The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, May 14, 1909, Page 7, Image 7

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S6e '
Other Girl.
CopyrlKhtod , Iflu9 , by Associated
l.ltornry I'rom
To nil their friends then ) neeiued to
bo Homethlng essentially Incongruous
In the Idea of their marriage , l-'rleiuls ,
of course , as Is well known , have the
right to declilo those things.
Grace Ormlston was it Now Eng
land girl of an old Uoston family ,
who knew her Emerson by heart. It
Was even reported that she know
what Robert Browning meant when
ho wrote. :
Botobos and Sotobos and Sotobos.
Jim Garrison had been born nnd
roared on a big Kentucky plantation ,
and ho had obtained his education In
that ncliool which not only believes
but vows that a gentleman's education
Is complete when ho has been taught
"to ride , to shoot and to speak tha
truth. "
Yet their marriage had turned out n
happy one , for with all Jim's Igno
rance of books he was a gentleman ,
every Inch of the stalwart length of
him. He did feel a bit oppressed ,
though , nt times when Ills clever and
learned wife let him "slide out of the
conversation , " as he expressed It. and
showed by her manner that slio knew
It was over Ills head and that she ex
cused htm In sympathetic kindness.
The truth was that Jim would have
been quite u bit the better for It If he
had possessed more of n share of that
of which most men have too much-
Poor Jim didn't have a bit , and he
used to rub his handsome head rue
fully nnd with very genuine sorrow at
the harassing thought that he was not
good enough for his brilliant beauty of
a wife and that she must feel sonic
degree of shame for him when she was
surrounded by the wise and learned
people who called on them contin
When they had been married a little
more than n year a telegram came for
Jim while he was absent In Kentucky
looking over sorno of his land. Mrs
Garrison hesitated before she opened
the yellow envelope , for she was not
a woman who believed in letting hei
curiosity get the better of her , al
though she had her full share of that
delightful Instinct of her breeding.
However , she finally decided that
she should open the telegram to see If
It was important enough to forward to
Jim. Surely every one will forgive
that. Women ought to be curious. It's
part of their charm. Think of what
the world would bo without woman's
delicious curlosltylN
The message was short. But few n
the words were they were sufficient to
cause something very much like her
little world tumbling disastrously
down around the pretty ears of Mrs.
Garrison. The telegram was dated
from n village on Long Island nnd
said :
The cnrl Is dying. Como at once.
It was signed Jack Fnrrlngton.
Grace recognized this name as that of
ono of her husband's friends of whom
she had often heard him speak , but
whom she had never met.
Grace was not a naturally Jealous
woman that Is. nothing more than to
fBay that she was not any more jealous
than Is any good , true , warm souled
woman. She tried to remain unsuspi
cious : but , try as she would , she could
find but ono Interpretation for the
Her faith in Jim was too absolute to
believe that "the girl" referred to
could be her rival since their mar
riage. She never gave place in her
mind for one moment to any idea .that
her Jim was capable of the shameful ,
disgusting treachery such a surmise
would presuppose.
But she could not help but sco that
this girl bad some old claim on Jim
and the thought of such a claim on the
man whom she loved so passionately
sufficient to drive her nearly fran-
r She perceived that the sender of the
telegram had taken it for granted that
Jim would not hesitate to "como at
once. " And then she recollected with a
jtcen sense that gave her new pain
now that Jim always had spoken shy
ly and hesitatingly about Farrlngton
and had evaded all her attempts to
Induce him to invite this friend of hh
early days to their home.
[ "Her feeling wn8 one of total desola
tion. She moaned at the thought there
could be anywhere in the world n
woman with such a claim upon her
Jim that he must go to her deathbed.
Mrs. Garrison realized now and all at
.once how deeply and helplessly she
loved her handsome husband and how
empty all her world of knowledge and
art would seen ! to her if that love
were destroyed.
At last , however , she began to think
of the unknown girl who lay dying.
With a mighty effort she put aside her
owh grief and telegraphed to her hus
band :
llr Jim Garrison. Phenlx Hotel. Lexing
ton. Ky.
Coma home Immediately. A matter ol
llfo and death. GRACE.
She could not bonr to telegraph ta
him that -'the girl" was dying. To re
fer to her In such a way was repug
nant to every Instinct , and she was In
total Ignorance of tne girl's namo.
Before noon she received the ex >
pected reply. It tead :
Leave at noon Arrive tomorrow noon
Gr"ace Garrison , having forced her
self to sacrifice her own emotions and
her own wounded lave and anguished
pride , was not the woman to shrink
from making the sacrifice complete
and deep , howevo her feet mlghl
bleed on the weary way.
She telegraphed to Farrlngton thai
Jim would reach homo , nt noon of the
i 'next day and would come down to
Long Island Immediately and mean
time determined to expedite' lib trip
In every manner. Whoorer this1 wiv
nn , was to Jim. Grace resolved that
Jim must reach her bedside before
death closed her eyes If she could
make It possible.
The railroad time tables showed her
that connections could not be made
until very late In the evening , and she
decided that he must bo hurried down
In her automobile.
It wan a xwlft machine that had
been bought especially for her use by
her mother , Jim had steadfastly re
fused to learn to drlvo It. But Grace
decided that It would not do to have
the chauffeur drive Jim on mich an
errand , for fear of gossip among the
RcrvnntB. She came to the bravo de
cision that Bho would drive tlu > ma
chine herself
It was a very worried and excited
man who ran to her at the gate of the
railroad station. "Tell mo what It
means. Grace ! " cried he.
Grace Garrison had faced the sacri
fice , but she was a woman. Her face
grew stern and cold. She replied that
a crowded station was hardly the
place for such confidences and waited
silently till ho was in the automobile.
Then , when they were whizzing on
their way to Long Island , she looked
fixedly at Jim and without a word
handed to him the telegram from Far-
Jim read It silently. Ills face de
noted some distress , but It denoted
more bewilderment.
"I'm The Girl Is '
awfully horry dying.1
he said. "It sort of breaks me up.
Hut If she had to die 1 wish that I
had been loft in pcaco till I had fin
ished business in Kentucky , 1 was
just closing a very profitable little
transaction. "
Grace looked at him In shocked
amazement. Jim stared at her and
opened Ills mouth to say something ,
but thought better of It. Grace turned
her face away to hide her tears , which
she could not repress , try as she
would. She did not trust herself to
speak except once or twice to ask the
direction from Jim. The last time she
fancied that she heard him chuckle ,
but dismissed the Idea as a morbid
Farrlngton met them with a cordial
handshake and a strange cheerfulness ,
which was explained when he said
hurriedly to Jim that The Girl wai
much better. Then ho asked coldly if
they would not like to see her.
Jim replied in the affirmative with
out a moment's hesitation , but Grace
held back. Then Jim chuckled. It waa
an unmistakable out nnd out chuckle.
Bewildered , wondering , Grace fol
lowed the two men as Farrlngton led
the way to the stables.
A rather feeble looking mare whin
nied when she saw Jim and made a
weak effort to get upon her feet.
On the way back Jim said with a
happy smile : "You'll have to read up
on ono subject , anyway , darling. Any
body who knows anything at all about
racing knows The Girl. She's the win
ner of the Shenandoah sweepstakes ,
the Cumberland futurity and the Gold
cup , and she belongs to the racing
firm of yours truly , Garrison & Far
rlngton. I'm glad she Is better : but ,
sweetheart , even If she had died I
would have considered her well paid
for by the knowledge I've won through
your misunderstanding about that tel
egram. Am 1 very stupid , darling. If 1
think thai you love me , even though I
don't know much of literature and art ? "
And Grace Garrison gave him a re
ply that convinced him that he was
not stupid.
Preparing Robin Beefsteak.
On a certain occasion I saw a sturdy
specimen of the robin tribe on the
lawn searching for provisions for his
family of clamorous gormands. At
lengthby / tugging nnd perseverance ,
he succeeded In extracting a lusty
angleworm from the tough sward and
was making the effort to fly to bis
net with the prey. But Mr. Worm
rebelled. More than that , be writhed
and squirmed with the greatest en
ergy , and the bird that had come to
market so b'ravely was in danger of
finding his provisions so unruly that
he could not reach homo with them.
But he was not to be defeated so
easily. Stepping to the board walk
near by. he deliberately began to pound
Mr. Worm down upon the hard surface
with an emphasis that bade fair to
finish all protests nud writhing. And
so It did. A.dozen pecks , and not only
was the little fellow's beefsteak ready
for transportation , but it was ready
pounded for the brojler or ln this case
consumption without the aid of broil
ing. Young People ,
He Did It ,
A teacher had just finished explain
ing the use of the ditto marks when
she noticed one of her young search
ers for knowledge searching for It in a
story book. So she made him stay
after school and told him to write tha
sentence "Always pay attention" 100
times. '
In a very short time he gave a glad
Ihout , "I've did it ! "
"What kind of language is that ? "
she remarked severely. "And you sure
ly haven't had time to do it. "
"Well , I'm done It , then. Anyhow ,
here it Is. " He held up bis paper. The
sentence was written once at the top
ami the remaining surface was cov
ered with dots.
"But you haven't done It ! " she ex
He gazed nt her scornfully.
"Course I have. Them's ditto marks.
Made 'cm ninety-nine times. They're
good things. "
What else was there to do but to let
him go at once ? And she did.
A Stranger to HI * Way * .
A distinguished bishop of the Epls
copal church , arriving late at a smal
town one night , found the hotel closed
and , hammering at the door for admls
Blon. a neighbor stuck his head out o
an adjoining window with , "Say
stranger , knock like the devil I" tc
which the bishop replied , "I don'
know how , "
The city council ' holds Its regular
lay session'Tuesday evening ,
District court will convene at Mad-
son a week from next Wednesday.
Damascus chapfcr , No. 25 , R. A. M. ,
iolds a regular session tonight nt S
C , 13. House has sold Uio properly
list sutith of the A. Degner residence
o Miss Ethel Long.
.1. C. Clianlhorlaln now holds title
o M. C. Hazcn's former residence ,
ho roBiilt of n real estate deal.
Miss Kayo Livingston , assistant
hluf operator for the Nebraska Telephone -
phone company , Is taking a week's
The Wonians Missionary' society of
ho Congregational church will meet
vlth Mrs. M. A. MacMlllan Tuesday
ftcrnoon at 3 o'clock.
Letters which have ucen received
icro from A. II. Brnuchle , at Mur-
lock , state that ho Is Improving In
lealth and expects to return to work
n a weolc or ten days.
The pallbearers at the funeral of
ho late Ludwlg Sledschlag at Christ
lUthcran church Sunday afternoon
vero : Gottlieb Prlbnow , Henry Erts-
icr , Julius Dogner , August Kaun ,
Vugust Filter and Herman Spierlng.
lov , J. P. Mueller had charge of the
May 18 and May 20 were announced
odny as the dates for the annual re
citals given by the music pupils of L.
Coenlgsleln. The Koenlgsteln reclt-
ils will be hold at the Auditorium , as
usual. A three-act comic operetta
vlll bo a distinctive feature of the en-
ertalnnient of the evening of May 20.
Sunday afternoon , despite ihe
somewhat chilly weaUier. was the oc
casion of many fishing expeditions
and a few picnic parties along the
Ivor. The number of fish In the
stream was not perceptibly dlmln
shed. Nine boats , representing vir-
ually all of the local lleet , were on
he Northfork.
The folowlng notice of the death of
klrs. Henry Fuhrman , In the Omaha
3ee , will bo of Interest to Norfolk
leople , who well remember the de
ceased when she used t& visit her
brother , Morris Mayer , here : "Mrs.
Henry Fuhrman , sister of Theodore
Mayer of Omaha , Is dead In San
Tranclsco and the body will be taken
to Seattle for burial. Mrs. Fuhrman
formerly lived in Omaha and also In
Fremont , being well known In both
cities. Only a short time ago she
passed through Omaha enroute to her
liome In the west , after a trip to
On the formal complaint of the city
physician , Di. J. H. Mackay , a war
rant was Issued In Justice Elseley's
court Monday for the apprehension
of Mrs. John Gamble , the object of
the complaint being to secure Mrs.
Gamble's admission to the state hos
pital here. Constable Bilger , with a
woman assistant , took Mrs. Gamble
to Madlbon later In the day for exam-
nation before the county commission
ers of Insanity. Dr. J. B. Peclval ,
superintendent of the Norfolk hos
pital , called at the Gamble home the
latter part of last week at the In
stance of the husband and declared
Mrs. Gamble to be a fit subject for
the state hospital. Mrs. Gamble is a
Filipino , and married John Gamble
when the latter was a soldier In the
Islands. Twin sons died not long ago
and neighbors are reported to have
inflicted a series of fortune telling
seances on her , though physicians
tmve not as yet attributed her pres
ent mental condition altogether to
these facts. It is believed that the
hospital treatment will restore her
J. M. Covert was'In Plain view Sat
Julius Froehllck of Madison Is In
the city visiting his uncle.
Charles Wlneburger was In the city
over Sunday visiting friends.
D. Mathewson returned Saturday
night from a business trip to Walthlll.
Miss Lola Brush has gone to Baker
City , Ore. , to visit her sister , Mrs. H ;
L. Senger.
Mr. and Mrs. John Kllllan of Cedar
Bluffs have been In Norfolk , the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Kllllan.
Dr. J. H. Mackay went to Madison
Monday afternoon to testify as a
medical expert In the Gamble Insan
ity hearing.
John Quick , M. MoollcU , M. L. Ogden -
den and W. N. Huso are In Columbus
as delegates to the grand lodge of the
A. O. U. W.
Justice George C. LambeHvit
called to Prairie dtl Clliett , Wl8. , at
noon by the death bf a brother. The
telegram wan received yesterday.
Miss Edith Barrett arrived home
Saturday from Pierce , tre school
which she has been teaching near
that place having closed for the sum
mer vacation.
George B. Chrlstoph will go to Cen
tral City Tuesday , his position as
president of the state board of phar
macy making it necessary for him to
attend the examinations which the
board holds there this week.
Mr. nnd Mrs. E. E. Watson and
daughter , Miss Bethel Watson , of
Plalnvlew were In the city over night ,
the giiests of Mr. Watson's sister ,
Mrs. Ira M. Hamilton. Mr. Watson
left at noon to attend the grand lodge
of the A. O. U. W. at Lincoln.
Miss Bertha Stllson of Atkinson
was the guest of Miss Carrie Brush
Saturday and Sunday , returning homo
Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Irvln and Mr.
and Mrs. F. E. Melcher went to Plain-
view In their automobile Sunday
morning , returning in the evening.
John W. Fetter left at noon for r
Hastings to attend the grand lodge ol I
the Knights of Pythias. Mr. Fetter
will represent Morning lodge , No. 20 ,
of this city.
The Norfolk Country club member
ship now stands at seventy-two char
ter members. At least ten proapee
tlvo members are listed , In addition i
to those who have already signed.
The meeting for organization will be
hold Wednesday evening ,
Fred Hawksworth was In the city
arranging to leave for hla now Trlpp
county homestead. He bought atenm
at Plalnvlow nnd Is driving overland.
Asa K. Leonard's ' setter bird dog
Patsy , recovered from a farm house
between here nnd Pierce , Is securely
chained most of the time to prevent
o lonurronco of the disappearance ,
which for several weeks threatened
to force Mr. Leonard to train a now
hunting dog.
Dana Cole of Nellgh , the 13-year-
old freshman lad who made such n
hit In Norfolk at the north Nooraska
high school declamatory contest , ex
actly duplicated his success nt the
state contest at Alliance. He hail
virtually no opposition at Alliance , the
judges being as unanimous m his fa
vor as the spectators. Accompanied
by County Superintendent Ward of
Antelope county , thewinner of the
humorous declamatory contest passed
through Norfolk Saturday evening on
his way to Nellgh. Hero the victori
ous Nellgh party from. Alliance Joined
the Nellgh baseball team , also going
home after n victory.
Only the failure of a quorum to bo
present , and such failures under the
circumstances are rare , It Is believed
can prevent the question of Issuing
licenses under the present seven-sa
loon ordinance from coming before
the council Tuesday evening. The
general Impression seems to prevail
among those In touch with the situa
tion that enough councllmon will vote
for issuing seven licenses to break
the present drought. This Is the
present situation , which may , of
course , change before Tuesday's meet
ing. At any event , the meeting will
attract a hall full of spectators. Mon
day evening marks the end of the
first week of Norfolk's experience as
a prohibition town.
James Maynnrd returned from
Omaha , where he had been visiting
his family.
John A. Mullen was called to Fre
mont Saturday on account of the se
rious illness of Mrs. Mullen , who is
there with her daughter.
William Smith of Nlobrara was In
the Junction Sunday on his way to
Mrs. Charles Long returned home
from South Dakota , where she had
been 'visiting her son and daughter
the past month.
Frank Kanote received a message
Sunday from Fremont stating his
brother , Robert , was not expected to
live. He left for that place on the
noon train.
L. V. Kennerson sold his property
on South Fourth street to a party
from Long Pine.
Mrs. Hugh Dick returned home
from Monowl yesterday , where she
had been visiting her sister.
Mrs. M. P. Ryan left for Omaha
this morning.
Miss Mable Robb came up. from
Wlsner Saturday evening to spend
Sunday with her sister , Mrs. Julia
Mrs. Bessie Fisher returned home
from Omaha Saturday.
A. B. Dillon of Oakdale passed
through the Junction yesterday on his
way to Lincoln to attend the grand
lodge session of the A. O. U. W.
Miss Geneva Moollck returned from
Pllger last night , where she had
spent Sunday with her cousin , Miss
Bessie Etter.
Llttell Cannot Recover.
Wayne , Neb. , May 10. The death of
County Superintendent A. E. Llttell ,
the well known north Nebraska school
man , Is expected at any time , there
being no hopes of his recovery. He
was taken sick about two months ago
with typhoid fever , and while at times
It was thought that he would get well ,
skilled medical aid could not break
the fever. He was also afflicted with
Anti-Cannon Outbreak.
Washington , May 10. For the want
of a quorum the house took no action
on the president's message recom
mending remedial legislation for the
island of Porto Rico.
Speaker Cannon fought to have the
message referred to the coinmitee on
ways and means , but an objection by
Mr. Garrett of Tennessee , who wanted
it sent to the committee on Insular
affairs , which has not been appointed ,
opened the whole subject of house
hies. There being hO such committee ,
Speaker Cannon said that in suggest
ing the reference he did ho had in
mind the present condition of the
house only , four committees ha"lng
been appointed , of which the commit
tee on insular affairs was not one.
A long argument ensued over rho
right of the speaker to override the
rules nnd ended with n motion by Mr.
Garrett that the speaker be "directed
fonhwith to appoint a committee on
Insular affairs to consider the mes
sage. "
The vote disclosed out 105 members
present , far short of a quorum , where
upon the house adjourned with the
president's message still on the speak
er's table.
In the senate the message was re
ferred without discussion to the com
mittee on Porto Rico.
Bur wood Stock Closes Season.
The Burwood Stock company , of
Omaha , in "The Girl From Out Yon
der , " will come to the Auditorium on
May 21 , a week from next Friday ,
and so far as Is known at this date ,
will bo the closing attraction of the
present theatrical season In Norfolk.
The same company will be brought to
Norfolk which presented "The Devil"
here earlier In the season.
Norfolk's Good Fortune.
The Burwood Stock company has
been at the Burwood theater In Oma
ha permanently since the middle ol
August , last year , save for two Inter
ruptions similar to the present one.
The week of May 17 , the Burwood
tlioator Is occupied by Mrs. Flake and
"Tho Blue Mouse , " respectively. The
regular Burwood company will , ac
cordingly , leave Omaha for u wcck , |
visiting Beatrice , York , Hastings , Co-
lumbuB , Norfolk nnd Fremont , re
turning to , the regular Omaha en
gagement at their own theater on
May 23.
Omaha Schedule of Prices ,
On Its tour of the stn'itho Bur-
wood company will retain Its regular
Omaha schedule of prices , from 75
cents to 25 cents. Special scenery
will ho brought from Omaha for the
production of the piece.
"Tho Girl from Out Yonder" was
made popular by Adelaide Thuraton.
Morphine Taken by Mrs. Boyle Take
Razor From Him.
Mercer , Pa. , May 10. The Boylcs
contemplated suicide , nil right.
Take Razor From Boyle.
That threats of n double suicide *
made by Mrs. Boyle last night were
not more idle words was shown today ,
when It became known that n razor ,
which had been secreted in his clothIng -
Ing , was taken from Boyle today nnd
that Mrs. Boyle had taken what she
says "enough morphine to kill two
people. "
The morphine was taken between
midnight and daylight but had little
effect on the woman. In the cell ul-
joining Mrs. Boyle there Is a woman
who Is said to bo nbdlcted to the use
of morphine nnd who has ben supplied
with It during her Imprisonment. Mrs.
Boyle is said to have secured several
tablets from this woman and to have
swallowed them.
She was rendered partly uncon
scious during the night nnd wai very
sick this morning. It is bollevod the
effect of the morphine caused her to
collapse In the court room.
Fearing nn attempt to carry out
their threats , Sheriff Chess hnd Boyle
carefully searched before taking him
into court today. A razor was found
secreted in his necktie.
As a further precaution Sheriff
Chess today took from Mrs. t3oyle
three hat pins and removed all the
glasses she had in her cell.
Boyle told something today of the
murder in which he implicates the
alleged third party to the abduction.
It was committed , he says , In Youngstown -
town , Ohio , twelve nnd fourteen years
ago. He says a man by the name of
Welgel was with a party of others on
the third floor of n house ; that there
was some drinking nnd then n quarrel
during which Boyle alleges the third
man hurled or pushed Welgel from a
window to the paven.ent below. There
was an Investigation and a verdict of
accidental death "was returned.
W. S. Anderson , counsel for Boyle
in the kidnaping case , lived at the
time at Youngstown and is said to
have made an investigation. He said
accidental death was the only verdict
possible on the testimony presented
at that time. If Boyle has any I now
testimony , his counsel says he did not
disclose It to them. His counsel stat
ed that If Boyle has letters from the
third party which would show the
payment of hush money In connection
with the murder , It might have had
some effect In the kidnaping case , and
If they can be produced now they may
serve to get him a new trial.
Only Fifteen Years If Good.
Plttsburg , May 10. Mrs. Boyle , sen
tenced at Mercer today to twenty-five
years In the penitentiary and to pay
a fine of $25,000 and the costs of the
prosecution , may only serve fifteen
years. The usual allowance for good
behavior would reduce her time to fif
teen years , and the fine will not have
to be served out.
by locnl applications , ns they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There Is only ono way to cure deafness ,
and that Is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the
Etistachlan Tube. When this tube U
inflamed you have a rumbllnp sound
or Imperfect hearing1 , and when it Is en
tirely closed , Deafness Is the result , and
unless the Inflammation can bo taken
out and this tube restored to Its nor
mal condition , hearing : will be destroyed
forever ; nine cases out of ten are
caused by Catarrh , which Is nothing
but an Inflammed condition of the mu
cous surfaces.
Wo will give One Hundred Dollars
for any case of Deafness ( caused by
catarrh ) that cannot bo cured i > y Hall's
Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO. . ,
_ , , . _ , Toledo. Ohio.
Sold bv Druprslsts , 7Co.
Take Hall's Family pills for constlpa-
tlon ,
Philippine Tariff Up.
Washington , May 10. The Philip
pine tariff bill was reported to the
house todav by Chairman Payne , of
the committee on ways and means ,
who gave notice that he would call it
upon Thursday next. No agreement
was reached regarding the amount of
time which will bo devoted to debate.
H Is not expected that this will be ex
tended , and the probabilities are that
the bill will bo put through In a day.
. Labor Czar on Trial.
Chicago , May 10. Martin B. ( Skinny -
ny ) Martin , president of the Associ
ated Building Trades of Chicago , and
generally referred to as the local
"czar" of labor , was placed on trial
hero today before Judge McSurely ,
charged with Uio extortion of $1,000
from Joseph Kllcka for "settling a
strike. "
Taft Appoints Southern Democrat.
jVashlngton , May 10. President
Tnft today sent to the senate the
nomination of Henry Graves Connor , a
democrat , to bo United States judge
for the eastern district of North Car-
ollna. .
Mrs. Longworth Has New Auto.
Columbus , O. , May 10. Mrs , Alice
Roosevelt Longworth has applied to
the state automobile department for an
automobile license , which Register
Fred H. Carloy has expressed to
Washington for her.
Baha'o'llah's Follower * Plan to Own
Tlulr Own Building In United Stntei.
Such progress IIIIH boon made by tlm
Bahal movement In the United States
that the Now York delegaton who re
turned recently from Chicago , where
the first general convention was hold ,
reuort that the American followers of
Bulm'o'llnh are now planning to erect
a great temple of thor | ftilth.
This will lie the first odlllce of the
kind on ( he continent and the second
one In the world. It will be In or
near Chicago. Its im-hltcoturo will lie
a departure from nil existing forms ,
but will not be eiiHtorn , as might bo
supposed from the oriental origin of
the rollidou.
Mount ford Mills , ono of the leaders
In the movement In Now York , mild
on bin return that the Bahal move
ment was constantly gaining follow
ers and that nil parts of the United
States , as well IIH Canada and Hawaii ,
were represented at the convention.
There are five groups of Babuls In
New York.
The object of the movement Is the
religious unification of the world. The
forerunner of the faith. All Moham
mod. rose In Shlraz , Persia , in 1811
and announced himself as preparing
for the Promised One. He called him
self the Bab. an Arabic word signifyIng -
Ing "the door. " lie was persecuted
and t > l\ years later put to death by
the Persian government on being con
victed of heresy.
The real founder of the faith , Balm-
o-llnh , succeeded him. He and his
followers were sent to Aero ns pris
oners. To him the Balmls refer rev
erently as "he of Acre. " The present
head of the faith is the son of Balm-
o-llah , known as Abbas EfTcndl , who
.was born on May 23 , 18-11 , on the
very day that the Bab\proclalmod the
coming of the Promised One.
Portola Festival at San Francisco In
Honor of Spanish Explorer.
San Francisco Is to have a week of
reVelry , like the Mardl Gras , next Oc
tober that will be long remembered.
It will bo known as the "Portola fes
tlvnl , " and It Is to be In honor of Gas-
par do Portola ( accent on the last
syllable ) , who was dispatched by the
miens of Spain to explore this great
western country and who , In October.
17C9 , reached the peninsula and from
the heights of Pllpur point looked
down upon San Francisco bay. De
Portola was afterward distinguished
as the first governor of California.
The festival will be opened on Oct.
19 nnd will continue for almost a
week. During that period the city will
be at homo to nil the world. Guests
will be Invited from the eastern states
and from foreign lands. They will be
asked to come nnd se . the metropolis
which has been born anew nt the
Golden Gate.
Not So Short.
Ho was supposed to be a poor but
otherwise honest young man , while she
was admittedly a thing of beauty.
"Will you marry mo ? " he asked.
"No. " slip answered.
f'Yon are very Hhort. " he muttered.
"Ditto , " she replied "That's why
there Is nothing doing In the matrimonial
menial line. ' '
"Oh. I don't know. " he sneered , ns
ue extracted an obese billhook from an
Inside pocket and displayed a number
of $1.000 bills "I'm not so short. "
Whereupon the unwary maid tried to
fall upon his neck , but he gnicefully
sidestepped , and she fell to the floor In
a faint Chicago News.
Made It Clear.
Sergeant of Royal Irish Constabulary
( Intervlpwlng new member of the
foreci-Well. Maglnnls , 'tis the fine ,
sthrons , lleoliy lookln' fella ye are.
Now. If a desprlt man nttnckted ye
wid a knife an * n pistol , would ye run
or fight V Recruit Shurc. yer honor. 1
would ! Sergeant-What , ye would'/ /
Recruit -Bogorra. 1 mane I would not.
for ! Sergeant Ah. now that's bettherl
G'long wid ye , me bucko ! London
He Took the Chance.
"No , " she said , nnd there was that
in her voice which told htm she would
neither change nor falter In her re
solve "no. 1 have vowed to marry
none save one brave and strong enough
to swear that should he ever bo elect
ed president he will give the vote to
woman. "
De Lnncy , such was his love's abound
ing depth , hesitated not at all.
"I swear It ! " ho cried and fell upon
bis knees before her. Exchange.
Tibetan Test of Character.
The Tibetans have some strange
tests for ascertaining the character of
n man , said Sven Iledln. One is by
means of n hole In n block of granite ,
through which the individual has to
crawl. If ho is an honest man he will ,
according to the theory of the Tibet
ans , creep through , but If a scoundrel
he will stoo in the middle.
Hit Home.
Tommy Paw. what Is three card
monte ? Mr. Tucker It's the most dia
bolical , infernal swindle that ever any
body er er oh. it's some sort of a
gambling game with cards , I believe.
Tommy. Chicago Tribune.
Not Too Often.
"They toll me New England Is full
of old maids , " said the Philadelphia
girl. "Now , I suppose you Boston girls
don't orten marry ? " "No ; only once ,
as a rule , " replied the Boston girl.
Philadelphia Record.
The Best Advice.
If you arc about to do something
which may cause trouble , ask the ad
vice of a man who has tried It. His
advice will be stronger than that of u
moralist , and It will be backed by ex-
Dcricuce. Atchlson Globo.
Moving Pictures Give Many at
Molokai First View of World.
Several of the Unfortunate bul Eager
Spectators Had Never Seen a City.
Result of the Contribution of Spe
cial Fund to Buy a Machine.
Ono of the most iiiarvolmm experi
ences In the history of the Moloknt
leper settlement came to the pooplu of
that Hhut-ln Isolation a short time ngo
when a moving picture machine waa
Installed In Berutanla hall , their pub-
Ik1 place of assemblage , for their enter ,
It was , not merely that they twn
moving pictures for the first time , but
for the first time , to n very great iiuin *
bcr of them , It was their first gllmpsa
Into the world beyond the narrow con-
flues of tin * settlement. Very many of
them had never seen a city until the/
saw those projected on the moving pic
ture screen. Elephants , camels , Inmrft ,
lions nnd the other animals of the cir
cus or the zoo were presented to them
for the first time. Fire engines , pollco
patrols , moving troops , the thousand
and one commonplaces of the ptcturo
maclilnc , came to them not only with
the force of novelty , but with the ef
fect of something unheard of nnd un
dreamed of before.
Some months ago at the suggestion
of Superintendent McVeigh of the set
tlement a movement was started to
procure a moving picture machine to
be sent to the settlement for the enter
tainment of the people there. A fund
was contributed , the machine and n
supply of 111 inn wore bought , nnd R. 1C
Bonltie. who has traveled the world
over scouring strange scenes 'for mov
ing picture exhibitions , volunteered to
go over and Install the machine.Thla
ho did , and the greatest Interest In
the matter was felt at the settlement.
Every operation of the process of In
stalling the apparatus was watched by
nearly the whole population , nnd when
finally the first exhibition wan given
wonder nnd excitement knew no
In addition to the films that have
been provided by the donors for the
settlement , Mr. Bonlnc took a largo-
number of his own films to exhibit
there for the entertainment of the pee
ple. So Intensely Interested were they
that no amount of repetition of the pic
tures seemed to tire them. At their'
earnest invitation Mr. Bonlne decided'
to remain another week at the settle
ment to exhibit his own pictures often
enough so that every one In the settle
ment shall have opportunity to sco
them and more thoroughly to instruct
some of the lepers how to manipulate
the machine , so that there need be no
interruption In the regularity or fre
quency of the exhibitions after ho
It Is expected that funds for new
films will be donated from time to
time by the public In Honolulu , BO that
the people at the settlement will have
new moving pictures to look nl at In
tervals. ' Mr. Bonlno soys that In nil
his experience lie has never seen such ,
absorbing Interest in moving pictures ]
anywhere. Honolulu Special Corre
spondence New York Post.
New Yorkers Marvel at an Easter
Parador's Floral Pillow.
There were ninny novel features to
the Caster parade In Riverside drive ,
New York , the other day , but the cou
ple who attracted most attention com
prised n middle aged man nnd woman
obviously out to exhibit their spring
What drew the eyes , however , waa
not HO much the man's ultra shiny cha-
peau. gray spats nnd accura * ° ly press
ed frock coat us his companion's enormous -
mous peach basket ha t a ml costume of
brilliant colors , which no man could
It was a new fashion In bouqucta
she initiated that left the passcrsby
ngape. It suggested nothing so much
as the floral pillows once popular at
some funerals.
The body of the bouquet was of vie
lets. This was outlined at the top
with a double row of lilies of the valley -
loy nnd nt the bottom with n largo
cluster of bright red roses. The cntlro
creation extended from beneath bcr
chin to her wnlst.
"It's easy to tell where that came
from , " one startled spectator said to
another. "The husband's nn under
taker. "
President Taft's Baseball Pacsv-
President Taft recently received' aTo" >
annual pass to the baseball games at
American league park. It wna pre
sented by Thomas C. Noyes , who la
president of the Washington baseball
club. The pass was Inclosed In a
black leather cardcase bearing the
initials of the president engraved In
"Why , I didn't know Washington
was In the American league , " the pres
ident sold. i
"Oh , yes , " said Mr. Noycs , "th-
Washington team has been In the *
American league for some time. "
"What are you , " replied Mr. Taft-1
"tail enders ? "
This brought a laugh , but Mr. Nbyoi *
promised that the team would nmko a
good showing this year , especially
after the president hod promised to at
tend some of tbo games.
To Be Highest Telephone Line.
A telephone line is being constructed
over the Alps , which has the highest
altitude of any telephone line in the
Been that have honey In their moutba
have stings In their tails. ScotUali
Prorerb ,