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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, March 24, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 8

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-03-24/ed-1/seq-8/

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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 24, 1900.
VnTTi nnhn nan
'words of Mrs. Nellie Cameron, of Lootport, N.Y., convey a
broad meaning to every thoughtful woman. Mrs.Cameron says :
Tn th fMii nf i ro f wBx in a. deninr&ble condition. X had stom
ach trouble in the very worst
my stomach, and I had to
tna nornitjinti v. The lack of
' rapidly : I dropped from IS to B7 pounds, growing weaker all the
time. There was not the slightest color in my face. Iwassimplya
shadow of my former self. Able
absolutely. 1 was a complete
X)r. W illiams rinx fins lor
proved my condition; It was
ins up. x Duevs
Jr.- miUia
for pale peop
saved my life.
T wo. jmnhlwd in c.tvm. and in the morning
end rented. My 6toina;ii was strengthened, what I ata
benefited me, my weifUit increased, ana i soon regained
ll I hnd lost. I am now well and strong1. I cannot epeait
i toobiKUly of Dr, Williams rink Pills for Pale People."
I iN' ELLIS CAXAUX.
SuDwriDed and worn to before me,
tnlB 3d day of Jul v, 189.
8TACV D.BEiiE Notary Public
'All -womankind should know and understand
n- WJ i 1 H u mo' TJinlr Pilla far
V
111 virtues of lr. Williams' Pink
Pale people.
Bold by all druggists. Prepared only
THE DR. WILLIAMS MEDICINE CO..
CHARGED TO STRIKERS.
One Man Killed and Another Badly
Hurt In Chicago
Chicago, March 24. The R?cord says:
Two men who are Supposed to have
been assaulted by strikers yesterday
were taken to the county hospital in a
6erloua condition. One of tliem died
later.
THE DEAD.
Custav Smith. 38 years old.
THE INJURED.
August Hasterok, 35 years old, con
cussion of the brain; serious.
Mystery surrounds the manner ' In
which Smith received his injuries. He
was picked up at Madison and Jefferson
streets in the afternoon In an Insensible
condition by the police. He was found
lying on the street car tracks. No one
tiad seen him fail and it was thought
that probably he had been struck by a
rable train. This theory was abandoned
after a canvass of the neighborhood and
inquiry of the railway employes.
Smith's skull was badly fractured. His
nose was broken and his lips cut and
l.leeding. The hospital physician said
the injury to the head had not been
caused by a. fall. In his opinion It had
been inflicted by a heavy blow from a
club.
Police Inspector Shea detailed several
detectives on the case.
Hasterok's manner of receiving his in
jury is also shrouded in mystery. He
-was picked up at Noble and Cornell
streets in an unconscious condition by
the police. At the county hospital it
was said that the man was suffering
from concussion of the brain. Hasterck
was unconscious at a late hour last
night and his condition was said to be
serious. He is an iron worker.
The police claim to have witnesses
who will testify at the Inquest over the
body of Smith that the latter was
knocked down by a cable train, thus
receiving the injuries from which he
died. They will also aver that Hasterok
was not attacked by strikers but was
injured by falling against a curb stone.
Is'o witness to this version of the story
has yet been found, but the police de
clare that had strikers set upon the man
It could not have failed to attract at
tention as Hasterok was picked up be
fore there were many people on the
street,
TRUST PLAN FAILED.
Scheme to Combine Sugar Refineries
Not Brought About.
New York, March 24. The Herald
publishes the following:
It was disclosed yesterday (Friday)
that the recent stories of an "impend
ing settlement of the sugar trade war"
were based upon an attempt to bring
Rbout a combination of the several in
dependent refiners. With the disclosure
comes the announcement that all negotiations'-
have failed.
James R. Post, of B. H. Howell &
Son, the agents of the National and
Mollinhauer refineries, was the active
man in the effort to combine the re
finers. In speaking of the matter, he
said that at no time were the negotia
noooo eooo good
El
o
n
o
a
o
El
o
CI
o
o
HEALTH
FOOD
OnOOODODODOOODO oooooononosa
People hesitate at the statement that
the famous food Grape-Nuts yields as
much nourishment from one pound as
can be absorbed by the system from ten
pounds of meat, bread, wheat or oats.
Ten pounds of meat might contain more
nourishment than one pound of Grape
Xuts, but not in shape that the system
will absorb as large proportion of, as
, the body can make up from one pound
cf Grape-Nuts.
This food contains the selected parts
of wheat and barley which are prepar
ed and by natural means predigested,
transformed into grape sugar, ready for
immediate assimilation. People in all
parts of the country can testify to the
lvalue of Grape-Nuts food.
H. G. Carpenter, 1429 Oak St., Kansas
. City, Mo., says: "I have gained ten
pounds on three packages of Grape-
uno WoniaiiN
to '.AnothoE
suffered to all who are suffering. The
form. Nothing at all would stay on
almost starve myseu. My sme painoa
nourishment caused me to lose nesn
physicians treated me, but failed
wrecit wueu incuu wia mo w ny
r io rpjpio. v , , , uu bicohj ,ju
aBUnushlcg oowqutcKiy mey omit
I felt refreshed
Pills for
by
tions extended to the sugar combine.
'"They were confined," said Mr. Post,
"to the independent refiners, because I
thought, and am still of the same opin
ion, that a combination of all inter
ests is impossible. I believed that the
independent refineries could protect
themselves better by working together
than by acting separately. All nego
tiation3 are now off, so far as I am
concerned, and I see no settlement in
sight, at least not for this year."
BIG BOND PURCHASE,
A Chicago Syndicate Invests Heavily
In Ogden Gas.
Chicago, March 24. A contract was
signed today by a syndicate of capi
talists for the purchase of the new issue
of $5,000,000 bonds of the Ogden Gas
company. The stockholders will meet
April 10 and consider the question of
its ratification.
Simultaneously with the partial con
summation came the announcement
that the $5,000,000 realized from the
bonds of the company will at once ex
tend its present plant to the west and
south divisions of the city. The plans
involve a probable fight with the Feo
pie's Gas, Light & Coke company as to
territory and gas prices.
DEAD IN A AVELL.
A Mother Perishes Trying to Rescue
Her Little Child.
Rushviile, 111., March 4. Mrs. Mark
Sellers and her babe, 14 months old
were found dead in a well near this city
last night. The baby was drowned, and
the mother, who was but 20 years old,
had died from exposure. They were in
the well eight hours before discovered.
Her husband was away from home
all day, and did not succeed in finding
the bodies of his wife and child until
late in the evening.
UNEXPECTED WINDFALL.
Chicago Woman Discovers She Is
Heir to St. Louis Property.
Chicago, March 24. Mrs. G. W. Floyd
of this city is preparing to go to St.
Louis to claim a large share in the
estate of the late James McClintock of
Pittsburg and St. Louis. Mrs. Floyd
was not aware that she was an heir
until so informed by her cousin. Miss
Phoebe Floyd, whom she had not seen
since 1SS4, although both have been
residents of Chicago for years.
Miss Phoebe Floyd's first intimation
of the existence of a cousin in Chicago
was word from St. Louis that she and
her cousin were heirs to the McClin
tock estate.
A Texas Doctor Suicides.
El Paso, Tex., March 24. Dr. "Wil
liam Tandell, state quarantine officer
at this point, and one of the best known
men in Texas, committed suicide at his
home last night by firing a bullet
through his brain. Dr. Yandell was 57
years old. He had been a sufferer from
asthma for years and recently from a
complication of other diseases.
oooooooooaoos
'a
I
1
I I
WIS
is J
ill
'n
FACTS ! !
Nuts food. I can truly recommend it to
thin people." He had been eating meat,
bread, etc., right along, but there was
no ten pounds of added flesh until
Grape-Nuts food was used.
One curious feature regarding true
health food is that its use will reduce
the weight of a corpulent person with
unhealthy flesh, and will addedto the
weight of a thin person not properly
nourished. There is abundance of evi
dence to prove this.
Grape-Nuts balance the body In a
condition of true health. Scientific se
lections of food elements makes Grape
Nuts good and valuable. The food's de
licious flavor and powerful nourishing
properties have made friends- that in
turn have made Grape-Nuts famous.
Sold by all grocers. Made at the pure
food factories of the Postum Cereal Co.,
Ltd., Battle Creek, Mica.
CARNEGIE IN CONTROL
Holds a Majority of the Stock in
"ew Company.
Trenton, N. J., March 24. The Carne
gie company, the formation of which
has resulted from the conference of An
drew Carnegie and H. C. Frick to set
tle the business differences between
them, was incorporated here today. The
capital is $160,000,000 and the stock is all
subscribed.
The principal subscribers and the
number of shares of each are as fol
lows :
Andrew Carnegie, New York, 86,3 1 9
shares; Henry Phipps, Pittsburg, 17,226;
H. C. Frick. Pittsburg, 15.4S4; cnaries
M. Schwab. Braddock. Pa.. 18,929; Fran
cis T. F. Lovejoy, Pittsburg, 7,024; Law
rence C. Phipps, Pittsburg, 2,653; Wil
liam H. Singer, Allegheny, 2.829; Thos.
Morrison Braddock, 884: D. M. Clenson,
Pittsburg, SS4; James Gayley.Pittsburg,
884; Andrew M. Moreland, Pittsburg,
810; John Walker, Allegheny, 703.
The remaining stock is subscribed by
23 persons, each of whom holds less than
500 shares. The par value of each share
of capital stock is $1,000.
The state receives $32,000 fee for filing
the incorporation and the annual fran
chise tax will be $11,750.
ST. LOUIS JUBILANT.
See a Bright Outlook For "World's
Fair Measure.
St. Louis, March 24 Ex-Congressman
Seth W. Cobb, who has been looking
after the interests of the Louisiana
HE SEEKS AID FOR BOERS HERE.
V ' - - - - -
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A A! 7
rrjjTl.'Tlii ri fruYITTT"' -" "-- - -c-
Copyright by Aime Dupont.
The most recent portrait of Montagu White, who is at present In this
country for the purpose of arousing sympathy for the embattled farmers of
South Africa.
Purchase World's fair bill in congress
for several weeks, arrived in St. Louis
last night to confer with the executive
committee of the Business Men's league.
He appeared very hopeful of the result
of the speaker's action in naming a
special committee for the bill. The ex
ecutive committee probably will hold a
special meeting today to consider Mr.
Cobb's report. At that time plans for a
large delegation to visit Washington
whenever the special committee shall
express a willingness to hold a hearing
on the bill will be thoroughly discussed.
Bveryone connected with the movement
here is jubilant over the outlook.and the
strongest possible effort will be made to
secure an early report and final passage
of the world's fair measure.
INTO AN OPEN SWITCH.
Katy Passenger Has an Accident at
Fort Worth.
Fort Worth, Texas. March 24. A Mis
souri, Kansas & Texas passenger train
ran into an open switch inside the city
limits today colliding with a log train.
Engineer Woodland jumped and was
badly hurt; Sam Miller of Dallas, was
caught between two cars and sustained
fatal injuries; Candy Johnson of Fort
Worth jumped from a car and may die
from internal injuries. Several other
persons were hurt but none serious.
ROBBERS CONFESS.
Texas Bandits Relate Their Method
of Looting a Bank.
El Paso, Tex., March 24. Wilber and
Wilson, the two men who were arrested
at San' Antonio charged with robbing
the Las Cruces bank, have confessed
their crime to the officers and impli
cated two well known citizens of that
city, who have been arrested and who
are now under bond. On the train from
here to Las Cruces Wednesday night
they told their story to Sheriff Isaacs,
confessing that they made the raid on
the bank and Will A. Cravens and R.
Rhodes furnished the horses for them
to escape. Cravens and Rhodes were
arrested but allowed bond, which they
readily gave.
MUNICIPAL OWNERSHIP.
Governor Pingree Addresses Spring
field Board of Trade.
Springfield, Mass., March 24. Gov
ernor Pingree, of Michigan, President
Harris, of Amherst college, Lieut. Gov
ernor Bates and ex-Mayor Field, of
Northampton, were the guests and
principal speakers at the eleventh an
nual banquet of the board of trade,
held In this city last night. Governor
pingree gave an exhaustive address on
the problem of municipal government,
advocating public ownership of all nec
essary monopolies.
A little man always tries to talk as
hoarse as possible.
INSPECTING CHINATOWN.
Frisco Oriental Quarters Are Being
Searched For Plague Victims.
Washington.March 24 Surgeon Gass
away, who is in charge of the marine
and ship interests in San Francisco, to
day telegraphed to the officials here
that there were no new developments in
the situation there as affects the sus
picious cases of sickness in Chinatown
of that city. The house to house in
spection in Chinatown, he adds, is being
continued.
HE LINGERED LONG.
Bank Cashier Beaten "With a Hammer
in September Expired Last Night.
Chicago, March 24. Frederick J. Fil
bert, former cashier in Patton's bank at
Palatine, who was attacked with a ham
mer by Dr. William Lewis in the bank
September 20, died at his home last night
as a result of his Injuries. Dr. Lewis,
who was believed to be insane, was shot
down after the assault and died the next
day in the county jail hospital.
During the six months that have elap
sed since the tragedy, Mr. Filbert was
unable to leave his home and was under
the constant care of a physician. Six
days ago, however, his condition took a
turn ior tne worse ana ne grew steadily
weaker. He was sixty-two years old and
well known in G. A. K. and Methodist
church circles.
The attack on Cashier Filbert never was
explained satisfactorily. He was alone
in the Dank when the stranger entered,
set upon him with a hammer, knocked
him down and beat him savagely. He
was rescued from his assailant by Henry
Plagce, a farmer, who had heard the
commotion from the street. In the three-
handed struggle that resulted the assail
ant was shot.
For several days the identity of the man
a.nd the cause of the deed were myster
ies. It was thought that robbery was the
motive and that the robber's name was
Walter Lawton. Finally it was learned
that the body was that of Dr. Lewis, who
was a graduate of two medical colleges
in Chicago and a licensed physician and
tor whose cowman morpnine was respon
sible.
The dead man's brother read a descrip
tion of the supposed robber and decided
tnat it tamed witn tnat or nis oroiner.
The identification followed.
BISHOP GUOWS FEEBLE."
The Right Rev. Mr. Burgess Asks For
a Coadjutor.
Quincy. 111.. March 24 The Right Rev.
Alexander Burgess.the venerable bishop
of the Episcopal church, has for the
third time asked for a coadjutor bishop
and has sent a letter from St. Albans,
Vt., where he has been for some time,
addressed to the clergy and people of
th deiocese, asking them to make the
appointment at the annual diocesean
convention at Peoria.
The bishop pleads his age and physl
cal infirmities. Dr. Frederick W. Tay
lor, of Springfield, D. W. Leffenwell, of
Knoxvllle and Archdeacon Percy C.
WTeber, of the Milwaukee diocese, have
been mentioned for co-adjutor bishop.
Weekly Bank Statement.
New York, March 24. The weekly
bank statement shows the following
changes: Surplus reserves, increase $3,
1J0,S75; loans, decrease $12,560.700;specie,
decrease $1,030,700: legal, tenders, in
crease $670,000; deposits, decrease $13,-
!66.300: circulation, increase $391,300.
Banks now hold $5,817,300 in excess of
legal requirements.
We have saved many doctor bills sines
we began using Chamberlain's Cough
Hemedv in our home. We keep a bottle
open all the time and whenever any ot
my family or mvself begin to catch cold
we Degm to use tne oun xtemeoy, ana
as a result we never have to send away
tor a doctor and incur a large doctor bill,
for Chamberlain's Cough Remedy never
fails to cure. It is certainly a medieina
of great merit and worth. D. S. Mearkle,
General Merchant and Farmer. Mattie.
Bedford county. Pa. For sale by all
druggists.
Burdock Blood Bitters gives a man a
clear head, an active brain, a strong,
vigorus body makes him fit for the
battle of life.
OlliliSol ( HEALTHFUL j
1 I FOOD J
BalcLig
f MsS i Pfl!f ?ffF
l good J i Uwiiui
For the third of a century the' stand
ard for strength and purity. It makes
the hot bread, hot biscuit, cake and other
pastry light, sweet and excellent in eVery
quality.
No other baking powder is "just as
good as Royal," either in strength, purity
or wholesomeness.
FIGHTING IN SAMOA.
Natives Are Again "Warring Among
Themselves.
Chicago, March 24. A special to the
Chronicle from Victoria, B. C., says:
The warring native factions in Samoa
have apparently not forgotten their dif
ferences and it was feared when the
last advices brought by the WTarrimoo
left the island that there would be an
other outbreak of hostilities.. The
Malietoa people are paying their taxes
into the government treasury at Apia,
while the Mataafa followers demand
that payment shall be made to their
government by Leulemoega. Those who
declined to comply with this demand
were driven out of their villages and
took refuge in Apia. To the German
authorities the Mataafa people said
they simply wished to collect taxes and
send them in a lump sum to Apia. Some
of the followers of Mataafa who went
to the village of Leone were attacked by
the natives and badly wounded. The
reason for the attack was that the vil
lage had been given to understand that
the Mataafa people proposed to enslave
them.
ADTANCE FOR MINERS.
Operators In Springfield District
Raise "Wages 20 Per Cent.
Sprinfield, 111., March 24. The opera
tors and miners of the Springfield sub
district held a conference in this city
last evening and to presidents agreed to
grant the demand of the miners for an
advance of 20 per cent for day laborers
over the scale agreed upon at the con
ference held last month in February.
Their pay days were changed from the
5th and 20th to the 10th and 25th of each
month.
Politics Leods to Shooting.
Chicago, March 24. Ex-Alderman
William H. Lyman was shot last night
by State Representative John F. O'Mal
ley during a wrangle over local politics.
His condition is not serious, it was an
nounced today. Examination showed,
that only one shot had been fired. It en
tered the fleshy part of Lyman's leg,
inflicting a wound which, unless blood
poisoning sets in, will not prove serious.
The Burlington Route the, Best Line
West: Kansas City and St. Joseph to
Nebraska, Denver, Utah, Pacific Coast
Two Trains Daily. Weekly California
Excursions.
Northwest: to Black Hills, Montana,
Washington, Puget Sound, via the
short Billings Route, the time saver
50 to 500 miles saved. Tourist Sleepera
Tuesdays and Thursdays, Kansas City
and St. Joseph to Seattle.
East: unquestionably the best trains
via Chicago or St. Louis.
North: to St. Paul, Minneapolis and
the Northwest region.
Homeseekers' Excursions to the West
and Northwest.
7500 Miles of Standard Railroad. The
Main Traveled Road in the Louisiana
Purchase.
Wide-Vestibuled, Pintsch-ligh ted.com
plete trains of chair cars (seats free),
Pullman sleepers.
All Ticket Agents can ticket via the
Great Burlington Route. -t
Write
L. W. WAKELET,
Gen'l Passenger Agt.,
St. Louis, Mo.
X C. BRAMHALL,
T. P. A., 823 Main St.,
Kansas' City, Mo.
HOWARD ELLIOTT,
General Manager, St. Joseph, Mo.
"I can highly recommend Beggs' Hair
Renewer as a pleasing restorative appli
cation for the . hair and a sure cure for
all scalp diseases." Mrs. J. Whertle,
Omaha, Neb. A thoroughly reliable prep
aration: endorsed by thousands; It will
not disappoint- R. w. Squires, pharma
cist, 732 Kansas avenue.
VfsoIuteIy Pure
Many low-priced imitation baking powders are upon the mar
ket. These are made with alum, and care should be taken to
avoid them, as alum is a poison, never to be taken in the food.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 100 WILLIAM ST., NEW
POLITICS AND PORTO RICO.
From the Indianapolis News.
It is virtually admitted that the sen
ate will devote its energy to devising
some scheme for uniting the Republi
can party on the Porto Rican tariff
question. One proposition is that there
should be no "hasty" action, but that
the matter be held open long enough to
allow public discontent to wear itself
out, in the hope that a "safe" adjust
ment may be made. In other words, th,
interests of a starving people are to be
sacrificed to the necessity for party
harmony.
We would remind the senators that
the people, in both parties, are of the
opinion that there has been too much
politics in this business already. What
they want is a decision that will benefit
the helpless people of Porto Rico, and
they want it promptly made. To them
it seems monstrous that any political
exigency should be allowed to stand in
the way of a wise and speedy settle
ment of the question. They see no rea
son for a protracted debate. We, in this
country, have sacrificed much to the
demands of political parties much
more than we ever ought to have done.
Tariffs have been constructed for the
purpose of strengthening the party that
made them with the interests to be
benefited by them. Financial measures
have been enacted to appease the de
mands of certain classes.
And now it is proposed to ask the
people of Porto Rico to wait until the
Republican leaders can find some way
out, of the present tangle which they
can travel safely. We do not believe
that the people will patiently submit to
the policy of delay. The senate should
act promptly. There ought to be free
trade between the United States and
Porto Rico. And the Republicans will
suffer less politically from a complete
backdown than they will from the tri
fling policy that has been suggested.
And even a Republican victory next
November is less important than the
adoption of a just policy toward the
Porto Ricans. ,
In announcing a death to a woman,
soften the news by saying that the de
ceased was "prepared."
4
1-
Mi fipS
Ordinary roasted coffee is full of little pores or holes
through which the strength of the coffee escapes.
.These holes are sealed with egg and sugar ia
n rr rnn c nnn
0
This makes a coating which keeps the coffee good
- and makes it self-settling. A list of useful articles
in every package. Save the signatures. i
ARBUCKLE BROS., Notion Dopt.. Now York City, N. Y.
YORK.
AFFECTS 20,000 MEN.
Advance of 21 Per Cent Given Pitts
burg District Miners.
Pittsburg, Pa., March 24 The detailed
wage scale for the coal miners of the
Pittsburg district was finally agreed to
and signed today, to become effective
April 1, the basis in the main being a
horizontal advance of 21.21 per cent
over the present rates. The settlement
affects directly and indirectly 20,000
men, and is the most advantageous set
tlement ever secured by the United
Mine Workers in this district.
HOTEL FPU WOMEN.
A Company Incorporated to Erect a
$400,000 Structure.
Albany, N. T., March 24. The Wo
man's Hotel company of New York
city, has been incorporated with a cap
ital of $400,000, to operate a hotel ex
clusively for women.
Thousands of "Women Register.
Cleveland, O., March 24. More than
5,000 women registered in Cleveland yes
terday in order to be eligible to vote
for a director of schools at the spring
election. The indications are that fully
as many more will register today.
Heretofore the number of women voters
has been confined to a few hundred.
The unusual registration by the women
is the result of agitation in favor of
keeping the public schools out of poli
tics. Prof. M. H. Kasper, Evangelical Luth
eran Seminary. Addison, Ills., writep: "I
had been suffering for some time with
severe pains in my lungs and coughed al
most constantly. One bottle Bega" Cher
ry Cough Syrup entirely cured me." It ia
guaranteed to cure has never failed, ft.
W. Squiieo. charmacist. 7:2 Kansas ave.
TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL 30 cents
per month, by mail.
ReVi W. E. Sitzer. W. Caton, N. T.,
writes, "I had dyspepsia over twenty
years, and tried doctors and medicines
without benefit. I was persuaded to us
Ivodol Dyspepsia Cure and it helped ma
from the start. - I believe it to be a pan
acea for all forms of indigestion." It di
gests what you eat. At alllrug stores.
r3 d
GO
4

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