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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 13, 1895, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-01-13/ed-1/seq-5/

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tforo Talk About That Proposed
Passage of the Anti-Revolutionary
Bill in Doubt.
Ihe Agrarian Lnndor Is.aaa an Slaetoral
Address—The Kmpsror and
the Navy. .
BsbliN, Jan. 12.—1t was announced
this aftornoon tbat tbe chancellor,
Prince Hohenlobe, will start tomorrow
•n hie long talked-ol visit to Prince Bit-
Birtrck, who is now at Freiderickernhe.
This visit hat been postponed during
the Christmas recess, owing to the fact
that Prince Hoheuloha has bean Buffer
ing from sn acuta attaok of nearalgia in
the face.
i'rinco Bism<irck, in spite ol bis in
tense ariut at the loss oi tbs prinoett,
his wife, remains in fair health. Tbe
reports published in some newspapers
that his mental powers are failing art
quite unfounded.
Count Yon Moltke, aide-de-camp ol
the emperor, returned to Berlin today,
after accomplishing the imperial mia«
eion, presenting Prince Bismarck with a
ttlit of flowers, yesterday being the an
niversary of the prince's memorable
speech in the reichstag advooatidg an
inorease of the strength of the German
army. The emperor's aide-de-camp
brought back from Friedricharuhe a
latter, in which Prince Bismarck heart
ily thanked tbe emperor and expressed
great regret that tho etate oi his health
prevented him Irom coming to Berlin in
person. A B9rlin newspaper professes
to know that tho emperor intends to
visit Prince Bismarck at Soboenhaueen
at the beginning of March. Tbis state
ment, however, lacks confirmation.
It was rumored today that the minu
ter of commerce, Freiherr yon BerU.
epoch, is about to resign, and that he
will bo succeeded by llerr Studt, gov»
ernor ol Westphalia. The Imperial sec
tary of state lor foreign affairs and
minister of state bas tho same intention,
and Count yon Hctifeldt-Wildenberg,
the German ambassador at London, is
■poken of as his successor.
The position of Dr. Carl yon Boet
ticher, vice-president of the Prussian
council ol ministers and the imperial
secretary of atate for the government, is
also declared to be Bhakeu. These reso
lutions, in view of what is credibly said
to have occurred at a cabinet council
•arly tbia week, need not cause sur
prise. Daring the debate on the anti
revolution bill in tbe reiohatag on Tues
day, Prince Hohenlobe presided at a
moating of the ministry and tha ques
tion of dissolving; the reiohstag
was for the first time openly dis
tressed at the instance of the
chancellor. Dr. yon Boetticher. who,
like Frieharr yon Bieberßtein, has thus
far not lifted np a finger on behalf ol
the paeaago of tha bill, declared that it
was his conviction that the measure
was sure of bsing defeated in the reioh
etss. Friehsrr yon Bioberateiu ex
pressed the Bamo opinion, and hence
the reports of further changes in the
ministry. The statements of the
members of tbe Center party dur
iug the debate on tha anti-revolution
bill boor out the'previous understanding
that the eupport ol the Centrists in the
attempt to pass the measure will only
ba given if the government concedes
their demands, notably the return ol
Jesuits to Germany, and alter important
modifications have been made in tbe bill
ItMlf. That eoiae legislation in the
Agrarian intereotwill be eubmitted by
the government appears now to
be pretty certain, in view
of the utterances of the emperor
during tha Inst few days and other inci
dents. His majesty ia known to have
impressed the ministry at a recent meet
ing with the neoeßsity oi providing for
the noeds of husbandry, and on Wednes
day night in conversation during a din
ner with tbe officers of hia bodyguard at
Potsdam, tbe emperor being the guest
of the Hussars, he remarked:
"Something must be done lor onr
tillers ol the soil or tbe prosperity of the
whole country will be seriously al>
It ia a significant fact, in connection
with the agrarian qneation, that the
agrarian leader. Count yon Morbach,
whose name, it will be remembered,
was etruck from the list of the Empe
tor's guests at tho banquet at
Koenigsburg last autumn, | haa just
issued an electoral address in
which he says thr.t ha was greatly
pleased during his recant stay in Berlin
to percieve thut the high authorities ore
now convinced that only by working in
unison with tho viewu of the Consorva
tive party can they accomplish any
good for the Fatherland.
The following remark ia attributed to
the emperor, and is said to have been
uttered by bim during the course of the
address whioh ha delivered on the Ger
man navy last Tuesday, when be repre
sented to his bearers that in view oi the
fact tbat tbe German merchant marine
was now the Becond largß;tin the world,
tbe German navy should be increased by
a number of font cruisers. He is quoted aB
saying: "As my grandfather made the
army what it is, no I want to make the
German navy gresst." Ths drawing, or
map, with whioh Emperor William il
lustrated hia Bpeecb on the navy hue
been deposited among tbo archives of
tbe Prussian diet.
Tbe Sooialiata continue making a bard
fight against tbe government. Tho
Voerwnerta announces that during the
, paat month 40 Socialist editora have
I been sentenced for various offamos such
) aa lea mejaate and for intuiting public
The American consular repo?.a from
i various districts of Germany a.-a favor
' able to Germany export intereeta. The
Hamburg departmenta shows an In
• cresse of $51)0,000 over tbe earns quar
ter of 1804; Uroslau shows an increase
i of $350,000; .Mayenoo, $150,000; Mora,
t $1,700,000; Uadgebnrg, $600,000; Cham
i nitz, $000,000; Galuchat, $525,000; B6r
: lin. $250,000.
.' Two bam,! imported irnm America
I have bean seized in thisoity because they
i wore atroogly infactad with trichinae. A
Kusaiun heg'hao also bean seised for tho
: samaronson. The minister of husbandry
f and of tbe interior has insut.d a general
j order to tha provincial presidents to au
-1 forco tha SBiiitnry inspection ol all meat
■ offered for sale. i
, Thirteen cadetp, belongimt to the ord
• nanco school of AS a ■ i -daubur* who were
impiicatad intboraaeut acis of insubor
dination wora tekeu'to tho iortreas ol
KnanAin churn t)t«v v. ill sorve 1 cnir
;erms of imprisonment alter having been
Prom the Heavens.
Ban Dieoo, Jan. 12.—A greet meteor
is reported to have {alien near Juarez,
Lower California, 45 miles north ol En
senada, at noon laat Monday. A terri
ble roaring and bitting sound was
heard, and as tbe meteor struck' tbe
ground the shock wat to great at to be
felt at Ensenada. Particulars of the oc
currence are difficult to obtain, but the
information proceeds from strictly reli
able sourest.
Th* Work ef a, Omar Man With a Piitol
th* Mean. »r Banaltlac
Special te The Herald.
Ciicago, Jan. 12.—Oherles Roswell,
assistant chief operator at the board oi
trade office ol the Western Union, met
his Bister today for the first time alter
being separated ior 30 years. During
that time there has been no communi
cation between the two and eaoh sup
posed the other dead.
In 1869 Kosweli'a mother died and
tbe family, then living in LaPorte, Ind.,
waa broken up. Charles, then a mere
lad, left home and started out on what
proved to be a stay of many years in
California. In 1885 he came to Chicago,
and after working on asveral railroad
lines took hie pressnt position.
The sister, soon after his departure,
came to Chicago, was married to John
Marsh, and went to Morris, 111 s., where
ahe has Bines lived and brought up a
family, being now a grandmother.
Almost two years ago a crazy man ap
peared on the floor of the board of trade
and. fired several shots from a revolver,
one of wbich wounded Roawell. The
story ol the accident was printed in the
newspapers and so fell under the notice
of Mra. Marsh. She was struck by the
similarity ol the names and wrote to
frienda in La Porte about the matter.
Tbey were able to aßscre her that Charles
Roc well of tha accident waa really her
brother, and after some investigation she
came to Chicago and looked him np.
How the Sago of White Ball Incurred the
Czarina's Displeasure.
However valuable aid Mr. Clay may
havo rondored his country at court
whila in Russia, his autobiographio
memoirs aro full of proofs that ho was
no mora a, trainod diplomat than a
trained military man. Ono incident will
suffice—tho story of how he lost tho
favor of the czarina. One day he was
invited by tho czar to Czarsko Selo, a
private estate 18 miles in circumferenoe,
containing forests and lakes. The czar
sent him for a drive in his carriage,
which, of course, had the royal livery.
The Princess Suwarrow, a member of
the royal household, had gone rowing
in a light boat and invitod Mr. Clay to
go with her. It came on a rain, and the
princess was in a light summer dress.
It was thus necessary to go to shore at
onco. But how was the prinooss to get
Mr. Clay proposed that she should
tako the carriage, and that he should
find sholter und3r tho trees till it re
turned. The lady Boomed reluctant to
do this, bnt at length got in and drove
off. The result was thnt she waa seen
driving in tho czar's carriage. Tha
czarina did not forgive Mr. Clay for
this. Mr. Clay afterward explained the
oircunistanoe to Prince Alexander Dol
gorouki. Ho says, "I saw tho prince
took my explanation in good part and
believed in my sincerity, bnt he smiled
in a sad way, which as much as said,
'It'sall over with yon.' " —Washington
Btar. 1
Pelliseun'a Little Adventure.
Pellisson was frightfully ugly. Ono
day as he wa3 walking down tho street
a beautiful lady took him by tho hand
and conducted hira into a houso oloso
by. Dazzled by the lady's charms, and
flattering himsoif that this adventure
cotild not possibly entail any unpleasant
consequencec, ho had not the strength
to offer ar,y resistance. His fair captor
introduced him to tho ma3tor of tho
house, saying:
"Line for line, exactly like this,"
whereupon sho took her departure.
Pollissou, ou recovering from his as
tonishmout, demanded an explanation.
Tho master of tho hov:so, after sundry
apologies, confessed that ho was a paint
"I hr.vo undertaken," ho added, "to
supply tha l'uuy with c picture of the
'Temptation In tho Wilderness.' We
havo been debating for a ccuple of hours
as to tho modo of representing; the
tompter, and r-he ended by saying that
sho wished jno to tako you ior a model. "
—Eevuo Anecdctique.
Happens Once Every S,:00,000 Tears.
A rcmnrltabi'j freak in moon phases
was noted in tho month of February,
1860, a month which has gone into
astronomical annals e.s"the month with
out a full moon.'' In that year January
and March each had two full moons, but
Fobruary none. A writer in a loading
astronomical journal uses die following
language in describing it: "Do you
realiao what a rare thing in nature it
was? It has not happened beforo since
the beginning of tho Christian era or
probably aiuco tho creation of the world I
It will not occur again, according to
the computations of tho astionomer
royal of England, for—how long do you
think? Not until after 2,C00,000 years
troaa ISGOI"—St. Louis Uopuhlio.
Two Merita.
The Hibernian gift for courteous
speech was seldom better displayed than
by a oertain Irish boarder.
His landlady, a "pleasant spoken"
body, bad poured him a cup of tea aud
presently inquired it it was all right.
"It is jist to my taste, Mrs. Halla
han," said the boarder —"wake and
cow4d, jist as I loiko it."—Youth's
Builderß* hardware oi every dsßCrip
tion at Furrey'a. 161 N. Spring et.
Eussoil Ervtn eteel goods at Furrey's.
101 N. Spring at.
How They Game to Leave the
Perkins Caucus.
It Was Thought Action Would B«
iff . Vu- •. )'■' ■.■-■ ■■ j
A BUI Providing for th* Coaiti'netlan or
■ •tat* Prison In Southern Cali
fornia— Other Mutton.
I .
Special to THE Herald.
Sacramento, Jan. 12.—Tbe capital city
ia deserted o! statesmen and lobbyiats
today, aa the majority of ssnatora, as
semblymen and otbeis havo gone to San
Francisco to spend Sunday. Tbe demand
ol Orange county Republicans for an
explanation from Representative Mc-
Kelvey regarding his deleotion from ths
Perkins caucus unused some littlo com
ment among the Southern California
m'kelvey explains.
In an interview with The Herald cor
respondent McKelvey made tbe follow
ing itatement in regard to bia attitude on
the senatorial question:
"The convention that nominated me
related to instruct me at to choice oi
senator, and left me free on that quea
tion. But I saw that Mr. Perkins waa
the choice ol my district, and as I had to .
make a fight ior election againat tbe
combined vote oi the Domoorata, Popu
lists and Prohibitionists, I voluntarily
stated that I was in favor of Perkina for
United States senator. I have always
understood a caucus to be a meeting of
all the membara ol anyone politi
cal party in a legislative body,
and tbe action ol the cau
cus would bind all tba mornbera
of that party, but tbs so-called caucus
waa not such a moating. A bare major
ity of tbe Repnblicana in the legislature
met and endeavored to bind 40 Repub
licans who were not in the caucus, I
do not wish to bind myself while 40 ol
tbe party are not bound. Another rea
son why I stayed out of the caucus is
that a few days betore I left Santa Ana
quite a number of Senator Perkins'
ftienda requested me to stay onto! any
oancas, and as that agreed with my own
ideas I oonoluded to stay out.
"I will further aay that I never nt any
time pledged my vote to any caucus,
but I did tell my constituents that I
would vote In joint eesaion for Sonator
Perkina, and I intend to vote for him
when tbe time comes for such a vote."
Henry 0. Woyse, of tho Seventieth
Loe Angolea district, in response to a
reqneat, stated hia ponition on the sen
atorial question as follows: "I waa re
quested to aign the call for a caucus. I
did 10 with the understanding that it
was simply to be a cauous of Sonntor
Perkina'frisnds, in other worde, a con
ference to consider his interests, and that
tbe other members from Loa Angeles
oounty would also attend. 1 insisted
tbat if it waa te be the regular party can
one I would consider myielf bound by ■
ta decision, and ci such decision
might conflict with the instruc
tions of our convention and loa,
pledge to my constituents to vote
for Perkinß I would be forced into an :
inconsistent position. To mr fellow
members from Los Angeles present I de
clared I would not go into the caucus
unless requested to do so by Mr. Per
kina himself, end tbey agreed with me.
On Thursday morning I met Mr. Perkiuß
st the Golden Kigle und stated the case
to him plainly and ho told me that he
would send a letter to the caucus in
which he would request our attendance,
and would give his reasons therefor, and
that he Bincerely believed that our
constituents would approve of our
coarse. Thia letter has been written
and I feel that I could not have aciad in
« manner diffiirant from what 1 did.
Tha result reached ia satisfactory to me,
and my vote will ba cast for Sanator
Perkins, in accordance with the in
structions of our convaution and t:o re
salt of the caucus."
Weyse'a statement ia endorsed by
Assemblymen Bulla, fJabsr, ICenyon
and Llwellyn, of tbe Loa Angeles doings-
lion, end by .Senators Androus a:id
other MATraits,
Neat week the acMve work of tho log
iolatura will begin in »• •> :. >t. Senator
Androus has a bill whioh will occua.iun
considerable discussion, and if ha one
•succeeds in Bocnring its passago it will
materially benefit Southern California.
It providos for the location of a ntata
prison in Southern California. It ia
generally conceded thnt TS,in Queutin
and Folsom will bo consolidated,
Colonel 3ohriebor, of the Seventh rag
iuaout, National guard of California,
arrived :n tho city this after::o:>n to
confer with Adjutant General C, 0.
Allen on matters pertaining to the
National guard. Ha returns to hot
Angeles in a few days.
Lieutenant Governor Millard's oath
of offioa haa beau filod with Sacratary of
Statu Brown, and the general opinion is
that the oath as taken is valid.
A Keif rinn Tor Indunllus: Ilia Lloutfrn
nnt*GuT»rujr luto OiHoc
Sacfamknto, Jan. 12.—1t ia erpscted
that the,real buainosi of ths seaei in will
begin iv sainost when the legjliloture re
convenes on Monday altornoou. Ac
cording to the prctgrs-jrirns, tho nr.it
busiunas wi 1 be ths adoption oi
a joint resolution or a bill uudar which
LieutontßUt»Qoveraor-<llt;et Millard
may lake-the Oath of office at l,>i An
galea. The Loe Acgeiee delegation be
liove that the resolution or bill cap he
puahed through by unauiiriona consent.
Thia done, it will be possible for Sen
ator Flint, the speaker pro tern, to an
nounce the senate committeea, wbich
have been prepared by jVlillard and are
now in the hands of Sen;.tor Androua.
In the p-tsi'mbly Spealiei Lvnoh will
probably announce Ida copiuiittcea ou
Monday. He ban already Mated iv '
tsntionof eO doing. Under resolutions
that bave been adopted in both boupot,
no bins may be introdned until thexem-.
mittaa on rules shall have beru ap
pointed and made their report.
If the committees . ahull be an
nounced on Monday there saem9
to be no reaion why tha actual
business of tbe legislature tbonld not
begin at ou.ee. It ia conceded by ever*
body„however, Ihat the needa of tho
a tat a Will receive very 'Utile attention
from many of the lawmakers until tbe
senatorial oontest shall have been set
tled. Nearly two weeka munt elapsa
before a vote may bo had lor senator. .
The gnaw Olad Earth Donl a Sabla Han
tle—A Motaor Falls Near
Special to Thr Herald.
Indianapolis, Jan. 12,—From all pointt
in Indiana tonight ere coming reports
ol a einguiar fall oi black sand that civare
to a death of from une-thirty-sacond to
one-half Inch the eight to ten inchoa of
anow under which this stats ia buried.
Ysara ago there was a similar phnoome
non in Indiana, and it was explained as
a meteoric deposit. In this city tbia
morning it waa obaervad, but it waa
duet, brown in calor, and not h-ixci or
gray at soma have it. The ground haa
boen oovered with snow for two days.
It is apparent it munt havo been carried
many hundred milos from the west.
AtGreanoastlo it it described aa ons
hall inch thick. At Sponcar it is ono
thirty-BOcond of an inch thick. At Shel
by ville it is one-eighth of an inch, while
at Wabash and Fort Wayne it was thick
enough to bo ooraped up by tha handful.
Down near thu Ohio river it waa as heavy
as in thia part of the state. Several ex
aminations have been made, but no anal
ysis. An expurt who raked np osver.il
ounces of tha deposit eaya it ia apparent
ly pure, rich ooil nplit into particles ea
Una as dv t, lt is gritty, but contains
little Ear.J.
A Newsboy Gets a fi-rel'. Photograph
Taken to Scaii to Hit.
When Carthi?, the- photographer, j»cs
down to his studio a few Mornings C3O,
he found a diminutive, tattored and
very dirty little boy Waiting for him,
with a bootblack's' kit slung on hit;
shoulder. With nn iaimitable tough
drawl tho toy said; "flay, Mr. Coitiu,
I camo t t -r git mo tintype taken, I wont
ter send it tor me muddST, wot lives in
Cleveland. few*"
Mr. Car ties said: "I don't tako tin
types, my hoy. Why don't yau go to a
tiutypo gallery?"
"Aw, Mr. Coithrs, JYmM do only
pitcher talcrrl knows. Eec, Mr. Coitiss,"
he wheedled, "here's de stuff I've tiaea
savin ter git er pitcher ter send tcr mo
rnudder. Youse kou have it all." And
ho opened his grimy, sweaty little pavf,
in which reposed a silver dime nnd a
~ "AUiisht, '■' said (.'urti.-s. '.'.como in,
ataril I'll ♦anWyotii' picture. 'V W r.'-rdn't
pay me with money, What dan you-do?"
"Say,, ilr. Coitiss, I kin do any thin.
I.in a Wiso kid. Lay ain't no flies ou
• jSfcy ij'.to a cl'.a'.r, and his
: ffjet uidutt-cc:.- c within a foot .of the
•flbor. Ho vfas trem'ding with' orcite
r 'nient, and his teeth gHeteaed in a line o!
white'ttgtihet l%ia dirty face. After the
shutter olioked aid lie Wee told it, wus
"all over.? fcfi laughedendaaldi "Huh,,
dat ain't liattitt. I cad do ciut; ntescjit
Mr. Coitiss."
He was pnt to Work cleaning tlm
globes ou ths clip.iuVjj.'.t: - ro pay'for hi*
pictures, and Outing tho Wtornoon dief
appeared. About 0 o'clock ho came bacl:
and reid: "I had tor go of tar intf €'•
o'clock '. Kovo's a pcipy I • er,vod f#
you, Sir. CoiaK.''* And ro drew a
campled ditty paper from under bis
Vfbta tho pictures wire ft:r.shcd afcd
handed to him, he earn: "Hally -fee!
Aln't-dat enter eight! Wosfede'old 'j-.ty
bo proud ay her Cholly b.iy wen k.-w fits
dis? Say, Hr. o.'.iis?, ho■ jaaddf. /• ■'
good old lady, ar.A-6be% cot fix Itora
kids ter Wash fat, l» I t'OUgiia I'd
skip." /
fe!no of t'.io pic«ores.\yas ::;a!?cd tt "£.&
good old nraddsr" iaC)CTelr.r.d, rf.AtHo
boy had ono feu himself.' Ho lcJ: -i-at
it admiringly ios ; a inonuoit tafi eheu ;
said: "Way! Went dis I'ill tVJLii'd-ist
do Junction dead whet., 'i- sh p 18 to
'em? Aw, say! PhOtogi'aiTod byfccltltW!
Where's tc'j clnyEantlieininr.ri.oi;:.'?"
and ho etrnttgfl o;:^—>K.::>.•,>■> fity t.tar.
r- ?* -<ter ti .'/', '. ,
Switzerland, with st*r>iist*B 61 mces
and ton.vc:c.:, ij a serS oi moferit Babel,
a fact wliich causo? mnels'fi-cubla in.
particular ta tha m:MIstV
At Wo)ltastaflt, tho otheV isr, at tho.
recruiting Station, ibcia/var-. gr.ard
composed cf fivo men. 'ij-o chiaf wa.i a
licntcnajit vrao*pofco Cl,: ":; only; tha
second a Bergs<fat v.'Ji/ Bptko Ilalitw.
onlj', tho thtd a ery".r.l v.V.o could
Speak French and f-pr/.-h, tiio fonrtk a
private wha eoajd r/;::k. Fi-cnch and
German, a-d tho if.hu i-.irato who
conldspsak S'rench/ad Itr.Kan. When
tho licntcsiasit fcadyfc .traarir.it an pjuei
to tho iSpfgeatit, U bud to get tlio last
named man lo iufercroij i.v '.:i:i!. \Vhf:i
ho wanted to ccmiiir ;. j with. IV.o
corporal, heliadiorcruUHicu-lhafparth
man, and :o ort great dplay and con!'::,
sion btiri thts ccor.iioacd.—Lo.:d jl
SjmbrUla IXaeujtlea,^
.Ths -ts'sreiis fancy is an umbrella han
d!o of. flat siass. I Ths handle is abo-.it
six ineaes long land ft&xed to a steel
rod tents tcara'djiargor-than a flrocfcet
noedlei-'.o»bt r rewritable'bpyaks are
modecf thar>!..Minted TtorCivv cod >>et
eery, inei-'i.fcavirsboHa HtjrpjGtoted :h:
fihwsdba chin i L-alb and cratch ban- ih s
of r«'f vol;iip. from Passe, e*hiuce
onr Ohrisfcaaa not"lies aiojpdy vo»e
arrive-, nor.'belt beckjec.
TbW t nra .levoJy oV«l miniatarc. net
ccaad by a broad chn'n pr fancy irame
of.«eld', ajftwitt the v.arrsius light ;i!k
h<>cie fcodieoa n< ' t! ' J!; ' : "•aly.r-.
pveoriata,.. cc-nitl to i:na;iined.~; V ;
; York iivn'.
Ooobine utunniU r<l «»«ry fer:p:i r.
at Farley's, 161 H. Pi r'as t.
If you are not already a customer of ours you'll save more by
1 taking advantage of this sale. Besides the 12 1-2 PER CENT
I PISCOUNT on anything you may select from our entire stock,
' § you'll save the DIFFERENCE between our regular prices and
'0, those you meet everywhere else—which alone is worth going out
y of your way a block or two.
| Just a few pointers---read and compare:
I Single and double breasted, the usual $15 quality. \X / H
I Our regular price $10. Discount off leaves - - V|/U» I U
■ SUITS—in all the latest styles of sacks and frocks, equal (1)1 7 1 A
|jj to any $20 suit in Los Angeles. |X 11 I if
Our regular price $15. Discount off - - - - - VJ/IUtIV/
% SUITS—in black and blue. Usual $7 quality. \fV f\ \ j
Esj Our regular price $5. Discount off leaves - - - yTi Tv
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UAviD C!;~-t:e MURRAY oh mind
Acrina ufon wins. !
T!:l) ,; lt 'EiT'CTM T>.t« tht Xrjstcscß
ux Sr.* 3:."Scientifically
x-srat>!Uoe:?-ll'-i Ca">.w Ex-
A writer YXo Jtteritl Christie Mur
ray, wiio hua i.wu.i .--i mo lor tuo.iiold'.
ot JiiS art as a novelist; apd draws npan
tna v,'Jo;o pianct ior ins illustrations,
must nave uaa nob experiences IB tha
aoiuaiu WlJloil wis rsyoßWai invcstiga
xiou iociety na'3 jjqiessij lor ita own. But
iic aoes not c-.mia'..! na uccis with ma
terial o3 ;.;...'t, sort ia his converse
iicn ar.cu weighted witis the burden oi
tnings between' aeareaieaid earth that
worn Wire''v."'vtiroa'rn .Andyet
When "proii., i..: io cio so ho ecu speak
on uc?o Bwraeo.rs :iQS oujy with k.iowl
*ji;c, ibat susa wio j .eioqiivnce. Flo isfit
.to-.i'm Ma ■ -h.it, -nrsi. Ny IUG fine mental
'orgfeiarfaeftf, ?.o,nas raen jisycsical
ly nnd nest by
the many eassriisicve' which
haw .f«'.\>:t, to ki» lot daring-a long,
■. ■vo-nr. : r.ovnntv.-.'omi life, lived among
many people and Matey parts of the
,-,,-c-rUI. Hii dors ri->t,..0? ccr.rse, believe
in tho alrfrr'aftons of "occultism," tot
ho ia eor.vlajMl fhht tsncoth tbo crdina
,ry experiences of lii'e, percoptibloto the
sense's, i '•■ire t j.r.rt ir'.rr.al phenomena
.which wiTT repay iuvo«.tigaaon and
which science ia only not? bsglnuing to
learn. - ~-y» . /.
. Quo day recently Mr. Murray talked
to a Boston Herald man on tha special
entrject oi telepathy) and altar showing
from own personal oxpwionocs how
mind may twit upon mind at a distance
isdop 'ndently of' tho ordinary moans of
-,:: ernoi iii'.-f.lcafioii, ha went on to say:
"iic:;- is a Cyasfti in point. • Iff eldest,
.brother, who died in ISC3, was at sea
an raidchipmofl en board a merchant
vessel. Ba sai,lod under a dronkon cap
tain, yhOvbehaved to him with horrible
. cruelty. . He sot the coeds of consump
tion on thai vi yage. While ho was at
pea my mother v,vs mirr-ing her uuelo,
J:;inc3,.Wltiters Marsh; and in the very
hour of ).;:3 death the old man, who hnd
been tenderly attached to my brother,
'eat up and said aloud: 'Lot the lad
alone. Havo you no towels?' My mother
asked him what he was thinking of, and
ho crit 3, "ylx&i captain is ill treating
poOT Jack horribly.'
»'T!i > loWfj B Hr. Mnndy, took
command ct tha skip when Captain
Gregory flieS ia deMftttni. tremensnnd
was brricil at ihe Ascres: Mnndy
brought my brother home, and he wus
t. ; the El ..'V cf tin old man's dying
Y>;-rns. Mo produced hi> ownnotehooto
and showed that on elvfl day of tha old
" man's death ha bed niado an entry, be
cause ho lut.-r.twd i • indict'the captain
for bis ciueSfyoaitbsir rttura toa Brit
ie'i port. V/hat is most sfng-arar it that
wi; ah? eiann' totriEQj: out Ifie'dilVer
, i of lr>>.'. .■ i-o f-ranU tha entry in
:•'!-• I vats ir.,7 a::»l 'tho time cf too old
man's ctiiEsj&.'l to s'.'apmeiifc
There nre tl.ous.'.nds of such instHnco.
repotted, aad it seems to mo nuito idle
to dismiss then as mcro coincidences.
Coineidcncs has a very long arm indeed,
especially in drama and Cotiou. Eat I
think it lisrdlv reaches so far as that.
"Not very'long ago," Mr. Murray I
resnmed, "I had a very carious personal
esperienae. Two people hod been dining
with me—oS9 a very and intirnst:?
personal friend, tho other a comparative
stranger. When they had left me, I dis
tinctly heard a personal conversation
within my own mini. I do not protend
that the words would havo boon andlblo
to anybody else.. That weuld be non
sense. But I hoard it within my mind
and recognized tho voices of the two
men. They discussed my own character
and tho action I had taken about a cer
tain matter at that time. The compara
tive stranger was critical and unfriend
ly, and my old mend fought my oauso
with great warmth. 1 questioned him
afterward, and he ar-surotl mo that such
a conversation had taken place as he
and his convive had driven in the car
riage to tho club from my house.''
Tho novelist was here askod whether
he had met with any oases of tbe action
of a dead on a living mind He replied,
speaking in an impressive and reverent
tone of voioe: "I am profoundly convinc
ed, though I do not want to be regarded
as a madman, that after his death my
father assisted mo in my literary work.
For a year or two I was profoundly con
scions of it, and I wrote as if I was ab
solutely under his eyo, and with an as
surauea of his sympathy and aid that,
however oouvoyed, was absolute.
"I had an allusion to this kind of in
fluence, " Mr. Murray continued, "in
my book, 'Rainbow Gold.' There is a
dialogue there with a groat strong man
who has committed somo dreadful crime
and is repenting of it, and tho question
between the talkers is as to whether
there is any knowlcdgo of us on the
part of the dead. Aud old Armstrong, a
praotical minded Scotchman, remarks
that he cannot conceive of tho souls of
Burns and Shakespeare as spending their
time in knocking devil knocks at tho ta
bles of noodles like a pair of demented
postmen. 'But,' says ho, 'you can fan
cy tho spirit of a mother saying to the
master seraph, "I havo been behaving
protty well of late, and I would like to
go back td Castlo Boxflald and havo a
look nt tbo lad I left behind me, 1 f and
the master seraph says, "Lie to tho poor
! creature go':" And yen feel her lrear
t you, and yon say in the "ulinuimss of
I your mind, "I'levv"." An:', yon try to
abase ycttr poor oli motbtr'fl soul away
from you with a ;-.cej;'.::n of Peruvian
bark.'"' ' _____
azzt's AatMHeso
I; , Ajgy:—Aw, cm ;~ v. i jsjrs tne a fc-.r
. |nadred to v.rm oveh to Luduo-i!
• Father—What's the objectf
| <'<ic;r."
i "Ctoo i! Ii yenlear.: ii.r.v top\vr ~qH,
I it r.--y"~
! "0:«, htrtl don't war.s to play iV 7.
! want to mm iter Mi f.vcnov.::-.- ir. "
I —i»e\v tcri Weekly.
I .— .
-Vulip ?«•' nfKajs.rsM'-.ait •:. * rt >s
li Is one of tbe great differences
w in Bhirts. Seme concerns make
I goods up so poorly that tbe goods
are really worth more before tbey
are cut up than after being made.
Onr finer grades are made np
better than the cheaper ones in
come reapects, bnt tbe cheaper
grades are made up with bat one
end in view—SERVICE.
I Yon par for Phirts tepreaeats so
I much VALUE. I! you buy a
I 75b White Shirt from ua it haa
I got to give yon gaou service. If it
I We'll give you a New Shirt to
P| make it i;ood. Ii you add a quar-
I ter and buy asl ahirt you get a
I quartet's north more
! value:,
■ And ao on np. Just at present
■ we are cloning out ail our broken
f! I>nes of Shifts, as our Soring
|jj Fashions will coon arrive. Come
0 to ne for Shirts. Wo will Bhow
1} you how to make every dollar
f —
'a T;i.' ?! ; :' h mht,

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