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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, February 17, 1904, LAST EDITION, Image 5

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TOPEKA STATE JOURXAIj, WEDNESDAY EVEXIXG, FEBRUARY 17, 1904.
5
CLIMAXJONIGHT.
Masonic Bodies to Glre a Big
Reception.
Grand Lodge Holds Its, Sessions
Here.
ELECTION HELD TODAY
Thomas Fitch, of Wichita, to
Mote Cp.
Perry Hoisington, High Priest
Kojal Arch Masons.
Tonight will occur the big Masonic
entertainment and reception riven by
the Scottish Rite bodies to the visiting
llasons -K ith whom Topeka is thronged.
The delegates and officers of the grand
lodge A. F. and A. M. will be the guests
of honor but all Masons have been in
vited and most of them w ill attend. It
will be the big event of the Masonic
week. Previous to the reception, which
takes place In Masonic hall, the grand
lodge will witness the exemplification
of Its degree work in a drama given by
the cast selected from the membership
of Siloam lodge Topeka, in repre
sentative hail.
The grand lodge held Its first session
at the state house this morning and will
continue this afternoon and Thursday.
It is the largest of the three grand di
visions of the Masonic order and is at
tended by about 3u0 people. The present
officers of the grand lodge are:
Bestor G. Brown, grand master, To
teka. Thomas G. Fitch, deputy gTand mas
ter. Wichita.
Samuel R. Peters, grand senior war
den, Newton.
Thomas L. Bond, grand Junior war
den. Salina.
Albert Sarbach, grand treasurer, Hol
ton. Albert K. "Wilson, grand secretary.
Topeka.
Albert Watkins, grand chaplain, Par
eon?. Edw. W. Wellington, grand senior
deacon, Ellsworth.
Fred S. Vedder, grand Junior deacon,
Et. John.
Elmer E. Bleckley, grand marshal,
Wichita.
Harvey C. Livermore, grand sword
bearer, Olathe.
John W. Xeilson, grand senior stew
ard. Concordia.
Charles A. Loucks, grand Junior stew
ard, Lakin.
Charles C. Brooks, grand pursuivant,
Peabody.
Spencer P. Wade, grand tyler, To
peka. The election of officers will be held
this afternoon and upon the retirement
of Grand Master Bestor G. Brown.
ThonitLS 3. Fitch, of Wichita, the pres
ent grand deputy, will be chosen in his
place. Fitch is a prominent Kansan,
having been identified with Democratic
political affairs for many years. Dur
ing the Spanish-American war he was
colonel of the Tu'enty-first regiment,
volunteer infantry.
Perry M. Hoisington. of Xewton,
colonel of the Second Kansas militia.
was elected grand high priest of the i
Royal Arch Masons at the session !
Tuesday afternoon. The retiring officer ;
was Frank E. Davis, who has been
accorded many honors in Masonic
affairs;
The new officers of the Royal Arch
Masons are: Perry M. Hoisington,
grand high priest. Newton; Thomas L
Bond, deputy grand high priest, Sa
lina; Edward W. Wynant, grand king.
Leavenworth; Aaron H. Connett, grand
scribe. Great Bend; William M. Sha
ver, grand treasurer, Topeka; Wm.
Frank March, grand secretary, Law
rence; A. O. Wellman, grand captain
of the host, Topeka; Aaron. F. Randall,
grand Royal Arch captain, Newton;
Thomas G. Fitch, grand chaplain,
Wichita; Fred Washbon, grand mar-
EPITHELIOMA
Covering Ona Side of
Face and Reaching
to the Eye
CURED BYJUTICURA
Which Acted Like a Cham.
After Doctors and
Hospitals Failed.
Here la another of those remarkable
cures of torturing, disSgoring skin hu
mors dally made by Cnticura Resolv
ent, assisted by Cnticnra Ointment and
Soap, after physicians, hospitals and all
else had failed.
" I feel it my duty to try to help those
suffering from skin diseases. My case
was a rery bad one, covering all of one
side of my face and had reached my
eye. I had two or three doctors pre
scribe without any relief. They said
my disease was Epithelioma. I was
then advised to go to one of onr hos
pitals, which I did, taking their treat
ment for some time. I had gien up all
hope when my husbsnd asked me to try
the Cnticura Remedies. Mr face bein"
In such a very bad state. I used the
Cnticura Soap with lake-warm water
and a small silk sponge and then applied
the Cuticara Oiniraent. Itookonetea
ppoonful of the Resoivent four times a
day. They acted like a charm, and in
one week's time my face was cu-ed en
tirely and has remained so. I certainly
can recommend the Cuticura Remedies
as infallible."
MRS. A. G. SMITH,
2400 Catharine S'..,
Feb 9, 1903. Philadelphia.
The purity and sweetness, the power
to afford immediate relief, the certainty
of speedy and permanent cure, th3 ab
solute safety and great economy have
made Cuticura Remedies the standard
akin cnres, blood purifiers and hniuor
remedies of the world.
mt-taU tut -Bow f Cx. aaW.-
Officer of the Grand
ifl CPh
I mb, I Dopvfy Grand V i I
Zamue f?. Fkers 1 f "3 f f
5l f f
I : itw
V ? l 1 r r Y" ;
Grand Junior COorrf&7.
shal, Anthony; William H. Evans,
grand lecturer, -iarion; spencer x .
Wade, grand sentinel, Topeka.
JAPAN WANTS IT.
Ready to Take Eussla's Abandoned
Space at World's Fair.
St. Louis. Mo., Feb. 17. Upon the
heels of the announcement from St.
Petersburg that Russia will abandon
her proposed exhibit at the Louisiana
Purchase exposition, Mr. Hajime Ola,
assistant commissioner general from
Japan, announced that every foot of
exhibit space that is given up by Rus
sia will be applied for by Japan. Com
missioner Ota states that the commis
sion has ample exhibit material either
here or on its way from Japan with
which to fill the additional space. In
fact, one of the difficulties that con
fronted the commission from the first
was the question of not how large they
could make their exhibit, but how
best to confine it within the space al
lotted. No confirmation of Russia's announce
ment had reached the fair officials yes
terday from official sources. No offi
cial attaches of the Russian commis
sion are here at present. Meanwliile
the proposal of Commissioner Ota can
not be made or considered, except ten
tatively. It IS A PAINKILLER.
Another Important Use for Kadium
Is Discovered.
Chicago. Feb. 17. A dispatch, to the
Tribune from Ann Arbor. Mich., says:
The possibility of using radium to
convert ordinary rain and well water
Into a mineral water, morely highly
medicinal than any known natural min
eral water, has been demonstrated at
the University of Michigan in a series
of experiments covering the last ten
weeks.
In searching for a method by which
radium could be applied to the interior
of a cancer without any danger of the
terrible radium, or X-ray burns, it ha3
been demonstrated that the immersion
of a sealed tube in pure distilled water
for 24 hours produces radio-active
water of powerful effects. Injected into
cancers this water stopped pain in ten
minutes.
Patients now under the radium water
treatment include one with a. cancer of
eighteen years standing, and some of
tne ordinary nose and breast cancers.
The eighteen year cancer has had six
weeks of water treatment, and fmm the
first five minutes after applying water
pain has been almost wholly absent. In
each of the other cases pains stopped
iiiimraiaici) mm several sunerers were
reaeaseu irom tne morphine habit which
had been forced upon them.
DOCTORS ARE BUS Y.
Chicago HospitaU Are Crowded to
Overflowing.
Chicago, Feb. 17. Pneumonia, influ
enza and bronchitis are keeping Chi
cago physicians busy. Nearly every
hospital in the city has one or more
cases of pneumonia, while the less ser
ious diseases are even more prevalent.
Added to these are the far greater
number of cases treated at homes
making the list of sufferers a long onl
The situation is complicated by the
fact that nearly every one of Chicago's
big hospitals is filled and unable to
take any more patients. At the county
hospital there are &49 patients, leaving
but one bed.
Conditions are similar in the other
lp rfft hncnitslc ff .1 eji
i o f.... v'. oai ueuins re-
.cu .1. nrcn. uy iae neaitn depart
ment, 1.5 were from pneumonia, while
37 were from cases of bronchitis and
influenza.
Masonic Lodge of Kansas, Which Begins Its Session Today.
II jl II &randertKrEkacort I
MRS. HQSSACK FREE.
The State Becomes Weary of
Trjing to Convict Her.
Winterset, la., Feb. 17. Mrs. Mar
garet Ilossack, who has been convicted
and sentenced to prison for life for the
murder of her husband in laOO, is to
day a free woman. On motion of the
state the case in reappearing was
stricken from the docket and the de
fendant discharged.
The crime for which Mrs. Hossack
was given a life sentence at Anamosa
is one of the most atrocious in crime
annals. Her husband, an aged man,
was murdered while he lay sleeping.
She aroused the household, saying
some one had entered the house and
struck the blow. A day later she was
arrested at her husband's grave, tried
and convicted. A new trial was grant
ed and a disagreement resulted. A
third trial resulted similarly, and the
state concluded it was a waste of
funds to again try the case.
Towne Quits Silver.
New York, Feb. 17. In a speech be
fore the Democratic club, former Sena
tor Charles A. Towne has declared, in
THE OLD PLEA.
He "Didn't Know It Was Loaded.
The coffee drinker seldom realizes that
coffee contains the drug Caffeine, a seri
ous poison to the heart and nerves
thereby causing many other forms of
disease noticeably dyspepsia.
"I was a lover of coffee and used it
for many years and did not realize the
bad effects I was suffering from its
use.
"At first I was troubled with indiges
tion but did not attribute the trouble to
the use of coffee but thought it arose
from other causes. With these attacks
I had sick headache, nausea and vomit
ing. Finally my stomach was in such
a condition I could scarcely retain any
food.
"I consulted a physician; was told all
my troubles came from indigestion but
was not informed what caused the in
digestion, so I kept on with the coffee
and kept on with the troubles too and
my case continued to grow worse from
year to year until it developed into
chronic diarrhea, nausea and severe at
tacks of vomiting so I could keep noth
ing on my stomach and became a mere
shadow reduced from 159 to 12S pounds.
"A specialist informed me I had a
very severe case of catarrh of the stom
ach which had got so bad he could do
nothing for me and I became convinced
my days were numbered.
"Then I chanced to see an article set
ting forth the good qualities of Postum
and explaining how coffee injures peo
ple, so I concluded to give Postum a
trial. I soon saw the good effects my
headaches were less frequent, nausea
and vomiting only came on at long in
tervals and I was soon a changed man,
feeling much better.
" Then I thought I could stand coffee
again, but as soon as I tried it my old
troubles returned, and I again turned to
Postum. Would you believe it, I did
this three times before I had sense
enough to quit coffee for good and keep
on with the Postum; the result is I am
now a well man with no more head
aches, sick stomach or vomiting and
have already gained back to 147
pounds." Name given by Postum Co.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
Look in each pkg. for the famous lit
tle book. -"The Eoad to Wellville."
discussing the next platform of his
party, that the Democrats of the west
are willing to relegate the silver issue.
The free coinage question, he is quoted
as having said, has been settled by an
increase in the world's gold supply and
that while matters remain as they are,
the people do not care anything about
it.
MILLIE JAMES WEDS.
Daughter of Louis James the Bride of
a Millionaire.
New York,- Feb. 17. Although Millie
James, daughter of Louis James, the
actor, looks young enough to play the
part of "Sarah Crewe," the fourteen-year-old
heroine of Frances Hodgson
Burnett's play, "The Little Princess,"
she was married yesterday to Edward
Stachelberg, the millionaire sigar manu
facturer. The ceremony took place in the par
lors of the Savoy hotel, at 1 o'clock.
Only relatives and most intimate friends
were present. The marriage was sol
emnized only by the civil contract by
Justice Dugre. Maurice Mendham, the
banker, accompanied Mr. Stachelberg to
the hotel.
There were no set decorations, but a
few vases of roses and lilies and a few
bowls of violets had been set about the
large parlor. Miss James wore a simple
gown of pearl gray cloth, made with a
gathered Paquin skirt, and a full blouse
waist, trimmed with white silk and
heavy lace. Her hat was of pearl gray
cloth, trimmed with white ribbon, lace
and. violets. She carried a very large
bouquet of violets and lilies of the val
ley. The bride's family was represented by
her brother. Leavitt James, and her
half sister. Gertrude Slaughter, daugh
ter of Marie Wainwright. One of the
groom's brothers and two of hi3 sisters
were present, but his mother and two
other brothers and another sister are in
Paris.
In refutation of the story that the
wedding had been postponed from two
years ago on account of the opposition
of Mr. Stachelberg's parents, the groom
showed a cablegram from his absent
mother congratulating him and wish
ing him Joy.
There were about twenty guests,
among them Dr. Carleton Simon, Louis
Houseman, Mr. and Mrs. M. Regans
burg and Mr. and Mrs. Endicott Par
dee. An elaborate breakfast was served,
and the bridge and groom left for Flor
ida. They will reside in New York, but
are not ready to announce when and
where they will be at home to their
friends.
Mrs. Stachelberg became celebrated
by her portrayal of a little girl in
"Lover's Lane."
Miss James was seen in Topeka in
"Lover's Lane" as well as in one or two
other productions.
Legislation Can't Remedy It.
London, Feb. 17. The crisis in the
cotton trade was the subject of a ques
tion in the house of commons today in
reply to which Home Secretary Akers
Douglas, in behalf of the government,
said that although .it was recognized
that the situation undoubtedly was the
cause of anxiety, it could hardly be
amended by legislation respecting gam
bling in futures. The government, he
edded, could not introduce such legis
lation. The best remedy would be to
increase the sources of supply in vari
ous parts of the empire.
Duss Has Pneumonia.
New Tork. Feb. 17. Eleanor Duse, the
actress, is seriously ill with pneumonia,
says a dispatch to the American from
Genoa. Specialists have been called
into consultation.
. VHATTO DO."
That Is Now Situation In Water
works Case.
Mayor Bergnndthal Makes a
Sensible Talk.
SHOULD GO SLOWLY,
Danger In Taking Hasty Action
In Matter.
Question Is Whether Plant Can
Be Restored.
Tonight's council meeting promises
to bring forth some developments in
the waterworks situation. Unless pres
ent plans miscarry, two resolutions will
be introduced, one by S. T. Howe pro
viding for art examination of the wa
ter plant by hydraulic engineers, and
one by C. V. Wolf notifying President
Street of tha water company that the
city will not take the water plant for
J620.000. Wolf is not real sure about
his resolution; it is a little too radical
even for him.
Mayor Bergnndthal is back from his
Chicago trip, and has taken a firm
stand against any hasty action by the
council. He stated his position fully
to a State Journal reporter today as
follows :
"So far it seems premature for any
body to declare in violent language
that the waterworks are no good; that
the city sljould cease all negotiations
for the purchase of the plant. It is
natural that such an attitude should be
taken by a good many people, because
of the disastrous experience with the
fire of February 13. This failure of the
water company to give the city good
pressure no doubt cost the town about
$100,000, and there is naturally much in
dignation. In the heat of the moment,
people are likely to say things which
are a little bit too radical.
"This attitude of extreme excitement
will pass away before long, and the
city will be able to consider the situa
tion more rationally.
"It will come to be recognized that
there are several matters in which it
is possible to agree upon a statement
of facts. First, there is no denial of
the fact that before the June flood the
water pressure was generally satisfac
tory. Second, that since the flood, it
has been generally very unsatisfactory.
Ttird. that if the pressure can be re
stored to what it was before the flood,
the city is in favor of buying the plant.
It twice voted for city ownership and
once voted to pay $620,000 for the plant.
"It therefore remains only to decide
whether the plant can be restored to
the condition it was before the flood;
whether repairs can be made which
will assure the city that it is getting
Just as good a plant as it bargained for.
The officials of the Water company are
positive that when they complete the
repairs which they have commenced,
they will give as good .water pressure
as they did before the lodd. Wrhy not
wait and see if they are able to do
this? Then if the city wants to hire an
expert hydraulic engineer to examine
the plant and assure the city that it
is all in good shape, and able to do
.Excitement Caused by Mis Fay'a
what was expected of it, it would be a
very good thing to do.
"It is ten months since the June
flood, and it seems that in that time
the company should have completed
the repairs on the plant. The company
claims that it has worked as fast as
possible; that it has been delayed by
inability to get material. You can be
lieve this excuse or not, as you see fit;
the fact remains that the city has been
unable to hasten the repairs.
"And right there is the fatal weak
ness of private ownership of the water
works. If the city owned the plant, it
could itself assume the responsibility
for repairs. If a private corporation
owns It, the city has no way to compel
the company to do anything. The best
wav for the city to be sure of getting
good service from the waterworks is
to own them.
"If the water company is able to
make good its promise to restore the
plant to the condition it was prior to
the Hood, the city should carry out its
part of the bargain, and buy the plant.
If the company is not able to make
good the defects, it should be com
pelled to reduce the price of the plant
by a 'sufficient amount to enable the
city to make changes which may be
declared necessary by a competent
hydraulic engineer.
"1 think that the idea of having a spe
cial meeting of the Commercial club to
talk the matter over is a good one. What
the business men of the city think about
the matter will have treat weight. I be
lieve that m a case of this kind the busi
ness men will not be swayed so much by
momentary passion as are the masses of
the people. We all want to do what is
for the best interests of the city and
there is no use in getting excited about
it-
"I heard about this fire about five min
utes after I reached Chicago last Satur
day. The telegram sent to me telling
of the fire was handed to me just after I
reached the city. It was a great catas
trophe and I fully appreciate the feeling
of our people that something must be
done to protect the city, and done at
once."
Eritiah Sympathy for Japan.
New Tork. Feb. 17. British sympathy
for the Japanese is manifested in re
markable responses to an appeal re-
cently made for a fund for the widows
and families of soldiers and sailors,
says a Times dispatch from London,
Japanese are accosted In all parts of
London by persons desiring to contrib
ute to the fund. One little girl sent 8
pence, explaining that it was her
month's savings which she wished to
send Japanese orphans. An old woman
contributed 26 shillings, all in farth
ings. EXPERT PACKER.
W. J. Voss, tho Upholsterer, la Kpt
Busy.
W. J. Voss of the Topeka "Upholster
ing company at 609 Jackson street, has
just finished packing and shipping to
Wichita, Kan.. Mrs. L. K. Brown's $14,
000 stock at 03 Kansas avenue, and her
household goods at 214 Tyler street.
John C. Collins, the custodian at the
state house, had had his household
goods at 1276 Tyler street packed by
the able packer, W. J. Voss.
J. Lee Knight, one of Topeka's old
pioneers w-ho has lived in Topeka for
the last 35 years, has had W. J. Voss
of 609 Jackson street busily engaged
for several days packing his household
effects.
FOUND THE BODY.
Anna Era Fay's Triumph
Kansas City.
in
Located Murdered Noah Long in
Kansas Hirer.
Anna Eva Fay, who Is at the Craw
ford theater this week, has always
mystified the people wherever she ap
peared, but the location of the body of
Noah Long, who was murdered in
Kansas City, probably attracted more
attention than any one thing she ever
did. The incidents will be vividly re
called by the following- extracts from
articles printed in the Kansas City
World:
The cleverest detective woman in the
world is engaged in trying to locate
the body of Noah Long in its icy grave
in the Kaw river.
Anna Eva Fay is working on the case
in response" to an invitation extended
to her bv the Wrorld. It is a World
enterprise and the expenses attached
to the search will be .pome Dy me
World.
Miss Fay has not promised to locate
the body of Noah Long, but she has
agreed to aid in search and will bring
to bear all the marvelous power oi
second sight she is known to possess.
Sheriff Mendenhall of Wyandotte coun
ty and Detective Joe Addison of the
Metropolitan police department are co
operating with the .World and Miss
Fay, and thousands of people are
awaiting with interest developments
that are without a parallel in xne crim
inal history of the eastern edge of the
Sunflower state.
Miss Fay, accompanied by her man-:
agex Sheriff Mendenhall, Detective Ad
dison and representatives of the World,
started this morning from the Coates
house at 9:30 o'clock in a carriage. The
party drove direct to the old Twenty
fourth street bridge, on which It was
claimed the old man was last seen alive.
Miss Fay was directed to the exact spot
where, according to the confession of
Rhody Taylor, Long's bleeding body
was thrown over the railing into the icy
river. Several hundred spectators
watched Miss Fay's every movement.
She walked quietly to the railing and
Finding of the Body of Noah Irfmg.
peered into the waters of the river. For
many seconds she stood motionless,
during whRu time only the suppressed
breathing of the onlookers could be
heard. It was a solemn period for all.
Then Miss Fay spoke to her manager:
"The body Is under the second boat."
Turning, she re-entered the carriage
and was driven across the bridge to the
home of Mrs. Donoghue, mother .of
Henry Donoghue, who, according to the
confession of Miss Taylor, assisted
James Goff in throwing the body of
Noah Long into the river. Miss Fay
then returned to her hotel a very tired
woman. The boats were moved and the
body floated to the surface of the river.
The coroner was summoned. He or
dered the body taken to Simmon's un
dertaking rooms. There it was Identified
by the widow.
i A PANESE CELEBKATE
2,564th Anniversary of First Em
peror's Accession.
St. Louis, Mo., Feb. 17. Several hun
dred of the most prominent persons in
the city attended the celebration of
the two thousand five hundred and
sixty-fourth anniversary " of the acces
sion of the first emperor of Japan, ob
served by the imperial Japanese
World's fair commission. The event
was held in the rooms of the St. Louis
Women's club, which were gaily dec
orated with typically Japanese decora
tions. About thirty members of the St.
Louis Japanese colony were present,
SAFE IN JiEW YORK.
Greek Chariot Which Italy la Making
a Fuss About.
New York. Feb. 17. Although not
specifically mentioned, it Is supposed
the Greek archaic chariot, the sale of
which to Americans has been the sub
ject of interrogation In the .Italian
chamber of deputies, is now in the
Metropolitan Museum of Art in this
city. It was unearthed by peasants
digging a foundation for a farm house
at the foot of "II Capitano hill," beneath
which the road from Monte Leone leads
H
iOARO AINSl
SOc Syrup of Figs 40o J
$1.06 Liquozone SOo
50c Mentholatum 40o J
$1.00 Peruna T5e
$1.00 Manyon's Paw-Paw.. -8O0
J 25c Bromo Quinine ,15o -
J $1.00 Beggs' Blood Purifier.. 59o J
J $1.00 Ayer's Hair Vigor 8O0 W-
$1.00 Herpicide 75o J
J $1.00 Danderine T5o -
$1.00 Malted Milk., 85
J $1.00 Scott's Emulsion T5o
4. $1.75 S. S. S f 1.35
J $1.00 S. S. S 75e
$1.00 Warner's Safe Cure 80e -
J 75c Palmetto Wine 65o J
50c Ely's Cream Balm 40o
J $1.00 Hood's Sarsapar1Ua....80o J
- $1.00 Paine's Celery Comp..80o
J $1.00 Hostetter-s Bitters 80q J
25c White Pin and Tar ZOo If
J Bromo Seltzer SOo
J BOc Bromo Seltster... 40o
- $1.00 Bromo Seltzer 75e
J 25c Herb Tea 10
4- 25c Listerine 20o J
J $1.00 Listerine SOo
4- 25c Cough Syrup 20 J
J 50c Cough Syrup 40o
- 25c package Pills 20 "J
J 25c package Tooth Powder.. 20o
- 25c package Tooth. Past....20e
J S5c Castoria 30o
6 bottles Castoria $1.55 J
$1.00 Pinkham's Comp 80o
$1.00 Wine Cardui SOo
25c Packer's Tar Soap. 20
$1.00 Swamp Root 75o
4- $1.00 Blood Balm SO
J $1.00 Kodol 80
J $1.50 Fountain Syringes... 1.20 J
J $1.35 Fountain Syringes... 11.05
$1.15 Fountain Syringes, 90 J
J $1.25 Hot Water Bags....1.00
$1.00 Hot Water Bags .75o
iGUNTHER'Si
IPARHMACV!
Sixth and Jackson St
New Crawford Theater
Tonight, Thursday, Friday.
ANNA EVA FAY
Matinee Friday. Ladies only.
Prices: 10 to 50c. Mat.: 25c.
Sal. Mat. and Night, Feb. 2K
Stupendous $50,000 Production,
THE SILVER SLIPPER
Bv Authors Florodora 125 Co.
Night: 25c H.50. Box: $2. Mat.:
25c I.
Four Nights, Starting Sunday.
GUY STOCK CO.
Great Productions. Sunday
SLAVES OF RUSSIA.
Prices: 10, 20. 30, BOc. Ladies fre
Monday.
, AUDITORIUM ,
ONE
KIGHT.-
Monday, Feb. 22
OTTOKAR
MALEK
Tbe Famoos
Bohemian
Piano Virtaoso.
About whom critics have gone wild.
DECLARED TO BE THE PEER OF MDEKEWSKI
Admission - - 50 Cents
Kansas City snd other cities pay $1 to tX
Eeserved Seats now selling at E. B. Guild
Music btora.
EXHIBITION
of GYMNASTICS
Elementary and Advanced by
Y. W. C. A.
and
Y. M. C. A.
Gymnasium Classes.
Fancy Drills Club Swinging
-Tumbling.
AUDITORIUM
Tues., Feb. 23, 8 p.m. Admission, 25c
to Norcia, the ancient Etruscan city, 14
miles from Vitrobo.
President Rhinelander, of the Metro
politan, said:
"The 'Biga' or chariot, is one of our
most valued pieces of ancient artisan
ship and thought to be the only speci
men of that early period in existence."
Jacob Rogers, the millionaire locomo
tive manufacturer, purchased it for tha
museum shortly before his death.
Ona Degree Cut Out.
Chicago, Feb. 17. The faculty of tha
college of liberal arts has decided that
the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy
no longer will be conferred at North
western university. The requirements
for the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and
Bachelor of Science have been changed,
eo as to demand only one ancient lan
guage, Latin or Greek. The effect is to
unify the requirements for the arts
and philosophy degrees and the latter
is discontinued.
Carnegie Halpa Wilberforca.
New Tork, Feb. 17. Andrew Carnegia
has promised Prof. Horace Townsnd
of the Co-educational Institution for
Negro Students at Wilberforce, Ohio,
that he will give at once to the univer
sity a library building. The structure
will cost $15,000.
V

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