TOPEKA STATE JOURXATj, MONDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 13, 1897.
DAILY NEWS OF SPORT
Miller Finished Ahead in the
Great Bicjle Race.
Rice Followed Closely With
Iho Gats Recaipts for tho Six Days
Amounted to $60,000 The Win
ner Gets $1,500 Second
New York, Dec. 13. One of the great
est crowds that ever filled Madison
Square Garden was collected within its
walls Saturday night. , It had surged
into the vast rink to see Miller, of Chi
cago, cross the tape winner of the
great six-day bicycle race. From start
to finish the race has been the most
Interesting ever witnessed.
The final scores, 142 hours: Miller,
2.093.6; Rice, 2,026.5; Sehinneer, 2,000.7;
Hale, 1.W20.2; Waller, 1.8S3.1; Pierce,
1.S2S; Golden, 1.77$; Gannon, 1.700.G;
Enterman, 1.733.7; Eikes, 1.660.7; Kinz,
I.eiG.S; Julius, 1,503.5; Beaeom, 1,350.8;
Johnson. 1,279.4; Gray, 1,229; Rivierre,
1,470.7; Moore, 1,495.4.
Ht-st previous record, 1,910 miles and
8 laps, by Hale in 1S96.
As a reward for their week of pain
and torture in covering' hundreds of
miles awheel Miller will get $1.;.00 aside
from presents from wheel and tire con
cerns, $1.::l0 of this the winner's share
of the purse and $200 more goes for
breaking the record. Joe Kice's share
of tiie purse will be SS'W and Sehinneer
will get $000: Teddy Hale will receive
Ii5( and Waller J50 less. Pierce gets
J200. Golden .5450; Gannon, $125; En
terman and Rivierre $100 each, and
Eikes, $75. All the riders who covered
more than 1,350 miles will receive a
prize, probably $50 apiece.
The gate receipts will easily reach
$50,000 leaving the management a good
Oscar Julius is the most talked-of
man in the ring. With trainers that
did not know their business, without
being in any sort of condition, he ac
complished 1.500 miles. Kinz is anoth
er surprise. He was tending bar in a
Raines hotel on Sunday last, and at
midnight he was on the track, ready
to start in the race. Over 1,600 miles
go to his credit.
Just fifteen men out of the thirty-six
that started lasted until the finish. No
wonder that it was a heart-breaking,
killing pace. Not one Saturday night
could change his place on the black
score board that has stared the poor
fellows in the face for six long, weary
days. A few rode fast to beat out Ri
vierre and Moore, who had places on
that board though they were out of the
race". Some did it; others failed.
With the exception of Rice, Enter
man, Miller and Sehinneer, none of the
men seemed to have suffered any men
tal effect from their long ride. All of
the men named had to be given nar
cotics to quiet them. Physically all
of the riders were in as good condition
as could be expected.
DUCK PIN" CONTEST.
T. A. A. and Y. M. C. A, to Bowl
T. A. A. Preparing.
-The Topeka Athletic association has
been challenged by the Y. M. C. A to
bowl a duck pin contest. The different
bowlers of the T. A. A. are contesting
for places in the team that will repre
sent the association against the com
petitors. The trials frames are causing no lit
tle excitement. Each one is to bowl
ten games and the five highest will be
chosen to be members of the team in
the contest. The following are the
scores up to date: F. S. Crane, 80V;
J. A. Cole, 79 8-10; O. S. Townsend,
ir,: W. J. Bond. 81 4-10: R. Smith,
T8 9-10; E. Eroderson, SI 9-10; W. A.
Morton. 81 4-10; R. G. Merrick, 7S 2-10;
E. W. Poindexter, SO 4-10.
PIGEON SHOW WEEK.
Over 90O aney Birds on Exhibition
in the Curry Building.
The Western Pigeon club's second
annual exhibition will be held in the
Curry building and will be open to the
public on Wednesday morning and con
tinue a week.
Over nine hundred specimens of fan
cy pigeons are entered for competition.
They come from eight different states.
Mr. C. W. Buttles of Columbus. Ohio,
is to be the judge and will make the
awards. He will arrive today and as
soon as the birds are received he will
make the awards so that the public
will be able to see from the first which
are the prize winning birds.
SALE OF "HAMBURG."
John Madden's Great 2-Year-Old Colt
Sold for $60,000.
Louisville. Ky.. Dec. 13. Billy Lake
land, the celebrated trainer, Saturday
clostil a deal for Hamburg, John Mad
den's great 2-year-old. by Hanover
Lady Reel, and the colt will, in the fu
ture, wear the coJrrs of W. T. Powers,
a wealthy New Yorker. When seen.
Lakeland admitted having bought the
colt, but declined to state the price
paid. It is understood from authentic
sources, however, that it was $60,000,
the biggest price ever paid for a thor
oughbred, with the exception of St.
Rlaize. who brought $100,000.
Lakeland and Madden went out to
Churchill Downs and looked Hamburg
over and the great trainer expressed
himself as being perfectly well pleased
with his purchase.
Pugilist Barry Exonerated.
London. Dec. 13. A coroner's jurv
has returned a verdict of accidental
death in the case of VkValter Croot. the
English bantam weight, who died Tues
day morning from injuries received
during the contest for the bantam
weight championship with Jimmy Bar
ry, of Chicago, at the National Sport
ing club on Monday night.
4TH ANNUAL SALE.
$100 Sale of Sterling and Piated
This sale begins today and continues
this week. This has become a very
popular and appreciated sale.
Among the articles of use and beautv
for one dollar are cake baskets, berry
dishes, pickle castors, butter dishes,
teapots, spoon holders, creamers, sugar
bowls, soup ladles, berry spoons, one
half dozen fruit knives, orange sets,
pie knives, cake knives, sterling silver
sugar spoons, p'ekie forks, fruit knives
souvenir spoons, napkin rings, bouil
lon spoons, bon bon spoons, manicure
Hundreds of dollars worth of goods
Bold at less than half the regular price
C. H. MORRISON,
505 Kansas avenue.
Shirts, collars and cufTs laundered
to look like new by Peerless Steam
Laundry. 112 and 114 Weft Sth SL
MICROSCOPES FOB CATTLE.
Shippers Want Government Stamp
Put on Cattle Sent Abroad.
St. Louis. Dec. 13. Congressman
White's agitation in regard to the mi
croscopical inspection of cattle intend
ed for export is bearing fruit. The
probatilities are that congressional aid
will be invoked at once to provide for
a government stamp being put upon
cattle which are to be sent abroad.
Chairman Wadsworth of the commit
tee on agriculture has received a letter
on the subject from Nelson Morris of
the Union Stock Yards at Chicago. In
this letter Mr. Morris says:
"The hog raising industry in the west
is suffering on account of not having
microscopical inspection In one of the
great markets of this country, at East
St. Louis. The National Stock Yards
at St. Louis receive daily a great num
ber of hogs which make the kind of
product that sells well in European
countries, but there is no microscopical
inspection such as other western mar
kets have. Products of 10,000 to 15,000
hogs a day of the kind coming to East
St. Louis can be disposed of in foreign
markets if the East St. Louis Stock
Yards can get this microscopical in
spection, to which they are entitled the
same as any other market. Now is the
time when there must be more outlet
found in European countries for our
hog products, as we are having more
hog products than there is a market for
In this country. We packers are will
ing and anxious to open new channels
for these products, for which the hogs
coming to East St. Louis are adapted."
Iowa Has a Deficit That Lays
Kansas Completely in
Des Moines, Dec. 13. State Auditor
McCarthy, in his biennial report, issued
today, estimates that there will be a
deficit in the state treasury of nearly
$500,000 next June. He recommends
that the state finances be brought to a
cash basis, that the legislature increase
the tax levy for the next two years to
such an extent as they may see neces
sary, and reduce the expenses of the
state government and the state insti
tutions. HEAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
The following real estate transfers
have been recorded in the office of the
register of deeds:
E. C. Gilliam and wife to Sarah A.
Forrester $400, lots 4S and south half 46
on Grand avenue in Pleasant View ad
dition. H. W. Anderson and wife, and S. W.
Anderson to E. C. Gilliam $800, same
discription as Anderson & Anderson
deed, this issue.
Alice C. Foley and husband to E. T.
Browning. $525, southwest quarter lot
24 in Rural Homes' addition to Topeka.
J. B. Kassebaum and wife to Jennie j
southwest Quarter 117 and in lot 4 said
section 27, 11. 14.
J. M. Buckell and wife to D. C. Rob
bins $1,300. northeast Quarter of north
west 14 12, 11, 15, also following tract:
commencing at the northeast corner of
northwest quarter of northwest quarter
12. 11. 15, then south 35 rods, then east
21 rods, then north 35 rods to pltfce of
Lillis E. Travis and husband to R. E.
Pease $300. ' lot 6, block 9. Mulvane &
Chases' addition to Topeka.
Harry Anderson andHugh W.Anderson
$:00, beginning at intersection of north
line of the southeast quarter of 9, 11, 16,
with the west line of the A. T. & S. F.
Ky.. right of way then west on the
north of aforesaid southeast quarter of
9. 11, 16, 440 feet thence south SO rods
then east lfVi tods to the west line of
A. T. & S. F., right of w ay to the place
of beginning containing 10Vi acres more
John W. Hardt et al.. to Jenhie K.
Wilson $5, lot 5 of section southhalf.
southeast quarter 27 and north half of
northwest quarter of section 27 and
east half of southwest quarter and ly
ing north of Mission creek of said sec
tion 27 and all of lot 4 of said section
lying east of a line running north and
south through the center of the west
half of 27, 11, 14.
R. B. Kepley to J. M. Bicknell, parti
tion northwest quarter of northwest
quarter of 12, 11, 15, also commencing
at the northeast corner of northwest
quarter said section, then west 21 rods,
then south 35 rods, then east 21 rods,
then north 35 rods, to the place of be
ginning. Don't be persuaded into buying lini
ments without reputation or merit
Chamberlain's Pain Balm costs no
more, and its merits have been proven
by a test of many years. Such letters
as the following from L. O. Eagley,
Hueneme, Cal., are constantly being
received: "The best remedy for pain
I have ever used is Chamberlain's Pain
Balm, and I say so after having used
it in my family for several years." It
cures rheumatism, lame back, sprains,
and swellings. For sale by all drug
gists. Turkeys for England
Boston. Dec. 13. Tomorrow morning
when the steamship Canadasails from
Boston for Liverpool, she, will carry
nine car loads of fat Canadian turkeys,
whose aggregated weight is 100 tons,
destined for English Christmas dinners.
This is said to be the largest single
shipment of turkeys ever maae from
America to England.
Proper Way to Prepare Food Ele
ments. If this should reach the eye of a
reader who has been disappointed in
the taste of Postum Food Coffee, it is
respectfully urged that a new trial be
made with the knowledge that the
crisp delicious flavor can only be ob
tained by allowing it to continue boil
ing full 15 minutes after boiling com
mences; this does not mean 15 minutes
after being placed on the stove, please
True there are many who mix one
half coffee in their Postum and such a
preparation will yield a pleasant flavor
after 5 or 10 minutes boiling and will
have a proportion of food value, but
the strong food elements and choice
flavor can only be obtained from pure
Postum by sufficient boiling.
There is no question among those
who have made the test, that when
common coffee and white bread are re
placed by Postum Food Coffee and en
tire wheat preparations, there is a
steady growth towards a vigorous,
hearty physical and mental health.
Each one can improve the health of
body by the use of natural food and
the dismissal of unnatural food. -
The delicious feeling of health well
repays the attention and the charming
beverage, Postum is a comfort vhen
Hie French Army Officer Involved In ttao
Connt Ferdinand Walsin Esterhazy,
the retired French officer who is charg
ed with having written the letter which
led to the imprisonment o'Z Captain
COUNT FERDINAND WALSRT ESTETCHAZT.
Dreyfus, ia only one of many Esterha
zya Europe is full of them. Esterha
zys who sport the title of connt are as
common there as John Smiths are with
ns. There are no fewer than five princes
of tho liamo and counts beyond count
ing. There are Polish Esterbazys and
Austrian Esterhazys and Esterhazy3
who are somewhat in doubt as to their
nationality. It is only in the Austrian
branch, however, that the rich and
princely ones aro to be found.
This particular Count Esterhazy, how
ever, is but a left handed relative of tho
aristocratic Esterhazys. He is said to
be the natural son of one of the Austri
an counts cf that name. His mother
was a Frenchwoman. The count recog
nized his son, but did not legitimatize
him. He gave him a fine education,
however, secured him a place in the
French army, and Ferdinand himself
won promotion and social position. Ho
possesses stars and crosses which give
him quite an imposing appearance in a
drawing room, and until recently he has
been welcome! everywhere. At present,
however, he i3 under a cloud.
Count Esterhazy was a major in the
French army until early in the year,
when he retired on account of ill
health, but those who know him say
that he is a most robust invalid. It is
hinted that he foresaw the coming
charges. A few years ago ho was a poor
man. Now ho is rich. Perhaps he feared
that the French government might be
too inquisitivo as to "how he got it. "
Prince Paul Esterhazy, who has been
mentioned as the prospective husband
of Mrs. Laugtry. is quite a different
person from the count and no connec
tion at all.
MISS CHRISTINE BRADLEY.
The Governor's Dau'itf r Who 1 TiLM Re
cently Become Famous.
You know what Shakespeare says
about a woman scorned. He describes
her wrath in a rugged but terse and
forceful sentence. Governor Bradley haa
lately realized, if he never did before,
that Shakespeare spoke by tho book.
Miss Harriet Eainbridge Kichardson,
MIS3 CHRISTINE BRADLET.
one of the most beautiful of all the bine
grass belles, is the young woman who
considers herself scorned.
It all happened in thi9 wise : About a
year ago, when he was secretary of the
navy, Mr. Herbert promised several
prominent Kentnckians that the new
warship now nearing completion
should be named for their state. The
promise was made at a dinner given in
honor of the secretary. Miss Richardson
.1 n emac " f-1 . l - , 1 n n riT- ,1 1 1 r 1 f T"
Herbert was so charmed with her beau-
ty that ho also promised that she should
have the honor of christening the new
But a year has bronght many changes.
Mr. Herbert ia no longer secretary of
the navy, and Secretary Long asked
Governor Bradley to select a young
woman to christen the Kentucky. Ha
either did not know or did not care that
Miss Richardson had been promised tho
honor, for he announced recently that
his daughter, Miss Christine Bradley,
was to perform that oflice. No sooner
did Miss Richardson hear that she was
to be set aside than she began making
things warm for Governor Bradley. In
an interview she said some caustio
things abont him and insinuated that
he was lacking in gallantry, on which,
as every one knows, every Kentucky
gentleman prides himself.
Governor Bradley's defense is that
the chamber of commerce of Lexington
and the board of trade of Louisville, be
sides many individuals, had petitioned
him to appoint Miss Christine. She is
the only daughter of the governor, a
handsome brunette, and is just 18 years
old. At present she is attending Wash
ington college, Washington. She is a
charming young woman and is descend
ed from a family of distinguished sol
diers. Monument to the Potato.
In a tliicket in the upper Harz moun
tains a granite monument has been
found with the inscription, "Here in
the year 1747 the first trials were made
With the cultivation of the potato."
TO MOVE THE ESKIMOS.
To Remain There in a Cottage Until
Spring, When Peary Will Take
Them Horn a.
New York, Dec. 13. Four of the six
Eskimos who have been in Bellevue
under treatment for bronchitis since
October 30 were removed from the hos
pital yesterday morning.
ey were taken to a cottage at
High Bridge under the supervision of
Superintendent Walters of the Ameri
can Museum of Natural History. Dur
ing the winter their condition will be
be closely watched. Those who were
removed were: Kushan, 33 years old;
Nooktur, 45 years old; Whuhu, 23 years
old, and Menney, 10 years old. The oth
er Eskimos, Anghar,35 years old, and
Ahuhu, 2 years old, have not as yet
sufficiently recovered to leave the hos
pital. The four who were released wanted
to know where they were going. Wrhen
told it was north of their present quar
ters, they gave evidence of delight. The
north is the charmed quarter to them,
and during their confinement in the
hospital they have spent many hours
gazing longingly out of the north win
dows of their wards.
They all visited the ice cellar for the
last time, and Menney, the 10 year old
boy, insisted on filling his pockets with
pieces of ice. They were then put into
a coach and driven to High Bridge.
Explorer Peary will take them to their
Arctic homes in the spring.
MAJ. WARNER GOES ABROAD
"Will Spend Threa Months on the
Kansas City, Dec. 13. Major William
Warner, who has been sick with an at
tack of the grip for three weeks, left
last evening for New York and during
the week will sail for Europe and spend
the next three months on the Mediter
ranean coast. The trip is taken on the
advice of his physician, who told him
he needed a rest. It will be the first
vacation he has taken for over ten
years and he expects to come back re
freshed and ready for more work than
he has ever done before. A few weeks
since, when he was taken ill with the
grip he found himself in poor physical
condition to rally from it and was quite
willing to take the advice of his physi
cian and go abroad. He will spend a
portion of his vacation with Gardiner
Lathrop, who is spending the winter on
CAUGHT AT CHICAGO.
Officers Attach Corinne'a Scenery in
Favor of the Santa Fe.
Chicago, Dec. 13. Deputy Sheriff Nich
ols has attached a car load of scenery in
the Chicago & Alton railway yards, the
property of the Corinne Opera company.
The writ was in favor of the Atchison,
Topeka & Santa Fe railroad, which had a
claim of $1.1C0 for hauling the scenery
from San Francisco to Kansas City.
When the company reached Kansas City
it turned the freight over to the Alton
road, which brought the car to Chicago,
and the opera company, it Is said, failed
to settle with the Santa Fe company.
CURTIS' NEW FIELD.
He is Working lor an Indian School
in Brown County.
Washington, Dec. 13. Representative
Curtis today called on the commission
er of Indian affairs to secure favorable
action on a plan to secure $10,000 for a
building for the Kjckapoo Indian school
in Brown county", Kansas, and hopes,
from the showing made, that be will be
For some years this building has
been demanded, but in some way It was
never provided. 'Now Mr. Curtis has
reached prominence on the Indian com
mittee and Brown county has been
placed in his congressional district.
Being able to attend to the matter and
it being his duty to do so, he has con
cluded to work for the appropriation.
GENERAL UOOTIl COMING.
He Writes a Lettsr to Ballingtcn and
Wants to See Him.
New York, Dec, 13. Commander Bal
lington Booth for the first time since
his separation from the Salvation Ar
my has received a letter from his fath
er. General William Booth, asking for
an interview when he ((the general)
arrives in this country next month.
In reply Commander Booth has de
clared not only his willingness but his
pleasure at meeting the general, as
father and son.
He stated, however, that such an In
terview should have no allusion to the
Salvation Army controversy.
Klondike Whisky Taxed $2 Gallon.
Ottawa. Dec. 13. Major Walsh, ad
ministrator for the Yukon district, has
notified the government that he has
imposed a tax of $2 a gallon on all
whisky going into the Yukon country.
If this does not stop the traffic the tax
will be raised.
Tb.9 Burlingtoa'3 New Observation
A very handsome set of wide obser
vation vestibuled trains are just out of
the Burlington's shops. They are avail
able for all classes of travel, and are
the only trains of their kind to St.
Louis from the Missouri River. These
are the Denver, Missouri River and St.
Louis limited trains. Every car has a
wide observation vestibule. The trains
are lighted throughout with Pintsch
gas and equipped also with standard
and compartment sleepers.
These trains are a duplicate of the
new "Eli" to Chicago.
This achievement reflects the high
est credit upon the Burlington man
agement in Missouri, which is the first
to introduce into the service, from the
west to St. Louis, these solid, complete,
wide-vestibuled trains for all classes of
Ask your Ticket Agent for handsome
St. Joseph, Mo.
L. W. WAKELEY,
General Passenger Agent,
St. Louis, Mo.
Don't Tobacco Spit anil Smoke Your Life Awnjr.
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mag
netic, lull of life, nci-ve and vigor, take No-Tq-Bac,
the wonder-worker, that makes weak men
strong. All drugj-ists, 50c or tl. Cure guaran
teed. Booklet and sample free. Address
Sterling Remedy Co , Chicago or New Yorlt
Tte ftl- yf
Tie fas- yf
Io-To-Bc for rifty Gents.
Guaranteed tobacco babit cure, makes weak
men slrous, blood pure. 60c, $1. All druegii. Ui.
ON FRIoHYo TM
f i'. ::.--. -5
L3 " . A
m mix v-s.
LOCAL DRAMATIC NEWS.
Thomas W.Keene's "Richelieu" in this
city last season was much better than
either his "Marc Antony" or "Shylock"
at the Crawford theater Satnrday.
Enough people went to see Mr. Keene
as "Marc Antony" Saturday night to
make one of the largest audiences that
has been in the Crawford theater this
season. While the lower floor was not
full, standing room was sold in the bal
cony, and several ladies bought tickets
to the gallery. This is significant, and
could be easily construed to mean that
Mr. Keene's tragedy is regarded as
good only at reduced prices.
Mr. Charles B. Ilar.ford. Mr. Keene's
leading support and manager. is thought
by many to be a better actor than the
tragedian himself. He makes a better
stage appearance, and his delivery is
above that of the tragedian. His in
terpretation of the character of "?.Iar
cus Brutus" in "Julius Caesar" Satur
day night was entirely satisfactory.
Of Mr. Keene's supporting company
as a whole little in the way of praise
can be said. There are a few excep
tions, and one of these is Mr. John Mil
ton, the former Washburn student, who
took part of "Bassanio" in "The Mer
chant of Venice." and the title role in
"Julius Caesar." The young actor's
real name is Harry Sullivan, and for
several years he attended Washburn
colIegein this city.
After closing a successful week's run
in Kansas City Saturday night, Flo Ir
win and her company come to the
Crawford theater in this city tonight
in "The Widow Jones." The advance
sale has been good.- and a large audi
ence will probably see one of the most
entertaining comedy pieces that has
visited Topeka this season. Like her
sister May, Flo Irwin is addicted to
darkey songs, and has several catchy
ones to intersperse with her work as
"The Widow." Ada Lewis, who helped
to make "Sister Mary Jane's Top Xote"
famous, will sing her "Oompah" song,
and unique sketches will be introduced
by other members of the company. The
piece Itself contains much witty dia
logue. Tomorrow night Hoyt's "A Bunch of
Keys" will be seen at the Crawford
theater in this city. This parody on
hotel life was Hoyt's first big success
and has been on the road long enough
for the majority of theater goers to
become familiar with it. The advance
notices state that the farce has been
shoved up to date by the introduction
of new specialties in place of the old
ones. The sale of seats is now open.,-
At the Grand Opera House tonight
the A. Y. Pearson Stock company opens
a week's engagement at popular prices
with "The White Squadron." The rep
ertoire of the company consists exclus
ively of past metropolitan successes
and includes besides the opening piece
"The Midnight Alarm, ""The Police Pa
trol," "The Land of the Midnight Sun,"
and "The District Fair." Tonight any
lady accompanied by a paid 30 cent ad
mission will be admitted free.
Christian Endeavor Concert
No lover of good music can afford to
miss the concert given by the C. E.
Chorus at the First Presbyterian
church Tuesday evening. December 1-1,
Selections will be. rendered by W. von
Dahlen. Miss Mabel Huey, Miss Ger
trude Tracy, the High school orchestra
end the chorus consisting of CO weil
A regular musical feast and all for
TJnsaemly Initiations Sebuked.
Kansas City, Dec. 13. Lenna Wins
low, who sued the .Knights of Macca
bees for $25,000 for dislocating one of his
kidneys while initiating him into the lo
cal order four years ago, was today
awarded $10,000 by a jury in Judge
Gates' division of the circuit court.
After hearing some friends continual
ly praising Chamberlain's Colic, Chol
era and Diarrhoea Remedy, Curtis
Fleck, of Anaheim, California, pur
chased a bottle of it for his own use
and is now as enthusiastic over its
wonderful work as anyone can be. The
25 and 50 cent sizes for sale by all drug
Subscribe for The State Journal.
mm f Mi ffl I
fcf II tier. VV 1J M li P3 fi
U u u La u u y I
?l k-'if . .
901903 North Kansas Avenue.
DRAWS COLOR LINE CLOSER
Maryland Courts Close the School of
Art and Design to I-aegroes.
Ealtimore, Dec. 13. The lengthy con
test of Robert W. Clark, Jr., colored,
for admission to the Maryland School
of Art and Design has been decided
against him. It was a vigorous fight to
break down the color line at this insti
tution. Judge Ritchie dismissed the
petition for mandamus and found
against Clark on every point, declaring
in substance that he could not ask for
such mandamus under the constitution
of the United States, under the ordi
nance of the mayor and city council, or
under the contract of the city with the
Maryland institute. Clark's counsel
immediately entered an order of ap
peal. The case will be taken to the
court of appeals of Maryland. It may
reach the I'nited States supreme court,
as a question of interpretation of the
constitution of the United States is in
volved. Under its charter the institute claims
it is a private corporation and Judge
Ritchie says the fourteenth amendment
has nothing to do with this case.
The trouble arose over appointments
made by colored city councilmen to the
schools. The city annually appropria
ted a fund for the institute in return
for which a certain number of students
appointed by the city are admitted.
Is your liver tired? does it fail to do
its duty? If so, don't neglect its call
for heip. A few doses of Herbine may
save you a spell of sickness. Herbine
is the only perfect liver medicine. It
cures Chills and Fever. 75c. Geo. W.
Stansfield, 632 Kan. Ave., and Miller's
Pharmacy, Cor. 6th and Topeka Ave.
Remember the Christian Endeavor
concert Tuesday evening.
yW 7 wl V ' -
.. .. . AM??' - " c;
We are only one of the many
there are a few others, and to do
our share of entertaining the
crowds that will come to the city
on Friday we propose to give on
everything in the store on that day
This will apply to our entire
line of Furniture, Carpets and
Wall Paper. Look out for prices
during the week. They will show
you why we are doing so much
llm PA IN i
A HURRAH FOB DRY AN.
It Co3t3 One Kan His Life, and An
other 50 Years in Prison.
Jefferson City, Mo., Dec. 13. Gover
nor Stephens has commuted the death
sentence of William Williams, the Kan
sas City negro who murdered a Hun
garian in that city on the day of the
carnival last fall, for hurrahing for
Bryan. Williams who was sentenced t
hang next Tuesday will get off with DO
years' imprisonment in the peniten
tiary. How to Prevent Pneumonia.
At this time ct the year a cold la
very easily contracted, and if let to rim
its course without the aid of some reli
able coug-h medicine is liable to result ,
in that dread disease, pneumonia. We
know of no better remedy to cure a
cough or cold than Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. We "nave used it quite
extensively and it has always given en
tire satisfaction. Oolagah, lnd. Ter.
This is the only remedy that is known
to be a certain preventive of pneumonia.
Among the many thousands who have
used it for colds and la grippe we have
never yet Learned of a single case hav
ing resulted in pneumonia. Persons
who have weak lungs or have reason to
fear an attack of pneumonia, should
keep the remedy at hand. The 25 and
&0 cent sizes for sale by all druggists.
Hall's IDair Renewer renders the ha:r
lustrous r.nd silken, gives it an even
color, enables women to put it up in
a great variety of styles.
The Cremerie's new place. 726 Kansas
avenue. SCOTT & SCOTT.
Photographs all sizes, all prices.
Leonard takes them,C13 Kansas avenue.
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