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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE- MONDAY AV1UL 21, 1902.
jtl .?.'? JffM..-A".
it ft l'OP, nAPPIiK. "Wo must look
V to this."
A The hcciio was a Rrcen,
' -' stretch of summer lawn In
fionl ot ft lino old Virginia
farm house; tlio speaker a nil slit. lirlght
faced girl, gracefully mounted on a
email, gray pony.
Tlio sun was dropping out ot sight
behind tho green hills, ntul far nwny
down tlio silver bend of tho Aecoeock
Himo tho tramp of retreating troops.
M'lth now and then tho mulllcd roll of a
dram or tho shrill bray of a bugle.
Old Virginia, tho queen mother ot tho
tuinny South, was overrun with sol
diers', dovnstntcd by lire and sword,
tlinkcn to her very foundations by the
thunders of the Civil war.
Colonel Morcton was far away from
Jits pleasant homo In the front ranks
of death and danger; but Irene, IiIh
only child, still braved tho terrors of
Invasion and remained at tho farm
house with her Invalid mother and n
few faithful old servants,
Cantering across the grounds an
liour after tho retreat of the Invading
troops, something attracted tho young
lady's notice a prostrate figure under
tlio slindo of a great cottonwood tree.
"Stop, Dnprle. IVe must look to
Dapple stopped, and JIIss Irene
leaped lightly from lier saddle, and,
throwing the silken ' lclns over tho
pony's neck, she went tripping across
the grounds to the spot where the
It was a tall, soldierly figure, clad
In army blue, with a pale, worn face
mill nit abundance of curling chestnut
Colonel Moreton's daughter looked
'flown upon tho senseless soldier with
i'll her woman's divine compassloi
Mtrring within her bosom.
"Poor fellow!" she murmured, lay
ing her soft hand upon his brow. "I
.wish 1 could help him."
Tho soft voice and the softer touch
t'ulled back the veteran's wandering
senses. He opened his eyes and looked
lip In the young lady's face. Great, lu
minous, handsome eyes they were, that
juniohow lemlnded Irene of her brother
rJ'om" eyes, and Tom was down in the
trenches In front of Iliclimond. The
compassion In her heart stirred afresh.
She smoothed back the tangled curls
from the soldier's brow.
"My poor fellow!" she said. "Can I
Co anything for you?"
Ho struggled up to his elbow, with a
Concluded Ironi I'jbp 1.1
cries: 'Kill, kill the foreigners! Down
.With tho foreigners!'
It Meant Massacre.
"Then the Chinese government or
dered us to leave Pokin and go to Tslu
Tsln. To go was to go outside of the
gates to bo massacred. The Chinese
Willis who hud been carefully nurtured
und guarded by Chiistlan mission
aries were called together, to bo sent
out to find refuge for themselves. They
knelt and consecrated themselves to
Cod, and were about to leave when the
command came to go into the British
legation and take the Chinese with
A description of the siege followed.
Mrs. Gameweli said:
"Tho order was that when tho church
hell tolled we were to gather In the
ccntro of the legation and meet our
end together. Wo fought fire, dug
I'ountermines and did all we could do.
Then we saw God's hand. When we
were nlmost exhausted with fighting
tlio conflagration which would soon
have destroyed ns, the wind changed
nnd burned the hiding places of the
"About -10,000 sand bags were made.
That was a lot of bags," interpolated
Mrs. Gameweli. "We used beautiful
upholstering material which the lega
tion ladies had thought too expensive
for their parlor furniture. These were
made up to hold earth. Rare silks,
embroideries und draperies were em
ployed. We never dreamed that any
body in Aineilea would object to our
making bags ot anything we could find.
"Wo would have bought tho material if
there hnd been anybody to sell, but the
shopkeepers had run awuy, and wo
never thought that Mark Twain or any
body else would havo called It looting.
"Wo found rice nnd wheat this way. It
was tribute wheat brought to the Chi
nese government. Wo wore to be de
stroyed by the Chinese, und we were
'ad to use the Chlneso food.
Way They Existed.
"A Presbyterian missionary did the
milling. Tlo did not know how to grind
wheat, but he was tin American, and
Americans will try to do nnythlng. A
Congregational minister undertook to
inako bread. Ho didn't know how, but
ho was an American, loo. It was sour,
that bread, sour and half-baked, but It
wasn't worse than tho meat, which was
horse nnd mule. We didn't ent It ho
i'iiiiho wo liked It, but for conscience's
Fake, that wo could keep stiong, for
everybody wanted to help somebody
"Hut theio eumu a time when some
nf us could no longer digest tho conrso
food, and wo would have done any
thing to get eggs. Hut tho eggs cumo
in providentially as everything else
Fumicd to come, for snmeono outside
the lines sent them up In a basket."
Her description of the relief by the
allies was vividly fine. The climax was
when she haw the United States army
wagon under the Stars and Stripes,
which had never been hauled down
tluough tho siege,
Saturday night was devoted to the
nnnlversary of the Preachers' Aid soci
ety, It Is ulwnys an interesting occa
Mon, for tho sorrows of tho sick and
tho aged appeal to the noriuul heart,
nnd the spectacle of falling powers is
very evident tit a conference where
nuperaunuuted ministers are more or
Jess In uttendnnce.
Dr. U L. Sprugua presided, and Rev,
Jir, Tuckley offered prayer. Hon. A. I.
Decker read tho report of Hon. Will
iam Council, who was abseiif. it fol
lows; I'll kac n rats aid socir.iv.
Aciount of William Council, ticj,uror. lor tlio
fir ending Ajirll 1(1, 11)02:
llalmico from hit rar ,,,', ,.,..$1,070 05
Mortgage p-itd ,,.., , J,w) W
"My horse throw me," he explained,
"and they left mo behind. I think t
imiRt have fainted from tho pain. I
thank you very much, but I cun't see
how you can help me. I suppose I must
Up here till they take mo prisoner, and
I'd almost ns soon be shot."
Irene smiled a smile that lighted her
dark, bright face Into positive beauty.
"I nm In the cnemy'n country," she
said, "but If you will trust mo 1 think
I can help you, at lenRt I will see that
you are refreshed nud made comfort
able." She nut her hand to her bosom, and
drawing forth u tiny whistle she put It
to her lips mid blow a sharp little blnBt.
Dapple pricked up his gray cars and
came cantering to her side, followed ln
stnntly by a colored man servant,
"You see," smiled Miss Irene, flashing
a beaming glanco on tho soldier, "I hold
iny reserve forces at a moment's warn
ing. Here, James, help this gentleman
to tho hwrsc and then ride for Dr. 'Web
ster to dress his limb."
Jnmes obeyed without a word, and by
tho time tho sun was fairly out ot sight
the Union soldier, refreshed and made
comfortable, lay asleep in the best
chamber of tho pleasant old southern
Jlennwhlle, on the long veranda, Irene
kept wntch, her slight, willowy figure
wrapped In a scarlet mantle, her flossy,
raven tresses ilontlng on tho winds.
By and by, ns the midnight stars
canio out and glittered overhead, above
the dreamy How of the river, above the
murmur and rustle of the forest leaves,
arose tho clash and clang, the roar and
tramp of advancing troops.
Irene's dark face flushed and her
lustrous eyes dilated. She crossed the
veranda with a swift step "and tnpped
lightly at the door of her guest's cham
ber. "They are coming." she whispered.
"They will take you prisoner If you re
main. You must go."
The soldier started to his feet and
made his way out, but he reeled against
the doorpost, faint and gasping for
"I can't walk!" he cried. "There's no
hope of escape!"
But Irene held out her lithe, young
"Yes. there Is," she said cheerfully,
"Lean on me. I can help you down,
and you shall ride Dapple. Ho knows
the river road, and you will overtake
your comrades by dawn. Hurry; there
is no time to lose!"
Tho soldier leaned upon the brave
SnWiipUon note 12 00
Addition lo I ho fuuil from confuicnco
Collections at conference $1,289 00
tiilt of Alis. M. H. Weber in Oil
(lilt of Dr. Sjmplivr 1,000 0(1
. 2,151 SJ
$7, 1 'IS SI
Ti.iwlhr,' umlilui l SO
Triplet ri' inretlti 7 1)7
1-o.-I.ibc 1 IM
? 10 47
l)itrilmiioii, Oct., 1!0I, 70 benefkiJiics. 1,390 00
Annuity, 0 per cent on ;Xa 10 OJ
Anmiit, il per ci nt. on $1,000 "m 00
Inuttctl in hi't nioitgagc 1,300 00
Il.il.inre In lunlc -1,218 37
Tut.il fund $13,735 JS
Dr. Ij. L. Sprugue Introduced Dr. J.
II. Blcksford, as the speaker of the
evening saying that he had raised be
tween $800 and $900 for this fund in
the past year, more than had been pre
viously secured from his church in
Wilkes-Parre by $300. Dr. Blcksford
gave n strong uddress In favor of the
society. He is a man of great ability
and possesses gifts of eloquence and
A Call to Preach.
Dr. Blcksford emphasized the fact
that Methodists believe in a cull to
preach. The minister goes not merely
to preach the word but on the streets
In the shops, in the home, to speak to
aged nnd the young to bring the ala
baster box of comfort to the sick room,
to be at the bedside of the dying. More
than nil that, ho is to be the wise und
patient nnd constant adviser of the
seeker, when his time comes to look
toward the lamb of God.
When you look for some one to lead
a movement whom do you select'.' The
politician cannot do It, for he wants
to be elected to office. Nine times out
of ten It Is the Methodist minister who
does It. The biggest thing a Methodist
minister can do Is to preach. He can
run shows and have mugiu lanterns
and all other tomfoolery, but the best
thing he can do Is to preach.
It Is an easy thing to stand where no
body dare hit back and give It to
them. A coward can do that. A mean
Milvelling little cur can do that. It will
take a preacher all the day to preach.
When Cod doesn't get a man's money
ho doesn't get the man und when he
doesn't get tho man tho other fellow
"How Is ho paid? He takes what Is
left when all other claims nre paid,
sometimes It Is skipped. What nbout
the mechanic, the day laborer, the
niald-of-all-work. How long would
you keep your maid if you didn't pay
her. What a howl thoro would bo It a
great factory skipped a pay day'.' Yet
tho man who makes tho order of a
community possible what about him?
You'll not run your town, you'll not
havo real estate at its value If you take
the churches out.
"The pay of a flro boss hi a valley
mine Is ubout one-third moro than the
average minister. Hasn't It cost the
minister as much to learn his business
as It has the tiro boss? And yet there
uio deficiencies In the minister's salary,
He Is the lowest paid, too. He cannot
engage In uny other business, Ho must
not dabble in stocks, I huven't heard
of a Methodist conference where, there
Is a strike and there never will be one,
Talk about saving, you can't save,
something from nothing, Ho cun't
di ess In blue Jeans, They wouldn't let
him Into tho pulpit, Then the degrees
costs him something. (Applause,) In
tho largest number of charges the min
ister nnd his family gives tho largest
sum in his church, to missions."
The Xove Feast.
More than the sermon of u gieat
bishop, more than the thought of ap
pointments, moro than the dread of a
weury, burdensome life, the conference
love feast un Sunday means to a
Methodist preacher und a Methodist
family. This morning's love feast meant
even more than the one of lust year,
helpful young nrm, and succeeded In
reaching the lawn below.
"Dapple," the young girl called In her
clear, silver notes, "come here!"
In a breath Dapple was at her side.
The girl stood and looked at the gen
tle crenture and then threw her urnm
around his meek,
"Oh, Dapple, pretty. Dapple," she
sobbed, "It brenks my heart to part
from you! Goodby Dapple!'
In tho next breadth she stood erect,
her eyes Hashing through a most of
"Come, sir," she said, "allow me to
help you to mount Dapple, take this
gentleman down the river road and
at your utmost speed."
Dapple uttered a sagacious whinny,
but the soldier hesitated.
"Why don't you mount, sir?" cried
the girl impatiently. "Will you remain
her und ruin both yourself and me?"
He vaulted Into the saddle without
"Away, Dapple, like the wind!' cried
Irene, and the little mountain pony
shot oft like an arrow.
The war was over, and once more
over tho blasted and desolate homes of
Virginia peace and freedom reigned.
Captain Rutherford made It his busi
ness to go back to the Potomac hills
nnd' to Colonel Moreton's farmhouse
the moment he was discharged form
service. But where the stately old
homestead stood he found nothing but
a mass of ruins, and of Dapple's mis
tress not tho slightest tidings could he
Three years went by, and the ex
captatn found himself the wealthy heir
of an old uncle and took himself oft on
a tour ainld the Swiss mountains. Dap
ple went with him, ns he always did
since that eventful night when the
bravo little pony bore him safely be
yond reach of the enemy. He had been
the captain's Inseparable companion In
all his wanderings. Ho was with him
now, ambling over the green Tyrol
valleys and climbing the Swltzer steeps.
One September afternoon, when the
captain's tour was drawing to n close,
somewhere In the vicinity of Mont
Blanc he fell In with a traveling party
from New Orleans. It consisted of
Madam Lenoir, her son and two
daughters, and a young American lady
who was her companion and Interpre
ter. Captain Rutherford found mudam a
charming woman, and while the young
persons of the party busied themselves
In spreading out a collation under the
or tho year before, to most people who
were there. The old and the young
crowded into the church and sat on the
steps and lined the walls. Sometimes
four people were on their feet at once,
telling of their hope of salvation. A
wave of emotion swept over the great
congregation, as one after another of
the veterans arose to tell of their ex
perience. Rev. Thomas Harroun pre
sided. Dr. Moore offered prayer.
At the conclusion of the love feast,
Bishop Merrill announced the first
hymn, and read the Scripture lessons.
The choir sang an anthem. Tho col
lection was announced by llev. A. W.
Cooper as being for the immediate
needs of the superannuates. Dr. Hard
offered prayer, and the bishop began
the address of the morning. He spoke
from Kph., 4:4: "There is one body and
one spirit, even as ye are called In one
hope of your calling. One Lord, one
faith, one baptism, one God and Father
It was a doctrinal sermon in a way,
a sort of running commentary on be
liefs and rites of Christianity. Tho
strongest emphasis was laid on the
unity of tho church, not in the outward
rites, forms, sacraments and authority.
The oneness is in the belief In the Lord
Jesus Christ. The other matters nre in
cidentals, not essentials. If we belong
to Christ, we belong to the church. Our
relation to the chinch Is determined by
our relation to Christ. Ecclesiastical
forms, Institutions and ceremonials are
subordinate to the idea of Christ, who
Is the only head. Our unity is ot the
spirit, which animates and Inhabits and
gives life and energy to the church.
This is the test of vital union, whether
we have the Spirit.
But One Authority.
We are all called with the hope of one
calling. Whatever name or language,
we all expect to got to heaven. There
Is but one dominion, one rule, one au
thority, that of the Lord Jesus Christ.
The best question to ask Is not "What
blinll I believe?" but "Whom shnll I be
lieve?" AVhat is the difference if the
Holy Spirit dwells In the heart of a
Methodist, Baptist, Presbyterian or
Catholic, if there is one faith In our
Lord Jesus Christ?
There is one baptism. The idea of
baptism has disturbed many people, for
it lins been of divers kinds since before
Christ or tho apostles' Immersion, pour
ing, Bprinkllng under water face up
ward, under water face downward
three Immersions, nnd other forms have
been employed. The apostle says there
Is ono baptism. I think that neither
tho Lord nor tho apostles found any
shadow of trouble nbout the forms,
whether It was headforemost or head
backward. If tho method had been es
sential, some explicit description would
havo been given. There Is nothing moro
absurd than to call baptism christen
Ing and using It ns giving a name to a
child. There Is no authority for the
word christening In this sense. It may
do for a steamboat, but that Is used ns
an Imltutlon or abuse of Christ's ordi
nance. You want your child baptized,
not christened. There nro only two
sacraments for which there Is author
ity. They are baptism and the Lord's
Supper ono In commemoration of
Christ's sacrifice, the other the sanetl
flcntlon, purification of tho Holy Spirit.
The ablutions of the old dispensation
all pointed to tho blood-shedding of the
Lamb of Ood. Baptism Is tho ono ordi
nance that covers tho entire life. There
Is but one baptism. The sacrament ot
the Lord's Supper Is commemorative.
"As oft as yu do It, do It In remem
brance of me."
The ufternoon session was devoted to
ordination of deacons und elders by the
bishop and presiding eldors.
Those ordained deacons were; A. It.
Burke, G. S. Connell, W, H. Crawford,
Wllllum H, Ilorton, K. N. Kline, C. L.
Lewis, M. II. Hoe, A, II. AVhlttaker, 8.
L. Whitman. Tho elders ordained were
"alter B. Adams, Ernst Colwell, N. A.
Darling, David Evans, Deloa H. ar(d
ler, Prank Games, Floyd Leach and
Dr. Spraguo presided over the even
ing Twentieth Century services. O. F.
trees, ho lay ainld the long, rustling
grasses listening to mudam's pretty
feminine chatter and In his turn re
lating Incidents nnd reminiscences ot
his own wnr expel lence for her edifica
tion. Among other things ho told her ot
Dnppte and of his midnight ride among
the blue hills of old Virginia.
Madam was Intensely Interested.
"And the gallant llttlo pony cnrrled
you safely through?" she cried, with
"Safely through, madam, with tho
enemy at my very heels," replied the
"Miss Moreton," cried innilam, "will
you have the kindness to pass the
claret cup7 And, pray, Caploln Ruth
erford, whatever became of Dapple?"
Tho captain raised himself to a sit
"Dapple, Dapple," ho called, "Come
From the forest shadows nenr at
hand a small gray mountain pony enme
nmbllng forth. Mndam Lenoir's com
panion, advancing with tho claret cup
In her slim white hand, uttered a sharp
little cry nnd wasted all tho luscious
liquor on the rustling leaves at her feet.
"Oh, Dapple, Dapple!" she cried.
Dapple heard tho sweet voice and
knew It In an Instant. He broke Into
a Joyous neigh nnd shot Uko an arrow
for the young lndy's side. She caught
his shaggy head and held It close to
her bosom, sobbing like the silly child
"Oh, Dapple, my pretty Dapple, have
I found you at last?"
Madam Lenoir, comprehending the
denouement, looked on with glistening
Two weeks later the plensnnt party
was breaking up. Madam nnd her party
were going back to Franco.
"And now, Irene," said the captain,
"how Is it to be? You will not listen to
my suit or accept my love? Then you
will be forced to part from Dapple
again. She is mine by the right of pos
session. I cannot give her up. Come,
now, give your final decision arc you
willing to part from me and Dapple
Irene looked up with her old, glorify
"I could bear to part from you," she
said wickedly, 'but never again from
Dapple. If you tuke Dapple, you will
have to take her mistress, 'too, Captain
And the captain made no objection.
A month later saw Dapple's mistress
Severson offered prayer. Dr. Raymond,
of Wesleynn, gave a great address, und
Dr. L. M. Mills, of Syracuse followed
regarding the educational movement.
Church debts have been paid to the
amount of seven and a half millions
by thAnk offering. Last year the Wom
an's Foreign Missionary society raised
$41)1,000, and the Home Missionary soci
ety $186,000. There are $1,000,000 yet to
raise on the $20,000,000 fund, with eight
months yet on ulloted time.
Six Methodist ministers' boys have
pledged one-sixth of the $16,000,000
raised. Dr. Mills urged attendance at
Christian schools. Tho secular spirit in
college may prove the ruin of young
Dr. Sweet will probably be the pre
siding elder of the Blnghumton district.
Dr. Tuckley will then go to Oneonta.
Appointments will probably be read
ldte tomorrow night.
Hon. and .Mi. A, J. Decker entertained at a
dinner on TliuiMlay niitlit, ulien anions Ilia
Clients were ltev. Dr. and Mis. Samuel Jlooie, Jlr.
and Jhs. 'J'. II. Dale and llr?. Penman, of Sc-ian-ton.
Itev. 11. C. MrDpnnolr, of Pcrunton, occupied
tlio pulpit of the I'renu.deilan cliuuli today and
preached to a large lOiiBii't'ilion, 11. C. 1".
DR. BUTLER INSTALLED
AS COLUMBIA'S HEAD
President Hoosevelt and Governor
Odell Attend Exercises Presi
dent Patton's Remarks.
By lWiluslie Wire from The Avoclatcd Pros.
New Yotk, April 20, In the presence
of the president of the United States
and of an academic company such as
has feldom before gathered together In
this country, Dr. Nicholas Murray But
ler was yesterday afternoon formally
Installed ns the president of Columbia
university, to succeed Seth Low, who
resigned to become mayor of this city,
Tlio occasion was pointed out as
unique lit many respects. It was re
murkublo from the fact that it was
ono of the few occasions in the his
tory of tho county upon which the
president of tho nation hns been the
guest of honor and listened for nearly
ihree hours lo speechinnklng, while he
hlmsalf was not called upon to utter
a word. President Roosevelt mani
fested his thorough enjoyment of the
exercises, howover, by his npplniihe, his
attention, his laughter, and, upon ono
occasion, his very decided gesture of
It was while President Patton, ot
Princeton, was speaking, and the
Princeton man, with apparent uncon
sciousness, taid that tho mission of the
university of today was to insist upon
the "more strenuous life," President
Roosevelt looked conscious. There was
a slight titter In the audience, and this
gradually grew Into loud applause, The
president then laughed, bowed his head
and changed his position. It wits one
of thu Incidents of u day full of nota
Tho occasion was unique In tho fact
that a marked the coming together
upon tho platform of a unlveislly of
the president of the United States, tho
Governor of this state, and the mayor
of thin city nud all of them former
students of Unit Institution, President
ytoosovcll Is a graduate of Harvard,
but he studied law ut Columbia, It
v.-jit the llrst time, also, slnco the first
year of Washington's administration
that n president pf the United States
has paid an olllclul visit to Columbia
The sr.'oue of the Installation exercises
Mas tho gymnasium of the university,
which had been entliely refitted and
decorated for the event. The gymna
sium is a seml-clrcular building, back
of the diameter of which Is a deep
stage, The stage was urrnuged to hold
sevtral hundred persons, whllo In tho
auditorium there was room for some
3,'.'00. Every chair was reserved, and
the restrictions were so thotoughly est-
QwM5 MMS pCHSx
Great Sale of
Beginning Today on the Third Floor.
Over one hundred Tailor-Made Suits in all this season's
styles, and everyone of them of the newest and finest spring fabrics
Women's and Misses' Eton Suits at $6.75
Made from Melton and Homespun
dium and dark grey and black, new 1
with three rows of satin, skirt trimmed
flounce, percaline lining. Every suit in
finished by expert workmen, and not
occurrence to see such a value priced at this price
TailorMade Suits at $10.00 and $12.50
Values unusually low-priced for this season of year.
Our $10.00 Tailor-Made Suits
Is made from basket weave cloth.
Jacket nicely made in Eton style, two
rows of narrow satin bands, in scroll de
signs, Roman silk lining, skirt trimmed
like jacket, with deep graduated flounce,
lined with good quality near silk. An
offering that will not be wise on your
part to miss, providing you're in the mar
ket for a suit of this kind.
110-BIII Will Biiy One.
Worthy materials in this season's staple and novelty Dress
Goods at one-third less than regular prices. For toddy only
One lot of Novelty Dress
Goods, a large and varied selec
tion in plaids and staple colors, 27
inches wide and usually sold for
1 8c. Today buy it at, a 11
Satin Figured Bourbons, in
this season's colors, 36 inches
wide. This fabric is well known
for its peculiar weave and construction
of figures in the cloth. Regular
price 25 cents per yard. Monday 'Jif
buy it at LW
Special Prices in Domestics Today.
forced that there were only a few per
sons HtunillriEr during' the progress of
The decorations everywhere were
blue nnd white tho colors of the uni
versity. The stnjre had but few adorn
ments. Tho chair In which President
Duller rat was once tho library chair
of ISenjnmln Franklin. It was placed
upon n low dais, while to the right was
a leather chair for President Itoosevelt,
and lo the left a chair for the presi
dent of the university trustees.
American Students, It Is Predicted,
Will Exert a Potent Influence
on University Life.
Ily i:-cclufi'f Wlic tioin llie WurlatrU 1'iew,
London, Apt 11 I'D. Tho Speaker do
votes 11 long article to tho probablu
effect ot the Hhodea scholarships on
Oxford university. It thinks It safe to
Ignore the Iniluence of tho Clernians and
colonlnls, saying the former will natur
ally gravitate toward a Teutonic cllnuo
but It will bo too small to materially
affect tho traditions ot Oxford, The
coloulalH, of whom there nro many ul
ready at Oxford, show no tendency to
Impress themselves on tha llfo ot the
college. It Is through the American
invasion that The Speaker anticipates
tho greatest changes. The writer ot
the nUlele remarks:
"Thero are now two distinct classes
of Americans at Oxford, Ono is tho
sons of ilea men affected by a. more
or less acute form of Anglomania, who
nro often more Kngllsh than tho Eng
lish themselves, These may also bo Ig
nored, for they will not want to parti
cipate In tho Rhodes scheme, Tho
second cIufb consists of sous of Kngllsh
born parents who have settled In Amer
ica, but who wish to maintain Kngllsh
traditions. X believe that nearly all the
new scholarships will go to Americans
ot this class. I have never heaid of
any pure-bred American coming either
to Oxford or Cambridge. The result,
however, will be the same, for, what
ever their fu titers may be, the Ameri
cans who nro sons of Kngllsh patents
aro ns American a's anybody, and ate
not likely to forget their nationality
when they (lnd themselves nt Oxford."
Arguing on these premises, the writer
concludes that 100 young American stu
JbiU . -w.ajfui...Jl-
( il ., iii ii iiiiii m i i il mrnHrfMmmmMmwmtoMmwnmmmi,mt.-imirwtfItH .i.',,Ytiwm.,A,. . m
Tailoi made Suits
sidered good value at ft 15.00.
Our price this week '..
vCcsv I1 9
dents, "glorifying In their nationality,"
wil become a potent factor In Impress
ing their personality on the staid old
university with the result that an or
ganized American society, college yells,
class buttons and the young American
spirit will sharply accentuate the ex
isting differences between Oxford jind
PRINCE HENRY'S VISIT HERE.
Chancellor von Buelow Lauds Ameri
By Inclusive Wltc from The Associated 1'icai.
13erlin,Aprll 20, The Imperial chan
cellor, Count Von Hulow, in thanking
tho correspondent of the New York
Stants-Zeltung for a list of the news
papers represented at the banquet given
In New York by the Staats-Zeltung to
the press of the United States in honor
of Prince Henry, referred to the great
development of the press In the United
Stntes and to its extensive participa
tion In tho arrangements mudo to honor
The grent "beer treats" of tho New
York brewers to tho crow of-rlio Im
perial yacht Hohenzollern had unpleus
unt consequences for several of tho deck
olllcers. They saved seven kegs of beer
Intending to present them to their
friends at home. Hut the custom house
officers nt Kiel seized theso kegs nud
compelled the officers to pay 270 marks
($67.50) In duties and penalties. The
custom olllcers sold the beer at auction,
HOW TO SUCCEED.
I'lum Andrew Cjwicsle'a "'llic IZiiijiLrc ot llutl-
There Is no greut fortune to conio
from salary, however high, and thu
business man pursues fortune. If he
be wise he puts nil his eggs in one bas
ket, und then watches that basket. If
he a a merchant in coffee, he attends
to coffee; If a merchant In sugar, he
attends to sugar and lels coffee ulone,
and' only mixes them when he drinks
his coffee with sugar In It. If he mine
coal und sell It, ho attends to the black
diamonds; If he own und sails ships, he
intends to shipping, and he ceases to
Insure his ships just as soon as he has
surplus capital and can stand the loss
of one without Imperilling solveuoy;
If he manufactures steel, he sticks to
steel, and severely lets copper ulone; If
he mine Ironstone, he sticks to that,
nnd avoids every other kind of mining,
silver and gold-mining especially, This
is because u man can thotoughly mus-
filli.iij . ..Jtfi . , .5,-.',
Cloths, blue, tan, me
'Aiglon collar, trimmed
match jacket, full
purchase made and
every-day &L HZ
Our $12.50 Tailor-Madc Suits
This suit is made frs'm blind pebble
cheviot, double-breasted style, several
rows of stitching, jket lined with taffeta
silk, skirt lined with near silk, graduated
flounce, a perfect fitting garment, con
For S 3.90 a Broadcloth Eton Jacket,
blue, black and castor, made in splendid
manner, trimmed with satin bands and a
value well worth $5.00. This tf"2 QA
week buy them at pj 7U
Melrose Cloth, 38 inches wide,
all shades, regularly sold for 40c a
yard. Monday buy it at, Jr
a yard OL
Granite Cloth, in all shades,
secures its name from the style of
weave.a fabric noted for its wearing
qualities, 46 in. wide, usual 'IQn
Drice sac. Todav buv it at, 7
Foulard Silks, 55c kind at 40c
24-inch Foulard Silk, pretty patterns,
small figured designs, ground col- ifr
ors in staple shades. Monday.... t-"
' The new patterns we nre
now showing are beautiful
specimens of the metal
worker's nnd designer's
skill they possess charac
ter and finish that appeals
to the exacting purchaser,,
Tho prices, too, aro as at
tractive as the designs.
Wo invito inspection,, nnd
Havo you seen the new
patterns in the twin beds
we've something worth
seeing, whether you wish
to buy or not.
Many new and beautiful
patterns in odd Dressers
and pieces for tho bed
room, ., I
Hill & Connell
121 Wusliiugton Avenue.
ter only one business, and only an able '
man can do this. I have never yet met
the man who fully understood two dif
ferent, kinds of business; you cannot
tlnd hint any sooner than you can Hnd
a man who (liiuks In two languages
equally and does not Invariably think
only u one.
Subdivision, specialization, Is the or
der of the day,
. . .t.JiuL.uwJ. v . ' ........