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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAIi, .FRIDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 17, 1902.
i spommiews; Joe Bernstein l'uts Up Game Fight Thursday Night. Jives Yeung Corbett a Lively llun at Baltimore. . BROKE BONE IN HAND. New York Boy- Was the Favor ite With the Spectators. Denver Lad Hot in Good Train ing and Appeared " Beefy." Baltimore, Oct. 17. Young Corbett, the champion featherweight pugilist of the world was awarded the decision over Joe Bernstein of New York, before the Eureka Athletic elub last night in Music hall. The men were to have box d ten rounds to a CectKipn at catch Weights.' Bernstein was In the pink of condition and weighed in the afternoon at pounds. The champion looked as though he had not trained an hour tor the battle and. waff beefv. He de clined to give hie weight. With the call of time the men went at It hammer and tongs. The New York boy was the favorite With the 3,500 spectators and his every telling blow was-.cheered. -.Bernstein in the third round landed a right swing, which opened the Denver's boy left eye and throughout the battle the claret flowed freely from the wound. After five rounds of sparring . the champion Went after Bernstein and . a succession Of rushes followed( :At the end of the .: seventh -round Bernstein called Referee Joe Pollock of New York, to his 'corner and showed him that a small bone in his left hand was broken and Bernstein's seconds then threw up the sponge. BIG FOOTBALL, DAY. Many Notable Gaines on the Gridiron Satuiday. Following are- the. lai-ger football con tests scheduled for -Siittirday: WESTERN GAMES. ' - ' Chicago vs. Northwestern, at Chicago. Michigan vs. Notre Dame, at To ledo. jWlsconsin vs. Beloit, at Milwaukee. Illinois vs. Purdue, at Champaign . Minnesota vs. Nebraska, at Minneap olis. -. .,-. i Indiana vs, . jDep&uW ; university, at Bloomington. Missouri vs. Haskell Indians, at Kan sas City. Drake vs. Kansas, at Lawrence. Monmouth vs. Lombard, at Gales burg. Orinnell vs. Ames, at Ames. Coe college vs. Parsons, at Fairfield. EASTERN AMES. Yale vs. Pennsylvania State, at New Haven, , , ,.. .-, .. c Harvard vs. "West Point, at West Point. O. W. TT. vs. Oberlin, at. Oberlin. Washington and Jefferson vs. Prince ton, at Princeton. Pennsylvania vs. Brown, at Philadel phia. Cornell vs. Carlisle Indians, at Ithaca. Wesleyan vs. Massachusetts Agricul tural, at Middletown. Columbia vs.tKmlltoor.jtitNew York. Lehigh vs. Naval Cadets, at Annapo lis. V.,. - , Dartmouth vs. Williams, at Newton. Amherst vs.-, Syracuse, at Syracuse. WORK ON EASTERN GRIDIRONS Snappy Practice of .Princeton Encour ages Followers of Old Nassau. Princeton. NV'J.. Oct. l7V-W.hatever benefit is to be derived from ' ft" "snappy and aggressive practice, the team got today. The spirit enthused into the men cannot fail to make the team a unit. While the feeling of unity is hot ex pected to offset any deficiency in the strength of the team, it is expected to make the team stronger than it other wise would be. This unity was lacking last year. ' Frank Morse, '97, the old halfback, was on the field and to him is to- be credited the fast work of the' varsity, who tore the scrub line a,t all rioints. Three touchdowns and one goal from the field were made by the varsity. Foulke made two touchdowns and Hart made one In the first half. Vetterlein kicked a drop over the goal at the close of the second half. Two facts came to light. One is that Foulke. Kaefer and Hart compose the best set of backs Princeton can put out, and the other fact is that Short is going to make a better tackle than a center. Short's work on helping the runner was much on the same style as that of Dewitt. Ithaca, N. Y.. Oct. 17. Larkin, one of Cornell's most promising candidates Winter Eczema OR TETTER Is one of the many varieties of that tor menting disease called Eczema. It slum bers through the summer and breaks out in winter, rue head,- ieet and hands are the parts most of ten attacked, though it sometimes appears on other parts of the body, the skin hardens," cracks open and bleeds, while the itching and burning is at times almost unbearable. Scratching only makes it worse, sores and scabs forminsr where the skin is broken. In this form of Eczema brownish white crusts sometimes form which scale off SKIN CRACKS AND BLEEDS in fine particles, leavingtheskin raw and inflamed. It is especially painful and severe when con fined to the hands, which often become so badly affected that the sufferer is unable to perform the lightest work. This, like all other types of Eczema, is due to acid poisons in the blood aud not to local causes. The trouble is more than skin deep, and washes, soaps, powders and salves nor anything else applied to the surface can possibly do more than soothe the burning and itching or relieve tempo rarily the inflammation and pain. It is the acids thrown off by the blood and which are forcing their way through the pores that cause the skin to harden, crack and bleed.'and produce the irrita tion and soreness. S. S. S. neutralizes these acid poisons and cleanses the blood of all irritating sub stances and humors and does it promptly and effectually. S. S. S. purifies and invigorates the thin acid blood, and builds up the entire sys tem ; then the unsightly eruption and sores heal, the skin becomes smooth and soft, and all signs of the Eczema disappear. Our special book on Skin Diseases free. The Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga. ' for1 end, who has until today been under the ban of the faculty by reason of charges of professionalism, was told that upon thorough Investigation his record was found to be clear and thus the coaches ,will have one more candi date for end, with which to strengthen the team. It was alleged that Larkin had played summer baseball on a nine In Bath, N. Y., and until today he was not al lowed to play. Larkin Is an old Ithaca high school player and captain,, and is regarded as an available man. Today Brewster was able to take part in the signal practice, and it is thought that he will be in shape" to play against the Indians Saturday. . - New Haven: Conn.. Oct. 17. A 30- minute half was played at the Yale football practice this afternoon, but only j& few of the regular players were lined' ua. Holt and Goss were not in the scrimmaging, and Chadwick, Met- calf,- Glass and Coffin remained only live minutes. The Yale, coaches expect the University of Vermont, which comes here tomorrow, to make a stiff argu ment, in view of the fact that the team played Brown a 0 to 0 game and there fore the coachers gave them a light afternoon today. Moorhead was in uni form for the first time since he injured his shoulder two weeks ago, and took Coffin's place at right end. Cambridge, Mass.. Oct. !. The var sity eleven had . its first practice in tackle-back and guards-back forma tions. Both proved very eff ective.as the second team was unable to offer much resistance to these powerful plays. Mills did some splendid rushing, and gained his distance every time when sent with the ball. The varsity scored two touch downs on the second. . There was considerable . fumbling in the varsity back field, despite Captain Kernan's strenuous efforts to prevent it. TRI. STATE TOURNAMENT. Kansas, Nebraska and Missouri Ten nis Players at Lawrence. Lawrence, Kas., Oct.. 17. Thursday was the first day of the fri-state tennis tournament between the Universities of Kansas, Missouri and Nebraska. The Missouri players have not ,yet put in their appearance, so the games were limited to the doubles and singles be tween Kansas and Nebraska. Kansas was represented by Feitshans and Pier- son, while Wright and Tyner wielded the rackets for Nebraska. Nebraska started things with a rush in the doubles and took the first set, 64. Thfc Kansas university men took a brace in the second set. however, and won, 6 0, playing altogether too fast a game for the Cernhuskers. -. The last set was a close contest, but by fast play the Kan sans won, 3. In the singles, this afternoon. Wright and ' Feitshans were very evenly matched. Both are tall and both are unusually hard servers. Wright had the better of Feitshans in height and his playing was of the first quality through out. Feitshans gave him a very hard race, however, althougn the darkness was against the Kansan toward the last. The score in the singles was S 4, 3 6, 7 5. The Missouri men wilL be Moore and Prentice. There will be-no games this forenoon, but in the after noon the lost time will be made un. The singles today will be between Moore, Missouri, and Pierson. Kansas, and Vv- ner, Nebraska, and Prentice. Missouri. The doubles will -be played, off Saturday morning. This tournament decides the championship of the middle west. CHOYNSXI DECLINES OFFER. Chance to Again Meet Jack O'Brien Is Declined. Chicago, Oct. 17. Joe ChoynskI yes terday received an offer from a Phila delphia club to meet Jack O'Brien there in a six-round contest, but the Californian declined to accept because of his match with George Gardner, which is slated to take place before Alex. Greggains' club at San Francisco October 31. The Californian is anxious to return to his home and will leave the Philadel phia match until later on. Choynski started training yesterday in company with Martin Duffy and Art Simms and will leave for the coast the latter part of the week. SAY TOD SLOAN IS " BROKE." Friends of Jockey Declare He Is Now on His Uppers. Richmond, Ind.. Oct. 17. Tod Sloan, the famous jockey, is said to be "on his uppers." His Indiana friends have re ceived word that his losses this summer have been enormous and that he will soon begin to draw from the savings he placed in the hands of relatives three years ago. The little Jockey was re puted to be worth half a million, but since he was ruled off the Knglish turf he has not made a single winning. Sev eral weeks ago an establishment which he maintained in New York city was, it is said, attached for rent and closed. Michigan-Iowa Game. Chicago, Oct. 17. There is much mys tery concerning the Iowa team of this year. Michigan is the one that is worrying, for Iowa plays there on No vember 8. Knipe may have a team to equal his 1900 team. Little or nothing is known of it in the east. That year Iowa probably rated as the fastest team working. Knipe then used the ends close in, to break the interference, a play since adopted with telling effect by Harvard. Michigan still plays the ends wide, with every hole in the line eared for and the interference well en gaged before it reaches the end. So the Michigan and Iowa game should be a duel between the pair on end plays. There is much faith in the old system, the .opposition to it being that it wears on the halfbacks. Corcoran Signs With Reds., , Cincinnati, Oct. 17. It took President August Herrmann and Shortstop Tom Corcoran less than a half hour to come to an agreement yesterday, and at the end of that time Corcoran's name was attached to a contract which made him a Red for i;f)3. This gives Manager Joe Kelley a complete team and a good one if he does not secure another player between this and time for the opening game next spring. While the figures that went into the paper that Corcoran signed are not srtven out. they were doubtless close around $3,500. and it would not be a bad guess to say that this was the amount that he will re ceive. Patch's Fast Mile. Davenport, la., . Oct. 17. Dan Patch paced a remarkable mile on the Daven port mile track this afternoon, reducing the track record to 2:01 flat on his first attempt. j Accepts Lip ton's Challenge. j New York. Oct. 17. The New York 'Yacht club last nisht sent a cablegram ' to Sir Thomas Lipton accepting his challenge for the America's cup on the 1 same conditions for which it was raced fcr the last time. Baseball at Albuquerque. Albuquerque, N. M., Oct. 17. The Kansas City ; Blues, headed by Dale Gear, rut their third straight, victory across the board, dealing-, out "another bitter defeat to the American and Na tional league stars. who are trying to win lira? for Albuc.uera.ua in the series for the $1,500 prize. The game, which re sulted m a score oc d to 1, makes it three victories for the Blues, and as the series are three out of five, toe Kansas Cityans take the first prize, l,000. The games may be continued longer during the fair for the gate receipts. GARDNER GETS GAT. Offers to Fight Corbett, Fitzsimons or Kid McCoy. ' San Francisco, Oct. 17. Alex Greg gans has issued a ehallenze on behalf of George Gardner for a match with Jim Corbett, Bob Fitzsimons or Kid Mc Coy for $2,500 a side, the bout to take place in this city before the club offer ing the best terms. . Penn Does Punting. J Philadelphia. Oct 17. Pennsylvania's practice today was as hard as it has been at any time this season.. The -coaches seem to be. "disappoint d with the . showing of the : team up to date, and if hard work -will eliminate the faults the team will soon show rapid improvement. ' Special attention was given today to punting and catching, and for an hour the players were drilled in this particu lar part of the play. Some attention was also paid to tackling. . Fitzbriliec a Surprise. Chicago, Oct. 1?. E; 3r Arnold & Co., of St. Louis, .engineered -one of the biggest coupe 6f the year in 'the Oakland stakes at Worth, which was-won "by the firm's colt, Fitzbriltar, backed Irom i to 1 to 7 to 1 at post time J. The. owners enjoyed the. dainty morsel . ail by themselves, as few other people gave FitsbFiUnr a chance in company made up of the best 2-year-olds in the wept. - 'iiafxiste rode the colt, and put up a wonderful finish, beating Hindi, a 10-to-l shot, only by a neck. Gregor K. secured third place, a length in front of Flocarline, the favorite. More .Big Winnings by Drake. New York, Oct.. 17.- John A. Drake, the western owner, and his Jockey, Lu cien Lyne, were more -talked about at Morris park than were the races. Drake began against the bookmakers in the opening race, and it was said at; the end, of the day's racing, that the western plunger had cleared up .close to $75,000. Susie J. in Straight Heats. Lexington. Ky., Oct. 17. The $5,000 McDowell stakes for 2:10 trotters was the feature at the Kentucky Breeders' association track. The event went to Susie J. in straight heats; Anzella, the favorite, pressed the mare hard, but could only land second money. IN TRUE SOUTHERN STYLE Registration of Voters Is Conducted in Porto Rico. San Juan, P. P.., Oct. 17. The election registrations have - been a complete farce. The Federals were shut out in a. majority of the precincts of the islands, due to an order, of the executive council placing a majority of Republicans on each board. At Vieques eight insular policemen guarded the booth, and no Federals were admitted and none reg istered. In many towns there have been no Federal registrations, and in conse quence in several towns in addition to Cayey, the Federals . formally retired from the elections. In order to remedy this the supervisor allow am-.TPXtra registration day yesterday, but with the same result. ' Although instructions were wired to all the precincts to pro tect the rights of the Federals they were uniformly disregarded. Wherever Fed erals attempted to register there was more or less disorder. Shooting affairs occurred at Aguadilla, Corozel, Vieques and Mayaguez. Some persons were wounded, but there were no . fatalities. Wholesale arrests of Federals were made, and thousands of protests and charges have been filed. FAILED TO NOMINATE. Ninth Massachusetts Convention Ad journs Without Action. Boston, Oct. 17. After several days spent in balloting the Ninth congres sional Democratic convention broke upj without making a nomination. The ses sions were boisterous, encounters being prevented only by the action of the po lice. As the time for filing the conven tion nomination expired at 5 o'clock last night the delegates will not recon vene, and the Democrats must file nom ination papers before 4 o'clock today. The district is overwhelmingly Demo cratic. It is remodeled from the old Ninth, long represented by John F. Fitz gerald, who at one time had the dis tinction of being New England's . only Democratic congressman. Five times the convention sat, and hi a total of 47 ballots taken the vole of 1."S delegates scarcely varied from 54 for Congressman Joseph A. Conry, S4 for ex-Senator John A. Keliher and 30 for Joseph A. Dennison. a lawyer. TO 0.UIT BUSINESS. The Fisher Shoe & Clothing Co., 118 East 6th St., to Go Out of Business. Mr. L. A. Fisher, proprietor of the Fisher Shoe and Clothing company, at 11S East Sixth street, has decided to close out his stock of dry goods, shoes and clothing. Mr. Fisher has been in business on East Sixth street for a good many years, and it will come in the way of surprise to his large number of cus tomers. Other interests demand his at tention and make it necessary for him to make this move. The stock will be closed out at retail or in bulk, and the fixtures are for sale. On the tenth page in this issue you can learn more in re gard to his closing out sale. President Can't Visit Mr. Cleveland. Washington, Oct. 17. Because of the pressure of official business, it 'is irribrob able that the president will be able5 to at tend the inauguration of Woodrow Wil son. Earlier in the season tire .president hart hoped to be present on that occasion and to be the guest of ex-President Cleve land. Heir to Holland's Throne Expected. London, Oct. 17 A special dispatch from Amsterdam says that Queen Wilhelmina's confinement is expected at the end of No vember. DR. FENNER'S NEY and Backache All diseases of Sidneys, Bladder, Urinary Organs. Also Rheumatism, Back a che. HeartDiBease. Gravel. Dropsy, female Troubles. URE Don't become discouraged. There Is a cure for you. If necessary write Dr. l'enner. He has spent a life time curing just such cases as yours. All consultations Free. Dr. Fenner's Kidney and Backache Cure is the cause of my being alive to-day. I had suffered greatly of kidney disease foryears and reduced in weight to 120 pounds. I now weigh lfi5 pounds. W H. McGDGIN. Olive Furnace, O." Druggists. 50c.. . Ask for Coot Book Free. 0T lITI!Cni!WPC Sure Cure. Circular. Dr Feuner, Fredonia.N.Y KID KVNSASNEWS, The New Chancellor to Be In stalled atK. IT. Today. ,; Lawrence Brilliant With Decor ations in Colors. VAST CROWD ATTENDS. Dr. Wile j Delivers a Lecture on Chemistry. Speeches,Receptions and Lunch eons at Close. Lawrence, Kas., Oct. 17. Thursday was only a mild foretaste of what is to come in the ceremonies of the installa tion of Chancellor Strong. Many repre sentatives of colleges and universities arrived then, but the most of them are expected this morning. .President Had ley of Yale, who will deliver the prin cipal address, is to be here early, escort ed by the University of Kansas and the Yale alumni from Kansas City. The in augural procession will be made up of regents, representatives from other in stitutions, faculty, alumni and all stu dents now in attendance in the univer sity. It will move at 9:30 o'clock to the new natural history building, where the installation will take place. President Hadley, Chancellor Strong, ex-Chancellor Snow, Regent Hopkins. President A. C. Scott of the Oklahoma Agricultural college and President Mur lin of Baker university will deliver speeches. In the afternoon there will be receptions and concerts. At night a luncheon will be given in the new mu seum. The students have been given a three days' holiday for the installation. and some of them are giving their time to decorating the great hall in the mu seum, where the exercises are to be held. Every college fraternity, literary society and school class in the university was given a space; -on the walls or col umns which each might decorate as it saw fit, and they have decorated. THE DECORATIONS. There is a variety of color and design on the walls and columns that Is with out limit. - The dainty decorations of a girls' society is a background to the skull and bones and garlands of ver tebrae of the school of medicine. Red, green and yellow is the quiet combina tion of one school, and it is not the wildest in the building. But young men from Prof. Blake's department have strung a thousand incandescent lamps about the room, and it is hosed that this mass of light . will "run the colors" together. At any rate the effect is ba- zarre enough to cause some hope it may prove attractive. Thursday afternoon Dr. F. C. Frank lin and Prof. F, B. Davis spoke to the visiting chemists. Dr. Franklin's sub ject was "Tonic Velocities in Liquid Ammonia " and Prof. Davis spoke on "The Formation and Reactions of the fFVuir' - An&dyries. But ontsiae "rW-cTteYh'-l istry Jiuilding there , was little evidence that the installation ceremonies had really begun. Down on McCook field the bleachers! were lined with students watching the squad at work. A block away the captain's signals could be heard, and two elevens worked up and down the, field, , with a rest between each trip, as heard. as if they knew nothing of thetholtday the others "wet e having. The. crowd stayed until a man of authority iwaiked up and down, say ing: "Secret practice- begins at G o'clock;, no scrimmage before secret practice." The bleachers emptied slow ly, however, until the cry "5 o'clock" came, and then there was a rush for the gate, leaving the red sweltered rren and the coaches behind with their se cret. In the earty- night the moon was bright, and. the students-were, out with their yells, but they were orderly yells, and caused fears that something would happen' tomorrow. Dr. Wiley, chief chemist of the department of agricul ture, spoke in the1 chapel at 8:30 o'clock. He had been delayed by a wreck. DR. WILEY'S ADDRESS. In the course .of his address, dedica tory of the new chemistry building at the University of Kansas, in connection with the exercises today "incident to the formal installation of Dr. Frank Strong. as cnancellor, Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, chief chemist of the United States de partment of agriculture, said: "The in stallations of a new chemical laboratory as an adjunct to university education, while not unusual in our country, is al ways attended with interesting features. In looking over the plans for this build ing I could not but notice that the best features of modern laboratories with which I have been acquainted have been incorporated. We have here a complete structure designd for a specific purpose built under the direction of those skill ful and competent, and now it is ready to be dedicated for the great purpose for which it was designed." Dr. Wiley referred to the striking feat ure of modern university education that seeks to adapt physical, and material means to educational purposes. "As a fac tor In the education of the youth chemis try may be considered from many distinct points of view. The data which chemistry has established are elements of a liberal education. . While the tendency nowadays is toward specialization it is not necessary in order to have the general knowledge that comes from a study of chemistry to be a specialist in any sense of the word. For the purpose of this address, it is not necessary to dwell upon the particular year or part of the curriculum where chemical studies should enter, but I have, however, very grave doubts of the wisdom of teaching extensive courses of practical chemistry in the high school. While not neglecting nature lessons and the teach ings of the explanation of the ordinary phenomena with which we are surrounded, it seems to me wiser to devote the period of infancy and childhood and early youth largely to learning English, Greek. Latin and German. The youth, who at IB, finds himself ready for college with a practical knowledge of the languages mentioned, has laid the "cornerstone of a liberal edu cation. 1 would like, therefore, to see the scientific training of our high schools con fined to the explanation of common phe nomena and not include any ' expensive, time-consuming, and exclusive laboratory practice. "Chemistry plays, in the second place, an important role as a help in the study of other sciences. Since it enters as an ele ment into many other sciences, it seems to me that for scientific purposes, or, in other words, instruction in scientific spe cialties, chemistry should be practically the first science studied." Dr.- Wiley reviewed rapidly the part chemistry plavs in the study of the other sciences and drew the conclusion that the place in the university curriculum for chemistry must always be a capital on-?. "This necessity has ben recognized from the very first ir the hieher education in this eountrv, showing the importance of the study in the role'of training, not oniy as a means of a liberal education, but ilso m adjunct to other scientific professions ' he said. "Tbfje is no other science in my mind which boms the place 1n the higher universities and graduate schools which chemistry holds." Tt may b thought by some -t-at tne nara and cola iscts ot a saience like chemistrv mav have a tenden cy to repress the imagination ?nd arrest the development of those faculties in the mma wmcti create poetry, romance ana j oratory, but this was shown by the speak- IKE A GSESlIGELAC! Disease creeps into the house of the body like a burglar, silently and. subtly. The best thing to do is to keep the burglar, disease, out of the body. The next best thing is to drive him out if he has obtained entrance. The great est safeguard against disease is pure blood. The p'urity and richness of the blood depend upon the number of red corpuscles it contains. These are the policemen of ' the blood, and when strong enough promptly seek to eject the intruding microbe of disease. It is when they are numerically weak that disease gains a foothold. What ever will purify the blood and enrich it with the red corpuscles of health will resist the progress of disease in the body and gradually drive disease from the blood. , Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery purifies and enriches the blood. It increases the activity of the blood-making glands so that the body is abundantly supplied with the red corpuscles of health. w Golden Medical Discovery " cures scrofula, erysipelas, eczema, salt-rheum, boils, pimples, sores, and other diseases which are caused by the impurity of the blood. It purifies the blood and keeps it pure, and so strengthens the body to resist disease. "I feel greatly thankful for what your medicine lias done for me," writes Mrs. Chas. Hood, of Kalkaska, Mich. "I suffered with scrofula of the head for twelve years. Tried every kind of medicine that I heard of but found no cure. " Every one that looked at my head said they never saw anj-thing like it. The last doctor I doctored with before applying to you I got worse every day. Was so miserable that I was unable to do any work at -all. After taking two or three bottles of your 'Golden Medical Discovery ' and using the local treatment you prescribed for me, I was cured and my head was entirely free from scrofula. " :" , '. , . Accept no substitute for w Golden Medical Discovery,", .There is nothing "just as good " for diseases of the stomach and blood. , MHZ. .rsBVtt These symptoms ana taught and explained In Dr. Plsfoe's Common Sense MceZioa! Advisor, containing oves one thousand larpe pages of valuable metfioaJ in a true Hon. This great work Ss sent FREE on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing ONLY Send &tly 21 one-cent stamps tor the hook in paper covers, or 31 stamps for the cloth-Isouind volumo. er not to be true." From the pcint of util ity, the role of chemistry In education has no mean place. Among the useful sciences none compares with it in nearness to hu man needs and in ability to supply them. In Kansas chemistry has developed tne deposits of coal, oil .and gas. of. gypsum and building stones, f materials for the manufacture of cement. Here in this uni versity has been made a careful study of your mineral waters, which cannot fail of bringing material . profit to your people. The wonderful fertility of your fields has heretofore shown little need of chemical study, but you would lose sight of the fact that the continued prosperity and ad vapcement of agriculture must depend on chemical investigations. Chemistry will supply the mineral foods which the plants need.-' In All the arts which will helo in the amelioration of the conditions of ex istence; chemistry will enter as sn import ant nart. "The state builds well, therefore, in an endowment of the kind we celebrate to night. More than a liberal education, more than professional ability and techni cal skill are those attributes of the man which make him a source of help to the family, the community, the municipality and the state. To those ends a man must know how to produce wealth; he must be acquainted with needs of the community; he must understand the service he is to render to the municipality, and have that enlightened patriotism which, while not separating from a political party, acts first of all for the good of the whole people. The future years will find the leaders of the peotile among the graduates of th'3 universities, because if the universities ar-J not remiss in their duties, their graduates will be better fitted for leadership. There is no talisman in a diploma. Only ability will count. We recognize the important contributions which all branches of learn ing will make to this equipment of the successful man of the coming years. In dedicating this building to chemical sci ence, it has seemed only meet to point out some of the ways in which our science may aid in the work., THE NEW HEAD OF K. U. Chancellor Strong was born in Venice and was fitted for Yale college at Auburn. He graduated from the academic depart ment of Yale in June, 1SS4. After grad uating Dr. Strong entered the Yale law school and by severe work completed the two years' course in one year. In June. 1SSS, he was awarded the John A. Porter prize on an essav entitled "Have the Unit ed States a Distinctive National Idea?" After his education he continued his law studies with S. E. Payne of Auburn, now chairman of the ways and means commit tee of the house of representatives, un til he was admitted to the bar at Roches ter. October, 1SS6. Subsequently Dr. Strong came to Kansas City, where he practiced law until 1SW, when he became principal of the St. Joseph. Mo., high school. After four years of this service he went to Lin coln. Neb., where he was superintendent of the Lincoln schools until 1S. The years of 1806-97 were spent in graduate stuTy at Yale, at the close of which he received the degree of Ph. T. Dr. Strong was appointed lecturer in history at Yale, where his classes were wholly made up of graduate students. In the spring of WW Dr. Strong was elected president of the University of Oregon. The number of students was near ly doubled, making necessary the addition of seven new instructors. While at Yala and subsequently Dr. Strong wrote for the magazines and has published two books, "Life of Benjamin Franklin" and "Gov eernment of the American People." The former was published by the University association of Chicago, while Dr. Strong was at Yale, and the latter by Houghton Mifflin & Co. in, ISM. In the sprine of 1302 the regents of the University of Kan sas chose i)r. Strong chancellor of the uni versity. About the -first of August the chancellor arrived in Lawrence and began a careful examination of the university : MUSH MALADIES. For vears we have had a tea drinker's disorder, coffee drinker's complexion, and now we have the mush malady or Rtarch indieestion (amylaceous dyspep sia). This is the result of the extensive use of oat meal musn, i-racKtu and other nasty foods which do not digest well but ferment, forming acids and poisons wnicn irritate trie Hutu in testine, congest the stomach and liver, impoverish the blood, irritate the nerves, weaken the muscles and sap the vita' eneries, inducing exhaustion, pain and disease. The prevention and the remedy is to use that appetizing fodd. Toasted Wheat Flakes, sweetened with Malt Honey. Each flake is thoroughly cooked and toasted sc. that the starch is turned to dextrine and is . at once digestible. Each package of the genuine bears a picture of the Battle creeK sanitarium. Addrnaa i Of. riilMTKTWi preparatory to the more vigorous work ct the coming term. TRIAL OF THE CONVICTS. Attorney Waters Declares Federal Court Has No Jurisdiction. ' ; ",: Leavenworth, Oct. 17. The trial of Frank Thompson, Bob Clark, Turner Barns, Fred Robinson and Gilbert Mul lins, the federal prisoners charged with the murder of Guard John B. Waldrupe during the prison mutiny of a year ago, will commence in the United States court here today unless Judge Hook de cides to grant the continuance asked for by the counsel for the defense. Captain Joseph Waters, counsel for the mutineers, filed six motions in the federal court in his openinff of the de fense which he will make for the five men. Captain Waters' first plea was as to jurisdiction. He held that the federal court had no right to try the case be cause the act setting aside Fort Leav enworth as a military reservation stip ulated that it should be used for noth ing else. The reservation was ceded to the government by Kansas in 1875, and the act of the Kansas legislature said that the reservation shall be used only for military purposes. Counsel Waters argued that when the United States established the new fed eral prison on the Fort I-eavenworth reservation in 1896 it threw the territory so set aside into the Jurisdiction of the state, because the prison was not a mil itary one and has no connection with military affairs. He therefore contends that hi3 clients can be legally tried only by the state courts. Waters' contention is an important one and Drominent at torneys who are attending court here say the point is well taken. Counsel Waters also filed a motion to quash the indictments returned against the five mutineers by the grand jury in session at Topeka last spring. He said the prisoners have no right to testify in their own behalf, and that the case should go over until such time as they have completed their present sentences, or been pardoned and given the right of citizenship, that thev might testify for themselves. Counsel Waters then offered a plea en banc and moved for a continuance of the case on the grounds that the nris oners had had no opportunity to pre pare for trial. His last motion was for separate trials. The United States was represented by United States Attorney J. S. Dean and his assistant, E. D. Mc Keever. Judge Hook took the matter under advisement, and will render his opinion today. If he rules against the defendants, their trial will nroceed at once. Forty men are here from all over Kansas, from whom a jury to try the men will be chosen. Aroused Over Cattle Thefts. Salina. Kan. I Oct. 17. The farmers and cattlemen of near Brookville, this county, are aroused over several cattle thefts which have been committed in that vicin ity within the past few months. Recently a number of cattle were stolen and two residents of Brookville were arrested, and the cattle were found in their possession, ready for shipment to Kansas City. Bruce Gentry, one of the men arrested, forfeited a $1,000 bond and disappeared. George S. Jones was tried, but acquitted of the charge by a jury in the district court. Later J. E. Putnam, of Salina, had nine head of cattle stolen. Cold Storage for Apples. Samuel Hoover, the apple man living west of the city, has purchased the big cold storage warehouse just above Tenth street on the Missouri Pacific tracks aud is now filling the big building with apples. This building has a capacity of about eight thousand barrels and Mr., Hoover has an orchard of 110 acres and next year will set out fifty more acres in apples. He purchased the warehouse for his own use but now has something over six hundred barrels of apples stored with the Wichita Ice and Cold Storage company and expects to put in several hundred more before the season closes. His cold storage hou3e is H. V. riEHGE, Buffalo, I. T. ; oi contracting aicimess vou use Water - That's the Kind furnished by the TopcKa Water Co. Telephone 122. 625 QUINCY STREET. built for ice, but Mr. Hoover now has a force of men at work tearing out a part of this room and thus making more room for apples, and next spring expects to take out the entire ice room of the build ing and put in the chemical process stor age, which is cheaper and better than the present system. Wichita Eagle. Photographed Boy's Wounds. . Wichita, Kan., Oct. 17. Police matron, Mrs. Shields, made use of rather a novel method to preserve evidence which is to be offered in a trial set for hearing in the district court. A few days ago the step father'of Willie Wesley was arrested for cruelly beating the child. Fearing that by the time the case can be tried in the dis trict court, the wounds would be healed, a photograph was taken. The boy was stripped to the waist and oack and front view taken. The marks of the rope with which the boy was beaten show plainly in the picture. Children Like It. "My little boy took the croup one night." says F. D. Reynolds of Mansfield O.. "and grew so bad you could hear him breathe all over the house I thought he would die, but a few dose of One Minute Cough Cure relieved and sent him to sleep. That's the last we heard of the croup." One Minute Couirh Cure is absolutely safe and acts at once For coughs colds, croup, grip, asthma and bronchitis. $2.67 - To Kansas City and ' return, via the Union Pacific, account the American Royal Cattle and Swine Show and Kan sas City Horse Show. Tickets on salj October 18 to 25, inclusive. OASTOIIIA. Bean the The Kind Yw tiav Always Bosgfl TU. : A i Kind Yoi i no Mm inn nave always gOBSj C3 3 T T-? -r a Be&ra tHo ' , Tti9 'Kind Ycu Hava Always BiTJft ; oign&TCin Banger I 1 J