STATE JOURNML, TUE5D VT EVENTN"!, NOVEMBER 20. 1804.
CROrULArMLU HM5 Nbtll.
Miss Delia Stevecs,
wrifs: I liave
tiTt'Uitary Scrofula, fo
nous rfa.eJie-i, "J ma
cians. bus none relieve i
of 13. ton, Mass.,
- which I tried ta
ny re.iab'.e pfcysi-ui-3.
i a:a tow icelL
j prateful to you,
Jt Siived me from
, ami shuil take
ill t'OttieS ol
I am very 1
as 1 feel that
a life ci unto!'! r r.v
pluure in si'k!ti -' on
w:n:!s of t:ru for tl
worulerf ul tn'-lte;rte. sr.
ia reoommeauitg it. to ui
Treatise om Itcod aiid Skis Di
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga. 5
tVhile She Told of That Funny
Slan She Heard Of.
They had just been introd uced, but they
were petting; on f.iinous-ly when she said:
"As you have alwajf lived in K.vantoa
I iunposcU you tnow everybody there."
' Yes, I thiLk I do.
"Then you can disrln-a the Identity of
tbo toues man that EOe tells such a- fun
ny story about she novor would tell roe
his name otia of tV: e tiresome people,
yon know, who hne made a reputation
lor wit and dare not even ask for the Bait
without making an epigram about It."
"Kind cf a fellow who always makes
yon feel ad if the foo '.lights are between
'Exactly. EfT.e and two or three other
girls were visiting a friend in Evsnmon
last mouth, and this young man proceed
ed to make himself agable to tliein all,
not a very di'Iicult tiling to do eitlicr,
for he was Boll poiiesiur of a horso and
"So he drove up the royal read to their
affections, as it were?"
"Yea. Hut, you see, ho couldn't afford
to waste a whole af ternoun's scintillations
of wit on just one girl."
"to ho took them two at a time?"
"Nothing of the kit d. Hejustmemo
r!zed a brilliant monologue, stories con
cerning the houses they puatied, quotations
referring; to the season of the year and"
"Pardon nr o, Miss Slasher, but don't
you feci a draft from tiat window?"
"Not at all, thank yju. Then he took
each of the girls driving in turn and said
the Earne thinjs to then."
"Indeed. ISy the w ly, you remind ma
o much of a friend of mine."
"Do 1? You must tell rue about her
some time. And each of the girls would
return from her drive Having what a love
ly time she had had aid wasn't he a bril
liant fellow. By and ly, however, i - took
Utile for a second drive. At first she en
joyed his con versatlou, but as they took
the fame route they l.:.d driven over be
fore iiis remarks be y ill . to grow 6trangely
' Is it possible? Do you know anything
About palmist ry, Mi-.s .Slasher?"
' Not a thing. Now, Eflie is such a
mischief. SLe let hiir. go right on and
in ado no sign, even let him teil her again
the long .story about tno man who drova
out Sheridan drive and kept wanting to
know where Mr. Sh :rit!aa lived. Er.t
when sho pet home sh ) told all the girls,
and they com par: d ct tea and nearly dit d
of !aut':;inc;. Why, there is Elide herself
now! 1'il introduce you; she ia such a
But Ei.io walked up to him with out
6trelehed ban. J, sarine:
"Why, how do vol do, Mr. Tinker?
How is everybody iu ilviustou? And hu3
your funny e.J man cut there found out
where Mr. Sheridan lives yet?"
And she wonders this day why ha
met her friendly advia;es so frigidly.
Colored people often have a ppnnfns
contempt for the ex preskdons used by their
white brethren as bailiff much less pic
turesque and realistic than those employed
by themselves.. Whit 3 or black, moat of
us find it easy to be critical.
"I ain' g-t no sort ob opinion ob Mis'
Walley's lag'age, " remmkid Salome
Johnson to her h us land one evening,
"the was in here dis lunwnin when I had
do mi.-ery in my head so bad dat 1 couldn't
but jess barely keep my "tcntion on her
talk, an it 'sturbed my consciousness to
hear her gwine in ro. "
"Wat was her partio'lar ingref'ency ?"
Inquired Mr. Johu.-.oti, lifting his eaola
countenance from hii contemplation of
the eveniua FaPir-
"ishe was teliln 'bcut Mrs' Abbott w'ca
de cewa ob her hn&land's splinterin ob
his wooden h.l wa truug to her, an she
vay, "Mis' All nit, she Ireui blod jesa like
a asping leaf. ' "
Mr. Johnson Eav" snort of contempt.
"Dat' jes w'at I eay," continued his
spouse, with Instant comprehension and
approval of thia eounti. "Who's ebber
clapped eyei on a aspina leaf in dese yer
part? Dat's w'at d!s tihila'd like to know.
NV'y don' she vise de words an assim'la
tions dat'a plain an u adtrstan 'able? Wy
divn' the say, "Mis Abbott sh shook jess
like a dui' pun,' an bo seissy? ilos' folks
would know w'at she meant, if dey'd h.id
any fetchin tip, an as for folks w'at did't
day ain' wuC talkin ta anyhow!"
"Dat's so," responded Mr. Johnson.
" 'Sliook lik a du' pan' am da truly
r(?oo'niaarl9 ,xpeticJl for de cae, an in
co'se if il:s' Valiey hf d I een do cuncipient
ob "vnt;ice iu her youf she would hab
luaowed it." Youth'H Companion.
"Limited Qal flintion."
Lady of the House I.iten, Charlotte.
I am going to (rive a party, supper end a
dance. Now, j cm will have to ehow what
you can do, to as to keep up the credit oT
Cook With pleasnr?, ma'am, but I
enn only dance the waits and the polka.
You will have to etcus me from, tbo
quadrille i. Lustigre flatter.
AVorlc it eiier, cir i li -hter, the
tabl bt'er, ths hume'iol 1 nr. ore health
ful and c:mt"ntel w le never Dr. Price's
Biklog I'ovvder is used.
Hrrrlte ?ot a Tailnre.
"No," mu.-id Mr. Iiencdit t as ho
down to do f ji.io repairing fin his clothes
"no, miarr.ae is ct t a failure. When
I was single, it wa.si an awful task to
thread a luci.le. Net I have a wife, and
the threads it, for n.e. New York Preai.
iFriend What is yc ur father doing now,
Jimmy Father? Eoin? Le'a eee. This
is Sndderdy. I s'pect. he's try In to borrer
a $5 bill about eoh. Cleveland Plain
I0ed to Them.
Wife Toiamy d n t teem to be afraid
Hu'tand Why should he? IIU nuxe
vr a very i-rutiy fcir.. LUa,
He Issues a Fiery Address to
People of Alabama-
Calls on Them to Gather and
, Install Him Governor.
HE WAS COUNTED OUT.
People Urged to Help Ilim Up
hold the Law.
Eir.im-GHAir, Ala., Not. 20. "Reuben
F. Koib, the defeats! candidate of
the Populist party for g-overuor of
Alabama, publishes a leaftby ad-irais
to the people of Alabama, ia the Peo
ple's Daily Tribune cf this city, th
Btata organ of the Kol bites an 1 Popu
lists, in which hi deiards h is intsn
tion to be inaugurated yfovernor of the
state December 1, and calls up ra liis
followers every .vherii to gataer at
Montgomery on that day and mi him
in taking- his seat.
The aidress b -g-ina bv saying that
the paramount isua in the Sate state
campaign was h nest electioa-s, and
cliarges that frauJs were com a i tte d
in ls'Jl. It says there was aiiaosl a
universal demand against tae repeti
tion of these Jrau.li Xiie audi-ess
then says that just after ta.; election
thia year Kolb issued an addrs;. s tat
in jf he had been elected, shortly
after which his lea iers held a
conference As a result of this con
ference tneeting-s were called in
very county fur tha purpose of as
certaining' the wishes of the people
with reference to tiie alleged frauds.
A convention was also called at Mont
gomery for November, 12. says the
address, at which resolutions were
adopted to the effect that Kolb was
elected by the qualified electors; that
the will of the people wsset as de
through the agency of election man
agers and the county officials, aided
and abetted by a corrupt judiciary.
Kolb then says that last Saturday
when the legislature convenjl in
joint sesvion to count the votes for
state oflic-TS Senator Goo iwyn aroe
to SI a protest signed by forty-four
Populist m miwrs of th 5 lezislature
against counting the vote of certain
counties where it is a leed frauds
were committed when Spiukor Clarke
of the h .use told Goo.Hvyn ha was
outof order an I or d ere I him to take
his seat, calling upon the doorkeeper
to seat him.
The address then concludes:
"The official count, as declared by
the speaker, ives Outes a m joritv
of 27. 532. Election frau is committed
in the counties named in the protest
of Senator (ioolwyu, of wh en we
have positive and sworn eviiencs,
would be more than suPdcient to wipe
out all the majorit es claimed for
Oates. The forego Mi? considere d,
and in view of the existing- condi
tions in Alabama. I liave determined
to discharr .; ray full duty to th p o
p!e of Alabainii. I w.ll not fail to re
peat the pledires which I have ma le
to the p ijits who have efiven me
their confi fence and stool by me so
heroically during the past four years.
You, fellow c.t.zens, have twiua
elected me g-overnorof this state, anl
this time, by the grace of God ;.nd
help of the good people of Alabama. I
will be governor. Dec mbr 1 is the
day fixed by law for the in a ui: ration
of the srov -roor. Oa that day I shall
be in Montgomery for the purpose of
taking- the oatli of o-.iaee and my seat
as (rovernor. And I hereby cail upon
all pood people in every part of the
state. to ai.f me in all prop.-r and
peaceable methods to up.iO.d the
law and set aside the power
of traitors and uurp:-;rs in Alabama,
I appeal to my fr ends and supporters
from all parts of the state to be in
Montgomery on Deeetaoer i, lri'.ti,
there and then to r.ve me their sup
port in a lawful and peaceable man
ner to vindicate their Libert il-s. I
counsel ag-ainst any unlawful demon
stration, but ask the co-op -ration of
free men in necessary effort to en
force the law and carry out t ie will
of the peop'e. R. F. Kolb "
The arrest of Kolb for treason is
not improbable and if his fo. lowers
undertake to seat him, which, judy
ing from the sentimenti evpresed at
their meeting- in Montgomery last
week, they will undoubtedly do. it is
belittved there will b aerious trouble.
COVEiiNO.t JONES TALES.
H Villi S to It Iht Governor- Elect
Omtes Daly Iust:ilipd.
Motoomekt, Ala., Nov. 20. Gov
ernor Jones was about to take a train
for Mobile to take part in the cere
monies attending the receoticr. of the
cruiser Montgomery, wiien he v as
shown a telegram from Birniin j-haa
in reference to tiie Kolb manif kid.
IIj declined to be interviewed, but
when shown the dispatch about tha
Kolb manifesto, wherein Ko.b savi
that by the prace of licd he will talis
his seat on December 1, quieily re
marked: "W.UiamC Oates has been elected
governor by the fairlv expressed will
of a majority of tha people of Ala
bama, and has been so declared hf
the general assembly, the oc.lv tri
bunal which has the riht or authori
ty under the constitution to declare
the res-ilt. It is my iut y to see t at
he is uuly installed, and by the praea
of God he will be. I do not antici
pate that any number of men will 13
foolish etioujh to h. e.l Ivol'o's a !v:c ',
but if they do, the consequences n'al
be on their own heads."
Dr. Pric' linking- Powd-r Is ju-tly
celebrated for its perfect purity i.3 for i s
j uuequa'ted leavening strength.
! Kat nll Ptmored fcy Frao..
Washixstok. Nov. 20. Kate Field
has been made an o Seer of public in
structions by the French government
J the highest distinction the dep rt
ment of instruction can bestow for
service rendered to literature and
art. She received the brevet to-day
from the Fraoeb. legation in tiiia city.
for Over Fif y Years
Mrs. Winslow'a Sooth. Dg Syrup has Veen
used for teoihins. It sooth-, sof ens
the gums, allays pain, cures c lie. Beit
remedy for diarrhoea. 5 c n t a bo. lis.
SToriI BY THE POLICE.
Ths McAallff-Eel;lrr Boat Kot All the
Champion's Way llrnki Bli Wrist
Conet Islasd, N'ov. 20. The fact
that Jack MeAuliffe was to appear
last nijht, this time after a careful
preparation, ag-ainst a representative
of Philadelphia, attracted a crowd of
5,500 people to the Atlantic Athletio
club's arena here. Inspector McKel
vey and Captain Ciayton, with forty of
the Brooklyn police, were on hand at
9 o'clock to prevent a recurrence of
Tu hirst bout was between Jerry
Barnett of New York and Billy Mur
phy of Australia. It was dclared a
Tha next bout was between Paddy
McBride and Johnny Gorman of Long
Isiand City. In the fifth round the
pace proved too hot for the (C'daker
lad, and after they had fougdit for
one minute and forty-five hconds,
tha bout was stopped on accotnt of
police interference. The referee
g-av.- his i eciaion in favor of Goaman.
Neit came the McAulitfe-Zeig-ir
First round Zeiler at once pro
ceeded to mix matters, and the Phiia
delphiiiu's stock went up a great
many points. Honors were easy at
the. cloae of the round.
Second round McAulifEe led with
his ieft and the CJujker cl.nciied. Mc
Auliil'e swung- wide and jot a left
hand swing1 from Zeijler in return.
McAuIiii'e led with his right and
landed, countered by Zeigder. Zeiyrler
led with his ri-ht, but fell short.
Kap'd exchanges followed. Zeifrler
landed with the rijht and followed it
with a body blow. MoAuiiffe tiien
laiided a sting-er on the face and the
round ended in a clinch. Something
seemed to go wrong- with McAulilfe's
kan I iu this round.
Third round The men opened up
fiercelj', and, while McAulitfe punch
ed his man f reque n tly, Zeigder con
tinued to mix matters and honors
were even, if anything-, the Phila
delphian had a shade the best of it.
Fig-iitir.ir became so fierce that the
police interfered and stopped further
proceeding's. The referee declared
the tig-ht a draw.
After the contestants left the ring
it was discovered that McAuliffa had
broken two small bones in his left
wrist. This, it was clai sed, was
done in the second round, and it was
probably when McAuliffe landed a
heavy blow on the Philadelphian's
CA31E110. SO l IN IT.
The Pennsylvania Senator Will ot Head
an Independent liver Party.
Washington, Nov. 20. The renewed
reports that Senator Cameron has
piven his consent tofbe the presidential
Candidate of a ' protection and free
silver" party meets with an emphatic
denial from close and intimate
friends of the senator here who are in
a pos.tion to speak with authority.
Tne senator has received a number of
letters fro.u enthusiastic silver men.
who assure h.m tiiat thuy are "w.th
you for 1S9J." These letters have re
ceived the same formal acknowled ;e
me.it g-iven an letters received by tha
senator. Further than t hat. however,
there has been no correspondence
which contemplated the use of the
senator's name at the head of an
independent sdivtr movement. Mr.
Cameron sa.d receatly that while lie
was for s.lver he was none the less a
Republican, and it was as a Republi
can that he hoped, to see the white
metal su tably recognized. Th s
statement has been widely circulated
an : Mr. Cameron's friends say it em
bodies his exact position. They
r pud. ate the idea that he is conspir
ing w.th Senators Stewart, Jones and
others to demand a silver p.aak in
the Kepublican platform or that he
will lead a delect. on from that party.
Tiie senator is in New York to-day.
lie is expected back later, but the
views herein expressed r -fleet those
of the senator himself, as they come
from those hav ng- confidential ref
lations with him.
I THE COUii. .AMi COHNEIIED
; A Force of Cberoirti Have the Ttandlta
; surrounded on tha Verdigris.
! Mi'skooee, Ind. Ter., Nov. 20. War
' with the Cooks is g-oinaf on in the
! vicinity of the Verdigris river, about
twenty miles from here. The ban
dits are massed in force there, and
! have more than their match in a
squad of Cherokees, who have beeu
rounding them up for several days.
No open batt e has yet taken place,
i but there has been a great deal of
j skirmish hy-hting-, and both sides are
! preparing- for a death strug-yle. Fully
fifteen of the Cook g-anjj- ar t tog-ether
! and Bill Cook is leading them .a per
son. His young- wife or sweetheart
, is with him at the rendezvous.
In le than six years the nineteenth
century will close. .So food product de
veloped in the one hundred years is eo
good as Dr. Price's Baking Powder.
FIVE MINERS KILLED.
Sixteen Cars Crasn hroarh a Brldg:
Bnr.ving; the Men.
; PiTTBrR, Pa., Nov. 20. Sixteen
: cars of coal broke through the bri.lg-e
over Brush creek at Larimer station
last evening, and six or seven miners
are supposed to be buried under the
Brakeman Carroll, who was on the
rear jf the tra.n. haiJ there were be
tween live and eiq-ht miners on tha
cars that weut down. It is certain
that rive men have been k lie I, as this
Dumber leltthe mines when the train
started, and this number are mi-sing
j from their homes.
TO INCLUDE POSTMASTERS
The President W.ll Irohablj Radically
1 nend Civil Service.
Washinuiox, Nov. 20. It is ex
pected that an order will be issued by
the president to-day making a large
number of offices heretofore outside
the civil service svstem subject to ex
aminations under the direction of the
civil service commission. It is under
stood that the extension will include
Baldness is either hereditary or caused
by sickness, mental exhaustion, wearing
tight-titling hats, and by over-w ore and
trouble. Hall's Kiacwsr will prevent it.
Dreadful Work of a Demented
!Ian at WellsriUe, Mo.
Kills His Mother, Sister and
Brother Then Himself.
DID IT WITH AN AXE.
One Sister Escapes by Jumping
from a Window.
Mextco, Mo., Not. 20. Early yes
terday morning- a horrible tragedy
occurred near Wellsviile, a little vil
lage eighteen mild east of this p'atee.
Thomas Portertftieck, a Bohemian,
presumably in a fit of insanity, killed
his mother, a sister and a brother
with an axe. Another sister escaped
throug-h the window while he was
slaying- his mother.
After completing" the wholesale
slaug-hter the maniac threw a lamp
on the floor, lig-ated the spilled oil
with a match and committed suicide.
Sunday afternoon Portercheck was
discovered acting strangely and gave
indications that his mind was de-rang-eiL
lie labored under the hal
lucination that his neck was broken
and insisted that a physician be sum
moned. His relatives endeavored to
convince him of his error and tried to
get hi in to tro to bed. lie insisted on
sittin.se up all night.
Late Sunday nig-lit the family re
tired, leaving- Thomas in a rocking
chair. At 3 o'clock yesterday tnorn-ing-
his sister Mary was awakened by
an agonizing- scream from her mother.
When she emerc-ed from her bed
room she found her mother lying- on
the floor, while Thomas was standing
over her brandishing- an axe. The
floor was covered with blood, and
from an adjoining- room the otner
brother, James, could be heard moaning-
in the agony of death. The gdrl
ran through the house, and finding
all the doors locked, opened a win
dow and jumped to the grcund. She
remained at the window and as her
brother Thomas made no attempt to
follow her, she stood and watched
him at his murderous work-.
The maniac seized a can of
coal oil and after pouring- it
over the floor and furniture, set
it on fire. He then drew a butcher
knife across his throat and fell by
the side of his mother. The poor
girl attempt -d to extinguish the
lames, but they spread so quickly
that in less than ten minutes the
house was a mass of fire. The
screams of the gdrl awakened tiie
neighbors and they rushed to the
scene, but the flames had alraaly
finished the work which the maniac
had commenced. When the blazing
timbers had cooled sufficiently to
allow a search of the ruined home
four bodies were found blackened
and charred. They were those of
Mrs. Portercheck. her youngest
daughter, and her sons, James and
Thomas. Investigation showed that
the mother, daus?nter and son James,
had ben horribly mutilated bv an
axe. It is believed that Thomas bad
first killed his brother, then h s sis
ter and mother. It was probably hi3
intention to kill his sister Mary also.
The mother h id been an invalid for
twelve years, and had been confined
to her bed dur.ng- that time.
SHOT BY llEft OLD S WE ET IT E A R r
1 wo ItrotHer Itelnrn I r m church to
lln.l ' heir V; other Murdered.
Wabasha, Minn., Nov. 20. -Sunday
the Proebe brothers, who reside near
this city, went to church, leaving
their aged mother at home. On their
return they found her unconscious
and covered with blood, having been
shot. Siie is still alive, but th re is
no hope for her recovery. She came
to this country from Germany eigdit
years ayo. Yesterda.- a stranger
named Ferdinand was arrested and
lodged in jail. Her sons recosrnized
him as a former sweetheart of th dr
mother in Germany, but had not seen
hi a s nee th -y left the old country.
From his actions he is thought to be
A COlEK X )R VilRUERED.
J. U. Drown Killed and Thrown From
1 Is : rain at McKay, nil. Ter.
Van Buren, Ark., Nov. 20. Pull
man Corductor Brown, of the Arkan
sas Valley road, was killed and
thrown from his train at McKay, a
small station thirty miles west of
here in the Indian territory, yester
day morning. His body was picked
up and brought here for preparation
for interment. He was evidently
ki d while in hii birth, as he was in
hi-- night clothes. The whole top of
-,; k i was blown off and his face
powder barnt. He ljft there at 3
o.i.nk w.th 4 10 on h.m. The colored
porter is suspected, and is now jailed
at Kansas City.
'en Years for Killing His Father.
Setjalia, Mo., Nov. 20. In the
criminal court yesterday Judge
Byland pronounced sentence upon
Joseph Meyers, who confessed to the
killing of his aged father with a
hatchet during a quarrel between
them. He got ten year, in the peni
tentiary. Tne World's Fair award to Dr. Price's
Bakinir Powder proclaims its superiority
over every other. This verdict was con
firmed by the highest award at the Cali-fu.-uia.
ji id- Winter Fair.
Durn r-n '-arris t.
Spp.ingfiei.d, I1L. Nov. 20. A ro
mantic death bed marriage occurred
yesterday afternoon at liiverton, a
small town near hera. Colonel
George R. Richardson, a rich bachelor,
finding that he was about to die, and,
desiring that his housekeeper, Miss
Marion E. MeNeelev. a maiden of 54
years, be left all his property, sent to
the city an 1 secured a license and tha
couple were married by Justice Knott
at the sick man's bedside. Richard
son owns about l.OoO acres of laud in
this county and 2,OoO acres m Kansas.
Peerless Steam Laundry Peeries
CIIEIiOKEES ilEST PAY IT.
Justice Brewer Says Sbawnees and Deist
wares Have Kqaity nights.
Washington. Nov.- 2a In the su-
preme eourt to-day opinions were
j handed down in several cases
involving- rights of Indians. In
two of these cases the ques
tion had been raised whether the
j Delaware and Shawnee Indians were
j entitled to any part of the proceeds
of lands owned by the Cherokees.
j The decision in both cases was deliv
ered by Justice ' Brewer and was to
i the effect that the Shawnees and
Deiawares having been absorbed by
the Cherokee tribe, were entitled to
equal benefits from such sales or
from the proceeds of the othersimilar
transactions of the Cherokees them
selves. The money Bought by the Shaw
nees and Deiawares is about 2,000,
003 which they claim is due by rea
son of the sale of the Cherokee strip
in the ownership of which they joint
ly shared with tae Cherokee.
SPOILED THE STATE'S CASE
Mala vritnen Atalmt the Tennessee
Lyncher Give the I'rosecation a llp.
Memtcis, Tenn., Nov. 20. The
prosecution of Ned Smith and W. S.
R chardson, charged with the lynch
in? of six negroes near Millington,
Tenn., in this county, last August, re
ceived a severe setback yesterday
when Butch McCarver went on the
stand and stated that he is an infidel,
and was therefore incompetent, under
the laws of Tennessee, to give testi
mony before a jury in a capital one.
Butch McCarver is the man on whom
the state mostly relied for a convic
tion, as he was invited, previous to
the occurrence, to take a band in it.
Immediately after McCarver's sen
sational statement in the court he
was arrested on a bench w :rraut,
charged with perjury. It is also
given outby Attorney General Patter
son that he will immediately proceed
ag-ainst A. J. McCarver, the sheril?
of the county, and the father of
Butch, to remove him from office.
The acme of perfection in cookery is
embodied in Dr. Price's Cream Baking
Powder No other works so quick, or
gives such dainty food.
A SOL DTE it ' S F A U E WELL.
General l'oryth leave Fort Riley for
Hi New I'ost in California.
Jitnction City, Kan., Nov. 20. The
departure of General J. W. Forsyth
for San Francisco, to assume command
of the department of the Pacific, was
yesterday the occasion of a splendid
military display at 1 ort Riley. The
general was ecorted from his quar
ters to the depot by four
troops of the Seventh cavalry,
where he was met by four troops
of the Second, three light batteries of
artillery, under command of Major
Randolph. the hospital training
school and the Seventh cavalry band.
It was an imposing scene and the
general h mself was visibly affected
by the warmth of his reception and
the sorrow and grief shown by all at
his departure. As the general
stepped to the rear of the depot and
saluted the boys for the last time he
was greeted by a storm of applause.
s i XtSTENCE
The Western I entr Association
Com to Vieces.
Chicago, Nov. 20. The Western
Passenger association, as it has exist
ed up to the present time, was prac
tically wiped out of existence yester
day when the Rock Island, Alton and
the Missouri Pacific gave notice of
Withdrawl from the association. The
passenger association has for seme
time been in a very bad way and
there has been much dissatisfaction
on the part of the members with the
agreement under which they were
he d tog-ether. The collapse has been
looked for as likely to come at almost
any time, and the present difficulty
will without doubt result in the re
organization of the associat on on
new lines and with some, of the
features which have proved objec
T0PEKA CLUB'S PLANS.
It 'Will Have a Series of Lectures and
I'rtles This Winter.
The Topeka club is prepaiing for a
winter's eutertaiument similar to that of
There will be a series of lectures, talks
and musicales which will be opened
early in December with oue of the ewell
est parties ever given in Topeka. The
dimensions of the party will be restrict
ed only by the ieagth and bread, h of the
club quarters, but tne other details of the
opening party will have no limit.
Among the out-of-town people who
have sigallii-d taeir wiliinarueas to talk
before The tlub this season are Fred
Funston. sou ol ex congressman Funston,
who will tell about his experiences in
Alaska; Jchi M. Thurston, who will
probably be the next senator from Ne
br. ska; ex-Senator John J. Iugalls, who
mav tell about anything from politic to
literary culture; au 1 , Pr. f. Dyche of
Lawrence, The last named has not yet
agreed to come, but will be urged to.
Ad the rest have promised faithfully to
do their part.
These lectures will be restricted to the
members of the club, a few of their
fr.euds and also a few guests from out of
IiiourI Defeats Tbwa at Football.
Columbia, Mo., Nov. 20. Missouri
won, score, 33 to 6. This is a short
story of a great game. It was the
lest exhiblton of scientific football
ever seen in Columbia. The Missouri
team played like clock work, although
some fumbling was done in the first
half. With this exception, Missouri
outplayed Iowa at everv point- The
Iowa team averaged eleven pounds
heav er than the tigers and had some
Mr. Cleveland Reversed.
New Yo-c, Nov. 20. The findings
of Grover Cleveland as referee in a
suit brought by James Sexton in 188
against the Manhattan Elevated rail
road were overturned by a decision of
the supreme court, special term yes
terday. Prescott & Co. have removed to No.
11S West Eighth street.
Window Glass at Holme's Drug Store.
v ,. . . ...o . ..,. -
Consumers cfc!iiviy t:kceo wb
Erewlulng to psj a little more tkri
tk price cbged fcr llie ordimpj
trade tckcccs. will find ilia,
trand superior to all ethers
BEWARE Cf IMITATIONS.
HORSEFLESH FOR FOOD.
The Taste For It Spreading: la Enrope.
Sentiment and Science Agjainst It.
Hippophagy, or, to epenk less euphemis
tically, the habit of eating horseflesh, H
spreading in Europe. While savage man
Is known to have sated his ravenous hun
ger on horseflesh or any other variety cl
ilet-h he could find, tho modern origin ot
this peculiar taste dates from the siege of
Paris during the Franco-Prussian war,
when the populace were compelled from
dire necessity to sacrifice this noble quad
ruped to sustain life. Many acquired a
tatte for the meat, and the demand fot
it did not cease with the capitulation ot
It was to be seen on sale at many o
the butchers' stalls and ha8 been ever feincs
a staple article of diet for thousands of the
poor of the French capitul. For horse
flesh is much cheaper than beef. Beef in
Paris Is worth 20 cents a pound, vhile
horseflesh can be had for 8 cents a pound,
which affords a reason why the barbrou
custom should take euch a firm hold upon
these people when once neoosnity gave il
Once planted In Paris, the practlcs
spread to other continental cities, especial
ly to Berlin, where horseflesh is now con
sumed in considerable quantities by the
poorer classes, and tho medical authorities!
and humanitarians are raising their voices
against what they justly consider a bar
barous and dangerous custom.
The medical men warn the eaters ot
horseflesh that the hort-o Is peculiarly lia
ble to the disease known as trichinosis,
also found in hogs, and while cooking
generally destroys the germs of this dis
ease it cannot always bo depended upol
to do so. Tha disease is friphtfully fatul
In its effects and baflles medical skill.
The humanitarians take the ground cl
sentiment, urging the almost human af
fection of the horse and the close compan
ionship he has shared with man since the
dawn of the human race. A base, return,
they deem it, to slaughter and eat this
noble croaturo. In spite cf theso warnings
and protests hippophagy is on the increase
in Europe. It has not yet reached Eng
land, nor is It likely to as long as tha ro.-if t
beef and mutton of Australia and New
Zealand last. Still, if tho aentlmentiil
Britishers are too squeamish to eat their
horses, they are not too squeamish to f( II
them to the continent to bo eaten. Quito
a number of superannuated ciulnee are
exported for that purpose. New York
I:tfiuette of Introduction.
In point of precedence In presenttna
thero is none, only the younger woman to
tho older, and a mnn to a woman, a pro
fessional mini always by his title. The
woman in her own homo should always
shako hands when a guest is presented;
men should shake each other's bands. The
southern fashion of a woman extending
her right hand to a man is charming. it
Is now carried out to some extent in New
At a ball the introductions should be
distinctly formal. Handshaking is not
correct, and here aain common senso
comes in, for it is most awkward for a
woman to place flowers and fan whila
No man, when presented to a woman at
a dance, should fail in asking for her card.
His introduction means a dance.
What Is the best form of presenting peo
ple? None is so good as the simplest. ''Mis
Brown, may I present niy dear friend, Mr.
Jones?" is all that Is most elegant.
At any function lens Important than
large ball it is always pleasant to add a
little notfl of 1 merest to tho presentation,
which breaks the Ice and leads tba way for
Thesa matters may seem a bit trivial at
first, but the omission of them does not
lead to pleasurable results. New York
A powder of inferior quality could not
endure the exacting te-us through which
Dr. Pr o i's Baking Powder lias passed.
It has thf beat standing because it is the
A Polyglot Beggar.
If when walking on any of the cross
Streets in the vicinity of Graca church you
hear a mumble of jargon at your shoul
der, and turning find that it comes from
a 6tout, sodden faced young fellow, you
may know that you are in tho hand of
the polygot bengar. As soon as he fines
that he has attracted your attention he
ranges alongside and fires a German
broadside at you. You shako your head,
and he brings a French volley into play.
Another shake of the head, and he rakes
you with Italian. All theo failing, he
hauls down his foreign flng and boards
you with the question in broken Knglisb.
"Are you acquainted well with here?"
The pirate is so "mild mannered, " and
the Implied compliment of your speaki i-g
strange tonzuo ia so pleasant, that you
answer bim smoothly, and then, holding
you with his eye, of the ancient mariner
pattern, he sheers of? to the ed(r of tho
sidewalk, with you In tow, or else warp
you into the snug haven of a doorway and
starts to spin his yarn of the storms and
shoals of the great city.
The plunder is generally a nickel or a
dime, but it is a question If the entertain
ment in the fine art of mendicancy Is not
worth the money. New York Sua.
For the cure of cold, cough and lung
difficulties, Ayer's Cherry Pectoral is
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