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title: 'Kansas City daily journal. (Kansas City, Mo.) 1892-1897, January 24, 1895, Page 2, Image 2',
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THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL, THURSDAY. .TAIWAHY 21 1895.
NEWS OF THE DAY,
The custom house clock is silent.
omecrs arrested Tr. Charles l.engel yes
terday. Head estate men rtre looking (or a brl!t
trade In the spring.
The county Judges were on n. tour of In
A special convocation of Scottish Itlte
JtiiMns was held yesterday.
Thr seMlons of the l'laster Cluh wer
held In the fontes Hou-e yeterility.
' David tfinlesraff, for twenty year re.
Ident Of KahMm City, died yesterday.
Severn) witnesses were examined yeter
ilny In the Vnn norti-Tnrsnry content.
City olllcl.11 nr anxious to hnve the city
extension Mil passed by the legislature.
The plans for the proposed enlargement
of the city hospital hnve been prepared.
Tour men wero engaged yesterday In
making iv religious cnnvnss In the Hrcortd
W. V. IVtrlter, fllln Antonio, the Dago,
who Is nn expert plckpooket, Is ngaln un
Hoarding houses In West bottoms wero
entered anil robbed by burglars, early yes
Colonel J.. K. Irwin may till the polllon
of chief deputy In the recorder of voters'
Chief Mpeeni order the enforcement of
the ordinandi relative to scattering waste
paper In the street".
The uenthcr observer In thin elty will col
lect Information showing the tclntlona of
climate iind disease.
Marshal Shelby In in Hates county sum
lnonlnr Jurors ror hi adjourned term of
the United Htntcs court.
Superintendent Woodson, of ln"ne asy
lum N'o. ?, say demented persons should
not he sent to poor houses.
Mayor Davis sent a letter to .lohn Sinter
thanking hltn for the seniiee given by him
for the benefit of the poor of the city.
Coroner lledrord Is trying to find' out
where lllnehnrt Wlndlsh purchased tie
morphine with which he committed fili
cide. Postmaster Herd received n letter -ycter-dayw
from Iowa Inquiring fur nn express
man who makes a "funny noise with his
The discharge of the Brand Jury, one of
whose members la wild tn have been friend
ly to person charged with election crimes,
was a surprise lo the trans.
President Ficon, of the Provident Asso
ciation, yesterday sent a letter to Superin
tendent of -Streets Dodds asking him how
many men the elty can employ.
An entertainment will be Riven In Musle
hall next Tuesday evening for the benetlt
of ftx-Spcakcr John rilzpntrlck. of the
lower house of the council, who 14 nllllcted
.Mrs. Mary Koffman was arrested yester
day for causing the death of a valuable
dog by feeding him meat sprinkled with
powdered glass. An autopsy was held on
the dos's remains.
XI 111 has been Introduced nt Jefferson
City for Inspection of state banks.
It Is proposed to establish n. national
home for printers at llxeelslor Springs.
Luclcn Dakcr formally elected United
States senator by the Kansas legislature.
State Editorial Association entertained
by Lawrence people. The members will
visit New Orleans next month. .
Cherokee Hill has gone to molt mil Dal
ton. Wichita reservation will bo opened to set
tlement In three years.
Senator Jones Introduces a hill to Increase
tho pay of Indian agents.
Tour men killed In a mine at Sturgls,
Senator Squire wants to tnx beer $2 per
Gold reserve Is down to a little over ?GG,-
Congress discusses Ilehrlng Sea matters
Senator Jones has Introduced his now fi
The Drooklyn strlko seems to bo rear
ing a termination.
Enormous, snow drifts Impede railway
travel In California.
Dr. Parkhurst tells the Chlcugoans how
to run down municipal corruption.
Tho permanent fund of the Smithsonian
Institution amounts to nearly 51,000,000.
t has not been 'decided yet how many
lives vero lost on the Stute of Missouri.
Hon. S. 11. Klklns elected to the United
States senate by the West Virginia legls
latuic. nival aibltratlon bills of Attorney Gen
eral Olney and Commissioner Wright may
cause much debate.
General Knute N'elson, of Minnesota,
elected to tho United State senate to suc
ceed W. a. Washburn.
The "third house Is tn session at Jeff
Lord Itandolph Churchill died this mcrn
l'ig at C o'clock at London,
American missions In China ure said to
be in danger. Murine from the Haltlmore
have been landed at Che l-'oo to protect the
WASH PURPOSELY MISPLACED?
l'o-lllvo Proof That liiilgu Writs Sent a
Certain .Mcniniaiiil.t hi tint luws-
Washington, Jan. 23, lu the statement
made yesterday by Judge Kicks before the
Judiciary lonunlttee the judge haid he had
furnished the mb-eomtnltteo when In
Cleveland November ;ij Ifcst the original
lead pencil memorandum from which he
had made his special report to the depart
ment of Justice March, 1VJU. Mr. Jtalley de.
nlcd It and said that he was willing to be
sworn that no s-uch paper was produced.
This morning Virgil P. Kline, of counsel
for Welts, tool; Ids letter of December I to
Chairman Culberson and read It to him.
This letter recites that the disputed cor
respondenco waB enclosed with the other
data. Mr. Kline also stated that he per
sonally knew that the paper was mbmltted
and plated In the hands of the sub-com-mlttee.
A Social Snrriii.
Washington Star: "Vos," said Mrs.
Parvey Now, "wo nro getting along very
well In this world. Wo have, nt Ip.ist
reached tho plnco where wo can always
be 'In' when tho bill collectors call and
'out' whe'n old friends visit us."
Smith, fir.iy & C'o.'s Monthly: Ink
"Thero nro very fow Kood eharacieis in
Winks "No wonder tliero nro very
few lit society,"
BRIEF ITEMS BY WIRE.
San I'ranclsco, Jon. ;.1. Tha attorneys
for Charles L. Fair, Mrs. Herman Out.
riches and Miss Virginia ralc.i hil-lien of
the late James O. l-'alr. applied thin morn
ing for a Judicial order requiting tho ex
ecutors to produce In court all the wills
of the dead millionaire, several having
been drawn In addition to that presented
for probate as the last will. Judgu Stack
denlid tho application on the ground uf no
Jurisdiction at the present statu of tha pro
bate proceedings. Tho matter will be ta
ken to the supremo court.
Cincinnati, O., Jan. 23 This afternoon
tho three children of William lteback
wcie alone at home at Mllldale, Ky., a
suburb of Covington, two boy.? and a girl,
ul under 12 years old. They undertook to
start a flro In tho kitchen stove and
poured coal oil on tho kindling wood.
When a match was lighted there was an
explosion, the oil In tho can Ignited and
the children were enveloped In (lames.
When neighbors ran In the two boys were
Jvia and the ;lrl In a Oylns condition.
A HECORD BREAKING GAME,
kanA1 citv ii:.m iMMvt.r.no .maiu:
A woMt:itiTi, seoiti:.
'the) United t'p the tlrent 'lol.ll of 2,011(1,
t:wry One of tho I Ite .Men doing
Will titer the Alio .Murk
The five men who tr.nke Up the team of
the Knn-ns city IIowIiiir Club In the lour-
nnmeni wlib h is now In progress won fresh
laurels for themselves and for their club
last tilKht. in the game with the Stnndurd
tMtn, rolled on the Itoynl uleyi. they piled
tip the wonderful total of S.CM, breaking
not only the Kmifns Oily record, but, so
fur us known here, the record of nil league
In a regular tournament game, liowled
.trletly m-conllng to thfc' rules of the Na
Ilonal Asoclatlon ef Amateur Howling
Tho live men who make up Knnsnt City's
champion team ares Chn. A. Nichols, Ho
ton's famous plteherj T, C. Hell, II. 11. Pni
ley. C. V, Taylor anil ltoluit M. Dickson.
The Ifjinsa City team won the champion
hlp in the tournament which concluded
last spring, without a defeat, and this yenr
they are ngnln winners of llrsl place,
thouHh they have yet one more game to
The beauty of last night's game was the
wonderfully even bawling of the live men.
In turf parlance a blanket would have
covered the entire (He at several stages
of the game, there being at one time but
nine points (inference between the high
and low man of tho train.
Starting off In good form and making
sparM with great regularity, though strikes
cattle hard, they linlshed Ihe llrst live
frame with a slightly better limn 2.6W
clip and going on strong to the hnlf they
hud a score of 1,582 at that point, l-'ronl
UK llftceuth frame to the end their work
wiu fast and fin lulls and the plus vuuld
not withstand the onslaught. They bowled
Oli In Hie second string, making a total
of ,,tk at the clo.'e of the twentieth frame
and llnlshliig with a score of Kl In the
third string, they brought their score up
to 2,fiii at the end.
Nichols ivns the 1-ndcr of Ihe learn, with
the big score of Mi. and Taylor was a
close second, with 51J. Parley was third
high man, with the good mark of EW,
clostly rollowrd by llell. with G2o, and Cap
tain Dickson, with .1W. Thirty-six pins onlv
snparittrii the high man from the low, and
oil the five bowlers deserve credit ror their
in curate, steady work at nil stag(s of the
gntne. The team marked 123 frnm-s and
missed but eight possible spares, the other
nineteen open frames being on bad splits.
In strikes Nichols was the leader, with
eleven, and In spares Taylor was high,
The Standards bowled a fair game, but
they were lost by Ihe rapid pace vet by
the Kansas City. Their total was an even
:,!(, of which Marc, Hie high man. con
tributed 521, and Deniorcst just Mm. Howe
bowled n strong game, with 457 to his
credit, but Pike and Tuttle had the hard
est kind of luck on splits and linlshed
w'th low scores.
Strike. Sparc. Total.
Nichols V K, r.:,.-,
Hell K 1., r,20
Farley ....10 is ,-i.lrt
Tnylor . , fl 17 r,i;
Dickson s it rdo
I T7 2.TO
Sttikes. Spires. Tots'.
1 is rei
fi 11 4io
10 II 417
c io r,'j
Mac! . ...
Pike . ...
Howe . ..
P.OtVI.IN'f! TOllllXAaillXT I'.KCOltl).
Work of the DIITercnt Tenin-l ntul Players
tip lo Date.
Won. Lost. Cent.
Kansas city s i .sS
Kleetrlrs S 3 .25
llellevues fi 4 .555
Standard? 4 r. .415
Vikings 2 fi .250
Kansas CltyaDel! , Kll
llellevues Morris 578
Klectrlcs Lambert K5R
Standards Tuttle 553
Owls Dietrich KG
A'lklngB Pedersin 521
HIGHEST TEAM SCOP.ES.
Kansas Cltys 2,v.fi
fltanrlards ... 2,519
Klectrlcs , , 2,S'1
Vlitlngs , 2,110
Highest score on Iloyal alleys Kansas
Hlghert score on Grand alleys Kansas
Social Itnulliig t'liih.
Tho weekly roll of the Social Howling
Club took place on tho Iloyal alleys last
evening. HucUe winning the medal on tho
Strikes. Spares. Total.
Huclco 0 n 4S1
Kllng 4 13 -170
Miller 8 II -151
liner , ,, l) it .lit!
Kysscll 5 12 412
Helm 3 s .113
Thllenlus 2 in 412
Spongier 3 in f DCS
Dangelmeler 5 5 SCO
Breunert fl 4 S50
Thomas 1 S 312
GeihiiHr S 0 832
World lioulliig Olnb,
The World Howling Club held Its weekly
roll on thP tiritimwluk alleys last evonlng,
Whitman wltiiilns tho medal on tho follow
Strikes. Sparos. Total.
Whitman 0 12 405
Urundago ,11 S 455
Levy 0 IS 425
Smith 3 10 M
Hill 1 0 SOS
Goodman t 9 3'!0
Ward 5 fi i!53
Creel , 3 0 317
Chrkity , I 4 323
Morris 2 0 315
lllcotrlo lltmiliiir Chili,
Tho weekly roll of tho Klcctrlo now
Club took plsteo on tho Grand alleys
ovenlng. Lord won the medal, with L
hen a close, second. Tho score;
Han Kriiiicl-ico Hucc.
Sun rraiirlvco, Jan. 23. For tho flrHt time
In a muiith lain did not fall, and a big
crowd Kiw tho inces to-day. In tho hurdlo
race, Kir Itecl and Hell Itlngcr rauivl head
and head fur the lust eighth, but Kir Itecl
had tho most left mid won by a nose,
First ra-'u Five lutlongs; maidens. Ited
ll. ! tit. Isoin), 3 to I, won; Grnndlady,
lciO ailioin), h to B, berond; Prlucii Idle, tw
((iillllii). 5 to I. third. Time, 1:!2V
Kiii'oiul race Six liirlonga; selling. Quar-
,ui ,711,11, iiju (union, in u. nun; .Miimiee
huidlu. Sir Iter), ixi (Harris), t to 5. won!
Hell Wnger, 1!J (Withers), 4'i lo 1, second;
...V'1 I'' ''l, 141 iwuii.iiiiuiii, n io 4, lllllll.
Fifth race-Five and ono-lmlf furlongs;
selling. (I'oi'.ilus. 1n2 (Chorn), S to 6, won
Find Out, i.j iiirlllliii, b to R, second; Arno
lu, (Kcuiim, to 1, third, Tlmo, 1:21.
St. Louis. Mo., Jan, 21. Madison rosults:
llrst 1-j,, .-Fivu turlonBS, liarker llairl
son won; Mlnsuiirl lielle, nvcond: Poor Abo.
third. Time, l;Wf.
Second i ace Four and one-half furlongs.
Dr. K. W. Martin won; Maud Muller. eei:.
ond; Little Nell, third. Time. 0:8. '
Third race Five and one-half furlongs.
Doneasjor won; Spcejl. Went, becond:
Agnes II., third. Time, 1:13.
Fourth race Five furlongs. Captain
Wagner won: Chance, second; Maggie Mur
phy, third, Time. 1:05. ' M
Fifth race-Seven furlongs. Klldare won;
Swifter, second; Thetis, third, Time, l;003i.
.Vuir Orleans Hum,
Nv w Orleans. Jan. 23. Fortieth day Cres
cent City Jockey Club's winter meeting,
Second race Selling; one mile. Excelsior,
in (J. McDonald). W W L won; Francli
xe; (ihuiiii, b io j, weconu; Albatross, y'i
tTulleni, 20 to 1, third. Time, l.rji,.
Third rari' -Seven furlongs; handicap,
tiulit, lul (llclnrlehsj, it to 1, won; Haw
thoriie, lis (Can). & io 1, guciiml; Montalvo,
ill (Cnckrau), 11 in 5, thlid. Time. i:iji..
Fourth race- line nml one.
tt raiuer line: iracn slow; utu-riaance fair.
First race Selling; live ami onc-hulf fur
longs. Collins. 101 (Casslii), even, won;
Julia Arthur. lOrt (Thorpe), to 1. second;
l.'Jirnt.-tnne. 104 (It. Williams), lul thlr.l
Pop, il: ttlerger), J to 2, second: It- - 'I
linff ' (Thotpe), 7 to 2, thlhl. T:',
Th" I M' "-Peillngi six furlong. Itolt
,,. ,J lllll), 10 to 1. won; Tramp, 1H
(Tut .ei i. 4 to 1, eVolul! Little Phil, l'fl
(Mavl.eiiy). .1 M 1, third. Time,, 1:17.
rmitMi 'ace Ilniidleap; lx furlong. Ma
fplelll. i"! 1.1. Illlll. to 1. won; lll.tck P.ll.
p.. ii'Tiih), 7 to, 5. second; Feedman. 1"")
(I, H-lil. 1 to 1, thlfd. Time, 1:1V.
fifth race-Seven furlong. Ilrynn. K
(II WiMl, 3 lo l, won; Tlppwnno. lot (II.
WillinttiM, 10 to I, second; I'.ulciicri, M
(lliirold), S to 5, third. Time, 1:31.
t.ttr. .xpnrtlng Niilrf,
Phil King, of Princeton, refuses to play
Frank Dwyer wits the llrst to sign a
Inke Ileekley 1 at Hot Springs. Jake
Strhssel will Join lilm.
Hot are being tnnde that St. Louis will
beat Pittsburg out In the tnee.
Manager Ilnnloti does tint approve of the
turning down of umpire Tim llnrst.
Kent F.lgln, second best pointer dog In
the world, died nt IJInnlnghnlli, Ala., of
Jim Hall mid Peter Mnher have been
matched to box four tound In Philadelphia
on Ihe night or February 23.
Kugene Leigh' stable of thoroughbred,
Including fourteen brimming In Colonel ,1,
M Pepper, has ben shipped to Memphis.
The llrst of the large Kastern bench
shown will be given by the Westminster
Kennel Club In New York February IS
Frank Crnlg nys that In the event of
hi victory over Slavlii, he will arrange n
inching with Peter Mnher, lo tako plnce
Joe Choynskl will be married at Cincin
nati on January 2i! to JIls Louise Miller,
lite a member of the "Parson's" "Uncle
llowlng Is wild to be the oldest competi
tive sport rn'tlin United States, a regular
ly uigiitilzed amateur boat club being
founded a early n 12.1.
Thomas tlnllagber, the Chicago billiard
player, Is doing excellent work In n tour
nament ng.ilnxt well known nmnteuis In
Daly's rooms In Hrouklyn, N. V.
W. SI. Wallace has sold for !) a half
Interest In his thoroughbred stable, which
contains Orlndn, The Commoner and seven
slashing 2-year-olds, to ltlley Ctrannon.
The Olympic Athletic Club Is on the
move. That club has It hooks out nml
baited fur Tommy White. Jimmy Hurry
and Wily Mycr, the "Strentor Cyclone."
Hnrry Nleklcss or Arthur Valentine will
be offered a purse by tho National Sporting
Club, of London, to meet Hobby Dobbs,
the colored lightweight champion of Amer
ica. M. U. Mcllenry, driver of John 11. Gen
try, 2:03'i, has formed a trotting associa
tion at Frecport, III., which will give a
race meeting at Taylor's park July 22 to
25. Fifty thousand In purses will be hung
Mr. Wehnrd Croker's chestnut colt Mon
tnuk, 2 years old, by Iroqouls, out of Hlldc
garde, Is entered for the llngllsh derby or
1Mi In tho name of "Mr. Leigh." Quarters
for all of Mr. Croker's horses have been
engaged at Newmarket.
Pigeon Flying and Homing Ktchnnge,
the two Journals devoted to that pport.
have been combined, and will henceforth
be published by Chnrles II. Jones, race
secretary of the National Federation.
It Is again asserted that Cleveland will
play Sunday games at home next sen-mii.
President Kobison has hli eye nn n piece
of property outside tho city limits that can
be llltted Into an excellent diamond.
There are two tlrst bnemon named Motz.
One Is Frank .Motz, who played with Cin
cinnati and Indlannpolls last season, nml
Is reserved by the latter. The other Is
William .Motz, late of the Charleston Club.
Ilttrkenbergcr, while manager of Ihe
Flushing team, released Miller and Lyons
for dissipation. Now, as manager of the
St. Louis Browns, Mr. Iluckenherger and
the two ex-Plttsburg stars come together
again In the same club.
"Lew" Simmon, nt one time part owner
of the celebrated Athletics, has Just been
deprived of his excise license by the excise
board of Philadelphia. Ills place of busi
ness fell below the standard of the excise
rcnulrements of that city.
Harry Dally, the Australian feather
weight. I the next man likely to be
mntched to meet Frank Mnclewskl. Dally
Is In New Orleans and broke.and he woula
scrap Just now If a bunch of meal tick
ets was the size of the loser's end.
The rumor which is circulating through
tneWcst that Pfeffer will he Elnslated and
play jieeoml base for the Ni w Yorks Is
absolutely without foundation. He mny be
reinstated, hut he has no chance at all to
become a member of the New York nine.
Twenty of the thirty shares of stock
which Ward dumped Into the Frccdman
sale were won by him from H. 11. Talcott
on a bet In 1SS2 that the Hrookylns would
beat the New Yorks In that season's race.
Ward's bet was not worth 5200 at the time.
Now It nets him $500.
Young Grlffo, who made a twenty-live
round draw with Geoige Dixon nt Coney
Island, will meet Tom O'ttoiijke's colored
wonder, Joe Wulcott, In a four round bout
In Philadelphia next Satniday evening.
WnlCntt agrees to liest GillTo In tho four
rounds, und If he does so he will get nil
The story from Cleveland relating tho
experience of Kid Child with a certain
damsel In Cincinnati gives rise to tho sus
picion that the Incident In the tnlo fur
nishes the Inspiration for that recent bal
lad relating tho experience of a simple
mold whose "golden hair was hanging
down her back."
Tho directors of tho New York Hascball
Club yesterday passed n. rosolittlon Instruct
ing Treasurer Talcott to'call In 50 per cent
of the outstanding bonds. Tha formal
transfer ta Mr, Freedman of the controll
ing Interest will bo made to-day. Treasurer
Talcott and all of the oluclats of the club
will then retire.
Louis Ueubcijstcln, ex-chnmplon roller
skater of tho world, has wired from Mon
treal to Newburgh, N. Y., that he will put
up a tiophy to be skated for by Johnsoji
and Donoghuo under the auspices of the
Amateur Association skating committee,
on the track of tho Monti eal A. A. A.,
the rules to bo as preferred by Tom 15ck.
The Kentucky Trotting Horso Hreodcrs'
Association yesterday announced the list
of stakes for the October meeting, lncliid
Inb futurities for 2-year-olds and 3-ye.tr-olds,
eleven stakes the ou'erod, aggregating
Ji'iO.750, to bo contested for on seven days
between October 5 and October 12, Tills H
the l.ugest amount hung up this year by
any trotting association, Kntrlcs closa
Hobby Dobbs, tho colored lightweight
champion of America, has posted a forfeit
of $250 In llobtim In support of lili thai
lengo to fight nny 133 pound man In Amer
ica for tho championship. This Is partic
ularly directed to Horace Leeds, Jack 15v
erhurdt, Owen Zclgler and Charley Mo.
Keover. Dobbs will light nuywhero and
for nny amount up to J2.500. Ho wants to
fight for tho American title before going
Hob Fllzslmmons has run aetoss an Im
portant witness, whom ho will nso In case
ho Is ever brought to trial for tho killing
of Con Itlord.in at Syracuse, N. V., snmo
three months ago. According to Fltzslm
mons, the unknown formerly trained Wor
dan. and will swear that tho dead pugilist,
some years ago, wan thrown out of a hack,
alUhtlng on his head and sustaining a
wound two Inches long and down to the
skull. Tho physician who nttended Wor
dan nt tho time has also been located.
(.'iiigret Mado u MUlal.c,
Ardmoru, j. T. Jan. 23. (Special.) The
Indian Territory liar Ascoclatlon holds that
section 7 of the Indian Territory court bill,
recently passed by the lower houso of con
gress, Is faulty in regard to the assign
ment law, and the utteiitlon of business
llrms and wholesale merchants of tho South
tdiould bo directed lo It As the bill now
reads io creditor who has been preferred
in an nsslgnment can expect to rcallza
anything on the debt on account of tho
many provisions made In the bill for con
testing tho assignment.
GOING TO ST, LOUIS TO-NIGHT?
Ilurllugton route train leaves at 8:15 p,
m. The only line, running through sleepers
with new elegant comnartment berths nml
buffet. Service unsurpassed,
GENERAL ORDER NO. 15.
Commander t'ninplirtt, of the Kan (1. Ai
I!., Addr, I he Oitnr.idr mi
Topeka, Ka Jan. 23 -(Special.) De
ptrtmctit Comander W P, Campbell, of
the Knnsn (!, A It . has lued general
order No. 15, n tin ionre of which he
alludes In the trpnrlcd suffering In West
ern Kansas, and :
"In order that reliable Information may
be obtained on these question commander
of post are requested to at once Institute
special Inquiries: and send A statement of
the facts brought lo their knowledge,
lo these hcadquatter. In Ihe meantime
comrades who reside In the more fav
ored localities will proceed to secure do
nations ntul pledges and report to these
headquarter what lliey can do In the
way of relief. Thl should be done with
out delay, and measure will be taken
here for the proper tlMrlbntloti of all do
nation. The department commander I per
suaded that n Inrge quantity of .-."d SJrn
and o:tl distributed In ome of our West
ern counties would be gratefully received
by comrades who, though in fore need,
would rather starve than pre their nc
ccltle upon nthet."
Speaking of Governor Morrill' message,
the order continue!
"Special attention I directed to that por
tion of Ihe inenge of Governor Morrill
to Ihe legislature now In session, relat
ing to the erection of monument to mnrk
Hie poslllnti of Ihe Klglith Knna nt
the battle of Chlcknmitinitii, the tate
soldier' homo nt Dodge City and the stale
soldier' orphans' homo nt Atchison, and
the part of the tuenge relating to the
nbovc named subject will be rend In tho
post meeting next after the reception of Ibis
order and ns n pirt thereof. Comrndes
are urged lo take these matter Into con
sideration, and lake such step as they
may deem proper tn secure the legislation
In relation to the rdan of Hying the
American ling from every school hotle,
the commander says:
"In order that some accuracy may be ar
rived at, the post commander of posl.i 1j
rated at county eats are request" 1 le,
confer with county superintendents and
other authorities ond obtain a Ilt of all
school dittlcts In the county by number
that arc supplied with Hags and of nil
by number that are not. Where there aro
two or more posts tt the county seat,
the commnnder of the senior post will
perform the work herein requested. In
obtaining the Information post command
er will use the bst means In their pow
er to make ns aecurjle a report as pos
sible. In case nny pot commander Is un
able or unwilling to "o this work, he will
jAnse select some competent comrade
who will do It. It I delred that thl. In
formation bo sent to headquarter at as
early a date ns poslhle. The department
commander would be pleased If post com
manders would at once comunlcnte to
headquarter their wtlllngnc "to perform
the duties herein reiuested and of their
Intention to do o nlth promptness and
In conclusion Commander Campbell says
he I receiving miriy reports of people
wearing the Grand Army badge or but
ton who are totally innuthorlzed to do so.
He mmtlons one cine in particular where
a Grand Army tr.enni r loaned hi badge
to a man nccusen of a crime, who wnte
It In court to Intluen-p the Jury. He calls
attention to the law governing suei act",
and recommends tint It bo rigidly en
forced. RAID BY BURGLARS.
ttfiirilittg IIoii-ir In Wr.t Kaunas I'lunilrrod
The JtoblicricH itrportctl to
I lie Puller.
Housebreakers n-.ide a raid on Liberty
street, between Thirteenth and Fourteenth
stieets, early yctti'luy morning. They
robbed rooms at the boarding houes lo
cated nt Nos. 121.1, 1330 and 1332 Liberty
street, stealing a mine amount ot cioining
and some money Those who reported
losses to tho poll' e yesterday were Sam
Walters, of No. lr,.' Liberty street, who
was robbed of an overcoat and about $2;
Charles Spathe, who was tobbed of an
overcoat, a pal- of troueers, 57.SO and a
ring with the letter "W" In the set; John
Matthews, who was robbed of n suit of
clothlng.a revolt r and J3; William Mc
Fadden, who was robbed of n silver watch,
a coat and - i and S5 cents, and Wlli
Mlugan, wiio v. -s robbed of a bulldog re
volver nml M " It 1 believed that the
robberies wei.- 'Ommltted by n gang of
vouug tblcMs r.-hleh hn it rendezvous In
Hell's Half A No trace of the thieves
or the stolen r nids could be found yester
day. Adam Look - -esldcnce was entered by a
thief during Tu-sdny night. An overcoat,
a briar pi i : -id a pair of line, gold
mounted up-i.t glasses were stolen. The
robbery ivus i i orted to the police yester
SHORT TOPEKA TELEGRAMS,
Topeka, Jan. 2'. (Special.) Governor Mor
rill has oppuii.ti 1 K. D. Hortsell ns Justlcej
of the pen.- .n Medora township, Iteno
county, vice It. J. Wchards, resigned.
Tho following notaries public have been
commissioned: John H. Hill, Llncolnville;
F. J. Muthl. Sterling; C. II. Carpenter,
Kansas Cit ; J. W. Uncapher. Coffeyvllle;
K. C. Junklii'-, llurllngton; .1. P. Fair, Man
kato; William liruinni, Stlllwell; John Kel
ly, Formosa, and 15. L. Arkley, Concordia.
For police commissioners of the city of
Wichita Governor Morrill has appointed the
following named: Chnrles M, Jones, A. C
Husey and Ceo-go L. Pratt.
To-day Governor Morrill offered J300 re.
ward for the rupture and conviction of the
murderer of City Marshal Helms, of Osa
watomle, who was mysteriously asssas.
rdr.atcd on the night of the 20th.
Governor Morrill has received a draft of
J2u0 from Lancaster, Pa., In aid of Western
The governor has commuted the sentence
of Al Miller, of Jirown county, who wan
convicted of a misdemeanor and sentenced
to pay a line of 150 and serve nine months
In Jail. Miller will be released on paying
the costs. A commutation was also grant
ed to three Johnson county prisoners who
wero In the Olntho Jail under ninety days'
Mrs. Morrill held her tlrst "calling day"
nt tho Copt-land hotel yesterday and was
visited by sixty-five of Topeka's society
Yesterday's statement of tho condition
of the treasury shows: Available cash bal
ance, 15,'J3-'.2.0; gold reset ve, $70,100,000,
Secretary llmnliuin has submitted to
congress an estimate for nn appropriation
of jo.000 for the execution of tho obllga
Hon of the I'nlted Slates and the protec
tions of its interests und property in the
Hrlgadler General Stephen V. llenet,
United State army (retired), died sudden.
Iv at his residence, 1717 I strec, Tuesday
afternoon In tho Mtlf year of his nge. He
was chief of tho ordnance bureau for many
years prior to his death.
Tho houso commltteq on election of
president nnd Vice president yesterday
agreed to report a Joint resoltlon amend
ing the ccinstltiultm so as to provide
that the president shall be eligible to serv
ice but one term. Thero was one dissent
II. Clay llvnns, tho Itepuhllcnn claimant
for tho governorship of Tennessee, was at
he cappo! yesterjlay, He mt Ilepuh
llcan euiifiL-iMiuir and had a long talk
with Hepreientatlte Heed. Mr. Uvans
ga)n he has no doiht the leglsluturo will
count 111 in out. .
According to Uniiod States Consul Wiley,
at llordeaux, the French wine crop for
1691, Including Cors'a and Alglers.umount
ed to l,ll7.i"0,l") gallons, valued at HS3,.
000,0u0, ut 10 cents (per Ballon, The crop
was smaller than Ir; the preceding year by
2SC.4r.V") In France' proper, owing to rain,
but was still in tjxeess of tho average
c"t op. I
The senate comnitteo on foreign rela
tions has authorize a favorable report on
Senator Morgan's anendment to tho naval
appropriation bill miking un appropriation
of JUO.Wi for dredgig Pearl harbor (Ha
waii) bar. There us also Informal dis
cussion of the project for the) amend
ment of our treaty (with Hawaii so ns to
permit the landing t a cable to bo built
by a Hililsh company, on one of tha Ha
waiian Islands, but' the matter did not
unpear to commend Itself to onv of tho
members of tho committee.
A, 0, H. INSTALLATION,
Public ttrenioiili llrtil t Cathedral lint!
Illlnr.v of Ihr Order In
ltnii:l t ItJ.
The rer( monies of the installation of the
olllrer of Ihe Ancient Drier of Hibernians
took place last night at Ciithcdfnt hall,
The o.v rrlses were onened bv nn nddte
by Itev. Father tllennon. He spoke of the
lllliernl.ins as a monastic society, origin,
nlcd In Ihe Fifth century, when the monks
came down the lthlne and Into the plains
of France to tench men the doctrine of Ihe
religion of Christ. At that time they upheld
on ihelr Irii.ner the word" which meant
frlcndhlp, union, chnrltv, ntul that mono
hn eeriben the mollo of the order, and
which nlene, unlet Father Gletition, Is
enough 'o (iilllle it to Immortality.
An ndilre was made In- Mr. D. O'Hyrne
and one by Ihe Inslnlllng ottlrer, D. P.
Collum. Mr. Col III in gave a brief history of
the order In Knns.t City. It wit ornan
Ized twenty-four years ago In Turner hnll,
and nt that time wn eompocd of onlv one
dlvl'lor of nine member. N iw the order In
thl city m llv, dlvllon., with n member
ship reaching well Into the hundred. "For
the rnue of old JSrln that seit-glrt ll.i!id
aero the wave, that mother we all love."
he ald, "I would lnipre you In falhfully
rememtier Hint part of your motto which
pledge you to Unity that we may see Ire
land true nation again, honored among
Mr. Kale Donnnlly nnd Mrs, Kale
Conway each fang a solo. Mr. Jnme
llurke also "ang a solo, accompanied by
Ml Kate KIrby. Mr. Paul Taylor gave
a very humorous recitation.
The following were the Installations! T.
n. dimming, captain; M. F, Lane, llrst
lieutenant: M. F Huel, ccond lleiileilnnl.
The ollleer of the different rdvMoim wero
Installed a follow: Division No. 1, pres
ident, C. M, Conlon; vice president, James
McNeills; llnnltclal ecretarv, M. o'Con
nri recording "eretnry. Thomn Doyle.
Division No 2. president. P. J. Sheihan;
vice tirrldrnt, I-5d Kelly; ilnniirl.il re
tnry, John O-arn: recording secretary. Dan.
Il Sullivan. Dlvllon No. 3, president,
Frank Hush; vice preldnt, Jnme Or
ford; llnanrln! secretary, W. S, Maddlck;
recording secretnry, J. J. Dunn; treasurer,
M. J. Mnddlck. Division No. I, president,
.1. F. O'ltourk"; vice president, J. Me
Grave; iliianclnl secretary, John Hoolev;
recording secretary, Thomn Keelcr: treas
urer, 1M Puffy. Division No. 5. president,
Kdmond Lynch: vice president. John Carry;
financial scretarv. Josenh T. Sullivan:
treasurer, Mike White. This was the first
public Installation the society has given In
ALAS I'OOIt PAl'LINH.
311s Marhliani. of "llliek Crook" Pjiine,
Paulino Mnrkhnm, over who? beauty
nnd clever actlnir New Yorkers raved
twenty years ngn. when she dazzled
them In "The Jllnok Crook," and whose
dlnmonds were supposed to be worth n
king'. nttisom, Is now living in nctttal
want In n cheap llrooklyti boarding;
bouse. An she represented It herself to
a Commercial Advertiser reporter: "If
It were not for the kindness of the lndy
who keep thl house I should have to
fall back upon public charity."
Such Is the Irony of fate. Twenty
year ago this woman had the world nt
her feet, nnd one famous critic went so
far an to say that her voice was like
velvet and that her figure was such that
she might supply the model for tho miss
ing nrm of the Venus of 51 Hn.
.Many ups and downs tho actress has
bad. and she spoke of them freely anil a
bit sadly, albeit she plucklly placed the
best face possible upon matters.
It must not be at all Imagined that
5Ilsn Jlarkham lias lost the bontity that
first made her famous. Time nnd trouble
have, It Is true, left their marks on her
fnce. Inn she Is yet a very beautiful
woman. Her voice Is clear nnd resonant,
her manners are as expressive, her
eyes ns bright and her Hmlle as sweet
as In earlier year.. Tho crowning part
of her misfortunes came when she fell
into nn excavation In Louisville and
broke her leg. She sued the con! factors,
and she got a verdict for 4,000. Hut she
did not get tho money, and the case Is
before the court of appeals. She mny
pot It some day, and In tho meantime
she Is out of an engagement and In some
Miss 5tnrkhnm came to this country
nt tho tlmo T.ydtn Thompson did, In tho
early seventies, and she became nt onco
a marked llRttro among that famous
troupe of burlrsqticrs. It was not, how
ever, until 1S.72, when .larrett ami Pal
mer produced "The Hlnck Crook" at
Niblo's, that 5Iiss 5Iarkhatn sprang Into
full public favor. "The Hlnck Crook"
had been played !n New York snmo,
years prior to this, but not on the scale
that marked thn production In which
5Ils 5Iarkham appeared. In It she be
came famous almost in n night, and
New York went wild over her. It was In
this production that nonfaute, the fa
mous ballet dancer, appeared, also Bes
sie Stidlow, Lizzie Ki-lsey, 51 fs. Wright,
famous In her day, and others. Among
the men were Chnrles Morton, now dend,
who was the Hlnck Crook; Hen 5Iagmley
"It se-ems a strange thing to say,"
5Ilss Markham said to tho reporter, "but
I r.-ally bellevo that It would have been
hotter for mo if I had not scored tho
success I did In 'The Hlnck Crexdt.' You
see, the public lifter that made up Its
mind that I could do nothing but bur
lesque. And yot I was .considered a
good actress In serious parts In Kn
gland. Thero 1 played In tho same cast
with Henry Irving. Kllcn Terry, James
L. Toole, Charles Wyndhnm nnd 51rs.
Labouchcre she was not 5Irs. La
bouchere then, you know. Henry La
bouchero ndvlsed mo when I was about
to leave for America that I would do
better to remain at homo where I was
fast coming to the,- front. I did not tnko
bis advlco. Well, my former compan
ions are at tho top of tho ladder and I
am well, I am here.
" played In 'The Hlnck Crook' In Phil-nde-lphln,
but It was In New York that I
did nearly all my work In this piece. I
played In other parts, of course. I was
In 'Pink Dominoes' nnd 'Robin Hood.' I
bad previously appeared In all the old
stock plays 'Tho Lady of Lyons,' and
other like It and had played In nil
round parts. Hut the Americans know
mo only ns a star In 'The Hlaek Crook."
"The death of James Flsk was n sad
blow to me. He was arranging to mount
a melodrama on n magnlllcent scalo In
tho Grand opera house, In which I was
to star, when ho was shot. John Stet
son was always n good friend of mine,
but ho became angry with me over a
trifle, and I lost my best friend. I can
only hope now for snmo engagement. I
believe I nm as capablo of work as ever,
nnd all I want Is an opportunity."
51lss Markham has been twice married.
Ilcr first marriage was to a 5InJor 5!ae
5Iahon, a Southern man, This was n
happy one. After 5IaJor 5IacMnhon's
death she mnrrlcO nn actor who played
In her company. This union ended In
Homely Incident Showing an Old Woman's
I.11111 for Her Counlry,
A homely Incident Is related In one of
the provincial Journals which Is not
without i1- touch of pithos, Kurolso Is
the name of one of tho lesser Mntlons on
tha northern route, the nearest village
of any Importance being known as HI
gash! Nnsu-no-murn. n little place of
less than fiOO Inhabitants. As many
trains have lately been bringing soldiers
down from the northern provinces, nnd
ns these trains have Invariably (o stop'
II while nt Kurolso, tho people of tho
nbovo named vlllago thought this un ex
cellent opportunity to turn an honest
penny by selling nrtlcles of food, tobac
co, etc., to tha loldlers en route.
There was nit old woman, however,
who had a bigger conception of her duty
and what was owing to the defenders
of her country than nny of her fellow
vlllngers. Parting with everything she
could spare, she spent nil tho result In
buying a largo quantity of chestnuts.
These were then made Into that kind of
cake known as kaohlkurl. This done, the
old woman carried the cakes to the
trains whenever they bore soldiers
southward and presented each man wth
some of the sweets she had sacrificed so
much to procure.
She accompanied each llttlo gift with u
bow and tho wsh: "Conquer In battle
and romo back to Japan victorious und
utiwounded." The soldiers were much
touched by her simple words and artless
demeanor and would have given her
money, but she positively refused to re
ceive anything In return, for the loyal
ODD SOURCES OF PROFIT.
XOMI; OPTMt; Ut'tilllt ISDt'STttlKS 11Y
which pr.ori.t: i.ivi:.
One of Them Is ".sang" digging to Supply
the (lilne.e Willi the l.llilrnt Life
.Mining Cedar Wood I'rnm the
l:nrlh-Thr (ltd Cork
Queer Industries are to be found In va
rious parts of this great rati n try. Some
times such nn occupation has to do with
product Indigenous to tho soil, again It
grows out of changes wroiiRht by time nnd
Ihe force of nnture, whllo Infrequently
some Individual I sharp enough to make
nn excellent living out of tho unrecognized
wastefulness of other.
The tnot lecetit unique Instance of the
latter method of making one's fortune wn
located In South Jersey. A mull who had
been a poor ns hi neighbors began to be
noticeably pto.sperou. In time hi nc
qu.ilnlnnces began to connect hi lncrened
fnrtilno with hi regulnr disappearance
from town with n huge nnd apparently
weighty Jut, Someone suggested "moon
shine" and set the revenue otllcers on hi
trnck. The olllclals Investigated, smiled,
but went quietly away without disturbing
the supposed culprit or explaining their
conduct to his neighbors,
One night, however, ns 111 luck would
have It, says a. writer In Kate Field'
Washington, nn Inhabitant of that region
fell Into the cteek which ran close by
what little village there was. When he was
llhcd out hi clothe Were black ns Ink.
This led to it discovery. Some miles nway
the refiiro of a dye establishment ran Into
the rreek. The dye wns so strong and the
water supply so monger that the result of
the mixture was a good Ink, which the
smart countryman dipped Into 11 Jug nnd
cnrrled In a neighboring town for sale a
often n he needed money. I do not vouch
for thl tale, but It I said to be a true one.
Ginseng I the basis of the Chinese elixir
of life. It 1 considered the panacea for nil
Celestial Ills. Kvcry year the people of
that country pay people In the I'nlted
States .1,00O,O0O for llvu or six hundred
pounds ot ginseng.
Ginseng I a root which grows In all the
rich upland woods of America from Cnn
niln to the Gulf of Mexico. In a great
many states sang digging Is merely an
Incidental, If prolltnblc, addition to regu
lar farm crop. Vp In the mountains ot
West Virginia, howeter, there nrc whole
communities of people who do nothing else
for a living. The men lire short, tough,
tireless nnd agile, peaceable nnd temper
nte, and they clothe themselves In any
kind of cast-off rags. The women usually
wear 11 single calico garment, while the
children go naked, and they all live on
fried bacon, corn bread and tobacco. 5Iar
rlage Is not n necessity, but anything bor
dering upon polygamy Is not smiled upon.
Their dwellings nre one-roomed log huts
with clay chimneys. The beds nro the
floors of their houses,
From October to JIny the "sanger," ns
he Is called, hates work, but from Mny to
October he works like a beaver digging the
ginseng root. This ho sells green to the
nearest country storekeeper. Tho rind of
the root Is 11 pale salmon color, the Inte
rior Is pure white; It taste not unlike lic
orice, and has a faint, aromatic odor.
Ginseng root must be dried either In the
sun or In kilns, or else it must he evap
orated by steam before It Is ready to pass
from the rural merchant to the city denier,
who passes It on to the seaboard and
thence to China.
Not far from Capo 5Iay, Now Jersey,
there Is n unique mining Industry. Cedar
Is Indigenous to the soil of that foreign
country, and centuries ago there must
have been a line forest of cedar trees
where are now the swampy suburbs of
Capo May. A mighty storm or earthquake
must have felled this wood at one swoop,
for gigantic trees a well as smaller ones
lie ut full length Imbedded In soft muck
many feet belo,v the surface of the earth.
As far back as 1812. a log was discovered
by 11 Jerseymnn supposed to have been dig
ging for Captain Kldd's lost treasure.
When hauled to the surface. It was found
to be perfectly preserved. Since that time
the people of that vicinity have mined for
this wood to a greater or less extent.
Tho government of the United Stntes,
too, makes money nnmiully from sources
which have grown to bo to constant that
they can hardly be called unexpected. Be
fore each year is over there Is always a
tidy little mm turned over to tho "profit
and loss" account through the carelessness
or misfortune of pe-oplo with whom It
transacts business. The government Is
not nt fault if a man loses his money
order and does not know enough to get a
dupllcute. Its employes try in every pos
sible way to help the creditor to his deserts
and get In the thirty years since money
orders have been in use, $1,300,CMO has been
turned Into the postotllce department fund
solely from unpaid money orders. Then
there U paper money which has been de
stroyed beyond redemption, or the frag
ments of which have never been presented
to the proper biiteau, and the lost coupon
bonds which are never replaced, and the
destroyed postage and revenue stnmps, All
this amount to millions of dollars a year
In prollt which can never be enpt up once
for all since government debts nro sel
New York city contnlns nny number of
men who earn their living in odd ways.
There Is the "L" man who winds, re
pairs ond keeps all the clocks going in the
elevated railway stations, hundreds of
them, and I venture to say thnt It Is not
neurly so remunerative a Job ns the one of
keeping the few timepieces In the capltol
Tho old cork man help New York mat
rons clean houso In return for tho old
corks nnd bottles which may have accu
mulated In various dnrk corners. These
coiks und bottles are rejuvenated, and
ninny of them are sold to drug stores, but
1 Imagine that It Is this sumo old man who
goes about In the winter time nnd of
fers to chango kitchen windows Into bow
ers of beauty for the small sum of 23
cents. If the owner coni,cnts and pro
duces' the quarter, tho man whlpsout a
lot of broken bottles nnd Jars from a bas
ket which ho carries on one nrm, and some
loots ami bulbs from a receptuclo sus
pended from the other. Into nno bottlo
goes a sweet potato, Into another a Clil
ncso lily, or "-omethlng similar, or per
haps ho will borrow a soup plate lllle-d
with water Into which ho sprinkles seeds,
"III two weeks that window sill," he prom
Ises, "will bo ns green ns n park,"
In these days, chimney sweeps nro
scarce, but rat catchers are numerous.
Tho richest one Is i-ald to make about
S-'.OOO a month. He tries to catch them
ullve, becouso live rats are worth 20 rents
apiece to certain members of the sport
ing profession. The dog catcher Is another
wenlthy member of society well known In
Tea tasting Is a talent which will com
mand almost any salary for Its possessor.
Ono expert gets J."AO0O a year. The care
which ho has to tnko of himself nnd his
diet, however, Is well worth the price,
WHAT OAt'SKS III.rsllING?
It Is a Problem That Has Nncr lleen
The physiology of blushing has long
presented n dlllloult problem to solve,
Many unsatisfactory explanations havo
been given of the cause of thnt unsat
isfactory phenomenon. Tho British Med
ical Journal lately received an Inquiry
ns to the measures to bo taken for tho
cute of a chronic tendency to blush, and
one of Its correspondents tukes up the
matter In ft very practical way,
Among other causes of blushing ho
gives pi eminence "to the wearing of too
thick underclothing, und especially of
too thick socks," Ho adds Hint long
sleeved Jerseys or woolen tocks are
often a cause of blushing, nnd. In fact,
warm clothing In general. He does not
fall to remark that the blusher must
chooso In this matter between the risk
of rheumatism and the annoyance of
As collateral evidence n support of
his views ho Bays; "An aunt ot mine
had habitually a red note from this
cause alone, which disappeared when
she took lo thinner stockings."
itegardlng the matter fiom a social
standpoint, tho writer says; "The best
plan for an habitual blusher Is to laugh
nnd be very gushing, ns, for Instance, on
meeting nn nctinlntntiee In the street,
when ho colors up; nnd he Will then feel
more fit his cne thilti It lie look) 9hrop
IjIi nnd reserved."
An nltvlotin cause for blushing Is over
fonsltlvenef nnd self-consclounc'
which will wear nwny ns the person be
corn's ii'ril to society ntul strengthens)
hi. character by ndoptlrtg wise princi
ples of thought nnd notion. The physi
ological explanation of blushing given
by (ho writer Just quoted Is that It Is
due to paralysis of the sympathetic!
rlreles of ttervr surrounding the ar
teries which, not contracting properly,
allow n free Mow ot blood to the sur
TliltltOKs Of AI'I'KNIMCms.
Supposed lo He the Cmii of About All
Cases nf Peritonitis.
"The prevnletioe, or supposed preva
lence of nppeiidlcltl nowadays," snld
Dr. Kdwnrd ,1. Howell, of New York,
"Is simply due (o Ihe fact that tho pro
fession has discovered that this illscas'i
Is the cntie of nearly nil the enses of
Itiltnmmntlon of the bowels, or periton
itis, ns It I railed. Practically there H
no rase of peritonitis, In the mnle nt
least, that I not caused by Inlliimmatlon
ot the appendix. What happens when
we have these attacks Is that concre
tion or solid pieces of focces get engag
ed In the little body that Is situated nt
the Junction of the Intge nnd small
bowels. This Interferes with the circula
tion, the little body swell, ulcerates,
and some of the content ot the lutes
tltutl canal get outside through the ul
cerated hole'. An abscess commonly
results. It tills becomes lliclsted or lo
calized the patient's chance. of recovery
nre good, either by 1111 operation or tho
nhsccss mnklng Its way to the stirfaco
or toward tho Interior of the bowel, and
he gets well without any operation be
yond, perhaps, opening tho ubscesn.
"Frequently the nbscess becomes dif
fused nnd breaks Into the perltonenl
cavity and the patient almost Invariably
dies. These latter eases can only bo
saved by an early operation. The point
on which the public should bo Informed
Is that the early symptoms, cramp,
vomiting1, rigidity of the abdomen, etc.,
should always be regarded seriously.
Appendicitis Is essentially a surgical dis
ease, amenable to surgical treatment
only In grave cases. The mild cases get
well anyway. Every attack leaves tho
patient sublect to another.
"The most favorable statistics of tho
ailment are In cases where the opera
tion Is performed between nttacks, tho
mortality In those cases being less than
2 per cent. Thu mortality In those
cases which result In general peritonitis
Is as high as 7." per cent. What Is needed J
is early recognition of the trouble and ,1
qtllck operation before it progresses to &
the severe type." A-
Till: HUNTING HOG.
The Finer tho Ilroril thn .More Delicate tho
Only tho hunter nppicclates how careful
one must bo with a llncly bred hunter. et
some men seem to forget that from dog
kept for sporting purposes wo exnet 1111
amount of violent exercise which tells
upon them exactly ns It does upon our
selves. A dog who comes homo overtired,
unless supplied with tempting food nnd a,
warm, clean and comfortable bed, would
break down as certainly ns a man would.
All hunting men know this about their
horse and all grooms and stablemen nro
obliged to act accordingly. Hut about
their dogs men seem to reason us if they
wero gifted by nature with some special
exemption from all tho consequences of
Insalubrity. , , ,
Thero nro fools In tho world who thlnlc
they show their manliness and strength ot
mind bv laughing nt such ns show nny
solicitude about the food or treatment ot
their dogs, or nre not satistled to leave
them entirely In the hands ot servants. Wo
onco very nearly lost an almost perfect
spaniel through this misplaced conildence.
We saw him put Into a good bed after a
long day's partridge shooting, and con
sented to bellevo that ho would bo equally
well cared for In all other respects. At
tho end of tho llrst day's shooting, a very
wet day, ho could hardly crawl home, nnd
wo nnd to uir. mm over ine siouo wans.
Still, wo had no suspicion of tho truth. Ha
went to bed, nnd next morning was evi
dently very 111. Wo tried him with meat,
milk, warm and cold, but he could touch
nothing, nnd lay curled round In a corner
Wo found, on Inquiry, thnt, owing to
somo feud among tho servants, tho boy to
whoso caro ho had been specially Intrusted
had been unahlo to get him any dinner,
nitd three nights running, after n hard
day's work, he had had nothing but a few
scraps of bread. Tills, of course, so weak
ened htm tl.nt ho was quite unable to
stand out against tho cold nnd wet. caught
a violent chill, and would certnlnly have
died had we gone on leaving him to serv
ants. Wo tot him round nguln, with a
good deal of cure, but that was it lesson
to us. and we hopo It may bo a lesson to
all who nro In tho hnblt of taking valuablo
dogs about with them to friends' houses.
Another dangerous thing to do with deli
cate dogs is to drive tliem homo nny dis.
tanco when they aie wringing wot. It Is
dlllleult sometimes to avoid It, but It would
nlwnys bo possible to glvo them a good
rubbing down before putting them In the,
Cleveland Plain Dealer: "Why do you
call this it 'dissolution sale'?"
Cohen "Pecause It vns a deadt glva
The emotions in women are largely in
fluenced by the ovaries, and the ovaries
are in turn decidedly influenced by the
emotions. Professor Skene, one of the
most distinguished authorities on Diseases
of Women, states that C"ef, fear, anger,
and even great joy are capable of arrest
"In order to maintain harmo.
"nious action of the whole orginiration
"it i3 necessary that the ova,.es shall
"exist in full development and functional
"activity. On the other hand, these
"organs, which are essential to the well
"being of the individual, must, when
"diseased, exercise a potent influence in
"deranging the brain and nervous system."
These facts go to prove conclusively that
a very large proportion of the cases of in
sanity in women could have been pre.
vented by careful treatment of diseased
ovaries. It is also very probable that
many cases of insanity could be perfectly
cured by careful and systematic treatment
of the diseased ovaries,
Professor William A, Hammond has
made the important discovery that the
sterilized extract of the ovaries of the
common pig contains the animal extract
required to specially nourish the human
ovaries and restore them to normal
The use of Ovarine is of great value in
the treatment ol those nervous disturb,
ances dependant upon ovarian irritation
It is to be recommended in
1, Congestion of the ovaries,
2 , Chronic inflammation of the ovariei
(oophoritis). , ,
3, Imperfect development of the ovarie.
f 4 Neuralgia of the ovaries.
5, Amenorrhcsa, caused by ovarian de.
8, Nervous prostration (Neurasthenia).
Q. Sterility, '
II, Morbid appetite.
The uniform dose i- 5 drop- (minims)
Price (2 ir.) now Ono Dollar.
ton eaer Br ... ,
KEDEDMahht - -....' . I03
Kansas City" .--.'..., Agents
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