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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, February 08, 1901, Image 4

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TJllh PLATTSBLR^H SE^TEN T EL. [FRIDAY MORNING, FEB. S. 1981. The Pittsburgh Sentinel. FRIDAY M0RNIM3 I TB the iiffeion Hpital light WASHINGTON GOSSIP, name is synonomous with everything that is graciously hospitable, was SBHCGTOK. P* . 6. .901-in; **»»& >«, ™\^S * « «£* some respect, that powerful | ^^ old poill , t . !ace . She was assisted j t'he Ind cabal yclept \Society\ is; .by -.her niece, Miss Annie Apperton. in the y organized in the National; and her cousin, Miss Lane, both the Societ;- tban anywhere else in the; young ladies gowned in d \ In the first place, though tulle. The program of t -acterized by brilliancy and state- hers, (including encores) ' ' ' \ \ ~ rendered by Mme. k. Mr. Bispan, Leo ph : Scarpa. Artistic Things They Are Saying. O NE ot centlj t --lit rule, ha t bieak m 7 village- While it doubtful' may foi t I i \ ie r The Marine Problem. More candid and also more t ful 'than the Free-Traders oi United States, the London Moi Post does not attribute the decac of American shipping to the ap] tion of the Protection policy in < tog American registry to foreign built ! . ships. Quoting the statement of Mr. ! Louis Cassier that \wirh the advent J of iron America lost both her ship- I building industry and her place as a J sea carrier,\ tihe Post says: I \HG passes over the true reason ! -wiiy America lost her place. It was •' the Civil War, which began and ended in ISI may make the rour or twice and pas? n with the best of thi most notorious of have done it. quiet] ds. 'at least once uster in i odrs \\ fled out of th lpsst 1 tl) i p in Some of the mi monde ell 1 in i pi nl be n oulia b imsu^pt- tins: wiiw an 1 ho p laids woii'd ho e back door h-a>d they wit- icnoh Bi t «u n hn? 1 ! sit t ti •ents 11 -eli\ . that dc; of the Un ton. i-se it n ib I n t IH net's an I n n om • her erudition; in number a.nd size trees in her door-yard: a the end of the cha.pter. ] ton. it is first tflip oTirial the head of the family: one's own tact a.nd fat* 11 i tertn.inirtg. That wealth p important part in Ure 's-c the Capital, is patent on Even in the departments ladies of culture and renn- ing the honored names related to those wiho h'a\ mous on tooth cJontinen time. That itihese ladic and close]j •e been fa- :s in their the - ik of hand and br«_ . brain hired for so many dollars per month, does' mot militate against them in any -way. They assist at reception! are welcomed in the most exclusiv homes, and frequently enjoy the crowning honor of (being invited to the »de the Confederat sweep the Confederate cruise the sea. But the United States are now bent on re-creating their mer- cantile marine and recovering their- share of the carrying trade, and Con- gress is considering the subject of bounties to American ships.\ -Fifty-five years after the inaugura- tion by Great Britain of the era of iron shipbuilding the United States is sending steel plates to Glasgow for use in forming steamship hulls, and has compelled the \motlher country\ to take second place in iron and steel production. That is a wonderful re- cord for a v country wihose manifest deetiny it was, according to both the •foreign and the domestic Free-Trader of ftBty years ago and less, to produce flood stuffs and nwr materials for British manufacturers to take and pay for in the shape of finished arti- eles. Protection locked horns with manifest destiny, and everybody knows •What happened. Proteotion lias made it \possible to \traild a ship aixrat as cheaply as it can be bniilt on the Clyde, \but it lias nott enabled the own- er of an American built ship to oper- ate his vessel as cheaply as a foreign ship is operated without reducing the I her ^nances or tihe plainness of her scale of wages amd subsistence on ' - - • .... shipboard down to the foreign level. That is something which Protection j ti.on\ag£nst the unwritten code of eti- oa/nnot do stud 'would not do if it could. ^QiiftfrtG The principle of Protection intelli- The \fact that Members of Congress gently applied will solve t'he problem are , ne - - -\-- • of larger cost olf operating the Aaner- | ^ g w j- iean built shirp. Congress is now | ^ R W 'Wrestling with that problem, with excellent, prospect of solving it h satisfactory manner.—American Ec distinguish ed position \behind the line\ at White House functions. Their formal 'calls are returned by ladies whose feet are firmly set on the high- est round of .the ladder—if only by cards, Ittft by liveried ifootmen at the door of the \Government clerk.\ while she is stiin at >her desk in Treasury War Dep&irtment, or Pension Bureau. If entitled to social recognition by birth, education, refinement, any spectalble woman in Washington : easily obtain it, whatever the state of her finances or h p clothes.; and fceep it, too, until she -j forfeits it 'by some glaring g a time, and that 5 subjc The Next Senate. 'All but six sears in the next Senate have been rilled. Of tiie eighty-four Senators chosen fifty are Republicans, counting Kyle of South Dakota, and Stewart, of Nevada. Twenty-seven are straight Democrats, including Du- toois, of Maho; four are Populists, wMle three who were elected as Re- publicans—Teller of Colorado; Well- ington, of Maryland, and Jones, of Nevada—arc not acting with their party. As figures s'taad the Republi- can Senators number Mfcy, the combin- o-pp-ositian thji'ty-rfour, a maji of saxteec. Tbe six seats unfilLed two in Delaware, two in Nebraska anxl one eaoh in Oregon and MOB tana. Five of this numiber should be Repub- lican, for the -decision rests with Legis- latures in wihiioh -there is a Republican majori'ty. Should all be filled in ac- cordance with 'the verdict of voters the Republican miajcrity over the en- tire opposition in the next Senate will be twenty. In tihe 'Senate of the Fifty-seventh Congress the Republicans will have •w&thiin five of a two-thirds member- flMp if Delaware, Nebraska and Ore- gon fulfill the rigihitifuil expectation of the majority as declared last Novem- ber. Delaware is a swt of Chinese puzzle to RepufoMoans elsewbere. Tihe state is suffering from a peculiar form of political paralysis and the malady oonianues year after year. It might be called (the Adkllcks ca-tialepsy, for the Republicans seem unable to move hand or loot when thalt individual waves his wand, and he has been wav- ing it for more than five years. In the past a Repaiibliean Legislature in Delaware, deprived of all power of jnotiion by Additakis allowed a Demo- orat to slip info the Senate. The Re- publican 3 of •Neforastoa should get down ;to business. That state has had trouMe enooiigli from poor politics. In Oregon there is a factional sauabble over ind'iTiLdiuailiiitieS, &md personal officiaa 'St kaleidosoopi doubt does much to obliterate formal- ity. One must become acquainted qujckly, or.,, presto! change; the temm of office h'as expired and tiie oppor- tunity is ifm-ever lost. The new offi cial and his 'family, wishing to ngur< in Washington society, has but tc send cards, or begin the merry renvne witiuKit other formal introduction, ti find themselves warmly welcomed. 1 frequently happens that a Membe-: from some bacik-woo'ds district come; laeTe atone, entirely ignorant of \the ropes,\ and finding himself lonesorn after a time, desires social divertise the same State of Territory are cer- tain to come to his rescue and g : , him the few necessary pointers to ' \cl-es. Here, as elsewhere, wealth - pdques'and grudges 'are\pouniting for | auithority on may open many d< essential to social popularity. To the everlasting credit 'oif Washington be it .said, tibat no city has less of that vtflgar and venomous gossip which is the bane of smaller communities. There is an atmosphere of trustful congeniality here—e.t least on the sur- face, which is all that social has to do with— that does not stop to un- earth family scandals or disinter an- cestora, but receives one at his < own valuation. Of course there are reigning \ queens,\ who obtained their pr as nrueh by rare finesse as hy seasons df experience. The hostess must have the tact to welcome at her receptions guests whom she has nev- er seen before, with no shade of dif- ference in her manner than to her chosen friends.. She is generally as- sisted by several matrons and maids, to each off whom the unknown guest must be introduced. The fine ait comes in in being aible to catch an un- faimMiar name as announced by the usher, to apply it afterwards to the right person, and to pass it along down the receiving-line without a balk. What a herculean 'task, when several hundred people, the majority strangers, crowd in of an afternoon! It is related of Mrs. Hamilton Fish, who is still quoted as the -highest niore than party principles. Railroads Oui Important Industry. It may seem like a broad statement, ' teat itt is prabaibly a saife one to make, tbat the rajilroads form the most stu- pendous and important industry with- in the Uniited States. The capitaliz- ation of the railways of the United Btet&s is eleven billions of dollars. Those railways employ more than 875,- 000 men, aad for the fiscal year end- ing June 30, 1898, they paid to their epployes as 'compensation for ser- Yices more than four hundred and te miilUons of dollars, b feave once err/barked J denied ad< **Phere Is an indescribable fascina* tion sabout the railroad business for nearly all in it. It demands a degree of close application and forgetfulness of self- interest which is not demanded or ac- corded elsewhere. In no other indus- try are minutes cKwinted so valuable. during her long end .brilliant reign in fche National Capital, she never forgot, or misapplied, a name. Both Mrs. Hayes and Mrs. Cleveland possessed maioh of that beautiful faculty, togetih- er with the rarer gift of making each individuality in a throng feel himself or herself paticuflarly noticed. As is necessary in Washington, where every day in the week the so- cial world is divided into two great l tlh h ii ll cla, & and those g who are receiving calls are making them— t rt f sertain days are set apart. for. various coteries, and everybody haa hef own especial \daiy.\ The role, While not exactly like the laws olf \Medes and Persians.\ is still so generally ob- erved that nobody takes offense if when the lady of the house is \not receiving.\ On Mon.-- days, the wives of Supreme Court §<re \at home.\ On Tuesdays, 3 of the Diplomatic corps; the marine curiosities re- fished from the bottom of by a dredging vessel iiP'l'dyment of the: Calcutta Natural History was a mam- moth sea crab, wihiich continually emit- ted a bright white light, similar to that seen in the spasmodic flashes of i*ho-.phoie-emt lummfvuU \mdled MRS. NATION REPULSED TWELVE ON DEATH LIST dit> r-l he \r Lein n A hen Mme ^ her first appear rtainment nil aptu red o-i-ms n tl e The p ul in the broad glaro an. At night, hnne\ Face Cut by Her Own Hat- chet-Raiders Met by an Armed Negro Guard. Topeka, Kan., Feb. 5—A premature attempt on the part of Mrs. Carrie Nation and a squad of her brigade of . the dip- j crab surprised the that all thf •?t In irt-r •Risical t is a rare tro prior of -her .home.. •mam en tat ion and t not place for i -n Feb vther ' could be plainly seen. Ministers Fix Responsibility | for Chinese Massacres - Punishment for High Officials. defi- Mrs. Nation was arreste with disturbing the peace. In company with ten w it s, to be h IP t in the st in the raid on < nte particular ? pilrh o. f confined i eh out. the he qillery, in glowing r masnific I of old Spanish tape \ it'i srn £jeoi s o 1 I had all s | the mista ; pears tha; ; very near getting themselvei uble an-d their party as'well waukee Journal states that ii o-ut the cercificate the nnmi ;t A. HChart or Mew Jerse- :rte'd in the certificate in plac evel't, and the elector ed. It ap- I by Millett and Sir ; place. ; the d e j Pekin. Feb. 6—The minister; ® i ni-tely decided at a meeting he , 11 I night to demand the innpoeiDion of the ; •\ death .penalty uipoin all twelve of the ' ! Chinese officials named in the list; & ; submitted, including, -for the purpose ' ; of the moral effect upon the Chinese, ! ? - •' Rang Yi and Li Ping Heng, who are. )f ; d«a,d. i -- ! The sentence on the living must be ; ^ • inflicted except in the cases of Prince; s : Tuan and Duke Dan, which the Em-: ' s peror may co'm.mute to -banishmen't to : e T-urkestan. | • z ' The officials whose punishment has | ^ : been demanded are: Prince Chuang, ! j ' comman'dsr-in-chieif of the Boxers, d , who 'had a large share in the respori- y sibility for promises O't rewards of 'd ; fifty taels. for the capture of forei-gn- ie : ers. and the death of persons protect- :e aiT.l s ; name. of that ' h choice . and a n old silve is a S'U.ppr'l [arie An to in finger-rings court favor it, .mns't e iii oh once and son ch worth it<? wos'ht in soil Mr= lleaist !n<? the lir^i and rm«, \ il tinn of cliini in ^n^hin^ ton, a?ide from that In actual use The d njns; room ^ ilN aie litorilH (ret 1 with laie bit\ and theie i=s a Holland suppei loom blue with oid ivory'' Famine is reaping a gh-nstly har- rl triii- vest in some of the war stricken dis- ie gem ! tricts of China. Now that reports are came-j reaching the west of the conduct of -fitches'the Christian soldiers in the far east. of the : crimes rivaling those .attrib a'tures, j t'he Boxers. They may not hai ed the Boxers in working, out the de- tails of the crimes committed, but the magnitude of the i&lani.gMer done by •the scfl'd'iers of the Christian powers surpassed anything that the Boxers had dared to dream. Prirce Tuan, the principal instiga- tor of tihe troubles into which he , dragged the Chinese government', wfao : was appointed -president of Tsung-L/i- -• • - n g advice to the Chi- bl r ent: who equal- noses bled Nah n nei c an 1 i\ -m l delft from floor to Ex-Vice Pre' nlir iident ami Mrs. Steven- ig a few days in Wash- ington, on the way to Thomasville, Ga., for their usual winter's sojourn, j Dinners, luncheons and teas are the order of the hour for their entertain- ment; which also include their daugh- ter, Miss Letitia. wiho is dividing her winter between * the gaieties of the Capital and Atlaxitic City. Nobody houted orders to her fol- lowers to reopen the onslaught. For a. quarter of an hour they struggled in the street while the nv-b yelled encouragingly to Mrs. Nation. Many personal encounters took p'a':e. tout the police seemed without power to sltop it. Finally in. despadr the. AH lovers of Quebec—and every ; a.rre'Sted Mrs. Nation and took her. to H^Joi-r \ -an who has visited the historic jail. The crowd followed her and th. p for tne edicts against fmeigner- ]o tc'HPpn Ji ne 20 and Ug a t i i •\ a-, jinn h re^noi-jble for n \ CIPS m the p^r % n e- e<=pec i & lan ^J wh-o -ordered the troops -uti i t-hp l™ito^ n ot position the ad\ ^e of high mandai ns AMERICAN SEAL PAINT rejdv mixed, vou oan do tlif> work vc .r Ask your dealer or send to as for \Hints on House Painting,* a very interesting and valuable little book, and for our elaborate color-chart. The William Connors Paint Mfg. Co., 675 Biyer Street, Troy, New York. Am ? to a it oi of ho estaurant was left unharmed. Nation was not injured. During the fierce struggle that Mrs. old town is .in that category—will re- , joice over the news that the Ursuline j nuns have consented to sell the Plains ! of Abraham to the Dominion for per- i on in tihe street, while petual preservation. The famous bat- ' boys were knocked down and trampled tlefield is valuable property, it has , on and bhe crowd was shouting and been \lying idle\ a long time, and the ' yelling, Mrs. Nation never lost her good sisters were thinking seriously i presence of mind. The hatchet was of \improving\ it. But all's well that! jerked from her hand's, but that di'd ular or universally beloved by pop- all po- litical 'factions, than the Stevensons. Personally, Mrs. Stevenson is a lovely character, sincere, kinld-tiearted, unaf- fected, a devoted wife and mother, a true womanly woman, than which jan foe no higher praise. Senator and Mrs. \Billy\ Mason- tions in thei lumbia Roa,d. of the house home on Co- The daughters and son are accomplished musi- ont to render pro- grams of -concerted numbers that would reflect credit on professionals. Miss Ethel Mason s well. The Black Hilils of South Dakota not 'disturb prised, but her. She appeared sur- imdled and called to tihe have been partly forgotten in recent j \L/adlies you are armed! If you years, hut they contiimie to produce can't get to the place throw your valuiahle mane copper, in gre ty-fn -als, gold, sil jt abundance. In twen- Blaok Hills have yielded gold to the vialue of $140,000,- hatchets Cbrowgih th. But the women were too demiorajl- ized to obey her. .They haid not her presence of mind. Mrs. Nation was everybody calls the genial Ohio law-1000. Other mineral products are of | led away between two big poiMce offi- maker—are holding a series of recep- great value, and the forests and fields cers. She was not downcast at her • •- - - - - - 'offer an unfailing smirte of revenue, lack of success, and laughed when Both of the Dafaotas are rich states, j people spoke jestingly to her. Her veil and gray shawl fluttered The new plant of the Natural Food in tihe wind and she made a queer Company will be located at Niagara figure as she walked down the street. Falls, ft will control the business of! MRS. SHERIFF'S DAY OF WAR. sides at i the Shredded Wheat Company, Wor-! 'Widhd'ta, Kan., Feb. 5—Early yester- tbe piano, while Misses Ruth and ; cester, Mass. The building will have '' day Mrs. Sheriff. Mrs. Nation's lieu- Winiifred play the violin and their i many unique features. It will be five tenant, who last week wrecked three 'brother Frnest the mandolin. [or six stories high, and will be built saloons at Anthony, again\ descended The French government has just | o-ntirely d enameled brick, steel and upon thait town with fifty women. appropriated a han.dso.nie su.m -of i glass. There wii] lie a. ro^f garden r \ money for the erection of an embassy [ on t'he roc-f. The plant, will be. run not yet' by elrotri^ povcr fn!\n.?hBC! : by the -a Falls Po.wer C-.n:panv. Ni- Ffi 1 '^ is a- rei-t/r of roji^ay ho seem cl t s cf the 1 i \• r ^ men nho ~ ible to f m \'i l n M ii o \\/c\\ anther r F t^e i k r r mP 19 direct n 0 ' the dip rii >, to leaie Pekm w thm •^ and who ordered before the e\.pnxfiLii of this delaj firing ur%n all foreigner found uipon the sTeets ot the ca.pital and wiho was practical- lyy the th ff the Ion\ pital and wih l th author o th B V sination of y of the asassination of Baron Von Ketteler the German Mm ister Dtake L»an, vioe-presiident of the, police, v&u> 'Was accessory to the giv-1 ing of orders ifor tihe capture of for- j edgners and 'was th e first to ofpen the ' gates of itfhe oity to the Boxers. Ying-NJen, who was criuniinal ac- complice of Prince Cbuang aaid Duke Lan in their machinations. Kan-g-Yi, one'off the lasitlgators and counsellors of the Boxers, \grho always protected ..th«im and .was most hostile to any understanding looking to the j re^estafblisfonrant of peacetful relations j with tihe foreigners; who was sent at the comimiegt i J the 'Boxers sent at oi June to meet and endeavor to deter t i h selected, b cost not y h is to will of ; desirable; n. Tlie site .he building. \ than $140.00 •portion of the northwest. For many years the embassy has occupied the tlme-honore-d niansJon or Adnairal Por- ter, in H street.—a roomy and ccm- fortiaible old .house, which in its day •has been the scene of many notable entertainments; but is now sadly be- hind the times. It was in that house that the famous ball was given m nee of Wales, now King Ed-ward VII., during his visit to attacked the Klondike, orm-d the doors so heavily barred thait t was impossible to smash them. After throwing rocks through the o-f the People Tucked *\ho fchi: untiT Speaking o.f changes of residence—j time fc- bhe Secretary oc the Treasury and Mrs. j whom ; Gage, are about to vacate the Hebrew ! bi \louse in which they have lived ever since corning to Washington. They ill take temporary quarters fashionable apartment ho . April 1st. when they are to move in- sa-loon windows Sheriff said: \I have fifty women who will fol- low me through blood knee deep. I have also hired ten men to go along and protect us if drunken rowdies start any violence. We have pi laid for several weeks ahead, 'but cannot give them out.\ Considering these threats saloons at Arkansas City. Winfleld and Well- so ingiton have barricaded their doors .nd stationed sentinels. At McCune, a small town ?n tne oal district of S kith era Kansas, sev- ra.l women, led by Mrs. Andale. yes- abstain from lisii. les-t i-iieir breath . terday raided two saloons. Bars, miir- shou'ld spoil the flavor of che tea. i rors and whiskey bottles-were smash- Tlliey must wear gloves, and three : ed with rocks and hatchets. None of day they are obliged to bathe, the women were arrested and after and endeavor to deter, them from entering the oity, but who, j on the 'Contrary, encouraged them to follow the work of destruction and who signeJd with Prince Tu!a,n and Wing Nien their principal notices, and prepared the plan far the expul- sion and annihilation of foreigners in the provinces of the 'empire. Chaos Su Kiam, a mem;ber of the grand council, and also minister of justice, who was one O'f the leaders -against the .foreigners and mainly re- sponsible for the execution oif the fficials killed during the siege for t th ttk i CLOTHING Hats, Caps; Boots, Shoes, AXJ> GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHINGS GOODS MUST BE TURNED INTO CASH AT ONCE! NOW BEING SLAUGHTERED TO THE PUBLIC OF PLATTSBURGH AND VICINITY AT LESS THAN 25c. ON THE DOLLAR. THE GREAT Bh ey retired: Mre. j S^tri^to sSS JSci'SiS | CLOTHING SENSATION OF THE AOB. POSIT1VBLY THE 6RBATEST • the legations and who tendered couragement. Yu H..*en. who reorganized Boxers, was fha a.nitlli.or of the m OTe's in the Shansi province and aB - ans | sassin-ated with his own hand fo reign- lt 1 1 ers and m-issiohai'ies,. and- who was -TE A used ; 1 is prepai It, is grow JI iae i uled • be lit s. or of ;t iinos t China care. garden, so a tt m. Wiien co-.nes thi ttd ha ay be ill e ;se to to the beautiful sidence now pied by Attorney-General and Mrs. until j When an emperor of China reaches a ''• their raid ether saloons in town closed •y he has the choice j up. ..i,~_ I of all the hisjh-bred young women of \ ' - • • ' \ H. Stevens was elected city Griggs. Vice Pr Roosevelt have at *ident and Mrs. cided upon a W have rented the last definitely shington home. Th. large and handsome j ll S ' y ryport. Mass., recently d consecutive t- house of Hon. Bellamy Storer, U. S. Minister to Spain, and will take pos- assion of it before March 1st. The laurels Of success are already being heaped upon the head of the new Senator from Minnesota, Mr. Moses E. Clapp. In his mail yester- day came a * \ proved to be bulky piaokage, which a oommunication froi the Ohippewa Nation, wthich belongs on a reservation in the northwestern corner oif Minnesota. Mr. Clapp's rep- utation as a good Republican has per- meated even their out-of-the-way home anid they hasten to send him congrat- \ i n his election and to be- . friendly offices for them during his service in tihe Senate. The emorial' is the most unique that any Senator, has received from his con- stituents in many a long year. It is a big sheet of birch-Mark, smoothly polished and highly decorated. O borders are characteristicall d I commanded to prepare them for pre- ; c!er k ° lf Newbu sentation at tJhe court. This conir /for the thirty-s« mand is given to families of officials I Hf i i p now 7 2 y™ 1 \ o!d > bUl t I s dt * \ ix J of the first to the third rank, nonei tb e enjoyment otf good headtn and all I his mental vigor. _. . _ _ _. records are said tc rjscri'b'ing. As tihe for cruelty, Wihich stained with; PRTCES. •blood the whole country over which he w?.s governor. ; R-eneral Tung Fuh Siian, who with i Prince Tr'an, carried out in Pekin the plans against the foreigners and who commanded the attacks on the lega- tions and the soldiers who assassi- nated the Japanese chancellor. Li Ping Heng, who used his influ- ence to have the Boxers recognized as loyal and patriotic men and who led the 'government to use them with the object of the extermination of for- eigners. Hsu Trmg, who has always been. of the officials most hostile to; FR0M RBAj - ^LL^. L- j CLOTHING SLAUGHTER ON THE FACE OF THE GLOBE. THE ROCH- i ESTER CLOTHING COMPANY HAVE DBCID13D TO QUIT. PLATTSBURGH * j AND GO INTO THE MANUFACTURING OF CLOTHING. REMEMBER, WE MEAN IT. THE MAGNIFICENT STOCK OF CLOTHING, BOOTS', SHOES, AND GENT'S FURNISHINGS AT ALMOST • GIVING-AWAY g nd his others' being leered'\worthy\of such ! J 1 i s ._ n l e _ nitaI _ J 1 ?? 1 '- _. He a distinction, in anticipation of the ' imperial command, the daiugfotere of tihe highest officials are kept unmar- ried till the emperor arrives at mar- riageable age. When the time comes acteristicall trayed Indian figures and pictu brilli t d d the W the m&lwbsrs of the Diplomatic corps; Wednesdays, tihe ladies of the Cabinet; Thd th Stil In no other employment is it possible | Thursdays, the Senatorial circle; Fri- for a slight mistake or a forgetful | g^ YS ^ e .wives moment to hiave <as far-reaching and ! Saturdays the as disastrous effects. The whole rail-; House 'and Art of RepiresentajciYts; lady of the White well be \Get there.\—T i for Fefhrouary. National j Mondays and 'Frtoa.ys> »iue hours be- ing from 4 to t. Vh'bn -each leading hotel and apartnVfeht hous and even such as Capi'tol Hill On por- „ c as. in lliant reds, greens and yellows. The text is put in by a brush, and. re- cites the profound reverence and re- spect which the Chippewas entertain the \Great Father\ who has gone 'the Senate, and begs him to bear n mind the interests of his red wards, children of the forest. The Chippewas now number about 5,000, and are said to be rapidly on the in- crease. A delegation from -th-at na- ion. ere now in the city, after horses or blankets or Some such thing, Yes- terday they went in a b&dy to the Senate to call upon Great Father Cl 1 headed by Negambln&ss, g g t tm e comes for tihe emperor to select a bride, cer- tain d&ys and hours are set apart for the daughters to enter th e imperial city and to be presented to th< peror. When at last tihe emperor's choice has been maide the other wom- en are free to wed. but in eadh they must obtain permission from the sovereign. Robert W. Wilcox, who represents the Hawaiian Islands in congress, is alive to all the needs of the new is- land state or terrlstory, and wants congress as rapidly as\ possible to th lilti t the necce the new y p ary legislation^ t o government there to immigration. not a place to t ti y be devoted exclusively to natives, hut that the general sentiment of the people there is to induce people from this country to go there and settle down. Mr. Wilcox has introduced a hill to ex- tend the land laws of the United States to the islands, and to place the vhple public domain there in charge if the secretary of the interior, the hoard of registers for 31 clerk i years he is personally acq-nialnte'd with nearly every voter in the aity. while his knowledge of municipal law is srvch that, he is a valuable counselor to'tfifi new mayors and other city of- ficials. Consumption is destruction of lung by a growing germ, precisely a mouldy cheese is destruction of cheese by a growing germ. foreigners, whom he vho praised tine (Boxers f an acoomiplioe; who used all >hiis influence with'hiigib. per- sons in the empire, being tutor to the heir apparent. Hsu Oheng Yu, who has the same responsibility. Kih Bin, one of the officials most hostile to foreigners, w;hb rwas the miniisteir. at the rites of service of the Boxers. The ministers announced that these personagesages alll deserved deartih. When this qti hill h b p a this question th fi When have ;been settled t The: oldest graduate of Brown Uni- versity soon followed the* oldest grad- uate of Yale to the stelligerenet ma- jority, John Appleton Fayerweather -. ---c- -™, ^ Little i of Wesfcboro, Mass., was graduated Bird,\ \Billy Bingo,\ and Nis-and-1 at Brown ia 1826, He was a little \ Wil i s - i l€SS than ninety-three years old. It Senator Carter of \Montana has sud\- j makes him seen ancient to the young- nly blossod t i l j ld that he stfouid' hiaVfc left the deiily blossomed out in a new role— j e . j e r world tha t he stfou that of an after-dinner speaker, j Providence college a y&ar before its Though an a.ble repr&se&bative of his; m ost famous hSad-, -Dr-. Francis Way- land, became ^res'^ient, Mr. Fayer- weather's SliccfesS'or in the seniority is General Francis James Lippitt of people on the ftoor. of the Senate, he; *\a£ h d l t h<ad much to say for him- self, preferring to attain his ends by ctuieter mean? Therefore his col- leagues were the more astonished at the Loyal Legion dinner one night last week, when he took the laurels , he took i from Senator Depew A Remarkable showing. The preliminary figures in regard to tihe exponts of the country during , the calendar year ot 1900 indicate that | tremea of the city. All these are pub- approxa>ma.t&ly $200,000,000 worth morel \C receptions. For afternoon of ooonfmodi'tdes were sent out of this ts j hitherto stood alied as who has Washington and the class of 1830. President Eliot has now served the university for a longer time than any o? his predecessors- in office. This _ .«,•»»„,« w otuw .wu.-1-miieu as <x mcuu-. - distinctive I tanr. The Montana 'Senator's address f week h! s teri m °' f service ecl5 P s e - • Mt*iM Pleasant, at opposite ex- country, of domestic exports alone, than were sent albroad during the pre- vious yeair. This is a remarkable showing, and 'tihe aggregate of domes- tic exports, rising to near the stupen- dous figure of a billion and a half dollars' worth, is a record that grat- 'tiea American everywhere. The oper- *-s of the Dingley law are so sat- this time of ig exportations the goods dkl not ap- ••• domestic market. , free of) issued, i functions, , for obvious masons, in- fairly bubbled over with wit and \M>- mor. anid was especially keen in satire directed at the canteen amendment of the Army bill. The new Senator from Kansas. Mr. J. R. Burton, whose credentials have of President Holyoke, who was pointed Sept. 28, 1737, and un- ,T. R. Burton, whose credentials have vited guests are required to bring with, just 'been presented, is hailed as a th d resent at the door Many |ditit iil b h t them and present at the door. Many | and many a time have the unique body, features of Washington etiquette been j Serial repeated in print and scattered broad- oast throughout the country; yet ev- ery season 'brings us a new set of so- :ial aspirants who are as igno: p, .distinct acamisitlon by that august b d H i f ^h He is a young man, for (only 47). a lawyer \ \ il h j^ death ' y h j c h occ e 1, 1769, a period covering thirty-one years, eight months and three d?ys. The « me ^Wch has elapsnd s'nea May 19. 18o9, when President Ei: t entered into office, exceeds this long d L tthean if they had : beei of j <r vh o men- t Pi-ominent among the social nenings at the wee-k \n s th\ mu •given by Mr?. Phoebe He given by Mr . i r j n£ r I her splendid Washington horn p. A VOT,. 'brilliaM assftmiblagB from diplomatic ; the I ai<l official circles, to the number of rttir-iover two -hamdrfd. ga.thpred in the ion '' m-nsic room, which was decorated with \•mini s nml long-stemiried American beauty roses. Th& hostess, whose , and a remark- orator. Mrs. Burton lies him on all Ivs tours, is with h>m in 'hey have no children. the [term by three days.—Harvard Lam- in- Or, Fenner's KIDNEY ^Backache Jure, Troubles. Lame BuL-k.Hcnrt Disoa.-e.Skln poon. The will of the late Robert Arth- ingbon of Lomdon leaves one-(tenth of h's «ata,te, estimated to be worth $5.- 000.000, to his relatives, four-tenths to the London Missionary society, and five-tenths to.the Baptist Mission- ary society. But tihe money does not pro into itilie treasuries of these socie- ties Tt is to be administered by com- ni'i't'tees eomipos-ed of tihe tru\'tees and nersons naimed by the societies. The income, if practicable, is bo be used to t.pamsla.te and print narfcs of the Bible ;••„ lo-.p-.iq.gee into which it is not yet rendered. If you kill the g stop the consumption. can or can't , yo Yo :, according when you begin. Take Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil: take a little at first/ It acts just before S.pa in th.e food; it is th , UTO easi e s t food. | try's arcned . o , \Thia't debt, beems not to be food ; makes you hungry ; eating is comfortable. You grow strong- er. Take more; q sh^ll have been settled the foreiiiEm plenipotentiaries Tvill have to indicate who to their knowledge corasmi'tted crimes in the provinces,] j •pTMiiahmenit for which will Ihave to be I inflicited. CUBA'SlURDENOFDEBT Little Island Will Start Life Anew Weighted by Obli- gations Amounting: to $700,000,000. New York, Feib. 5—Senator Frye, J O'f Maine, president pro tern of the tO i Senate, ranking member of the com- mittee en Foreign Relations, and a member cf the American Peace Gcm- mission which negotiated the Paris tresajty, is Quoted m a Washington special to the Tribune as saying of the moire weighty issues involved in «lje Cii'ban situation: \First and foremost I place that stupendous bonded debt which Spain. fastened upon the revenues of Ouiba! FIXTURES FOB SALE, STORE TO RENT NO FAKE OR DECEPTION ABOUT THIS, WE AR$ POSITIVELY GO- ING OUT OF J3USINES3 AND SHALL CLOSE OUR STORE AT 13 BRIDGET STREET THE VERY MINUTE WE HAVE SOLD OUR^PRESENT\ STOOK. : IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN GETTING DOUBLE AND TRHB'LE YOUR- MONEY'S WORTH. HEED THIS NOTICE. THINK 0>F IT! TALK OP IT! ; / TELL YOUR NEIGHBORS, AS THERE WILL NEVER AGAIN OC0UE AN \ OPPORTUNITY LIKE THIS. YOU CAN SAVE MORE THAN TRIPLE .' WE HAVE MANY ODDS AND ENDS, WHICH WE : WILL ALMOST -GIVE YOU. DOWN GO THE PRICES. REMEMBER, WE WILL SELL , / r : Suits as low as $1.98, up. Pants as low as 75c, and upwards. Children's Suits from 50c. and up- wards. Shoes from 90c. and upwards. TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS GQIN6-OUT-OF-BUSINESS SALE, AS il T WILL PAY YOU TO COME HUNDREDS OF MILES TO ATTEND THIS GREAT, UNUSUAL SALE. THANKING YOU ALL FOR YOUR BAST FA - VORS. AND HOPJNG TO SEE YOU ALL AT THIS UNUSUAL SAI-E, WE REMAIN YOURS FOR BUSINESS. No 13 BRIDGE STREET, PLATTSBURCH, I*. Y. NOTICE—All bills due the Rochest er Clothing Company, must he paid a t nee; if not, will be given for collect ion at law. sovereignty was d by tihis coun- not too much ; enough is as much as you like and agrees with you. Satisfy hunger with usual food; whatever you like and agrees with you. When you are strong again, have recovered your strength—the germs are dead\; you have killed them. If you have not tried it, send for free sample, its agreeable taste will surprise you. SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists, 409 Pearl St., New York, 50c. and $I.OO; al! druggists. , Ir^oileot it, was I between $600,000,000 and $700,000,000,1 and not $500,000,000, as is so generally j stated by the newspapers. I recall distinctly the efforts that were made while we were negotiating the peace treaty in Paris to have us mtake pro- visions for the payment of that d«lbt. This we had neltiher the desire nor tihe power to do. I do not (hesitate to say thait we now owe it to Cuba to get into the constitution by some means a clause plainly, posatievly and un- equivowally repudiating thait debt. If thiis i not done, Cuiba wiil-1 start -• -it'll l-lere We Are Again^. ^ THE PLATTSBURGH 5c. EXPRESS a burden 'tihat will CFUESI her. Cuba never can pay the stupendous sum that was assessed against her revenues, though I feel, certain tihat Sipain and Fmnce, whose citizens awn nearly all the bonds, whd'dh they purchased for the most pant wt very low figures, will demand full payment just as soon as Culba is declared aai independent sovereignty. By what method we can get an outright repudiation of this enormous deibt in the Cuiban eonsMitu- tion I am not now prepared to say That will have to be determined by future events. I am centain that Con- gress cannot a.pprove, or in any way , aiwend or modify tihe Cuiban eonstMu- j tion. The Teller resolution, in letter and spirit, prevents.th'a't But I see nothing in the way of Congress dis- cussing th« Cuban comsfJituttion ait the proper time and advising Che Cubans what to do ( with that instrument for itheir own good.\ WE ARE NOW READY TO MAKE A CONTRACT WITH YOU FOR THE COMING YEAR. DTD YOU EVER FIGURE OUT HOW MUCH IT COST YOU TO GET YOUR DELIVERING DONE—THE EXPENSE OF 1 HIRING A MAN, KEEPING A HORSE, KEEPING RIGS IN REPAIR,. ETC.. ETC. WITH OUR FOUR (4) RIGS WE CAN GIVE YOU QUIOK, CLEAN- AND GOOD SERVICE AT ONE-FOURTH WHAT YOU NOW PAY FOR- THE SAME WORK. DO YOU WANT THAT TRUNK MOVED? WE WILL DO I T FOIk. 15c\ TWO FOR 25c. IF IT IS UP STAIRS WE WILL SEND TWO MEN SO AS NOT TO MAR THE WOODWORK. NO EXTRA OHAJWJE. REMEMBER WE HAVE BUT ONE OFFICE. OPPOSITE WITH SKILL HOUSE. Telephone all orders to UTTING'S.

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