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The Fall River Daily Herald from Fall River, Massachusetts • 4

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Fall River, Massachusetts
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4
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THE FALL RIVER DAILY HERALD, TUESDAY, MARCH 11, 1002. The Fall Rim Daily Herald have resulted in a condition of things tbatvrould be ludicrons if it were not humiliating to all who value the reputation of-this manufacturing "ceutreT" If there is an Inhabitant who can satisfactorily discharge the duties of a City Clerk, whose hohegty in all the relations of life is questioned by nobody, and who wants this office, now would be a good time for him to advertise and the Herald will see to it that the advertisement costa hiui nothing. Thousands of Families Hava Heard lbs Jojful Nows that: PAINE'S Celery Compound Makes Sick People Well and CHILDREN HBHALD BUILD1NG, 231 and 23 3 Pocnt 0trt TUESDAY, MARCH 11, 1903. Tttrce Editions Dally, 3, 3.30 ib4 5P. U.

Sebaertptloaa by Mt)i Foatpeld. DAILY, pep 50 DAILY, per year TSUtFSOlfS MOMBCIUK Editorial Loom Counting Hoorn utuuiaUe IOM 808-8 1 field dress at stations abrftad. The stripes of trousers of A. A. aud R.

K. will be sewu on the garment insteud of beiug let into 1:. The titles of units are to be embroidered ou different grounds as follows in order that arms of the Service may be mors readily distinguished. -Cavalry Blue letter on yellow grouud. 'Royal Artillery Red letters on blue grouud, Royal-Engineers Blue letters ou red grouud.

lptuftryVhite letters on red ground; Army Service Corps Blue letters on white ground. "Royal Army Medical Corps Cherry letters on white ground; Army Ordnance Corps Red letteri on white Pay Corps Yellow on white ground. The wearing of any other color ou this service jacket is forbidden. The title is embroidered ou a curved strip and will bn worn on the upper arm of jackets and great coats, and the battalion number of infantry regiments, (embroidered in the same colors arf the titles, will be worn on a Separate patch close under the title. Crowns will be worn, in place of colors, by qolor sergesus.

Collar badges will uot be worn. filler tobacco may increase the market for domestic wrapper leaf; third, as long as the imports of cigars under the 1883 tariff did not ruin our cigar manufacturers, it is hard to nee how they are to he ruined by the much smaller reduction iu the present high tariff which it is proposed to make ou imports fron Cuba." We have reproduced details for the benefit of those who take the protective side of this question and may not be fsmilittr with all of the facts. Now If it cau be demonstrated that the beet sugar men and the men who tie engaged ju raising hii(f manufacturing aud selling, tobacco cannot be injured by the contemplated changes in the tariff audsnch change will save Cuba and put bread into mouths of her inhabitants, who have been iu a lerpetual state of starvation ever since we began to hear of them, it is obvious that the duties ou imports from this island Should be lowered at once. That is the point which many whot advocate said changes are attempting to make. They are endeavoring to prove either that there will be no Increase in Cuban competition, or that i(J there is au Increase in competition, it will put money into the pockets of our own people.

Once thut contention is made clear, and there ought to be no difficulty iu adopting measures which will relieve Cuba from distress, inasmuch as it will be equally dear that the opposition to these measures is purely sentimental. But it is passing strange that if rivalry is Hot to he feared, or if it is to be welcomed, the beet pugar men and the tobacco men, who lire supposed to be tolerably well acquainted with their own business, "are out against the tariff changes to which reference is made. They uot all of them insensible to suffering; it would pot be surprising if some of them were as teuder-hearted us'ure the Boston unli-imperialistsj who have nothing at stake. How -does it happen, then, that V- w- doors and out of the games which, they play and the -en joy. -jtpLent.

rpceive and the effort which, they make, corhes the -greater that healthful development which is essential to tfieir grown. When a laxative is needed the remedy whjcb is cleanse and sweeten and strengthen the internal organs should be such aa physicians would sanction, because Its are known to be wholesome and the remedy itself free from quality. The one remedy which physicians and parents, approve and recommend and which the little ones enjoy, pleasant flavor, its gentlo action and ita beneficial effects, is and for the same reason it is the only laxative which should and mothers. Figs is the only remedy which acts gently, pleasantly and griping, irritating, or nauseating and which' cleanSes the without producing that constipated habit which results the old-time cathartics and modern imitations, and against should be so carefully guarded. Jf you would have them and womanhood, strong, healthy and happy, do not give when medicines are not needed, and when nature needs way cf a laxative, give them only the simple, pleasant and of Figs.

is due not only to the excellence of the combination of the of plants with pleasant aromatic syrups and juices, but method of manufacture and as you value the health of do not accept any of the substitutes which unscrupulous deal-. pffer to Increase their profits. The genuine article may be of all reliable druggists at fifty cents per bottle. Pleas to full 'name of the Vimnanv a( A Houta-to-Houso Canvas Would Show Tht Thou sand Ar Bain? Curd. Th6 who have notbehrd iu some way of Paines Celery Compound and its wonderful triumphs over the diseases aud ailments of life, cannot be counted a newspaper or magazine readers, nor are they amongst those who are in touch with the medical progressiveuess bf the times.

A house-to-house canvass (if that were possible) of families where Paines Celery Compound is being used during the.ie early spring days, would disdope ah overwhelming amount of evidence regarding the Implicit confidence thnt is "pliiced in this greatest of all spriug medicines. It woud show the enormous number people who are being cured of 'some form -of nervousness, sleeplessness, dyspepsia, indigestion, neuralgia, rheumatism, headaches, kidney aud liver diseases. Now is the time when Pained Celery Compound can show astoulshing and happy results to the sick. Now that spring is with us giving a promise of flue weather nnd new beauties, it should lend eneour agement to the work of getting well aud strong. The nse of Paines Celery Compound for a weeks will truly astonish every debilitated, weak and sickly man and woman.

The change frotn a muddy and willow Complexion to a fresh, healthy Color, with bright, sparkling unclouded brain, the enjoyment of refreshing i-Miui. riiju.vim-Ni oi reiresmug blood1 the hody, will "be "the sure reward of every user of Taines Celery Compound. Accept no substitute or imitation. See that the Bkme TAINES ou the' wrapper and bottle. DIAMOND DYES Never (all Never fade motion to appropriate the sum.

of $3500, to $5700, and the amount as amended was curried. When the voters had got about hnK way down the list John W. Gifford moved to adjourn to next Saturday. The vote was about equally strong by yen and nay, bfit a show qf hands resulted 00 to 8 in favor of adjourning. There was such a crowd of people at town meeting thnt town meeting cakes went with a rush and were all sold out, with many orders unfilled.

There will be a fresh baking by Saturday. Quite, a tussle is expected on the matter of tnacadnm. "I suffered for months from sore throat. Eclectric OU cured me In twenty-four hours. M.

S. Gist, Hawesvllle, Ky. INGLI8H ARMY UNIFORMS Regulation Dress That Being Introduced. Mail advices, says a Cdnadhin paper, state that tor the present the instructions regarding the dress promulgated arc uot to be considered applicable to the Household troops or militia, units serv- Now THE -v XT The light used is very powerful, and is placed at an altitude of about 125 feet above the ground, so that it is easily visible 30 miles at sea. Ships making for Charleston harbor at night always keep a sharp lookout for St.

Philips light, and as soon as they sight it get it into line with the beacon on Fort Sumter, and then make a straightaway run for the mouth of the jetties, and up through them into the harbor of Charleston. The light is attended by the old sexton of St. Thilips church, T. J. ho has occupied the position of sexton for more than 50 yenrs.

He has never failed in bis duties, and, rain, or shine, he mounts the high and narrow winding staircase of the old steeple every evening at sunset and lights the beacon in its loftv perch. His limbs are feeble now, for he is 70 vsars old, and tho climb is a long an-1 stiff one. i St. Fhilips cbnrch, steeple is considered one of the handsomest architecturally in the world, and always attracts the eye of strangerftentering Charleston from the sea by its pommanding height nnd artistic proportions. During the Civil war it shared with St.

Michaels chnreh steeple the rather unenviable distinction of being the chief target for the Swamp Angel and other Federal guns on Morris Island that were trained against the city. Both steeples, however, escaped with slight damage, nnd aithongh terribly shaken up and shattered bv the great earthquake in 1886, St. Philips gray old tower still stands and aends its light out across the sea to welcome the wandering mariner into port. WANTS WU REMOVRD Msaohu Osnser Chsrgss Him With Corruption. PEKIN, Match 11.

The throne has beeu petitioned by a prominent Maurhn censor to remove IVu Ting Fang, Chinese minister to the United States. The censor asserts that Wu Ting Fang corruptly retained, ostensibly for repairs to the Chinese legation in Washington, $80,000 of the Tientsin silver refunded by the American government. A dispatch from Washington dated Jan. 23, stated thnt Secretary Hay had that day handed to Minister Wu a draft on the United States treasury for $376,600, the value of the silver bullion captured by American marines at Tientsin, and that, as Minister Wu is charged with the payment of salaries Of the Chinese consuls In the United States and with defraying the expenses of the Chinese iegntions iu Washington, Lima and Madrid, it was believed the money would be spplied (o these purposes. Mr.

Wu DnUs Charg. Washington, D. March 11. Wu Ting Faug, the Chinese minister, emphatically deniod last nigdit the charge that he had corruptly retained $80,000 of the $370,600, the value of tbe silver seized by American marines at Tientsin and recently returned to the Chinese government. The minister stated that the 1gioney, when delivered to him by Secretary Hay, had beeu placed at th disposal of his government, aud the Pekin authorities acknowledged its receipt by telegraph.

He thought that If a member Of the boar-l of censors had forwarded a memorial to tbe throne impugning bis honesty, he acted under misinformation. It was impossible, he said, for a rent of tbe money toUe retained, except by the express authority of the Chinese go-ferneut Considerable indignation prevails at the legation that any. one should make a charge reflecting upon the minister's Integrity. lie is oneof the most scrupulous officials in the Chinese service, and the charge Is looked npon as ridiculous. The Terylble Iwede Critically 111.

Milwaukee, Matrh 11. Johu Lawson, known in bicycle circles throughout the country as the Terrible Swede. is at a hospital in this city critically ill with pneumonia. Fill-Ae Dr. Agnewfl Liver Dills, 10 cents a vial, are planned after the most modern In medical science," They si great an improvement ever the 50 yeara old strong doe pill formats as a bicycle is over ail ox-cart in travel.

They never grip and they never fall 40 de' s. 10 rents. 8. 1 for sate by J. Q.

pradi, Life out of which they part of happiness rrUen given to them to on which It acts, component parts every objectionable 'well-informed, because of its Syrup of Figs be used by fathers Syrup -of naturally without system effectually, from the use of which the children grow to manhood them medicines, assistance in the gentle Syrup It quality laxative principles also to our original the little ones, er sometimes bought anywhere ENJOY 4 A --W hk DOLLAR GAS FOR GAS CONSUMED After March 1, 1902, Bills will be rendered at $1.10 per 1000 cubic feet, subject to a discouut of 10 cents per 1000 if paid bythe5tbort he following mouth, making the net price to ail consumers $1.00 PER 1000. FALL RIVER 6AS WORKS GO. f5mws3m NINE- TENTHS Of the people of Fall River are using BENNETTS PNEUMATICA The other one-tenth would be freo from conghs and colds if they used it Manufactured and sold wholesale sud retail at PHARMACY, Cor. Main Central GRAVEL HOOFING! Agent tor Kindi of Roofing Material, aleo Warren Natural Asphalt and Double 3ooflng. Concrete and Asphalt Parer.

Contractor tor Streete. Hldswalk Private Avenuee and Crossings. Street Work a Specialty. 'Water Tight Cellars and Fire Proof Floors. PRESERVE YOUR ROOFS.

We carry Complete 8toek of Roof Paint which has demonstrated Itself to be without equal for coating Tin, Steel and Iron Roofs; doee not dry ont and peel off bnt remains elastic and is not affected by changee of temperature. Tin or metal roofs becom useless In a very ebort time unlese properly protected. One coat of our Elastu Paint will double their Ufa Charles H.Williston 171 PLEASANT STREET. i Telephone 64-2 Steam and' Hot Water Heating J- GAS FIXTURES, Estimates Cheerfully Olvea. Satis- I faetlou Guarantee.

V.H.& J. F.Whalon, 182 Third Street Telephone 285-7, 0 J.JE. HUARD. M. D.

EAR, NOSE, THROAT and CHEST. Room 14, A. J. Borden Cer. Sooth Mala sad Anawaa Sta.

Office Hour 1 to 0 and 7 to 8 dally. WAlNTMD. ALL KINDS OF SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND CARPETS. Good pricea given by J. CLEGG, Furniture qalr, t8p pleasant b(ret ire EDITORIAL COMMENT.

Why Rosebery Falls. The plain truth of the matter is that Lord Rosebery is trying to prove himself the necessary tuau, aud, owing to somo defect in hia powers, he Is uot succeeding. He hus some splendid advantages, great knowedge of affairs, a Teiuurkabte power of interesting speech, clear insight into what will uot suit the nation he address au insight displayed iu his rejection alike of home rule aud of the pro-Boer policy but he lacks the administrative originality for which the nation at this moment is so thirsty, and he Will not, there fore, be able to construct au alternative government. If it is iu him, he eoneeuls it; but for ourselves, who have watched his career Without party prejudice, desir ing.only a thoroughly efficient administration, we cannot discover it, either in bis record or iu his often successful, and always Interesting, political speeches. lie criticises perfectly, but he does not build.

Loudon Economist. Delareys Victory'' In a long time no such strong British foree as Lord Methuen's has bee; defeated, aud not during the whole South African war has such a large body of the -British been so completely beaten. Kithci the Boers were in nnmbers sufficient to overwhelm them or the men under Delarcy must have fought with remarkable brnv-ery. Is it possible that the burghers outnumbered the troops under Methuen, but it seems hardly probable that they dfml 1 have been so numerous as to leave the Brit t0 8tnnd 811,1 QUi.r,. Bqc? fpftxfc gallantly is conclusive, on (he other hand, their charges having beeu particularly bold, especially when tine Tealizes what strength the enemy presented and what resources of ammunition must have been theirs.

In respect to the bravery aud the skilful fighting methods of the foree under General Delarey, it may be pointed out that equal dash aud daring characterized the Boers iu their attack nt Clerkendorp a short time ago, also uudor this commander. The British army has suffered another grout humiliation. -Providence Journal. WISTFOKT. Town meeting was held in Westport yesterday aud the result of voting fo (Own officers was as follows, those names indicated by a star being Successful: Town clerk Edward L.

Macomber 2(8. Treasurer Cortez Allen 208. Ukillector of taxes Cortez Allen 208. Selectman, three years1 Albert S. Sherman 104.

Christopher Borden, 2d, 101. School committee, three years Robert A. Gifford 83, John Gifford 88, Annie ErSherman 111. Assessor, three years' Henry A. Al len 27, Albert D.

Manchester 30. Nason R. Macomber 2. Overseer of poof, three years Robert A. Gifford 207.

Single highway surveyor Peleg Sanfofd, 253. Board of Health, three years- 8. Sherman 121, Christopher Borden, 2d, 100, Dr. Edward W. Burt 43.

Fish commissioner, three years Henry B. Tripp 158, Frank D. Grinnell 104. Fish commissioner, one year Frank D. Grinnell 120, Henry B.

Tripp 00. Auditors Henry E. Davis 208, Albert D. Manchester 232, H. A.

Allen 30. Trustees of public library, three yenrs Snmuel H. Macomber 207, Alice Mac-oniber 121, Addie Sowle 147. Tree warden Edwin Borden 208. Constables Daniel M.

Sanford 208. Charles H. Reynolds 2(55, Lafayette L. Gifford 208, Christopher Borden 100, Charles Duffany 91, Nason A. Landing commissioners Charles Wing 2(58, George A.

Tripp 2(58, George F. Lawton 208, Edward! A. Howland 208. viewers Isaac D. Eqrl enee Daniel M.

Sanford 2(58, Elmer E. Gifford 2(58. Draw tender Westport Point bridge William P. Sowle 208, Superintendent Bench Grove cemetery Joseph T. Lawton 208.

Vote on license Yes 48, no 111. Other' officers were elected ns follows; Surveyors of lumber nnd measurers of wood and bark Arthur M. Reed, Peleg 8. Sanford, Thomas E. Borden, Albert F.

King, Philander IL Brightmnn, Frank Whalon. Irving F. Sanford, Sylvester C. Mnndley, Charles Brightman, Lysander F. Howland Byron W.

Cottle. Perry P. Brightman. Field drivers Joshua IT. Wordell, Trunk E.

Chase, David C. Palmer, Par--dou T. Kirby. Pound keepers David C. Palmer, Pardon T.

Kirby. On motion of J. W. Gifford it was voted that when the meeting adjourned it be to Saturday, the 15th, at 10 oclock. The report of the treasurer of the town, landings showed ft balance of $429.83 on hand from the Horse Neck landiug and S83.5G from the Head of Westport lamb ing.

Albert S. Sherman reported the receipt of $1436 from the State to pay for the of smallpox patients in 1900. Uuder article 4, to determine to what department or departments the money last received from the comity treasurer for dog fund shall be appropriated, $50 was voted for the nse of the pnblic library, $96.08 to the credit of school supplies nnd $300 to the account of schools. Article 5 was to mnke appropriations for the year. The following amounts were voted: Superintendent of schools $373 Services of towu officers and committees 2500 Support of schools 5700 Schoolhouses and lots 650 Paupers 3000 It was voted to pass the matter of the appropriation for highways and bridges until the adjourned meeting.

The amount of money recommended for support of schools, was $5500, and John W. Gifford moved that this amount be voted. The motioiy was secohded. Then Mr. Gifford arose And said that it was well known fact thnt Westport was just training ground for school teachers, for when a teacher got to working nicely she would be engaged at a higher salary by a larger toww or city.

He woiild liketo see $230 added to the appropriation for the use of the school committee to persuade teachers in Westport when they have a better offer. If a slight raise In sainry' will do this, he believed it honld be given and the amonnt he named would help the committee considerably. Charles Duffany favored Mr. Giffords scheme. William H.

Gifford, 3d, amended the Albert 28, CUBA Protection, tion of foreign-wade goods with goods wade at home, is approved by the major ity of people in the United States. When it comes to contorting the protective tariff, as the beet sugar wen would do, into a harrier to a national policy i expansion or of adjusting the countrys relations to other American countries, in accordance with the political developuiei ts of this hemisphere, the protective tariff is made to wear new aspect, and In our opinion, a very false, unattractive and uu-deserved aspect. Cuba hns acquired a new. relation to this country, and our uew relation to Cuba includes, unquestionably, nn obligation to readjust our tariff so far as Cuba is concerned. New York Sun.

The majority of people ip the United States have approved of protection in the past and there is nothing to indicate that they have-changed their minds, Campaign ora tors. Republican and Democrats, who stumiwd the West and the Middle Wes previous to the election of Mr, McKinley agreed uheu it was all over that the issue of protectiou hud more ouTctSrethun the stand which the winning "party made for sound ruirjv-H ml hili.j;his,&jps proliiibliot the caaevvJw evidence showing that voters were tire-1 of free-trade talk and half-hearted free- trade experiments. The country bad pros pered under protection and it has since prospered under piotection, a fact which explains the indifference manifested when reciprocity is proposed. There is a tecling that it is advisable to let well enough alone. But our contempotary does not make it.

I clear that a majority of the people of the United States are iu favor of abandoning the protective tariff iu order to extern! their trade relations and Ft Is not evident that an attack should be made on two or three interests iu fuse these same relations are to be extended. The policy has been pursued heretofore hich has at forded protectiou to all of our industries and enterprises. The beet sugar uieu thus urgue aud it isnt singular that they protest against letting down the bars wlere they are concerned anti keepiug them up where their neighbors are concerned. In their opiuion, under this method of procedure, the protective tariff is made to wear a very false, unattractive and undeserved aspect." And that would be its aspect in the eyes of others if they were singled out us the victims of a departure from the protective policy. Would the cotton manufacturers rebel, or the manufacturers of iron or steel, if it were discovered that expansion or the adjusting of our relations to other American countries in accordance with the political developments of this hemisphere made it peeessary to lower the duties on products similar to theirs? They would, aud they would rebel with might and main.

They would till the lobby to overflowing with their agents. How do we know? Becnue we have seen them act when their interests were threatened under Mr. Clevelands regime. We have seen the Arthur P. Gorman bolt, and we have seen the lawyers whom the cotton corporations employed to plead in their behnlf.

lhay spent mpuey as if it grew on the trees in order to defend them- selves and nobody criticised them. Iu a word, they did exactly what the beet sugar men are doing. Cuba has acquired a new relation to this country? Cuba baa acquired no new relation to this country aud can acquiro none so long as she Insists upon her independence and is permitted to enjoy it. In so far as commercial re-' lotions are concerned, she stands on plane with England, France aud Ger-uiany. Cuba has received more nt the hands of this couutry than any other strip of territory that can be named; she has received her liberty.

There fs another Interest that is being 'attacked iu this connection, and in cora--menting upon our duties and obligations contemporary argues aa follows! claimed that a reduction In the fluty. on Cubau tobacco would increase materially the output of that island- There is absolutely nothing to prove that such would be the case. The experience of the last 200 years in Cuba has demonstrated that the land on which the best grades of tobacco can be grown is restricted, nnd cannot be increased to any considerable extent. As it is today, the trouble in Cuba is the same as the trouble iu all tobacco producing countries to a much inferior leaf is produced! and it can never pay to send this inferior tobacco to our market while there is any duty to be paid on it. At the present time leaf suitable for wrappers ranges in price from $4 to $10 per pound in Havana, nnd nowhere else in the world is wrapper leaf so expeiw as it is in Cuba.

To imagine for a I moment that this Cuban wrapper Vhicli commands such a price in Havana for wrapping Cubau cigars would flood the United States market nnd wipe out the business of the New England farmer, who makes his money from tobacco growing from the leaf suitable for wrappers, is too ridiculous to be considered. As far as the duty on Cuban cigars 1, concerned, it to doubtful if, wore the tariff reduced to the low figures, relatively 1 speakihg. of the tariff of 1883, and even if the ad valorem provision of that duty wore dropped so that there was fin rat-j of per thousand, ihe impqrts of Cuban cigars into the United States would ever amount to 5 per cent, of nridomestle consumption. On the Cuban tobacco question, therefore, it enn be said, first, that the growers of domestic wrapper never be driven out of the business by imports of wrapper tobacco hich sells for more than $4 per pound Iq Cuba; second, ns the best paying tobacco for the former to raise is wrapper, and ns wrnpper needs filler, and as the best filler comes from Cuba, increased Imports of AMD PSOTKCTIOM. hich restricts the competl- CHURCHMAN AMD CLOWN Tb Rsv.

Dr, Stirss Belisvee i Man May Bs Beth A Story to Prove It. The Rev. Ernest M. Stlres, D. the new rector of St Thomas Episcopal church, tells what one of his parishioners calls a goodi circus story; About years ago, while he was, rector of" Grace church, Chicago, ayotius man, a knelt at the altar ou Sunday morning and received communion.

After the service he called at the vestry and told Dr. Stires thnt he was a stranger; that hls.busincss was such that he seldom bad. au opportunity of attending any church service, and especially such a ser-vitav as that in which he had just participated. He doubted whether his bifiliiess was such as to warrant iiim iu receiving (he emblems. What is your business? asked the rector.

I am a clown in a cireue, I do not know why that should ev-oiude you from the altar, "Raid Dr. Stires. Ofl the contrary, 'your church affiliations should enable yon to be all the better clown if thnt is your busineys, and yon have concluded to continue it as your business in life. There is suchr thing as wholesome humor and wit. If you are going to remain a elown, employ your talents to (ievate your profession.

Do it in line with what you eouecive to be a Christian duty. You can reach a congregation which no preacher can reach. People will hear you who will not come to church. Do not let the fact that you are a clown deter you from being a churchman. You can be both, and from this time make up your mind to thnt, The story goes ou to say that the rector presented the clown vith a little book which was a translation from the Frenph, of a story of nn acrobat who became interested in the segSee-'b? knroid monastery in France.

veaerobaUeonldt not read, nor had he any voice for or knowledge 'of mnsic. He therefore could not enjoy certain privileges In the monastery, but the abbot got him a place in the scullery. One day when! the acrobat was dusting and1 cleaning np an old altar hi the crypt of the monastery on which stqod nu image of the Virgin he was overcome with the thought that he should pay the Vipgin some homage. But he did not know how to go about He remembered something about tbe lesson that one should enploy whatever talent one had to the fullest extent. He bnd but one talent that of tumbling.

Therenpon he went through his act, tumbling liefore the stntue, and he prayed that the Virgin might receive the act as Ids homage, as it wus all he knew how to do. Some of the monks who saw the acrobat before the altar were greatly amused nnd informed the abbot. It was first suggested that the acrobat be asked to (muse the monks some evening by giving ail exhibition. Before tbe appointed time, however, the abbot changed- his mind, having been warned in a dream to do so. The acrobat wna accordingly taken in' land- nnd taught to read and! chant, and bis talent wbr thus trnined 111 a direction which enabled him soon after to join the services of the monastery.

The clown carried tho little book away with him, and although he is still In the riug a jester, it is said that his sayings often spnrkle with philosophic aphorisms, and that is employing his talent in a manner which would be quite satisfactory to any bishop or rector. He is probably the onlv chnrchman flown in the country. New York Run. CHURCH LIGHTHOUSE Rsmsrksbl Fsaturs Historic Church at CharUstoa, S. O.

The only church in the world, so far as is known, that is also a lighthouse, is St. Phillips church, Charleston, says the New York Herald. St- Thilips, which is one of the oldest churches in America, is known as the Westminister Abbey of South Carolina, because, within and about its walls, so many distinguished men lie buried including John C. Calhoun, The history of the old church Is closely interwoven with that of South Carolina many of the most celebrated events in the history of the province are connected with it. It is one of the sights of Charleston, and strangers are always taken to see it, aud shown Its graves nnd monuments.

The most remarkable 'feature of the old church, however, Is the fact that Us lofty steeple serves the purpose of a and is used to gnlde the seafarer nnd mariner safely Into the port of Charleston. The use of the steeple aa a lighthouse dates hack to 1894, when the United States lighthouse department succeeded, by dint of repeated efforts. In Inducing the vestry of the old church to allow a lantern to beslaced in the upper story of he steeple, to be used as a range light for vessels entering the harbor through the jet ties at its mouth. A VETERAN FIREMAN A Story by Mr. Frank H.

Harvay for th Bsnsfll of Others. There are few better known citizen N. than Mr. Frank 11; HUkrey, foreman of the Manchester Veteran1' Firemens Association. Mr.

Harvey say have used Father John's Medicine for a bad cold, and I must any that it relieved me the nicest of anything I have yet found. Remember, while we refund the money for any grip, cold, catarrh or bronchial trouble Father Johns Medicine cannot cure, it la not a cough eyrtip or balsam, but a body builder and food medicine. No opium, morphine, arsenic or poisonous drugs vids in nny form. If your druggist does not have it, send $1 for a large express prepaid. Carle tou Hovcy, Lowell, Uastb are remonstrating? It may be that they are in rictus Tie" do uoUha veto believ.

everything that we hear aud read; that ia a fortunute circumstance. THS PRIACK'S An exchange calls attention to the fact that while the cuuiera sharps have taken all kinds of impressions of Prince Henry, in all kinds of attitudes, doing all kinds of things, at all kinds of functions, nobody on this side of the water really knows what kind of au impression we have made uHu Prince Henry, aud adds that probably the only person who ill ever know is the mild-manneied, shy and retiring brother, William (or Will, as we prefer to call him), who is awaiting in Germany the Princes return. It is explained that the pictures which our. royal guest has taken with his eyes, which are, after oil, the most wonderful and natural pictures in the world, provided the vision isnt distorted, will only be developed and exposed to view in the seclusion of Will's library. This is a true observation.

We can never know what the pictures will be which Henry will show to Will; but we can hope, mid we sincerely do hope, that we have produced a most favorable impression and that the pictures will reveal us iu a flattering light. Not that we care so much about Will's opinion; nt a pinch we could worry along a few years longer, even if he were not kindly disposed- toward us. But we hope that we have produced the proper impression, because if we haveut we can never expect to make distinguished foreign visitors See us as we see ourselves iu the full glory of our perfection. That is, to resort to the -Janguuge of the small boy, we have done our very darmlest; we couldn't have done more and we never tan do more. We have put ourselves out for Prince Henrj we really have, you know, and be ought to think well of us.

We have pushed forward the flower of oiir civilisation, as it were, and have kept the benighted nnd rude and careless children iu the play room. we have set the table for company, every time the Prince hks eaten, and have employed our best cooks. It may be that we have served Tag-ncau printemps (we can't stop to look up the spelling), rather too often. As nearly as can be judged, Prince Henry must be its full of spriug lamb as a wolf in a sheep fold, and must imagine that ail of our lambs came to life and death in the winter, and that we havent many flocks left, but in the main we have done noble, as we have insisted before, and the Prince has had his choice of soups and wine enough to kill him. (Ho is going to a private sanitarium when he reaches his native land, and hell get strychnine in water for a week.

We know what they give when the' bottle has been circulating too freely, and its a hard diet, Lizzie). It is rather to be regretted that we have placed so much temptation in the way of the Frince; we should have played the hose on him at luncheon, at any rate. Btill, he formed the drink habit when be was two years old, aud perhaps we havent ruined him. ifowever, to return to the subject, we trust that the Prince hasnt had an unpleasant niohient, and we are pretty sure that he hasnt had an Idle one; we couldnt have passed him around livelier -fashion if we had put him in the front row of a football game. We further trust that he has conceived the idea that tjie things he has been doing and eating and drinking we all of usdb, and eat and drink every day of our lives.

If he has, he ill tell Will that we are the greatest that ever happened and make that monarch envious. It is high time somebody made Will envious; he has a notion not only that he is the greatest that ever happened, but also thnt he -is the only tiling that ever happened. Ilock the Friuee; whatever that means, and don't lose the ticket. 'tHg C1TT CLERKSHIP, It may be possible along toward the close of the year for the City Council of the City of Fall River to elect a City Clerk who can remain in the office and copduct it properly, hut nobody wonts to be any too eure of thnt fact. The charges which have been preferred against the old Incumbent who was elected last evening, coupled with rumors affecting the standing of his predecessor and a candidate aud decked out with the obvious inoompoteucy of a real or alleged aspirant for the place, TAUNTON.

The fire underwriters of the city received word Saturday morning from the New England exchange in Boston that the rates would be immediately advanced 25 per cent. The move was uot unexpected in view of the recent heavy losses all over the country, but the people affected by the advance are taking the matter reluctantly aud with a bad grace. Many protests were heard about town, but these will hardly cause the underwriters to recede from the position taken. A deliberate attempt was made Sunday night to set flreTo the residence of E. F.

Burns on Bay street. At the extreme rear of the house there is a small porch, which constitutes the rear entrance. The members of the family had left some outer garments hanging in the porch, the door of which is never looked. Shortly before 8 oclock the servant, who vns in the kitchen, smelled smoke, and opening the door, discovered that this clothing had been removed from the hooks, placed on the floor, and ignited. The blaze was quickly extinguished, and the police notified.

They investigated at once, but the person or persons who set the fire had left no trace. I NEW BEDFORD. Sirs. Michael Coyne, Miss Catherine Coyne and Roger Coyne, a four-year-old inch were today discharged from the smallpox hospital as cured. The U.

S. treasury department has i rented a new position for the port for the better enforcement of immigration laws. For months the department has been aware that the physical qualifications of many immigrants are not np to the standard, and to better carry out this provision of law Dr. John T. Bullard has been appointed by the secretary of tho treasury a TJ.

S. immigration inspector in addition to his duties as acting assistant surgeon of the U. S. mnriue hospital Dr. Billiard will have charge of the inspection as to the physical qualifications of immigrants, while Inspector Hinckley, located here, will look after the property qualifications.

At a meeting of the Patricks day committee, Inst evening, arrangements were made for a public meeting in th New Bedford theatre, as one of the closing features of the day, and also for" a banquet to be held in the Farker house. The several societies will attend mass at St. Killians chnrchat 9:30 a. m. Spinatrs Pension.

According to the Textile Mercury, it is proposed that the contributions to the English cotton spinners fund shall commence on the 1st day of that no benefits shall be paid until the 1st of July, 1909. The subscription is laid down at 4d per member per week or such other sum as may from time to time be agreed upou. As to superaunuatiou, the eighth rule states that any member 55 years of age (to be proved, if required, by the production of a certificate of birth), who has contributed to this fund, and who has ceased to follow his employment in any of the trades comprised by the Amalgamation, and is not more than six weeks in arretirs with his contributions, shall be entitled to draw superannuation for the remainder of his life. Then follow the foi- lowing rates: For 20 years contributions. 5s per week For 25 years' contributions per week For 30 years contributions per week For 35 years contributions per week For 40 years' contributions per week The 16th rule stipulates thut The fund created by this scheme shall be kept separate and distinct from the general funds of the society, and shall not be used for auy other purpose, except the payment of superannuation benefits and expenses in curred jn working the scheme at the central oflice.

The contributions to the branches shall be paid weekly, and at the end of each quarter a return of the number of persons paying, togethertvltlrthr amount Of contribution paid, shall be sent to the secretary of the Amalgamation. The scheme as thus outlined seem a very Carefully constructed, and, with the 'details carefully elaborated, must if carried Into effect Lie highly condnclve to the promotion of thrift among those it is intended to benefit. John and Edward Morgan of this city were bearers yesterday at the funeral of their cousin, Miss Annie Wake of Paw (uckcL, ing in India, joeal forces or the West In dia regiment. During the transition period and for some time after the introduction of the service dress it will not be possible to secure complete uniformity. The service dress will first be supplied to units returning from South Africa.

Great coats of the present pattern wII continue to be worn, but when the stocks on hand admit they will be replaced by the new pattern garments, but 20 per ceut. of the' present pattern garment in each unit will be retained in addition for use of guards. Until the stock of leather leggings is reduced they will continue to be worn in place of putties. Haversacks will only be worn when actually required for use, and white or khaki haversacks and mess tin covers will continue iu use by units until obsolete patterns are used up. Serviceable drab serge clothing cord pnutaloouj and putties will be retained iu wear as part of the service dress by units returning from abroad until reported unserviceable by garrison boards.

Canvas clothing will be supplied at a Ante to bo named late to ail ranks uuder that of sei-geant for wear on fatigues and duty likely to damage uniform clothing and bV recruits at drill. It is to be fitted loosely, so that it may be worn over uniform. It will not be supplied to men who have within a year received a recruits Rerge When the general stock of recruits' suits has been used cauvas suits will be supplied recruits. 1 The new great coatsWill be made of raiu-proof, drab mixture' cloth, with, a short cape aud shoulder flaps, the armholes being taken off aud pht on. Side slits will be provided to enable the wearer to get at his pockets, haversack, and there will be an adjustable waist stay at the back.

The head will be a thick felt hat, with wide brim and well ventilated, and. clips will be provided to fasten up the brim. It will be worn only on stations away from home. Of the personal clothing, the jacket wi.1 be made of drab mixture serge, with turn-down roll collar, shoulder rifle patches, two patch breast pockets with pleats, and two strong side pockets, and will be pleated slightly at the wnist; the waist pleats may be lowered when necessary. The jacket will also have a wide false pleat down the center of the back.

The trousers will be taade of drab mixture tartan and will be cat narrow as they approach the ankle, being made to reach the top of the ankle boot; they are not to bo worn iu public without leggings or putties. A cardigan waistcoat of knitted brown wool for wear in cold weather at home or in North America, with or without the wooleu jersey, which forms part of the kit, will also bd served out, and underclothing suitable for the, climate of the North American station. Putties will take the place of leggings as soon as the reduction of stock of the latter will permit. Auklo boots without hobnails will be issued, and Clump-eoled and hob-nniied patterns will become obsolete as soon as tbe stocks have beeu used up. One pair of ankle boots will be kept brown.

Consequent upon the introduction of tne new service dress, 'chevrons and badges of rank will be worn on both arms afFer a date to be notified. Alterations have been sanctified in the tunics of the R. G. and infantry of the line (except Highlnuders and IUfleal, but the existing stock of tunica must be used up and the different patterns worn side by side until the change is gradually completed. Scarlet, blue and black serge or tartan frocks will, except in North America, take the place pf the tunic for I.

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About The Fall River Daily Herald Archive

Pages Available:
46,983
Years Available:
1877-1904