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THE MORNING JOURNAL -COURIER, MONDAY, JANUARY 13, 1908.
SECOND POLI MEEOiiG LARGE (Continued from First Page.) which make you laugh and cry, but never lie." The preacher then began to speak about wealth. He said he thought people "said farewell to fear when they once got a mansion on the avenue." Then It was "the devil take you" to everybody. No longer do we speak of the sheep skipping on the hillside. Ba ther we ask "How much Is that mut ton worth a pound?" People do seek not the callalillies and the roses, but the commercial lettjuce and cauliflower. He told a story tht provoked roars of laughter from his hearers about a wo man, who in a missionary meeting an nounced "hymn number $2.50." It must be learned that the business man may tie a "steward of good." He said "A man In a legitimate and honest occu pation can honor God as much as the preacher, if he goes about it In the same spirit." Dr. Ostrum then got in his oar against certain newspaper reports which said that the Chapman meet ings were emotional. He did not at tempt to prove that they had not been, but rather contended that "emotional Ism and rationalism were not antagon istic." He said that truth, love, joy, sorrow, general business integrity were ' all questions of emotion. "Why, there is sentiment In the way we comb our Jiair," he continued in the defense of his movement, "in the paint on bur houses, and In the clean cloth on our table. There Is sentiment, too, in an other bit of cloth. It is striped with red and It bears stars on an azure field. It floats on the breezes and It Inspires men. It makes them leave their homes; It makes them rush into battle where bombs are bursting and dying men are crying all about them, as If they knew not the value of life. (Applause.) "The man that wrote those articles was mistaken. There Is such a thing as rational sentimentality and emo- HID-WINTER FURNITURE SALE ENTIRE STOCK , AT 70 . OLD-FASHIONED "BOSTON. ROCKER. As comfortable as they make 'em. Reduced to $2.40 M 1 tionalism as well as sentimeneal ra tionalism." Dr. OUrom told a lengthy story about a man who got on a sleeper bound for Boston. He did not know the presi dent, vice-president or directors of the road, or the ticket agent, the engineer, fireman, conductor, brakeman, or por ter of the train, each of whom was treated of separately, but he knew he would wake ud in Boston in the morn ing, because his ticket read to that place and the timetable map showed tiie road went there. "But I don't ask you to be a Chris tian on a don't-know principle. I'll In troduce you to Christ, the manager of the road, and you'll have a car all to yourself as a director because you'll be a child of the King. "In the panic not long ago the cry was: 'Confidence, confidence.' What is confidence? ' Who ever photographed it? Who ever fed It blue points? It is an emotion, but on It the church Is built." He told of Thomas Bridges who went to Terra del Fuego, where the natives "jabbered." He learned how to "Jab ber," too, and brought them the truths of the church till even the sceptical Charles Darwin gave three contribu tions of 20 each. "A man tells me 'I'm never tender hearted.' He Is heroically spectacular. I tell him, 'My friend, be sure and not overdo it.' He is like the man who conies to me and shows me his arm. 'It is soft and flabby, isn't it?' he says I advise him to go to a gymnasium, but, no, he bares it to the shoulder and thrusts It out the window where It Is 10 degrees below zero (acting the scene out vividly). At the end of ten hours he shows it to me. 'It's hard now and firm,' he says. 'Yes, "my friend,' I re ply, ut you've hurt your arm; It's frozen. The man who is never tender hearted Is no wore a . manly man than that muscle is tha manly muscle. "All the lectures on the Bible are not so good to read as the old Book It self squeezed dry like an orange Is squeezed. The trouble is people don't read the Bible. They are like a starv ing man walking about a food-laden table, but never stopping to eat a bite. "Some men say they find difficulties with the Bible. It Isn't the Bible; it's themselves, over their eyes, under their hats and beneath their skulls. The man who tells me he cannot see how the whale ever dlBgorged Jonah is like the man who takes a fish, when It is served htm, and carefully separates the flesh from the bones.and then be gins to eat the bones. He Is like n man who says he will not walk till he knows the length of every muscle he uses. "Now, the plain truth of the matter Is this: Men, I know you need God. and God wants you. Furthermore. I can show you thousands of men who found God In the church. The manly man believes in pruyer. Every man be lieves In praysr when there Is an earthquake or a shipwreck. It is the better part of Judgment to find out the best way to port. Prayer Is too gool a thing to miss. It is better then as tronomy, or geolo'gy, or botany. "The manly man Is a clean man. A British medical examiner said that lie believed the people of America .would be swept oft the face of the earth. I sked him why, and he snld they had nil the vices of Greece and Romp, I think we are to have a sreat spiritual awakrnlmr; we are going to harness our fissions. "The preit s'n of America Is nit .1Mnk!nsr: It Is not gnn-bl'n?. It Is ri !;1 cn'Tiiptlon, It Is th oc!.il evil. Vo m:h his a rlrrht tt do snyt'.iln to an other nun's dnughtcr he would not al-l.-w done to Mr own. is mere ,-inv run Terr-p nptopn , Tr.Mi'ji.ri iM.l r,rl'. ! Mm 1 ,1 ,r ....... f ' if morals; no difference In judirtn in ters generally being much overworked. A university element was given to the service by the presence on the platform of Secretary Anson Phelps Stokes of Yale, who led in prayer. Pr. Chapman took for his text I Kings xx, 40, "And as thy servant was busy here and there, he was gone. And the king of Israel said unto him, So shall thy Judgment be; thyself hast decided it." He explained that the man spoken of as going was a prisoner, captured in battle and given Into the custody of a keeper under the warning of a death punishment if he got away. The keeper had been weary and in a short doze the prisoner had escaped. "If I had the inclination and thought this were the proper place," said Xr. Chapman, "I might preach a sermon on th fact that God is always going about seeking the opportunity of doing good always. I might show how we are al ways coming to crisis in our lives but are letting them pass without being blessed by them. I will rather chose that God is always bringing people in to our lives whom we can aid In the street cars, in the stores, in the streets, in our social circle, and among our In timate friends." Dr. Chapman told a personal remin iscence of how he and Mrs. Chapman stayed at home at their country house one day and waited for people to come as they might. The first was a life In surance man. "I insured his. life for him," he said. "The second was a doc tor who had diagnosed my case and came to see if it was right. I diagnos ed his case. Mrs. Chapman kept a rec ord that day and we brought thirteen to the church. That kind of work is a thousand times better than preach ing. , "I think every good father Is his boy's hero. I tell you I should hate to be a father of a sweet child and allow It to grow up without hearing the story of Christ. It is better than an education, better than leaving It a for tune. Better live poor, uneducated, un cultured and do so. The trouble is too many of our fathers think they are too busy with business. They say some day when the opportunity comes, when business Is good, when the tide of feeling Is high." Dr. Chapman closed his sermon with the story already referred to of the boy who left the home and his mother in Scotland, breaking her heart. He described on his knees the boy in the gold fields of Australia, a rich man. Suddenly the boy remembered his neg lected mother. He came back home to Scotland with his wealth, saying the would give her the best In the lund. There was no light In the little Dundee home; there was no answer to his knock. In too morning the old neigh bors took him out to her grave. The man is to-day the nearest neighbor oi Andrew Carnegie. But tBt morning ha sank on his knees by the grave and muttered "Too late, too late." Dr. Chapman was at the height of his emo tionalism at this point. Dr. Chapman will preach to-night on "The Unpardonable Sin." FAIR HAVEN DISTOICT. Dr. ai'-.i and of loiv. j,''.-'. 8" pic .of inch pa T'-rrihli d:srts- Is ic jvsr.lt of th "i:H Mm. 1 here Is tire In the r.nnfc if I'te Ommnndments, ar.d fire Is the phy sical result. "The extent to which uncial, sin has rtc In Amrrlen oir. to n from !b 'net tint seven'.' p r cnt. of the K.il sVTi!:Uiin of hvii.'n.i have dlseasea re-S'lltm-r from the sin. "The r'.I uround run wnnts to he fre 'rom thit t.il'it. The fellncrfor jrnr..t Is ffrowln thro"" h'mt Arc erics. ,.t place hns th'-re brvn more response t preaching thin In vw Fnifland. No rart of America will sooner stand for what Is rl"ht." FI'owinfT Mr. Ot-nm's srpm ho onllnd for all thos who wished to h Ohrls'l-tns to rise. The rcsonnse it MrjT wis very slight. b"t n'tcr Inborlntr con clntlon9ly for nearly half an hour, all h"t about twenty In the house had risen. Ostrom Preaches an Interesting Sermon. pt'fp'.te the elorm list evening, the tlrund Avenue ('.' ,n;;; t i'n.nal enure! was Bll.'.l mh J -if!- for t'ae Sundaj nlrh: cv.trs8.r!;CiU scrvWa iti th Vat ;.:r...:n ?ivo n-'tk'i ;ht a v M'd v-l j.- tiju .t iimv'.i tl:i? ! t S :1V lie ..: 1 i.fl ' vwiu'ld" roi, but he retiiVifd t hat all .'r n tviouLl a' ;c ivl. In t t!ft ftrv'"'o I? more fniril.'ij'nr- be th i eve i'N TUBERCULOSIS WAR Convention of 46 Nations to Discuss Means of Fight ing Plague. TO MEET AT WASHINGTON New Haven Will Send Five Members and Chairman of Stato Delegation. Widespread Interest is being taken In this country and abroad in the Inter national Congress on Tuberculosis, which is to be held in Washington next September under the auspices of the National, association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis. The gath ering will he unique In several respects. It will be the first congress of the sort to be hold in this country, and it will differ from the earlier congress in giv ing greater prominence against the white plague. The outlook will cover the antl-tuberculosls movement as a whole, and emphasis will be laid upon the humanitarian and social factors of the problem as well as upon the medi cal, surgical and pathological aspects of it. A central committee was appointed for each state and for each of the countries abroad at tne beginning of the preparations for the congress. A number of these have organized and have formulated definite plans for the representation of their respective states or countries In the congress and in the exhibition that will be held In connec tion with it. The activity of the local committee has been preceded In nearly every Instance by official action by the governor of the state authorizing the participation of the various depart ments of state government in the un dertaking. This has been done by the governors of twenty-nine states, and other executives have signified their Intention of taking up the matter at an early date. The federal government is arranging to take part also, seven of the nine departments having expressed a desire to be represented. Some Idea of the extent of the In terest shown In the United States in the congress Is to be gained from the fact that over six hundred persons. In dif ferent sections of the country, ar serving on the state committees. The members of the Connecticut committee are: Dr. J. H. Townsend, state board of health, New Haven, chairman; Dr. George Blumer, New Haven; Dr. M. J. Brooks. New Canaan; Dr. W. H. Car malt, New Haven; Prof. Irving Fisher, New Haven; Dr. II. W. Fleck, Bridge port; Dr. J. p. C. Foster, New Haven; Or. C. W. Caylord, Branford; C. P. Krllnp. Waterbury; Dr. S. J. Maher, NViy Hiven; Pr. W. T?. Rtelner, Hart forl; Emm WMkT Smith. Hartford. The central Cornell 'e of srranre-Ti'-ntu for the enm fi h' !n!tv1 V .Mat ct n i i i t'-v - .i i i)i;i'iU- the oo-nr- iln.'.t'. in pi'd ir.iz .U ' he iti;.v kIo i, !y for tV y..irii yc-: !c. Jr.- si.lit.---i will' he. "What !n I I.lve p-.r?" P .in in t;ie main seitlon rerv 1 ror p.-:e . bKWcen th; a.s of 15 find SS un';l V.i5. Dr. Ortru-.n made an ,arm-st up. p.val for n!l chttrrh nsetp'-rs to a';eni DR. CHAPMAN'S SEIIMOX. Expresses Satisfaction at Opening of Eplsoopnl Mission. During his sermon at the Church of the Redeemer last night, Dr. Chapman took occasion to express satisfaction at the beginning of the Episcopal mission In this city. He mentioned having been inHartford earlier in the day. Al though when Dr. Chapman was there last spring he said he thought the res ponse to him was greater than he had ever witnessed before. Still last night he thought New Haven was responding better than any city he had ever been In. He laid great stress upon mlnls- M'OOUAkL is Fine solid oafe Kitchen Cabinet McDougall reduced from $54 to $27.00 Fine satin walnut McDougall Kitch en Cabinet reduced from $26.65 to $13.33 ETC. . etc; ETC. (See windows! Sale terms rash In three days! Goods stored until want ed! That's the story In all its com mercial nakedness! I THE CO., CHAMBERLAIN "CORNER STORE," ORANGE AND CROWN STREETS, j MfctT ME FACE TO FACE. the chuirh i", churchi-s Tiii-; :y r-orvli'ta lay at f:?A in II tin V. INC!' I.STJ It MSTIUCT. T'ic iviitorljiii ro-.ii nnl gullery of Summtrfh W chut eh w:ss crow-led lot-: evening to hear Tu ,-. D. S. Toy. The rommhtee --f litll s from Win chester district to make arransenv nt. for getting out tVio oil people nn ' provl ling conveyances en Friday (old people's day) was appointed as fol lows: Mrs. George F. D.ivls of 231 Division street, Airs. B. B. Broadhent of 911 DWwell avenue, Mrs. William Pierce of 23 Willis street, Mrs. G. W. Turnbull of 486 Dlxwrll avenue, Mrs. F. A. Kirby of 235 DIxwell avenue. There was a man from our town Who just got wondrous wise, For he found no neckwear the town In ORANGE STREET DISTRICT. The service last night at the First Baptist church was the most largely attended of any yet held In the Or ange street 'district. It was specially Impressive following, as It did, the meeting for young people In the after noon when over eighty persons crowd ed into the aisles and altar of the church signifying their acceptance of Christ as their Savior. Dr. Granstaff had for his subject "Choosing or Not Choosing." His text Was Joshua xxiv, 25. HOWARD AVENUE DISTRICT. Mr. Stough conducted the evangelis tic services at the Grace M. E. church In the Howard avenue district as usual last evening. He took for his text: Mark I, 15: "The kingdom of God is at hand; repent ye, and believe the gos j pel" The singing was especially good, j The after meeting was largely attend ed. That would equal Dlsbrow's ties Tra-Ia That would ties. equal Disbrow's YOURS, JAIL MEETING. Mr. and Mrs. Asher spoke yesterday morning at 9 o'clock at the county Jail polng there through a driving rain storm. They were accorded the best of attention by the prisoners. i.i-rp :: .; ti!in :u'iS apir.-rjr;ii(r i, .,'". xh;!-.:t ar.d .v triut!" nn?e f nui of tl-e Ml II !'--'OV C"l h hiti-rrst srl co- Hd 1,-),; il .vm-.-I-'l-:u;:i?, i!T- x!.!'-' 'o, n-;--!:'.'; to il th-'i ij-.-.tus of r 'euiosls ;u ' t he ; t-i '.for ill? j Gillespie's Drug More PRICE LIST. TOILET ARTICLES. Gillespie's Velvet Cream 19c Gillespie's Cold Cream, 1-2-lb Tins. 30c Gillespie's Cold Cream, 1-lb Tins. .50c Gillespie's Tooth Powder 20c Gillespie's Tooth Liquid 25c Gillespie's Antiseptic Solution, 4 oz 20c Gillespie's Antiseptic Solution, 8 oz 35q Gillespie's Antiseptic Solution, 16 oz 50c Gillespie's Eas'em Foot Powder... 25c Gillespie's Chilblain Lotions 25c Gillespie's Talcum Powder ..10c Gillespie's Talcum Iterated Pow- dr 15c REMEDIES. Gillespie's Anodyne Liniment 25c (Rubbing Oil.) , -Gillespie's Household Liniment. . .25c Gillespie's AVhlte Pine and Tar. . . .20c (Cough Remedy.) Gillespie's Tolu, Tar and Wild Cherry ,,,.25c , (Cough Remedy.) Gillespie's Honey and Tar 25c (Cough Remedy.) Gillespie's Prescription No. 55.... 25c (A prescription for coughs.) Gillespie's Emulsion C. L. Oil 50c Gillespie's Tasteless Preparation of C. L. Oil 65c Gillespie's Croup Remedy 25c Gillespie's Headache Powders 10c Gillespie's Headache Wafers, small, ...... ..f.. .10c Gillespie's Headache Wafers, large, 25c Gillespie's Pile Ointment ,25c Gillespie's Witch Hazel 25c Gillespie's Elm Lozenges. 5c Gillespie's lirouchlal Lozenges. ... 10c Gillespie's Syrup HjpophoKphatcs.50c Gillespie's Beef, Iron and Wine... 29c Gillespie's Beef, Iron and Wine... 50c Gillespie's Iron and Manganese Peptonato 69c Gillespie's EIIx. Catnip and Fennel. 25c (For crying babies.) Gillespie's Phosphate of Soda 25c Gillespie's Llthhi Tablets .25c GILLESPIE'S DRUGSTORE ' 744 CHAPEL STREET. Second Door from State Street. Across the Street from Yale National Bank. presidency of Dr. Abraham Jacob! of New York city. Hygienic, social, industrial and eco nomical aspects of tuberculosis, Ed ward T. Devine of New York city, president. State and municipal control of tu berculosis, under the presidency of Surgeon General Walter Wyman of the United State public, health and marine service. Tuberculosis In animals and Its rela tion to man, Dr. Leonard Pearson of Philadelphia, president. In connection with the congress a series of public lectures will .be given by some of the most eminent of the foreign investigators. ; .a f an ui- t : hit- ivMed in .-reii!.is!. t. i'fte a ti.5 lyc.v' , to Oi.l itt.'lS.l- -,1;. t- -j r.'.tfon of .nat'-j .cute fine arid i fh- eiveT.-.is: t-i; ,-.: et-try-B-nei ai fi:-:u apiii;;; tu-j o, f ".; to we'-1 -rv.o the eo-i!"-r.a-J.-n of tV SaHont' f.-dera i i e Wonitin's clubs throufeh h" fttrte eKr.n'.i!eer. T'or-.y-.!x of th? fo-e!am cuntrle are ' ::ti V wl'.h thy e .n.'p si nnd will be pievnl! In th" atither'.nT. Tha tnn-i-S 'f h 1 n -1 !o-.':l e e,::i-l' tees rf :he?9 e-ion'fieg Include srlen'lRts, In e f !:-;i ! . ;. hyN-nls'. .".nd ftirilMri.'S .f high iir.k. Tha French eommhtee n a n'.trih.-rshlp of over 30 and ln md s men of p-omln?nee In pub'.lo life ;s well fis In sclentl."c resca-ch. ?lnei the orj.inizailon of tho Inter national congress on tuberculosis about "ventten yesrs agi, the gatherings i.ive been he'd every three years, the previous meetings having taken place i Me mine, France, Itutsla, Austria. Italy and England. The American Mistress will have the distinction of In? the first at which' the Spanlih peaking countries will have a promi nent part, and it will be the first a: hleh Pnanlsh will be one of the official languages. The other languages are frman, French and English. The Cen tral and South American countries will ;e well represented In the congress, nd the national committees for those countries have organized and Include men who are actively identified with the antl-tuberculosls movement. The congress will be divided into seven sections, each of which will be under the direction of men of partic ular distinction In their respective fields. These are the sections and the chairmen of each: Pathology and bacteriology, over which William H. Welch of the John Hopkins hospital will preside Clinical study of tuberculosis, pre sided over by Dr. Vincent Y. Bowditch of Boston. Surgery and ' orthopedics. Dr. Charles H. Mayo of Rochester, Minn., president Tuberculosis In children, under the TO IMIFVEVT TIJR GRIP. LAXATIVE PROMO Qi IXIXE removes l.e cnino. There Is (in'v ono "BROMO Qi'l.xi.NR" l..-.k for signature of K. W. GTIuVrc. l'5e. WESTVILLE DISTRICT. Mr. Sheldon preached again in the Westville district last evening. He took for his text: "The Power of the Word of God." POLES HELD FOR MURDER Mutilated Field at Body Found in Peabody. Mass. Peabody, Mass.. Jan. 12. In the I search for rlews to the murderer or murderers of Lndwyclt Kubals. whose shof-kinply mutilated body was found yesterday In the open field in the rear nf the Bliiney f-.rm on Wsshinjttnn street. State Ofluers Neal and Wells, assisted by tho lceal ofileers. exam'n ed about 100 Pol-'s in this town to-day. The i-ftVrs found one man who said be saw Knhats nd a Rirl walking up the lane in the field where the body wa? di!-overet on Thursday night. A little later, the witness says he saw five men follow the couple. .Inbn', Joarph and Karl Gerry, three Polish brothers, rnd ljanrn tmm. i s I mean that 55c nn lMr B oovpky. who won- tiken into custody 5 ,,J, . . B ! last nilrllt on suspicion ill be given iirdi mg iu-iiiv: 1UK. JIM DISBROW HE SELLS HATS. Corner Church and tenter Sts. OLD PEOPLE OF NEW HAVEN, CONN, NEED VINOL It Strenirthens and Vitalises. With old age comes feebleness and loss of power; the organs act mora slowly and less effectually; the blood is thin, sluggish and watery; dlges tion Is weak and food is not assimi lated as it used to be. Vinol repairs worn tissues and checks the natural decline. It tones up the digestive organs, aids assimila tion. makes rich, red blood, and strengthens every organ in the body. In this natural manner Vinol replaces weakness with strength. Vinol is not a patent medicine but a delicious cod liver preparation which contains all the medicinal body build ing elements of cod liver oil in a con centrated form, taken from fresh cods' livers, the useless oil eliminated and tonic iron added. It is because we know so well of what Vinol Is made that we offer to return money If it fails to benefit. Hull's Comer Drug Stores, cor. State and Chapel Sts., cor. Howard and Con gress Aves., New Haven, Conn. HAS' f!0 jURiSDiCTlQPJ Hale's Attorney Makes statemeut on tiijnAr PjNwi'mlo.'i. Plate's .Attorney V.'iUUm H. Wll-i.-nis, '.eh. n ii:t-r icu-i- i l-y the Jour-n.il-O.iuner l.i.-l. twrihiR in rejrnrd to the iinne-iuieemi iit ' thiit a request had Ken M-tit by J1;itt;i,-iV O'flvh-n, of ' :. -'.fit, to 'the slate's attorneys asking, t'leni to nkr aetlon 'toward roseeniiinr t'n- Ni ' Itiven rood for lliir' li'iii ir on lt' falris while pass- ng tiiror.'jh Connecileut, said he had 10 juris :i--t!on In fie matter. Mr. O'l'rleft has iaken he mat er up in 1 h' lievlns It to be aainst the law niiv pccts to have prosecutions taken t'P- Mr. Williams sild he refused to be Invrvlewed on tie matter. He said, 'lowever, that he would make the ta'ement t'-at he had no Jurisdiction over violations of the liquor law. to emu a roi.n is oxr day Take LAXATIVE PROMO Quinine Tab lets. Drupsrists refund menev If it falls to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signa ture Is on each box. 26c. JANUARY SELLING WOMEN'S DRESS SLIPPERS. White, Pink, Blue, Gray and Black. MEN'S PATENT AND DULL PUMPS. Men's Cordovan Bluchers and Bals, $2.79. Women's Patent Vamp, Dull Top Button, $1.79. MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S HIGH CUT BOOTS. ONLY GOOD SHOES.1 The New Haven Shoe Companj 842 and 846 Chapel Street! SUBWAY CLOSED BY FIRE Threatened Collapse of Skyscraper Walls Ties Vp Service. New Tork, Jan. 12. The empty, tot terlng walls of the burned out Parker building, rising 150 feet above Fourth avenue Into which they threaten to topple at any moment, have driven, all traffic from that see'tlon of the busy thoroughfare and tied up the Subway service between Fourteenth street and the Grand Central station at Forty- second street. The ruins stand between Eighteenth anad Nineteenth streets and nearly over the subway tube which from Fourtenth street to the Grand Central In a general way follows Fourth ave nue. The authorities have taken every precaution and accomplished all that Is possible by shorting, and propose to take no chances. It was feared that the Jar of the trains In the Subway might still further effect the weakened walls which if they fell would In all probability cut their way Into the un derground train way. WE STRIVE TO EXCEL In quality of goods. , In fairness of prices. In satisfying every patron, no mat ter how small the purchase may be. In skill of Prescription Compound ing especially. Telephone orders promptly filled and delivered. V Ciiy Hal Pha maoy Co!, NEXT TO CITY IIAIX. pnEScniPTiox specialists. W. A. COLESLVS, Manager.' Tel. S13-4. UARliAN' SEES YELLOW. PERIL. Justice of the Supreme Court Predicts World-Shaking Conflict. Washington, Jan. 12. In a speech be fore a dinner of the Navy league of ih Timtort St.ite.n at the 'New Willard hotel on Friday night Associate Justice Harlan of the United States supreme court predicted a world wide conflict between the white and the yellow races that would slnke the earth. Justice Harlan placed the Impending conflict at a period too remote for present alarm. His remarks were in advocacy of a great navy. "How large a navy ought we to have?" he asked. "That is a question I cannot answer any more than wheth er a hospital ship ought to be com manded by a naval officer or a sur geon. I don't care how large a navy n- have - but I want to see a navy large enough to take 'care of the Pacific and Atlantic oceans ana our pons on "The trend of the immigration of the whl to peoPle In tne rast nas Deen lrom ont to west. There has been 'none from the west. Just across the watef there is a country with an immense nnnniution whose commerce we are seeking. Wo refer to the people of !Asla as the yellow race. There are leonnnnoo Chinese, as strong physically and mentally as we are. There is over there another nation whose people are Bill Suits and Overcaats ' 'Modern' ' in eyerjr res-; pect, ' and' every 6ri6 "a" bargain atrt)ur STANt) ARD prices of $J 'jI. $lO and $15: to go for the next ten days at ;; yj ' 8 and $12 GRASP THE OPPORTUST V A i i itY. Opposite foil's Theater progressive and ambitious, we may some day see a skilled army in Japan of 6,000,000 to 10,000,000. They will say: 'You claim Europe as your country. This Is ours. Get out!' I don't think they have any such Idea now, and wa have no hostility toward them. . But there will be a conflict between tha yellow race and the white race that will shake the earth. When it cornea I want to see this country with a navy on both oceana that will be strong enough." h4M4.4-4.4.4H'Mf4-'H-44' TSCHAIKOVSKY'S ACTIVITY Revolutionist Charged With Inciting Reign of Terrorism. St, Petersburg. Jan. 12. Although more than a month has elapsed since the arrest of Nicholas Tschaikovsky, representative of the Russian revolu tionists, on Nov. 23. no report of his imprisonment has yet been made to the ministry of justice, as required by law. It is merely said that Tschaikov sky is held by virtue of a special order issued by Premier Stolypin. Vice Min ister of Interior Makaroff is conduct ing an invehtigation concerning Tschai- kovsky's activity in Russia since the October manifesto. The police claim to have evidence that the revolutionist leader attended the socialist revolu-i tion congress at Tammerfore, Finland. j at which he advocated a reign of ter-i rorism and ','isited several places In j the Interior as well as St. Petersburg on a proselyting trip. It is charged; that he maintained close relations with the terrorists in Finland. i X II M i M 1. M j The the mu m i ANNUAL Reduction Sale OP FURS IS NOW IN PROGRESS. , We Are Offering THE BEST VALUES OBTAINABLE. J , Largest, Choicest Assortment in the City. t t t i 795 Chapel Street. CO. i