozen big warships at tho navy yard, which had been manoeuvor Ing for an hour, were drawn up In tho vicinity and ready to Join In the parade. National Salute. Just as the President left the May? flower th? national salute of twenty-one guns was fired in his honor from the re? ceiving ship Riehmond. The President stood with bared head until It was fin? ished. At hla carrlag-e the President was met by Joseph Vette, the ten-year'old son of tho chief mnBter-at-arms of the receiv? ing ship Franklin, who presented him ?with a bouquet of flowers. The Presi? dent thanked the boy very cordially. At the crossing of High and Court Streets, where Is located the Confederate monument, and. a point which the Pl-es Ident was to pass, a maas of humanity, of high, and low degree, the flower and the thorn, had collected. . Surrounding the monument were rep? resentatives of four cnmpB of Confeder? ate veterans?Stonewall, of Portsmouth; NIemyer-Shaw, of Berkley Ward: Plckett Buchanan, of Norfolk, and Magruder, of Newport News. ? The old Confederates and the monument particularly attracted the attention of the. President, and h? bowed and smiled most agreeably. The School-Children. In the courthouse yard over on the President's left 2,000 school children had assembled. Each held a small flag, which was vigorously waved as "Dixie" was lustily sung. A pause of a moment was made at the monument. During the stop, Colonel Win. H. Stewart, a prominent ex-Confederate", of Portsmouth,' presented the president with a beautiful magnolia, which was ac? cepted with a word of thanks, but not, however, until secret service man had satisfied himself that It was genuine. A long time before the hour set for the Presidents speech, thousands of peo? ple ;had assembled around the platform *fi the naval hospital grounds. The Presi? dent was In a humorous vein to-day more witty than he was wont to be, and during the delivery of his speech, brought peels of laughter from his vast audience. Confederate veterans were again promi? nent during the delivery of the speech, a great deal of the address being deliver? ed directly to them. The comparatively few of them who were there, were seated directly In front of the platform, which was erected In the midst of the pine grove, and under the shadow of these pines the President's audience sat and stood for as far as the eye coul see. Shaft Unveiled. Following the delivery of the presi? dential address, a monument, a plain shaft, erected by the Army and Navy Union to Its fallen comrades,'was un? veiled.' Tho Eresldent, too, officia tod at this feature of the dny's exercises. From the unveiling of the monument the President was driven to the Naval Hospital, from the high stops of which he reviewed the troops and other organi? zations that wore In the parade. Again the Confederate Veterans and the Sons of Veterans were in evidence. And Mr. Roosevelt heard much of the playing of "Dixie." Of the four bands which passed in review four of them played the na? tional Southern air. A mistake had been made. It was Intended that but one of the bands should play the piece, but each of them thought itself "it." Woman in Black. Another Confederate veteran and also a woman In black came Into prominence in front of the Kavnl Hospital, whero the military and other organizations In the parade wero held In review by the President. While the review was going on, the veteran, who gave his name as T. G. Skinner, nnd his home as Canaan, in tho Dismal Swamp, rushed up tho steps towards the President with a small flag In his hand. Ho was stopped In a jiffy by tho secret service men, but Mr. Roosevelt bade them to let him pass. Ho requested the President to receive tho flag, which he did, and held a brief con? versation with him. Mr. Skinner then stood beside the Pres? ident until the review was over. He said that he was one of the only two privates In the Confederate armies, When the President was re-entering his carriage, after the review, the woman In black rushed out from ninong the crowd, snylng that she desired to shake tho hand of the President. She got imme? diately up to the carrlnge, but four secret service men surrounded her Immediately, and she was escorted away. Mr, Roosevelt went from there to tho residence of Admiral Harrington, where lunch was served Mrs. Roosevelt nnd him? self, after which they boarded Oio May? flower and sailed for Hampton, where lire President visited the Normal and Indus? trial Institute. Mrs. Roosevelt_was a guest of Mrs. Harrington during the day. They attend? ed the exorcises In the hospital grounds. His Arrival. President Roosevelt was accompanied by Mrs, Roosevelt, his slBter-ln-law, MIsb Caraw, and two., of hi? children, Miss Mabel, F.thel nnd Mnster Quentin who made the trip from Washington to Ports? mouth on the cruiser Muyflower, As the ship with the President's ensign flying at her peak, Bwept past Old Point Com? fort, a salute of twenty-one guns was fired from the battery at Fort Monroe. When tho Muyflower entered tho Ports month hnrbor, the vo'ssel of tho North Atlantlo fleet saluted In turn, At 0:30 o'clock President Roosevelt landed from tlio Mayflower nt tho navy yard. I?o win received by Rear Admiral P. F, Harrlng? ton, commandant oC tho station and oa corted to a carriage In waiting to convey him to tlio naval cemetery. Both sailor men and marines- from the warships wer* on_ parade In the yard to assist In the reception. The procession wae formed immediately and proceeded to th? grounds of the naval hospital, whore the exercises of tho day were held. The procession consisted of sev? eral thousand men from the North Atlan? tic fleet, army nrd navy union organiza? tions. Grand Army veterans, enmps of Confederate veterans and many other so? cieties. At It o'clock th? exercises were opened with prayer by Mshnp Van de Vyver. of the Catholic Diocese of Richmond. President Roosevelt was Introduced by Colonel J. Edwin Brown, national com? mander of the Army and Navy Union. The President said: This day Is hallowed and sacred In our history, for on this day throughout the land we meet to pay homage to tho memory of the valiant dead who fell In the great civil -war. No other men de? serve so well of this country as thoBo to whom we owe It that wo now have a. country. Moreover, the men to whose valor wo owo It that the Union was preserved have deft us a country re? united In fact ns well as In name. They have left us the memory of tho great deeds nnd the self-dovotlon alike of tho mon who wore the blue and of the men who wore tho gray in tho contest where brother fought brother with equal courage, with equal slncorlty of conviction, with equal fidelity to a high Ideal, as It was given to each to see that ideal. Moreover, it Is a peculiar pleasure to speak to-day under-the auspices of tho Army and Na*y Union, of the Union which is meant to Include tho officers and enllBted men of the regular forces ot the United Stato*. Kxactly as there is no other body df men to whom In the past wo have owed so much a s to tho veterans of the civil war, so thero Is no other body of men among all of our citizens of to-day who as a whole deserve quite as well of the country as tho officers and enlisted men of tho army and the navy of tho Unljjud states. Every man who has served well nnd faithfully, afloat or ashore, In the ser? vice of the United States, has shown that he possesses certain qualities which entitle him In a peculiar degree to the respect of all his follow-cltlzens, while evory man who Is now In tho service cannot but feel himself up? lifted by- tho thought that In any time Of future crisis It may bo that tho honor of tho wholo nation will depend upon his bearing. There rests upon each of you a tromondou? burden of responsibility, and therefore to you bo longs the proud privilege of bearing that load of responsibility well. Army and Navy. This audience is composed largely of veterans of the civil -war, largely of men who have served In or are serving in the army and the navy of tho United States. They are concerned not only with the duties of the soldier and the sailor, but with the duties of the civilian, with all matters affecting the plain, everyday citizen as he does his everyday duties. For we must always remember that In our country our army and navy are an army and navy made up of volunteers; all our forces are volunteers; our regulars, afloat ana ashore, are merely our fellow-citizens who of their own free -will have taken up this particular task. The task once through they return to the body of our citizenship; and exactly as tho effi- ? clency of the average enlisted man, so the efficiency of the nation as a ' whole depends chiefly upon the way In which the. averago man performs his , plain, evoryday duties. This does not mean that the loader, whether. In military or civil Ufe, can escape bearing a peculiar burden of re? sponsibility. To him has been given much and from him much will be de? manded. It Is right and proper that the man in a high position, ? whether his position be,that of a high civilian official in time of peace or of a high military or naval officer In time of war, should receive a marked degree of credit If he performs his difficult, deli-<~ cate, and responsible task well, and should, on the other hand, be held to an especially sharp accountability for any shortcomings. In any time of crisis the man In high office In civil life, the man In high command In mili? tary or naval life, can, If he bo weak or. incompetent, paralyze the actions of a multitude of brave and able men who are under him. Un tho other hana, If In intellect, and above all, In cuar . aster, ho 1b able to rise level to the need of the moment, he may so com- k bine and'dlrect the actions of the many under him as to-make their Joint effort ? Irresistible. The first duty of-a leader, civil or military, is to lead: and he must lead well. Exactly as the people must demand the highest grade of in? tegrity and efficiency from their loaders in civil affairs, so In military affairs they must Insist upon every officer devoting all the best that there Is In him to fitting himself in the duties of his profession, to caring for and/drill . lag and training those under him, so that alike In point ?f personnel and in point of materlerthe army and navy of the 'United States may reach ns hlgn a point of perfection as Is humanly possible.. This Is ? the work that only the leaders can do; and if they shirk it their shame Is unspeakable. The Man Behind the Gun. Nevertheless, it remains' true that no leader can accomplish very much un? less he has.the right kind of men to lead. Unless the enlisted man has tho right stuff in him It stands to reason that no officer can get it out of him, because it is not there to got out. So in cb'il Ufo, It nil our readers were Washingtons and Lincolns they could, nevertheless, make no permanent im? provement in our citizenship unless, the average citizen hhd In him the capacity for such Improvement. In tho last analysis It Is the man behind the ballot who counts most In cfvTI life, just as it is the man behind the gun who counts most in military life. Wo cannot too highly honor the memory ot tho leaders In the civil war?of Grant nnd Leo. of Sherman and Johnston, of Stonewall Jackson and Sheridan, of Farragut and ot the captains who fought under and against him. But after all the man upon whom the chlof credit must rest was the plain man In the ranks, the man In blue or In gray wtto went In to see tho war through, and who did see It through. He hnd tho courage to stand without flinching the bickering of the skirmishes arid tho hammering of tho greut fights; he had the steadfast en? durance to bear with uncomplaining rosolutlbn the hunger ?rrfl the hent and the cold, the scorching days and tho freezing nights, the grinding, heart? breaking fatigue of the marches, the. wearisome monotony of tho ca'lnps, and the slow suffering of the Held hos? pitals. So In tho army and tho navy to-dny, Ip the last analysis we viust depend upon having the right Btuff In tho enlisted man and then upon having that stuft put Into proper shape. So agnln In our republic as a whole It Is just as true In penco now as It was forty-five years ago in war that II is the character of tho average man Unit must be tho determining factor in achieving national success or going down to nntlonnl disaster. Individual Power. Leadership Is necessary In order tha'f we may get really good results out Of a high average of Individual character; but without the high character In tho overnge Individual the leadership by Itself can avail,hut little. Now it is easy to Bny this In words which shall imply merely flattery of the average voter or of the average enlisted man. 1 certainly do not Intend my words to bo bo taken. It Is n suro sign of wenknosB In nny mini If he Is always wanting fn be flattered, and especially If ho lots his heatMio turned by flattery. The i?'erage \Tder liceos to lenm and to keep steadily in mind the fact that If in Ihn Inst resort tho real power Is TTTs. so In the last resort the real responsibility Is his. He cun uot cast off on anyone else the respon? sibility for our governmental short? comings. Nothing Is cbrapor tlyjn lo DA0NEY' anArrow CtUPECO SHRUNK (?HAITI? ?lilt i? cents each; > s for as o?ntb CtUETT, I'CAUODY *> CO, UAKcaa or cum ?>c ?omnc? ?mut. ??i? To-Day's Store News Shirts for Men About thirty son's prettiest Madras Shirts other day?in easy to put on anywhere; here they're $1.00' choice. of this sea patterns in arrived the coat style? -worth $1.50 Wash Suits New Lingerie 8ulta of lawn, daintily trimmed in Vftl. and In? sertion, skirts have deep ruffle trimmed; several different styles, all new design?; Bpeclal, f4.?H. Dainty White Lawn Suit?, tuck? ed, with Val. trimming In panel effeot, short sleeves, with Val. ruffle; skirts have flounce tucked with VaJ. let In front panel trim? med; ?8.48 values for #fl.48. Very Sheer Lawn and Llngert? Cloth Suits, elaborately trimmed in Val. and tucks; skirts have cir? cular flare, with four rows of Val. and cluster tucking; waists beau? tifully designed; extraordinary values, #7.48. ?JO and #13.48. Tailored Suits, In cannon cloth and English Rep.. Eton or Cral 'style; latest cut skirts; strap and braid trimming, at #5 and 9>7.48. Black and White Mercerized Madras Suits, Etons, strap trim? med, finished with piping, panel plaited circular skirts; |10 Suits for fT.4S. Extraordinary values ' In all Linen Suits, In white and pink; skirt and Eton handsomely ?ra brolelo'red In new -designs; special at flO. Fine White Linen Suits, bolero effects, elaborately trimmed In Uriah crochet and meoVUUons; skirts full circular flare trimmed, at 91B and #20.RS. Gloves 16-Button lengths, white silk gloves, 91..7S per pair. 10-Button, Undressed Kid, in white only. 92.75 per .pair. 16-Button, Glaco Kid, In. black, white, mode, tan and reseda, ?f.'t.no per pafr. Kayser's Two-Clasp, Double-Tip Silk Gloves, in white, gray, mode, tan arid pongee, 150c per pair. Kayser's Button, Double-Tip, Silk Gloves, In white and black, 7Bc and 9.1 per pair. Kayser's '? Two - Clasp, Lisle Thread Gloves, in black, white,, tan, brown and gray, 2Bc and BOo per pair. Shell Goods Shell and Amber Hair Pins, ex? tra value, lOc?V, dozen In box. Tho Magic Hair Curler. ' curls your hair In ten to fifteen min? utes, 10? nnd 2Bc card. Shell Barrettes, with and with? out brilliants, l?c nnd 2Bc each. Fancy Mounted Combs in sets, BOc set. Fancy Back Combs, just what you want, all stylos, with and without settings, from 25o to 94,08. Sido Combs, In shell and amber, 25c nnd BOc. Shell and Amber Back Combs, with narrow gold plated band, 7fic to 91.25. The Halrllght Pompadour Comb, light as n snowflako, 25? each. Heatherbloom Shirts $2.98 Heatherbloom Skirt, In. these colors: Alice blue, nnvy blue, green, purple, red. pink, mode of the best material, at 91.08. $1.98 Heatherbloom Skirts, In all the fashionable colors; special for tho day, 91.BO. 79c Gingham Skirts, In throe styles, for BOc, Men's Fixings Men's BOc Silk Embroidered ' Wash Ties, 25c, 19c White Wash Ties, 121-2?/ 25c all tho new shades In Wash / Ties, 17c. Large shape 45 Inch long ' Silk Four-In-Hnnds, 25c. All tho new colors in Plaid Ties, 25c. ? All that's new and nobby in Windsor Ties, are shown here, a completo lino of plaids, 25c. 19c ' Fancy Handkerchiefs, the new styles, 12 1-2?. 19c White Linen Handkerchiefs, 12 3-2?. Fine quality of White Cambric Handkerchiefs, 10?, BestvWhlte Negligee Shirts ever made, for BOc. The "Anchor Brand" Shirts, In beautiful neat effects, BOc. $1.50 Coat Shirts, cuffs attach? ed, all nobby patterns, 9L Men's Balbrlggan Underwcan, 50c value, !l?o, Balbrlggan Underwenr, witli sliort or long sleeves and doublo Beat drawers, 25?. A shipment Just received of new Terry Cloth Bath Robes, boautlful patterns. These robes are worth $A.48. but for this sale we will sell them at the low price of 94,0s, Leather Goods Finger Purses, In gray and black, only BOc; just what you have wanted; come and get one. Hand Bags, all styles and colors, BOc. Regular 50c value Hand Bags,, now only 3flc White'Kid Bags, Just the thing to use with white suits, 9*. White Wash Bags, l?Bc and 50o. Fancy -' Leather Vanity Bags, . 91, BO. Fancy Colored Finger Purse's, 91.50. Colored Vanity Bags from fl.BO to 98.48. Beaded Belts. In steel and elas? tic, 91 to 91 ."8. Gilt Scaled Elastic Belts. 92.48. Oxidized Scaled Elastic Belts, 91,1)8, 92.2B and 92.7B. say that the people are all right but that the politicians hro all wrong. As a matter of Wet polities, and therefore politicians, will In the long run repre? sent faithfully either the wIhIios or the Indlfforenco of the people; nnd if tne people nie Indifferent the results are Just about as bad as If they deliberate? ly choose to go wrong. Bo It is with the enlisted man. When I call nttentlon to the high place ho holds, anel must ?vor hold In the esteem of every sen? sible man, 1 do It less with the inten? tion of emphasizing the respect duo him by outsiders than with the Inten? tion of making him realize the burden of honornhlo obligation resting upon his shoulders, By unwearied effort ne must learn1 to do his duty, whether that duty lies afloat or ashore, whether it lies In th# cavalry or the Infantry, In the gun turret or In the engine room. He must be able to handle him? self and to handle the formidable and delicate mechanism Intrusted to his care In such manner that If over It be? comes his fortune to take part In bat? tle for the flag an other page shall be added to the many which go to make up the long honor roll of American history. San Francisco. In closing I ask your attention to the fact, that our soldiers and sailors are able to do their duty In giviit emer? gencies even other than those of war. Recently the most appalling dlsnsier that has ever bafnllen any city In nur country, the most appalling disaster 'thot bus befallen any city of the same size fora century past, heifull thfi great and beautiful city of fian Francisco. In tho midst of their honor and pity und sympathy the rest of our pqopla woro rendered proud mid ?lad by the courage, the eeif-rellaneo, the sdi command shown by the men una wo . mon of San Francisco thomselvra tin. dor tho sudden und awful lulamlty whleh hud befallen tliom- Wo hud yet another soure? of pride In tho fact Unit the tlr*t Americans outside tho city who were ablo to e?tend reitet ana help wer? the ol?lpor? and eiillstml mon of the garrison and thi> ship? in the Imm?diate neighborhood of San Frunc????. The alertness, i?no instant, responso to the demand mude upon iliem, the mistur? or ?IHelUuu UiOi*? tlvo with orderly obedience nnd coher? ence of action, the high personal valor and tho steady endurance and strength shown by the soldiers and sailors ot the regular army and navy In coping with this disaster, were ns great as'i? shown In time of battle. Such a record should make every true American proud of the army and tho navy and should make every true American resolute to syi that tftrotfgti our na? tional authorities at Washington wo innko such provision by law for the maintenance, the support, and Wo training of the army and the navy that they shall ever stand in the fore? front of their respective profusions. When tho President had concluded a procession was formed to the cemetery, adjoining, where he unveiled tho beau? tiful shaft erected by tlio Army and Navy Union. The President and Admiral Harrington, followed by Mrs, Roosevelt and Mr?. Harrington, then returned to tho navy ynrd, where they wore guests of th? Admiral at luncheon. At 2 o'clock the President left on the Mayflower for Hampton, where he lute In tho afternoon delivered a brief address to the students of Hampton Institute. -. At Alexandria. (Sp?cial to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.) ALEXANDRIA. VA., May 30.-Memorial t>ny was observed here this afternoon ?with exercises appropri?t? to the occs.* slon. The programme, consisted of musia by the choir. Invocation by Rev. Charle* 1). Hulla, pastor of the Methodist Bplsco? pal church, South; the reading of Lin? coln's Gettysburg address, the firing of it salute by the Alexundria Light Infantry and the sounding of tii'pH by.tho busliiiv The day was observed.as a legul holiday in the banks und the pu idle schools ga.v?j a half holiday. -?-,-j FOR TORPID LIVER, Tqke Horsford'g Acid Phosphate, ? I It stimulates healthy liver activity; f*," lleves constipation, sick headset? aiul malarl?