Newspaper Page Text
THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL, FltIDA, MARCH 29, 1895.
NEWS 0FTHE DAY.
The w-vlhcr forernM fiuide ! th t'nl'nt
Ptntu iiRnnl oflkf, nt Knns.n City, fol
Tor MlMourli Partly elniily, followed
In- locnl howr" in the northern portion i
idlshlli cooler rrl la.
. Tor Kaiiuki l'Hlr. protrudy followed by
Unlit Miwrr In the northeastern portion;
The mixlrnum leturiernfuri jetcrdav
w.n SS dcp.i llio minimum temperature, 65
. Last night's observations were n fol
New orlenni ... 30'" 71
la!ves.ton ,..., Mu; CC
i n mnnlt , MOS m
Chi ngo. i TO I"'. 3!
HI I'm. I .,.., , i 4i
Hi rtnslleld r Tl
in jrtli r So "1
3 lire Cilj a K 7
mMi Hi M f
II lena i i 42
'heienno 4............ fi M fv
Jirnur . ..... Z Wt t
Wichita . 01 5!
W I.oiiik . ;iM ns
Kansas City JHS TS
t It.v -utnin ir.
Darliy lt.11 (dKtieil with the llltie.
The oirht Jinlces jctcrdiiy inspected
tome of the eoitntj roads
The . ai ni:aln"t lr A .!. Halrd, the
Christian Scientist, h.11 tieen postponed.
Mri- ltTllliiRtiin llootli, of the filiation
.Artnv, mil nirlvo In Kansas City on
A man 71 leir of nee was arrctril ve
tenln nnd locliod up upon the chargo of
ll m nnil Till tell will hnx elcht rounds
nt the Auditorium on April S In violation
cf the law .
Anll-t ivlnc ns l-ornudy discussed nt
the tmetniR or the Jackson County Medi
cal Hoc l t I tt nlalit
The Joutnnl offers 11 rennrrt of J.VU If It
cimiot nime that then- van open gambling
Ih Iviinmi Cll lal tilitht
The 1 irk hoard tinieiidtnent to the city
Chan r was eloriln sutunltted to the
ilmlcr n vision comtnltte
A 1Cnnas 'lt man liai lnentcd n new
rlceiiiR at. and n cniii,tnv has licen or
pnnl;iit to niunufnrturc- duplicate'
M A rko wnt ii'stcidiii appointed lij
floiertoi Stone iim h tnemlier or tho police
liOir' to turned llernnrd Corrlir.tn.
C e'litlci vvni held l Justice Cnc
foi 1 r . I laroen undi t the law that
male ntt Hiccnj Ki.tnd lucvny upon
the scfon I conviction.
In open lol-it Ion of the law, Oaidner
mid 1)1 liiuuliertj ate tnlnlnir In this iltv
fot 1 jinn tlcht, to tnlie place In Kansas,
nml dole llfhts were pulled orf' at th"
jinoker nlvcti s tin IViulblei last night
The JIudon-I.eIand cor.troery nrows
Southern Kunsai Tone hers are In session
The numerous committees that are to In
vestlRnu opullt mlsdreils ate readl for
.Mrs Xoah StroII!e has confessed th-it
iicr liu.biml murdered his old father not
A viluablo painting has been presented
to the Setnnth uinlr at Pott Hlle li
The loan! of regents of the state unkcr
rlly apnoitlotied the unlverslts fund nmonc
tho 11rious schoolo anil adjourned
A conelcnce-trlclten Knnin has re
turned a looking glass which he took
during the session of the legist iture.
Mr. Itreldenthal declines to xacite the
olllic of bank commlsioner to CommN
Floner Jobe-, mid the matter will go to the
Two outlaws held up a train near Wlll
lanmllle. but It Is not belleed thel got
The Into rested jestenbn In the ine of
the Taj lor brothel", on trial for killing tho
f ncral llttinr-tb .
nigelow, the slajer of Actress Amj Thill,
Mas nndoubtedl insane
Judgi Huck Kllgore his gone to Ard
more, I r , to organize his court
Woman suffrage Is oc.itlng home dlsui"
Flon In tho 1'lah constitutional toinen
tlon. The state depirtment Ins received no
juws from .Mr Waller, the e- nlted
States consul, condemned to Imprisonment
by the Trench authorities In Maligmar
win: Kii.iine iiii.mi t.ui.iv.
triiomis l'linsh.ui fiinili teil 1 1) a Jitr) nt
t. .In pit.
Sr Joseph. Mo, Mntcli 2S (Special)
Thomas, I'unalion. charged with the
murder of his wife, Jennie I'unshon, in
this elt Jauttatj .', 1S1I, was to-night
convicted of minder in the first degree.
This Is the second time the case h is
been tried, tho first trlnl icsultlng In u
erdict of minder In the s-eennd degteo
nnd the defendant's punishment assess
ed nt twenty cnrs In the penltontiars.
(The cise was nppoaled to the hupieme
court ,ind the court icm.inded the ca--e
on the giounds that the cidlct should
le miircKr in the Mist degreo 01 ic
quittal The case has bren blttcrlv
fought eminent counsel beliiB emplojed
on botli sides.
M MM. A 'If.Sl or I.OVIUV,
Germans Must Celt lira I e Illiuarcl.'s lllrtb
ili) fir flu ( imtltti red Ir.iltnrs.
Lon ' hi March IS The Ilerlln correspond
ent or ih. Pads N'ewb sajs that the sorm
of Human K 1 nthusl ism continues 10 in
rreasi ttuoughoui LSermtin. Anjone who
I101 Is iloof from tin demons! rations is
tr"att 1 1 in rnenij 10 the 1 tnplre Some
- of th t Miers 1 ill upon the i.i-lilmis ef
HerJIn t il' curate their houses with (legs
on Mni i the fcoth .iniIimi jf iIk
Xirine si 1 1 Is, and to llluml-ate tliem Mon
ttu 1 e' '
I'rcints fur ltNiu iri k
l.on I n .Milili JS' A illmt'h to the
Bt 1 hi i from Itcrlin sass thu ih snorl
lire I iu l'nn e lllsman k hv limp rnr
wdl mi lus a i a in o portrait or hia 1 mils.
t 1 n brilliant!, on tho noinniil The
&woi 1 ' a mihterplece of Ceriuau art
Am nt tin pirating to l'rlnitt (iimii ,t
v-h ii 1 urtvtd at I'rledrlchjr'ihe Is a
pt'r rf Smailean buflalo, from the fn
clni..tt jjl3gk.il gardens.
nun lliiraiil Up li MI11111 uiii,
I.i i'ij'-i1 Wis, Marcli ." Adicis hai.
been rt. lied here to nUlil fiom WjiKuff
Minn 1 town of about u Inhinl'nntu,
thai th it pljco was ilimoat iom;il ! I
Win d nit li) tire to-il 15
j kolf Is sltuatt I mi the South Mlnne.
iota rallt i..d, about sLt?utv nitls west
bf hrr llie firi started In the town ! 1I1,
nnd. I'hen iIolivi the ball img urn
anomt 1 The llaiiit.'. sprtnd iipli'v, ,mct
U 1 n 1 Mibsl ie until iHe hoius afti-r-uarln.
Tlie nhnli bulneis part it the
irj,,i "i , , V' l ' Huii'-u, uiong me
u i iiithD m u nere unmet! were tne
ank. luwn hull. tuiMtnflli e. nne hr.lv. . . .
, "' ' ..." ,J. .,--"- ' ,. .,v
ptvic, mil, iur- mite tiry Kooos stori.
Tht loss will upproximatu about tllfaM.
Insurance not known.
Mie Mipt In Mi r Collin.
O'hl.osJi, Wis . March 5..-The ic-ninlnii of
M. Ilesch, for many jearj an evtentrie
fhuru in of thu tlt. were burled to-da
In th cemottvt) near tho poot farm 'lh
Ma lads wan an odd ihaructvr Hhe had
Maine I thu remarkable uire of i eirii
The rno'-t peculiar of hi eccentric habits
wui. that uf ulieping nlKhllj in h cof.
fin Twe.ity jcar na ihv pm.haed a
casket and at her onn rtipitsm h was
buriel In it, after slit had used it u score
tl i ears for a bed,
I uulnrirt Dlmuloeil,
1'ort Howard Wis. March JS The St
Paul Hallway Companj has summarily ills.
Iu e 1 eh en mail ftr and thu t) -five fire.
3i"n from )ts division ruimlii); into this
li'y Thei-e men arr ail former cmpliies
if ihe MIlWdiikK' tt Xorthtrn lull, re
ttntlj absorbed b) the rft l4iil Tho
tauie of the wholesale dlmlssal li k.ild
o j duo to the men frciiuentlng saloon
when off ilutj, and the rrcent i!t-tcniiir.u-tion
rf tins companj to cSWio jnunaucc the
(Sthrle. O T, Starch SS -(Special ) W.
I Kirk and IU'I January, two old tlmo out.
lawn, were brought In to-duy from the
Pawrfee reervatioii an lolfc-ed in tho
t n t 1 Slates iail on the charge of rob
Slnt the poatolIKo at I'lumb, p. T,
Outhrle, (), T. Match 2J -(Special ) i;u.
Irene ilajrs, tho man who uliot Jim Doss
nt Kl Keno liiHt week. wat rclc-atod from
the federd Jill here to-day on bond, but
was Immediately airestel by Ihe sheriff of
C'anj i an county on u territorial warrant,
and. at Danj U dead, he will have to ajt
9cr 10 the chaise of murder.
SMOKER OF THE FKNG1BLES
A IHMIII I7.I.II ClltlMII INH.inAt.M'.ll
Ulllt t.lM.I.V IIDXIMI llllt'lb.
Ilnrdnrr and .Mellutlr time tlnod t'tlillil
tluiis unit the lliittle Ituful Was 11
(Iniiitl siitTs llyiiii nntt I'nr
tell .Muti hi il-Sort nle.
There was not a c,renl ileil of science
dlsplajed In the boxing bouts nt the smoker
of the Kansas City Petiilbles last night,
but there was n world of fun for nil that.
The goes were nil lively nnd In more than
one Instnnee a display of claret attested
the earnestness of the roinbttnnts. 0cnr
Gardner nnd Kmmett Mellody had e-i'
things in their set-to and wete not forced
to extend theni'elves, but tlie mixed it
up In n fashion which pleased the rpectn
tors tnlghtll) lilies and (.lilluwnj, twtJ
fr-atherw eights from m ro the lino, gave
n spirited exhibition and went nt each other
In it V..IJ uhli li was business Horn the
ll nil otitis the star featutc of the pro
ctiitnine was the bnttle lo)al bctwien
lour liusk colored lads, who pounded
tight nii'l left imllscrlmltuiteli until they
were fnlrlj tired out. 'Ihe spectators
howled wltn delight at their antics utid in
Jo) til the battle Imnienscl).
A i.entletu in lejoklng In the title of
"Illlnd Hill) opt tied the etitirtnlnmcnl
with a local selei lion detailing the sad
hlstori of the )oung mat who was shot
at liri-ik of ill) because the pardon came
too late. This was followed b) 11 time
routnl "et-to between IM Cllles nnd Will
Hallow a) The lids wete quite cienll
nmtclied though tlalloway seitntd to lie
the strongir. lilies was the cleiertr of
the two but set mt tl to be afraid to lit
himself out ami consequent! did not Inflict
as much punlhment 11s t. allow a) Hal
low a) l-imled one good stirf right hand
punch on Hilts mouth, which loosetud
some of Ids teeth mil set the crimson to
trickling, but outside of tint there was no
hnrm done ,
lltnmctt Mellod) gale an exhibition of
bag punching, but the frame in which the
bag was hung w-as shak), and the lug It
self n not secutel) fastened, so he did
not do lilmelf Justice. As u wlndup he
kilo-iked the ti.ig loose and sent It II) lug
through the air and that ended the lug
punching Carl llettwer, the heavyweight
lifter, gave an Inlen sting exhibition or his
prowess, mule between the iiutubi rs con
tributing to cnlhtii tin ptogt mime
O'car tlinltif r was w uml) greeted when
he came on for his go with Hill) Murph),
and he rcsouded ii) putting up a hood ex
hibition Murphi w is not In condition for
fist work, but he stood to it gatnelv nnd
did rem irkabl) well considi ring the punch
ing he received
llerbach and Se)ers wrestled cntch-as-catch-can
nnd Se)ers succeeded in winning
the ilrst and third falls, though the spec
tators could not see wlnti It catno In. for
Herbich was not fulrlv down cither time.
Tho wiestling was followed in the laugh
nble liittle ro)nl uml then Mellodi nnd
I.ewers went on for the w inditp Mellod)
Kivi .1 clever exhibition and I.ewers also
show eel some cleverness so the go was a
good one, and the spt-cl.itois wmt home
well satisfied with the ctittitalnmetit
DARBY SIGNS HIS CONTRACT,
Manager Manning Decided Hint the III111
heeded Him mill It IViiiiltl lie t ll-
wlsi tu 1 t t III111 u.
Mimger Manning has decided that he
cannot afford to let Oirb) go, as he is of
the opinion lint he will regain his gieat
form of ptlj this season D irb) has signed
his contract to pin) with the Illues and
has alread) stinted for Kanas fit) from
Dixon, Cl, where he has bt en .pending
the winter He writes Manning that he his
entlrel) tccovered from the effects of the
Injiuj icedied list )cir and Is well anil
strong now. Darb) mjs that he wants to
show the people of Kansas Cit) that his
pitching list )cir did not do him Justice
Manning has hennl nothing further In
regard to set urlng Tonne) or Hannon from
Hoston to pla) right Held, but h hop. s
to get one of them within a da) or two
He is expecting dail) to hear from Seelee
on the subject Kltliei of the men would
be a xaluible addition to the teini and
would mike the outfield a er) fast one
The plaers are onlered to report b)
April a nnd some of them niu aire ulv on
thtli ins here hmlllng I'eter ' IMnli Is
ind Kinsman are expei ted to reach here
on Monda) ind the) ran oinc In Sum! iv
Htrnon his not vei olgncd .1 contract, but
will do so shoril)
RYAN AND PUJRTELL WILL BOX
Arrmigi me ills lime Ititn I'erftiliil fur 1111
light Ittiiinil (,o Itttwitu 1 In 111 lit
the Aiiillturliiiii, April X.
Kansas Cit) is to line a listic event of
more thun usual Import nice iu the near
future Cot some time negotlitions have
been going on for a limited round go be
tween Tomni) It) in, the vveltt 1 weight
champion, and iddy I'urtcll, anil jeatcr
d i) the) weie suicpssfullv closed, Harson
avls wiring tint he would have It) an
here foi the go on the night of April "
The contest will lie an eight lound one
and will be biought off at the Auditoilum
.niordlng to the t.usent piogritnme While
Itv-in stands In the elnmplon class I'urtell
Is a good man an 1 will give him all he
w ints to do In eight rounds Tho bout,
while It will be onlv an exhibition, ought
to lie an exctedlnuh good one and will
doubtless nttiai t a I uge crowd of lovers of
boxing to witness It
Miitlmo KaciHat Memphis.
Memphis, Tttin, March IS The matinee
laces, the pioeeeds of which are to be' dis
tributed among local chultles, drew a good
crowtl 10 Montgomcr) park to da) Theie
was no betting the inttiest being t onllend
to getting a line on some of the stake
hnises that hive been wintering here,
I'lrst rate Tint furlongs, for "-veir-olds
Zanomi won, Mahone), second, Ho&a
11ml, third Time n 3
besond nic-Tour furlongs, for 2-ear-olds
Martin It won. I'lorile, hccond,
Marguerite, third 'lime, u 52
Third r.ue1'our furlongs I'hlllppa colt,
won Hlue Light, second, Warren l'olnt,
third Time 11 M,
rourth raie I'ive furlongs I.ad) Pep
per won outbreak, second, Lal'avan,
third. Time, l.tfti,
I'lfth rue Six furlongs, Tenor won,
The Queen, second, frifaclnl, third. Time,
Mxth race Ono mile, over four hurdles
Mariner won, Tetnplemore, second, Holder,
third Time. 1 MJ
lliglt Itmclliig Club.
Ihe i:agles made tho fallowing scores nt
their roll on tho Itoynl uilejs last evening
.Strlkca Snares. Ton!
Kandstrom ... ., U -IV,
llirnes 7 10 4.'j
lielnhart i ii .-:
f'laik 4 11 41s
Toole , 3 1." SKi
Triad way 0 tl sui
Mtlionald , tl 5 .Wi
Hurst , I a :'.'.o
Wlllock 2 s .;u
Health' , 4 e 310
iWk 1 1 -m
Mooro I 5 i-i,
to) ill Howling Club,
l'ollowlng Is tho score made by tho
Ito)uls on the Ho)al alley last night
. Mrlkes, ,Siarc. Total.
O. MorrU , 0 13 4S
Nelson .. !) 11 41I
(lent , ,,., a II 470
i:aus n a -i
Williams i 11 uj
Holt '1 1; 4.i'l
o Nichols 7 k 4"J
IvteiKon 1 10 m
Millet 1, 1; t
( Nichols S ') in.-,
Murphi 3 VJ 4U1
U. Morlls i U 1
.Midi mil llunliiig Club.
The Midland Howling Club made the fol
lowing (.cores on tho ilruusw ck ullc)s last
btrikes. Snirei. Total
White) 4 is .,
Voght ii u i
Morion , t l.i as 7
Juckson .. .... I 11 m
Jestet i i ij7
( Inngi In .lli' Crew,
New Haven, Conn, March 3s Captain
Armstrong has made several chances In
the icrsonnel of the 'varlt) boat Jud I is
111 fiom the effects of hU larelnilioii and
was unable to low Simnon the strike
of lust )iar' crew, taken Ids plate ut bow
and Langford, who hut. been lowing ut No
0. gocb to stroke Mtkr was taken out of
the boat Datu went from 5 to d and Cross
from 4 to 5, l.ontai te is rowlnt, No I The
crew Is In the pooiest form that a ialo
crew n been at an) coriepou ling periol
In ear., prineliMliy beeaujc all the oare
liu-n arc aufferliiri from tore arms from the
effects of their recent van inations
u .Mure liming In I '1 1 1 1 uit-ilila.
Philadelphia. Map li 2$ -The Jmi in the
case of Charles McKeevei Charles MeCar.
ty and Jack rogarty, hirgeu with engai;.
Ing In a prize light at the Winter Circus
building on January 21 and JO last, came In
ulili u vrdlct of c-ulllv thu wornlng aft.
er being out two dns. Thin tiltl put n
end to boxing contests In this city, It
was a test case. Superintendent Whiten
has said that he will enforce the live
Counnel for the defendants has nhpllcd 'or
n new trial The lights which cn.usl lh
trouble wcre between "Hull" McCnrlhr. of
this city, nnd Hornce I.eeej of AtlAntle
City, on Januarj SI, nnd McKcever nnd
I.eetls on the Mth Thus far Leeds has
escaped the clutches of the law.
ssn 1 rnnel'eo Ksiees.
San l'ranclsco, Mnrch It, The track was
muddler than ever to-day. Kavorlts won
the first, third and fourth races.
I'lrst race rive furlongs! selling. Cenlil
rlon won. ricelwood, second! MHJlcton,
third, 'lime, 1 .;. . . ., - ,
Second ran I'lve and one-half furlongs:
selling Annie Moore won! Carme), second;
Adianre, third. Time. 1'12. ...
Third rare die and one-hnlf furlongs;
selling. Charles A. won; Conde, second;
Terra Nova, thlid. Time, 1.10'e. .
I'ourlh nice fine mile, Lucky Jiog won;
Thornhlll, second! Ilojnl Plush, third.
Tlp ' " ......
Plfth race one nnd one-hnlf miles; stse.
plcchne. Wild Oats won; Mero, second,
King Sam, third Time. S !TH.
Sixth race-pile furlongs; selling. Main
Flay won, Itenllratlon, second; Sir lllchaid,
third. Time, 1 03
llrsulls nt Knst "t. I.onU.
St Louis. Mo , March 2S ltesiilts nt Ttst
St Louis ... ,
I'lrst race Pure; seven-eights of a mile.
Lady PulMfer won: Proverb, second; Scl
itn, third Time, l 3s.
Second race Selling; nine-sixteenth of a
mile Pnlm Sunday won! Christine D.,
second. Annie ll . third. Time, 0 &-t.
Third race-celling; five-eighths of n.
mile Prank Parmer won; Lll, second;
Jnrdlne, third, 'lime. 1:0V;.
Pourth race Selling; one mile. Seville
won. S.iv When, second, Canlha, third.
Time. 1 47i ,
Plfth race-Selling; threc-quartsrs of a
mile Snowball won; Queen Hess, second;
Hordercr, third. Time, P204.
John L. Is Wtll Again.
Hoslon, March M .lohn L. Sullivan Is
now nblc to be out nnd announces to his
,-.1 t.. 1 a. 1... 1. .A.nli id in rn In I n
iriPIU.1! Willi H II " ivrwi t'i vw ,:
tralnltiir nt oner tn moct tlthpr O Donneil
or Kllmln. Hulllnn prefers mcetlnB
.. v 11 t i. . iksl rAi-ltntt hfl
UI'OIIIHMI jur iiiu irnuii urn. -... ..."
......! !.. xTXm.,4.a1I en lirtul fin I lilflfl In
the world bnrrlnc himself (Corbett). A
.i..iu l..iii. .. -.... iVinl ihn tnalc nf
itir Jilinuii, iiiiimiin r)t ' '- v
llClCaiing 111111 WUlllll UC -lls,t-l t..r... ..s.
The ex-chatnplon hns nltnost fully recov
ered from the effects of his illness and
looks better than for some months.
I'.xlilliltlou Unit (lames.
Kiinnnsh, On., March 2S. Washington,
11, Pittsburg. 1 ..,,, , , ,c.
Memphis, Tcnn , March 28. Memphis. It;
Clevelind, 11. , , , .,
.Montgomery, Ala , March 2S. Cincinnati,
10, Montgomer), 0 ..,,.
Houston, Tex., March 2S Louisville, 16;
Atlanta, Ga March 2S Atlanta, 0; St.
I Ive sporting ote.
Ill Henry Is to be nerved for lameness,
hit IM.i Is now 7 to 1 against, for the
Lord Harry, tho well known sprinter, lires
Just been tiled
Pleetwood will offer a big purse this vear
foi .1 ftco-foi-all pace.
The rremont Id 1 K. colt promises to be
a er useful 1 )eir-old
There arc- now 450 horses nt tho Mont
gomer) park track, .Memphis,
Tho men at Si A-apti who time the
events, have lather fast watches.
1 lie Washington management has again
signed bchlebcek, Lust ears .shortstop.
Young Orirfo jsi) that Philadelphia trial
noises arc .1 prctt) hard lot to get away
At Nlagat.i Palls there is an old running
track that will be used this summer for
A lino bi) colt b Teuton, out of Logic,
b) Longfellow, was foaled two dajs, afco at
11. J Treac) s farm.
Tho rcgul ir spring epidemic of gosh
ibout the alleged wonders, in the Schocn
teld stablo will now prevail.
Clraiesend tnik is In such bad condition
thai trnlneia are moving in disgust to the
more- favored bhecpheau Hay track.
i;vnn Lewis and "Parmer" Hums xilll
wrestle in Chicago on April .'0 tor the
he.iv) weight eh iinplonshlp of the world.
The ilr-r. PW ot tho forfeit money has Lcen
Tho Kentucky Puturit) btakes, for trot
ting, foils ot lWi opened b) the Kentucky
l!reeder.s' Association of Lexlnston, has
tilled be)ond the most sanguine expecta
tions It will have over 1,H) entries.
Cass' trainer whips the animal with a
bhu ksn.ike to get him to take his position
at the poet The other d,i spectators nt
.Ne-w Orleans hissed this proceeding, but it
evident!) did Cass good, for ho won the
Harr) Ilriatit, of Portland, Ind , and W.
lsutden, toloioit, of Creenvllle, O. lought
a tin lound comcbt with live ounce gloves
in a field neat Decatur. Ind Ilr).int was
knocked out ill the tenth round. Over 4UU
pi ople witnessed the mill
Dr John llowen clilms the following
names for J-v ear-olds Amazement, till)
hi Hindoo mono, P.lusve bv Mr Dixon
Vege, Ti idltiou b) fair Uixon Alpena;
Heritage b) Ilinduo Terese, Itewanler, by
Hindoo Li i:stnerildi, and Pretext, b)
link ftktdl), the llrookl)n featherweight,
Is out with a ehalleiike to tight Tom Denny,
tho Australian pugilist for a stake and a
puts, In foi e the Seasldn Athletic Club
next month If Denny declines to meet
him Skellv saw his offer is open to tiny
oilier featherw eight.
Ai 1 onllng to a Ixindon cable to Mr It IC.
Pox. (leorge Johnson nnd "Tom" Causer
arc matched to light for JJOO n side on April
'22. Johnson Intends to come to America
If he wins O'llrlen, whom Craig, the
"Harlem Coffee Cooler," defeated has chal
lenged blavin to box for f",0iJ n side
Several of the eh impious in tho New nn
gland Atuiteur Pnton have announced their
Inn ntlon to withdraw and enter tho ranks
of profesj.io3i.ils Among them are P. K
Keciie, the quartt r mile runner, P O,
Mtlngei, the Jumper, Prank Howe, the run
ner, L A Cirpenter and 11 II Ilodgklnt.
K Muitlock Kendrlek, of tho Pnivcrslt)
of penns)lvnnln president of thu Intel
eoliegiitu Athletic Association, lias sent a
challenge to ejxford and Cambridge for a
Held and tiack meeting between the win
nt rs of the meeting In Ilnglnnd next July
of those two colleges, uml the following
meeting at Mott llaveii
Maniger Jim KenneMy, of tho Se iside
Athlptli Club, has arrangeel foi a twent)
live round glove contest between Tommy
11) an, the American vvdterwelght cham
pion, and ' M)sterlous" Hill) Smith April
.3 Is the date selee ted Smith's manager
tavs that this will iu no wu Interfere with
Hilly meetlntr tho winner of the Walcott
Manage r Jim Kennedy, of the Seaside
Athletic Club, has airuiiged for 11 twenty
live lound glove contest between Tommy
IDaii, tho Ann lie an welterweight cham
pion, and ".M)slciloua" Hill) Smith April
29 Is the ilato selt c ted Smith's manage!
s.i)s that tills will In no way lnteifere
with Hill) meeting the winner of the Wal-cott-liunn
President Hrush has written Manager
rUineioft not to bilng the team home the
31st unless tho weather w is settled in Cln
1 liiuatl, su)ing that he would rather keep
the t lull South on expenses and In condition
in preteience to lulnirtng them North and
id Ding exhibition games that might bring
In 1 little 1 c cnite and set the teim back in
the opening championship games
John S Johnson, the hUvcllst, was or
iented at b 1 in-line, )isteniay 011 a war
rant swniu out li) a llim of bic)cle in a nil -f.iituieis.
who have a commit with John
son and his manager lot tlie comiiiK sea
son Johnson has Just decided to turn
piofcsslniia! Iu order to race with Iloubeti
In Prance, lu nllesul vlolitiou of the ex
isting contiuct. Hall has been ilxed at
old Man Anson must be using tho bat
with good 1'tfect this spring. A (lalveston
tpitlal sas. "Heach park was a slaughter
pen this afternoon, and pitching talent
was 11 tiill'i nli Itegulars and Colts were
breaking down fences with su.igu hits,
'Alike' didn't do a thing but get one single,
two doubles und time home runs out of
seven times n t bat He -also led in base
miming llveiett. Terry. lt).in, Stewart
and Lauge also tlld damaging slick work,
Coach Watson has given the Harvard
ctew 11 radical shake-up. The entire per
temnel of tlie tlU'.l was shifted Tho new
onlei of the eight Is llolllstcr, stroke:
Stevenson, No I, Waters, No. i, Perkins,
No s; I'eiiuceh) No 4, Dannoii, No. 3;
hhepard. No . Milliard, bow. Captain
llliigham. of the Mott Haven team, has
appointed Hack captains of the several
elisscs Tlie) nn Senior. II. W Jane,
sou, J1111I01 F T Hi ewer, sophomore,
Hvun llolilstei, fiishnian. P, II, iflgelow,
"Philadelphia will hardly reiognlne Jack
Hojle this season," m)b the Philadelphia
Pre "It will be remembered that last
)eat Jacks head was is Innocent of hair
as u uhina nest egg This )car. however.
Jack could play 'Itomeo' without resorting
to i wig. lie hu giovvn a fringe of lilacs
that would make (leorge Haddock turn
green with cnv). Besides, Jack is carriiiB
about hU penon some IM poumts of llesh,
ns against lliT )ast vear. Last t-ar he was
u shade orf In Ids batting, but this season
he intends to push the 4 mark "
'Ihe Hoston Herald bijs: "President
Kreedman, of the New York Club, his Just
returned from Jacksonville, -where hU team
ONE THINGJS SETTLED,
It In Well Morth Knowing Now Tht Orlp
Is Strllelnit llnirn Trebln I'mptf,
The economy of a nation Is disturbed
when great amounts of money nre hoarded
Instead of being kept In free circulation.
The economy of the human body suffers
when the blood Is stored up In certain or
pins wniie others have scarcely enougn 10
live on. This hoarding of blood Is called
congestion nnd It Is one of tho dangers of
the present outbreak of grip. It nrfecls
lungs, stomach and bowels. ,
Congestion unrelieved becomes InfKihv
mallon and every Intelligent person knows
what that means when the centers of life
arc affected. Thai growing soreness across
the chest, that painful senc of fullness In
the hcAd nre signs that the grip has laid
Its clutches upon you. ......
."Please send me six hollies of Duff)'
Pure Mnll Whiskey," writes Mr. B. Alex
nnder, of Malvern, In., "It is the best med
Iclnc for the grip nnd we must have It.
Congested organs nre relieved of their
surplus of blood, the circulation Is etiual
Ized, the appetite sharpened nnd the 01;
gestlon Improved by this wholesome and
helpful stimulant. That explains Its un
broken success in cases of grip. .
Nothing which does less will ward off
the grip and no product of mornt skill can
do more. Subjected to the stern test of ex
perience Duirys Pure Malt Whlske) ha
established Itself firmly In tho esteem ot
phvslclans nnd la men, reeling Its strength
ening Influence, wonder what they would
so without It in these bleak winter dajs
when grip Is In the air.
Nobod) need try to do without H. for
grocers nnd druggists nlwns have It In
stock, knowing that confidence In Its use
fulness has bred a steady demand for It.
Doctors dirfer ns to the final effect of cer
tain remedies, There nre. only a few, the
value of which Is beyond dispute. Duffj's
Pure Malt Whiskey Is among them.
Is engaged In practice, nnd like all mag
nates who have been In the business a few
months only he Is chock full of enthus
iasm. He speMiks In the most glowing terms
of the showing made by Itusle, Meokln,
Parrel!, Wilson, Dovle, Stafford, Davis,
Puller, Burke, Van Haltren, Klernan, Han
non nnd Murphy and this Includes about
the whole team. And what Is more, tho
New York newspaper men swallow all that
Precdmen tells them, arid boom the team
Oelbcrt. the lft end of the University of
renns)lvnnia football team, will not b
permitted to play on the 'Vnrslt) -!ne tlils
)c.ar, having received notice from the facul
ty committor to that Tfect, rielbcrt was
on the pitching force of the 'Varsity last
year, but was not useel In nny of the big
games. Tho rea-son assigned was that
flelbert'fl class standing Is such that the
committee doesn't think it advisable to l"t
him plav baseball, a rule forbidding any
student from participating In two branches
of sport without express permission from
tho faculty. Oelbcrt's absence will not
weaken tho pitching department, ns he Is
not a star twlrler.
CLASSICAL CONFERENCE ENDED
The Anr Arbor Met ting Adjourns After
rasslug Strong Resolutions for Greek
,ncl Leetlll 111 the Vliocil.
Ann Aibor, Mich., March 28 The class
ical conference now In session here is at
tended by representative educators from
Now York, New Jersey, Penns)lanl.i,
Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, Wiscon
sin, Missouri and Iowa. Tho conferenco
has passed the following resolutions:
"Itcsolved, That this conference strongly
favors u. six-) ear Latin course In our
"Itesolved, That this conference disap
proves of tho proposal embodied in the re
port of the committee.' of ten, reducing the
nmount of Greek preparatory to college,
and Joins with the American Philogical As
sociation In declaring that at least three
vcars of Greek should be provided In the
classical course of our bicondary schools,
"Itesolved. That this conference desires
to express Its sense of the Importance of
a thorough training for teachers in all
grades of classical Instruction, especially
oea It urge adequate preparation for the
w ork of secondary education. The Instructor
should know much more than he Is called
upon to Impart to his pupils in the high
school. The Ideal teacher of the classics
will be one who Is not only specialized In
these branches eus an under-graduate nnd
graduate, but who also by instinct and
training possesses the enthusiasm to add
constantly to past attainment by new
study." . ....
To-day's attendance of delegates num
bered ZM Papers on technical questions
were delivered by W W. Bishop, North
western university; W. II. Palmer, Lake
Porrest: Superintendent P. M. Tovvnsend,
Marshall; Professor George Ilempte, Uni
versity of Michigan, nnd Professor S C,
Ashmore, Union college.
Professor Ilenr) P. Barbon, of Rochester,
this afternoon addressed the delegates cm
"Hencllts Accruing to Classical Studies
Prom Previous Study of Modern L in
guiges," maintaining that the average pu
pil could make much better progress in
Latin and Greek If he had previous train
ing In Prench and German.
Superintendent A. P. Nightingale, of tho
Chicago public schools, addressed the con
ference on the "Teaching of English "
This evening at a public meeting In Uni
versity hall, Dr Paul G. Shore), of Chi
cago unlversll), made nn address on "The
Classics In Modern education."
The success of the conference whl'h
closed to-night hns made it altogether
probable that gatherings of a similar char
acter will he regular!) held In the future
In some of the Western cllles Their Influ
ence, It Is anticipated, will tend to en
courage the extension of Latin nnd Greek
A supplementary session to discuss the
matters of Interest to scholars on!) wilt
be held to-morrow and sessions ot the
Michigan Masters' Club will follow.
SOLD ANNA DICKINSON RUM.
Koine Curious Testimony Developed In tho
Course of Her 1 rl ii lit Scrniitoii, I'n,
Scranton, Pa, March 2S Tho trial of
Anna Dickinson's suit for damages for al
leged Illegal Incarceration In the Dam llle
iusnne .as) lum was continued to-da A hen
the cross-examination of her sister, Susan
Dickinson, was resumed, she denied hav
ing vviltten to George W Chllds, In the
hope of raising liO.OOi) to take Anna and
herself abroad Sirs. Laura llollowa) San
fonl sent them $3Vi. which she declared was
from a fund raised for the sisters Pran
ces 12 Wlllard hid also shown Interest In
Ann 1 and had offered to assist her. John
Haldvvln, conductor on tlie trnln which
took Anna to Danville, swore that sho said
to him 'Conductoi, I want 5011 to send n
telegram to ex-Governor Paulson nnd Jny
Gould. Tell Paulson we must Imve uni
versal suffrage, and ask Gould for ti mill
ion dollars "
Martha Hrown, a servant at the Dickin
son residence In West Plttston, said she
saw Anna often seize her sister by the
Susan Glenn swore that Anna told her
that Susan 1! Anthony, Prances P. Wll
lard and .Madame Hhea were In consplrac)
C, W ht John testified that he had sold
whisk), brandy and alcohol to Anna In
large tuintitle on various occasions
Ihe taking of testlmon) for the defense
will be concluded to-morrow.
Wllmu Ilirri'tt's New 1'ln).
bt Louis, Mo , March 28 To. night at tho
Grand opera house Wilson Barrett pro
duced his new pla), "The Sign of thu
Cross." to ti large audience, It Is u pro
fessed attempt to conciliate the prejudices
which church members are said tu huvo
for the nage and to bring the two neaier
together Of the play, the actor-uuthor
sa)s "With 'The Sign of the Cross' 1
stand to-da) half aj over tho bridt,c that
I havo striven to construct to span the
gulf between the two, 1 think It Is but
Justice to expect the denouncers of my
profession to come the other half uf the
wa) to meet me,"
liaising the Pension Hating.
Washington. March 2S All neicssar)
steps for putting Into effect the recent leg.
Islatlon raising all pensions below 6 to
that rating have been taken by the pension
bureau Low rate pensioners whose names
are borne on the rolls of the Buffalo, Chi
cago, Des Moines, Milwaukee and Pills
burg Lgencles will receive the Jtl ratlns on
April I, und all like pensions In other jurist
dictions will be advanced at the next pi
inent In their district. The change will add
about ll,!M,t) 10 the pension expenditures
ami the cases of about 40,000 pensioners will
Another Truthful .lamcj.
A story of Scotch honesty comes from
Dundee. A small boy had taken the prize
for an exceptionally well drawn map After
the examination, the teacher, a little doubt
fill, asked the lad: , , .. ,
"Who helped )ou with this map, James V'
''Come, now, tell the truth. Didn't lour
brother help )onT"
"No. sir; he did It all."-MUnaukee Wis.
1 Iciuor for Kansas.
Shipped dally In secure packages by
OEOKQU EYSSKLL, Druggist,
Opposite waJtlos; room, Union depot.
Amoy. China. March 28. European la.
dies and children are leaving the Island of
Formosa, fearing an tt"1' "'" l- made
by the Japanese.
THE WONDERS OF ALUMINUM
CAN IIK HAD FIltlM THT. VKItY CHINA
ON YOUK TAHI.r-
Hon the Metal Ij Obtained, fflut It Colts
anil What tt Is L'seel r.ir-lts
Future Promises Wonder
Any hoiiFCholdcr probably could go Inlo
his back jard at nn time and open nn
aluminum mine. Jf he were Industrious he
could easily dig enough clny, or alumina,
within a few months to ileld.when reduced,
hundreds ot dollars' worth ot aluminum,
It he wished further to Increase his pro
duction, sojs the Chicago Hecord, he might
pull down Ihe bricks from the noils nnd
thlinne)s of his home, break up the tile
nround his mantelpiece nnd throw In nil
his china and earthenware utensils, each
ot which contains a large percentage of the
let all his work would, prollt him little.
Por, although the earth is falrl) crusted
with aluminum and every city In the
world Is largely built of lis compounds,
)et man has never discovered a rcrtlly
cheap way of getting the metal free from
Its ore. It has 11 tremendous alllnlty for
the ox)gcn with which It Is combined, two
parts to three In nlumlnn or els), nnd only
11 heat Ilerccr than any furnace can stand,
or a powerful electric current, will subdue
If. If it was easil) smelted from lis ore,
as Is Iron, It Is safe to say that aluminum
would be to-da) the cheapest nt,d com
monest of alt motnls. As It s. Its wonder
ful qualities arc winning for It a steadily
widening range of usefulness. It requires
no very great stretch of faith to believe
that the age of steel will soon bo super
seded b the age ot aluminum.
And ct this universal nnd elementary
chemical substance was wholly unknown,
even In the world's best laboratories, until
KM, when a Uerman named Wohler suc
ceeded In separating a few globules of tho
beautiful white metal, 'thousands ot times
Its weight in gold would not have bought
this early product of the chemist's skill.
As soon as the discovery was made the
whole scientific world turned Its attention
to tho Invention of some method for the
easy extraction ot the tnetnl, but It was
not until thirl) )car later In 1ST.S that
the slightest headway was made. In that
car a Prenchmnn named Dcvllle mixed
crjollte, the double lluorido of aluminum
nnd sodium, with some of the metal so
dium and applied an Intense heat. In
stantly thcro was a lively combination nnd
the aluminum appeared In globules. But
this vns an expensive operation, because
sodium Is an exceedingly valuable metal
and the use ot even a little of It made the
manufacture of nlumlnum on a large scale
Hut scientists went on experimenting
with v.ining success until the early '0s.
lllectrlclty had been used to some extent,
but the results had not been good. In 1&S7
a Prenchmin named llerould patented an
electrical process, which has since been In
use at Neuhausen, Switzerland, and large
quantities ot aluminum havo been ob
tained. In the United States the Pitts
burg Reduction Company is chief maker
of the metal, nnd Its process, known as
Hall's, is the best In the world, being sim
ilar in principle to thn't of llerould The
compaii) Is even now making preparations
to move out near Niagara Palls, where It
can use the power from the turbines below
the falls for generating electrlclt). The
plant will then greatl) Increase Its pro
duction of nlumlnum.
The processes ot reducing clay, while
they are patented, are to a certain extent
trade t-ecrets, veiy rarefullv kept on ac
count of their great value. The) can, how
ever, be described In a general way. lor
running the factory nt Neuhausen water
power is secured from the lthino and an
electrical current of 11,000 amperes and 20
volts, 1,000 000 watts, Is generated. This
teirtllc current Is run over heavy copper
wires to the reduction machine.
The great trouble with an aluminum fac
torv Is the production of Immense volumes
of poisonous gases Shortly nfter the erec
tion of the Neuhausen factor) the lno
ards along the Hhlne began to blight and
die, and the company was compelled to buy
all the land for a long distance In every di
rection Hall's process, used by the Pittsburg He
ductlon Company, Is similar to llcrauld's.
Coollte is used to help fuse the alumina,
and about twenty -two horse-power Is nec
essary to each pound of nlumlnum pro
duced pet hour.
'Ihese modern proces'ses havo brought
down the price of aluminum wonderfully
It can now bo bought for from SO to to
cents a pound a price which could never
have been 1 cached nor even npproaehed by
the chemical processes. It dot s not se-em
probable that the cost of existing mcthoels
ot reduction, worked as they are by the
1 heapest ot ull motors, water power, can be
reduced to an) considerable extern But
Invmlors are working on tho problem and
e new process mi) be dlscov ered w hereby
the ptices will be still further reduced. In
comparing the cost of aluminum with that
of other metals It should bo remembered
that It is onl) about one-third the weight
of copper, and therefore that, except where
lenslle strength is lequlred, a given weight
will to three times as far.
Ono of the first purposes to which alum
inum vvas put was tlie making of nlumln
um bronze for use in e.tstlncr all sorts of
useful ami ornuinental articles. Prom ba to
'" per cent ot copper combined with from
1 to 15 per cent of aluminum, makes the
best bronze The resulting metal has the
well kntwn rich color. Is non-corrosive nnd
exceedingly tough. I'ive per cent of silver
ad let! to aluminum makes a valuable alloy
-whiter, stronger, and more elastic thnn
the pure aluminum In fact, ull metals
alio) well with aluminum except, lend nml
In the last live years the use of alumin
um has Increased in .1 marvelous manner
It is said that the manufacturers cannot
produce enough to supply tho demand,
And )et the public nt luri,e.ls still unac
quainted with nil Its fields of usefulness,
nnd for this lensou It still has a great op
portunity for growth Indeed, there is
perhips no better chance for a )Oimg mnn
stnrtlng out In llfo than In going Into,
learning nnd growing up with the new In
dustry But the very fact that nlumlnum, with
its wealth of wonderful quilltles, has be
come so chtap Is ono of tho thlngH that
has worked against Us advancement. Por
a class of aluminum "cranks" has sprung
up who nro Hooding the country with sto
lies evolved irom their Inner conscious
ness as to the possibilities of the new met
al The best dealers discourage all Im
possible applications of aluminum. A story
Is told of a circus acrobat who went to a
de-aler not long ago und wnnted to buy
in aluminum bar for a trapeze, four feet
long anil three Inches In diameter. He had
heap, he t.iid, that aluminum vvas far
sttonger, more elastlu and Iu every way
far better than the finest gtade of spring
steel A tube of nlumlnum such as he
wanted would have broken at once. The
metal dom not have the necessary tensile
strength for such usuge.
Tho uses of aluminum are practically Infinite-,
A mere catalogue of them would
111! a good sized book.
Por medals and small, useful articles It
has been known for some time Por
household utensils It Is Just coming into
geneinl use, Its non-corroslvcness, ItH
cleanliness and Its tightness make It es.
pcclull) welcome 111 thu kitchen. Jewelers
urn putting Iu aluminum novelties, bicy
cle make is use aluminum Iu many parts
of their machines, sclentlllo and surglcul
instruments arc made of It; nlumlnum
chains uio found useful In mlno machinery
because nild water does not eat 1101 rust
them; diugglsiii till tlie li cases with alum
inum blushes mid combs and the manu
facture! h of hut hers' supplies uie Intro
ducing aluminum goods, Umbrella und
cuiiemakers also use tho metal In place of
wood for sticks. The largest quantity ot
aluminum Is used In making steel, tu
which it Imparts a stipe riot quality. Man
ufacture! s are making bath tubs, and
shoe dealers build up the heels of shoes
with tho ini'tnl. All tho griut war vessels
of thee world have nlumlnum finishings,
and Pianco has built an aluminum tor
pedo boat. Lithographers am adopting
an nlumlnum stone, and cash legisteis
1110 made pf the metal. Por lightness uml
durability urtlllclal limbs aru made best
of aluminum, and so niu horse shoes and
ornamtiits fur collins Ulevuturs are built
or It, nnd chafing dishes und dental plates.
Iho ulumtniim inunufaetuiers uro now
making on effort to have their product
used by the government for coins of thu
smaller de-nominations, und they asset l
thai before many mouths an experiment
will be made with aluminum S-cent pieces.
Two questions have always puzzled
aluminum workers, und those ate the dif
ficulties of soldering and of tempering
The pioblem of soldering Is dlmcitlt ow,
Ing to the elcctio-posltliu nature ot alum
inum. Itecently, however, a Philadelphia!!
has Invented u solder In which a small
percentage of phosphorus Is used, und the
results of his experiments are said to be
extremely satisfactory. Hundreds of In
ventors uro working on the problem, ami
It will probably bo tohed before many
Tempering aluminum has always been
regarded as well nigh impossible, al
though, as In the tuso of copper, scien
tists are suru that there iniut lie some
way to do tt If that way enn only bo dis
covered, ... . , .
Very recently the newspapers contained
an nccount of nn Invention by a Canadian
named Allard whereby nlumlnum may, It
s said, bo given tho consistency, and
hardness of Iron. Bays tho report. ''After
having given the resistance of Iron lo n
number of nrtlcles manufactured by him
out of nlumlnum Allard has tnado nnd
hardened n cannon, which has Just been
tested In tho presence ot Colonel Spencc,
tho American ronsul here, nnd a number
of other dignitaries, with the greatest
success. The cannon Is twenty-six Inches
long and five Inches In dlnmeter, tho
tnetnl of tho gun outsldo the boro being
only a quarter of nn Inch thick. A chnrge
consisting ot n pound of powder hns been
successfully, flreil out of this llttlo piece of
ordnance without lenving nny appreciable
effesit upon It. Tho ennnon Just tested
welRhs fourteen poumts In nil. If It were
of Iron nnd of tho snmo dimensions It
would weigh 10 pounds. In npnenrnnce
tho finished specimen looks as though It
wero made of burnished sllvei.
If this system of tempering Is really sue
crssriil It may not be long before the
world's nrmnmonta nro made1 wholly of
why do Tim inisii hTAitvi::
IMro Distress and let There Is Plenty of
l'eiod Otrr 1 here.
Prom the New York Commercial Advertiser
it Is startling to think that there nre cer
tain parts of the earth where the people
nre cither threatened with famine or nre
actually suffering from It. The most con
spicuous examples of this kind are Labra
dor, the Western Islands otT the const of
Scotland and tho vvestcrn counties of Ire
land. The Irish famine of 1M7. In which
tens of thousands of people died of starva
tion, nnd during which the gteat exodus
from Ireland to America set In, Is recalled
as the most notable infliction of this kind
that has befallen uny people In modern
The economist In studying the cause of
famine In Ireland to-day, which Is In n
similar way a repetition of tho famine of
1S17, Is surprised to see that the exports of
meat, butter, eggs, poultry nnd oats to
Unglund Indicate that In Ireland, ns a
whole, food Is abundant, so abundant that
It Is being shipped to other countries. A
famine in a land virtually flowing with
milk nnd honey Is such an anomalous con
dition ns to startle tho student on tho
threshold of his Investigations. Yet tho
cause Is very evident. The Irish peasantry,
particular!) In llalvvay, Sllgo and Mno.
live principally on potatoes and tlsh, tho
former being their chief nnd often their
only crop. When this crop failed In IS 17 nil
other crops In other parts of Ireland were
above the average, but what availed this
to the man whose solo reliance was pota
toes, when every turn ot his spade In tho
harvest field brought up the rotten tuhers7
These potato growers also raised pigs nnd
poultry, not for their own use the luxury
of meat was almost unknown to many of
them but to pay rent. The wretched
leasnntry have made but llttlo advance In
the Inst llfty years.
If they realized the suicidal folly of
placing their entire dependence on one
crop, or would make the experiment of ro
uting their crops, making their agriculture
more varied, their condition would certnln
lv Improve. Hut they keep on in the snmo
old way, nnd the result Is another famine,
with this suffering land once more a pau
per at the gateway ot more prosperous
If there were not a lesson for ourselves
In this Irish famine. It might bo passed
over ns a dismal mntter ot news that had
lost Its force by tepetltlon. But in parts
of our own country neuly the same condi
tion of affairs has existed since the war.
Tho tobacco nnd cotton glowers of the
South have been depending on ono crop,
this has been particularly the case In the
cotton belt. Although tills region Is well
suited to the growth of hogs and com,
the cotton, planter, Instead of making his
land self-sustaining and depending on his
cotton sales for his cash, has had his
smokehouses in Iowa and his corn cribs In
In years when tho worm or some other
pest Injured the cotton crop, or an exces
sive yield lowered the price beyond the
cost of production, the planter has been
reduced to the veige of starvation, and this
In a land like Ireland In which every
product essential to human sustenance can
be successfully grown.
Ireland s appeal for help will be sure to
meet with a generous response from Amei
Ica, but the evils from which sho is suffer
ing ml.ht rexlound to our own advantage
It our planters could see In it on added
reason for crop rotation, and particularly
for making their farms self-sustaining as
an essential to making them profitable.
tllK OLD HAT'S SUCItllT.
htoiy of n Maine Man's Journey via the
Strange and devious, Indeed, as evetyono
already knows, nre the ways and customs
ot the Maine rum dealer while attempting
to evade the watchfulness of tho hn
eyed liquor deputies.
Not so generally known, though, per
hips, Is the fact that hardly less sleuth
like than his Insidious enem), the rum
dealer, In his efforts to securely conceal
his much treasured supply of tire water, Is
the drunkard himself, who not infrequently
plans, during his sober moments, how he
nny, when drunk, hide from his wife, or
some other temperance advocate, his half
emptied bottle or rum Jug. Apropos Is the
following story on the subject, told by a
successful Keeley graduate. This man had
for years been In the habit of going on
periodical sprees once In every few weeks,
the effects of each one of which would
last him until he began on anotnei.
He was accustomed to have his supply
of a gallon or more como from Boston on
the afternoon train, which he would, while
still sober, divide Into a hnlf dozen dlfier
ent jugs, and would then hide each Jug In
a different place This ho did In order to
the more securely concetl It nil. In lug, ns
he now tells us, a strong believer in tlie
oil ndago, "which advises us not to carry
all our eggs In one basket," Having hidden
the consignment as above stated, ho would
carefully make a list of tho different con
cealments lest ho should, while "full," for
get their various locations On the occ 1
slon now In mind lie had secreted his whis
ky in four places, and had noted one of the
places and the nmount on n scrap of paper
which he hid beneath the sweat leather ot
Tlmo went on and he recovered from his
spree. One thing troubled him, however;
he remembered th it he had hidden four
parcels of tho stuff, and he was positive
that while on the racket ho had consumed
only thiee of them
Of couisc hu knew he had hidden It, but
where ebouts he couldn't tell, neither could
he find nny note of tlie hiding place any
where among his papers. At list, nfter
several vain hunts, he gave up nil hope of
ever finding that precious quart of whisky.
All this had transpired In the fall. Dur
ing tho ensuing winter the man took the
Keeley cure nnd ver) successfully, too, lor
he has not diauk a jtrop of liquor since his
departuie fiom North Conway. Last July
the reformed man hired out to help a
friend through haying, and thinking a felt
hit to be rather heavy for such a season
of the year, he hunted out his strnvv hit
of thP preceding season the very one ho
hid worn on the last spree.
Placing the old hat on his head ho went
out Into the field and wus walking brlskly
toward the pond when a familiar gust of
wind suddenly tossed his hut a rod or so
away Into the grass.
Hunning up to It the man saw lying be.
side the hat .1 small piece of paper, which
hnd 111 somo unaccountable way blown out
from under thu sweat leather.
Picking It up the owner of thn hat. as
well as tho writer, who was also there,
"In the Old Stove In the Outlet :
"Camp One Quart.":
And that, probably, Is the reason why
one of the best f unllli s In town still keeps
a bottle of whisky, to bo used In case of
sickness But It was bought by the now
unit il sally respected head of the family
for a vastly different purpose.
God bless Dr. Keeley ! Lew Iston Journal.
The I'l'liiliuleilt r'" 1 ulirprlae,
Cleveland. O, March 28 The Plnlndcaler
of this morning was 11 novelty in newspa
per pioduetlon It consisted of thliiy-stx
pages, of which twenty -six pages, mclul
dig un elegant colored cover, were devoled
to descriptions of the leading parts on the
Great lakes, with illustrations of the har
bors and the various watei craft In use on
tho lakes Mnee the year ISIS. It rnnt!iiii"t
110 columns of advertising und was prob
ably tho most exhaustive review cf the in 1.
line interests ever published by any news
paper lu this country.
Formal Charges Piled.
Omaha, Neb . March 28. Tho Omaha
Commercial Cluli to-day filed fcrmal
charges against all railroad lines In Ihe
territory with the Interstate lummerco
commission, alleging that the city U dis
criminated against by the bridge tolls, and
utk that the matter ue Investigated. They
consider the cost of currying iai, uuoss
the river so excessive as to work an in
jury to Omaha.
Tent & Awning Go,,
of Awnings of ull kinds. Tints
of ull kinds. Jrlags, 1'aullus,
cuven ue ue Menus ncumur
price). 1lephoie 1014. I
0" West tight- 8t i
Will Bo tho Admission at tho
TO WITNI IS TUB Tllini. AND I.A8T
UIIMU DIl'IIINSTIt TION Of THE
As un the 1'rrtlnus Mghls, Ho Will Ag.n
Astonish Ihe Multlluilis, Convlnro the
-Krptle iel uml Hull the sick With
out Money und Mltliiuit l'rlee.
ADMISSION fill I.', M.ATS FltKE, TltKAX
J1I..M UN lllll.sTAOIl HNTlItLLV
The Iloy Phenomenon gave his second
public demonstration at the Auditorium
ast night. As on the previous occasion,
a great crowd of interested spectators,
besides hundreds of thoe mulcted with all
diseases that flesh Is heir to, were block
ing the walks and street, long before, the
time of opening. A score or more of the
allllctcd were treated upon the slage, and
all, with two exceptions, were cltncr en
tirely cured or greatl) bcnelllevd by this
iouthful healer. Jt was one of the grand
est, most line Inspiring and putlictlu dem
onstrations of healing tho sick ever per
formed lu this city.
During the exhibition the management
announced that on to-night 11 final nnd last
demonstration would bu given, absolutely
free lo all, In order that tho poor and
others who havo been unable to attend tho
previous demonstrations would havo an
opportunity of securing admission to-nljht.
'that the ago of miracles has passed la
generally conceded, but those who witness
to-night the healing of enses that for years
havo defied ail other modes ot treatment
will havo Just cause to think they have ic
turned. . , , , ,
Now nnd then, though at Intervals of
long years, appears a person possessed ot
the Cod-given power of healing, A power
not tho result of years of study or labor,
but something which surpnssclh the power
of human understanding. This power, com
bined with the equal God-like gift of phil
anthropy and the divine love of humanity
which characterized the Savior during Ills
life on earth, Is 11 blessing to poor, suf
fering mankind, to the halt, tho paralyzed
ami the diseased.
This power Is now In tho possession of a
young man, known throughout the world
as the "Boy Phenomenon." And while he
clnlms no supernatural power, not ono In
tho nucllenco to-night, after witnessing his
many remarkable cures, can doubt but
what his power Is a gift from higher
sources than is usually accorded mankind.
This third public demonstration Is given
at tho urgent request ot hundreds, both
rich and poor, who have been disappointed
In not being nblc to obtain even stnndlng
room at any of his previous demonstrations
and who have earnestly requested that one
more chance be afforded them to receive
The ability of the citizens of Kansas City
to appreciate true merit, has been abund
antly exemplified In every w.iv possible,
llio confidence bestowed upon Dr. Temple
and his treatment, In giving him the larg
est practice ever .accorded a physician In
this countiy. Is proof positive that his
powers ate most wonderful, and his ability
to heal the sick unquestioned.
Those who desire pill .ate treatment and
aie able and willing to pay for same may
call at his private parlors In the Midland
Hotel, entrance on Seventh Street, any
day, except Sunday, from 10 a. m. to 4 p.
m., and obtain consultutlon, examination
ami advice A thoiough til ignosis ot each
patient will be given, and every ache, pain
and symptom described far better than the
patients enn themselves, and that, too,
without asking a single question.
Note A limited number of tickets for
treatment ore the stage to-night will be Is
sued the mulcted poor who desire treat
ment on the stage at entrance to tho Audi
torium at C o'clock to-night. Those on
crutches nnd the very worst cases of par
alysis, rheumatism, blind, deaf and lame
will be given preference.
The Original and Genuine
Imparts the most delicious tnstoand zest to
Hot and Cold IilenU,
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
Take Nona but Lea & P err ins,
Signature on ev cry bottle rf the origlnil nnd genuine.
W 11 Ci tiikB. Pres J IV. IHrnkv, Sec.
A.ATojiUNSOh,V Pres. C,n.KocKivi:Li,,Tre,
TT j nus
OF KANSAS UlttY, MO.
NEW YORK LITE LLDO,
Accounts, subject to check at
siprht, received irom individuals,
linns und cornomtions on tho
most fiivornblo terms.
Lejjal depository for Court and
Aots as Executor, Giianlian,
A(iiiiinUtr.itor anil Rccoivgr,
alio as Rcgihtcr and Tr.insfor
Agent for btocks and Bond!,.
. D'.El 9' Weil's Herte and Brain Treatment
Utoltt under inulihe written Buamnne, by author.
l,i asvoti uvl), to euro Weulc Mcioorj: I.cui Si
L'l'h'J"!"4 "" f;o?er;l.tianU4i,ut1,.
ivluht Ixm. Kvll Iiriauu: Ijuk ot boufl"nce!
.efi0,"erti l;iul: all Win.: Im of l'owcfr
of thu Generative! Ilrimns 0 eilli'r ui ch lZ
T&ucfV)liu,n.Vr L.l1aorj which " Uad ti
J'l-er iWumptlrn luwiiftyon 1 lltath. IJy lial?
U&3 ,Loi!'y.,i- "4 wf''lvs'au.Vtc,Icyu?i80lr
Federmann Hnllar, Drueclsta an hi
Acentp, fa Matn tit.. Kan"aa City! Mof0'
flULEN STAMP & SEAL GO.,
Manufacturers anil Engravers of ,
Ititbbe r uuel Ktce-1
M.mlL, nn,,. Check.
Mm und .V.Uriil ,
I,,, , eu,,
million uUl it. .
lumen I 1 utter Mcua.
UMBiEUAS REPAIHEO. KEfs FITTED.
Tel. 963.l02 Delaware St.
KAN3AB PITY, MO.
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