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ROYAL TABLE Rocs- v.lts Surround King and Queen on Right Hand and on the Left. VATICAN INCIDENT IS CENTER OF WORLD'S NEWS Ganrr^l Opinion Indicates Thatl Tc.rdfncy of Times Ha* Left Old Vatican Customs Out of Harmony With Present Needs. HOMIO, April 4. —The king received the ex-prosidom. at an ea.ly hour at the quirin.il with particular warmth snd they talked together for nearly an lIOUT. Thin evening there was a grand dinner at tho palace Riven by the Uintf and queen in honor of Colonel ftoosevelt and his family. Great pre parations had been going on for the event and tho queen heisclf directed all arrangements. Alter meeting the king tho colonel visited the Pantheon, whore there was a popular dem • nst.ation. He lunched with Amoas stidor tielschmann and received Ital ian journalists in tin' afternoon. To morrow will bo less busy. In the morning be will drive With the king and piobably spend the attermion ntghtseelng. He will be the guest of the British ambassador at dinner in iho evening. Roosevelt Canter of Interest. Tho Vatican incident Which lias ft roused considerable bitter comment in the newspapers has made Koogi - velt (ho subject of intense popular in t.'rent and a crowd la constantly be rore the hotel where he is staying. Roosevelt and parly arrived at the Qulrtnal palaces at >> p. m. where tho | door of his carrlagee was opened by the Imposing figure of tho royal noor keepi r. Masters id' ceremonies waited for them at the foot of the grand staircase and escorted them to a great hall of Swiss where they we 0 reoel ed by tho prefect of police, who look i; om i 'i- oi, ;'.i the gre it hall room into iho reception room where they were greeted by the sovereigns BUr rounded by their military and house hold. After a short conversation all iho giio-sts adjourned to the private dining room of the king. The queen had at nor right Colonel Roosevelt; at her left sat. Ambassador Leischmann. \i the. king's right sat. Mrs. Roosevelt, and at his left. Mrs. Leischmann. Ke.rmit sat sixth from tint queen's right nml Miss Ethel fifth from the King's right. Varied Newspaper Comment HOME, April 16. —Commenting on Roosevelt's cancelled audience With the pop<\ iho Glornale D'ltalla, organ of ex-Premier Konnino, says tho inci dent demonstrates Cardinal Merry Oel Vals permanence in tho Borgia appointment and that it will augment tho cordiality between the vatiewn and Ihe United States. The republican paper, llaffione, says that what occurred shows the nar rowness of mind of the papal secre- jj Foley's I Kidney L Pills What They Will Do for Men and Women in Failing Health tThe kidneys are the strainers of the blood. Diseased kidneys fail to elim inate the poisonoua waste matter as it passes through /2?K them, and it re-en- W«*y ters the circulation, y& X and upsets the /rffiuY^, whole system. It */l / / j 3 an insidious trou ble, as the change Jkjt&jS^ '3 gradual at first, ws-—"*;* but if ncdected, it VV^»r *3 I'£e^yl'£e^y to make f^S^J rjpid progress. ' d^S&ffiv Headache, back. *~ ache,"specks" be y^- fore the eyes, irreg rfj»7^l\ u^ar heart action, ■jH^y^l ex haustion, rheur.-.- W ijr atis:n and urinary Y^.jj^/ irregularities are wSjvmT all signs of trouble "^ * that must not be disregarded. Foley's Kidney l>ii:s sircngthen tnckidneys.and correct irregularities. They arc dealing and antiseptic, and as jpist nature to restore your Realth. They will purify your %lood, and restore lost vitality #nd vigor. Commence taking them today, and you will feel |»etter in a very short time. Foley's Kidney Pills do not Ijbontain any harmful drug 3 and Bnrill cure kidney and bladder ■disorders that have refused to lieldI ield to other treatment, and if aken in time will prevent the evelopmentof Bright's Disease r Diabetes. You cannot be veil, feel well or look well U our kidneys are deranged. Sec hat you get the genuine Foley's :idney Pills. BOLD AND RECOMMENCED BY NORTH YAKIMA DRUG CO. A. I). SI,OAX, l'|-«>|Kictor. taty of site, while I'oosevoit nmnir-'' iidy maintained a decorous dignity.W The whole Vatican press takes BS ■ , t.isis for comment the s:a em.-nt in the , > servatora Rom ne. official organ of I] he vnti -an. lasi n'pht. which explained ] that the Vatican could not lisk at I< repetition of tho Fal oanKs Incident | The Osservatore goes on to criticise I the Methodist churcn in Rome and then proceeds to s\y that there Is no limitation attempted to be placed on RooveTClt's I elisions belief, as ho is not a Methodist. It asserts all that was asked w:is that Roosevelt do not : place the authority and prestige of his mine" at tho service of an insti- j tution which directs calumny «nd j open rebellion and disloyal w n against the Catholic ohu eh in its own metropolis." May Mean New Era. ■Rev. B, M. Tipple, pastor of the American Methodist church in Rome after bring received by Roosevelt i > p essed the greatest satisfaction. Tn> ple declares that the question no long er was one of Methodism or any othi r "Ism" but Of toll ration. "Kep'osen tntives of tw.i great "epubllcs hnve been tho ones to put it where it b( - longs. Prep-dent Lnubet refused t" accede to the Vatican conditions and now Roosevelt and Fairbanks come to miintain tho dignity and indepen dence of American manhood in the face of Vatican tyranny." Tipple went on to say that it Is a bitter dose for Catholicism in America an 1 siid he wondered how many "doses of this sort they will like be fo'O they revolt." Concluding bo sn.id: "Americans ear now better un derstand how it is that the Roman church lost France and is losing Spain and Austria." Visit of No Significance. "vYASTHXOTOX, 11. C. April 4. — The coincidence of a oill by Cardinal Gibbons at tho White House so close ly following the Roosevelt incident a; Rome, occasioned no little excitement in Washington today. It developed, however, that the prelate's visit waa arranged a week ago and the presi dent and the cardinal state that tho "Incident" was not discussed in anj way. "It is tin delicate ..n matter to dis-j cuss." said the cardinal when asked if he broached the subject in any form.! "It is my p net ice to pay my respect* to the president from time to time. As l happen to he in Washington my call today Was of that nature anil nothing more." PARIS, April 4.—Nowhere in Eur-I ope has t'ni' failure of tho pope l" grant an audience to Roosevell created greater interest than in Frame ami il is expected to prove B strong card for the government In , • i'.e coming elections a?, supporting the contentions of M. Briand, premier,; that the recent agitation of the French Episcopal was Inspired by thi present intolerant attitude of the Vati can. Criticize tii<> Vatican. • KOrsalddSoll-psqfoeld.. SHU P T> Hli CINCINNATI, April 4. — Bishops Cranston and Wallien of the Metho dist church today commented sharply on the Vatican's position, rega"ilinf _- Roosevolt's visit, t-ranston declared! that during Rosevelt's*administration , many of his friends thought he went j beyond the limit of political produnre in trusting and honoring Catholics. "Hut even he has to bo put under j I the ban in Rome. It seems the Vati can accepts nothing short of abso lve submission including yielding up one's social privileges/ 1 Walllen expressed the opinion that two monumental blunders had boon I committed by the present pope, which Ihe declared Pope Leo would have i been far too wise to have been guilty of. Ho said the bristling out of the I Catholic church showed how success-! ful the Methodists have been. No Calumny Agalnut Pope, POUGHKHEPBIE, N. V., April 4.— The N'pw York Methodlut Episcopal conference today regarding the Vati can affair declares, vie deny that the Methodist church in Homo is carry ing on a campaign of calumny and detraction agaist the pope. The reso lution also commends Roosevelt for his part in tho affair. DETROIT, April 4. — Bishop Foley of tho Roman Catholic arch diocese of Detroit in speaking of the Vatican affair, declared it was an nffair be tween gentlemen. Ire said there are] certain conditions surrounding au dience with the pope which Roosevelt did not ca-e to comply with which made tho interview llPpOtSlhle, He declared that to make religious Issue of it was absurd. Tlie Demon <if i'o .Mr is the germ of LaGripne, that, broatli od in, brings suffering to thousands. Its after effects are weakness, ner vousness, lack of appetite, ene-gy and | ambition, with dlso dered liver and ! kidneys. The greatest need then la I Fleet: ie. Bitten, the splendid tonic, blood purifier and regulator of atom- 1 ! ach, 'Liver and Kidneys. Thousands hive proved that they wonderfully strengthen the nervee, build up the iVßtpm :"■ 1 restore health and go ■ spl'lta after an attack of "Trip. If suffe-iti I.'. try them, Only *'"''. Per r it satisfaction guaranteed by Clark's i Pharmacy. lyrpc, pt^fA HENLE ASKS COURT FOR SEPARATION \!l!"'r« Indifference, Cruelty and Many Other Ba<l Qualities In Her Spouse. Indifference, cruelty .nni Inhumnno treatment are the grounds upon | which Emma Henle prays the cour to separate her from the bonds Di mat Imony that now link her to om Sebastian Henle. The Information was Bled late Sat urday night an 1 this morning the de fendant in the action tiled an excep tnnee and waiver through his attor ney. H. J. Bnlvely. This means that the defendant will rot object to the granting of tho di . voree and that if the same is granted | by the court, the plaintiff will be given the custody of her two children to gether with all household goods that are now in possession of the unhappy pair. Watch for the Cornet. The Red D-acon of the sky. Watch the children for spring coughs an-! colds. Careful mothers keep Poley'? Honey and Tar-in the house. It Ie j the best and safest p eventinn and cure for croup where the need is ■ gent and immediate relief a vit il ni cesfity. Its prompt use has SAV< I many livis. Contains no opiates 0 harmful drugs. The genuine is in a 'yellow package. Remember the name ■*oley*a Honey and Tar and refuse substitutes. For sale by North Yakl I ma I): lig Store. i i j Tycc Yum-*e-2see ' | ■' Biographical Sketch of a Brave and Big»flearted Indian Chief—By J a White Brother. •Tyco Yimi-ti e-iitv memaloos*. Loket sun aha \;i k i mltllti keequt le kopa Illahee. Halo Yumteebee ellp tyee kopa raklma." ((;hlef Tum-tee-bi c is d, ad, Pour days now he has si ml below in tli• ■ ground! No more fumteebce heud hiet of ihe Yakim-i.-. > Such waa our mournful greeting by a strange Indian as we were met vi March :::!nd riding across the res ervation desert to attend i counclli .11 the Fakimas. The 11• ii»<• \\a- In mourning. There would be no council iini we sadly Joined a small paity ol clansmen on thel ■ way to the cabin of the late chieftain, to pay tribute to li is memory In a funeral Feast, al ter the custom of his people. A large i concourse of Indiana were present,' who, after the feast, gathered In an] immense tepee improvised for the oc« : rasion. Tiny silently listened to tin eloquent address of two of their priests, or "preacher men," who ex tolled the good qualities of the de ieased. Most or the personal effects, Includ- : a large painting of the dead chieftain, were then displayed, amidst the plain tiff walling Of women and audible la mentations of the men. Many of his most cherished treasures wire distrih uted by direction of the widow among Immediate relatives and friends. Af ter this all present chanted a song which had been composed and suns by V/umteebee in worship. 'Phis sim ple composition, a sad Invocation, the chief had li rt with his people, saying, "when l am gone to the spirit Land, md have no more troubles, yon may «lng this sons and remembi r the ouncils which 1 hue given you." Tho seine was touehlngly pathetic. "Spenk ii i■ t of !,ii, f 'I'll you have seen pi, en of warlike natures weep." Tears on Bromse. Checks. The bronze cheek at many b great strong man of this stole rue waa wet with tears. Well might they weep. The \> Isei i counclli r, the si ongi supporl of the Faklmas waa no more. That voice which had pled so tirelesß >• with the dcspollera of his race for i redress of ju'm vances, wis stilled forever. The love and esteem or the Indians for this man —strong and pure in his close touch With nature —. ispnrt'ayed in the words of ShUt-tO moneng, a head man of the tribe. "Yumteebee la gone, when our troubles are greatest, There was to he n council, but i i<--ow not now who will call it. 1 Know not ho ill be chosen chief. We are alone, and my heart is broken." He was a klnd -1 hearted man." said one weeping WO | man, who seemed disconsolate. No ! greater tribute could be paid any man, Tho truly kind heart belongs to the unselfish alone. Noble In Thouffht and Deed. As an adopted relation ol Yumtoe bee, and in close touch with his so cial life. T speak knowingly when l say that bo was noble in thought and pu-pose beyond the conception of thi se unacquainted with him. It is I true that he met with opposition among his own people, but this was of a political nature only, and his worth i was acknowledged by all. Descended from .1 long lino of illustrious chiefs md warriors, he was Justly proud of his lineage, and guarded with Jeal ousy his heritage to the chieftaincy: which he held by force of eharcler and his unceasing efforts In behalf of 'iis people. Perhaps he sometimes ■ ■r"od; no man's judgment is infalli ble. He was opposed to the civiliza tion of the white man. for he lived to *ef> the decimation of his tribe from a social contact of the two races. Pen Wrongs of Mis People. one morning in liios while riding with him in the upper part of the res ervation, he dwelt long upon the | wrongs suffered by his people through the greed of the white man. He Bpoke if their treaty right* of 1856, and .said. "Long time ago this government and Qov, Stevens made t.ealy and took all our land but this reservation. This. Gov. Stevens said, should be OUra BO I 'iis as the sun shines and the i water Hows; and no white man would be allowed to live in our reservation." | Ascen ling a rli^hi eminence where | the vision was unobstructed, he pointed tragically to the east, where iin the distance could he seen the | fringe of settlements marking the Ir- I rlgated district, and exclaimed, "You ise there the houses of the whit' man. They are built on the land of | V.. ■ ■ ■ (Pltten by aCi ear. my people. The government has lie:!; the white man Is fast owning our lands, if the government must have my reserval on, I will sell all under the ditch and ki ep ill on this side. No white man musl come here. Thi good Indians will move \\p here, and we will keep oul all saloons, By and bj the drunk Indiana will all die, and thi re w ill bo no in ire t ouble." I'oor rumteebee, like others of his , Including Pontlac and Tecum ■ h, ;.■ v ilnly dreamed of a happy Iso latl n to his people free from the ruinous touch of the unite man. He knew not even then thai land-hun gry thousands were eagerly looking to the opening of his reservation. The object of the Jonea bill to ex tend the Wapato ditch, was studious ly kepi from tin- Indians, and not un til June, 1909 did Tumteebee and his followers know of this exploitation; al Which time it was told them by the writer, Judging from the past, the chief fell that the only hope for his tribe ovid be in Ut-epins their land undesirable for the whites, and he became the strongest opponent to the scheme or reclaiming the reservation. He was suspicious Of those who pro fessed that the development was for the benefit of the Indian alone. Who i olid blame him. Feared Exploitation. Speaking on this point he said, "These men working hard to put wa ter on my reservation; II Is fo them selves and not the Indians. They are making money out of Indian lands; they care not for us. They never com.' to our holms in see how We a i I ■•Km: ilong, nor do thi y tr.y t,' in Ip us. They have built towns on in,. I 1 bi rvatlon and Tilled them v Ith bi loons. They are killing my people with whiskey. Our ageni no\ er com among v . i ul rep' is to Washington that we hnve houses like the white man. and re doing well. This ig not so. Some Indians net little i' nt money, and build housi same as i h ken house. You have been In my house, you have slept on my blanket. I want you to tell Jack Hplawn how poor 1 am, how little 1 have in my house. He is a head man and maybe will help us." Unpopular With Officials. Ills activity iii petitioning lor need ed reforms in reservation affairs, made him unpopular with the "pow ers tlitit he," and be was branded n "mean man." His telling opposition to the extension of the Wapato ditch, seeming aroused bitter animosity among his opponents. Not only was he denounced as dangerous, but he was charged with being the son of a murdere.. This was referred to in a recent notice Of his death by tho Her ald. The killing is a matter of history. and occurred white Yumteebee was an infant and which culminated In the Incipient Indian war of 1855. Yum ii-ehee gave us, perhaps, the only ver sion Of this tragedy from the Indian side, as narrated to him by his moth er, who led in 1905, We cannot here uive this Interesting story* In full but In brief it is as follows: Moshale. son of Chief Kani ili ikun, with his wile and four nun, were on their way In the Columbia river for salmon. One evening they met In the Sinn mountains Mr. Portland, special In-' dian commissioner. (This was a, ,i. I'oleti.) The Indians knew him as Mr. Portland, since he hailed from Port land Oregon. Moshale could read read and write, and Mr, Portland handed him a paper, saying, "itenn this; it Will tell you what I have been doing." Mr. Portland had been lo Bllensburg where there had been some trouble with the Indians. The paper bad the names of several whom he had hanged. These were the rel atives Ol Moshale, and hie heart was sad. Mr. Portland camped with the Indians that ni;;lit, and Moshale ac quainted his people with the deeds of Mr. Portland, and said, "We hail bitter kill him." This they did be fore lying down for the night! and the next day they proceeded on their way to the Columbia. Afle wards Moshale was surprised on the Satua liver, and shot by the Blldlers; sev eral bullets taking effect. Mortally wounded, he was strapped across a horse and starte I for Port Blmcoe. but died at Lake Toppenlsh, The sol diers said "Moahale was a had man and we will burn his body some, and let the coyotes eat it bo his peopli I will not find him." So they burned Moahale between two i»isr fires of lift biush and left him, but his slater Found his body ami bttrled it Wt know about where hn is burled, t>nt not cc ttiiniy. it is near where he! died." No CPlflM I'roni lll< Viewpoint. Prom the Indians' recognised law Of justice. Moslkilp mi Rtiilty of DO I rime, and may it he written to tho shame f the white man that the un fortunate occurrence ihould al this day be mentioned in an attempt to sully the high moral character of his ■^>n Tumteebee, the list chief of the Vaklmas, line of the reknowned K.i tnlakun. in appearance Tumteebi p, or "Bit ten by a Orlraly Bear," was tall, well proporl nti( d and commanding; Ms manner dignified, modest and unns siimiiitr. Strong, robust and strictly tern] c ate, he enjoj • .1 ft >od health t" I dnya of h-< death. While tnetlturn In Ihe pr< sence ol the average white turn, he was com munli Btl\ v n Ith thooe nho won b;s confidence anil esteem, Whollj un educated, nnd speaking hut pool Eng he was Intelli ctual, and s (ew Venn ago went with a delegation of hi people to w ashing! on, w lure he vna accorded honors due his station. Usually cheerful, the wrongg of his people weighed heavily upon him. causing him at time* to give way to tin inm-hoiy ami despair, Deeply re ligious, he clung to the faith of his ancestors, believing firmly In the goo I tn'ss of the Creator, and a happy hereafte", free from the avarice of the white man. Vumteebee is survived by his wife and one child, I. my. nine years old. lie died March 16, 1910, and was buried two days later in an Indian burying ground, on tho upper part of the reservation. HEM r.xi: k \\v \\. or "<>ld Wolf." would cooperate with census en i Commercial Club Will Appoint r Committee to Sco That Nobody Is Overlooked in Count. Tlip bnnnl nf gn\ prn n ■ nf thi I "oin merelal rlub held Uh monthlj meet ii ■ yeati rdny and henrd rppoi I from nidnj i oni m' tees. Phil IHI tor, chnli man nf a committee on drainage. In the Mo\,.\ reported grenl Intel i■ i In a meeting held list week at wnich Engineer I>. <>. Jnync of Spokane spoko, .\ committee was nppointed ai ■ hit meeting to mccl Thursda> ci>n sisiin;; of .1. B. Dltter, George Ounce, iv Li. Peck, John Nelson nnd Qeorgo Ker. They will deplde upon n feasible solution of the drainage problem In the Moxee valley. Aiir.d ii. Henry, chairman of the Tleton celebration committee reported thit no meeting of his commlttoo had been held. it was reported thai no reply had hern received from President Elliott of the Northern Pacific In regard to Trains I and ■_' Btopplng In North Yak- Ima, H was decided to appoint n committee to consist of three mem bers to cooperate with the census enumerators with a vie wto making sure thai complete returns of the Vakima country are obtained. A resolution recently prepared and prised b \ Hie Seattle Chamber of Com mere on conservation, n very complete document purporting to gel forth the attitude of the Pacific northwest on the matter, was read and referred to ih" commltl n legislation. in connection with the report on the national apple .show at Spokane, i letter from H. M. Gilbert was read In which Mr. Gilbert expressed il a his opinions that a strong eommitte. of three men should be appointed ti cooperate with the growers of Ho best of the various varieties and ar range with them for carload, and boj ehihits clghi down the list until every entry has been Tilled and Yakima i «ure of ;i eomnleto exhibit or the best postt'ble <i" 11iiy. Five new members were admitted V the Club. Thp < .111 Of tire niooil for purification, liii'ls volpo in pimples lioiij. sallow complexion, a Jruinrtlcecl look, moth pHchrs and bloti'hPß or the skin - all sii-iis of li\ it li-oiilile Bui Dr. King's New l.ife Tills mnki rich red Id I; give rleii' 1 skin, i'ohj cheeks, fine complnxlnn In ilth. Trj ihem. 25c nI ' 'luik'w I'hai niacy. BLAZING COMET ; MONSTER_APPROACHES May i R mmy of urn purl hlj bi Ins will mii m Ir ii the Ilku of .. hlcli ■, , never before bi en een ol mon, ; least ulnci men hu\ i k< i>i ii » rltti n .•.,,., ol tvenl un Ltuil ■i ' :■. fo i ., rim ci bou .-, ivi huli )"■ ■> ■ . .H ii through the Id',ii I tiuud of ii i omul i>r ;i HiulUfn our > uih. .- i /■■<■ I through pi ■■' ftl (: ■•" "' . will plunge ii ii tall ol II ■ ,:•,. , rlom I » i ■■ ii :- ''* '' I'lli Lull 'I li.iv. ii ii ii h list us at Its o.\ ii mn iml nl iO mlli i un hour. Thu«i Lhix globe I dlvi t hrouxh he lumlnou h ,i to, I gpei d of 1 11). ' iiillp ' ni r (...hi-, -l ,' mlli m r i i 'Ml. the •ii tli untlrcU li i ln« hi ell In tl I, itlal mint In ki than miliuti . el no 111 ie k is Lhe tall at Ihe oolnl ol i , ri'ir.ii un 800.00U mile that »• i i|| be in irh three hours and a half paaslng through only ihi^ Harm <>r Pear. What will hauoen? No two ncl«n lists agree In detail. They are. how ever, practically certain there will b< mi haim done to any creature "f the earth, save th harm Which fear do. v But the superstltloua -m ai il cer tain to be stricken with iin.rt.il tflrroi 'luriim those three hours. Jfor those three hours will show to men the most iubllme, awe-lnnplrlng display of heavenly lire-works tin earth lit » Itm ed ince i Dac« roar . d v. itii tho pi Im ii dial Bami i of ci a atioti, the astronomi •■si im' Tlilnss." Bin Mo 'ha nci iri II b Ibe noth- In i but i -i.i ti rriflf. but harm Por o ,ii be hi!" od through I i tad oi nucleu Cthi Mt tie; sun) nnd thai 1,,,,,,; |j | . come from a | n | | M '■ . n : i-od tl t mi Tiio Ki.id You Hare Ahraya bought, nml which has fcaaa lv :iso fi»r over ilO years, has bora© <i>.o signature o£ —->? -~ rn;l I"1"* I" 1' 1"1 made under hia i*»r /y^* , S/K 5 ' Bonal Bttpervislon Blnco tta laflHw^i 2./ />, ' •■ Allow no one to deceive yon ■■ ■ All Counter) : . ns »nd"tFnst-as' Experiments t!i< i ' '<■ v ' i: dciirian r the hvnli li •# Infants .u-.J ( ".;■ ' i—Exp ■ ■ • against Cxperlmort. VI" 'ASTORSA Castorta ' ' ■ ■: ■ • ■ ibstltnto for Castor OH, T'.ir^ g or .- ■ L Sooth .* >■■■:■ • I> la I'loasanti It cimiuji i . m» Morphine in ■ •■' ■ ■>' KsumUt* «.;!,■ ■,• ■ ", . ■ aranteo. '.. elcstroj ; Worm and ail. j • iipss. [t euros Di and >S><l Colic. li ■ pctlilnff Troubles* cures Coiwtl(«ttai and riatnlo i ;i assimilates I.iv. Pood, regulate*, th* Stomarh nml [smvcls t giving healthy and untural atoep* Tim Children's L'auacca—The Mother's Friend. OINUINB CASTOR!A AUWAVS S) Bears the Signature of The Kind You Me Always Bongbf In Use for Over 30 Years. ,ni ,i i: li ml i 10 * ii, .' . pvi i with the il Is I:t II i'O lo 11 will 1■ ■ bo ill n it. ft I 111 1n a ; , I , . : ,■ ■ . , oI- '. : ■ I , . And it I thru - i : our in i i urn i,,i. i, ,i i," 1 i 11 If Maj 18 V. , <lid. hide .1. Inn ■ uni I ; I viollS ■-.:>■ ■ 11. ■■ Wltll Ibe tall Of 1 ■ cornel iin .1 line 10. ISfit. we snlppi d '. through ii i "T the i ill of ri. b i oinrl. I 1.':: it was a mcro w isl> of I tall lust a iln ' ul nl tin pxtn me end ; of the tail 24.000.000 miles of length I -n hair a Bianl 3,000 miles thick, Yd. for Ille c\l'lTi< 111 c Of see,l,;', j ib it hair severed the French natron omr Llala Journeyed to Rio dc Junelrn | I and set ul. his Instrument*, A Blood I ted Bky. The moment i tmc Huddi nls Ual saw the sky turn like Id I al mid day. Then there was ii rapid plunffn int.i a lurid, phosphorescent yellow, ! and almost InstnnV'y Hip •'->' dark ■ I • nci to a coppery ki cen, us II n torn nado were approaching. And next iu utant, before the observer could ro alias It, the sun shone ■rini Ij again, , the earth's minute for pasi Ir I , through ihq 3,000 milu thli U hall wa i up, .iml l.iai> picked lila lusti umenl I 'v ml ucm bom". We'll be In Hillary's romet's tall , ■ over three houi U ill lh« effect be I 1 proportionately awful? 11 Sclent isis all mi r H irth bi • i; v irnlng people to be prepared foi strange Bights, bin not to bo fiiwhi 11 ened, For, as Hip savlUK goes, lln> . v. hole 82,000,000 mill . of lt» tall I condensed "miKh! be packed i" •' ■ trunk." Hay* Andic di' oi toi nf lh. ],y..u 1 observatory; "You must not be :i ' tonished If II show.s un aspect a: ■ strange and Btrnngci thun anythlns ( evi'i seen before." What elleel Ille ,|.H eIItUFC \i ill 11 U . : upon liie earth Is deputed Comet? ' are little understood, Thorp are in Si 1 limellls Which I 111 ilele, I thi I 'weight and Instrument which pm j tlally show their cumnositlon, but In \olld tIIOSU Known laels e.li ! | enl Ikl has a dilTereiil • xjiln nal lon New < iiiuei ThiMiry, A n . out i In- iry I i i,u thr . imi I II Ilele MS OX 1 heel I : IlliJ ',\ .11 I >»| I< 11 ' moil ga ■ I'ir-, and •what a ppi v In !"■ v tall Is, In i ■ illty, nnlj the pi mil 'lof c in m led i unllKhl ucli im pro i c from ;n ord i n :i < 'I'll i'le Of II I I I*. ! , I IVI ' 111 Si c jl. lentil h. 1 'an i,nee In |t, ivi mild Herve onlj an Incn ■• In tin heat m I lirllllnncj of the unliglit. Will It.- a Hoi Time t'nder till tin nrj i lie onlj i ' ■ will be notli I'll Mil; ! nl b' I I 1: ii the sunshine will i.iirU burn on llul In i■' liiidi' ii I Id I). 11l ■ i I'le, 111, ; Ibe : Is m ili'h diluted. Hi i 1 Hurvnrs fen i M ing I him ni Dil ul irbl ve to II i Sole. • . : i I-' l;il I 11' of i , , . Mil I Digging for Dollars in what averybody in doing. Some gel tbeirt houertty; ••»*»* • iil.crwiH". do not heaitate to palm nff Inferior ic»>>* i^imklh ut big price*. \V« positivily wu,% not do tkih Our Reputation Is at StaKe hikl we cannot affonl to do it. Yon rah absolutely r«ly « the QROCEKIES y.ni tf ..t (row ut b irhit thnjr mi wf » tutited. Bend tiik ohh dbbv. THE PARLOR GROCERY LAUDZRDALr: & CO. FirHt St. South of Avi'oue Phoae Miia 57* ■ if N ■ i ■ . I W I I.■> . ■ : ■ ■ ■ character of I 111 I ii vi . ■ ■ . : cool . ■ ■ ' , It, The r<i n w<*t h i rul i ly into nw i PI ■ ■: .■ . . ■ , .- . i II Maj \>>l Tom). Thorn Ih .i . linni i M • ■■ ■ \ >mi I.mi Ii the tail at all nbsorvatloii havo not y>-i *v*\« tAhfeti 'I'll • (In i! • ; '■• ,l ; Inns mrtj i '■■■■•» thf tnit will ni • i In 11 ioi ..iii.l in;U ■ ,i mlci ' !■!■ i • -I' ■ ■ tanco in up iei but si in eaemgh that wo wnulii |i.'ss i in- *.11s In h)i««f> ignorvinofl "I Its n. fti ni ■ I ,M any rate, i lien- mcm i <in, iif my iiirm i" romp J>. - " i' ii Hi 'I'll, thing to ilo l» U tight, don't lose f ,«ii ■ ■ .■. bsi j-our oyo: !■!■' .i !■'■ ■ v'< - •■>■ l 11: mil; ■; you >' 11 1 I »■!! I bom tn gi hllili i ii 1.. ■■ ■. m irvpintii i ir/nrw pw» >i.i i>mo\ i' ill ii;»orri ii iltli In ir ih and Hi . .■• kl in ■ MulllNti i s rioi K\ I Th vmi (I i .-.iii i ihr « imilcTfxi R<m4 ■ :; . n i" Ti ii ■•■■ Tnhli In nr F' II I'ly LUMBER YARD PLANNED FOR NEW MOX££ CITY llnnrliom \m:i lie <.r,< n OppwtMritj in Haul Material us Retam rrrißtu v\ ban Thoj Como in nry. An-,mf,,-in, ni i have bi >■>: . nneluded imilor v lii.li Moxer City fn^ n ,., town in thu Moxoo v.ut. j la tn ■! lumber yunl. The SI Pa I 1 '"" ■' l.nmli.i , :>;it'\ ha.* piir HlMi'iM I "Ml I In- I Mil. • ■ 1,. 1 'an nl film] in Imd th.Tr Viinl I . ; in ii.:. i! with i | "' ■ iri buUdinKS '.ml u-.. with iMiirhiTH t» tin th Tl : In i an Itisl tiirj i • , ■ •• rs ii h.. c to th 111 l)i< abli> I • II i\ 'I i i for Hi, m i., mn | , ll Ii ! .-I n "<■'■']■■■ I In i !ii n< .v i i will hi' abli ■ | I I'ri.l i I i I"' ill Klci'p of Good llralih.