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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 5, 1905)
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SCENE OF RECENT FATAL FIRE IN
SHOE FACTORY AT BROCKTON, MASS.
SEEKS PAUL JONES' GRAVE
Gen. Horace Porter Writes of His as Yet
Unsuccessful Quest for Remains of Hero.
WMT SMART WOMEN ARE WEARING
Psricsan Idea in Corsets.
The I'ari-ians. always evolvin
s?;sv new th-n:: in corsets, are wear
Ine stay- mac- til what is called "tri
cot." a corset, apparently, termed of
Tie latest trioct corsets are cut
-. ?r long indeed, well awaj to the
l.nee. a circumstance which must puz--.e
those who zre not aware that TJe
r rset i- rot bcsed in its extremities.
. .- a knittei s!U substance, yet does
i. . str.teh, so that it held- a soper-
,adant fizure in' -aiTh exceeding
tv fan and firmness while lending
. - -X quite to tiie moveccnts of the
This trfcoT e ret wfcich has been
.-ernag itself thunh n t in such
: otabte forte, tor tome tin.e promises
ather well for coirfort. wLi.r its -"il'.ence
is guarant--d l- the fact
that the Paris iennt- has aaupted it.
Sheer Face Veils.
The nwe:t cf the face veils are so
-j-eT that it will nece--ar u- par-
i.ase a more liiiera! a!.o3Bce of
i:em than heretofore Th re is uoth
ir.c which wli give such an air of
E' steel rover" to even tht most sue
,ysful costume as a veil which has
"o-t t- freshnes- The various ie
r.dicals ostentstionsly devoted to a
t'onifa.B f interests from time to time
g.v- directions bow to iresren an old
.II, but tbf result of following such
instructions is pretty nearly always
s'-'ss of ume. loss of the veil (such as
: wasi. and on! too oftn loss of
"'.'inper a well The oid veil is sel
fa if ever worth the effort of refur
b.sning. Many women who do not care for
:- so-called "fu-siness" which the
;r.jper care of ii-: require-, salve
a :r COTsrience b; rurchasin:: a lartre
: iinber of oil- fr th- same sum
l.at tormerly 'a t the!'- purchase
Ti us. irtead o: 'n veil at 51
:. ;.. the wil' purchase four at 5J
fr.ts. and it is a question whether a
" irrect and tre.-h app-earance :n the
::::-'er of her vr.il- 1.- not mam
'ained for a loneer period by this
I:t!e excursion into the land of econ
omics. Snring Tailor-Maae Walking-Costume.
Q,T ' S
S5- sc "
I: ... - .. '. a:th t:ir-
I'aL uq-?. T: -r..r- :- :nniniec witn
.;nes ol blac.v Lr . l-taeeL thv box
pleats. The t::rlr -nttmg bodice Las
r vers and cuffs of ah:t- edged with
Lck. and vtive'-coverec tuttons.
Beat 3 egs- sLchtlj. aid tablespofn
rf sugar. teaspoon of salt. 1 cup .vf
n.ilk; cut stale bread in slices 1 inch
thick, soak in thi -mixture, and cook
r. hot buttered spiier unt:' brown on
Urtn sides. Serve with apricot sauce.
Apricot sauce Dram canned apri
tvts from ths-:r sirup and rub through
t sieve to 1 cup of pulp and 1 cup of
tieavy cream beaten until stiff, sweet
"r. to taste. Peaches can be used the
same waj. either canned cr iresfc.
Sift together 2 cups of fiour. S level
teaspoon of baktne: powder and half
-. teaspoon cf salt, stir into a sott
Latter with a scant cup of milk. 1 egg
well beaten and a tablespoon of but
ler melted: pit the batter m S but--
-ed aiuffic pans and stick into the
or of each ti-Mvs of apple; sprinkle
with sup -sasonati witn spice and
: 3ke. Eat with butter on it: makes
' zood dessert by making a pudding
Latest in Embroidey.
To be verv swar:r.r indeed, em-
. -o. iery trust be kv bi iiniul on the
-i-t. cot ru en b: th- ard and
mu"t b couc!v oi or set in
v- h sotn" :- s'Ti-I so that the
. - ct .- .-...ul rar: 3nJ expecs-
As to te new model-, in spite of
: pbecy. all inartistic pressure from
. ndOB tailors, the broad shoulder
--maics. and sleeves, though full at
tt top. droop and do not stand out
? if built of wood and Bteel for a
This means grace cf outline and
realtli in a way. for the minute any
thing narrows the shoulders, the
waist, in natural sequence, is pinched
to preserve harmony of proportion.
ind then all beauty of outline van
ishes. Heating Food Without Fire.
At vnrtons recent food exhibitions
ttere has beer, en snow an invention
tor heating food ithont fire and with
rut tht usual trouulesome accessories
of pots and j-ans An innocent look
ing tomsTo soup tin has tour holes
punched at ont ere, and immediately
thai is done the whole thing begins to
&zz and boil. It is left fcr five min
utes, until the heating materials evap
orate, turned upside down md left lor
another five mrnntes. then it u opened
in the ordinary way. when thoroughly
cooked soup c.tn be pour 2d out. Its
name is calorit, and the rood, which
is prepared by some well known Srms,
is of the first quality. About a dozen
varieties of soup can be had. and the
same number of entrees besides cof
tee. cocoa and chocolate.
Tied Girdle is Quite Frenchy.
It is quite possible to have a dif
ferent girdle for every gown, and to
have them .oak natty and nice with
no trouble a all by adopting the fol
Take two varus, and a half of rib-
r- ! "iTJ,se
i 5lfc":. rR
llHI.Sr-Ji.' -5r.JLr-" - Jik
F"-2 -;v; v5
bon more or less, accordtr? to the
waist measure. After skirt and waist
are properly adjusted place the center
of the riboon at the center of the ,
waist front. Run the ribbon around
the- waist, cross at the back and brtnz
the ends in iront again. Cross them
in the middle and pin securely- with
a safety put. through the bodice and
cermet, and lie the remaining ends :n
a scan little bow exactly over the
pin If the sides of the zirdie sho- '
&n inclination to slip (.owe they can
be fas;ened op with a pin which is j
put in "blindly." that is. just under j
the edge of the ribbon, this edge is
turned over and cover the lastening. I
The same app!:es to the point :n front, j
When properly r.u' on and fastened,
this gird.e bears al! tae earmarks of
the lat-st thins in Frerch belts, even
to the jaunty bow in front, and no one
would guess that it owed its style to
one larg safety pin and a piece of rib
ton. A:-' J.AJLi. '-rV
Numbers of hats are made cf trans
parent Neapolitan m Llack. while and
"Alice" blue, a bright blue over
gold, takes its name irom the presi
Polka dots, little woven rings and !
triancies of color, appear on the i
choicest white tabrics. j
A waistcoat belt that is half girdle
and half waistcoat has little thumb ,
pcckctF slit in the front. J
Clever girls are braiding their own i
linen trucks with narrow linen tou- '
taclie over a stamped pattern.
Even the lont?. tirht coats are cut
ery low m iront. to show as much of '
the inlly blouse as possible.
A front pane! covered with French '
knots m self color is a teature cf one
or two prt-tty linen gowns.
Bunche of gold and silver and
green grapes are tucked in the twists
of hats bent close to the hair.
Catchy Silk Stocks.
Keep up your taste tor fetching
cellars. One I saw is made of shaded
tafleta the biuish green, the pinkish
blown and the brownish yellow,
whereof so many tafieta shirt waist
suits are made. There's the high
stock and then in iront a little knot
and trom this two ends, which are
just like an ordinary lour-in-hand,
only that the lower half cf each end
consists of a piece of accordion-plaited
silk which spreads out in a flirta
tious little tan. Quite catchy, too.
are tfco?e wi;h bows fcr a finish, be
cause the end of the bow& are also
With a littl pice of accord:cn
rlarol s.!k i : apparently possiie
! make a nam neck finish lor any
frock. Exchan sre
Silver to 3e Much Worn.
Silver apr-ears in all the most fash
ionable dr-?e anil millmerj. and
there i- n 'Jenjinz how immeasur-at-iy
suoer.o.- i; i m effect and in
roid tast' to tht sold trimmings
which "rt' .;o lavishh used lat year.
in-: which alwas were inclined to
F-::rct vulsar ostentauon. Besides.
th he- of irilver biei.rl- with a ana
ler of colors which cannot be com
b:r.e: successiulh w.th sold. Green
and cld i pucestive of Mr. Tracy
Tupman as a brigand with the "two
incn tail." which o creatly exciteJ
Mr. Pickwick s ire . green and silver
ri.es a vision of Undine. Blue and
silver, violet and siher, rose and sil
ver, black and silver are all Lelitrhtful
combinations. wherea? the introduc
tion of gold in the place of the white
metal would at once result in gansh
uess. Black Cicth Frock.
A black cloth irock is a standby
which most women like to have in
their wardrobes A pretty specimen
of the tailor-made order had an all
rourd skirt braided with about seven
lows of fiat black braid and a braidec
corselet band The back was ar
ranstec in a few tiny flat plaits. This
skirt cculd be worn with any kind of
blouse, and was accompanied by the
tiniest braided bolero. This made an
txtremel nta- spring costume.
t . -'O-- - : . --fss?
T.r vessels of all kir.d may be kept
fror- ru-titis by piac.nsr them near
the ire art-.- they bae been washed
an! w.Pfd vlr.
One of the new wall coverings thac
ere print t-1 in -oft toiler and cainty
patterns. et can b s pongee o3 with
water, is best for a nursery.
If a lamp gets overturned water
will be of no use in extinsruishing the
flames. Earth, sand or tlcur thrown
on it will have th desired effect.
Match marks on a polished or tar
nished surface may be removed by
nrst rabbin:: them with a cut lemon
and then with a cloth dipped in water.
It is a good plan to wash the silver
daily after use with a chamois leath
er saturated in warm, soapy water.
In this way it i possible to keep the
silver bright without the use of plate
Utility i". Silk Slips.
of color-.! silk are worn un-
cer sheer gown
and a fashionable
V ri ' -,iT H - fi
BEAUTIFUL BELT NOVELTIES FROM PARIS.
f woman stocks her wardrobe with no
less than half a dozen of these prin
cess underdresses in various colors.
White is a staple color for a slin:
pale blue and pink are much mere ef- j
tective. and they enhance the beau- j
tifu! hand work en the gown. The '
pink is equally dainty and effective. '
and when this color is more becoming
to a woman than blue it is wise fcr
her to choose it. thouch the latter is
more of a summer sllade than those i
bordering on the rose. !
i rimrr.inc fcr Lincerie.
Fashionable women are taking
pia:n wane corsets and trimming
them with lace around the top. put
ting on the lace in little drawngs
across the front. It is caught up with
ribbons. Inside there are set many
little ruffles cf silk to produce a full- !
ncs; across the bust. j
A m-usseau set consisted of ten i
pieces. There were the usual pieces
of underwear to put nest the skin.
These were made cf ncinsook and I
trtmmed with pale blue dyed lace, i
with patin ribbons, very narrow and j
t:-d :n manv rcsettes. A white cor- i
set was trimmed with pale blue lace, i
i and there wa a nisht robe trimmed '
1 in the same way. with two petticoats ;
1 to match. With this set there went ,
! a httie kimono jacket, cut off just be
j low the waist line and elaborately
f tr.mmed with novelty plaid taffeta,
laid on in fiat bands.
Baked Indian Pudding.
Sift slowly three tablespoonfuls of
jellow meal into one pint of boiling
milk, stirring all the time to keep
trcm being lumpy.
Let boi! gently five minutes. Be
careful not to bum: then add one pint
of cold milk, one-half teaspoenful of
salt, two tablespoonfuls of susrar. one
teaspoonful of cmser (or. if liked.
cne-half grated nutmeg), and two eggs
Stir all well together.
Pour in a buttered baking dish, ant
bake in a slow oven for one hour.
"his is bu.. il - liClT coth, and
trinn.eu vit.i rows 1.1 lt.. and fancy
buttons. Th? collar anu est are of
white, embroidered in color to match.
Hat ol" white straw trimmed with
Nov It's the Redingcte.
The redmgote suit is shown in ah
materials. Blue is no the most fash
ionable color this sprinc. but a blue ,
chiffon tafteta gown made with a red-1
mcote skirt was very modish. Both '
skirt and redincot- were side plaited '
and were finished at the hems with a
tancy braid, in which white, green and !
a little bright red appeared. The red- (
mcote opened in the front and the ;
braid was carried up on either side.
A very wide crush zirdie of the taf-'
feta and a smart little bolero formed .
the waist of the crown. '
New Wrinkle in Batiste.
Batiste with broderie anglaise
sicnis are charming for blouses. This
, very thin cotton cannot be as durable
j as linen or as linen ought to be
' but it is so pretty that it attracts. Dot-
ten swiss. dimity and Persian lawn
are other thin fabrics used for dainty
blouses. They are beinz worn under
jacket? at the present time, of course.
with the addition of under-slips of
lawn or China silk.
Boiled Salad Dressing.
Beat thrr-e eirgs light and add irrado
aliy a sill of viregar. a taMespoonful
cf susar. a half-teaspoonful of salt,
a tea.- poor ful o French mustard and
a dash of paprica Beat hard and
cook, stirnnr: steadily, until the boil
is reached, then add a teaspoonful of
butter. Continue to stir until this is
melted i take from the fire, beat hard!
for several minute? and put away to ,
cool. Keep in icebox.
Tea jackets have now come in
replace the more Sowing garments !
ence on view at the hour of 5. They
are made of lace, of soft velvets, or
cf embroidered crepe de chine, when
their wearer wishes to be in the
neisrnt ot tashion.
The tea ;tiet generally is worn
with a moderately low cut dress, with
a collar of :ruipure or of some light de-
sicn in fur
i t , "!k
IHmfisSS!-3?'? 8 . " .i-vx il'3-' -- lH-'2K3rBZvL2V.
V ' -Vr ""?3!rii'i-r liftV.!ri.Tir-i- - iSKciJp''?z34T,-?-4?,j'f3 V'lti:' '!
Vv Ss;Aiit5r4?;l i r? s & -& , Pt U&zW
March 20 a boiler in the L of the big
R B. Grover shoe factory . in Brock-
ton. Mass.. exploded, and the flames,
quickly destroyed the debris, spread-
mg to the main factory and burning j
that and several other buiidngs. Sixty- '
OBSERVE RULES OF WAR
Combatants in the Far East Have Been
Scrupulous in Their Conduct.
Up t-I. within th memorj ot peo-
pit now living ciitlized nations wagec
v.ar mucr. a do savage races at th:s
piesent daj. Now. of course, all u.i
is altered. Modern tc:en::f.c warfare
1 hedged round with as man rules
ond regulations as is modern scientific
icotball, and the same penalty is in
curred for toul or unfair pla name
ly, the stern disapprobation of the ,
The rules of war were never observ
ed so scrupulously as the are now. ,
Even the slightest hint irom one bel
hgerent that its opponent is not ob
serving the rules of war brings the '
eves of the whole civilized world to
bear on the alleged offense,
one belligerent have cause
plain of the behavior of the other, it
makes a formal protest to the neutral
nations, provided those nations were
signatories at. the Peace Convention
a; The Hague to that rule of war alleg
ed to be broken. Up to the present.
i'owever. there have been few com
plaints during the Russo-Japanese war,
and even those have mostly been
traced to the independent actions of
j. lew soldiers.
The presence of a sick or wounded
soldier m a dwelling house confers
protection upon it and exempts its
other occupants irom having troops
quartered upon them. Commanders
are forbidden to requisition the prop
er oi such occupants.
"Wounded prisoners of war must be
sent back to their own country as
soon as cured, on condition of not re
turning to the seat of hostilities, or
again bearing arms during the rest
ol the war.
Among other things forbidden are
the employment of poison, or of poi
soned arms or orojectiles. or of '"any
arms, projectiles, or material of a
i.aiure to cause superfluous injury." I
It is also unlawtul for a commander !
tc issue an order that no quarter is j
tc be ziven; ror may any town, fort- ,
ress or otner place be given over to '
i illase. even when taken by assault. '
Moreover, an enemy having surren
dered, or laid down Lis arms, must
rot be killed or wounded Nor is it ,
jermissible to kill or wound trencher- '
cusly individuals belonging to the hos
tile nation or army, even although
these may be under arms at the time
Making improper use of a flag of
truce, or any other ensicn or banner.
or dressing in the enemy's ur'form in
order to deceive the said enemy, is .
2lso barred: and commanders must
not attack or bombard towns, villages. '
v-rh'rnrtnnf; nr hni'din"-; which ar rnr I
, - ,
j The use of small-arm projectiles j
"which expand or flatten easily in the
ruman body, such as bullet with a
hard envelope, which dees not entirely !
cover the core, or is pierced with in-
cis ens." W2s prohibited at the Peace
Convention at The Hague in 189S.
But o this xnc representatives of
Great Britain w;'ili net asrve. assort- :
i ins that tre use of the "dum-ium"
! bullet ax-am? which the clause was
' 'bvicish s.mel was essential for
tl e Faietr or civilize J troops wasrirg
Donations Given Ciit at Grave. J
V.Mlirr Hi! s'm. on- time sheriff Mayor Collins of Boston says it is a
cf tin- Eaclih ;cwn in wmcL he hatit. which he formi Inns aero, not
t.-d. ror.tr. ved to have Ms memory to commu".cate his viws about pub
kept green at a much smaller cost lie affairs or party matters to the pub-
than many men would pay for even a
limited mortality. By hi.- will he di- ,
reeled that very Cnr.stmas day
twelve loaves of bread should be given !
to as many roar widows But in
order to quality for the loaves the
widows must present themselves at
tne testators irrave ana receive their
Christmas gifts over the bones of
Tea Smoking U Harmful.
The fashionable doctor has now to
wrestle with a habit which is even
harder to combat than the drug
craze, because it is so very easy to
indulge in and se?ms so very harm
less in itselft the practice, so freely
resorted to in boudoirs, of smoking
cirareties of certain blends of tea
It does not sound very dreatful, in
deed it seems more innocuous than
smoking Turkish tobacco, but the dec
tors can tell a very different tale.
Globe-Trotter Is Married.
George Schilling, the
I -w- j- ...t.iwij. ;
wno startea to wait: round the world in '
a paper suit, has just been married
in Newcastle. England, to a woman
with whom he fell in love at first
Sends Message by Gramophone. j Memorial to Jewish Soldiers.
To the native population of India j Field Marshal Lord Roberts has
Lord Curzon is sending a message in r unveiled in the Central Syna-rogue.
the form of a gramophone record, London, a memorial to the Jewish sol
with a translation of his words into J diers who fell in the British armvin
the nrovincial dialects. j the South African campaign.
t ree pere.i-s lost ntir I.ves and many
v ere injured
The Grtner factory was located at
the corner of Main and Calmar
streets. Campello. in the southern
outskirts of Brockton. The building
ar agams- savaert rac-s. such as
British soldiers hau frequent to en
counter. Neither would Great Britain assent
to the claue- prohibiting the drop-
pincr of explosives from balloons, and
making it unlawful to Are at an enemy
piojectiles. char-ted with asphyxiating
oi deleterious gases.
No exception was. however, taken
by Great Britain or by and other na
tion, to the very stringent regulations
adopted as regards spi2s. Formerly
these unfortunates got exceedingly
short shrift, and such was the feeling
against them, even among humane
commanders, that but little care was
Should taken to sift the charges against sus
to com- nected individuals
Now. however, no spy. even al
though taken in the act. may be exe
cuted without fair and proper trial;
and a spy who. after rejoining the
army to which he belongs, is subse
quently captured, becomes a prisoner
of war. and cannot ue punished for
his previous acts of espionage.
Also, the convention nade it very
clear who were, and vno were not
spies. Formerly great latitude was
permitted to individual commanders,
and innocent persons suffered accord-
But now oalv those can be lawfully
punished as spies who. "acting clan-
destinely. or on raise pretences, obtain
or seek to obtain, information in the
rone of nn-innc nf o i,a;Ma,T
with the intention of communicating
it to the hostile party."
Thus, soldiers not in disguise found
within an enemy's lines, may not be
punished as spies, even although they
may be there for no ether purpose
than to spy. Nor may Cispatch-riders
or military ballocnists be treated,
when cantured. otherwise than as or
dinary prisoners of war.
Finally, it is unlawful for a com
mander, who may chance to be in
temporary occupation of an enemy's
territory, to compel the population of
such territory to bear arms against
their own government.
Private property must be respected,
"save in the case of urgent military
necessity:" and the destruction of his
torical monuments, works of art or
science, and of religious, charitable,
or educational institution? is strictly
prohibited. Montreal Herald.
DEATH OF JULES VERNE.
"crr.ous and Prolific Author Leaves
Scene cf His Labors.
Jules Verne died at Amiens, France,
News tha Jules Verne is dead will
he received with a sense of personal
loss bv many thousands of children of
almost every age "men are
cEiicren or a larger -rrowth.
r. . ... .
ror two mil generations he has.
- rft.i-. rL-; - .:!
w ui.j z.uiisu iuris im
sicr.e-; trat caa som-tn'.ng to tell, and
i - -..t,ii mi-i. i.tj icuu di ail in
youth have forgotten the singularly
Mayer Will Not Be Interviewed.
he in the form of interviews. This is
his straightforward wav of outtinz it:
'"When I have anything to say about
politics in which I think the public is
interested T ke n cneo-h nrt r r
and when the time m7s for me to
make public anything relating to the .
city hall business I do it in the form
of an official message. I'm not tal
ing. I'm attending to ousiness."
The First Year at School.
During the first year at school the
ordinary child grows less than in any
year up to that time or immediatelv
following, according to the declaration
of a German physician. He found that
during the nrst year of the school life
the cnild gained only two and a half
rounds in weight instead of the four
jjounds he had gained 'the previous
year, and that his increase in height
' was only five-sevenths cf what it
1 would have been had he remained oat
Caricature cf Kouropatkin.
A TinQTiftco ortparura t-n . .....
-1. ,..w.w .m.w.vuaw -. KJiiu-
lar in the Russian army, represents
Kouropatkin rushing into battle hunr
around witn lrions, surrounded by
neauiess gneraia ana omcers with ;
asses' heads. !
extended 1' feet along Main street
and 2'". feet to the rear. From the
rear of the main building an L sec
lion was located and it was in this pan !
of the plant that the explosion and tht i
ccllapse occurred. !
' vivid impression he made on them
iong years azo.
Jules Verne passed his seventy
seventh birthday last February. He
studied law, wrote plays and kept
himself otherwise busy without defi-
nite results until he hit upon the sci-', of justice, saying that when it was
entitle romances that made him fam- found that ther was no money avail-cu""-
! able for the funera.. M. Simonneau. a
In 1SCC. when he was 35 years old, j commissary of Mice generously vol
his "Five Weeks in a Baloon'" nnne.ir- .
i ec, toiiowed at yearlv intervals bv
"A Journey to the Center of the
Earth" and "a Trip to the Moon." In
lS7t came "Twenty Thousand Leagues
, Under the Sea." and its sequel, "The
i "Round the World in Eighty Days"
ir 1S72 and "Michael Strogoff" in l'sTG
were dramatized and gave him an
. even larger audience than his earliei
works. Forty-eight volumes bear his
name on their title pages, and give
him a permanent place in the affec-
i tions of the younger reading public
! Jules Verne was a true prophet and
: many of the most imaginative of his
! tales have been borne out by recent
scientific developments, while still '
ethers are on the way to fulfillment I
Placed in youthful hands, they gave j
' rrany a lad a bent toward scientific j
oucation which has been no smal !
lactor in this very fulfillment. .
. He understood, as few writers foi j
tne young have understood, tow tc
' combine instruction with amusement.
March 2' a boiler in the L of the big
R. B. Grover shoe factory, in Brock
ton, Mass.. exploded, and the flames
: quickly destroyed the debris, spread
l inrr to the main factory and burning
' thju and several other buildings
. . . . . - i
' ixij--three persons lost their lives .
aiid manj -K'ere "ireu
: The Grover factory was located at
te comer of Main and Calmar
streets, Campello. in the southern
outskirts of Brockton. The building
extended 100 feet along Main street
and 2n0 feet to the rear. From rhp i
rear oi the main building an L sec-!
lion was located and it was in this '
part of the plant that the explosion I
and the collapse occurred. J
Editcr Raises Chickens. j
Harry Mason, editor of the Fayette
Democrat-Irier rais ftr,a -;i-
en "on tve sHe " A.t tiP tm-trt-c -,i-
f ,l-e SI-e- . l tae woIds fair
ais poultry capturc nine prizes
sold two fancy fowls for Sl.
o:v ine nrrn; nrtro om. ..i j ,
... . . "-
..issuu.. mr .wo nansas city Star.
Vant'' n Qhnvl lj
r, .v ..... .:
v ' T" u"c-1 " r the New
lork Law school was telling his stu-
-eiiis ice otner aay of the need rh.ir
iav. ers occasionally have for a little
; knowledge of agriculture. "I was re
minded of this need the other day."
, he declared, "when a young attoraA-
ui Liitr ul. torn me aiin.it- ii nio- ,
. -, . """ .
' f '. V- , J
ccuntrv nett Zer wn Vl I "' Catend f
to a farm y?un, "JZr?-
and for two or tnree days do a farm
hand's work. I want to shovel hay.'
New York Times.
ten highest haildin-rs in th-
world are the Eiffel Tower. Paris, 9S-J
- - A
feet high; the Washington Monument !
355 feet; City Building. PciladDhia
hZZ teet; Cathedral of Cologne, 51
iei.; cathedra of ttrasburg. 466 feet,
the chimney of the St. Roilox chenii
:al works, Glasgow,
455 1- ieez '"r
iiartin's church, Landshut. German v
451 feet; St. Stenhen's. Vipn At
iftri: r(M irfr T-rrrrfr- ., j- . i
and St Peter' Rome f o--!
Boston Globe. " ' reeL
-w v... . . ttmms. -a iefr f
Fifteen hundred Japanese filled the
Alhambra theater, San Francisco, one
recent night and celebrated with en.
thusiasm the 25C5th anniversary of
the Emperor Juimu s accession
Millions cf Russians Starving.
Prof. Reussner of Berlin, a recog
wiifl? flTitrinirt -n T .-.: -
-eeenr inrp-,w Vom "X. . ,"' 1 !
-- - - &.i lliXt, lUn.UUU. -
fffiO inkahirr-rc nf tha t,,- . i
' --' ,
I -. ..lhr --..' --- "-" j
, . .. ms. 1
Upon coming to France I felt a
sense of deep humiliation to think
that the most fascinating berojof our
revolution and the father of the Amer
ican navy. John Paul Jones, had been
permitted to lie for more than a cen
tury in an unknown and forgotten
j zrave in a foreign land and that no
I serious effort had been made to rescue
. cis remains from oblivion, ilore than,
i five years ago upon my cwn responsi
i bility I began a systematic search for
the recovery of his body. It was be-
iaved to have been buried in a ceme- ' shaft on the premises, and at a depth
erv for foreign Protestants, presum- j of seventeen feet the bodies of tho
iblv the old Si. Louis cemetery in the j dead were found undisturbed. Tho
lortheastern quarter of Paris, al- j ground had been leveled up and is cov
hnugh several authors had mentioned j ered with, buildings,
ther burying grounds. After difficult negotiations extending.
T nfcrtunately the public records over a year an agreement was finaUy,
iid been disturbed and scattered dur-
.ng tht revolution, and the registers
f foreign Protestant curia's burned
ty the commune in 1ST!. Fortunately,
an archeologtst had preserved a copy
3f the register containing Paul Jones
certificate of ouriai. but no mention
was made of ihe place of interment.
Search was then made jf the records
of the national assembly which had
nonored PauJ Jones" memory by ap
pointing a distinguished delegation to
attend his funeral, also if newspapers
of that date. July 20. 1792. zs well as
records of many departments of the
public service, of registers of all
known cemeteries and of the Protest
ant church, whose pastor delivered the
funeral oration, but by a singular fa-
tality no mention was made as to
where the remains had been depos
ited. Finally, direct information, corrobo
rated by circumstantial evidence, was
obtained which made it certain that
Paul Jones had been buried in the now
rbandoned St. Lou:s cemetery. Among
other evidence, a most interesting let-
; ter was discovered in the department
NEW TO SUCCEED CORTELYOU
Indiana Man Chairman of Republican
Harry Stewart New. who has been
appointed vice chairman of the Re-
! publican national committee, and who.
rpon the retirement of Mr. Cortelyou,
will become acting chairman, is a
resident of Indianapolis, lad., where
1 he is well known in political and
, newspaper circles. He was in charge
af the Republican western headquar
ters at Chicago during the last cam- (
paign. Mr. New was born in Indian
apolis in 1S55 and was educated at
Entler coilece. For a short time he
served as police commissioner and
ilso has been a member of the state
senate. During the Spanish war he
as assistant adjutant general.
COST OF MODERN EDUCATION.
in Tuition Charges Greatly
! to Ee Deplored.
I The tendency toward higher prices
jeen for education, is illustrated
! again by the announcement that Vas
l sar college has raised its rates Since
! 1SG6 a -rirl's absolutely necessary ex
penses at Vassar have been $i" a
: ear. Now they go up to Jlv. In
i stitutions of learning. like enterprises
j of any other sort, can not live beyond
.' their incomes for "very Ion: at a time
Since their running expenses are more
than thev used to be. and since they
... , -,-tot!,- t-tot,tt, .h,-
! -., imn their Pi:,r,
they must set more money from som'--
Tvhere. The unfortunate featur- of
the s.;n:ation is that increased rn-,.
charges make it very hard tor yount
men anQ- women in moderate circin.
:tp; m nnr rhf market rrfr tv.t
. . V" t.. .
lUU1b.t " ,.---.- ..
ireir euueauou. n-auFoxice m rare-
...... - ,
n-akes it all the more important to b-
-- riUMicKtffr - r V a TtHova I ti -!
3LUn 2V.UUil3Jl- - .r-.-atuuuU. i
No college that turns away a student i
. . ,.,. . .
Because ae is ji is .u.u.iuig iu ia.ur ,
Pi0n. Ohio State Journal
Natal women who are member? of
the local branch of th- Women's SaX-
frage League have circulated a peti- ;
tion which thy propose to present to ;
the Natal Parliament. The petition-
ers claim that on the grounds of jus- I
tice. equity and expediency the par-
... i i u - j i
'amemary iranccise suuum u exieau-
ta aii the laws, it is unjust that thev
should have no voice in the making of
G. Brown, jr.. years old. sen of
a clergyman. 1? a butter merchant at
HiIlsboro' N" H" and tje HHIsfaoro
NanonaJ i5a-iK Kps an auep-'iident (
account witn tnis young merchant, ,
subject to his personal check. He ,
sells butter for his grandfather. S. T. '
Noves, of Colebrook. His butter
comes by express each week and the
young merchant delivers it to each !
of bi'j forty-one regular customers and !
... , - . . . .
fenaP us caec - s a15 commission. ,
to Mr. Noyes in payment. Golden
Indians in Canada.
According to the most recent re-
i ports of the department of Indian af-
j fairs. Ottawa, the Indian population
of Canada is at preseni 109,So5. which
is 275 less than in 1903, but an in
crease ct more Than S.OuO is shown for
the last decade.
Fight in Airships.
The airshiP 3 d--tic possibilities
--a -,st T-i-r--.-,rtJ .
A c utiuj. ic-.uri.4-;u. xx UUL ii iill
. " .. .' ---- " "" -
airship is one of London's latest stage
TV . T
unteered to pay out of his own pocket
the expenses, amounting to 4G2 francs,
M. Simonneau was then commissary
of the arrondissement. where the St.
Louis cemetery was located.
I was now perfectly convinced tb
body had been buried there, and no.
mention of any removals frbm this,
cemetery could be found upon the
city records, and no intimation to
that effect. Nevertheless to" be .cer
tain. I decided to make arrangements
whereby I was permitted to sink 'a.
j executed with proprietor and tenants
i whereby options were procured for
making the necessary excavations.
After making careful estimates of tho
cost I recommended a maximum ap
propriation of SSo.OOO.
There is absolute proof that John,
Paul Jones was buriei m a leaden
coffin which undoubtedly bears a plate
with his name. Besides. I have the
eract measures of his body and other
trustworthy means of identification.
While other countries nave been gath
ering the ashes of their neroes in Pan
theons. Walhallas and Westminster
abbeys, all that is mortal of this mar
velous organizer of American victo
ries upon the sea lies like the body of
an outcast in a squalid quarter of a
I distant city, in a neglected grave.
where he was placed hy the hand of
charity to keep him from the potter's
What was once consecrated ground
has since been desecrated by its hav
ing been occupied by market garden-1
ers and contractors for removing night
soil, and even by the burial of dogs.
It is fitting that an effort should bo
made to give him appropriate sepul
ture at last in that great land of liber
ty which his heroic deeds helped make
TO MARK VALIANT DEEDS.
Sccieties Organized to Secure Recog
nition of American Triumphs.
President Roosevelt has had his at
tention called to the agitation started
by the Military Order of the Dragon,
composed of officers of the United
States army, who assisted in sup
pressing the Boxer uprising in China,
to suitably commemorate the part
aken by the United States in that
struggle, as well as to talk in tho
Society of the Army of Santiago, as
tc marking commemorative places In
Cuba. Nearly all the European
countries have marked their part in
the Chinese struggle by tablets on the
wall at Pekin, and the idea is to have.
this country do the same The tablets
would contain the names of the sol
diers and sailors who were killed and
v-ounded "at Pekin and elsewhere in
Cnina. At Santiago it is proposed to
mark the points of the battlefield that
were most important to the Americans
as well as the graves of American
BLAME PLACED ON LOOMIS.
Said to Be Cause of Friction in Stat
Francis B Loomis. whose retirement
from the position of assistant secre
tary of state is forecast in dispatches
from Washington, was responsible, it
is said, for the first trouble over the
Dominion treaty. While Mr. Hav was
s'ck and Mr. Loomis was in charge of
the state department's affairs the first
draft of the Dominion irement was
published, together with the statement
that it would not nave to receive the
approval of th Senate before going
hito effect. This is what led to the
recent differences between th presi
dent and the sena'f It is said there
FRANCIS 3. LDGNIS
has-been friction in the state denart-
ever s.nce. r.i
-ai of one o
i.upi-ti save o tne
Frederick Villiers. the English cor
respondent, write- as follows of a
meeting he had with Admiral Togo on
board the latter "s flagship. "The great
man had a peculiar way of standing
with both hands spread out on his
hips and arms akimbo. I rook a
- .. j
aneicn oi mm i
this position, and
then I found a most amusing coinci
dence! His officers, from the chief or
his staff down to the middies, all
aped their beloved chief and stood
with their arms and hands in tho
Odd Gold Coin.
mixed over the identification of a
gold com the size of a ?10 gold pce.
wcicn 1 1 "-ixoiree owns, and which
ne claims was seat aim torty years
ago from Old Mexico by an uncie. It
has the markings ot a United States
gold coin, oat it is nor denominated,
It wa weighed an tested a? to its
quality. It weighed fiTe and oahaI
pennyweights and stood the eoid test.
, . . - .
iae caie oi te coin is iv and it
has thirteen stars. Kansas Cit Jour-
Dunkards Go to California.
Dunkards from Eastern States hav
bought 2.0Vi acres of terming land in
Glenn county. California, and will set
tle there with their families. The
land will De divided into forty and
Advantage of the Auto.
A London motor periodical finds a
moral in the Sergius assassination. It
says that if the grand duke had been
in a high-speed auto the chances" a
I the bomb would have missed him.
in a high-speed auto the chances" are,