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THE liARKJE DAILY TIMES, DEC. o, 1003.
6) tj& k.'j W J -fli I h M t "- x . i i . ? ' i 1 f , HAIR-HEALTH always brings bark the natural and beautiful color of youth to gray, faded or bleached hair. JfF.:f " Gives new hie and growth to thin hair, Prevents dan- t.7 fjfsl druff and baldness, imnvt m dye, but a hair food, and tfuik M. j positively restores pray hair to us youthful color. A '? 4r--' healthful hair dressing for men and women its use cannot be detected. See how Mrs. Mason, NuUellburgh, V. Va., was made young again by using 'Find enrWcl 50 (or which 'send 6 botilef of Hair-Health. I am delighted with (lit bottle iftit me. hiy hair wai so gray that I was ashamed fr anyone to see m,and being so young it almost knird me to tlimk my hair wji getting bii so lone; before 1 was so old woman, but thanHs iff atr iitithta gray hair cannot be found in my ktad aui I have not used alt of one bottle." LAHGS 50c. DOTTLES, AT LEADING DRUGGISTS. Cut out atH sUrn tltii coupon in five tatce it to any of the fcllowmsj dnij.'rnMS and they wPl Sr've yoo ianie bottle of Hay' Hjir-lk'!lh and a JSC cuke of Harfina Dedicated Soap, the best Sfp tor Hatr, Scaln, Cnmpltxion, bath and Toilet, both lor -ifty cents ; regular price, -c. K -deemftt by teauinif (trugtitii everywhere at their chops only, or Ly the Fhllo Kay Spscialtieii Co., av LiMyen si., Newark, N.J., either with or without wap, hy expreis, prepaid, lu piiiia teaied package on ictciut ol ooc. and this coupon . , fi If I f, S'TEC AT person purchasing I!ay Hair-Health , i...UU4RK.tJ I bta anywhere in th U. S. who ba not been henelited, niay have tiis money bach by addressing 1jH1LO HaV Sphcialtiks Co., 320 Lafayette St., Newark, N. J. Address.,..,..,,,, t.Rtfiut tubsiilHtrs. Jniut on having Hay ' t tiair-ihaHK. Fallowing Druggist supply tiay' Hair-iiuilth tad Harftaa Soap in Uicir (Uop only E. A. DROWN, 48 North Haia Street, Bare, Vt. 'The 'Times' Daily Short Story. THE CROSSPATCH FAMILY Original. For hundreds) of years our family have been proud of our name, Leices ter, claiming descent from the Leices ter family whose best Unown repre sentative was the favorite of Queen Elizabeth. I was baptized Algernon Cecil. . I was introduced to a girl whose name 1 did not catch. If I had taught it I doubt that I should so readily have fall m In love with her. When 1 learned that it was the singular and to her entirely 'Inappropriate name of Crosspatcb I left her for a week, at the end-of which time I called on her again, for I found It impossible to drive her out of my mind. "How did it hapi"'ii." I asked her, "that you, the perfection of amiability, were born under such a mime'" "It is a corruption." she Said, "of Gro.ss'bach. The change came many generations 11,20, and my grandfather, who studied the family history, pro fessed to have discovered that it was made on account of the bravery of one of our ancestors, a common soldier of Cromwell's army, who in face of a g:ili- Ing fire crossed a field or patch of t ground, carrying ammunition to a force beleaguered by the Cavaliers. I'is com rades dubbed hi ill Crosspatcb. and he, being proud of his deed, retained it." "ll'm!" i muttered to myself. "Doubt less my ancestors were among the Cav aliers who opposed the low bred Puri tans." liespite her name, I loved Miss Cross patch so dearly that I could not give her up. and. as my love was returned, we became engaged. Itc-sides tny love there was another reason for my mar riage I longed to regain some of the sjcial prominence for myself and my descendants of the ancient I-eiee.-Uers, and Miss Crosspatcb was possessed of an enormous fortune left her by this same grandfather who had discovered the origin of the name. After ail. what difference would it make? The wife as sumes the husband's name, and she and our children would be Ixicesters. I bad u fancy that the oldest sou should have for his surname bis moth er's family name, but in this case I resolved that no son of mine should be christened .Crosspatcb Leicester. II,? should be named for me, Algernon Cecil. I would see that he inherited the bulk of his mother's fortune, and j in this way I would re-establish the Leicester family. ' There was a brilliant wedding at ! which I drank a trifle too much wine ; and boasted that as one of our family had once he-en the favorite of a queen now It would become the favorite of the upper ten thousand of the United States. We departed on our wedding trip amid the usual shower of rice, and onour return I settled myself down to - Fire SlaUea Many Idle. riainvilie, Conn., Dec. 4. The Plain vllle-mill of the ISristol Manufacturing company was badly damaged by a fire which started in the picker room. The company manufactures knit underwear and employs about lot) hands, who will be thrown out of empioyiufit pro-ctbly ' for six weeks. The damage to the ma chinery and stock is e-timated at $i, 000 and is fully covered hy insurance. Pierre lit stiirixtv l TrnnKi'eri-etl. Paris. Dee. 4. - Foreign Minister Del casse has signed the transfer of M. P. de Margerie. counselor, of the French embassy at Washington, to Madrid, where he will have the snme relation to Ambassador Cambon as existed while M. Cambon was ambassador tit Washington. M. de Margerie and his wife will not return 1o Washington, but will go direct to Madrid. This also terminates the prospects of the project ed American visit of M. Ilostand, who is a brother of Mine, de Margerie. Avers. atwm ramai n A J- Hi hi J Coed f dp 2$Gm caka enjoy tny newly acquired fortune. 1 had been nt home but a few days be fore the solicitor for the Crosspatc' millions wrote nie saying that he would like to see tue in the city. I went to him and was shown Into his private office. . "1 have sent for you," he said, "that a very Important matter may be set tledthe ownership of the Crosspatcb property." "My dear sir." I replied, "the proper ty belongs to my wife." "There Is a condition attached to her grandfather's will." "A condition! What Is It?" "That her husband assume the name of Crosspntth and the children If any resulting from the marriage only In herit under that name. Simon Cross patch, havlnjj no children except your wife's falhcr, and he dying during her Infancy with no other issue, left the property to her with the above named condition. lie was very proud of the maimer in which the name originated and desired to perpetuate the family under it." "And 1." said I, "am desirous of per petuating the family under the. name of Leicester." "The family can only Inherit hy as sinning the name of Crossmatch. In case you decline to do so. the will states that the property is to go to the endowment of nn institution to be known as the Crosst.atcU tmiversitv. "My wife never told me this." I ex- claimed wrnthfuily. "For the very good reason that her grandfather stipulated in his will that she was not to be Informed of It except through her husband. He desired not to stand in the way of her marriage. He preferred to leave it to her husband to accept the terms or resign the for tune. Hut in case you decline there Is an annuity settled m her of $1,500 a year to keep her from want." 1 asked for the time allowed nie by the will in which to make my decision and was informed that it was a month. I was too much disgruntled to return to my wife for a week, but by that time had decided to accept the name and the fortune. My wife, who was and is amiajility itself, bore -with my irritation and disappointment. I de clared that I would break the will and spent mouths trying to find a loophole by which 1 could do so. Indeed I made so much fuss that the matter got out. and it was commonly reported that that HI tiat tired Leicester was ill treat ing his good natured wife, who de served a better husband. I-'inally my grumblings died away, and I peaceably look possession of my wife's fortune. And now I am known as old Cross atch. my wife as Mrs. Crosspatcb, and I have ten children all Crosspatches. What we would do with such a name were It not for our wealth and the pop ularity of ciy wife and our sons and daughters I don't know. As it is, all except me are known, respected and beloved under the name of the Cross patch family. JOHN JORDAN VINCENT. Fourth t'liisM Poatniaatem. Washington. Dec. 4. The following fourth class postmasters have been ap pointed: ' . Marybiiid-.Vveuel, William O. Peter. IVnnsy 1 va :i hi Art?, .1. Irwin Mil'e'-; Mount .lackson. William C. Chambers: Kodclyffe. Joseph Hall:. Sackett. Wil liam Henry Swoop. New York fJlendale Station, ficorgc K. Lowe: Humphrey Center, JihDoti M. Berry. N'etT f-'lnunre 5I;r?is.ter In KaNNi.t. St. Petersburg. Dec. L Acting Fi nance Minister Pleske is said to have been granted a prolonged leave of ab sence, and it Is reported that M. Ko lieko, a -member of the Council of the empire, "will replace him. Death of Knrl of Stnlr. London, Deo. 4. The Earl of Stair John Hamilton Dalrymple) has died at Lochlnoeh, Scotland. Ho was born in 1S19. Cherry Pectoral Cures consumption. Not all cases, but very many. Your doctor will tell you more about this cough remedy. er CO., THE TREATY ' WITH PANAMA Will rrokibly He Carried From Colon to Washington by a Warship. j GUDGEK ORDERED TO HURRY IT Senate Will Iloitin to Talk, t'annl as Sean am t'obun Hill la Out of Way llerrnn and Keyea Lanrh With Hay. Washington, Dec. 4. Secretary liny had a talk with the president about the developments on the isthmus of Panama. Secretary Moody dropped In while the subject was under considera tion and joined in the conference. As a result of the conference it is possible ihat one of the United States warships now at Colon w ill he used to bring the Panama canal treaty ratified at Pan ama to the United States. The au thorities here have decided that it was proper to facilitate in every way the conclusion of the treaty and. Influenced in some measure by the urgings of the Panama representatives here, cabled instructions to Consul General Uud ger to assist in all proper ways in the dispatch of the treaty on its return to Washington. This is the explana tion of the consul general's conduct in confiding the treaty to Hear Admiral Walker for conveyance across the Isth mus from ranania to Colon.- Tbe treaty should reach Washington In the ordinary course about Dec. 15. and, as the Cuban reciprocity bill is to be disposed of in the senate on Dec. 10, the president can carry out his orig inal intention of withholding the Pan ama treaty from interference with the Cuban bill and at the same time avoid any unnecessary delay. Mall Report From Beaapre. Long mail reports have reached the state department from United States Minister P.eaupre at Bogota, but ttieir news has been anticipated by cable dispatches in a large part. The latest dates are of Nov. 4. and they relate principally to the various propositions broached in Bogota to revivify the Hay-Herran canal treaty. Mr. Beau pre reports Bn almost incredible lack of comprehension on the part of th" Colombians of the fact that the Ilay Herran treaty cannot be brought to life and that the Washington government feels that it cannot retrace its steps. These reports are supposed to have been those confided by Mr. P.eaupre to Mr. Ixbo. an American journeying from P.ogota to New York, as they came to the department In the mail from that city. In accordance with on appointment. Dr. Ilerran. the Colombia charge, and General lUyes, Colombia's special rep resentative, took luncheon with Secre tary Hay ot the hitter's home. The opportunity was taken advantage of to thoroughly discuss the recent hap penings on the isthmus, and Secretary Hnv listened with a great deal of in terest to ieneral Ileyes" statement of the position of the Colombian govern ment. rami mil Ilemonatratea. Panama, Dec. 4 The demonstration following the signing of the canal treaty was most enthusiastic. About 3.000 persons took part in it, which, for Panama, was a very large crowd. There were cheers for the United States and for President Roosevelt. From the palace the crowd went to United States Consul Gudger's residence and to the quarters of Admiral Walker, where there was more cheering and the play ing of national airs by a band of mu sic. Hl t'linreh Hurued, Port Wayne, Intl., Dec. 4. St. PaulV German Lutheran church, one of the finest houses of worship in this city, has been completely gutted by fire. Nothing is left but the walls. The loss is $7.",(R)0. with $12,t NiO insurance. The blaze started from the furnace, anil the flames were beyond control when dis covered, The church was built fifteen years ago, and St. Paul's congregation "had just completed payment for it. It will be rebuilt at once. German Ships to Vinit Mobile-. Mobile. Ala., Dec. 4. The German consul at this port states that Mobile will be visited in January by twe cruisers of the German western Atlan tic squadron. There are four vessels in this squadron, and all of them wil' go to New Orleans Jan. 25 for ft live days' visit. Two vessels will then go to Galveston and two come to this port. Peimsjlvnnln Mines t ut Wiinees. Myersdale, Pa., Dec. 4. Notices have been posted at the several mines of the Somerset, Continental and Merchants coal companies in this region notifying the employees of a 10 per cent reduc tion in wages, to become effective Dee. 1(5. Just what the miners' organization will do in the mattei is not known. Fifteen Hundred In Steerasre. New York, Dec. 4. On board the White Star line steamer Cedi-lc, which left here for Queenstowu and Liver pool, there were 1,000 steerage passen gers. This Is the largest number of steerage passengers ever carried from a United States port on any one steam er. Feilernl t. rand Jury I u iiie men' . Utica, N. Y.. Dec. 4. The United States grand jury ltauded up the fol lowing indictments: Clarence E. Hug gins, an express messenger on the New York and Ottawa railroad, charged with smuggling furs into this country from Canada; Frank II Lounsberry, letter carrier at. Cohoes, charged with stealing money from the mails. Louns berry pleaded not guilty and was held in $4,000 bail for the Albanv term. j tyjj f o uy UJf Jf,, v -, JJzr' Arc instantly relieved by a free application cf the Antiseptic Healing Remedy, Eft ttrf It prevents Itching:, stops Bleeding: and relieves the Pain by penetrating: to the source of the trouble, quickly Cooling: and Soothing: the injured nerves and drawing out all Fever and Inflammation. One trial will convince you thoroughly. EVERY BOTTLE IS GUARANTEED TO GIVE SA TISFAGTtOH OR MOMCT RCrUMDCD. BOLD ONLY IN 850.. 60C. AND $1.00 BOTTLES.' AT ALL GOOD DRUGGISTS. W9I WJtiWWJpWllW"l"IWI' W.l-ayfWa iaaM papiia)ja).y ifaua.p, ...aa,,. ...a...... ynUW,. ' "W wrwrniw) mm aaaallaaaaanaMInim'aa iTafaW Mli ,Hh Sold by.D. F. DAVIS, OHIO AGO Iin.Li.T3. Mayor I nut It n ten ("mnpnticn Against Them .V Lawyer Shot. Chicago, Dec. 4. Emergency orders, designed to rid Chicago of highway men, were sent out by Chief O'Neill. The four police inspectors were in structed to arrest all members of what Is known as the "floater" class. An other precaution was the formation of squads of policemen, who were taken from their regular beats and put to patrolling the residence districts in the capacity of night watchmen. It will be "work or get oat of Chicago" for every suspect arrested. James A. KuIP-nweitler. a wealthy lawyer living at 172 Forty-second street, has b:"m shot and fatally wound ed by one of two men who attempted to rob him. Mr. Fulletuveider was re turning from a building where he h:! j paid off a number of workmen and was! within n short distance of his heme! when two men, stepping out from be hind a tree, ordered him to throw u; j Ins liamis. He turned to run fro;: them, and one of them shot him in the side, the bullet passing through the ab domen. No arrests have been mad". Soldiers Leave Jsrksoii, K jr. Lexington, Ky., Dec. 4. Troops ar rived here from Jackson, Ky., under orders of withdrawal by "Governor Beckham, after being on duty there as provost guards since the feud trouble! began hist May. Many sensational! charges are made as to the situation j in Breathitt county. The most serious : is that a letter purporting to be from! Judge Iiedwine to Governor Beckham j asking for the withdrawal of the sol-, diers is a forgery for the purpose of j getting the troops away in order to start the feuds again. I , j French ( oasnl at San Juan lit tires. ! San Juan, Porto Rico, Dee. 4. M. j Francois M. V. Netlemert, the French, j consul here, retired because he reached : the age limit, sixty years, and sailed for' France. He has been thirty-eight years in the diplomatic service and comes of a distinguished family. His grand father was a minister of Charles X. The new French consul, the Marquis de Mey, Is one of the oldest of tie French diplomats. Submarine Moerasin In Trouble. Baltimore. Dec. 4. Cape Henry re ports that the Little island life saving station has reported an unknown gov ernment tug standing by or trying to get a line to what was supposed to be the submarine torpedo bout Moccasin about three miles abreast of the lift saving station. The supposed sub marine boat was just awash and had small flags flying at each end. Louis lCimclhiirn Keleased. ' London, Dec. 4. Louis Engolliorn of New York, who was arrested at South anipton Nov. 21 on the arrival there of the steamer St. Ixui. charged with grand larceny, was released at Bow street police court on the production of a cable message from Washington dropping his prosecution. Sheriff of Orleans Ilesixns. Albany, N. Y, Dec. 4. Govornoi Odelt received the resignation of Sher iff Fred L. Rice of Orleans county, lie has as yet taken no action thereon. Governor Odell has accepted the res ignation of Charles H. Blood of Ithaca, district attorney of Tompkins county. F.x-Coneresninn Springer Very 111. Washington, Dec. 4. Former Con gressman William M. Springer of Illi nois is seriously ill in this city with pneumonia. Mr. Springer contracted a cold while in Chicago about a week ago. He returned hero hist Saturday, and pneumonia soon developed. Ottawa Fire Disturbs the Fop-. Rome, Dec. 4 The pope was most concerned at the receipt of the news of the destruction by fire of the Roman Catholic university at Ottawa and was especialy solicitous in Inquiring about the injured priests and students. He instructed Mgr. SbarrettI, the apostolic delegate In Canada, to send a detailed report of the disaster and will decide on the best measures to be taken to re pair the damage done. The news caused great excitement at the Ca nadian college here, as the rector and students have many friends at the Ottawa university. i TO CURB A COLO IN OSK DAT Take Laxative lirorno Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it fails to cure. B. W. Grove's signature Is on each box. 25o. TP)ffS. liaaaam'aki.aa fife I iiaTlai"tli)i 'i, iH'.IJ SlM .naiiilala.tni .rJiaaairtiafaaiJ,. ajaWaBv,MaVlli "The Druggist," 262 North THE WOOD INVESTIGATION ilelviile JE. Stone and Fay Stannard Taker More Senate Committee, LATTER CONTRADICTS ROTE Says General Had Bio Knowledge of Famous Magazine Article Bi-fori- It Was Printed Wood's Alleged Re lations With Com let Dellaira. Washington, Dec, 4. The senate com mittee on. military affairs resumed its hearing in connection with charges tiled against General Leonard Wood in opposition to his confirmation to be major geivra!. The first witness was Mr. , Melville E. Stone, general man ager of Che Associated Press. Mr. Stone was questioned concerning the report that General Wool hat.', sought to retain E. (J. Bella irs as the representative of the Associated Press at Havana. He submitted a letter writ ten by Major Runcie to Colonel Charles S. Diehl. aw$;staiit geuert.il manager of the Associated Press, which requested In behalf of General Wood the reten tion of Bellairs, saying it was impor tant to have a man representing Cast Associated Press at Havana who was in the confidence of the military gov ernor. Mr. Stone said that the mater was then under the charge of Colonel Diehl. Belhtirs was retained, but his previous record was not known to the officers of the Associated Press. Win n it became known, Bellairs was dis charged. Mr. Stone also was asked as to what knowledge General Wood had of Bellairs' record, but upon this point he could give the committee little in formation. It was decided that Colonel Diehl should be subpieiiaed. Kay Stitnnard Baker, K;e man whom Major Rum !e -,- id was at the di'mi r with Geii'T.,i Wood and himsejf when the pnrx.Ki (1 ij.jig.iKine article critic! j ing Genera! Brot.-te was discussed, was the- ne::t witness culled. Mr. Baker denied all testimony of Major Kunei:' so far as it related to himself and General Wood concern ing the article attacking General Brooke. So far as be knew, the wit ness said. General Wood had no knowl edge of the article. Cmirity i . t4.-iii-r-asit e ruee New York, Dee. 4. M. Linn president of the Republican -county committee, has announced that ovvlnj to business it will be imposs'ble for him to accept a re-election to the place. He made this depuration at his head quarters.. 1 Madison avenue. It was said hy Republican politicians . that had Mr. Bruce been willing to retain the place of president he could have been elected unanimously to till it aenin. A GCAKANTKKD CI KE FOR ITLKS. Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles. Y'our druglst will refund money if Puzo Ubdnient fails to cute you in 6 to 14 days. 60c. 1 1 i j fllU Rich Mi.k from ( Telephone 214-13,) Ccoling:, Soothing, f I Main Street, Barre, Vt. , ... . t,-eitC!iv3 Alt Otii-r.i i.ivC.tt Federal OlTleera "?-..( (:;! Cut, Says Howie. Chiciu-o. Dec.' 4. "All who have not Z:on l:i their hearts cannot come Into Zion" is the order promulgated by John Alexander Dovvie through bis chief of police. The order to the Zion f uards, the police force of the Dowie ite. town of iiioii City, continued as fol lows: "From now on arrest or escort to the city limits every person who either is not of the faith or a United States oI!l cial. We will bow to the government alone." Following this order, the usual force of '.ion guards was doubled, many of them patrolling .the outskirts of ion City with ponies. The lace factories, lumber miiis and other industries continued in operation, and, contrary to expectation, Dowie "trade cheeks" were taken instead of money at the general store, a Dowie institution hi the hands of the Federal receivers. There was a rush for the general store that threatened to clean out the stock. Many who had exhausted their ready supplies of money and had been unable to purchase provis-io.H with "trade checks", were in extreme need of food. Hnrty GIvea 1M All to Clinrdi, St. Louis, Dee. 4. It is lcarmd that just prior to ids departure for Manila Archbishop J. J. Harty left his entire fortune, amounting to almost j-Ml.tMio, to St, Leo's church, the parish In which lie had spent: fifteen years of his life. When Archbishop Harty boarded the train Monday evening to start on his long journey to the Philippines, he took with him only enough money to pay his passage and expenses. He .nve bis fortune to help consummate th" ambi tion of his life, to see the day when St. Leo's chunh. the . parochial resi dence and school huihl:n-s would n free frein IniU-hlethiess. ITisnctton n--w leaves the parish owing but $ 14.171. Hihti f t'ltili Ile til. Salt Lake City, Dec. 4. Bishop A tit el Leonard, lead of the Episcopal church In Utah and Nevada, has died of ty phoid fever. Bishop Lon;ml was born nt Lafayette. Mo., June 2d, IS IS. He was graduated from Dartmouth col lege in 1870 and from the General Theological seminary. Now York city, in 1!S73. Bishop Leonard w.-is parties larly well known throughout Missouri and Kan-as, beginning his mhilstori'il career in Missouri and holding several important positions in that diocese. Bishop Leonard is survived by a widow and live children. - Uuller's Typhoid Fpldemic. Butler, Pa., i eo. 4. Eleven hundred and forty-three cases of typhoid fever have been reported to the representa tives of the state board of health. Probably there are a hundred unre ported cases in the town. There have been one death and several new cases, but the belief is general among the Butler physicians that the worst is over ami from now on there will be fewer cases of fever developed. Two hundred families have received relief in the form of supplies, 'medicines and tntrses. Our Own Herd. Everything Under Best Sanitary Conditions. ..i