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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, January 07, 1901, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1901-01-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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To Keep Healthy and Strong.
A healthy appetite and common sense
are excellent guides tO follow in mat
ters of d,et, and a mixed diet of grains,
fruits and meats is undoubtedly the
bTh,t, in spite of the claims made by
vegetarians and food cranks generally.
As compared with atains and veg
eatiies. meat furnishes the most nutri
ment in a highly concentrated form, and
digezited and assimila,ted more quick
Ay than vegetables or grains.
Dr. Julius ltemusson on this subject
says: Nervous persons, people run d-own
to. health and of low Natality should eat
filenty of meat. lf the digestion is too
feeble at first it may be easily strength
ened by the regular use of Stuart's
1)yspepsia. Tablets after each meal. Two
tif these, excellent na.biela taken after
flintier wiil digest several thousand
grainsof meat, eggs or other animal food
three or fear hours, while the malt
fiiiistase also contained in Stuarrs Tab
lets cause the perfect digestion of
starchy foods, like potatoes. bread, etc..
arid no matter how weak the stomach
rnay be, no trouble Will be experienced
lf a, regular practice is made of using
letuart's Dyspepsia. Tablets. because
they supply the pepsin and diastase so
receiesary to perfect digestion. and any
form of indigestion and stomach trouble
exiaeot cancer of the stomach will be
overcome by their daily use.
That large class of people who come
girder the head of nervous dyspeptics
should cat plenty of meat and insure Its
complete digestlim by the systematic
ii,er of a, safe. harmless' digestive medi
cine likf. Stuart's Dyspepsia. Tablets,
composed of the natural digestive prin
ciples, peptones and diastase. which ac
tually perform the work of digestion
fin,i give the abused stomach a. chance
rest and to furnish the body and
brain with the neeessary nutriment
Cheap cathartic medicines ma-squeradleg
under the name of dyspepsia cures
ns,,iiiiss for relief (lir cure of indigesb.-cause
they have absolutely no
cereet upon the actual digestion of food.
ie,,i,eosia, in all its forms i9 Simply
fa.!; L,r. of t he stomach, to digest food
and tiar, seriell..le way to solve the riddle
and cure the indigestion is to make
diei)y use at meal time of a safe prepa
ration Nvhich is endorsed by the med
leaf profession and known to contain
active digestive principles. and all this
van truly be said of Stuart's Dyspepsia
All druggists throughout the 'United
Se.atea. Canada and Great Britain sell
them at the uniform price of 50 cents
for full treatment
OberarnmergauBad Manners.
From The Nineteenth Century.
Locking round one Sunday in July
upon the huge audience, chiefly com
posed of Germans and Americans of the
ower middle class, as they giggled and
whispered or stared about them ob
viously indifferent and genuinely bored,
one felt it was a matter of wonder why
they were there at all. In spite of the
admirable arrangements for the orderly
conduct of the play and the comfort of
the visitors, the audience were by no
ineans settled in their seats when the
gun was fired and the chorus walked
on to the stage, and an effort was made
ta obtain silence. Those who had en
tPred the building, from the left when
their seats were on the right, and vice
versa, were still walking about, refusing
to believe they could not get to their
seats without going Gut again and re
entering the theater by the proper door.
Others carne in late, 8.nd this was an
unpardonable offense, causing in each
ease a whole row to rise and block out
thp view of the tableaus, which were
surficiently fleeting. without any such
interruption. These disturbances met
ith the expressions of annoyance
which they undoubtedly merited, but
angry hisses and exclamations were
hardly the evidences of an appropriate
spirit in which to watch the calm en
durance of suffering which was present
ly to call forth a. dumb and silent sym
pathy from all earnest witnesses. But
from beginning to end a- devotional
spirit. or even a spirit of reverence,
never breathed its softening' influence
over that crowded house, and when the
doors were threwn open In the middle
and at the close of the play a,ny con
straint that there had been was gone
immediately, and, like a. kettle of boll
g water when the lid is removed, the
-nt-up steam escaped. and laughing-,
pushing, and talking., the crowd elbowed
I.. way out.
On this particular Sunday referred to
the weather was extremely wet and
cold. and the shivering audience Fat
wrapped in ruga and cloaks and still
,,re not warm It was doubtless this
fAct hich caused them so far to, forget
N hat was seemly and reverent as to
e-amo with their feet between the scenes
spite of Individual efforts to silence
h.T11: only the scenes of the Last Supper
a Tad the. Crucifixion were exempted from
this display of irreverence..
rm 0
r", r) T
a No a Cr, f4
, ,41, 4
nlir'nrl, y!vi
u .
are among the best known
of the many dangerous 1,
wild plants and shrubs.
To touch or handle them
quickly produces swelling
sad inflammation within
tense itching and burning
of the skin. The eruption - 4-4 re ',.;
noon disappears, the auf
ferer hopes forever ; but --'s
almost as soon as the little blisters and
pustules appeared the poison had reached
the blood, and will break out at regular
intervals and each time in a more aggra
vated form. This poison 'rill loiter in the
systern for years, and every atom of it
must be forced out of the blood before you
can expect a perfect, permanent cure.
Natzre's Attle:te
Natsres PcIst:s,
is the only cure for Poisott Oak, Poison
ivy, and all noxious plants. It is com
posed exclusively of roots and herbs. Now
Is the time to get Ole poison out of your
system, as delay nukes your condition
worse. Don't experiment longer with
salvesovashes and soapsthey never cure.
Mr. s. Ilk Marshall, bookkeeper of the Atlanta
r;.) Go Light Co., was poisoned with Poison
Cat- touk Sulphur, Arsenic and various
("titer drugs, nod spoiled externally numerous
lotions and salves wan Roo bienent. At tintell the
aweiiing and inaaminstion was so severe he was
in,sigt blind. For eight vears the poison would
break out every tease's. Fits condition was much
Improved after taking nue bottle of S. S. S., wool
a few bottles cleared h., blood of the poison, and
nil evidences of Coe disease disappeared
People are often poisoned wilhout
knowing when or how. Explain your case
fully to our playsicians, and they will
cheerfully give such information and ad
vice as you require, without charge, and
we will send at the same time an interest
isiz, book on Elood ,1(1 Skin Diseases.
,, .
Walthour Wins the Lon.; DIs!
tauce Bicycle Race.
Sprints Away From His Com
panions in Final Lap.
A Weary Lot of Men End Their
Contest iu Boston.
Seven Riders Will Divide About
61,000 in Gold.
: Roston, Jan. 7.The following is the :
: rnedwal examinee:3 summary of the :
: physical condition or the men at the :
: close. of the race: .
: Kaescr, dislocated forearm. .
: Walthour bud contusions and lacer- :
: ations. ;
: NicEachern, severe injury to the :
: groin.. :
: Stilts-cm, contusbms. .
; 3,1el-ean, dislocated collar bone. .
l... DowneY. on vrge of nervous Col- :
: lapse. :
: k'ischer, Babcock and Miller, fairly ;
: good. ,il
Boston, Jan. 7.Bohby Walthour of At
lanta Saturday night won the interna
tional six day bicycle race in Park Square
Garden in one of the most hair-raising
finishes ever seen. William Stinson, the
hour champion, clossed the tape second
twenty feet back. with McEachern a
ciose third. McLean wail fOUrth, Fikkeher
fifth, Kaeser sixth and Doaney seventh.
The official distance was Low miles and 2
The itit few trines of the race lacked
elements of the pace that kills until the
pistol rang out for the final Val
thour was then leading. closely pressed
by Mchiachern, who took the lea,d, only
to be passed by Kaeser on the first lap.
The Canadian then shot to the lead and
the men tore around the track like de
mons. The lead Wail changed nearly
every lap. On the tirst turn of the lap
Walthour made a. sensational jump and
got a. lead of forty feet over McEachern,
which he held to almost the end.
McEachern was so nearly killed off In
the final mile that just before the finish
Stinson, who had kept well up, shot out
into the four and headed the Canadian
by more than four feet at the tape. '
The story of the last afternoon and
early evening of the race is one of a
steady grind, each one of the seven lead
ers watching with eagle eye his oppo
nents to see that no sly trick was turned
by which a lap would be gained. - As 10
o'clock approached this nerve-straining
tension put the riders on the keenest edge.
But the, shouts of encouragement from
friends and admirers among the 15.000 per
SOMA present was a tonic to the mos,t ex
cited of the bunch. Even -with the slow
pace--about seventeen miies to the hour
that the riders ground out from 7 until
nearly 10 the crowd found plenty to cheer,
and the scene was inspiringthat is.
what could be seen trirough the dense
cloud of smoke that rose from the 5,00
people inside the oval of the track.
At 9:15 City Inspector of Buildings Dam
reit ordered the doors closed, and no
more were admitted. At that time the
place a-as cro-wded almost to suffocation.
The first sensational sprint of the even
ing came at 9::Z, when Oscar Babcock
came down off the high bank at the north
end of the building like a thunderbolt
from a clear sky, and in a twinkling had
over a. lap lead.
The bunch was making slow time and
Babcock's terrific pace gained him a lap
in three circuits of the track. Babcock
being four laps behind at the time and
not a dangerous rival, little attention was
paid to this spurt by the other riders, but
to the spectators it was just the thing to
start up the roars of cheers that were
almost continuous from that time until
the close. Right after this, Harry Elkes
was sent an exhibit:on mile behind a mo
tor machine, which be worked out in
7:45 1-5.
At 9:40 'Muller. the partner of Babcock
in the "also ran" class. went out for a.
gain and made his lap without opposition.
At 9:50 Babcock started for an attempt
at petit larceny of a lap. Kaeser and Mc
Eachern turned detectives when Babcock
had almost half a. lap lead and soon cap
tured the runaway, not, however, until
the entire bunch had gained a lap on Mul
ler. It was a notice2Ple fact that through
out the long grind Archie McEachern a,nd
Bobby Walthour were always together.
Not once in the last four hours' ride was
any other rider allowed to get between
As 10 o'clock approached arrangements
were matle for the grand final that WOUld
give honor and money to some a.nd bad
thoughts to others. Trainers were given
final instructiona and sent behind the rail
ing. At 10:e9 Babcock and Muller, who
had no possible chance for a look In at
the prize, were taken out. leaving Mc
Eachern, Walthour, Kaeser. Stinson, "Ale
Leath Downey and Fischer for the last
Just before this Babcock essayed an
other gain, but Downey soon caught him.
Walthour was close up, and on the back
stretch passed Downey and Babcock like
a flash anti went out for what looked like
a lap. Downey hesitated and then cut
100SP and caught the southerner in a
At 10:10 the seven leaders, cleared for
action irk the following order: alcEach
ern, Kaeser. Walthour Stinson., McLean,
Downey and Fischer.
At 1,3:4'2 Stinson punctured a tire. but did
not lose by the mishap. He had a good
wheel handy and dropped into the line
again. The men kept up the slow gTirid
tO hi:F,O, when they began to show arlirlIEL
tion that gradually worked up to the
gra,nd burst of speed that closed the race
as told above.
The seven roen vvho finished with Bab
cock and Muller will divide about $4.0130 in
The final score, sixty hours: '
Walthour 1.1,139 , 2
Stinson 2
alcEachern 2
cLean. 103e) 2
Fischer 2
Kaeser 2
Downey 1.6,9 2
Babcock 1.0,4
Muller 1,ü71
Crack Milwaukee Player Decides to
Quit the Diamond.
Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 7.There is
every reason to believe that David
Fultz. who covered second base for the
Milwatik.e team last season, Will z-ettre
from the diamond this yi-ar and take
up the study and practice of law instead
of donning the spang-les with either the
Brooklyn or Boston teams. In a letter
to a- former classma-te at Brown uni
versity Fultz says that he has definitely
determined to retire from the profession
of ball playing and take up the Etudy
of law in New York. ,
Promoters Seek to Hold Contest Be
tween Jeffries and Sharkey.
Kansas City, Mo. Jan. 7.A move
ment started here tc;day which may re.
suit in the bringing of the Jeffries
Sharkey tight here and the holding of
the battle in Convention hall. The plan
was suggemed by the action of the
managers of the Cincinnati hall in ar
ranging for one championship fight for
the purpose of paying off the debt of
the building.
lieveral thousand dollars are required
for the completing' of the interior dec
orations, and this plau has been, sug
gested as a means of raising it and is
meeting- with favor. There is a law in
Missouri which prohibits prize fighting.
and a Ft. Louis affair was stopped last
week, but there has never been any
great difficulty in pulling off fights here.
Unless the ministers make too g-reat an
Olijeet krt there is strong possibility of
Jeffries and Sharkey meeting here.
Incorporatio'l Papers Granted and All
Stock Is Taken.
Baltimore, Jan. 7.The Baltimore
Baseball and Athletic company, the
title of the America,n league. club in
this city, has been Incorporated.
The incorporators include John J.
McGraw, Wilbert Robinson. Judge Con
way Sams, Justice Goldman, Rev.
Father Boland and others. who have
been identified with the AleGiaw and
Robinson movement.
The stock. 400 shares, at EL par of WO.
has all been taken.
,ppME ...,..
Charles H. Smith Said to Have Offered
$15,000 For the Colt.
San Francisco, Cal., Jan. T.There is
a well defined rumor here that an agent
of Charles Head Smith, the Chicago
board of trade man, has made an offer
of S15,000 this afternoon for the Cranek
colt Articulate. De Lopez, the owner of
the horse, says that be is not at liberty
to tell the name of the man, but con
firms the story rartially by saying he
has given EL Chicago man an option on
the colt.
Articulate is regarded here as the
wonder of the season and it is generally
agreed would be worth that much
money to a man of Smith's calibre. ,
McCoy and Sharkey Matched
New York, Jan. 7.Tom Sharkey and
Kid McCoy have Leen matched by Ma,n
ager Kennedy of the Twentieth Century
Athletic ciub of San Francisco to meet
in a twenty round bout there on Feb
ruary 28. Manager Kennedy has also
engaged Terry McGovern to meet some
man, to be selected later. The second
fight will take place some time in May.
Mankato Coursing Meet.
Mankato, Kan.. 3-an. 7,The Central
Coursing club will hold its spring meet
at Mankato, Kan., on April 16. 17 and 1S,
1901- The club guarantees WO In purses.
Horse Notes
Ed (leers may campaign Lady Geral
dine, 2:111,4, for Colonel Goff.
Johnny Agan, 2:0.5.t., was bought for A.
C. Bostwick of New York city.
J. J. McCafferty has taken his horses
to the New Orleans track from Louis
ville. W. 3. Deboe. a. promising 2-year-old. was
sold at New Orleans last week for $1.00o.
John Dawson, the well known New
market trainer, has announced his retire
ment from the turf.
Bueston and 'Eggerson. two of the best
steeplechase riders in the south, have
gone to San Francisco.
Danny Maher, the jockey, is driving the
pacer. Tod Crooke, 2;1014, on the road in
.flartford, Conn.
Report says that Fred Gerken has ar
ranged for Geers to campaig-n The Monk,
2:te,14. next season.
Jockeys Marty Bergen, Willie Martin
and Enos have been reinstated by the
California Jockey club.
Walter M. Kelm is negotiating for the
lease of Green's Stud Farm track, at
Woodbury. N. J. Next season.
James McGill, 'betting commissioner of
"Pittsburg' Phil," has been trying his
luck at the Crescent City track.
Village Farm Ms sold Goldtinch, dam
of The Monk, 2Aga,:t. and two other high
class matrons to the Austrians.
John W. Schorr recently offered P.
Tomlinson $5,oqi) for the 7,-earling filly sis
ter to Queen Dixon, but it was declined.
Jennie K.. 2:1514. by Phallas.
broke EL log and was killed recently. She
was owned by C. G. EL Billings of Chi
cago. Carthage Girl, 2:1514, the biggest money
winner over the Lake Erie Circuit, is
being prepared for 190. by Al lie Merri
field. Mettelas, 2:19n, the third largest money
winner on the Lake Erie circuit. will be
handled next year by W. J. Andrews.
At New Orleans reinstatement has been
refused Jockeys Troxler and Booker and
they will not be permitted to ride there
in the future.
C. W. Williams has changed the name
of his Electioneer stallion :Mazatlan,
to Infect. This was the original name of
Charley Hayt, 2:0T.
Prank Ellis is said to bd ther owner of'
the 2-year-old filly Erirange, 2:21, by Prod
igal. for which John E. Turner paid $5,400
at the Fasig-Tipton sale.
Tommy Griffin is the star owner at New
Orleans now. In seventeen days racing
recently he won S3,650. and ody on two
days missed taking a purse.
New Labor Report Will Be Exhaus
tive and Complete.
The sixteenth annual report of the
bureau of labor and Industry for 1900
will contain chapters on, the following'
Wage Earner Statistics--
The wag-es, cost of living, savings
anti general conditions of employment
will be shown relative to the following
classes of labor: FirstMiscellaneous
trades and ordinary labor:secondFarm
labor; thirdRailway labor.
Comparison of wa,ges and cost of liv
ing Will be shown for 1900 compared
with previous years.
Labor Organizations. Under this head
will be shown organization, occupation
and employment, wages, strikes and
other it ,(,rmation.
Factory Inspection. Under this will
be a record of the inspections made and
the recommendations complied with by
the factories.
Manufacturing and Industrial Con
cerns. Under this head is reported first
the milling industries.showing the value
of the investment, product, employes
wages and comparisons with the prev
ious years. Second, the mineral re
sources and manufacturing,. showinc,
the industry as it refers to stone, brick',
clay, cement, etc.. with the view of pre
senting the manufacturing feature in
Strike and Labor Difficulties.
Enforcement of Labor Laws and
Labor Decisions.
The report Will also contain the pro
ceedings of the third annual convention
of the State Society of Labor and In
dustry. - Midnight Raid.
About midnight Saturday night the
police raided a place at 51S Kansas ave
nue, upstairs, and arrested May Stanton
for keeping a disorderly house: Minnie
Stanton for being an inmate, and C. H.
Slone,Jack Edwards and Charles Gosse
lin for being found in the house. All of
the men gave bond for their appearance.
-When the officers entered the place a
man, whom they have not yet found,
Jumped through a window and an awn
ing to the sidewalk below. He soon
escaped but. it Is reported. broke his
irt the fall.
oz, Jt Do -0,-
3,an th, K:nd 'ton iinYe Aiwgvs Bat:Ot
tiguattuil - -
of 4.4r
teen the
leers the
et Cel-C:2,'
el' C:5 !rt. MC
p Its Kind la Him Aloi3vs Bag,11
471--rril C:30- 1.11M-L.."
, Ktnd You Ham kwpvs BDIVI
Iffi"Sf "- PPS
.. - iii - lo -i vi o
Extensive Cement Beds Located
in Clay County: -
Smal Fattier Erected on
Twenty ,icrei of Land.
The Gray Stone Abundant Near
Ri leY County Line.
Tests Show the Rock" 14 of a
"Very High Grade.
Clay Center, Kan., Jan. 7.Commercial
circles are much agitated over the recent
discovery 'of extensive cement beds, 'pro,
flounced by experts to be of high- grade
and enduring quality.
The peculiar gray stone so abundant Itt
the vicinity of Bala, a small town near
the Riley county line, on the Rock Island
railroad, has for -some time attracted the
attention of geologists. Tests were made
by the Rock Island which resulted so fa
vorably that the road has purchased from
Henry Esslinger and Lewis Jones twenty
one acres of land adjoining its line, pay
ing therefor $50 per acre, A small mill
was erected thereon and twenty men are
now employed to work the deposit. -
If the product continues to maintain its
high standard of excellence, when spring
opens nfty men will be set to work and
continuously employed during the season.
Major Bishop Writes That He May
Practice Law in Philippines.
Salina, Jan. 7.Major W. H. Bishop,
who went to the Philippines as captain
of Company M, Twentieth Kansas, and
reenlisted before the regiment returned
home, has written to his relatives here
that he probably will remain in Manila.
When the Twentieth regiment was
mustered out, Bishop was appointed a.
major in the Thirty-sixth infantry. He
is, now stationed at Tayun, 300 miles
from Luzon, and has been engaged in
active fighting. He says that he will
not return to the United States with
the Thirty-sixth, but will be mustered
out in Manila, where he will practice
law. He is a graduate of the University
of Kansas, and practiced law in Saline
county fur a number of years.
Commits Suicide Because His Girl
Friend Slighted Him.
Holton. Jan. 7.Arthur Williams, a
young farmer 2'2 years old living three
miles southeast of this city, shot him
self through the brain with a 'Winches
ter repeating rifle Saturday and died
an hour afterward.
The cause which impelled him to end
his life was that Anna, Schroten,a. young
lady whom he brought into a dance the
previous evening, jilted him and went
home with his rival, Ed Bradley.
Production in the Last Year Reaching
a Total of $18,222,028.
Lawrence, Jan. 7.--Prof. E. Haworth
of the state geological survey has ccmt
piled the following record of the min
ing production values of the state during-
1900, showing a total of $18,2'2'2,0'28,
as follows: Coal and coke, $5,743,750;
salt (with cooperage), $1,216,898 clay
products, $830,000; gypsum, $365,000;
stone (building and ballast), $593,750;
petroleum and products, $355,118; nat
ural gas, $925,000: cements, $669,685: lime
and sand, $12-1,000: zinc ore. $1,235.859,
carrying zinc worth $2,009,986; lead ore,
$206,196, carrying lead worth $324.859;
zinc smelting, over 57,000 tons, $5,017,682;
lead smelting', $150,000.
The Wife of an Arkansas City Man
Found Him Just in Time.
Arkansas City, Kan.. Jan. 7.N. S.
Parker, a veteran of the civil war, aged
69, attempted suicide late Saturday after
noon at his home. Parker, in the war,
was wounded in the head. For the last
few weeks he has shown signs of insan
ity. -Wednesday he became violent and
attempted to kill his wife by choking. her.
He was stopped by neighbors before he
did ber any injury. Saturday morning be
attempteci to hang himself. He tied a
rope around his neck with a slip-knot and
then tied the other end to a door knob.
Ife then laid down on the floor and was
slowly choking to death when bis wife
discovered him. She called neighbors and
the old man was cut down before the rope
had finished Its work. Before he could
be stopped, however, he got his pocket
knife and slashed himself in the right
side of his neck in an atteiript to cut his
throat. The wound is not dangerous.
Wardell Tomlinson Arrived in Leav
enworth With a, Prisoner.
Len venworth, Kan., Jan- 7.--Warden
Tomlinson of the Kansas penitentiary ar
rived Saturday night from Colorado with
Louis Tofte, a prisoner released a. few
months ago on parole. Tofte agreed to
abstain from strong- drink tie one of. the
conditions of his parole. and did well for
two months, making- his regular monthly
report. Ile got drunk recently and was
fined in the Atchison police court and
thcri fled to Colorado Springs. -Warden
Tomlinson went after him.
Tofte made no objection to leaving
Colorado, but he may test the legal right
of the penitentiary officials to confine
him again. Tofte was orig-inally sent here
froth Atchison county fur larceny.
France Wants Our Corn.
Seneca., Jan. 7.ICansas corn took the
first prize at the Paris exposition. The
bushel which was considf,red best was
raised by W. G. Rucker', the newly
elected county commissioner. Somebody
in Paris wants some seed from the lot
from which the best bushel was raised
and Mr. Rucker has received an order
for it Chas. Q. Smith of Seneca has a
small quantity of it and has been asked
by Mr. Rucker to part with a portion.
It is not known -where the would-be
purchaser in Paris wants to plant it :
Lived in Three Centuries.
Atchison, Jan. 7.Mrs. Ellen Curtan,
who lives with her son-in-law, John
Colgan, in South Atchison, is one of the
few persons in this country who has
lived in three centuries. She is 102 years
old. and only five of the twelve children
which were born to her and which she
raised are now alive. Her hearing is
impaired, but otherwise she is sound
and apparently will hve a number of
Withdraws His Contest.
Fort Scott, Jan. 7.Dr. William Baird,
who recently instituted contest proceed
ings against Jonathan M. Davis, the
fusionist who was elected to the legis
lature from the country district of this
county today withdrew the proceedings
and will not contest. He says he be
lieves Davis was honestly elected. Baird
is a Burton Republican, and only con
1 r
P11011 Tr
No. 2 leaving- Kansas City 9:50 a. m. is solid vestibuled train to St.
consisting of Smoking. car, Day coaches, lisclining Chair oar ( Seats
and Pullman Parlor car.
Connections at St. Louis union depot with eastern lines for New
and Atlantio coast points.
Kansas ty,,.9:50 am
" 9:15 pm
" 66 1:10pm
66 " 10:45 pm
a " 6:55 am
" 9:55 pm
" " 10:50 am
66 " 10:50 am
66 a - 9:55 pm
" 2:25 am
66 " 66 9:55 am
" " 7:00 pm
Ar. St. Louis
45 gc
Az Omaha .
An Joplin
it 66
- F. E. SILTS, Ticket Agent, Topeka,
sehted -to contest at the behest of Bur
ton' leaders who thought he might need
the vote.
Mrs. Nation's Trial Jan 15. '
Wichita, item, Jan. 7.--The attorneys
for Mrs. Nation and the county attorney
appeared before Judge Kirk Saturday
afternobn to have some definite day ap
pointed for the hearing of the case. The
judge appointed January 15. with the un
derstanding that if Airs. Natton can be
produced either by habeas corpus or
otherwise before then the case is to be
heard the moment she can appear. The
court denied habeas corpus proceedings.
Paterson Manufacturers Want It
Properly Labeled.
New York, Jan. 7.A conference has
been arranged for next week at Pater
son, N. J., between Congressman Stew
art and a. committee of silk manufac
turers with the view of preparing a bill
to, be introduced in congress to require
a label on "dynamited" or weig-hted
silks. The manufacturers have con
cluded that the practice of weighting
silk is wha,t has brought it irfto dis
repute and almost ruined the industry.
By the use of bichloride of tin in the
dying process the dyer gets two pounds
out of every pound tha,t comes to bis
hands. This has produced a. great re
duction in prices, but the goods are in
ferior. On exposure to the air the bi
chloride of tin crystallizes and the
crystals cut the fabric upon the slightest
wear or friction
At first the "dyna,mited" silk has the
same handsome and brilliant appearance
that the bona fide article has, but as it
does not wear, it has given silk a bad
name generally, and the industry lan
guishes. The manufacturers who insist
on having their silk treated with pure
dye only are greatly handicapped, a,nd
they are now endeavoring to get the aid
of congress. Their purpose is to, have a
law passed requiring "dynamited"
goods, both foreign and domestic, to be
labeled, so that the purchaser may
know what he is buying.
It Is Used to Bring a Chinese Viceroy
to Time.
Tacoma, Wash-. Jan. 7.--The steam
ship Tacoma brings news from Hong
Kong that the American consul at
Canton has required the viceroy of
Kwang Tung to suppress several sedi
tious native newspapers which were be
ing circulated-throughout Carlton advis
ing the natives to, raise against foreign
ers. Some objection was ma,de when the
consul first protested. He pointed to, the
coast defense vessel Monterey lying in
the harbor as evidence that his wishes
must be respected. The viceroy than
gave orders to suppress the papers and
arrest any one found selling. therm
The present serious situation in Carl
ton is regarded as due largely to the in
fluence of these papers. Everywhere
there is a strong undercurrent of hatred
to foreigners.
Prom Pearson's Magazine.
Every paint mark on the Indian's face
is a sign with a definite meaning which
other Indians may read. When an In
dian puts on his full war paint he decks
himself not only with his own individual
honors and distinctions won by his own
bravery, but also with the special hon
ors of his family or tribe. He may pos
sess one mark of distinction only or
mau; in fact, he may be so well off In
this respect that, like some English no
blemen, he is able to don a ner,v distinc
tion for every occasion. Sometimes he
will vvear all his honors at one time.
Among the Indian tribes is one desig
nated by the symbol of the dogfish,
painted in red on the face. Tbe various
parts of the fish are scattered hetero
geneously on the surface of the face; the
peculiarly long snout is painted on the
forehead, the gills are represented by
two curved lines below the eyes, while
the tail is shown as cut in two and
hanging from either ncwtril. When only
one or two parts of an animal are paint
ed on a man's face it is an indication of
inferiority; when the whole animal ap
pears, even though in many oddly as
sorted parts, the sign is one of great
value and indicates a high rank.
Very peculiar are some of the honor
able symbols painted on the Indians'
faces.. There are fish, flesh and fowl
of all kindsdog-salmon, devilfish, star
fish, woodpeckers, eagles, ravens,wolves,
bears, sealions and sea monsters, mos
Should Weigh this Question, and
Profit by a Topeka Citizen's
- A lame or aching back is a. handicap.
Drive the ache away and make work
a pleasure.
- Learn what backache- means.
, Learn that the backache is kidney
Learn how to shake it off.
Read how a Topeka citizen did it.
Mr. J. R. Black, of 1005 East - Sixth
street, paper hanger and painter, says:
"During the three years tha,t I suffered
from kidney complaint, the grumbling
aching pain across the small of my
back. greatly inconvenienced me when
reaching and straining, as is necessary
to do in paper hanging. I also had a,
very distressing and annoying weakness
of the kidneys, particularly noticeable
at night wben it greatly broke my rest,
and I rose as tired in the morning as
when I- went. to bed. When I saw
Doan's Kidney Pills advertised I got a,
box at Rowley & Snow's drug store,
corner of Sixth street and Kansas ave
nue. They gave me the greatest satis
faction, and in a. short tirne the pain
in my back disappeared.
For sale by all dealers. Price, BO
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N.
Y., sole agents for the 'United States.
Remember the name, Doan's, and take
no substitute. '
.. 8:05 pm
7:31N am
10: 5 p rn
7::60 am
6:50 pm
6:15 am
6:25 pm
7:03 pm
Ltr. Kansas City...2:25 am
" " " 9:55 am
gg gg " 7:00 pm
a 66 0 9:40 pm
ge itt a 9:40 am
O 0 a 9:40 am
" " gg 8:00 am
" a " 10:50 am
O " a 6:00 pm
a is " 5;10 am
7:03 pm
6:35 am
8:45 am
4:00 pm
1;50 am
popuLim puBLIcATIONSOMIlpopuLAn prac7s
has for nearly SiItY years been published on Monday. Wednete
THE recognized as the People's NEI- nErp.,
tional Family Newspaper. for day and Friday. is a complet
HEW- farmers and villagers. Its
splendid Agricultural Depart- yoll
silent. its reliable market re- ii I up to date daily newspaper.
three days in the week. with
all important news of the other
n .
YOiiK ports. recognized authority
throughout the country; its
fashion notes. its Science and 'rm.. four days. Profusely illus
trated. and filled with interest
rEEKLY li Mechanics Department. I t s
fascinating short stories etc.. WEEKLY ing reading for all who wish to
a ,,,.,- ,,,,,,U ...Att. Nntwq1
has for nearly sixty years been
THE recognized as the People's Na
tional Family Newspaper, for
farmers and villagers. Its
NEW- splendid Agricultural Depart
ment. its reliable market re
11011K ports. recognized authority
throughout the country; its
fashion notes. its Science and
rEEKLY Mechanics Department. I t s
ii fascinating short stories. etCii,
etc., render it indispensable in
TRINNEe.veerrirpttairnoin'Y Ity;reuel,ar;17.0110-
per year.
- In COnneetion with The Tribune we otter
IliUstrated weeklies and agricultural journals.
n.,,vc A x-co.a.
North American Review. New York City Vi.iio 45.Po $5.7,
Ilarper' Magazine, New York City 4.00 4.$00 4.rii
Harper's liazar. New York City 4.100 4.4.0 4.n,
Harper's Weekly, New York City 4 Od 4.4.," 4.;-.,i
Century Mitgazine. New York City 4.00 4mos 4.r..
St. Nicholas Mzsgazine, New lark City 3 00 . MusD 3.n,
AleClure's Magazine, New York City 1.00 1.30 1.to
Prank Leslie's Monthly, New York City 11.taS 1.'..!N 2.D.7
Munney's Magazine. New York City .sul 1.8:-. 14.04
Success New York CilY 1.0s) 2.I,D 1-17
Ledger 'Monthly. New York- City 1 icl 1.lid 1.71
l'ock, New York City (I, 400 mon, t.n4
Judge. New York City 5.tst 5.00 es.ro,
Leslie's Weekly, New York City 4.04" 4 .041, 4.rv,d
Review of Reviews, New York City 2.50 '2.540 0 ,11
Scribner's Nifigazine, New York CitY 3..4m11 a.roo rt.thil
American Agriculturist, New lurk City 100 1.:23 1.s1
'Rural New Yorker, New York City 1.010 1.21. 1,71
Cosmopolitan Magazine, Irvington. N 1 ( IAN) 1.23 1 .f4d
Country Gentleman, Albany. N. Y 2 (Ss 2.soo 2.7,,
Farm Journal, l'hiladelphia. Penn -51" I ADO 1.ro.
Lippincott's' Magazine. Philadelphia, Penn 3.00 3.m" :-1.5,
Youth's Companion, Boston. Masts 1.75 2.25 2.is,
Perm and Horne. Speinstficid, Mass .rio 1.iwo 1.50
New England Homestead. Springfield. Mass 11.o." 1.1:1 1..1
Grood Housekeeping, Springfield. Mass 1.00 1.1so 1 mn
Faritih, Field 11141 Fireside, Chicago. III too Loci tm,r.
Orange Judd 'Farmer, Chicago, Ill 1.414a 1.23 1 .41
Epitomist. Indianapolis. Ind .35,) 1 .4 m) 1.rol
Ohio Farmer, Cleveland. Oillo .4af 1.4so 1.fil
Miehigan Farmer. Detroit. Mich .0iSS 1.0o I.si1
farm and 1,'ireside. Springfield, Ohio .no JAN) 1 .n,1
Farm News. Springfield. Ohio .60 1.040 1 .nol
Home and Farm. Loniavilie. Ky 50 31.f Mil 1.rol
'I'he Essrmer. St. Paul. Minn ASO 1.04) 1.r;41
Tribune Almanste. 1901 .. s--.. 1.10 1.ta.1
Please send cash with order.
Those wishing to subscribe tor more than one of the above publications in connection with
rhe Tribune may remit at publishers' regular prices.
Address TUE TRIBVNE. New.York City.
quitoes, frogs, mountain goats, and all
manner of foot, claw or beak marks--
each with a special meaning of its own.
From the I,,os Angeles Times.
Ida Duffy, the 9 year old daughter of
Thomas J. Duffy of the Palatine Insur
ance company of San Francisco, had a
desperate battle with a 'wounded chicken
hawk at San Rafael and narrowly es
caped with her life. Several days ago
the bird was given to the child and it
has since been kept a prisoner in the
yard of the family residence at that
place. The other morning the hawk suc
ceeded in making its escape and flew to
a. near-by tree, where a piece of string
attached to its leg became entangled in
the branches, again making the. bird a
The little girl seeing that the hawk
was unable to flay away, ran to the tree.
and, taking advantage of its spreading
limbs, ra,pidly climbed to a, spot many
feet above the ground, where the bird
was entangled. She attempted to undo
the string from the tree, when suddenly
the bird swooped at her and buried the
talons of both feet in the little girl's
face. The child screamed with pain, but
pluckily fought the hawk off as again
and again it attacked her with. beak,
ta,lons and wings.
The child's face was terribly scratched
and her hands cut in the struggle, but
the little heroine clung to the tree and
eventually securing a. hold on the bird's
legs prevented it from doing further
harm. Slowly and painfully she climbed
down the tree and still clinging to the
struggling bird she brought it with her
to the ground and placed it in captivi
ty.. Then she ran to' the house, where
her cut and bleeding face was promptly
attended to.
That the child escaped the loss of all
eye or a. bad fall from the tree was little
less than miraculous, as her scratches
show that the attack of the chicken
hawk was a vicious one. However, none
of her WCRAnðS is serious, and, with the
exception of a few scarashe will be none
the worse for her exciting experience.
rFrom the New York Sun.
The SIM has already told briefly of Dr.
Donaldson Smith's secret journeys across
the wholly unknown region between Lake
Rudolf in East Africa, and the Nile. He
was the first white man in that wide dis
trict, and a. few weeks ago he had. read
an account of hLs journey before the
Royal Geographical society. Among the
most important of his remarks were those
relating to the meteorology of the coun
try. He said there is no doubt that the
desert condition of the lands inland from
the Indian ocean is the result of the fact
that the north winds blowing over the
mountains of Abyssinia are wrung per
fectly dry of their moisture in crossing
the mountains and then descend the
southern slopes as dry winds.
These breezes are the northern trade
Winds. and as they cross the lofty moun
tain ranges of the Abyssinian highlands
practically all the moisture in them is
condensed and precipitated arid only a
pitiful drop or so Ls permitted to reach.
the more southern lands. So Somaliland
and the lowlands to the vouth of Abys
sinia. are very dry. All the river's and
lakes which came under his observation
this year were half dried up.
The other striking fact which be men
tioned is that the whole fauna. both birds
and mammals. appears to change as soon
as Lake Rudolf is passed. In other words
the fauna between the Indian ocean and
Lake Rudolf is very different from that
between Rudolf rtnd the Nile. Gazelles
and harbeets were seen on both sides ef
the lake, but the verieties were different.
Waller's gazelle, which had been a con
stant companion. was nowhere to be seen,
but the oribi and reedbuck took his place,.
More than one hundred species of birds
were seen to the west of the lake and
were found to belong principally to West
African types.
Lamsdorf Promoted.
St. Petersburg, Jan. 7.--After satis
factorily filling the preliminary Stages,
Count Eamsdorf has been definitely ap
pointed rzlinister of foreign affairs.
Gen. Cavanaugh Dying.
New York, Jan. 7.Brigadier GPneral
James Cavanaugh is dying from old age
at his home in Brooklyn. He has been
ill for several weeks. Extreme unction
was administered to him late lant night.
v, t - ,
or ,' to,
, ,
4 . ,,,.q: i 4 , 4 '''
t' !
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Ar. Carthage . 8:07 am
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66 66 " 7:25 am
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66 44 a .. 8:25 pm
44 44 411 . 7:40 sun
11. C. TOWNSEND, G. P. 41:: T. L. St. !1.1.
published on Monday. Wednes1-1E1:1-
day and Friday. is a complet
up to date daily newspaper.
YOrat three day. in the week. with
all important news of the other
TE1- tour days. Profusely illus
trated. and filled with interest-.
VIETLy ing reading for all who wish to
16 ik keen in Close touch with news
Tr!""E rf the nation an.! worll.
it iiit iit 1 ii it e, tt IR iur subscription
priee,, 4.1.50 per year.
to those who desire to secure the best magazines,
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Regular With Weekly 'PH-Weekly
Prioe Tribune,. Tribune,
One Year. ttho Y.I.t. (Jae. Year
City 443.400 265,444 $3.7.,
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City 1.00 1.23 1.ii5
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ItY" 3.4m) 3.r.o 5.1to
City 1 ii0 1.23 LW'S
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N 1 ' IAN) 1.23 1,449
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.5ID I AHO 1 xot
IL. Penn 3.00 3.(eS :-1540
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tt. Mass.,. 1.4es 1.:ZI. 1.s,S
RICII I .00 1.1)0 1 M5
111 1 Oil 1.00 J m,ri,
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to .rot 'MO I .no
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t, I I; 1; I
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----- I
olorrrcoT uric.
"The Overland Route"
to and from the Pacific Coast--
lit; i A t,,
Two trains daily from Topeka too
Denver and Colorado points.
Two trains daily from Topeka to
San Francisco and California points.
Two trains daily from Topeka to
Salt Lake City and Utah points.
Two trains daily from Topeka to
Portland anc! North Pacific Coast
points. with direct connections for
Tacoma and Seattle.
Buffet Smolcing and Library Cars,
with Barber Shops and Pleasant Read
ing Rooms. Double Drawing Room
Palace Sleepers, Dining Cars, Meals
a la Carte, Pintsch Light.
F. A. LEWIS, City Ticket Agent.
C. FULTON, Depot digoot
ITT n ., R n r, 7' 7' ! fl C.'
ot 1,:,, F. .' if 'iH-, !,,:., 4 ' 4 '7 - ''''''
J LI a a '' a L",; it .,,,i iii;..,1.,,
:-.1voTp 'I H IP, lk Ai M T.
vn,Ln ToznizAr.L::To
Office Tel. 32.0. House Tel. 11D.S.
r P BACON, Prop.
illr-5xx XS ASOUT tTORAGS.
Terrible plaelles, thei,pe itching, p,ster
ing diseases of the skin. Put tin end
misery. Duan's Ointrne,ilt cures. At tinz
drug Stare.
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