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ETARILISHED_1860 _ _ NEWBERHY, S. C., FRIDAY, MAY It189. - TIEAWE,$.0AYA
FiRST TROOPS IN THE CAMP,
TIHE PE1OVLE o1HEI TIHE WAI SOL.
DIERs AS THEY MARCH IN.
Field Om11cers Choben-Joseph. K. Alaton
Blado lite Colonel uni James II T111
mnan LIlentemnjt Clonel-A Stirring
Day in the Capital of the State.
(The State, 4th.)
When you see the countryman
fresh from between. the plough
handles, coatlets, wearing only. a
faded flannel shirt upon his body,
marehing in ranks alongside the
gallant young man from the city
who has for the timo deserted his
law office, each bearing a rifle, march
ing side by side in ranks to answer
to the call of his country for volun
teers to defend the flag of the
nation there is no longer room for
doubt that old South Carolina
would come to the front as she has
ever done when the sound to armi
uns made. Such was the picture
presented on the principal street of
the main thoroughfare of the capital
city of the Palmetto State yesterday
and -the picture made men who saw
it feel proud that they were South
At last the troops of this State
have been put on the march and if
are to be of the kind that came
yesterday, no one need fear for an
instant that the glory of the flag
that bears the palmetto emblem will
be tarnithed in the slightest degree
5 hen the war is over and the flag
has been furled and laid aside until
the next call to arms goes forth.
These men had heard the call of the
Governor; they did not wait to soo
who their regimental officers would
be. Their patriotism was equal to
to the emergency and they came
like true South Carolinians to take
The people came out to see them
and to cheor them, wifhing them
godspeed on their way. The Cuban
flag that they carried was likewise
cheered. The men had that in their
faces which showed that they were
in earnest; that they feared not any
foe; that they meant business; that
sonmething higher and nobler than
more parade was the mainstring that
moved them on to endure prospec.
tive hardship-even death. Now
these men are in camp awaiting the
commands of those who have been
placed over then.
Yesterday was unquestionably the
most eventful day in Columbia since
the stirring tinies of the '60s. Old
voterans-some minus a leg, some
carrying an empty coat sleev-stood
by to soc the boys pass, and their
war spirit ro9e until their friends
hardly recognized them.
South Carolina's full quota is as
sured and today the troops that are
already here .vill be supplemented
by those from other points. Tbey
will come in rapidly and the com
mandor-in-chiof expects to see all of
them in camp in the next two or
Those who visited the camp yes
terday afternoon when the first
troops arrived andi occupied it, wit
nessed warlike scenes. It was the
first time that the benutiful and1
peaceful hill in the highlands have
had armed meni marching and sleep
ing upon them, but all agreed that
no hills better fitted for the purposoe
could have been selected.
It was yet early yesterday morn
ing when the events or the day be
gan to develop in quick succession.
At da(ylight the fore in charge of
Colonel Newnham wvas again hard at
wvork pitching the tents at the mil
tary camp in the vicinity of Hyatt
park. This work, together with the
preparations for the reception of the
troops in the afternoon, was kept up
all dlay without abatement.
It wasi abOut 11 o'clock, howevor-.
hefore the Governor ('nded all spec.
ulation as to who would be the reg.
imentail and field otlcers from this
Stato in the United States volunteer
army. HIe announcedl all his ap
pointments about that time and so
far as known they give universal sat
isfaction. Not a single selection of
the Governor hmas boon eriticized by
any one so far as known. He se
lected men of known military cx
porience ard in choosing them man
aged to got officers from nearly
e cry port'on of the State making
the body about ai representativo a
one as could have boon obtained. -
Here is the list of apoiutees:
Colonl-Joseph K. Alston, Co
lumbia, at present Major Palmetto
regiment, State militia.
Lieutenant Colonel-James H.
Tillmau, Edgefiod, at Present lieu.
tenant colonel of the First regiment,
Senior Major-Marcus B. Stokes,
Hampton, at prosent second lieuten
ant, U. S. A.
Junior Major-John H. Earle,
Greenville, at present lieutenant
colonel Fifth regiment, State militia.
Adjutant-John D. Frost, Jr., Co
lumbia, formerly captain, State
Quartermaster-J. E. Jarnegan,
Marion, until recently United States
consul to Honduras.
Surgeon-A. S. Hydrick, Orange
Assistait Surgeons-J. P. Young,
Chester, and J. M. Lawson, Union.
Serguant Major-L. M. Hasolden,
Marion, at present student South
Chaplain-The Rev. G. W. Bussoy,
Parksville, Baptist pastor.
Major-Henry T. Thompson, Dar
lington, at present captain of the
AS TO THE OFFICERs.
The lieutenant is 28 years of age and
married. Lieutenant Colonel Tillman
is the eldest son of the I-Ion. George
D. Tillman and a nephew of the
senior United States Senator from
South Carolina. H had had admira
blo military training. He was, like
the colonel, educated at the Virginia
Military institute, and has been in
the militia since a boy. He has
risen from privato in the Edgefield
Hussars through nearly all grades
until some timo ago h was elected
lieutenant colonel of the First regi
The adjutant, Mr. John D. Frost,
Jr., is from this county. He is an
admirable military man. He gradu
ated from the South Carolina Mili
tary academy with first military
honors, being senior captaiin, and
fifth in his class, in 1891. Since
then he has seen good servico, hav
ing been captain of the Richland
Now forms of commissions had to
be printed for- the oficers and this
occasioned a dolay). It waa nearly
dark last evening when the new
blanks were delivered to the adjui
tant general. The commissions will
be made out immediately and signed
cAPT. FULLER ON HAND.
Capt. EzAra B3. Fuller, U. S. A.,
who has been detailed to muster in
the troops furnished by this State,
arrived yesterdiay mnorning and re
ported to the Governor, lie lhas
been all over the camp ground and is~
readly to begin work, lie cannot do
anything, however, until the regi
mental surgeons have be'en examined
and commissioned. They have to
be mustered into service first; then
they will proceed to examine the
moni who have come to the camp);
this dlone, they wvill turn the men
accepted over to Captamn Fuller, who
will at once muster them into the
service of the United States. It is
exp)ected that Adjutant Frost will be
the first man thus handled.
In order to get the surgeons ex
amined properly the warui depart ment
has sent Dr. Lewis, U. S. A.. to Co.
lumIbia, amrnd Governor Ellerbe yes.
ter-day ap~poimted D)rs. B. W. Taylor
and( Williami WVeston "Imiombelrs of
the examzining board of surgeons for
the p)urp'hos of examining into t he
qnaliicationms of the regimental sumr.
goons that have this damy been ap
pointed." Dr. Lewis arrived last
night. Surgeon Hydrick camo with
him. T1he b)orrd will orgamnizo today
and exammne the regimental sur
Lieutenant Stokes, U. S. A., is
still in the ega1n service,and, an
been detailed to act as quartermas.
ter and commissary oflicer of the
camp here. He has wired the do
partment asking for permission to
-cept the appointment given him
by the governor of his Stato.
Tieutenaut Stokes got to workyos
terday immediately upon his arrival,
and in conjunction with Colonel
Nownham wor 4d like a Trojan, try
ing to get everything in readiness at
the camp for the incoming soldiers.
Owing to the short space of time al
lowed it was well nigh impossible to
give the men anything like camp
comfort and fare last night. The
o'icers did the very best they could
under the circumstances, however.
TENTS GREATLY NEEDED.
Adjutant General Watts returned
from Washington at midday. He
brought the news that the depart
mont would endeavor to forward
proper equipments at the earliest
possible moment, but could not tell
when that moment was to arrive.
And this is rather a serious matter;
the Stato armory has been emptied
of its entire supply of tonts, and that
supply does not exceed more than
half the numnbr required, if that..
General Watts says that he can
furni-h no more. It is propostd, un
der theso circumstances, to put
many of the men in partially com
jAeted houses very close to the camp
and if necessary quarter some of
thom in the large Hyatt park audi
The government is pa) ing all the
expenses, upon the approval bills by
the Governor, until su.h time as the
troops have been muitko 2d in.
CHARLESTON REPo0r' "READY."
During the forenoon the follow
ing telegram was received at the exe
Charleston, S. C., May 3, 1898.
Gov. W. H Ellerbe, Columbia, S.
D.: Battery filled. Await orders.
This was received with pleasuro
by the Governor and the military
mon present, when the message came.
COL. CLAFFY IEPORTS.
About tho same timo this report
3amo from the colonel of the First
Fort Motte , S. C., May 3, 1898.
Gov. W. H. Ellorbo: Edisto Rifles
and Bamber Guards ready. Will
report third company today. Ar
range for transportation or wire in
I. M. Claffy,
Colonel First Regiment.
EDOEFIELD ALL RIGHT.
'The third company referred to, so
Col. Tiliman states, will be the Edge.
leld Rifles, wvhich will be recruited
from the Salkuda Rifles and the Ca
pers' Light Infantry. Col. Claffy
had not been notified that the Edge.
field Rifles had been reinstated as a
part of his command, it seems, and
he tailed to get a call to them until
two or three days ago.
SUMTER IN THE PIoTURE.
Sumter, S. C., May 3, 1898.
To Gov. WV. H. Ellerbe: The Sum
ter Light Infantry reports full quota;
have accep)ted them. Please wire
year acceptauce. D. J. A Uto,
THE FIRST TO AaRIvE.
Yesterc ay occurred the first move
mont of troops undler the Governor's
call. It was 3.30 o'clock when the
trin~m came puftY.ng in from Spartan
burg with the company from Union
aboard. The men were in thrl, yes
tibuled coaches which thre Southern
had furnished for thoem. There was
am crowd about the station and alo'g
the streets, and the war fever was
running high. The Palmetto Regi
mont Band was at the depot and
playved popular airs while the p)eople
cheered the first company to arrivo
at the rondezvous. Tfho Johnson
1? ifles qnickly filed out, arid two flags
wirni found in the ranks, bot h were
very birgo and made of c.heap cloth.
One wvas a Unit.ed Slttes flag and
the other was the pretty flag of Cuba
Libro. Twenuty -on of the men were
in uniform. Tihe company consisted
largely of recruits, most of them ear
nest lookingi young follows from the
count ry. They were '72 strong. All
were from Union County except one
from Spart anburg- four from GafYney
and one from Glenn Springs. With
this company was Dr. Lawson, who
had a short timo beforo been ap
pointed assistant surgeon by tho
Governor. He had volunteered and
come along as a private rather than
not go to the front. Tho Cuban flag
was in the hands of U. I. Vincent,
who wore citizen's clothes. L. J.
Hamos carried Old Glory.
The company was quickly marched
out of the depot and took up a posi -
tion on Gervis street, to await the
arrival of the Newberry and Abbe
villa companies, expected at any
TWO MORE COMMANDS.
In a few minutes the next train
rolled in, the two last coaches being
handsomely decorated, the insc:rip.
tion "Newborry Guards" being on
the sides of the coaches. As the
train rolled in the band struck up
and the civilians and soldiers chered
the boys. As soon as the train
stopped, the men, all cheoring,
quickly filed out and got into line.
Mayor Evans, Mr. George S. Mower,
Mr. A. C. Jones, Editor Aull qnd the
Sheriff of Newberry County ca-e
along with the company. The com
pany luid a United States flag borne
by A. J. Cook and the small com.
pany flag borne by John Daniels.
The company bad along a beautiful
basket of flowers presented to them
upon their departure by two young
ladies-Missos Gilder and Fant.
THE AnnEVILLE nOYS.
As the e wborriais marched out
of the depot the men from Abbeville
formed. They came 110 strong, 35
being in uniform and well equipped.
These 35 wore the regular members
of the Abbeville Voluntoors and they
wore as handsome a body of young
soldiors as ever came to Columbia.
Besides they were as well drilled as
regulars. They had a negro drum.
mor. The company made a fine ap
pearance. Very quickly Col. Jones
who met them, had them out in Ger
vias street, and placing them after the
band, formed the line and marched
them ip Gervais street amid vocifer
ous cheering from the people.
ON To TH' CAMP.
It'ivas about 4 o'clock when the
three companies turned into Main
street, and marching by fours moved
through the principal thoroughfaro.
All along the stveet hundreds of
people, many being ladies, cheered
them to the echo. Reaching the
postoflice they were loaded upon
electric cars and taken to the Hyatt
Park station. Hundreds of civilians
wvent out also on cars, in buggies, in
carriagos and on bicycles.
In a short time the troops were
formed into line and marched to the
camp. Some sixth-odd tents were
ready for them. The Abboville boys
wvere assigned to the first row of tents
on the wvest and told to put six men
in a tent. Their captain talk them
that they could select their own tent
mates. In a short time all the men
were to be seen resting in their tents
and moving about the camp all cry
ing first thing for water.
Col. Alst.on, who having not yet
received his commission assumed no
authority, was about receiving con.
gratulations. Adjutant Frost was
here and there assisting. Hie was in
uniform. Fuller andl Liout. Stokes
were likewise on the grounds. Dur.
ing the afternoon the camp was
visited by many ladies, the Governor,
the Speaker of the House of Repre
sentatives, Justices of the Snpreme
Court and no end of ot.hers.
At the low~er endl of the camp Mr.
William F"itzgibbonms had plenty~ of
cooks hard at workc, on an eight hour
notice, p)reparing a suipper coniit
ing of coffee, bread, stoeak, hash,
hominy and potatoes.
At night the boy3s were a little
short of sleeping materialci, but it
was p)leasanIt and t he moon was shin
ing and1 they got along nicely. New
berry mn did night guard dluty.
Col. Alston took charge of the
campi in the evorning and1 was there
A LIVELY NIoJ'.'.
Not since the Darlington war hans
there been such a lively night in Co.
lumbia. Volunteers from theoGover
not's (nnrda marchc. np i....1 .d..
the streets headtd by a band shout
ing and ch1o1'n.;,and no end of war
enthusiasm wit i inanifested.
Tho volunteers of the Ricbland
Volunteers likowiso paraded and went
to the Fx cutivo Mansion. When
they got there they found that the
Governor had retired. One of the
ladies tossed the boys one of the
badges inscribed "To Hell with
Spain; Remomber the Maine," and
oin miggestiot, or Liiut. Smith it
was accop-ed with throo choors and
adopted as tho company's motto.
TllE 'ROllI III I ION 'OSITiON.
"All the Namn 'regentedI to t he con ventifonl
Woro Vottelied for by Strong 'rohibl
tionists Is l10leig In Full Sympa111tthy
To the Editor of Tho News and
As thero seems to bo sonio doubt.
in the minds of the peoplo of the
State as to the positilon of the Pro
hibitionist I would say, as I under.
stand it, it is the old light of 1892,
except that while at that timo it v'as
a fight against the saloon under the
barroom system, now it is against tlit
dispensary unler its present man
agoment., with its boer privileges and
hotel privilogs, and the original
packago store aind blind tigers,
which have sprung up with th e Hs
The question is whther wo shall
continue to sibnmit to laws forced
upon us against our wisbes, or to
make and onforco laws accoptable to
the Prohibitioni -t.
I doom it advisable to imcako this
statement now, so that if any of the
persons suggested by the Convention
have accepted under a misappro
hension they will have an opporiuni
ty to say so boforo their letters are
given to the press.
All the names presented to the
Convention wore vouched for by
strong Prohibitionists ai being in
full sympathy with the movement,
and if they are not the Convention
was incorrectly advised. This is in
no sense a factional fight, except so
far as it relates to prohibition, and
wo will welcome all who aro willing
to join us in making a prohibition
law for tho Stato, that will abolish
the sale of whiskey as a beverage in
overy form. A. C. JONEs,
State Contral Prohibition Committeo
Newberry, April 3.
In One Day.
TiHE 110OT 51'RINO$ OF AitKANSAH.
I heo Moutattin-Loc~ked MlracleIt of the
Tfho hot waters, the mountain air,
egnable elimate andl the pine forests
make Hot Springs the most wonder
ful health and pleasure resort in the
wvorld, summer or winter. It is own
ed and controlled b)y the U. 8. Goy
eonent and has accommodations
for all classes. The Arlington anid
Park hotels and (60 others iand 200
boarding houses are open all summer.
Having an altitude of 1000 feet it
is a cool, safe and nearby refuge
during thle heated term in thle southI.
For in format.ion concerniing Hot
Springs address C. F. Cooley, Manm
ager Business Meni's Loagne, Hlot
Springs, A rk.
For rodluced1 excursion tickets anmd
particulars or t ho trip see local agenit
or address W. A. Torkc, (Onn'l Pass.
Agent, Southern a Hy. , Washing 'ton,
5%Al M ION'S l'l.EIC '.
N. wI, viaI, Los ,U Js ')t il M i Oash tot
Jf)hLoo, MaIy -I. -.-A. dispautch to
he Dily moli from J(ey Wet, seiit
by wayv of Ti. Inpal ini order to esnp
cenr'hSOrhi p, asserts of p)osit ive knuow
ledge that lear Admniril Sampjso's
fleet will steam at full speed to
Porto Riro, eithetr to destroy or to
occupy the cotalinig sitationi a ai nal'l
base beforo theit Spaniish squad roin
arrives, and t hen puit to sea and try
to engage the Cape do Verde flent.
WIt,LL OCCUPY i.1PPIENIC ISLANDS
With 'u Ntroni bilnitary Force-Prcnii
May Nmni 4U0u-ral F1i1ugi Leu to Ma
Uilm1 La4 GoV# ral the Newly Acquired
Washington, May 3.-Tho cabinet
mepting today resulted in a decision
to await a report form CommoCo:o
Dowey and then to send him thc
number of troops ho dooms necissary
to enforco our control of tho Philip.
pines. The whole session was con
sunmod in i gonoral discussion of
pa;t events. Tho adminstration hai
practically decided to occupy the
Philippines with a strong military
force as soon as possiblo after the
commodoro's toport, which is expect.
ed by tomorrow, ias boen received.
For this purpose Pacific alop
troops will bo used. and it is expect
Dd that it least 5,000 will be on route
within tho next ton days. Thero
Loos not seem to be any doubt as to
tho governmmt'e purposo to hold
leio islands pending i fiUnl settle
mont with Spain, when they will be
nsel as a collateral to secure t ho pay
moit to the United States of a war
indemnity. High oflicials are of the
3pimlon that 11o1o of the powers will
iorionsly dispito our right to mako
iich final disposition of the islands
as suits our purpose in the enforce
mont. of war claims against Spain,
rmd in any ovent, this government
wi'' bo propared to contest any point
which may be raised on this svore.
As indicated in Secretary ',ong's
re(iest to(lay for an emergoney ap
propriation, the government will
tako stps it ollco to Supply Coml
niodoro Dowev's fleet. with provi.4
ions and other sppli"s, ilnelfuding
amIlullunlitioln and coal, and to this eid
will dispatch at the earliest possible
m1omlent . siffliCio'nt number of shiips
to tsuipply all possiblo liobids of the
Although without confirmatiou
from tiny otlicial hource, the naval
olicials are disposed to attach son
credit to the statement coming from
Paris that at the last accounts from
Manillia the American fleet. was ]ir
ing upon Corregidor island. This
island lies in the outer entrance te
the harbor of Manilla, and is about
t wenty-fivo ilesoB below tilt) city. It
is crowned by a lighthouse and lias
several modern guns.
The president 1118 FtIted )ositiVC
ly to the southern nelegation calling
that, ho had appointed both Genoralh
Lee and Wheeler major generals.
Thero is much speculation hero as to
what roles will be assigned to the
two now of1icers.
The cabinet has) dlecidedl, a ftem
having the victory of Dowey oflicial.
13y reported from that. oflicer, to ser.d1
anl airmy of occup)ation at once to thi(
Philippines to land at Manilla.
It is stated on the best auithIorit3
that thle p)residenlt is considering the
advisability of sending (General Le<
as governor general to the Phil ppines
that group~ of islands forming r
greater problem to he solved thar
Cuba, aifter thle hitter shaull havt
CAN (oOTo) TIIE F'ICONT1.
SItate iioiad of Comn' rol I'l'a mii n imortnt,
[Tho State, 5th.]
At the meeting (' S.taito boar(.
of cont rol yestordaRy morning, th<
b)oardI unanimiously adopted a1 roso
uioin inrst ructinug the various coun t)
b)oards of cont11rol to iniform all th<
d ispenisors8 and t hir elm'rks thati
they wished to go to lie warti thoiu
places woub b1o ~ held open lotr thlen
on t heiri ret urn, hbut woubl I be Iile
duirinug thI ei r absenice. Th'le res~olui
tion wa,s framIlO( so as1 to aplyl alsa
to all at tachies and emptlloyos of thli
Stat 'oh dl'isensry.
liemr il'art i limth warm..
(F."roml ant E'xchange. )
Theluy were tlkinig of the civ'il wa
thoelother' day, and1( thle older mem'fl
hores.* of the C compan ha11' ird compa sre
roiniiiscenc)es. "Wh~ ich~l side wer'
you1 on during thle war, Mrs. B. ?
asked thle kittenish young girl of th
palrty, tiuig to ai pret'Ity l ittlo we
mlan who had b)een horn in '($2. "
wvas in arms on the Southler'n side,
waas the (1nink anolv'.
ALLI WII CONFIRrMED ISY THE SJN
Tairty-Seven it ohso Two Gradeit-Of These
EIvVen ntro Major General% Including
Le ani Wheeler. and Twenty-SIx
Washington, May 4.-Tho Prei
dont today sent those nominations to
To be Major Genorals-Brig. Gen.
Josoph C. Breckinridge, Inspector
Gonoral U. S. A.; Brig. Gen. Ewell
S. Otis, U. S. A.; Brig. (Ion. John J.
Coppinger, Brig. Gen. Williams I.
Shafter, Brig. Gon. William M.
Graham, Brig. Gen. James F. Wade,
Brig. Gen. Henry C. Merriam, James
IH. Wilson, Delaware;Fitzhugh Lee,
Virginia; Win. J. Sowell, Now Jor
soy; Joseph Whooler, Alabama.
Colonels to bo Brigadior Geneials:
Thomas M. Anderson, l4th infan
try; Charles E. Compton: 4th cav
alry; Abraham K. Arnold, 1st cav
alry; John S. Poland, 1-1th infantry;
John C. Bates, 2nd infant ry; Andrew
S. Burt, 25th infantry; Simon Snyder,
19t.h infantry; H1ainilton S. Haw.
kins, 21h infantry; Royal T. Frank,
1st art.llery; Jacob F. Kent, 2tth
infantry; Saiuel S. Summor, fth
cavalry; Francis L. Guenthor, 4th
artillery, Guy V. Henry, 10th cav
alry; John I. Rogers, 5th artillery;
Louis II. Carpenter, 5th cavalry;
Samuel B. M. Young, 3rd cavalry;
John M. Bacon, 8th cavalry; Ed.
ward It. Williston, 6th artillory.
lAieutenant Colonels to ho Brig
adior 0enerials-lenry V. Law(on,
inspector (eneral; George M. Ran
dall, 8t h infantry: Theodore Schwav,
Assistant Adjutant General; Wn.
Ludlow, corps of onginoors; A. I.
Chaffee, 3rd cavalry; George W.
Dlavis, 1-Ith infantry; Alfred E.
Bates, deputy paynster General.
Chas. Patrick Egan, to h comilis
sary General of subsistence with
ra,ntk of Brigadier Goneral.
''ho Sen-,to in executive session
today confirmed all tle nominations
of Major Gonerals which had been
sont in earlier in the day by the
President. In the caso of Sonator
Sowoll the confiriatian was inme
diat , the Sonato following its usual
custom of acting upon the nomina
tion of a follow member without any
referenco to committeo. The other
ntames wore referred to the comnittoo
oi military affiirs and were almost
immediately afterward favorably re
ported, the coninitteo's vote being
taken in the senat cIaber. Con -
firmation followed in all cases with
tt comment excep)t ini thait of Gen.
Wilsoni. Senat.ors Bacotn and bind
say took occasion to speak of himi in
CHiLL & FfEVE3R
Among the notable featuiires of the
May Ladies' Homo Journal are an
illustrated article on Josep)h .Jeffer
son at home, "After Dinner Stories,"
ai page of brightly told anecdotes of
pronminent porsoniage4, and Rudyard
K ip)lg's famous J ubilee hymn,
"Roecessionail," set to music by
Reuinabll de Koven. '"A Cabinet
MXembo)r'sX Wi f" gives furt.her inter
et inig gimp~sesi of WVashingtoni so
cial-ollicial life, and anrot her view
"In'jsidoe of a H [undlred H omes"' isi
a fford'ed. TPhe i'econd inistallmuan of
. ul ia . i Marmler's nio.v(el tto, "'A
Hleaveni-Kissinig ibil,"' uandu "His
Chil1r1on" give an1 intterest ing1 variety
of fiction. Robert. J. Buirdott's
"M\y K indergarteni of Fifty Yeairs"
is the fi rst of a series of three ati -
clos by this popu3alai hmnorist. Ed.
ward W. Blok writes of the atholic
woman anrd her attire, and also note,
lhe dlecreaise o,f inltempo jrantce; Mrs.
S. TV. Itcorer t reatta of "'Stra.w berries
in Thirty Ways,'' anmd te.lls how to
* intortaini unex poected comnpainy. "The
Life of a Trained Nurse" is pictured
anmid dletailed1, while four sp)ecial p)ages,
"'Vacation D)ays oun a House Boat.,"
"Toni Weeks in Europe for 8200,"'
"'Comfort in Toent anid Cabin,'' and
".S~ummiter Pleasure-s for Suiburbani
Places,'' turn-i one's thoughts to sumi.
mner outinzgs. There are articles oni
wvoman 's attire and1( various house.
hold t.opics. By the Curtis Publish
imig Company. One dollar pcir year;
t on Nmin opy.rm