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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, December 22, 1900, PART I, Image 3

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"Lowest Priced Home ii America for Fine Goods."
cor. LOCUST 91.
f fl t J and
UOia opeCldCieS Eyeglasses.
Comforting 1TI"1I? Grandpa, Grandma, Father, Mother,
Xmas Gifts F VTlV Vncles and Aunts,
EaTEspecially when correctly adjusted to the eyes (after scientific examina
tion) by Dr. Bond, our expert optician.
Sevi'i'al Caalry Ri'giiut'iils to Sail
Soon, and Colonial INtlife to He
Increased to Ten Thousand.
First-Class Students at West Point
Appear Before the Court
of Inquiry.
This stle. Solid Gold Ridine-Bow Spectacles, with fine
crystalline lenses
(Gold E)elasscs $5.00 and upward.)
Opera Glasses for Xmas gifts $2.75 to $45.00
Mernvod , Jaccard cr,ry
BROADWAY, cor. Locust st.
Ii !
Yon will find nothing more acceptable
than a set of
made by the
Mfg. Co,
They are the STAND-
ARD in all grades.
Made Is 50 sires and In so stylea. in
eluding Plain Hem. Hemstitched and
Fancy Hemstitched, and Embroidered.
Dcsltr-ed lo dazzle thfl eind frksoin.tA
D the Bind of woman, young or old.
fScoets or p!llowcases)whIch are dur
able, almost ererlastlEg. no matter
now rourhlr handled, and the ottener
laundered the silkier they become.
These Defender -Sheets and Pillow
cases will trace the finest bed In ths
land, and are truly accorded
The Regency
of Bed Elegance
Packed In eletant cartons of on
or six sets e'Ch set being ons
Defender Embelllshtd Sheet, for
top sheet (for the under sheet!
plain Defender shoots are used.)
anil one pair embellished Pillow
cases to match. For full-sized bed.
QDtnrp for Defender nf. Co.'s
rniUf.0 Fancy Sheets and Pillowcases.
52,-52.50, S4 PER SETCof 3 plecis)
If yon want a booklet with fall In
formation and fancy stjles. ask
yoar Dry Coods Dealer first, and
If ho hasn't It, then write
M allf.rtt-clatt Dry Coodt Dtaltri.
Fred and Harry Minor, Both Aged
Fifteen Years, Were Killed.
kron' O.. Dec. 21. While a party of
":i3 were descending the slope In the
etf4!.Rn!r coaI mlr-e. Ave miles south of this
S to-day. a wild car overtook them.
?"? of tho men Jumped to the side of the
k.7r;r flit "ve ncre struck bv tho car, two
n!?s.,kllled and Uo others badly Injured,
ifie dead are:
p aSl3 Harrr Minor, both aped 15.
11,5. . y?tn nad an arm broken and
"renael Welnshlmer had four ribs broken.
Haatlng and Flahlnic on the Iron
Monntnln Route.
nwS ft, hunting and fishing Is found
Jtoflro . Un.e.of tho IRON MOUNTAIN
can ,.' ln Arkanias and Louisiana. Spe-
Cor: ond,the free transportation of
" camp equipage, etc.. are offered.
mJi'lre Destroy. Flour 31111s.
"xraijc SPECIAL.
cSinLSUy' ,?J,- Dec- 21Tho Golden
. bn?,?"?' 1 by Morrow &
Good ooinq Dr.c. 22. 2s. 24. as and 31. Goon
ClTT AT 7:30' A.M. The finest kind or ltECI.IN-
ino Chaih Cars and Pullman Compartment
Sleepehs. The Dat Train is also a brand
new one. witii new revolvino si:at paitlor
Chaik Cars and Cafe Dining Cams.
Carleton Bldg;.,
Sirs. Seeger Plugs TJp Keyhole
With Lead Tcncil and Then
Hangs Herself to Transom.
With His Aid, Husband Entered
House and Hade the Horrible
Discovery Wife Was Vic
tim of Melancholia.
Mrs. Ellen Seeger, wife of William Seeger,
salesman of tho Columbia brewery, commit
ted suicide yesterday at their home. No.
20C6 Victor street, by hanging herself to tho
transom of her bedroom. Melancholia,
brought on by HI health. is supposed to have
been tho reason for her net.
I It Is believed sho must have hanged her
self about 10 o'clock In the morning. Tor
the last year sho was 111, and for three
weeks oho had been confined to her room.
Her husband stated that her 111 health had
Induced fits of despondency, and it was hi3
custom to return homo at midday to talk
v.Hh her and cheer her up.
Mr. Eecgcr and his son William left the
houso shortly before 8 o'clock to go to work
and an hour later his daughter Mary left
to go shopping. At 12 o'clock Mr. Seeger
returned home, but found that lie could not
get his key Into the keho!e. His daughter
also discoiered that a lead pencil had been
thrust Into tho keyhole. Realizing that
sometlilng lias wrong, tho girl ran for a
locksmith and the door nay opened. Sho
and her father then hurried to Mrs. Fee
gcer'a bedroom on the second floor and
found her lifeless body hanging from the
transom, a rleco of lambrequin cord hating
been used as a noose. The body was per
fectly rigid and life had evidently been ex
tinct at least a couple of hours.
Mr. Seeger, aided by tho lockrmith. cut
the body down, and tho police were then
Mr. Seeger stated yesterday that his wife
must haie been temporarily mentally do
ranged at tho time, as, while she had been
extremely despondent at times In the last
j ear, sho had not expresed any intention
of doing away with herself.
Tho funeral arrangements have not been
made. The burial will take place to-morrow.
I To Core Headache In 10 Minnie
' Take Parker's Headache Powders. They
; are safo and sure. AH druggists. Price 10c
Is Offered Chancellorship of Col
lege of Law at Iowa University.
Iowa City, Io Dec 21. Judge Horace
K. Deexer of the Iowa Supreme Court u.ts
elected this afternoon by the Board of Re
gents of the University of Iowa to succeed
Emlln McClain as Chancellor of the College
of Law. Iowa University. His salary was
fixed at W.MO a year. The board lias re
ceived no Intimation yet that be will ac
cept. Judge McClain was recently elected Su
preme Judge. Judge Deemer is now serv
ing his second term.
The ChrlHtmaa (lift
That is alwas acceptable a box of Oakes's
Pure Candles. Sent everywhere by mail or
express. 305 North Broadway.
He Arrives at Washington on His
Way to the Philippines.
Washington, JJec 2h Brigadier General
George . Davis, who commanded the De
partment of Porto Itlco up to the time of
Its discontinuance a few weeks ago, has
arrived In this city preparatory to his de
rarturo for Manila, by way of ban Francis
co. He has been aligned to duty as In
pcctor General of the division of the Phil
ippines, and will serve on tho staff of Gen
eral MacArthur.
Barber Snrratt'a Divorce.
Lcroy Surratt, a barber nt Madison, ob
tained :i divorce from his wife, Kmma. at
Kdwardsvllle jet.tcrd.iy. Surratt charged
desertion, al.eglng that Ids wife was In
Urown Coaaty.
TEACHERS. Via Illinois Central. No. 218
N. Broadway.
Second Hoer Invading l'orce Was
t'hei'ki'd Fighting lleported
in Cape Colony French
lkouls the Hurgliers.
Itid.m. I)r. Tho War Olllce made tho
folhiulug annour.ccment last e tiling:
In I-'v of the gfiicral position in South
Africa, the following rc-tnforccnunts of
iiimintid troops li.ixo been arranged for:
Kight hundred will start next welt.
Two cat.ilry rtgiments hae been ordered
to li'.io.T omi a-f thi tranports are mdy.
The colonial police will be Increased to 10.
0".. lntaclimi'tils will leave as fat an they aro
formed. I'urther drafts of cavalry will bo
di-pati-htil at once. Australia nnl New
Xealand hae been imited to end further
coining. r.tH.
Threo tlioiuiiiid extra horses, beyond tho
usual monthly supply, have been contracted
iiitMitM' okih:ri:d to front.
Cape Town, Doc. 21. General ISrabint.
t'onmi.iudtr of the newly raised colonial di
islou. lias been ordered to the front and
will Mart to-morrow.
At Thornd.lle. General French has touted
2.7') Hoer", with four guns- and a pompon.
Thorndalc fa sixteen miles northnret of
KrugerAdorp. The iigbt took place Decem
ber 19 The British had fourteen wounded
and the Boers fled in disorder, with ubout
llftv Mllid.
Th- lioers who lnaded Cape Colony had.
in most rates, pack horses. In addition to
those they rode. All were In the pink of
condition. They commandeered all possiblo
i Pithing and stores at Vcnttrstad.
General Baden-Powell will start for the
Transvx.nl to-morrow-.
Tho Boers derailed the train at Barbcrton.
killing an Inspector and others.
ui:imi.m:i at '.u.nfontcin.
Johannesburg. Dec. 21. The Boers attack
ed Zunfontcin December IS. but were beaten
IIOl'.llS 11R1V1: FROM HOliTKRA!,.
London. IV-'C. 22. A dispatcli from lo Aar,
Cape Colony, says that the Yeom-inry hive
driven the Boers out of Houtkranl, the en
emy retiring westward.
London, Dee. 22. P'roin its Cape Town
correspondent tho Dally Mall has rrceUed
the following:
"The second invad.ng force was de'lsmM
to oicupy Britstown. but, heln chec'tcd by
the De Aar troops. It has disappeared Into
the Ceaderbrg Mountains.
"An enormous concentration of troops Is
being made upon the ihlt country occupied
by the Invaders, hut It Is not likely tint the
Boers will oiler battle In large numbers..
"There Is renewed demand for the whole
sale proclamation of martial law."
"We understand that private reliable ad
vices haie been reconed in London." savs
'he London Daily Mall, "to th- tfTect that
ilrtualiy all the districts of Cap- Colony
in the vicinity of the Orang. Klier are in
more or less open rciolt, and that there
is likely to tie sharp fighting on a rather
large scale before the iuiaslon is crushed.
Tho tactics of tho Bitrs in rallying as
many n.s possiblo of the Dutch In the back
country to their cause arc proilng success
lilocnifontein. Thursday, Dec. 2-). The de
tails of General Do Wet's escape from the
encircling British columns show that It was
one of the boldest incidents of the war.
When Haasbroek's command Joined De
Wet, December 12, borne fifteen miles east
of Thaba N'Chu. General Knox was only
about an hour distant, und the Boer situa
tion appeared desperate. But De Wet was
equal to tho occasion. Dispatching Hais
broek westward to make a feint at Victotia
Nek. De Wet prepared' to break through
the lfrittrh columns at Springhalt Nek Pa-.?,
about four miles of broad, flat, unbroken
ground. At the entrance were two forti
fied posts, while artillery was ixted on a
hill eastward, watching tho Boers.
Suddenly a magnificent spectaclo was pre
rented. The whole Boer urmy of 2,5011 men
started at a gallop In open order through
tho nek. President Styn and Pell Fourle led
the chargo and Do Wet brought up tho
The British guns nnd rifles boomed and
rattled Incessantly. The Boers first tried
the eastward route; but, encountering artil
lery, they diverged and galloped to the foot
of the hill to the westward, whero the fire
of only a single pot was eftecthe.
The whole maneuver was a piece of mag
nificent daring, nnd Its eucce-s was com
plete. In suite of the loss of a fifteen-pounder
and twenty-five nrlsoners.
Tho British force detached after Ilass
brotk camo In contact with his corn-nan Jo
at nightfall. The burgncrs wcro scattered
and Welsh Yeomanry galloped among tho
retreating Boers, using their revolver nnd
the butt ends of their rillea with great ef
fect. An Incident of the tight was the gallop of
a British ammunition wagon right through
the scattered Boers, the gunners using their
reioiicrs freely.
Arduiore Heads the List With a
Population of 5,681.
Washington. Dec. 21. The population of
certain Incorporated places In Indian Ter
ritory, haling a population of more than
2.000. but less than 25.000 In 1300, Is as follows:
Purcell -;n
South McAleter....3,4n
Vlnlta j.333
Waeoner 573
CADDY BAGS In Scotch plaids, half
price: S5 bags for $1.50: S2 bags for ?L
Baw lings Sporting Goods Company, 620 Lo
cust street.
Christmas Spread for Children.
The First Presbyterian Church, Madlsin.
will hold special children's 8erIces Christ
inas Eve, and a tieat of candy and-nuts
will be distributed. The Beierend J. G.
Bejnolds will be In chargo of the exercises.
useful and instructive holiday gift for
children. Docs perfect work and we aro
selling It at the remarkably low price of
$1.43. Raw lings Sporting Goods Company,
ISO locust s-trect.
Plana for the ftrmnaslnni.
Architects Hill and Klstner of Granito
City are nt work on plans for the proposed
gjmnasium building. Doctor Ralph Nied
ringhaus is promoting the organization of a
pastime athletic club, and a J20.1W0 bull ling
is believed to be assured. The Granite City
Bealty Company has donated a three
cornered lot near Circle Park.
The Candy She Loves.
Delicate flavored Chocolate Creams and
Dainty Bonbon?, made of rich, ripe fruit,
dipped ln tine chocolate. The kind Oakea
makes at 203 North Broadway.
Ilrandea-Statta Wedding;.
Miss Olga Brandes of Madison and S. H.
Stalls of No. 1349 North Garrison avenje.
St. Louis, were married In St. Louis yester
day. Miss Brandes was prominent in Trl
Clty society Her father, August Brandes,
is proprietor of the Brandes nuicl, Granite
Redneed Rates for the Holidays.
Tho Missouri Pacific Railway and Iron
Mountain Route will sell tickets at greatly
reduced rates. December 22. 22. 21. 23 and 21.
1900. and January 1, 1501, good for return
up to and Including January f.
ArJmorn .............K.Ctl
Chl kasha 3.:w
Oath-ate U
Durunt. S3
Mufccges : ,S(
Doctor Allison Wrote Academy Y.
31. C. A. President That Hoox
Would Never Have Head a
Novel Hidden in a Hible.
West Point. N. V.. Doc. 21. The milit.uy
court-martial Inquiry into the allcgid brutal
eases of hazing, which are said to lulu
caused tliodath of Cadets Bool and Broth,
will not be able to complete Its work this
An adjournment until Wednesday or
Thursday will bo taken after tn-m.iriow's
session, and tho remainder of the te-Utt'uny
probably will b.; eccured by the end of
next wetlc
To-day tho story of tho fight between
Kellar nnd Booz. in l'ort Putnam, on the
Cth of August, lSCeS, was told by Kellar him
self, us well as by some of the seconds und
sentinels, who were posted to watch fur of
ficers who might interfere.
A letter was read In eourt from the Rev
erend Allison of Bristol. I'a. It was written
in reply to the ono published from Cad-t
Burnett, president of tho Y. M. C. A , at
Jho academy. Doctor AIII-on f.is that
Booz was not a man to read noels hMdin
in a Bible.
Nothing adduced ln tho evidence to-duy
showed that thero was uny brutal hazing
practiced at tho academy, and the trend of
tho eiidcnco went to show that neither
Booz nor Breth were possessed of the ,icc3
sarv mental cnpicity to go through tho
entire course of studies necessary for grad
uation. Kellar Describe, the I'i'kIiI.
Cadet I,ewis Brown of Rhode Island. -ono
or Kcllar'.s seconds in tho fight with Booz.
said Booz ran from Kellar and was struck
scleral times In the Kick. In the second
round Booz iy down and refused to get up.
Cadet William C. CanleH of .Missouri
said he had giien lint siuce to several,
but not more than four or five drops to
any one.
Lieuten-int Frank W. Co Instructor in
mathematics at the Military Aead.-mv. tes
tified tint Cadet Booz was deficient ln ils
mathematics, and never could haie- passed
hi? examination, lie was mentally far bo
low the standard required by the Military
Acatlc my.
Cadet IVank Kellar, who had the light
with Booz. said:
"I was chosen by a commlt.e of my class
to 'call ouf Cadet Hooz because he dis
obeyed the orders of the corporal of the
guard nnd made insolent i marks to an
upper-class man. I was told to weigh In
and I turned 17) pounds. Booz w.us 152
pound. He was taller than I and had a
longer reach.
"Wo stripped to the waist." continued th"
witness, "and my seconds told me I had a
tough customer to meet, and they told me
to do my best. For the first thirty seconds
after tho call of time Booz showed a HttP;
light, as he struck me a couple of times
about tho shoulders. I struck lilm under
tho left eye. cutting It slightly. After this
ho turned ills back and kept running awav.
I freqm ntly told him to face me or I woui.l
hit him in the back. I did hit him a couplo
of tirms under the right arm.
"In the second round 1 thought he was
going to put up a light after all, but h
immediately began running ng.rn. I struck
him in tho right ejo and then on tho stom
ach. He wont down altogether, althou.lt
tho blow . was not a knock-down nor a
kmJek-iit blow. He lay on tho" ground and
was counted out.
"I Jient up to him and shook hands. I
said I hoped that he had no 111 feeling to
ward me. Ho sail 'No,' and smiled."
llooz Lay on Ground nnd Cried.
Cadet Ralph N. Haj de n of New York, one
of the sentinels at the tight, said Booz was
not hit hard enough to knock him down,
and that all through he acted coward y.
Booz lay on the ground and cried.
Ha den acknowledges! haling taken part
ln hazing lower-class men.
Cadet W. T. Bettlson of Kentucky told
of one occasion when Booz was on sentinel
duty at the rear of Bettlson's tent, when he
spoke to Booz. who was standing at on"
end of tho post, and told him to patrol his
post properly.
"Had jou any right," nkcd General
Brooks, -to die him any such instruc
tions?' "No. not officially," replied the witness.
But I flt I had a right to gho some In
formation to him when he was doing
"Was it not a breach of milltarv discipline
for uu to speak to a sentry on .iuty7'
It was."
"And ns a result of that Mr. Booz was
called out to fight?"
"Yes. sir."
'"rllP. fir. you had no right to put Cndt
Booz In that position." said General Rirukj
Cadet GeorgoR. Spaulding of Michigan,
who acted ns timekeeper at the fight, said
Booz was nut Feierely Injured, and walked
nil right from Fort Putnam to camp, over
three-quarters of a mile. He tiositliely de
nied ever having hazed Booz.
Letter From Doctor Allison Rend.
-.'-a'itt Gharles Baniet. rre-ddent of the
1. M. C. A., submitted tho fedlowlng let
ter, which he received from the Revet end
Doctor Allison of Bristol, Pa., as a reply
to one ho sent to Doctor Alll.-on:
"Bristol, Ph., Dec. 13. 1W My Dour Sir:
I ws to acknowledge receipt of yonr let
ter of December 7. It Is my desne to say
that jour letter Is a confirmation, in not
a few particulars, of my friend O'car's
experiences. Your surprise that u Christian
mlnlstc r should make statements of 11 cer
tain kind, I cannot hIp. It Is a Christian
minister's duty to tell the truth. 1 feci
quite sure that tho Congressional Commit
tee of Iniestisation will discover that no
untenable, position has been taken by Mr.
Bcoz's friends.
"Your letter to me Is a most Interesting
communication, in tho face of the sweeping
and other kinds of statements by Co'onei
Mills. He denies the 'hazing' and the pres
ence of 'tabasco sauca' at West Point. Von
do not. You admit both, but to minimize
tho effects on the theory of 'exaggeration,'
"I am glad to have had your letter, as It
Is likely to bo helpful to us In more ways
thnn one. I can understand, of course, how
natural it Is for you young men to see
no defects In jour alma mater, since you
have crossed the "plebC rublcon.
"The friends of Oscar know that he wai
truthful. Ills "tatements are to them prima
facie evidence. What he stated in the long
letter ho wrote home, when he pleaded
to be allowel to leave tho academy, is
enough. On'r yesterday I had tho s-id prlvl-
Our Big
New Stores
Filled With
Anything in FURNITURE!
Plain or Fla Prices fi.'gh: QucIIt.es High.
Sensible j
I 5j
II i I
l I i
V i
' I
tr ii
1 '
lI '.I
nahogany Finish,
laaogaD? Fin.$7.00
tytarttr Oik.. $7.00
Hundreds of Music Cabinets and Morris Chairs
lege of porusln? It contents. I am sorry
Mm mon'.iv! i' nt 'novel theory. The cadet
v.ho toil -.on that made a statement tint
vour Chri-tiar. grace and common sens
ought to haie taken 'cum grano salts.
Oscar was not that kind of a joung man.
Most slncerelv ours.
The letter was read and copied, but not
rrdered attacned to the record.
lloox Complained of llrnrt Trouble.
Cadet James Prentice of New York said
that one day Rixjz came into his tent nnd
t'fked if he could not lie down. He told
Prentice ho was afraid he- had heart dis
ease, and Prentice told him to resign. Booz
r!o suff red from a sere foot, ami the wit-
l.ess gav-' him powders to use on tuem. Ho
, saw- linoz re.ol his Bible and one day saw
j,m -c.'t-:tig a small book which he nld
inside hli I Ihle". He could not say whit
kird of a boi k it was-, prentice saw Booz
braced cur- i.l?l t in the camp. Booz seemed
lo lnie: v.al; back.
Cadet IMward H. De Armond of Missouri,
who acted as a sentinel at the fight, said
hi saw- It all and that Booz got a black
ej". He never knew Boo: to bo required
to take pepper sauce.
"Did ou over require any one to take
this hot sauce?" aked General Clous.
"Ve. sir; I gave four drops on n spoon
to Cadet John C. Pegram. and tho same to
George F. Rose He. Jr." m
Cadet Frel I. De-en of Texas, who, accord
ing to a irevtous witness, gave hot sauea
to Booz. denied ti'at he had clone so. Ho
said Booz was not forctd to take the sauce.
It Is well known among the West Point
ers that Decn. when a fourth-class man,
fought fifty-eight rounds witli an upper
class man. and although defeated, came out
of tho fight with glory. Court udjourncd un
til to-morrow- morning.
THE ICE PALACE Is thronged dally
with rus-tomers purchasing their skates
. from Raw lings Sporting Goods Company,
. tli) Locust sin-et.
Discussion Over a Hill to Increase
the City Pay Rolls.
The House of Delegates yesterday after
noon almost succeeded in defeating a bill
that was in high favor with most of the
members, and which had previously passed
the Council.
Tho bill provides that tho Assessor and
Collector of Water Rates may increase his
staff of employes by engaging two assist
ant meter and hydraulic inspectors, at an
annual salary of J1,(X0 each, ono dl-trict In
spector at an annual salary- of !i0 and two
general ollice clerks nt a yearly salary of
$1.CM) each. It was reported favorably by
Chairman Hartmann of tho Ways and
Means Committee, who recommended Its
passage. Mr. Sturdevant reepiested Mr.
Hartmann to explain the purpose of the
bill. Mr. Hartmann asserted that the bill
should pass, ns the extra emplojes aro real
ly needed. Mr. Sturdevant ccc.areJ that
he was not opposed to the bill, but he did
not believe anj thing should bo clone to aug
ment the salary account nt this time uu
lcss absolutely necessary; then fore, he de
sired to have the bill laid over for one
meeting. He finally refused to vote on iho
measure". Alter much debate, and while the
bill was still under dlscusslun. a motion to
adjourn to January 4 was carried.
Th- following ordinances tor street pav
ing, sent by the Board of Public Improve
ments, received lirt reading: Seventeenth
street from Pine street to Washington uve
nue; Jeiterson iiveaue from rranis.lu ave
nue to arr street; Garrison nv.nuo from
Franklin avenue to Eailou avenue; Ci.an
nlng urenu-j from Olive street to Franklin
avenue; Washington avenue from Jefferson
avenue to Clianning avenue, and at. uiu.3
avenuo from Fifteenth street to Grand ave
nue. Mr. Helms offered a resolution ordering
Clerk Judy to notify the St. Louis Transit
Company to better its servica on tho St.
luis avenue, Ue avenue and LlgluceoUi
street divisions; otherwise tho House, after
a reasonable time, x-ould tako steps to
caue tho forfeiture of the franchise". A
communication wa3 received from S.rcct
eomniissioner Vnrrelniann stating that tho
Boani of Public Improvements had con
cluded that the removal of the alleged ob
struction from Humboldt avenuo and tho
river front is not a public necessity.
PLAYING CARDS. In all of the latest de
signs. Raw lings Sporting Goods Company.
62J Locust street.
Agrarian Lender Denies Agree
ment With Von Buelow.
Berlin. Dec. 21. Count von Klinckow
stroom has published a card denying the
statement that he. on behalf of tho Agra
rians, has reached a compromise with Count
von Buelow, Imperial Chancellor, to im-
W -
lahofranj Fin-$I2.00
lf , u.ii s.
The Century Reviewed by
Fowteeiv Famous Thinkers.
with the issue of . . .
TO-MORROW, will publish an ex
traordinary series of articles reviewing the
record of Human Progress in the
century now coming to a close.
Each of these articles will be written by
a world-famous specialist who has had
ample time for serious and painstaking
performance. The subjects, together with
the names of the writers, are these:
Sunday, Dec 30, CHEMISTRY, by Professor Ramsey.
literature Andrew Lang
Medicine William Osier
Surgery W. V. Keen
Electricity Prof. Elihu Thomson
Physics President Mendenhall
Archaeology. .Prof. Flinders-Petrie
All of these men are recognized living
authorities in their specialties. No one
who cares for the best of advanced thought,
summarizing the achievements and move
ments of the wonderful nineteenth century,
can afford to miss this unusual review.
I ""Si
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rose grain duties ranging from 0 to 79
marks per ton.
Tho Agrarian press generally describes tha
Count's boasts that tho Imperial Chan
cellor was "with the Agrarians In tariff
matters" as "highly Inopportune and not
calculated to help the Agrarians cause."
The central bureau for the preparation of
commercial treaties, of which Doctor Vos-berg-Rekow
Is director, has presented to
tho Imperial Chancellor an elaborato argu
ment against the maximal and minimal
system of duties.
This system," says the petition, "means
- "" Broadway and
oarter (ak-..-$l5.00
laitguy $16.00
ak tr
1,000 Other Gifts.
'II Si
Naval Ships Captain Mahan
Warfare Sir Charles Dilke
Astronomy Sir Norman Lockyer
Philosophy Edward Caird
Cardinal Gibbons and Goldwia Smith
a trial of economic strength. Instead of ta
peaceful agreement as to tariff questions.)
In is pointed out. ln the course of the ar
gument, that Fnnc "leads ln ths war of
The northwestern group of the society of
German Iron and steel companies bas pe
titioned the Prussian Ministry of Railways
and Iubllc Works for reduced freights on
ores, bar Iron, wire and tho Ilka, with a
view of encouraging exports.
Laxative Bromo-Qulnlse Tablets. i
Mahoj-aif rinisitd.
aktgMT Finish, MisM,
$1.00 to $1,000.00,
W m i flH H I r
mm m .Hr fs. H Ml Vr
maS H' mJ

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