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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, TUESDAY EVEIKG.DECEMBER 11, 1900. . U YO 'S p Ya IrA 8 ?T7 When Prof. Munyon says his KIDNEY CUK1-; is a specific for nearly- every t.irra of Kidney riiseuse he doe3 not overstate the case in the least. It has won for itself a place amoiifj the almost infallible rem edies. It will not cure Bright's Disease in the advanced starts. It will not do the impossible, but it will cure every phase of Kidnev complaint, even the in cipient stages of Briht's Liisease. Fifty-six other cur-s. All druggists. ITc vial. Guide to Health in free. Mediis.1 advice fr.-e write. ti Broadway and atith fit., New York. i TELEPHONE Kaczynski, FOR -tc - - . -. -k - -c -X X Charcoal AND Kindling, Fourth and Jackson. Tele. 530. X X -X X X Two Fast Trains FROM Daily KANSAS POINTS TO Denver, Salt Lake, Saa Fran cisco, Portland, AND ALL POINTS WEST. Througa Palace Sleepers, Chair Cars, Pullman Ordinary Sleepers, Dining Cars, Meals a la Carte. 037 71 Hours to Portland From Kansas City. 17o Other Lias Sees It. for tickets and fall information can oa F. A. LEWIS, City Ticket Age at. Or 0. O. FULTON. Depot Agnt o o o o o o The Kaw Valley Brand $ OF Mince Meat MA-NTFACTTEED BY Chas. Wolff Packing Co. is made of the very best, and strictly pure and healthful ingredients. Your grocer keeps it buy some. It will make the best niNCE PIES you ever tasted. o o v o o o o E. . DeMOSa. L. M. PENWFU. DeMOSS & PENWELL 4. t Funeral Directors and Embalmers. First-Class Service at x able prices. 511 Qulncy St., Topeka, Kan. Telephona 193. TOrESA BACK AD IIYESY STABLE W. T. Lawless, Proprlator. SioQuincy Street. New rubber-tired rigs. Wanted Horses to board. Call "phone 170 for Hacks at one-half regular rates. COLORADO FLYER. Via "Great Rock Island Route." Leaves Topeka 8:10 p. m., arriving Colorado Springs I0;E4 Deuvsr 11:00 'clock next a. cu '45 M SPORTING flEWS. Miss Dorothy Drew to Sue "Actor" Jim Jeffries. She Seeks $50,000 Damages For Breach of Promise. FLOOD OF TELEGRAMS Will Be Introduced as Evidence In the Case. The Champion Seems to Hare Been an Ardent Suitor. New York. Dec. 11. Miss Dorothy Drew has opened documentary fire upon Cham pion Pugilist James J. Jeffries with a broadside of telegrams, which are to be used in her suit tor J50.000 for breach of promise if Mr. Jeffries does not withdraw his recent public statement that he had not asked the actress to marry him. The telegrams showed. Miss Drew as serts, that for two months at least the pugilist was ardent in his pursuit of her, and that his anxiety to have her near him and to be in constant communication with her was so great that he eould not wait for the mails, but kept the wires warm with his messages. The telegrams naturally do not contain much love sentiment. This was reserved. Miss Drew says, for the letters which came later, and which will be anions the exhibits in the suit. Among the telegrams to be introduced first will be one dated Scranton, Peim., November 1. It reads aa follows: -Miss Dorothy Drew, New York City: Have arranged for your arrival at Mauch Chunk Saturday afternoon. Come without fail. Answer Wilkesbarre tomorrow. Will anxiously await vou Saturday. JIM.' Two days later he sent this from the same place: -Miss Dorothy Drew, Broad Street Sta tion, Philadelphia, Penn.: Will meet you at 11:45. JIM." Miss Drew says shet met him as he de sired, but the following week Jeffries seems to hax-e been as anxious as ever to see the actress, for on November 9 he wired her at Baltimore this message: 'Miss Dorothy Drew. Lyceum Theater, Baltimore, Md. : Get tickat for Philadel phia. Will meet you at train. JIM." Next day. before Miss Drew arrived, Jeffries sent this dispatch: '"Miss Dorothy Drew, Lyceum Theater. Baltimore. Md. : Will be sure and meet you on 2:30 train. Wire me when you leave. JIM." The week after, while Miss Drew was in Springfield, Mass., this telegram reach ed her: "Miss Dorothy Drew. Haynes House, Springfield, Mass.: Mope you are feeling well. Will meet you at train at 6. Will write. JIM." Then there was a lull in the telegraphic storm, which Miss Drew declares was due to the pugilist taking to the mails as the proper medium for love communication. But on November 29 he burst into tele graphic prose once more in this dispatch: "Miss Dorothy Drew. Savoy Hotel, New Haven. Conn.: Will leave on 12:12 train. Will you meet me? JIM." Other messages and various meetings, with what occurred at them, will be testi fied to in court, it is said. M'GSAW FAVORS BOSTON. Baltimore Maenato Says He Doesn't Believe in War, However. Baltimore, Md., Dec. 11. John McGraw denies emphatically rumors that he or Ban Johnson is playing & double game or that they have not the interests of the new American league at heart. MeGraw says the new league will wait until after the old league meets. They want the lat ter to show its hands. McGraw declares he is now in favor of placing an American league team in Boston, and is confident it can be done. Such a move, he believes, would make the new league as strong aa the old in the east. "We don't want to see any fight," said MGraw with a snap in has eyes, "as that would mean financial loss ail around. But I am not in favor of being subject to the National league. They can not give us anything and 1 don't see why they should dictate to us. We are in shape to go on alone and make our way. 1 don't see why we can not establish a circuit Just as strong aa that of the National league, and invade all their cities for that mat ter." PLANNING FOR BI0 FIGHT. Cincinnati Will Put TJp $5,000 For Heavy-Weight Contest Feb. 14. ' New York. De. 11. Herman J. Witte of Cincinnati today saw James J. Jeffries in this city relative to the boxing contest which it is proposed to pull off at Cincin nati February 11 next in the big Conven tion hall. Jeffries made an agreement with Mr. Witte to postpone all his theatrical en gagements after January 1 and to go into training. He told Mr. Witte that he would fight either Fitzsimmons, Ruhtin or Shar key, Kitzsimmons preferred, if he can not get a match with Fitzsimmons he will tight Ruhlin, providing the hist named beats Maher in his Philadelphia tight. If Maher gets the best of the Philadelphia tight, Jeffries will not meet Kuhlin, but will then take on Sharkev. Mr. Witte announced that the Cincin nati people were ready to put up $5,0u0 and each one of the two lighters who appears must put up $1,500. M'OHAW LEAVES NATIONAL. Formally Acquires Ten Years' Fran chise in American League. Baltimore, Md., Dec. 11. John McGraw has finally severed his connection with the National league by signing a ten years' contract with Ban Johnson, which gives him control of the Baltimore fran chise in the new American league for that length of time. McGraw declares that under the contract he made, last season wtih Frank Kobisun of St Louis he was entirely free nt the conclusion of the sea son and that Roblson had no authority to include him amons; his reserved players. By his action. McGraw throws down the gauntlet to the National league magnates. He says the league managers can ex amine his contract, as well as the league laws, and he deties them to find anv reg ulation which can hold him or place any club working under the national agree ment under any obligation to respect Rob ison's reservation. McGraw further says that while not looking for trouble or a baseball war. he and the other men in terested in the new league do not intend to allow themselves to be bulldozed. If the National league insists on a rule or ruin policy, the American league is ready to fight. CHOYNSKI TO FIGHT WALCOTT Are Matched For a Six-Round Go at Chicago. New York. Dec 11. Joe Walcott and Joe Choynski have been matched again. They have been signed by Lou Houseman of Chicago to try conclusions- in a six round bout, at the boxing show, to be pulled off by the Tattersall Athletic club, in the Windy City, on December 27. This is the second time they have been matched to fight in a six-round bout in the latter city. The first contest was de clared off because Choynski was laid up at the time with injuries received in a fight with a heavy weight sluirger named Russell. Choynski nofirted Houseman a few days ago that he was well enough to fight, and. as he agreed to take on Walcott. the match was quickly arranged. Golf at Colorado Springs. Denver, Colo., Dec 11. A special to the Republican from Colorado Springs Bays Harry Vardon, of England, the .champion golfer, oa the Town, and Gcwa Golf club links today defeated Instructor ramnhll and T-T Ti Davis by a score of v, rc ,,1-. on ritnr and .Te-we and Davis by the narrow margin of one stroke, 't hey were Dotn is noie gaiura. - Roonev Defeats Pons. Chicago, Dec. 11. The Graeco-Roman wrestling matcn at me ouaeun night between John J. Rooney last the "giant gripman." and Paul Pon is. of declared r ranee, enueu in rooney ucin the winner because Pons reruseo. to c con tinue after having lost the first f a foul. The attendance was small fall on Casey Will Captain Detroits. Detroit, Mich., Dec. 10. George Stalling says that Jimmy Casey wui nui i'y witn t mcinnan: mat ne oeiuiiB troit. and that he will cautain the wol verine team unless there is a fight between the leagues and the Cincinnati club out side Detroit for services. If the present agreement holds Jimmy will play nere. Sullivan Defeats Callahan. Louisville, Ky., Dec. 11. Dave Sulli van, of New York, got the decision on a foul over Tim Callahan, of Philadel phia, in the eighteenth round of what was to have been a twenty round bout before the new Southern Athletic ciud last night. Salina 17; Abilene 0. Abilene, Kan., Dec. 11. The Salina Normal university team defeated Abi lene here Monday afternoon at football by 17 to 0. outclassing the home team in size and skill. Harry Binder, Abi lene's left end, has a fractured collar bone as one result of the game. . LI SEES CHAFFEE Tells the General That Power Is Absolute. His Pekin, Dec. 1L via Taku At today's meeting of the ministers called to con sider if Li Hung Chang and Prince Ctiing had power from the court to con duet negotiations for a settlement on behalf of China some of the ministers stated that they were authorized to treat with them as representatives of China, while others including; the Ger man minister had not received Instruc tions in the matter. All decided however that as soon as Sir Ernest Mason Satow. the British minister shall receive word to agree to the joint note they will commence nego tiations with Li Hung Chang and Prince Ching unless otherwise instructed by their home governments Count von Waldersee has turned over J63.000 as the British share of the re sult of the Pao Ting Fu expedition to Gen. Gasalee, w ho is turn gave the mon ey to Minister Satow to be used for the benefit of Chinese who may need help during the winter. Li Hung Chang visited Gen. Chaffee today. He says that his powers to ne gotiate with the foreign envoys though conferred by telegraph are absolute and complete. At the meeting of the provisional gov ernment held today the United States was represented by Capt. Dodds of the Ninth infantry. AH of the governments have entered into the plan exceot France, whose representatives insist that the French territory shall be ex cluded from the rule of the commission appointed. A number of sub-committees were appointed. Several high Chinese officials on being asked expressed a de sirs to assist. Though army officers have been appointed members of the commis sion it is the desire of the generals to make the rule civil as far as possible. Japan was placed on the charity com mittee on account of the amount of rice she commandered in August most of which she has now. NEW CITY CENSUS. Sam Radges Will Take One With New Directory Data. At the regular session of the Commer cial club which will meet Wednesday night at the Commercial club rooms the committee on the revision of the Topeka census will make & report. The committee will recommend that Sam Radges be instructed to take an official count of the population of the city at the time when he takes the directory. Congressman Curtis who has been handling the affair at Washington has been informed by the census director that nothing will be done in Washing ton until the names of some of those who claim to have been omitted from the census is furnished the bureau. Al though the committee has a number of names which could be sent in it is the opinion of the members of the commit tee that it would be useless to do so. It has been decided that the best and surest method to come at the correct statement of the city's population will be to arrange for its taking by the or ders, of the city council and the Com mercial club. The assessors: who will make up the next assessors' report will also be re quested to exercise more care than usual and endeavor to secure as ac curate a population statement as possi ble. A GOOD ROADS BILL. Committee Will Meet Friday to Draft One. The committee appointed by the State Good Roads Bureau and the Commer cial club of Topeka to draft a bill to be presented for passage by the next legis lature will meet at the Topeka Commer cial club rooms Friday afternoon, De cember 14, at 2 o'clock. The' committee is composed of the fol lowing: Sam Kimble. Manhattan; John Francis, Colony; William Smith. Marysville; A. P. Elder, Ottawa; D. N. Barnes. Leavenworth; B. Dornblaser, Fredonia; John Rodgers, of Topeka, from the good roads bureau, and E. W. Benedict, D. O. Crane and S. H. Downs, of Topeka, from the Commercial club. 2 THLFOODDRfNSC Some people can't drink coffee ; everybody can drink Grain-O. It looks and tastes like coffee, but it is made from pure grains. No coffee in it. Grain-O is cheaper than coffee ; costs about one quarter as much. All grocers J ISO. and SSCU KANSASJEWS. Farmers of Finney County After New Interests. Will Proceed to Raise Beets For a Sugar Factory. HAVE A CLOSE MARKET Factory at Rocky Ford Will Take Their Products. To Send Out an Expert to In struct Farmers. Garden City, Kas., Dec. 11. Our city is Just now considerably interested in the sugar beet industry. Our citizens sent Captain Ballinger to Rocky Ford, Colo., to see what arrangements could be made for next year's crop. The man ager assured him that if SOU acres eould be secured here they would pay about the same price here as at Rocky Ford, and send a man to instruct the farmers in planting and cultivating. Analysis of beets raised here the past two seasons shows a large per cent, of sugar, our soil and climate being par ticularly adapted to the raising of sugar beets. With proper cultivation from 20 to40 tons per acre, net, can be realized, and we have several thousand acres of rich bottom land around Gar den City that could be made a, paying investment. About five acres Is all one man is able to attend to, and with our irriga tion and windmill pumps affords a fine income to the gardener or small farmeY. LEAVENWORTH SCHOOLS. Sentiment Forming to Admit Child ren) of Parents at the Fort Leavenworth, Dee. 11. The refusal of the board of education to admit to the public schools of the city certain chil dren at Fort Leavenworth without pay ing a tuition fee is rapidly creating a sentiment, and especially among the business elements, that will force the board to open its doors to ail fort chil dren without regards to any legal rights. It is appreciated by the business in terests that the immense trade secured from the people at Fort Leavenworth far outweighs any consideratioji of legal rights. Last spring the board was petitioned to admit the children of those who claim to have legal rights. The board denied their claim and was willing to go to the courts to test the question. The case is now being heard and the testimony already disclosed satisfies those who have heard it that the board has not a single peg to stand on. Its action has resulted in a discussion of the subject, and the time is apparently not far distant when the board must comply with the popular will and throw open the public schools to the children of all officers, soldiers and employes. It is pointed out that Leavenworth can not afford to ask for large federal appropriations, the sending here of thousands of troops to garrison the largest post in the country, with a view of securing their trade, and then de cline to assist in the voluntary educa tion of the army children. Several business men expressed them selves yesterday in favor of any steps that will treat the fort children on equal footing with the children of the city. EMERGENCY RATION TEST. Result of the Latest Expedition Re garded as Satisfactory. "Wichita, Dec. 11. The final test of the emergency rations was completed yes terday by the experimental board of the war department, and the troopers have returned to Fort Reno. The march was made into the Caddo and Wichita In dian reservations, and, as before, fifty troopers were in command of Capts. Fountain and Foster. The last ration tested was prepared by these two offi cers, under the instructions of the war department, and the Doara Has come to the conclusion that ita own rations are the best. Two tests demonstrated that the ra tion will sustain the soldier in good health and strength for a period of five days, and that, instead of its becoming unpalatable on the last day, it becomes more appetizing. On the other hand, the ration compounded by two packing companies has a nauseaing effect. Most of the tnjopers who underwent the ex periment were raw recruits. Capts- Fos ter and Fountain have gone to Wash ington to make their official report. HAVE PLENTY OF GAS. Southeast Kansas Fields Far From Being Exhausted. From the-Cherry vale News As the work of development in the gas fields tributary to Cherryvale goes forward every day adds to history's pages new and wonderful. The recent new wells discovered are beyond the hopes' of the most sanguine. After careful research for the tangi ble, and to gain a thorough knowledge of conditions as they exist, the Daily News is now able, to present Its readers wtihfacts that will be a revelation to the majority of its readers. In the Cherrwale natural gas dis trict are located 31 wells that furnish 160,000,000 cubic feet of gas every 24 hours, which is equal to 8,000 tons of coal as a means of fuel supply. These figures are almost beyond compre hension. The two wells recently found make 20 million cubie feet of gas every 24 hours and equals 1,000 tons of coal in making steam for manufacturing purposes. Aside from this, there are 100.000 acres of gas land tributary to Cherryvale that has never been develop ed. Go where you will, and you cannot find a country so favorably suited to the location of manufacturing industries. TO RAISE ONIONa Philippine Soldiers Send Home After Garden Seeds. Atchison. Dec. 11. Captain A. S. Row an, who "carried the message to Gar cia." and who is now located on the isl and of Cebu, in the Philippines.has writ ten to his home in Atchison for onion. lettuce and radish seeds. He w rites thai the troops bave no fresh vegetables ex cept onions and potatoes shipped from the United States. There are 12. compa nies of soldiers in the island of Cebu. They are much scattered, occupying the coast towns, and leaving no troops tor campaigning. Captain Rowan writes that the insur gents are as active as ever, killing.steal- ing and plundering. Mail boats stop at Cebu only twice a month. Leavenworth's New Paper. Leavenworth. Dec 1L Leavenworth's new Democratic paper has been christ ened "The Daily Chronicle," although the first issue will not appear for sev eral days. Notice -was received yester-. day from Chicago that the machinery press ana roioer had been shipned and is expected to arrive tomorrow or next day. The stockholders held : meeting yesterday afternoon and elect ed the following directors: J. D. Ed munds, R. M. Ruggles, E. T. Murohy, Charles F. Greever and S. F. Neely. The officers will not be selected until the charter" is secured. The proposition to purchase the stock of the Evening standard nas Deen declared off. Capt. Carter Disconsolate. Leavenworth, Dec. 11. The decision in the Carter habeas corpus case was re ceived at the federal prison at a quarter to 6 last night. Captain Carter had al ready retired to his cell. He was sent for by Chief Clerk Macey and told of the action of the court. The capta4n appeared very much broken up over the opinion of the court, expecting an en tirely different result. He had but little to say, and at once retired to his cell. Pensions for Kan sans. "Washington, Dec. 11. Pensions have been granted as follows: Original George W. Felkel, Argo nia, $6. Additional Clemard Mahoney, Ster ling, $s. Supplemental John "W. Gray, Clear dale, 4. Reissue Alfred Dotson, Concordia, $17. Increase George L. Barnes, Axtell, $10; Anthony Fa bra. National Military home, Leavenworth, $8. Original widows, etc. Sarah E. Pier son. Oakland, $8. Special act, November 24 Ella S. Howe, Fredonia, $8; Lucetta Burk, Co lumbus, $S. Thompson Found Guilty. Smith Center, Kas., Dec. 11. The trial of Charles E. Thompson for the murder of Robert E. Jackson, at Lebanon, in this county, October 1, 1900, has been In progress here for the last week In tne district court, Judge Pickler presiding. The jury returned a verdict Monday finding Thompson guilty of manslaugh ter in the first degree. Sentence has not yet been pronounced. An effort will be made to secure a new trial. ; Wants Her Husband's Body. Independence, Kas., Dec. 11. Mrs. Joseph Henry, of Phillipsburg, N. J., arrived yesterday to get the body of her deceased husband, and take it back with her. Some time ago she wrote to the undertaker here to ship the body back to her. but Mr. Henry's parents would not allow the remains to be taken up and the wife had to come out here herself. It is not believed that the par ents will allow the body to be removed. Ottawa Merchant Married. Ottawa, Dec. 11. Cards were received here today announcing the marriage of C X. Crane, of this city, to Miss Hulda A. Hammond, at the latter's home in San Jose, Cal. The marriage took place December 5. Mr. Crane is one of the old est and most successful merchants In this county. The bride has been a teach-i er in the San Jose high school for years. Mr. and Mra. Crane will make their home in Ottawa. , Postal Change3 at Independance. Independence, Dec. 11. Postmaster Foster today received notice from Wash ington of the appointment of Dale He brank, Lon Hudson and Frank Harper as mail carriers for this city and Will R. Williams as substitute. Free delivery will begin here December 15, also on tha four rural routes out of this place on the same date. The carriers for the ru ral mail routes were appointed some time ago. Death of Miss BalL Manhattan, Dec. 11. Miss Florence Ball, director of physical training for women in the State Agricultural col lege, died here Sunday evening from the effects of a fall from her bicycle complicated with malarial fever. The body was taken to her home at Detroit, Michigan, today for interment. JURY HAS THE CASE Argument in Morrison Trial Closed Late Last Evening. El Dorado, Kas., Dec. 1L The fate of Miss Jessie Morrison, accused of the murder of Mrs. Clara Castle, rests in the hands of twelve citizens of Butler county. At 10 o'clock last night the last of the arguments was completed, and the jury was dismissed until 8:30 this morn ing. The concluding arguments for both sides were made Monday, Judge A. L. Redden speaking both morning and aX- 59 POINTS OF EXCELLENCE. A Few Reasons Which Are Rapidly Mak ing a New Catarrh Cure Famous. Stuart's Catarrh Tablets, the new Ca tarrh cure has the following advantages over other catarrh remedies. First: These tablets contain no co caine, morphine or any other injurious drug and are as safe and beneficial for children as for adults: thi3 is an import ant point when it is recalled that many catarrh remedies do contain these very objectionable ingredients. Next: Being in tablet form thia rem edy does not deteriorate with age, or an exposure to the air aa liquid prepara tions invariably do. Next: The tablet form not only pre serves the medicinal properties but it is so far more convenient to carry and to use at any time that it is only a ques tion of time when the tablet will en tirely supersede liquid medicines as it has already done in the medical depart ment of the United States army. Next: No secret is made of the com position of Stuart's Catarrh Tablets: they contain the active principle of Eucalyptus bark, red gum blood root and Hydrastin, all harmless antiseptics which, hefwever. are death to catarrhal germs wherever found, because they eli minate them from the blood. Next: Tou can not cure catarrh by lo cal applications to the nose and throat, because these are simply local symp toms and such treatment can not possi bly reach the real seat of catarrhal dis ease which is the blood; for this reason, inhalers, douches, sprays and powders never really cure catarrh, but simply give temporary relief which a dose of plain salt and water will do just as well. Catarrh must be driven out of th system, out of the blood, by an internal remedy because an internal remedy is the only kind which can be assimilated into the blood. Stuart's Catarrh Tablets do this better than the old form of treatment because they contain every safe specific known In modern science in the antiseptic treat ment of the disease. Next: The use of inhalers, and spray ing appartusea, besides being ineffec tive and disappointing is expensive, while a complete treatment of Stuart's Catarrh Tablets can be had at any drug store in the United Statea and Canada for 50 cents. .4 I.W.-vJ iiii'!kk.V: The Kind You Have Always in use for over 30 years, - and jyfy J", sonal supervision since its Infancy. 'CCCL&Z Atlmwno one to ! frri vr von In 1hirf. All Counterfeits, Imitations and Jut-as-grool' are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health off Infants and Children Experience against litperiment. What is CASTOR! A Castoria is a harmless substitute for Caster Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothingr Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotio substance. Its agre is its fruarantee. It destroys Wormn and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and "Wind Colic. It relieves Teething- Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates tho Stomach and Dowels, giving- healthy and natural sleep The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA A LAY AY Bears the The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. THf OtNTAUK COM 'ANT, TT Bookkeeping, Shorthand. Telegraphy, Pcuussfcip. Pfaooe 21. 521-523 Quisry St "A HANDFUL OF DIRT MAY BE A HOUSE FUL OF SHAME." CLEAN HOUSE WITH SA POLIO ternoon for the defense, and Capt. J. G. Waters in the evening for the state. The day was not devoid of Interesting features. Judge Redden was severe In his arraignment of many of the state's witnesses, notably Olin Castle, husband of the slam woman. He declared that Castle was a willful perjurer. To this attack Captain v aters replied charac teristically: Olin Castle Is as highly respected and as greatly esteemed in this community as Judge Redden, who used to live here, ever was." In attempting to shatter Jessie Mor rison's plea of self-defense. Captain "Waters sought to prove last night the impossibility of any other person admin istering to Jessie Morrison wounds of the nature she received. He denomi nated the cuts on her neck aa "God's handmark convicting Jessie Morrison of that dastardly murder." All of El Dorado seemed to be In the little court room last night- All of El Dorado would have been there it th capacity of the room had been several times larger. Fully half of the audi ence were wemen, and most of fiese were with heads uncovered. They seemed to enjoy it as if It were a so ciety function. Rev. Mr. Wharton, pas tor of the Methodist church, of which both Mrs. Castle and Jessie Morrison were members, was present and seemed pleased with Captain Waters' arraign ment. Captain Waters talked for three hours, requesting from Judge Shlnn two ten minute intermissions for "wind," in tha midst of Jiis address. Judge A. L. Redden, for the defense, occupied the entire day, up to nearly 6 o'clock last evening. In all he addressed the jury sevn and one-half hours. Tha feature of his argument was the attack upon Olin Castle, and he ended with the declaration that it would not b right to imprison Jessie Morrison f.nd permit Castle to remain free. The de fense vigorously attacked the so-called "death-bed" statement of Mrs. Castle, on the ground that it was not written in the language intended by the woman and did not fairly represent her. It was prepared by the attorneys for the state from questions asked Mrs. Castle. Castle did not enter the court room all day, evidently fearing that the de fense would not handle him with gloved hands. Throughout the day Miss Mor rison gave away to her emotions but twice when the bloody collar she wore in the struggle with Mrs. Castle was ex hibited and again when Attorney Red den implored the jury not to take ac tion which would send her to the gal lows. She controlled herself much bet ter than did her sisters, however, who wept almost continuously during the af ternoon argument. Judge Morrison, the accused girl's father, was constantly at her side, and during the afternoon her brother, as well aa her sistera, was w ith her. 1 TO MAKE A GII1KALTAR. French Journal Bays That's "What America Wants .to Do. New Tork. Dec. 10 A Herald dispatch from Paris says: An editorial in the Figaro says: "The state of mind which the Times describes as Jingo animates the Ameri can senate during the discussion of. the Hay-Pauncefote treaty. "The senators at Washington wish to Increase the influence of the United States in the Central American repub lics and to diminish to the same extent the prestige of those European states which still possess colonies in the west ern Atlantic in a word to make of an oceanic canal conceived by an Idealistic Frenchman as the means of (bringing peoples together, a work of jealous sur veillance and domination. "The United Statea means ta set a Bought, and -which has been has borne the signatnro of has been made under his per- Signature of MUfMtAV tTMCT, RtW TOPI OtTT. Gibraltar on the Nicaragua canal, what ever it may cost and to attain thin cnl some of the senators are reviving against England the maxim dnr t Chamberlain, that a treaty sho'ild nit prevail against the interests of a peo ple. The Americans have no under standing why the restrictions laid by the Clayton-Bulwer treaty on the exer cise of the right of digging the trans oceanic canal should not be abolished by the Hay-Pauncefote treaty. "The American secretary of foreign affairs already has need i f much , tract to make his fellow citizens pardon hM taste for Knglish society and for tho English cabinet. It is difficult to how he will persuade the ser.Hte to glvi up an important advantage for a ques tion of principle." MEETING WITH FAVOR, J. H. Haughey Talks About Kan sag Exposition. J. II. Hauffhey, lawyer of Wellington, who was Instrumental In perurlitic th1 col lection vt wheat which All.su Helmi Klm bT arranicU to such koihJ avnt;is at the nneilitf of the Woman wff. aiiWs it New York Pit y, uni which h l tra ted n-t much attention to Kan ..-, l in ihm city today. Mr. HauRhey 1 an arijent supporter tf the K nsfcLr fcVnil-CViiten riiii 1 ! I ra :.iori idea, and in ppeakinw of the (intiiniit of the pc-tile of his vicinity "Kvry one with whom I 1imv talk -J upon th matter unit in declHrinie it on of t h be-t ideas for t he ad vert )si nte of Karnn and her product and iriduat rt ever ad vanced. I bellev all the prominent cm zerm of our county re In favor of th pasaK 'f on Huoroprlat ton 11 1 i to th amount of $.",).ntnjt which 1 v. ndc-rt arid t the amount to be aaX4 for by the expo sition association." 3 E W IilltLE WOKK E It. Kansas City Man Runs Opposition to Parham's School. J. Nelson, a Tilble worker from Km ns City, ha beKun a series of meeting in the hull recently occupl''' bv the Apttoltc ronrr-effHtlon a a Hvln healing home, nt the corner of Kuurtr avfiiim and Jarkflon trt. Mr. Nelson Invite niMiilH-ri of all de nominations. ttrnosiics, tt.UtMt?t, wktfpttca. Christian Scientist" arid n.irfuia! 'M all others to attend his meetinifH. Mr. Net son says: "It will he u fn-opte mwlrttf where the whe:it and tr irow tcttt'r until the harvext, or a lotnf nil tht. iioo to remain toscet lr." Th erit ut meetings beuin thia owning .t 7.10. Servant O r a TJn'o-v Minneapolis, Minn.. Dec. It Th serv ant girl of Mlijin uooii., ure bem,; .,i.4ii lzed into union by tne Tnidin and Lit bur council. Already a larg;. number of Kim women have agreed to become no-nib is and It is believed lht nexrlv all will Join. The obteit of the association In to cor rect allfed Bbuws and wrurt urlvliiw and belter wtjturthe irl. Piles Cured Without tho Knlfa. Itching. Blind, Weeding or Protruolr Plies. No cure, no pay. All dni(iii are authorized by tho manufacturer of I'azo Pile Ointment to r-fund t'm money where It falls to cur any ' of pth-a n matter of how long .i.ndlr j. Cure, or dinary rases In six days: tti wor.t oa.e in fourteen dy. On apt. Ilea Hon Klvs ease and rent. Relieve Itthlns; Instantiv. This is a new discovery and is th only pile remedy sold on a posiilv e-yarantw . no cure, no pay. Price, 60 cn'.s. If your druegiMt don't keep It In stock aend ii 50 cents in poataii stamps and w will for. ward ame by mail. M a nuf 'tcture.l ty Paris Medicine Co.. St. Loula. M . Manu facturer of l.xatlv Promo-QuJnlna and Crovv's Tastsluas Chill Tonic. . Wanted. Competent railroad telegraphers want ed for permanent work by the Atchison, Topeka & irianta Fe railway. Apply to C. G. Sholes, superintendent of tele graph, Topeka, or to any BuptrUiteniieBt of said road.