Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 21, 1904, Page 3, Image 3

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tpun IN Li
DemancTMade byZem
stvos to the Czar.
Equal Rights- With 'All 'Other
Classes iivEmpire.
Rulers and People Estranged by Re
ligious Intolerance, a Muzzled
Press and Stifled Freedom
t of Speech.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 20. Tho
iZemstvos representatives meeting today
adopted the remainder of the memorial
Tcfmost literally as cabled to the Associ
ated "Press yesterday, and besides consid
ered several supplementary articles pro
viding for practical co-operation of .the
Zemstvos la the Tied Cross -work and for
extension of school facilities. The vote
on the question of the adoption of .the
memorial stood 88 to 10.
The meeting probably will be continued
several days. The memorial and minutes
of the meeting Trill be sent to Prince
Svlatopolk-Mirsky tor transmission to tho
Emperor. What the result Trill bo Is a
matter of speculation, but the men "who
have participated in this meeting are In
most cases the most influential and able
men in their respective provinces and are
resolved to press the movement every'
where Trith the greatest vigor.
A Zemstvo banquet trill be arranged for
December 4, the 40th anniversary of tho
emancipation proclamation Issued by Al
exander II, n!nd on this occasion speeches
along the line of the memorial will be
roader Later the Zemstvos, -which are to
meet on December- 14, -will be urged to
adopt resolutions embodying a similar
programme of agitation.
The government's attitude is awaited
with breathless Interest. Tho mere fact
that a meeting with a programme was
permitted, although official auspices were
denied it, is unprecedented; but tho vig
orous character of the memorial adopted
and the resolution to push the agitation
must compel the government .to act.
A parting of the ways Is again at hand
and the autocracy must once more choose
whether the people shall bo allowed a
voice in the government, for it is lncon
celvable that It can allow an agitation
for a convocative elective body to decide
whether the time has not come, in t)k
language of the memorial, "for a sped
ally elected body to participate in leglsla
tloa" without thcintentfon of yielding.
Reactionaries, of course, are horrified
at the mere suggestion of anything ap
proaching a parliament or a constitution.
Although their power and Influence al
ready are In the scale, but no matter
which way the balance swings, the decis
ion is believed to mark an epoch In Rus
sia's history.
Hopefulness Is Apparent.
The actual participants In tho meeting
here are far more hopeful, but they sin
cerely believe the salvation of the coun
try depends on the solution they have to
offer, and have tho satisfaction of know
ing that as representatives of the most
authoritative provincial Institutions of tho
empire, they have for once spoken out
their views and taken measures to havo
them spread before tho world as well as
the government which Is addressed. For
one result. It Is sure to give a tremen
dous Impetus to the liberal movement.
"With the country In the throes of a great
and hitherto tinsuccessful foreign war and
disturbed conditions at home, the meas
ure which is aimed to rouse united actl6n
might overrule other considerations.
The Associated Press has heard that re
cently the Emperor has spoken much of
M. "Witte's famous memorandum, written
Just before his fall, on the advisability of
yielding tho people a voice in tho gov
ernment. One thing which must com
mend Itself strongly to tho Emperor Is
the fact that tho memorial represents
tho view of able and moderate men who
have no sympathy with revolution. They
have taken particular pains to discourage
the student demonstrations which were
planned for Saturday and Sunday in front
of tho' Kazan Cathedral, and none oc
curred. Not a single word about the
meeting has been printed In tho newspa
pers here, and yet the news has spread
everywhere and created a tremendous stir
and. today was almost tho solo topic of
discussion in St. Petersburg.
Chief Points Discussed.
While the Associated Press Is not at lib
erty to give a detailed report of tho
speeches, it is able to summarize the chief
points of tho discussion preceding the
adoption of tho Zemstvos' memorandum:
"The chief characteristic of Russia's
existence is complete estrangement of rul
ers and people, duo to the lack of mutual
confidence. This condition has been in
tensified by recent years, and has been
especially noticeable during the outbreak
of the war, which disclosed the true in
ternal condition of the country.
"Under the existing condition of affairs
the government has no means of "know
ing" the truth about the country and what
the people desire, and is so reduced to
act upon what it thinks is best for tho
people. But such action only makes mat
ters- worse and leads to blunders and con
tinued estrangement. The trouble Is the
people are excluded from any part in tho
government. Instead of encouraging self-
reliance we foster tutelage hy eentrallzing
power in the hands of bureaucrats.
"The result of this Is especially notice
able In cities, where the state of siege.
renewed from year to year, permits arbi
trary rule, suspension of law and Inter
ference with elective assemblies; yet now
we are promised a great Increase of the
already wide authority of provincial Gov
ernors. All this destroys the feeling of
safety and exercises a disintegrating in
fluenoe "upon all branches of national ac
Prepress is impossible so long . as bu
retucracy blocks 'the guarantee of per
sonal rights, thereby paralyzing the very
essence of Individual initiative. The ab
sence of freedom of conscience, speech
and press are prime factors in the es
trangement of rulers and people.
"Restrictions bear grievously upon
classes as well as the masses. Intensify
discontent, war "acts and opinions of the
ruling spheres, fostering irresponsibility
and arbitrariness.
Bureaucracy promotes religious intol
erance, muzzles the press and stifles free
dom of speech In order to give a specious
appearance of solidity to the structure of
the state. The bureaucracy's efforts to
Imprison the people's minds inevitably
leads to brute force. We want a free and
independent administration of justice as
an essential safeguard against this con
stant encroachment upon the life and lib
erty of the individual.
Eaualitv Before the Law. -4..
"No real reform is possible without
equality of all individuals before the law.
This means peasants must be rescued
from their present condition of servitude
and granted equal rights with other
classes of the community.
'Peasants must be given the widest
share In local government by the creation
of a small Zemstvp unit and the Zemstvo
system be thoroughly revised so ' as to
bring it into closer, contact with the peo
ple and the method of assuring perman
ently these reforms lies in the regular
participation of the people in the legisla
tive reform of the country."
General Balashoff Says Russian Hos
pital Ships Are Fired Upon.
CHEFOO, Nov. 20. General Balsahoff,
the head of the Red Cross Society at Port
Arthur, sent to the Associated Press on
the torpedo destroyer Ratstorophy, which
arrived here from Port Arthur November
IS, and which was subsequently destroyed
by her crew In this harbor, a personal let
ter charging th6 Japanese with a violation
of the rules of civilized warfare. Owing to
an error the letter was not delivered to the
Associated Press until today.
In his letter General Balashoff requests
the publication of the charges that the
Japanese deliberately tlisregarded the obll
gatlons of the Geneva and Hague Conven
tions. He says that they have compelled
the abandonment by the Russians of three
plainly-marked hospital ships, and that
the wounded who were aboard the half-
sunken steamer Angara also had to be re
moved. These ships, says General Bala
shoff, were anchored where they did not
Interfere with the Japanese Are against
the Russian warships.
He further says that tne Japanese who
use balloons to direct their fire, and who
drop their shells with minute accuracy
Into the harbor, cannot mistake tho hos
pital ships, and he charges that they de
liberately drive the wounded from tho
ships for the purpose of sinking tho ves
"This occurred recently," continued Gen
eral Balashoff, "but earlier I noticed sev
eral Instances of a concentration of fire
on portions of the town devoted almost
exclusively to hospitals.
"Other evidences of uncivilized warfare
.are numerous, but I have no time to write
of them. I scarcely have time to eat and
General Balashoff requests that his let
ter serve as a protest to tho world against
the tactics of the Japanese. As an lllus
tratlon of the difficulty of communicating
with Port Arthur, it is learned that of six
duplicate letters which were sent from
Chefoo to General Balashoff by various
sources only one succeeded In reaching
Detectives Proceed on the Theory of
a Double Murder.
CHICAGO. Nov. 20. Diligent search by
a score of detectives today failed to throw
any light on the mystery surrounding the
murder of William Bate, who was shot
and killed and his body left in an auto
mobile at a lonely spot on Archer road
Saturday morning. An Inquiry was be
gun today, but, after empanelling a jury.
the case was continued until November 30.
Tho police are proceeding on tho belief
that two murders were committed and
that Bate was killed to conceal tho first
murder. It Is the opinion of tho detec
tives that "Dove," the person who rented
the automobile, had a companion, pre
sumably a women. This person, tho po
lice believe, was made away with by
"Dove" and the body secreted In the
woods or among the quarries that skirt
the vicinity where Bate's body was
Going on this theory the detectives in
the case began a systematic search of the
surrounding country for the body of an
other person who is supposed to havo been
murdered. Three suspects arrested early
today were able to account for their
whereabouts on Saturday night and were
Murderers Drop Their Hats.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 20. Two hats, ono
bearing the mark of a St, Louis, and the
other the name of a Chicago hat Arm,
with a card from the Silverplate Bakery,
Denver, on which was the namo of John
J. Schneider In pencil, were the clews
dropped by two mon who. today shot and
killed Charles Mutzberg, a saloonkeeper.
and wounded Charles Salisbury. . after
robbing them.
The robbery and shooting were com
mitted in Mutzberg's saloon by two. short.
roughly-dressed men, armed with re
volvers andwith handkerchiefs tied over
Suspected Robbers Are Released.
CHARLOTTE, N. G, Nov. 20. The man
and woman arrested last night in connec
tion with tho robbery of the Bells.Fore-
paugh Circus ticket-wagon at Tarboro. S,
C, have been released from custody.
Their effects were searched but no trace
of the missing $30,000 was found.
Up to this time tho authorities seem to
be without tho faintest clew as to the
whereabouts of the money and the people
who made away with it.
Typhoid Fever and Oysters.
Harper's Weekly.
In tho discussion of the oyster as a
means of communicating the germs of
typhoid fever in Europe and in the
United States, many inaccurato state
ments have been put in circulation, so
that the Government has deemed it nec
essary to have the matter investigated
by an expert commission in order to
avoid any possible damage to the oyster
industry, xne report of this body states
that under normal conditions the oyster
is not unwholesome at any time during
the year and that Its peculiar microblan
diseases, which are exceedingly rare, are
not transmissible to man. "Wild" oys
ters, although not always fit for food.
are free from contamination and do not
endanger public health, while those
raised or fattened In beds are usually
free from suspicion. Tho transmission
of typhoid by oysters Is possible, yet
weil-authenucaiea cases or such action
are rare and Involve a series of excep
tional circumstances. The chief sounds
of danger are in the beds where the oys
ters are kept oezore transportation, the
caring for them during transportation.
and finally the shops of the retail deal
ers; Jit is believed that the connection
between typhoid fever and the eating of
oysters is due largely to the fact that
indulgence In this form of shell-fish be
gins at tho time when there is a max!
mum number of typhoid cases, and the
matter is one of coincidence rather, than
causo and effect.
Shouts of "Resign" Greet Pre
mier in Budapest
Police Fire Blank Cartridges at Crowd
and Arrest a Large Number
Enemies Work for His
BUDAPEST. Nov. 20. As Premier Tlzsa
was leaving a meeting of his political
sunnorters today he encountered a hostile
demonstration. He was .greeted with
shouts of "resign." and was pelted witn
snowballs. The police dispersed the crowd
by a discbarge of blanl cartridges, i orty
arrests were made.
At the meeting Premier Tlzsa in a
vigorous soeech ridiculed the charge that
a breach of the constitution had oeen
committed, and said that the nation must
decide whether Parliament was to be
ruined by factions of tho minority.
The situation Is regarded as a critical
one. Out of a total of 400 members, 100
members of the opposition parties had
coalesced against the government, whose
party has been weakened by the secession
of the aristocratic group under the lead
erslrip of Count Andrassy. Tho press Is
equally divided for and against Premier
Tlzsa and his enemies are actively in
trlgulng at court In the hope of Influenc
ing the King against him.
A memorial of the united opposition
demanding of the King the dismissal of
Premier Tlzsa on account of his measures
to defeat obstruction has been drawn up
by Count Apponyi and signed by Francis
Kossuth, Baron Banffy, Count Zlchy, Dep
uty Ugron and other leaders, represent
ing all sections of the opposition. In a
menacing tono It accuses Premier Tlzsa
of violating the constitution by summary
rerorm of Parliamentary rules and threat
ens the King with a conflict of Incalcu
lable dimensions If ho breaks his oath
by sanctioning laws passed under sum
mary procedure.
Priceless Papers That May Be Pur
chased by the United States.
PARIS. Nov. 20. A movement is on foot
to have the United States acaulre the col
lection of private papers of Christopher
voiumous wmcn is now in the possession
of the Duke of Albe, who resides here.
The existence of these priceless papers
was recently brought to light through the
recent researches of Henry vignaud, sec
retary or the American Embassy. He
traced them from the death of Columbus
through 16 descendants to the present
possessor. They embrace Columbus' log-
dook and many other papers relating to
his first voyage to America, and also part
or uoiumbus library-
Italy Agrees to Peace Conference.
ROME, Nov. 2L The Italian government
Saturday last dispatched a communication
to tho Italian Ambassador at Washington
empowering him to conclude tho treaty of
arbitration with the United States. It Is
on tho same lines as the treaty recently
signed with Great Britain and France by
the Italian Ambassadors.
The Ambassador at Washington was also
Instructed to notify tho United States of
tho adhesion of Italy to the "proposal for
a second peace conference, with reserva
tions, nowever, witn rererence to the date
of the assembly and subject to further dis
Draga's Jewels to Be Sold.
LONDON, Nov. 21. Tho jewels and cos
tumes of tho late Queen Draga of Servla
will be sold at auction In London on De
cember 8, and tho sale promises to excite
great interest. One article to bo sold Is a
bracelet given Queen Draga by the Czar
as a wedding present.
Duke Cyril Is at Rome.
ROME, Nov. 20. Grand Duke Cyril, of
Russia, has arrived here, and will com
plcte his convalescence In Italy. Speak
ing of the situation In the Far East, the
Grand Duke predicted that the tide will
soon turn. Russia having almost complet
ed her preparations to strike a decisive
Chamberlain Visits Italy's King.
ROME, Nov. 20. King Victor Emmanuel
today received Joseph Chamberlain In pri
vate audience at his country estate, San
Rossore. His Majesty evinced great In
terest In the situation In England and In
Mr. Chamberlain's scheme of tariff re
Eckardt's Assailants Punished.
BERLIN, -Nov. 20. The-German Embas
sy at Constantinople has been officially
notified that the officer and soldiers re
sponsible for the recent attack upon Herr
Eckardt, German Consular Agent at Una,
have been punished.
Rousing Reception to Rossa.
CORK, Nov. 20. O'DonoTan Rossa "was
given a rousing reception here today. He
received numerous deputations, and. was
tendered a banquet tonight.
All Is Peace in Brazil.
RIO JANEIRO. Nov. 20. Complete
quiet is restored throughout Brazil.
Manufacturers' Association Gives
Reason for Organization.
NEW YORK, Nov. 20. The Manufactur
ers' Association of America of New York,
irr announcing the second annual confer
ence of the Citizens Individual Union of
America, which is to be held here Novem
ber 29 and 30, makes the following state
"Insidious and socialistic doctrines, as
preached and practiced by so-called labor
leaders, havo of late so dominated labor
unions as to preclude the exerclso of free
and independent thought on the part of
Intelligent members of labor unions, and
has become a menace to business and
society. The frequency with which unjust
demands .have been made and unlawful
acts been committed, has obliged employ
ers to organize for self-protectien involv
ing tho adoption of methods, best calculat
ed to Insure to them the privilege of con
ducting their own business."
The following are among those an
nounced to speak at the convention
Frederick W. Job, Chicago: J. C. Crane,
Denver; James A. Werry. San Francisco.
A Few Fashion Hints.
May E. Strove In November Men and "Women.
The girl with the small income has nu
merous opportunities this season of dis
playing her Ingenuity. The fashionable
modistes Insist on ine pointed oodice.
broad' shoulders and full sleeves, but what
is a poor girl to do under these decided
changes? It Is not so difficult if one stops
to consider. For instance, tne large "purr
at the top of the sleeve can always be
added, and fashion has decreed a com
blnation of different materials on one
gown. This fact is a boon to the girl who
is brave or Industrious enough to remodel
Lipman, Wolfe & Company
Sale of Suits. Raincoats and Coats
$18,50, $20 Tailored
Suits $13.75
A group of 65 handsome new suits, various
pretty styles, like these: Jacket suits of blue
novelty cloth, mock velvet collar, braid? trimmed .
in military style, satin lined; gored and plaited
skirt; tourist coat suits of invisible check
homespun, belted, coat and skirt trimmed with
straps, satin lined; also other styles equally
$22.50, $25 Tailored
Suits $17.85
A group of 48 suits, including jacket suits
of brown cheviot, leather color vestee, velvet
collar, coat trimmed with braid, silk lined,
plaited skirt; fancy Norfolk jacket suit of
hairline check, navy blue -worsted suiting, satin
lined, seven-gore skirt and many other styles
equally attractive.
$27.50, $30 Tailored
Suits $21.90
A group of 53 suits, comprised of suits like
these: Plaited box-coat suit of two-toned brown
suiting, velvet collar and cuffs, satin lined,
plaited skirt; novelty jacket suit of brown
broadcloth, vestee trimmed with silk-piped
straps, .velvet braid and fancy buttons, puff
sleeves, silk lined, gored and plaited skirt.
$32.50, $35 Tailored
Suits $26.40
A gronp of 59 suits .Regulation jacket
suit of navy blue, .herringbone, cheviot, satin
lined, plaited skirt, half fitting coat suit of
fancy blue homespun, vestee of red and black
Oxford, trimmed with straps, silk lined, plaited
$37.50, $40 Tailored
Suits $29.50
A group of 71 suits Fancy suits of black
cheviot, vestee of black and wool check vesting,
.cuffs and collar braid trimmed, puff sleeves
with accordion silk ruffle, silk lined, plaited
skirt; long-coat suit of mixed cheviot, vest of
gray Oxford, coat collar and coat sleeves,
plaited skirt and other equally handsome
$45 to $50 Tailored
Suits $37.50
A group of 60 suits Blouse jacket suits
of navy blue broadcloth, velvet vest trimmed
with applique, flounce skirt coat and skirt are
braid trimmed; box-coat suit of tailor suiting,
vest .of reseda broadcloth, trimming of fancy
braid ornaments, puff sleeves, silk skirts,
plaited skirts,- and many other styles that are
as handsome.
Great Special
Women's Stylish Raincoats
$12.50 Raincoats at $9.87
Women's Gravenette Raincoats Choice
of castor, olive and gray; made collarless,
.have belt, fancy scalloped cape, new full
puff sleeves.
$20.00 Raincoats at $16.43
Women's Raincoats of Cravenetted Her
ringbone Worsted Collarless, scalloped
cape, double-breasted, plaited and shirred
back, belted, tan and Oxford gray, full puff
$25.00 Raincoats at $19.80
Women's Cravenette Raincoats of fancy
weave cloth. Made with deep apes, double
breasted, plaited back, belted, full sleeves.
$30.00 Raincoats at $23.90
Women's Cravenette Raincoats, made of
plaid back Gravenette toiamed. with lots
of fancy stitching. Tie sleeves are a very
full pouch style.
$15.00 Raincoats at $13.90
Women's Cravenette Raincoats, castor
and Oxford gray, made collarless; three box
plaits in back, belted, trimmed with buttons,
full puff sleeves.
$22.50 Raincoats at $18.10
Women's Cravenette Raincoats,- in olivs
and Oxford gray. Made in new blouse style,
collarless, stitched belt and cuffs; full
pouch sleeves.
$28.50 Raincoats at $22.69
Women's Cravenette Raincoats, made in
the new blouse style; fancy shirred pockets,
sloping shoulder, collarless, belted.
$35.00 Raincoats at $28.00
JJVomen's Silk Rubber Raincoats, in black
and-.colors; made, in plain: doublerbreasted
front and full box.back style. Plain tailored
notched cdllar.
The Handkerchief Store is fast taking on its holiday air. Stocks are practically complete the
last importation, due from abroad coming in late last week. We begin the holiday season with a
Rousing Sale of Boxed Handkerchiefs
Never in any previous season have we shown such pretty boxes or given such good values as those we offer
for the coming week. The boxes are decorated with Oregon scenic views, holly and floral designs, and some
are entirely plain. All told the sale comprises 6000 boxes boxes containing either 3 or 6 handkerchiefs.
1000 Boxes Children's Handkerchiefs with pretty col
ored borders; box of 3 for 9
500 Boxes Children's Handkerchiefs; box of 6 for 29
50Q Boxes Children's Handkerchiefs, plain white hem
stitched, two grades; box of 6 for 35 and 45
1500 Boxes Women's Handkerchiefs, assorted patterns,
embroidered and lace trimmed, scalloped and plain
edges, six grades; box of six for $2.95, $1.98, $1.49,
$L23r 98c and. 79J
500 Boxes Children's Handkerchiefs, colored hemstiched
I borders; box of three for 19
500 Boxes Children's Handkerchiefs, plain white hem
stitched, great value; box of three for 19i
500 Boxes Women's Handkerchiefs, plain corded, lace
trimmed and embroidered; box of six for 49
1000 Boxes Women's all-pure linen hemstitched Hand
kerchiefs, six special values today; box of "six for
$2.95, $1.98, $1.49, $1.23j 98c and..... 79
Glove Sale
A splendid group of high-class Kid
Gloves, on sale at prices which are
away below regular value:
At OSc Instead of 51.25 Our two
clasp "Diana" overseam Kid Gloves
Paris Point embroidery: best $1.25
' value for 86c
At- $1.33 Instead of $1.50 Our two
clasrf Liwo Pique Kid Gloves, Paris
point embroidery; best $1.50 values
for $1.33
At $1.33 instead of $1.50 Our three
clasp "Carlyle" quality Trefousse
. Kid"" Gloves, Paris point embroid
ery; best $1.50 value? for $1.33
At $1.48 instead of $1.75 Our two
clasp "London" quality Trefousse
Pique Suede Gloves, Paris point
embroidery: best $1.7o value for
pair $1.48
At $1.49 instead of. $1.75 Our one
clasp London Pique Kid Gloves,
two-toned Fourchettes fancy em
broidery; best $1.75 value for. $1.4$
her own garments. After the large sleeve
has been rebuilt, the attention turns to
the girdle. Most of the bodices are fin
ished to be worn on the outside of the
skirt, but it is not Imperative, as the effect
Is almost the same with the separate
girdle. Theso latter accessories must be
made very pointed and very long In front
and must extend to the bust at the top.
They can bo made of silk velvet or suit
able material to harmonize with the gown
In question. Whale or feather bone Is
used both In back, and front to hold the
girdle In place. Of course, they necessar
ily crush over the hips and are very nar
row there. A bucklo both In back and
front will brighten the waist. Shirring
on sleeves, yoke and girdle Is seen with
the most pleasing results.
To Find Way Out of Forest.
Lewiston, Me., Jornal.
It's a strange thing, but when a man
gets lost in tho woods the first thing he
usually does Is to start out and run as
fast as he can In a sort of panic-stricken
way. This is the very worst thing he can
do. Nine times out of ten he will go
Put on Ayers
and be proud of
your hair
A little pride is a good
thing. Then why be con
tented with thin, scraggly
hair? faded, gray hair? Put
on Ayer's Hair Vigor and
have long, thick hair; beau
tiful hair, without a single
gray line in it. Why not have
around In a circle and meets his own
tracks. He only exhausts bis strength to
no purpose. -
I remember before I went in the Maine
woods I had an idea that there were great
bald spots and you could find your way
from open to open as easy as walking the
Biliousness, sour stomach, constipa
tion and all liver ills are cured by
Hood's Pills
The non-Irritating cathartic, Price
25 cents of all druggists or by mail of
CL Hood d Co Lowell, Mass. - ,
Tutf s pais
Cur e All
liver Ills
Secret of Beauty
is health. The secret ofhealth is
the power to digest and assim
ilate a proper quanity of food.
This can never be done when
the liver does not act it's part
Doyou know this ?
Tutt's Liver Pills are an abso
lute cure for sick headache, dys
pepsia, sour stomach, malaria,
constipation, torpid liver, piles,
jaundice, bilious fever, bilious
ness and kindred diseases.
Tutt's Liver Pills
'23 1
We havo never shown as .big lino in
exclusive novelties as this Fall, and
shall be pleased to have you see them
before selecting your winter outfit.
streets of a city;. But my guide soon dis
abused me of that Idea. He took me up
on a high hill and then told me to climb a
big tree.. He went ahead and I followed
him. As far as our eyes could see. there
was nothing but woods, woods, woods.
There were tiny openings here and there,
that looked like the mouths of bushel bas
kets, but my guide told me that they were
only small ponds. These openings were
sometimes five miles and sometimes ten
.miles apart, as well as we could Judge.
I made up my mind that there would be
wood enough to last after I was gone.
When you are lost In the woods, as I
hope you never will be, there Is one sure
way to get out. If you are lucky. Travel
until you come to a little stream and fol
low it down. Nine times out of ten it
will bring you to a larger stream, which
will show you the way out.: or It will lead
you out by Its own windings!. 1 have been
spared many a long cold night in the
woods, without food or shelter by this
Arfm?Mlt it WwW'i Fair.
of admission to -the World's Fair for the.
week ending November 19:
Monday T743ISaturday 13S.M2
Tuesday 84.433
Wednesday ... 87.410 Total 532,019 -
Thursday 00.537 Grand total;, 17,817.893
FrfYiy ... S4.43l
Talk at .Sunday Club.
The members and the Statf
day Club at" the X. ST. C. A. yesterday
were treated to an interesting ad4rea.
given by Robert J. Cairns, of Seattle. Mr.
Cairns chose as bis subject "The Ennobled
Ox Goad."
Preceding the address an orchestra gave
a half-hour's musical programme. The
Sunday Club meets In the rooms of, the.
Y. 1L C. A. every Sunday altera oec, sad
alms to provide a. programme -suSetefit to
interest the man of the streets.
Tribute, to Genwal Gerfen.
ATLANTA, Ga. Nov. 39. Beoker T,,
Waalgton has contributed him cbcelc
for K t the iasd bow beter raised tor"
the. erection of a, mcamat to Um nem
oty of GtoMtml John E, Qmtim