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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, December 06, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-12-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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stssdailsii cf Or. Grscna's ilcrvura OIsssS ssd
R:rY8 Esnsdy, frcsa lew Bedford's Ghhf cf PcIbOa
Sirens: C
The men who succeed re not laggards Their active minda and supple
bodies must be aiwaya alert and readj, cuiek to determine, rigorous to execute;
eves always on the goal, their
zeal must never nag-. ro prob
lem is too hard for these men.
Temporary check to their plans
merely stimulates them to re
newed effort. Such men are the
-winners in life's battle. Weak
ling's look on at the undertakings
of these men with languid eye
and sigh for their successes.
Such a man is Chief of Police
Mason of New Bedford, Mass.,
who writes the following letter
to the public on the merits of Dr,
Greenes Nerrura blood and nerve
remedy :
" It gives me pleasure to add my
testimony in this brief note to that of
many others, of the high esteem in
which Dr. Greene's "ervura blood
and nerve remedy is held in this com
munity. The fact that it is the pre
scription of a regular physician adds
to the confidence in which it is held
by the public I have given Dr.
Greene s Jfervura to a personal friend
who was ill, and was rejoiced to hear
from his own lips an account of the
benefit he had received. From report
and experience, no doubt exists of the
great value of Dr. Greene's Kervura,
which I recommend.
" Chief of Police
of Hew Bedford, Max."
In the full knowledge that
disease is the relentless foe of
mankind, most men flaunt the
banner of impudence in the face of the giant and court his heaviest on
slaught. 'ot until his heel is on their necks do they realize how outraged
Nature can assert herself. The struggle for health, perhaps for breath, is then
begun and no one can see beyond the gloom. It is not the man who is always
afraid of taking cold or who fusses about exposure that keeps out of harm's
way ; it is the man whose robust constitution and steady nerves defy disease ;
whose blood is not the sluggish element that fills the vein of the weakling,
but the pure, rich red blood of health.
- --- ' ir$
X -V r . :
V ,. -x:-' vT:: -" i : : ' J K
for iho
Blood? ssaii
Dr. Greene's Xervura blood and nerve remedy is the discovery of the
celebrated Dr. Greene, and nothing ever prepared for the ills of men and women
is so clearly an aid to Nature. Made entirely of vegetable elements, it will of
itself cure all ordinary cases of debility or nervous exhaustion. When the cases
are complicated with the remnants of some devastating disease, Dr. Greene's
advice should be sought, and the remedies at his disposal, his own discoveries,
used as he advises, will bring promptly the indications of returning health
sound sleep, quiet nerves, hope and ambition. Dr. Greene's treatment is the
quickest and surest road to health. Many years of constant experience with
human ills, and a success greater than that of any other physician, should
give confidence to every sufferer who needs advice and help, and who reads
these words of comfort and hope.
Are yon bowed down with despair because of ill-health ? Are your days
passed in misery and your nights in torture? Does darkness surround your
pathway? Are you without hope of recovery, and wishing for death to relieve
joa ? Are you tempted to take the fatal step of ending your suffering and
mental anguish with a violent hand ? Cheer up, there is certain help for yon,
prompt and kindly. Consult Dr. Greene. Call, if you can, at his office, 35
West 14th Street, New York City. If you can't calf, you can write all about
your case and in either event yon will receive his advice free of charge.
Annual Keport of the Board of Edu
cation Is Out.
New York. Dec. 6. The annual report
r.f itie work of th-? b.ard of education
of the Methodist Episcopal church has
Just teen made here. Uishop Andrews
of New York, presided at the meetir.
and anions: other members of the board
r resent were Bishoo Hurst of Washing
ton. U. C: the Rev. L. R. Fisk of Al
bion. Mich.; the Rev. J. W. Lindsay
H'.-ston: the Rev. Dr. W. F. Kirg cf
Cornell course?, i- na; John r. Slay- i
back of New Tcrk; Ju lee H. C. M.
Ingraham of Brooklyn; Rev. W. F. Arj-d-rsoin
of Sin?, and George P.
Hukill of Oil City. Pa.
Jos-ph. S. Stout, the treasurer, pre
sented a report s'nnwini that the
amount of money I-janed direct'y to stu
dents in tne last year was i1.74. The
students aidd were l.s.20 in number, dis
tribute! as follows:
In the Nw England states 213: in
tt-.e nil i -i.e states 4:2: in the west.r-i I
states 5l: in the southern states Sll's
and foreign students TJ. They repre
sented altogether twenty-one different
nationalities. The U-gftci-s to the board
durins the year amounted to J-S.945, in
cluding the legacy by William Cold
thorp, to the amount of Sil.ijs. The in
come of the board durimr the year was
from the following sources:
Children's day collections, $60.32$:
from invested funds, JH.45; returned
loans, J-.oZT.
The report of the corresponding secre
tary, William F. McDowell, showed that
at the beginning of the century the
schools cf the Methodist Episcopal
church were accurately represented by
Bishop Fowler's dramatic phrase, '-the
ashes of one college.-' but that at pres
ent the Methodist church has an invest-
xnent of more than i.'.'j.u in schools
and colleges and that the church has
addxl to the permanent funis devoted
to education an averatre nearly $:),
COO a year during the iast seventy years.
best players. I think the American
leag-uers have been a little hasty in
stepping out from the agreement, but
it is not the National league's business
to urge them to sign the instrument."
President Hart Thinks American
League Has Blundered.
Chicago. Dec. 6 President Hart cf
the Chi.-aaro Baseball club of the Xa
tionil 1-aeuf will leave probably to
morrow f- r the east to he present at (he
league meeting next week. He intends
roir-s f.tst to Keabriicht. the home .;
A. c. S?j-!u:-dirg. , oonf-r with the f.-r- ;
rner president cf the Chicago club he- .
fore ioir.g on to N- w York. Most cf th
questi ons whi. h have b-en discusse ! :
6ince the rliym? s-ason o!osd. su -h as '
the redu. ticn of the number cf plavers !
for each. cub. return t. the double lira- i
pir- system and charge in piaver- Cor- f
oo.e up i t..r.. t:i,. rn -etit t
A conference betw-en a 1, aeue enmmit
tee and a committee fr,,m the Piayers
association will be h-11 sjm time do--lng
the week when tr. wants of The
new union will be presented and dis
cussed. In discussing- the future of the Ameri
can baue President Hart said:
"It loohs as if the American league
ir-Terded to go it aior.e after this. And
I think it will make a mistake if u does
President Johnson and his ass.x-iates
have been very successful and have de
veloped rapidly during the iast two
seasons, but it has been under organized
baseball. As soon as they step, out from
under the agreement" matters will
"You will find that without the pro
tection cf the National agreement the
National league will get the best plav
ers just the same and without paving
the price for drafting. So long as" we
pay the Lest salaries we can get the
Will Save Nearly a Million For Sup
port of Federal Institutions.
Kansas will have $896,671.11 for the
support of the federal institutions in
the state for the two years ending June
30, ISC'2.
The letter of the secretary of the
treasury making recommendations to
congress for appropriations for the va
rious federal institutions throughout the
country was made public Wednesday.
The secretary's estimates for appro
priations for Kansas which he recom
mends are quite liberal. They are:
Salary and expenses of collectors and
deputy collectors of internal revenue,
Pay of Indian agent. Pottawatomie
ana oreat .Nemaha agency, J1.2ii0.
Fulfilling treaty stipulations with
Pottawatomie Indians. $20,541.11.
Stipport of Kickapoo Indian school,
Support of Lawrence Indian school,
Completion of the postofnee building,
Kansas City. Kas.. $50,000.
Construction of barracks and quarters
for one battalion of infantry a.nd band
at Fort Leavenworth and for improve
ment of the Infantry and cavalry
school, $190,000.
For continuing necessary and special
facilities on trunk line from Kansas
City, Mo., to Xewton, Kas., in carrying
mail. $25,000.
For the support of the western branch
of the national home for disabled vol
unteer soldiers, at Leavenworth. $363,
100. For support of the United States peni
tentiary at Fort Leavenworth, $163,400.
Appropriations for assistant custo
dians and janitors for public buildings:
At Atchison. $1.2O0; Fort Scott, $1,740;
Leavenworth. $2,200: Salina. $1,260; To
peka, $3 470: Wichita, - $2,400; Kansas
City, Kas., $1.2o0.
Pope Has Tumor Removed.
Rome. Dec. 6. The Messagero today
says Dr. liaszont, the physician, per
formed a slight operation yesterday on
a tumor underneath the pontiff's arm.
Stop Talking
Listen, irhile we tell yon
something tLout jour hut. Did
yon know tnt if you would
only use a little of Ayer's Hiir
Vigor three or four times a week
your hut would grow very much
faster ? It restores color to
gray kair, too, and stops filling
of the hut. And it is t most
excellent dressing.
If Ton do not obULin th ben?nt 70s detr
frotn use of tha isor. write the Doctor
Kut tc Ho will tell yoa JnH Use rieht
thiniEtodo. Address, lr. J. C. ATIJI, Lowell.
.. . --i .o- N.
' r - " 1
One of the most brilliant as well as
enjoyable receptions of the season was
given at the Kouns home on Monroe
street, Wednesday afternoon and even
ing. In the afternoon Mrs. C. W.
Kouns and Mrs. Frank Hobart received
their friends, and in the evening they
w ere joined by their husbands.
The guests of honor were Miss Hobart,
Miss Grace Hobart, and Miss Eva. Meu
calf of Kansas City. Miss Hooper of
Virginia was to have been in the re
ceiving party, but she was prevented
from coming- by illness.
The parlors were simply decorated
with tall vases of feathery chrysanthe
mums and masses of smilax and other
greens. The color scheme was carried
out in the dining room in red and green,
and the effect was charming. The
chandelier was massed with green and
the lights were red shaded. The tra
ditional table in the center of the room
was not in evidence. On the china cab
inet were quantities of fragrant Ameri
can Beauty roses. Dozens of tulip fairy
lamps were scattered about the room,
producing a very pretty effect. The
color scheme was carried out in the re
freshments also.
In the front room upstairs punch was
served during the afternoon by Miss
iaitn Ouibor, m a gown of white em
broidered net over pale pink silk,
trimmed with pink panne velvet and
white baby ribbon; Miss Blanche Bear,
in light blue mousseiine and black vel
vet; Miss Nellie Baker, pale blue or
gandy, trimmed with black lace; Miss
Kathleen Moreland, In blue silk mull,
combined with blue panne velvet and
ruchlngs of the mull. An effective back
ground for this "bevy of young gills"
was a pretty Oriental corner. In an
alcove off of this room Steinberg's or
chestra played both afternoon and even
ing. The ladies invited to assist In the af
ternoon were: Mrs. S. J. Bear, Mrs. A.
A. Hurd, Mrs. C. X. Nelson, Mrs. E. H.
Crosby. Mrs. W. T. Crosby. Mrs, W.
D. Oossett. Mrs. William Conners, Mrs.
B. T. Lewis, Miss Rossington, Miss
Mary Thompson, and Miss Edna. Crane.
In the evening were Mrs. Conners, Mrs.
Nelson. Mrs. Hurd,- Miss Mary Thomp
son, Miss Myrtle Davis. Miss Ivah
Davis, Miss Susie Gay, and Miss Ross
ington. Mrs. Kouns wore a pretty gown of em
broidered lavender grenadine over white
taffeta. The sleeves reached only to the
elbow and the neck was low.. The trim
mings were panne -velvet on the bodice
and Vandyke pointed ruffles of white
mousseiine on the skirt.
Mrs. Hobart wore a becoming costume
of black net over red silk taffeta. It
was trimmed with serpentine P.enaJs
sance lace. It had low neck and short
sleeves, and in her hair she wore an
aigrette of ostrich tips and red ribbon.
Miss Hobart wore a black crepe de
chine combined with pale blue crepe and
white lace.
Miss Grace Hobart was in a fluffy pink
silk mull over white silk. It was elab
orately trimmed with ruchings of the
Miss Meteadf was charming in a pale
blue crepe de chene over blue silk,
trimmed with a profusion of crepe and
chiffon ruffles. The bodice was decollete
and trimmed with broad bands of gold
Mrs. Bear wore a plum colored cloth
gown, with a white lace yoke over pink
Mrs. Hurd was In a pretty pink silk
evening gown trimmed with lace.
Mrs. W. T. Crosby wore a becoming
costume of black silk veiled in black
Mrs. Gossett wore with a black skirt
a fancy waist of red silk.
Mrs. Nelson was in a handsome gown
of black crepe de chine over black
taffeta, trimmed with ruffles of the
same. The yoke was of shirred black
Mrs. Conners wore a fancy waist of
blue silk and white lace with a black
Miss Rossington was in a blue and
white striped embroidered mousseiine,
with a touch of black velvet.
Miss Mary Thompson wore a pretty
evening gown of pink silk embroidered
Nearly six hundred guests called dur
ing the afternoon and evening.
Moies and Personal Mention.
Miss Mary Frost has returned from a
short visit in Lawrence with Miss Ota
Nicholson. The following paragraph
from the Lawrence World will interest
Miss Frost's Topeka friends: "Miss
Mary Frost of Topeka. spoke very
charmingly before the members of the
Ventura club yesterday on the char
acter and work of some of the Italian
painters with whom their work is con
cerned this winter. The meeting was
held at Mrs. Blackmar's home and there
was a very full attendance. Three
guests were am6ng those present. Miss
Frost herself, who is visiting with Miss
Ota Nicholson, Miss. Louise Smith, and
Miss Gephart of Salina, who is the guest
of Miss Addison. Mrs. Ernest Havens
read a paper on Bellini."
Mrs. Russell Phillips of Leavenworth
is in Topeka visiting her father. Colonel
W. H. Rossington.
Misj Eva Metcaif of Kansas City who
is the guest of Mrs. C. W. Kouns will
return to her home Friday morning.
At the regular meeting of the Shake
speare ciub which was hell Tuesday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. B. T.
Lewis. Mrs. Albert Latham was admit
ted into membership.
Mrs. E. P. Kellam has returned from
a several weeks' visit with her son in
Old Mexico.
Mrs. J. K. Jones, Miss Kathryn Mills
and Miss Marian Kenderdine have is
sued invitations for a reception, Wed
nesday afternoon, December 19. at the
Jones residence at S24 Topeka avenue.
The Btn Ami club will meet Friday
evening at the home of Miss Myrtle Dil
lon at 500 Fillmore street.
Miss Edith Cook entertained her girl
friends very pleasantly Tuesday even
ing in celebration of her tenth birthday.
Games were played and refreshments
served. The guests were. Gladys Scott.
Irene Kittl?, Florence Fellows. Sophia
Wall, Marie Vanderpool, Jennie Ander
son, Jamesina Johnson, Edna Keys,
Edith Hossfeldt.
Charles Mitchell of Arizona spent a
few days in Topeka last week with
Fred Kahnt of Burlington, Kansas, is
spending a few days in the city with
his sister. Miss Ethel Kahnt.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Parks have taken
rooms at the Wiley annex.
The West Side Mothers' league will
meet Friday afternoon at three o'clock
at the home of Miss Lydia Wehe on
Wrest Sixth avenue.
Mrs. K. Kelso of Lawrence is visiting
Topeka friends.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Warren will at
tend grand opera in Kansas City next
Engraved- wedding invitations and
cards. Adams Bros., 711 Kansas avenue.
City Federation Celebrates the Event
With an Interesting Session.
One of the most interesting events that
has transpired in club circles for some
time was the joint meeting of the City
Federation and the Daughters of the
American Revolution which was held in
Unity church Wednesday afternoon. To
day is the regular day for the December
meeting of the Federation but as Wed
nesday was the forty-sixth birthday cf
Topeka.it was decided that a joint meet
ing be held in order that the day might
be observed in an appropriate manner.
The programme, decorations and the
social hour were in charge of the
Daughters cf the American Revolution
and they deserve much credit for the
manner in which they carried out their
arrangements. The place of honor on
the platform was occupied by large pic
tures of George and Martha Washing
ton draped with Hags; the walls were
draped with immense flags and flag3
served as portieres. A feeling of envy
was aroused in many hearts by the old
fashioned hand-woven coverlets which
draped the rauings, and w hich are the
swellest thing for portieres. probably ow
ing as much to their rarity as anything
else. The desk was graced by a bunch
of exquisite chrysanthemums sent by
Mrs. Hague, one of the members of the
The ladies w ho took part in the pro
gramme were seated on the platform
with Mrs. Thompson, the federation
The forty-sixth birthday of Topeka
was observed with an interesting as well
as appropriate programme. It was op
ened by a piano solo by Miss Mabel
Martin. Mrs. Thompson then made an
introductory speech in which she intro
duced Mrs. J. D. McFarland who gave
an informal talk on the early days in
Topeka. Mrs. McFariand's taik was in
teresting, especially to the old settlers
present, as she told many personal rem
iniscences which included them.
In speaking of the Quantrel raid she
said that for days there was so much
fear of the raiders in Topeka that the
people were afraid to undress at night,
but went to bed In their clothes with
small packages of valuables with widen
thev were to escape if possible. Mrs.
McFarland still has in her possession
the little carpet-bag she was given then,
containing her mother's wedding dress
and various other articles and a number
of these she showed to the audience.
Following this was a vocal solo by a
pupil of Miss Spencer at Washburn col
lege. Mrs. D. C. Nellis then read an original
poem entitled, "Topeka," which was de
cidedly humorous; she did not come to
Topeka until lisTO, and on that account
she w as rather patronized by the old
settlers because she had missed so many
of the hardships of frontier life. She
compared the customs of 1870 with those
likeiy to prevail in 1954.
Miss Ruth Collins' violin solo was fol
lowed by an interesting talk by Mrs.
Noble Prentis of Kansas City, formerly
of Topeka. She strongly advocates the
organization of local societies for the
perpetuation of old" historical spots. She
says that all over the state are interest
ing historical places which are rapidly
being destroyed as no one takes enough
interest to look after their preservation.
At Earned she says that the citizens are
putting up markers along the old Santa
Fe trail, and she suggests that this be
done all through the state. Mrs. Prentis
mentioned a library which was founded
in Topeka many years ago with sev n
hundred volumes and which had disap
peared; there was only one person in the
room w ho could tell that it had been de
stroyed by fire, and many had never
even heard of its existence.
At the close of the programme the
guests were invited into the lecture
room which was fitted up with all kinds
of local historical curiosities. There was
priceless old china and silver, spinning
wheels, old manuscripts and books, but
the most curious of all was an old
fashioned baby coach which belonged to
the grandfather of Mrs. Thompson and
Mrs. John E. Lord.
Mrs. N. F. Handy, one of the D. A. R.
dressed in a quaint Martha Washington
costume, served coffee at a charming
little table fitted up with odd candle
sticks and old siiver.
Preceding the programme a short bus
iness meeting was held; the roll was
called and the minutes of previous
meetings read and approved. Mrs.
Humphrey announced that the mid-winter
meeting of the Federation had been
condition of the programme. The Rus
kln Art club was admitted Into mem
given up this year owing to the crowded
Among the out of town guests were
Mrs. Humphrey and Mrs. McKnieht of
Junction City, Mrs. Minnie D. Morgan
of Cottonwood Falls and Mrs. li. A.
Black of Ottawa.
A Football Trip Abandoned.
New York. Dec. 6. The proposed trip
of the Columbia university football
team to California, which was to have
taken place during the Christmas holi
days, has been abandoned. The permis
sion of the faculty of the university had
been obtained but Manager Shoemaker
received a telegram from the managers
of hte University of California eleven,
at whose invitation the trip was to have
been taken, declining to guarantee the
sum which Mr. Shoemaker considers
requisite to cover the expenses of the
trip. Mr. Shoemaker therefore decided
to call the negotiations off.
and ' discomfort are not-ease
and not-comfort. Ease is
health ; so is comfort.
You may as well Be comfort
able ; that is healthy ; as ani
mals are. It is natural, both
for you and for them.
If your ill health is caused
by imperfect digestion, try
Scott's emulsion of cod-liver
oil. It does what it does by
getting the stomach going
We'll i-xid yo little to try if ou like.
SCOTT & UWX, 4e tcari meet- Ki V'ori.
1 " f r" f "
hi 1PJ
mS "fcK'
n n
9 mm
i- II E 4 I t ... ft. 1 ft
H n
No. 506 Elect
ictric Seal Scarf, I I Q
6 tails, was $1.75, now I itU
No. 400 Black Imitation Marten
Scarf, 8 tails, was $4.50 2 95
No. 407x, Stone Marten Scarf, Q 7C
8 bear tails, was $4.25, now Oat O
No. 407xx Sable Scarf Q 7C
was $4.25, now vO. I U
No. 300 Electric Seal Storm Collar
with long tabs and 6 tails, j Qg
No. 270 Black Circular Collar, Chin
chilla trimmed, was $2.75 Jjjg
No. 170 Near Seal Collar, with tabs
and heads Marten trim- QC
med, was $G.75, now OaOO
Sable Collar with Astrachan yoke
short tabs and 8-tail clus- gQ QC
ter, was $11.50, now yUiUJ
Plain or Crushed Plush Cape '30 in.
long, 95-in. sweep, Thibet g1 7C
trimmed Special V vl
Braided and Beaded Plush Cape 27
inches long, 120-in. sweep, 0-in. col
lar, Thibet tiimmed gO CQ
was $7.75, now UiUU
No. 509 Ladies' Black Cheviot Jack
ets, romaine satin iined, JsQ ftO
worth $5.00, now vO,OU
No. 901 Children's Blue Jackets, sizes
from 4 to 12, were $1.50
now i
No. 910 Children's Box Coats, Blue
and Brown, sizes 4 to 12, J V P
were $2.23 now . . . I ,1 v
123 Ladies' Jackets, all sizes and col
ors, marked from $5.00 to 17.50
No. 513 Black Beaver Jackets, satin
laine lining, was $5.95, g Q
f !
53.25 to 53.25
nnv on on
liou mi
una mr?zz?akT"r emss"!,M
No. 2 leaving Kansas City 9:50 a. m. ia solid vestibule! train to St. Loui,
consisting of Smoking; car, Day coaches, Reclining; Chair car ( Seatd Free)
and Pullman Parlor car.
Connections at St. Louis union depot with eastern lines for New York
and Atlantio coast points.
it 1 .J
Lt. Kansas C;ty..9:SO am
" 9:15 pm
" " 1:10 pm
a a 10:45 pm
" " " 6:55 am
" a 0:55 pm
a u u 10:50 am
u a 10:50 am
a u u 9.55 pm
a u u 2:25 am
a u t 9:55 am
u a u 7:O0 pm
At. St Louis 6:05 pm Lv. Kansas C:ty
" 7:10 am ; " "
u " ..... .10:05 pm " "
u. 7:20 am " " "
6:50 pm " " "
At Omaha e:15 am " " "
6:25 pm " "
Ar. Lincoln 7:03 pm a
6:35 am " " "
Ar. Joplin.,1. 8:45 am ! " "
" 4:00 pm
1:50 am j
9:55 am
7:00 pm
9:40 pm
G:40 am
9:40 am
8:00 am
10:50 am
6:00 pm
6:10 am
Ar. Little Rock .
Ar. Hot Spr:i5 .
Ar. Bt. J osena . . .
. r :07 am
, S-VJ pm
. 1 :05 am
, Tfi pva
. 7:25 aia
.10.3 -t:n
10: :0 an
1 : 1 1 v in
H:L'5 pia
F. L XIPFS, Ticket Agent, Topeka, Kan,
IL C. TOITX'SEXD, C. P. &T. A., St. I.oais. v,
New York Board of Health Starts an
New York, Dec. 6. The Herald prints
the following:
Immediate action will be taken by the
board of health to discover if adultera
ted molasses is being sold in this city.
This movement is the result of an agita
tion in behalf of pure molasses that is
now going on in New Orleans.
According to the latest report of the
department of agriculture in WashinK-
ton a great part of the molasses output
is adulterated with glucose, sorghum
and other agents.
At the office of Henry R. Hobart &
Co., wholesale dealers, it was said that
there is comparatively little demand for
the pure molasses.
""We fell the 'mixed' article to nearly
all our customers." said one of the firm.
' Of course, we have the pure molasses,
but there is comparatively little demand
for it. The mixed is simply a prepara
tion of 50 per cent glucose and molasses.
It is harmless and most consumers do
not know the difference. In my opinion,
fully 95 per cent cf the molasses that s
sold here is adulterated. Only the highly
colored or bleached article is harmful.
We do not handle it. The reason the re
tailers prefer the mixed molasses is thai
there is more profit In it."
Anthony Comstock Has 10,000 Films
and Proprietor Carted to Court
New Tork. Dec.6 While a bis Broad
way crowd watched the proceedings last
evening a patrol wagon carted away te:i
thnnsanil films and negatives of fh
American Electroscope company as well !
as the proprietor, John D. Alexandra of '
Brooklyn. It was the second time he ha i j
been arrested during the day, the fedf r:i I
authorities having first put him ur.der
apprehension. He was taken into cus
tody at the instance cf Anthony Corn
stock. The ten thousand films and nega
tives are alleged to be in part, impro
per. The federal authorities arrested Alex
andra during the day on a charge of
sending improper matter through the
maiis. He was taken before Commis
sioner Shields where he waived exami
nation and he was held in $1,000 b.i',
which he immediately furnished. The
police claim young men would go to the
rooms and poe for the pictures.
Decision of Massachusetts Court as
to Night Saloons.
Boston. Tec 6. The supreme court de
cision on the liquor law which has sud
denly brought about the strictest sort of
observance of the 11 o'clock closing pro
vision cf liquor licenses is the all im
portant question to hotel proprietors "f
Massachusetts. The retail liquor dealers
of this city are formuiatir.g a petirloj
to the incoming legislature to obtain
their rights on the ground that ian- j
holders will endeavor to get the exi.--tin
law so changed as to permit them to
serve their guests after closing hour".
The retailers want midnight as the rks
ing hour. This petition may develop a
great battle at the state house, the tem
perance advocates bringing t" treMr aid
the police of many cities who hav bwt
outspoken asrafnst th1 prevailing mid
night reign of drunkenness and disorder
in city resorts. The effect of the decis
ion which so unexpectedly closed every
bar in Boston at ll'o'el.xk Tueiv
night, was even more general last riiert.
for in every city in the state. In which
there are licensed burs In hotels did nt
wait for the. tick of the clock at the lim
it hour to stop their lirtr sales.
From Lowell. Lawrence, Fall River
and Bedford the story was the same, no
licenses apparently daring to risk the
least semblance of disregard for a law
that has suddenly become Ironclad la Its
A Skin of Beatitv Is a Joy forwver.
DK. T. rFLIX Jl l U ' !' -t i.
CRTAVl, or MAtil-HL fit At HI V.
B" ' I r N ....... I r. . ...
t..'ii I ' !.. .! "
For Trade Between South America
and Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, Dec.6. An important ad
dition to the foreign commerce of Phila
delphia is promises! by the establishment
of closer trade relations with th west
ern coast of South America. Twelve
steamships which were charter! during
the past month, are now on their wa7
to Chili, Peru and Kcuad r, with general
cargoes and more are beir.g chartered.
All of them are under contract to brir?
back silver ore and nitrate of soia. Th
British steamship Dart has Just been
chartered for six months to bring si.ver
ore from Antoof-jgasta. to either Perti
Amboy, N. J., or Philadelphia.
Kfforts are being made by New Tork
capitalists, it is said, to secure proiwrty
near or at Chester. Pa , for th erection
of a smelting plant, where the ore con
taining precious metal may be induced
and thus save the expense if pr.jc-ei:r.s
fo Perth Amboy. as most tX the vesse.s
load their outward cargoes at this p rt.
Recently large shipments of both siivtr
and lead ores have been comliig h-r
frf.m Mexico.
Cheap coal and superior water fac:1;
ties on the Ielaware river are the in
ducements held out by those interwted
in the proposed plant.
li .r in tti. f'n .-i t.:.-.. a i
FERD T. HOPKINS. Pre r. S 7 ftreat Jo St. " .
V B-ir
Cures a Cough or Co!d at once.
Conquer Crrup. V ior T'if:-C' i;p h. I rni' h i ,
C.n- nnd f'rtMiTrpi n ' - .
Dr.toull'S POU cur Constipation. S0p.it 10c
H131 SAM 110KSKM.
Pneumonia Prevented. 1
..ATnone th tn rf thousand whn h:?v
U'r1'! Cbi'imbtrlHin's r.-ueh Item" v f.r
ool'ls anfi lii prippe iurirg the pt-i f w
vean?, to m;r k n.v ilsr. not a ir.t;i- i-e
Vi.ts resulted in pr;urimi.4. Tiv.. W rut
tfld & C".. 2 ID "Wab-ish Hvenut. hu sc,
one of the mos-'t iir-imirient r-!ail cir,.;1;
gsts In That ritv. in .-jw ik1nar vf t hi".
km y : ' ' refommerul Charnbrl: i
ueh KemHiy fur la, jrinnf in many
vittri. aa it in t only 15 H prmjii aT
complt-tf rwtivry, but a tjt- hitu s rm-i
any tnl-Ti.y f la Krsppp t-j n-iitt m
I-ncumoua"' For sale b ail clrut'-'-t.'--.
Stor-Over at Niagara Fall
Pa sf R 2 r from the W-y t h ! 1 ' n
tickets rearlinsr to Npw Trk or F"nilu-d-iphia
via the Ihich ValN-y KaiiPwJ.
il t ailnwd Ftf(ver ai iugara
Faiia without extra charge.
British Secure Whole ITrri in P?.
Louia For War Ue.
New Tork. T-c 6 -A i i.tW cf r
rditui hr? exr-rt. moVy vtrr ' rari - ,
itkve J-ist pa-fte'.l tr.ru'.ert thi r fr y on it .r
way f'i St. I-t'iitv u r'1 fm. ' "
pa.i on l.T-i' f h' r - s !-- I .r ' -
mi ' ry RK-rits f r tit the Ten
v.ia 1. un'1 "f 1 h ;h r. It W i -n
Uir,tf ri'i?ru.r f ).-'- ut f . I ' . 1 :
imv ii .;- ;- f'tf j ; 1 1 ( 1 1 p i
v. wiii pj.tr I h I - r i...'tfv l
that it w.i r nut rk.i !-ih- 'ar n
m-rlci nf,r(J h-r"- r t p.
i - li m i i a . 1 r y : 1 h r 1 : a r -i 1 1 1 : t r 1
rrtt know hat t- m 1 - v. m-- n f i
hv 1'n- f it h;'f n.- n l r th- -p'nt'.-
tn - ;n;tt t-'i.-M i -i u;'.f. ! '
A m-ricaii hoi ' -e inai k I. i . . in t . ,
; k.1 h-"'-ii' I' r-' sf .1 v-r ". f r -l
Aia. " rr. H t rn u.r i ". -t t
1 h f- w t h .it -i 'i h- pr"-nr-1 In
f oiirtr run rvr l r--ljl tii n t t"
w.tk r-t ;i r'-.t u9 r 1! a- Xt t Ap.ti1 . i
A Word From Bryan.
Fort W or t h . Tx . I . 6 V i ! ; :
M"fTi, lat naMt-n-il irua n lar-'r tn 1
rf ilryan t iif s ;.in- f -i ii in t,
f (1 t y rn''iv1 th f" H-ir fr ' .
J. I:ry;tn : -vN h rr'! th h-t f k.t
- tMj! f r ( rifv ipit'M w ,U n ma h -to
K Amt-r i'-in, hi I v r ri,i;' t 1
ttn'j t d- Mir i-jr h k it,
gju dh-rs of t"rnr-'rj?y r v r '
NiiW I th" tim whr-p rroi-p m m.i hi r
tTotihlM prov TiE5i!V f irii. ' I" V
iijr m '.! r-Ti ! v ; . : pr i . in '
rc-uii- 1 if if Siix 01 n 'ur. It m
t-r pi-.u- . 'it t l.ik.- r .1 r in t rh- t
i;.-.n f Tii' ki v m- r o-!' i

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