Newspaper Page Text
riciimoot daily palladium, Friday, November is, 1901.
mm Headache for Forty Years. For forty years I raftered from Kick head ake. A year apo I tx-Kun ukiuii Clery Kin. i'tie rewult wan ((ratifying anil Kurprixmig, jiiy t,ewi!i bt- leaving at once. The headache UM-d to retarn every nevenlb day, but ttiHDks to t elerr K'rje, 1 have bad hot one headache tn trie Ian eleven month. I know that what ur-l me w ill belpothers Mrs. John JJ. Van iZeuren.iSauertics, Y. "elery Kini? eureii Constipation and Nervev '-iiacb. Live: and Kidney iJlaeasea. 6 the SPORTING WORLD As Eskimo Football Player. Nikifer Shonohuk la the formidable patronymic of one of the recent addi tions to the Carlisle Indians football team. Shonchuk Is an Kskimo, and Coach Glen S. Warner of the aborigine cleven has a high opinion of his ability its a pigskin chaser. Nikifer Is strong and enduring, and he appears to have mastered most of the technicalities of the game. Tht XIKIKtK S.HONCHI K. THE ESKIMO PLATER. comparatively warm climate here In the United Slates places the Kskimo under a handicap, but he Is gradually becom ing used to the change. The arctic roner was originally cut out for a sailor, but he concluded to ob tain an academic education and accord ingly entered the Carlisle school. Titan to Go to Henley. American oarsmen are keenly inter ested in the proposition which has at tained quite some proportions to send Charles S. Titus, a member of the Union Boat club of New York, to lien ley next year to compete for the Dia mond Sculls. Titus, who originally hailed from New Orleans, gained promineuce last year when he won the association sin gle scull race in the regatta of the Na tional Association of Amateur Oars men, which victory practically declares him as the champion amateur sculler of America. E. H. Ten Eyck is really the cham pion, but he has announced his deter mination to retire from rowing compe tition, thus leaving Titus the next in order. Titus' ambition for some time has been to compete for the Diamond Sculls, and when he won the championship race last summer the Union Boat club honored hiui with a life membership in the club. Now the club is desirous of doing still more for its champion, and if it can ossibly be accomplished a general subscription list will be started in the club for the purpose of raisiug funds to defray Titus' expenses to Eng land next summer for the greatest scull ing event in amateur rowing. riMahntT and Lasker. Harry N. I'lllsbury. the American chess champion, was interviewed re ceutly with regard to the report from England that he had challenged Dr. Lasktr to a match for the world's championship. In reply to the state ment that the report had appeared in I-asker's own column in a Manchester paper, Fillstury said that he had sent no formal challenge. "There is, how ever." he added, "a perfect understand ing between Dr. I-asker and myself iu regard to a match in the future." lie declined to commit himself any fur ther, but stated that he expected to sail for England about the end of the year and that the time to le set for the match would depend entirely on cir cumstances. The presumption is that Flllsbury and Iasker will suit each other's convenience as much as pos sible and make the time fit iu with the International touruameuts to be held In Europe nest year. Wlnton'a Aato Record. As it is contrary to all athletic prece dents to accept intermediate mile times during a trial as betas the figure for one mile, the Automobile Club of Amer ica probably will decline to accept the record of Win ton. made during the third mile or his ten mile journey. The time was 1 :OG 2-5, while the time for the first mile was 1:00 4 o. The dar ing: Cleveland motorist may receive general credit for his fastest mile, but the last mentioned figure will be ac cepted as the one mile record. PEOPLE OF THE DAY Tne Boiler Incident. After several months of quiet life, following his removal as e uiinander of the British forces in South Africa. General IJuller has reached the twiddle of the stajre in one jump. For certain utteran-r s h,- made lu a recent speech, in which Uxi discussed the South Afri can war and especially the siege of Ladysmith, he was dismissed from the command of the First army corps and retired on half pay. It seems that the dismissal of Buller by Secretary of War Brodrick has GENERAL 8IK KEDVEKS BCLTLUt. brought to the front a great many per sons who were not hitherto classed as the general's friends, but who are now vociferously defending him and at tacking the secretary of war. The friends of Duller Include people of ev ery class, and meetings and demon strations In favor of the dismissed general have been held in all parts of England. In the language of Sir Lu cius O'Trlgger, "It's a pretty quar rel as it stands." A Hardworking; V o n n n Man. Few young men of tbe opportunities of Anson Thelps Stokes, Jr., would be willing to substitute a life of arduous duties in connection with a great mod ern university for the existence possi ble to him. Sir. Stokes, who has not yet turned thirty, is the wonder of all New Haveners and of members of Yale university circles. The number of things that Mr. Stokes can do, and do well, are amazing. Besides being the assistant rector at St. Paul's Episcopal church in New Ilaven, Mr. Stokes is secretary of Yale university and one of the most potent forces in Yale. He is, besides, an enthusiastic golfer and plays a first class game, going through sev eral rounds of match play at the last Connecticut state golf tournament with honors. In his leisure moments Mr. Stokes has invented a parlor golf game, which he has patented and put on the market. At the last commencement he managed to sedare enough subscrip tions at the last moment to fill out the amount necessary for the erection of the new memorial hall and vestibule build ing. Constant calls are made by the undergraduates on Mr. Stokes, and his influence is tremendous among the stu dents. Besides these activities Mr. Stokes finds time to become interested in the city and has served on the com mittee for the protection of the elm trees. Dr. Thomas Heslgrns. i The Key. Dr. Hiram W. Thomas has resigned as pastor of the Feople's ' church of Chicago, an institution withj which he has been connected since he withdrew from the Methodist Episco-i pal church twenty-one years ago. ! Impaired health is assigued as the, cause for Dr. Thomas' resignation. He ; is directing a movement for a national ; people's church, and finds that he is ' unequal to this effort and the perform-; auee of the duties attending on his Cni- j cago pastorate. Dr. Thomas will re- tain a passive connection with the Chi cago church and will draw a life sal ary as pastor emeritus. Together with '. Lis wife he will devote his remaining years of activity to the national organi zation. Mme. Grand In America. Mme. Sarah Grand, author of "The; Heavenly Twins' and "Babs," is in this country at present on a lecturing tour, j The themes of her lectures are "Mere; Man' atnl "The Art of Happiness."! Mme. Grand is what might be called j Milll. SABA FT GKAXD. writer, and many of the crit "story" ios and authors in England and this country handle her rather roughly. Bui she also has ia both countries manj admirers and stanch supporters, anc her books have had large sales. Of tht "problem novel. " the story that at tempts to teach a theory or isai. Mme Grand says. -Well written, it will al ways be a success, President Harper's Medallion. The medallion of the Alliance Fran- caise which was presented to President j Harper of the University of Chicago j the other day by the French consul. j Henri Merou. Is of silver and is tn- i scribed with the seal of the allianc 1 and IVi-inf Haroir"s nn FOR THE HOUSEWIFEj r ,A KW itVMFV9' ! Kentucky Federation of Ubor Asl- Stale and Xew Bread. tmtd By Internal lieniwii. New bread is well known to be lessf Lexington. Ky Nov. 14. After an digestible than stale broad, although It! otner turouient meeting the Kentucky need not be so. There can be no ju-s- Federatioa of x a,or yes:erday after- tion, however, cr tue vastly superior flavor of the former, and hence the preference of many people for hot rolls for breakfast, says the Baltini-ire Dai ly News. So far the palate would ap pear not to be a safe guide to diges tion. Hot rolls, however, when masti cated properly, should not effer any difficulty to the digestive organs. A slice of stale bread, on being broken with the teeth, resolves into more or less hard, gritty particles, which, un less they were softened by the saliva, would be almost Impossible to swal low. The particles would irritate the throat and the gullet. The fact is. therefore, that man is compelled thor oughly to masticate and to impregnate stale bread with saliva before he swal lows it. This act, of course, partially digests the bread and thus makes it In a fit state for digestion and absorp tion farther on in the alimentary tract. This is why stale bread appears to be more digestible than new bread. New bread, on the contrary, is soft, doughy or plastic, and there appears to be no necessity to soften it with sa liva; hence it escapes the preliminary digestive action of the ptyalin of the saliva. New bread. In other words, is in reality "bolted," and "bolting" ac counts for many of the ills arising from dyspepsia. Accordingly hot rolls should be enjoyed for breakfast with out any fear of dyspepsia bo long as the bread is good and so long as pains are taken to masticate it thoroughly. Rotary Clothesline Hanger. Our illustration shows a new form of pulley for use with endless clotheslines, the invention of Fred Wright of C!d water, Mich. With the ordinary pulley it is only possible to use half the line, and in taking In the clothes no discrim ination can be made In favor of those garments which dry more rapidly than others, but each must be removed in its turn. With the new pulley any number of garments may be passed over and only the drier ones selected, and that, too, without fear of soiling the clothes in their passage around the pulleys, as with the aid of the new hanger and pin mam ii linf nli. .unit i! CAN CCE ESTIKE LIXE. which form part of the Invention the clothes do not come in contact with ei ther the pulley or the rope. In hanging out the clothes the entire length of the line may be used, and by the time the last of the wash is attached to the line the clothes first hung out are coming down the "home stretch," ready for the ironing. Another feature is that the line tightener, which is also shown in the picture, consists of a pivoted tongue meshing in notches in the side of th swinging arm which supiorts the pul ley. Old Silver. Teapots and coffeepots do not go j back very far, since tea and coffee were ! not introduced into Europe until th seventeenth century, and no silver tea-! pot or kettle is known of earlier dat than 1700. Festoons and medallions i are characteristic ornaments of teapots i of the time of the early Georges. Notj until the middle of the eighteenth cen-i ury. however, do we find silver urns, j tea strainers and tea caddies. Cream; Jugs followed the fashions of the largei pieces. The first English sauceboat in silver belongs to the year 1727. Silver can- j dlesticks are older, being found first, j with square bases and flutea columns, in the reign of Charles II. Medallions, festoons and drapery characterize latei candlesticks, and the Corinthian col umn pattern, so great a favorite, was first introduced about 17G5. Cake bas kets of the beautiful cut silver in wbiefc Paul Lamerie so excelled as a maker: belong also to the middle of the eight-j eenth century. Many trays and salvers j were made in this cut silver, wbiefc: now. by the way. is again in fashion, i and deservedly so. Harper's Bazar. ! Fashionable Screens. The fashionable screen for the f eml-; nine bedroom is covered with cretonne ; or chintz in larare fl.wered patterns.) says the Brooklyn Eairle. For the li-f brary heavy material in plain green.! with t.ipes'ry square inserted near thei top of each panel, remains in favor. i but the leather screen ornamented with ' larce bronze nailheads is the leader for dining room or hail use. Keeplaa: Flawers Fresh, With the chrysanthemum season at hand lovers of the flower will be elad to know that the Japanese have a way of keepin? thern fresh for a lone time t 1 Ley burn the ends of the stems with a bit of flaming wood not a match, a the femes of the sulphur would injure! the floweca. n MiULMlliJsfT f fryfry.nSanatS-W noon adopted resolmiocs denouncing ex-Congressman HrekinriJge tor sen timents e piessed 'mestiay n:ght, ex pelling from t!.e federation and con vention an i ae-o-n isg Vice Presi dent F. C. Learning of the tedetation and preside n. of the local typographi cal union, who arrangea n.. pitsiJed. and calhns another mee. ng for to night, at which the vie of the dis satisfied delegates migUi be pabiicly expressed. J. J. O'Br.en. tue Lexing ton delegate, walked oat an 1 a meet ing of the Bluegrass Typographical union, the entertaining organization, was called for iat night. Colonel Breckioridge s speech was considered to be courteous and in the vein of a suppleaien.ai welcome to that of the mayor. Colonel Breckin ridge said he was the friend of labor organizations, that he heartily favored the organization of labor, but that he thought that the battles should be fought with reason and not with force; that the day of strikes was over, cit ing and criticising the big steel strike. He said further that he did not believe it conducive to the best interests of la bor, but unjust and was an abroga tion of personal liberty for unions to say to the employer. "You must em ploy only whom we choose, pay them what we demand," and say to the workingman. "unless you join our un ion, you cannot work." This expression of opinion was not pleasing to a number of the delegates, and several wanted to make speeches when Colonel Breckinridge had con cluded. The chairman. Vice President teaming, announced that the program was concluded and declared the meet ing adjourned. Agitation of the griev ance again yesterday led the dissat isfied delegates to declare that Organ ized labor had been insulted and de prived of an opportunity to defend itself. At the meeting of the Blue Grass Typographical union yesterday resolu tions were a3op ed withdrawing from the Kentucky Federation of Labor. The action of D-. legate O'Brien in leaving tbe convention was endorsed; all arrangemcn s ma'e by President Learning were approved and his acts endorsed. The resolutions accord to Colonel Breckinridge the right to hold and express op niens, thcu -.h they de clare it is not necessary for labor to endorse his position if it does not co incide with their opinions; declare to the people "that the brand of union ism exhibited by the Federation of La bor in its action yesterday is not that to which Lexington unions are accus tomed, nor the kind they attempt to propagate," and finally, since the fed eration has seen fit to criticise the en tertainment and welcome accorded, the delegates are bidden a courteous farewell. Labor leaders predict that the day's events will result in the dis ruption of the Kentucky Federation of Labor. Sel'ee and Tenney. Frank Selee's advice to the Bostoi National club Is to play Oooley at firsi in preference ro allowing Tenney u work the club for big money. Self has no earthly use for Tenney, who ua managerial ambitions. Hnhn'a Modest ? Demand. Frank Ilabn. the crack left handed pitcher of the Cincinnati club, ha sub mitfed his Terms to Treasurer Lloy.l fot next season. H modestly asks for $.". 'JOO nml says the American league has offrrd liim S.-.inirt A "PEAR OF PEACHES." ! )1 w 0 wj ; m m - m Sun burst double heating, Radiant double heating, i J DUmerS made. 'UONES HARDWARE CO., t ONE CERTAINTY. Some Richmond People Fully Realize it Now. When the back aches from kidney ills. When urinary troubles annoy you, There's a certain way to find re lief A sure way to be cur' d Doan's Kidney Pills will do it. Richmond people endorse this claim. Mrs. C. II. Stevens, 20 north fifth street, says: "My ioios and bactc were so weak and sore I could hardly keep up and around and was often entirely unable to iret up at all. Tbe pains extended through my loins and in the thi;hs. Severe headache ac companied by such spells of dizziness were almost of daily occurrence. I was doctoring steadily but without cbtaininsr much if any relief. I learned about Doan's Kidney Pills, got a box at A. G. Luken's drujj store and bejran their use. They acted promptly and effectively and the pain soon left my back." For sale by all dealers, price 50 cents per box. Foster-Milburn Co B iff.no, N. Y. sole agents for the Unite States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. Get What You Ask Fori When you ask for Cascarets Candy Cathartic be sure you get then?. Genuine tablets stamped C. C. C. Never sold in bulk. A substitutor is always a cheat and a fraud. Beware! All druggists, ioc Thanksgiving Rates via the C. R. & M. The C R. & M. will sell round trip ticktts to all points on their line at rate of fare and one-third. Selling dates November 27th and 23th. Good returning November 2'Jth. C. A. Blair, Tel. 4t. City Ticket Agent. Takes one back to where pleasures of happy childhood are blooming. Kindles anew the pleasures of life. That's what Rocky Mountain does. 35c. As'' your druggist. OA BWttli Signature of Ihe Kind You Haw Always Bought "have been using CASCAKETS for Insomnia, with which I have been ufflicted for over twenty years, and I can Ray that Cusrarets havetven me more relief than any other reme dy I have ever tried. I shall certainly recom mend them to my friends as being all they are represented." Thus. Giluabd, Elxin, I1L CANDY ff a winAriiw Pleasant. PalataMe. Potent. Taste Good. Do Good, Never 8i-ken. Weaken, or Grir. Hw. 2jc, SOo. ... CURE CONSTIPATION. " T -!."7. ninn. Mml, T.rt. 31 MaTO.RlR and guaranteed by sll drug. UDW u CUKE Tobacco Habit. ewing machines Needles of all kinds and oila. 1?. 31. LACEY, Maw Phona 1S4S ? MAIM FIRE AX, A AH BOXES. FIRST DISTRICT. South of Main. West of Seventh Stree 12, First and aouth C Piano factory 13, Second and aouth B 14, Fourth and aouth D 16, Fifth and aouth B lft. Fifth and aouth H 18, Seventh and aouth C SKOOVD D9 Rlv youth of Main, between 7th and lltht 21, Eighth and Main iH Eighth and aouth E 24, Seventh and aouth G 26, Ninth ard aouth A 2. Ttnth and aouth C 27, Eleventh and Main 28, Eleventh and south J TNIRO DISTRICT: couth of Main, East of Eleventh Stres" 31, Twelfth and aouth B 82. Twelfth and aouth E 84, Fourteenth and Main 85. Fourteenth and south C 8A Eighteenth and south A 87 Twentieth and Main FOURTH DISTRICT. Forth of Main, West of 10th st. to River 41, Ttird and Main, Robinson's (hop. 42, Third and north C 48, City Building, Fire Headquarters 46, Gaar. Scott & Co 48, No. 1 hose house, north 8th street 47, Champion Mills 48, Tenth and north I FIFTH DISTRIOT. West Richmond and Sevastopol. 6. West Third and Chestnut 61, West Third and National road 62, West Third and Kinsey 68, West Third and Richmond avenue 64, Earlham College 65, State and Boyer 66, Grant and Ridge 67, Hunt and Maple 68, Grant and Sheridan 60, Bridge avenue, Paper Mill SIXTH DISTRICT. norca oi u oucci, can o . "nin our m , Y J! s C1 ' 62, Hutton'a Comn Factory 63, Hoosier Drill Works 64, Wayne Agricultural Works 66, Richmond City Mill Works 6, Westcott Carriage Co 67, Thirteenth and north H SEVERTH DISTRICT. Between Main and North D sts, E oflOtb 7, Ninth and north A 71, Eleventh and north B 72, Fourteenth and north C 78, No. 8 hose house, east end 74, Eighteenth and north C 76, Twenty-second and north H SPECIAL SISNAIS 2 2- Patrol call 1-8-1 Fire out 8-8-8 Fire pressure 8 Fire pressure oil 10-10-10 Natural gas off 10 Natural vas on two prettiest and best base 0 to 9 a TWo rtli E Street, tier Ten tli.