OCR Interpretation

The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 20, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-10-20/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

f It Itf H
i Hi
aU Wkk
Will give its Concert at tlie Auditorium next
week. Nearly everybody in Topeka will be
there. We want everybody in Topeka to
know that those New Fall Creations in Wall
Paper are here, and that at a very little cost
we can make your home look brighter more
home-like. Low figures to get your trade,
and good work by exrjert workmen to keep
it, after we have once done work for you.
Tele. 821.
You will not make a mistake
By coming to JOHN WATTS', and looking over his
nice assortment of Fall Footwear. Prices that are right.
Latest styles of Shoes for Ladies and Gentlemen. The
WORLD-KNOWN SHOE for Men. No better in market.
We make a specialty of Men's Shoes at $2, 2.50, and
Plan to Kill Humbert Was Not
Formed In Paterson.
New York. Oct. 20. Supereme Court
Commissioner Trimble, of New Jersey,
having completed his investigation, de
clares it to be his conviction that no
anarchist plot existed ia Paterson, or
West Hotoken, for the assassination of
the late King Humbert of Italy. He
believe that Bresci planned the murder
after going abroad.
Under his official seal the commis
sioner will submit to the New Jersey su
preme court 222 pages of typewritten
testimony taken from thirty witnesses, a
copy of which will be forwarded to the
Italian authorities by Governor Voor
hees. While there is nothing to connect King
Humbert's assassinati.m with the let
ter in which Sperandio Caribone pre
dicted, M. Trimble Uiinks that the assas
sination was more than a. coincidence,
and the intimation in the letter that it
would take place by no means the act
of an unbalanced mind,
Krne&ta Cavelio, the so-called 'an
archist queen," was among the last of
the witnesses examined. She said that
she knew Bresci well, and that he had
told her business called him abroad. She
denied that the assassination of King1
Humbert had ever been suggested by
Bresci or any of the associates in her
hearing. She declared that Paterson an
archists were astonished by news of the
Edward MeCabe, Paterson's manager
of the Postal Telegraph company, again
refused to surrender dispatches said to
have, been received by anarchists from
Italy. Commissioner Trimble said that
th Italian government would be able
to get them where they originated.
Arbitration aa a Means of Settling:
Chines Question.
Naw York. Oct. 20. A special to the
Herald from Washington says: Arbi
tration of the entire Chinese, question
haa not yet been given serious consider
ation by officials and diplomats- here,
Jout its advantages are so manifest that
some of the powers would welcome a
solution effected by this peaceful means.
One important reason why lta adoption
lias not been urged is that Germany
would probably not consent to allow the
arbitration of claims she will present
growing out of the murder of Baron
Von Ketteler. iter minister to China,
taking the ground that her national
honor Is involved, and this con not be
a subject of arbitration.
As officials think of the matter, they
ran see another reason against arbitra
tion, and that is that as all the great
powers are involved In the Chinese
troubles, it would be impossible to ob
taia arbitrators free from prejudice. It
is further pointed out that the peace
negotiators who are to sit in Pekin can
do as effective work In the way of bring
ing about peace as would a board
formed of the representatives of the
powers at any other place.
Notwithstanding the failure of the im
perial court to return to Pekin, there is
reason to believe that pressure is still
being exerted upon the emperor and em
press dowager to induce- them to go to
their capital. It is understood that this
government has gone so far a3 to ex
press a willingness to reduce the
strength of its legation guard if the im
perial court will resume its aeat at
Pekin. Minister Wu fcas cabled this
fact to Li Hung Chang for presentation
to the emperor and empress dowager.
Fo long, however, as other nations main
tain armies in the capital it ia unlikely
that the court will return.
Common ail
ments, such as
Fever and
eft en produce
serious results.
This need not be
if you try the
Bitters. It cures
the above dis
orders quick y
sail reriniuiem'y
ri i rrTT i 41 i
121 West 7th St.
2o. Come and see them. It is money
in your pocket.
503 Kansas Avenue.
Speech. In Natal In Sis Own Defense
Well Received In London.
New York, Oct. 20. General Buller's
speech in Natal in defense of his plan
of campaign a year ago is the chief
topic among British military men. says
the Tribune's London correspondent.
His frankness appeals to the best in
stincts of English character and will
secure for him an enthusiastic reception
when he returns. His judgment in
making the relief of Ladysmitn the first
objective point of the campaign and in
preventing the oBer occupation of lower
Natal is now vindicated by unbiased
opinion of military men in London. He
was a victim of British overconfidence,
which had forecasted a grand prome
nade from Cape Town to Pretoria.
If he was unjustly censured for con
ducting a campaign in a corner instead
of carrying out his original plan, he was
rightly held responsible for failure at
Colenso and Ppion kop, although Colonel
Long disobeyed orders in one battle and
General WTarren was unmanageable in
the other. He was enabled to partially
retrieve his reputation by subsequent
good work, but there will be no dissent
from his own manly confession that he
justly left the chief command.
That General Buller was offered the
chief command in succession to Lord
Roberts and declined it is not officially
Buller's tribute to Sir Evelyn "Wood
will be helpful in keeping him at the
post of adjutant general, where his term
will not expire for two years. Wood's
deafness would have been a great ob
stacle to success in the field.
General Buller's reference to the tre
mendous strain on the individual sol
dier under fire day after day ought to
moderate the zeal of the agitators, for
sweeping and drastic military reforms.
A system which develops heroism and
patience in the individual soldier is not
so black as it has been painted.
Queer Accident Caused by a Prema
tura Explosion.
New York, Oct. 20. Angelo Gonzalo
was injured in a remarkable way by a
premature explosion at Bedford Park a
few days ago.
When operated on at the Harlem hos
pital Dr. Muller. the house surgeon,
found in the orbit of the left eye, which
was removed, sixteen small stones, one
of which, was a quarter of an inch long.
The left cheek bone was also removed,
and several pieces of stone were re
moved from the man's face and neck.
One piece was half an inch long and
half an inch wide. One piece narrowly
missed cutting the jugular vein. Gon
zaios' condition is serious.
Ninety-Two Cases of Xellow Jack
Known to Exist.
New York. Oct. 20. There are ninety
two cases of yellow fever in all at Ha
vana, a dispatch to the Tribune states.
Nineteen Americans are down with the
disease. The death rate among the
American victims has been 3 per cent.
The fever is decreasing how. There is
no disposition on the part of the author
ities to misrepresent the situation. The
coming of so many Spanish immigrants
has been the cause of the increase over
last year.
Growing Confidence.
New York, Oct. 20. The market ad
vanced on large dealings on last Sat
urday's good bank statement, and the
further additions to reserves promised
by the gold imports, decreased interior
movement of currency and pension dis
bursements by the sub-treasury. A
large short interest was driven to cover,
helping on the advance and outside buy
ing was attracted by growing confidence
in the business outlook. With the re
duction of the short interest the taking
of profits made inroads upon prices,
and a bear party was organized on the
basis of possible further disturbances in
money rates by large future require
ments. The operations of the bears
were strongly contested by a weil
equipped bull party.
CoL Sample's Position.
Denver, Oct. 20. CoL N. W. Sample
who recently retired from the position of
general superintendent of the Denver &
Rio Grande road, has been selected as
consulting engineer of the Rio Grande
Western. The colonel will enter upon
his duties without delay.
Annual Cane llusn at Wash
burn is Exciting.
Freshmen Win by Clerer Piece
of Strategy.
Disguise Adopted to Carry
Canes to Chapel.
Wild Scramble When They
Were Taken Down.
Rah, 'Rah. 'Rah.
Nineteen four,
"Rush and roar,
Ninteen four."
"Whoop 'em,
Tear 'em.
Rush and roar.
Walk up, chalk up.
Nineteen four."
These are a sample of the yells which
disturbed the echoes of the Washburn
chapel when It was officially declared
that the freshmen bad successfully car
ried their canes Into the chapel, last ev
ening. Early in the evening the crowd began
to gather at the college. The stairway
leading from the south side of the hall
to the chapel was lined with girls, loyal
sympathizers of either the "freshies" or
the haughty sophomores. Occasionally
the hall would echo with the class yells
of some of the many groups on the
stairs. The north flight of stairs was
kept clear for the participants in the
cane rush.
Outside where the game was sure to
be the roughest the boys of the upper
classes were as anxiously awaiting the
coming of the "freshies" as the sopho
mores themselves -who were seated on
the steps and walking here and there
watching for any sign of the invaders.
Shortly before 8:30 there was a rush
and a swish and the "freshies" three
abreast, closely packed made a dash for
the steps to the entrance of the college.
The ever watchful sophs began to form
at the foot of the front steps at the fir3t
intimation that the struggle was about
to begin.
The crowd held its breath. The "fresh
ies" met the sophs. Just at the foot of
the steps and all went down in a heap.
As fast as the "freshies" got up they
began to work themselves around to the
south side of the steps as if to go to th
rear entrance to the chapel to make the
fight. While ail the attention was at
tracted to the struggling mass to one
side of the entrance, J. W. Clark, the
nervy man from Downs, drove up to the
front of the college campus and dis
guised as an old man with a grey beard,
stepped out and with the canes under
his overcoat, walked to the chapel.
The "freshies" waited until they wore
sure that he had reached the
chapel when they let the good news leak
out. Immediately there was a rush for
the stairs.
The fight was on in the chapel in
earnest when some of the upper class
men realizing the unfairness of the fight
now that the canes were in the chapel
called to the boys to stop. Then for a
few moments the "freshies" made the
air ring with their shouts.
There were 22 freshmen In the fight,
and they carried 20 canes into the
The cane rush has been a prominent
feature in college sports since the insti
tution of the American college way back
in the last century, and the freshmen
have been denied certain privileges en
joyed by the upper class men.
As early as the beginning of this cen
tury he was forbidden by an unwritten
law to carry a stick or smoke a pipe.
However, the innovation of the cane
rush has determined the question.
Upon the sophomores devolves the du
ty of making the demands upon the
"freshies" to give up their haughty
manners and to bring them into sub
mission if possible. This demand ter
minates in the cane rush every fail
shortly after the opening of the school.
In the fight to get to the chapel Ash
baugh had his face severely scratched
up and Ramsey turned his ankle. Ex
cept for those two accidents nothing
serious happened during the first part of
the fight.
Shortly after the chapel was reached
a bluff of trying to carry the canes down
was made. The "freshies" got to the
first landing with the canes and in the
tussle Ramsey and another freshman
passed the lines and went outside the
building. When the sophomores bunted
for them they could not be found.
The sophomores were of the opinion
that this was according to a prearrang
ed plan. It was anticipated that the
main body of "freshies" would make a
rush on the front stairs and while the
battle raged highest the sticks would be
dropped out a window and the watchers
outside would carry them away.
Evidently the freshmen thought that
it would not be a good plan to run so
much risk of losing the canes altogether
or else they felt in honor bound to give
the sophomores a fighting chance at the
The struggle began shortly after half
past ten when the "freshies" made a
rush for the stairway. Their progress
was cheeked for a moment on the top
landing but the opposing force was not
strong enough and the mass of strug
gling humanity rather rolled than walk
ed down the stairs.
The students were in a pile, a con
glomeration of bodies, arms, legs, feet
and clothing. The men on the outside
pulled other men out of the pile by the
heeh or shoulders. Underneath all,
Ramsey and Clark were wrapped in
each other's arms with the canes be
tween them. As fast as freshmen could
free themselves from the hold of the
sophs, they ran back to the pile o
screamintr and struggling men and
threw themselves on the top of the pile.
Piles of two men, a freshman and a
sophomore, were lying around cm the
ground here and there, the sophomore
holding on to the "freshie" for ail he
was worth to prevent him from getting
into the game again.
The freshmen made several advances
of a few feet by bodily carrying the
mass of men. and finally after three
quarters of an hour's struggle by one
final effort the crowd bearing the canes
triumphantly sped acrosa the campus
on the north.
On reaching the hedge fence on the
north of the campus the canes were
thrown over the hedge and a run made
for the gate to throw the sophomores off
the track. Later it was planned to come
and get them. A sophomore saw the
move and secured the canes and took
them to his room. Later a crowd of
"freshies" went to the room and cap
tured them.
During the progress of the fight Nor
man Ramsey fainted. He soon recover
ed and went into the battle again.
Duke Wmans also fainted twice and
recovered to go into the fray the third
The fight was exciting from start to
finish. Bicycle lanterns were brought
into service to assist in recognizing the
combatants, and all during the fight
the sympathizers of the different classes
were shouting words of encouragement
to the participants.
The numbers were more nearly even
and the sides more evenly matched than
they ever were before.
The freshmen are proud today for they
succeeded in carrying their canes to the
chapel and bringing them out again
without so much as losing a single cane.
P. I. Bonebrake is In Kansas City to
day. What has become of the new gas com
pany? Carpenters and painters are In de
mand. George EL Cole, state auditor, la visit
ing at Girard.
There are a few cases of whooping
cough in town.
Yesterday there were thirteen prison
ers in the county jail.
"The Star Boarder" is the attraction at
Crawford's tonight.
Capt. John Seaton, of Atchison, was in
the city yesterday.
The' sixty-first Kansas supreme court
report has been issued.
Wall & Hanley have completed all
their contracts f"r the city.
The last of the smallpox patients in the
pest house haa been discharged.
The Washburn college paper fight has
at last gotten into the dispatches.
Director Merriam announces that
there will be no census recount for To
peka. Street Commissioner Snyder has four
crews of men constructing brick side
walk. A new edition of the Kansas statutes
is taking the place of Webb's compila
tion.. Frank Squires ii hunting at Lake
View, where the ducks are said to be
The city officers and the police are all
deeply interested in the Surnmers
Downie trial.
The street force has completed the
work on the parkings on Monroe street
between Seventh and Eighth streets.
Fireman Hub McNeely is back from
Chanute. where he attended the funeral
of Prank Tweedell, a former Topekan.
W. A. Thompson, deputy warden of
the state penitentiary, returned to
Lansing this morning after a visit in
The paving and grading contractors
are all at work and are rushing the men
in order to complete their work before
bad weather sets in.
Dean Sykes and Canon Bywater will
leave Monday for Louisville, Ky., to at
tend the annual missionary council of
the Episcopal church.
Mrs. Thorpe has returned from Beloit,
where she took a girl who was adopted
by a family near that town. She also
had other business of a private nature.
The ironwork for the roof of the ad
dition to the federal building has been
shipped and the contractors expect to
have it In place by the first of Novem
ber. Marshall's band and the Republican
Flambeau club may go to the inaugura
tion at Washington if the hopes of those
who are talking of the trip are carried
The mayor will probably call a special
meeting of the council for Monday
night, when the building committee will
make their report, and the city building
will be accepted.
How the deaf and dumb players from
Olathe can carry on a successful
wrangle with the umpire in a football
game is a question which Is being solved
this afternoon.
City Physician Hogeboom will move
into his office in the city building next
Monday. The commissioner of elections
will move to his office in the Auditorium
as soon as the registration is completed.
The police say they have no clues re
garding the robberies of the Mills dry
goods store or Dr. Keith's store, but Ser
geant Donovan is out of the city, and it
is thought he has a trace of the rob
bers. The mayor and the streets and walks'
committee think that it will be impos
sible to complete all the paving con
tracts this year, but the city engineer
and the contractors think the work can
be done.
A "traveling man writes to the State
Journal: "I have often read of 'painting
the rainbow," etc., but have come to
Topeka to And that an old friend an
nounces 'Satan is dyed here all colors.
See his tri-colored sign on the avenue."
There has just been added to the col
lection in the Rock Island ticket office a
new picture. It is a strikingly natural
scene in the beautiful Rio Las Animas
canyon on the Denver & Rio Grande.
It is a large photograph by the Detroit
Photographic company, made close to
nature by a new tinting process.
Open Meeting Held in Washburn
Chapel Last Night.
The annual open meeting of the Gam
ma Sigma Literary society of Washburn
college was held in the chapel last even
ing. The meeting opened shortly after 9
o'clock when the freshmen succeeded In
placing their canes in the chapeL
The freshmen sat together in the cen
ter of the room during the exercises.
The following was the programme:
Instrumental "Gondoliers." Miss
Florence Morton
Recitation "Rhyme of the Duchess
May." Mr. Harry Lukens.
Paper "The Effect of Environment on
Poetry and Song." Mr. Robert Ogilvy.
Resolved That the present expansion
policy is to the best interests of the
United States.
Affirmative Mr. Paul B. Sweet
Negative Mr. H. G. Titt.
Vocal solo "Bid Me to Love." Miss
Sadie McCauley.
Affirm ative-wMr. Victor Kropf. -
Negative Mr. Geo. L. Seeley.
Dramatic reading "Military Steeple
Chase." Mr. Bert Newcomb.
Instrumental (a) "Contentedness," (b)
"Caprice," e "Important Event." Miss
Gertrude Rankin.
State Convention Will Meet in Topeka
Next Week.
There is promise that the fifteenth an
nual state convention of the Young Wo
men's Christian associations of Kansas,
Oetober 25. 26 and 27 will be the largest
state meeting ever held. It will convene
in this city next Thursday and continue
its sessions through the week, closing
the Sunday following. The business ses
sions will be held in the Congregational
church, while the association rooms will
be headquarters for the social side of the
convention's entertainment.
Delegates are-coming from 24 associa
tions from all parts cf the state. The
people of the city are invited to all the
meetings. Friend3 of the association,
who can. are asked to open their homes
to the entertainment of delegates. The
programme shows that speakers of na
tional and state reputation will be pres
ent. The best method of cleansing the liver ia
the use of the famous lit:!e pills known as
T" Witt's Little Karly Riser. Easy to
take. Never gripe. At all tuug store.
Continued from Page 9.
Miss Ray Martin was the hostess at a
charming dinner Friday evening at her
home on West Fifth avenue. Covers
were laid for eight and Mr. and Mrs.
Warren N. Akers were the guests of
The decorations were in pink and
white; in the center of the prettily ar
ranged table wasa candelabrum holding
pink candles and at each cover was an
American Beauty rose. The guests
found their places by means of small
cards adorned with tiny hearts. The
health of the bride and groom was
drunk, the girls toasting the groom and
vice versa. Dinner was served in eight
An Emporia Wedding.
Mr. and Mrs. William Clarke of Em
poria have issued Invitations to the mar
riage of their daughter Etta I'Dell, and
Mr. Chester Murphy Culver, at their
home, Tuesday evening, October 30, at
nine o'clock. Enclosed are cards an
nouncing their future residence at 9S6
Trumbull avenue, Detroit, Michigan, af
ter December 10.
Both Miss Clark and Mr. Culver are
well known in Topeka; Miss Clark ha3
frequently visited here with her aunt,
Mrs. Rlgdon, and Miss Gertrude Willett,
and for several years Mr. Culver was
the science teacher in the Topeka High
school before completing his law course
In Harvard college; he is cow practicing
law in Detroit.
Last Night's Recital.
The recital given by Mr. Francis
Fisher Powers at the Grand opera house
Friday evening more than fulfilled the
expectation of the audience. He was
assisted by Mrs. A. R. Lingafelt, Miss
Vera Low and Miss Emily King who
were his pupils during the summer in
Kansas City. The audience was an ap
preciative though not a large one. The
programme was excellent from begin
ning to end.
An Informal Luncheon.
Mrs. George McCoy entertained a few
of her friends at a very pleasant in
formal luncheon Friday at one o'clock
at her home on Weat Eighth avenue.
Her guests were Mrs. E. C. Nettles of
Chicago, Mrs. W'ill Rigby. Mrs. W. J.
Radcliff, Miss May Davis and Miss
Willa Tomiinson.
A Card Party.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Jack entertain
ed a few of their friends at a progressive
high five party Thursday evening at
their1 home on West Tenth avenue. The
prizes were won by Mr. and Mrs. Bert
Nichols. Refreshments were served and
the evening was enjoyed by Mr. and
Mrs. George Meadow, Mr. and Mrs. Bert
Nichols, Mr. and Mrs. George Bartel, Mr.
and Mrs, James Porter, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Loud, Mr. and Mrs. George Hur
ron, Mr. and Mrs Arthur Doyle and
Miss Ella Jack. The same party will
be entertained next Thursday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Battel.
Notes and Personal Mention.
Mrs. W. G .Smyser leaves Sunday for
Pennsylvania to visit friends.
Mrs John Nowers left Thursday for a
week's visit with relatives in Aledo, 111.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. LeRoy and son of
Chicago are spending several weeks in
Topeka with Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Ewart
and family. Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy are
former residents of Topeka,
Mrs. Mary Falkiner of Detroit, Mich.,
arrived today to attend the wedding of
her son, Mr. W. R. Falkiner and Miss
Mattie Payne which takes place next
Wednesday evening. While in Topeka
she will be the guest of Mrs. B. T. Payne
and family on Topeka avenue.
Mrs. T. S. Mason has returned from
an extended visit with her sister in Pu
eblo. Mrs. W. C. Campbell left Friday for
her home in Phoenix, Arizona, after a
few days' visit with her son, Mr. Ever
ett Akers at the Wiley.
Miss Helen Small of Atchison and her
guest, Miss McKenney of New York city,
will visit in Topeka next week the
guests of Mrs Walter Noble and Miss
Grace Weiss.
Mr. and Mrs. T. L Ewan will come up
from Kansas City to attend the Falki-ner-Payne
wedding Wednesday even
ing. Mrs.Frank Merriam issued Invitations
today for a reception Friday afternoon,
October 26.
Mrs. W. M. Hord returned today from
California tvhere she has been spending
the summer, and is staying at the Blow
er House.
Mrs. Frederick Fruer has returned
from a ten days' visit with relatives in
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Patten returned
today from Kansas City where Mr. Pat
ten has been attending the street car
Miss Helen Thompson will go to Kan
sas City Monday to attend the horse
show ; she will be the guest of Mrs. J.
E. Logan.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Woolverton and
son Ray have returned from a two
weeks' outing in Colorado.
Mrs. James Smith left today for a vis
it with relatives In Frankfort and Mar
shalltown, Kan.
Tha Conversation club did not meet
Friday evening as was intended. but
will meet this evening instead with Dr.
and Mrs. A. H. Thompson.
Mrs. L. C. Wasson went to Ottawa to
day for a week's visit. Miss Georgiana
Wasson accompanied her for a short
stay, after which she will go to Kansas
The Golden Rule club will give a char
ity tea next Friday at the residence of
Mrs. W. H. Alston at College Hill.
The Helianthus club will meet with
Mrs. J. B. Gatchell at 1315 Tyler street.
Friday, October 26. The paper of the
afternoon will be read by Miss Lenna
Prouty, the subject is, "The Oregon
Trail." .
The regular meeting of the Cosmos
club will be held with Mrs. N. Milliken
at 720 Madison street, Thursday after
noon. At the last meeting of the club
Mrs. J. R. Hague presented the club
with a beautiful bunch of Cosmos flow
ers. J. M. Davies left the first of the week
for his home in California; he was ac
companied by Mr. B. M. Daviea who will
spend a year there.
Mrs. R. K. Wells, of Seneca, is in To
peka visiting her brother, W. H. Thomp
son and family.
Mrs. O. O. Brown, of Wichita, is in the
city visiting her daughter, Mrs. T. P.
Mrs. E. W. Snyder, of Leavenworth, is
in Topeka to spend Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Snyder on Topeka ave
nue. Mr. C. C. Baker and Mr. J. M. Patten
have returned from Kansas City where
they have been attending the street car
Mr. Jesse Payne and Miss Florence
Kanauer were married Wednesday ev
ening, at the home of the bride's par
ents at Fifth and Tyler streets, Dr. J. D.
Countermine of the First Presbyterian
church officiating.
Mrs. C. G. Willett and Miss Gertrude
Willett spent last Sunday at the Hukell
farm west of Vinewood.
Mr. and Mrs. Player entertained sev
eral tables of guests at cards very
pleasantly last Tuesday evening at their
home on Topeka avenue.
The H. H. club enjoyed a very pleas
ant dancing party Friday evening at
Hudson's hall. This was the first party
given by this club this season.
To Cure LaGrippe, Colds or Neuralgia
Take Bromollne;- it will cure a cold in
on- day. All drugg'sts are uthc:ria,d to
refund money if it fails to cure Price 13
cenU per package.
n n
Ho Other Person Hao So Wido An
Experience with Woman's Ills,
Nor Such a Record of Success.
"A Woman Best Understands a
Woman's Ills." Her Advico Led
Ilisa Farroll to Health.
Examination by a male physician Is a hard trial to a delicately or pan! eel
woman. She dreads the humiliation of it aU.
She therefore puts it off as long- aa she dare, and ia only driven to it ty t
of cancer, polypus, or some dreadful sickness.
Most frequently such a woman leaves a physicians office, where ska baa -derg-one
a critical examination, more or less discouraged.
This condition of mind destroys the effect of advice, and she grows work
rather than better.
In consulting Mrs. Plnkham, in person or ty letter, no hesitation need be
felt. The story is told to a woman, and is entirely confidential to a woman
who has listened to thousands of similar stories and who is so competent to
advise women because of vast experience, and because she is a woman. Iler
advice is absolutely free to all sick women, and her address Is Lynn, Mass.
Bead Miss Farrell's account of how she was sick, and was lead to health
by Mrs. Pinkham, She ia only one of thousands whom Mrs. Pinkham has
cured this year.
Fomala Weakness RsIIoved by T.lrsm PZxZdtarnm
" 1 take pleasure in writing- you a few lines thanking' you for your advioe. I
did just as you told me in taking your medicine, and owe my life to you. You
are like a mother to your sex. I was awful sack, was all run down, and felt
sick all over. I looked like a person brought out of the grave. My face ws
as white as the driven snow. I was always tired after doing a little work, and
would have to sit down. I had terrible pains and headaches, and my appetite
was not good ; also, troubled with shortness of breath. I could not go up one
flight of stairs without being tired and having to stop to get my breath. I was
feeling just as miserable as could be. I took two bottles of your Vegetable
Compound, and cannot express my thanks to you for what your medicine has
done for me." Mims M. S. FABBkLL, 33 Devon St., Grove Ball, Boston, Mass.
1 n fi n n whwuM
RFWARP. W LTdfffottMd with the National CUy Bmj of I,ynn, VM,
tx paid to any ponton
Probable Outcome of Von Buelow's
New Tork, Oct, 20. It la stated In
high church circles In Washington, says
a dispatch to the World, that the ap
pointment of Count von Buelow to be
minister of foreign affairs of Oermany,
promises to revive controversies between
the Vatican and the German emperor.
In 1897, at a time when the German
emperor sought to assume the protector
ate of Christianity in the Holy Land
and at a most critical period of negotia
tions with tha Vatican Count von Bue
low was accredited as the imperial Ger
man ambassador to Pope Leo XIII. This
was a departure from the usages of the
German emperors and the step was her
alded as an evidence of complete recon
ciliation between the Vatican and Ber
lin. The count did not hold the position
more than a month. Almost coincident
with his reception at the Vatican the
notice of his promotion to the ministry
of the imperial foreign office was pub
lished. Two stories explanatory of this are
told. One is that Italy objected to a
member of the triple alliance taking so
open an interest in the sovereignty.splr
itual or temporal, of the pope ua to ap
point an ambassador to him. The other
story la that Count von Buelow was In
discreet in permitting his emperor to be
lieve that the pope acquiesced in the
German protectorate of the Holy Land.
Pope Leo XIII, afterward addressed
an encyclical to the French bishops. In
which he attributed the rumors that
Emperor William had been acknowledg
ed as the protector of the Christiana in
the east, to indiscreet and unfounded
diplomatic gossip.
The Cathode hierarchy throughout the
world wili now watch with considerable
Interest the development of Von Bue
low's attitude toward Pope Leo.
Via "Great Rock Island Route."
Leaves Topeka 8:10 p. m., arriving
Colorado Springs 10:35, Denver 11:00
o'clock next a. m.
errlod XJomm
aeicntific lini
ment prepare the bod a for the at rata npea it, and prcf rvei
the ivminptrr of form. Morula ft Faiaiau a 10 ebviaica
all the danger of child-birth. iad carriea the eapectaut
WKDcr saiciY inrxjugn ime cruicai parritMj wiiovmi
rreaiem hiesaing, ana thousands grateruny ten 01 me greai g
baa done then 8ld bv all drueffiata at $1 "n rer ttt1e
far liu'a betk. telling all about tUia great reraedv. will be aent
free to any addrcaa by ! UaAKriakD HatuiLAioa Cajy,
aVUauta Ocoraaa.
b 1ft hi at Lm Ml mi
vboeu Una that tueaoova ier.tmoni irta
Li UL.
iuao, or war Ptt.uuan Dmora onunnina in wrwrr 9 1
A Skin of Beauty le a Joy Fewer,
CREAM, or MAUIclAL tthACriMf i.
i T moid ritrtiri. litaa lull
r -"1 Uie. and iry hamuli
1, A Mavra jt M
m lniy r th ban.
rB pa li, t i : ' Aa
you iarfi WIU tia
tueM.irwrom ian4
H.our UA fc lf'fl'
aa tha laaat b,rm
fuif allnalu pri
ftrmttooa." For aair alt Drutrrwm and r aura xaa
I'ra era In ftia Un:al tArw, ( 111,1, au4 Virja.
FERD. T. HOPalf . rra r. J SrMtJenta L. . T.
Wanted to Cancel C. E. Smith's Date
It Interfered With Local Man.
C. A. McNeil, of Columbus, chairman
of the Republican Third congressional
district, sent a funny tulegram a ft-w
days ago which bascaused mu h amuse
ment at Republican headquarters.
The Third congressional district la one
of the problems of Kansas politics and
the state committee Is making n rtTurt
to carry It for the Republicans. For this
reason Charles Kinory Hmlth was as
signed to ppeak fri-m the platform with
Ueorire W. Wheatli-y, the nominee f r
congress. In Arkannai City. Of this Mc
Neil was notified but he did not want
Wheatley bothered so he sent this t He
gram to the Republican stute commit
tee: "Assignment of Charles Emory Smith
to ArkansasCity Interferes with Wheat
ley meeting. Cancel tinith."
Kansas City and Return vlat he Bants
Account Kansas City Horse Fhow tick
ets on sale tx-tobt-r 2lst to 17th, fjuJ re
turning October 2'jth.
For fprains, aw'llng nnrt Inmm- hr-r
In nothing so gufni ua Chamt'erUuir. fai-i
Balm. Try It. For sale by ad drui!lii.
atverv aawaaan coet a ahap'. preMf figure, ana
nanv of tVietM deplore the Iciaa of thro uirli.h forms
after tnamape The branug: of children is vrrt
destructive to the nautber a hprline-s This ran
Vie ito ded. however, by the ue of Hurull a
fare ba bv
rones, aa this
It ia worm a n a
pa 11
Li ti L.U....WJ

xml | txt