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RICIlMOyP DAILY PALLADITJSf, WEDXESDAY, DECEMBER 4. 1901.
LONDON SKEPTICAL Britons Have An Idea Senate ....Will Jioll Stones In Pres idents rath. EUROPEAN COJIMEXTS jresuiem Kooseveit n ursl Messre t Congress Excites Unusual Iii trrest Abroad. Both Berlin and London Exhibit k Deep Concern In Uncle Sam's Doings. London, Dec. 4. The Londay daily papers this morning, looking at Pres ident Roosevelt's message from the point of view of its literary power and the wealth of weighty matters dis cussed, regard it as one of the most characteristic and remarkable mes sages ever sent to congress. At the same time the papers recognize its conservative and businesslike modera tion and that no attempt has been made as the Morning Post remarks, "To strike an attitude or carry his listeners away." On the whole, how ever, the newspapers are skeptical of any great outcome from the presi aeni enorts in tne direction of re form of the trusts, anti-anarchism or reciprocity, the Idea being that the senate will effectually step in and pre vent any great changes In the existing system. Most of the papers remark upon the tone of exultation adopted by Presi dent Roosevelt in dealing with the canal question, but they do not show the slightest disposition to cavil there at. The Dally Telegraph says it would hare been an inconceivably disastrous blunder to have opposed America's wishes in this matter and thus have driven her to build a still greater fleet than she already contemplated which. It is safe to predict, will 20 years hence make the United States the second sea power in the world. The Telegraph thinks that President Roos evelt's policy is calculated rather to diminish than to increase Europe's exaggerated dread of "the American danger." The Standard is similarly of the opinion that nothing in the mes sage need in the smallest degree ex cite anxiety or apprehension abroad. This paper comments upon the presi dent's ufompromising assertion of Mofl-fjoc trine .i somewhat n neceSfcisomucB -3thefyis inse desire on Jlhe part ojr any foreign power to Extend its -area of military Ism to the new world. The Morning Post is disappointed that the message -contains no echo of the late President MeKlnley's pronouncement, "the pe riod of exclusion is over." and com ments mainly upon President Roose velt's unexpected moderation. The Post says there is not a line of the anticipated challenge to the political machine, but rather a strong disposi tion to conciliate the Republican ma jority. The Daily Chronicle hopes that although President Roosevelt shows great tenderness for protection ist susceptibilities, his proposed pol icy is a step in the direction of free trade. The paper considers his cau tious and tentative proposals concern ing trusts to show that the office of president has a sobering etTeot even j The secretary of the treasury has is on the most buoyant of natures. j sued to collectors of customs in the Regarding the president's spirited j United States a telegraphic order di nunciation of Monroeism, the Chron- i reeling them to admit free of duty Icie says: "'Whether the European ' goods imported from the Philippine nations are likely to respect this American prohibition much longer, when the desirable colonizing grounds of the world are being snapped up in a headlong race, must depend ulti mately upon the ability of the United States to enforce their prohibition." tiAVK 'KM A lMKIIti German Were I'ncoitimoiily Inter ested In the Mettsajte. Berlin, Dec. 4. The message of President Roosevelt caused a mild thrill in Germany. On the bourse, where it was eagerly awaited, the message was received with uncom mon interest, and the market general ly was slightly stimulated upon the posting of a bulletin containing Presi dent Roosevelt's utterances about trusts. The shares of the steamship companies fell one or two points on account of the immigration inspection paragraph and the proposed develop ment of the merchant marine. Sev eral financial journals aver that there Is no reason why the United States should encourage shipbuilding. They say that if the United States becomes possessed of a commercial fleet sht -will have to build it. insomuch as the attempts to buy German lines oi .steamers have been defeated. President Roosevelt's words con cerning the restriction of immigration contain an unpleasant suggestion in the present state of depression when as the Berliner Yolk a Zeitung says, the hard times make an overflow of the laboring population of Europe nec essary. The tree trade and Liberal newspapers welcome the reciprocity recommendations, but regret that President Roosevelt did not recom mend specific tariff reduction. The first impression of the presi tent's message in German official clr cles is that the repression of anarch lets by International agreement k marh more likely to be carried through upon the initiative of the X'sited States than by that of any. other powtr. An anti-anarchist prop osition from Germany along the same lines as that of President Roosevelt it probably alreacy on its way to the state department at Washington. The Vossisehe Zeitung says the president's message indicates that the feet of the United States are well in the imperi afistic p?.'h and that ventures abroad seem to agree with them. Taking the message altogetl.- it has been favor ably received both pc-vlarly and of ficially. The references it contains to the late Elnpress Frederick are especially appreciated. HK WAMKW WOUK And to lift It John Beck Took Ijoiik C'tiauce. New York. Dec. 4. The man who was discovered in the hold of the Hamburg-Ameftcan steamer Palatia Monday after having made the trip across the ocean in a box. has re covered sufficiently to be able to es tablish his identity positively. He said his name was Johan Beck and that he had lived up to about a year ago in Budapest. Hungary. The dee- tors would not allow him to tell all his story, out enough was learned from him and other sources to show that Been was a house painter and that he had come across the card of an uptown hotel in this city, the pro prietors of which have German names. Though a stranger to them, he wrote that he could get no work in Germany and was coming to America and hoped the hotel men could find him some thing to do. Then he fitted up a pack age case, paid freight charges on it and engaged a carter to take it to the Hamburg pier at a certain time. He then returned to his lodgings and boxed himself up after he had provi sioned himself with a dozen cans of condensed milk, a box of prunes, three dozen cakes of chocolate, coffee in bottles, and some bread. The car ter called and got the box, not know ing of Its living contents, and shipped it. Beck declares he was in the box until the ship reached the Hoboken pier, a period of about 15 days, when he found he was almost dead from hunger, cold and terror. K.ND IN SIGHT Bonine ' Trial I Now Xearing a 'Close. Washington. Dec. 4. The case of Mrs. Lola Ida Bonine. on trial for the murder of James Seymour Ayres Jr., is expected to go to the jury the latter part of this week. Three witnesses, intimate friends of Ayres, were put on the stand yesterday and swore that they had seen a revolver in Ayres' room. Two or them, Duncan B. Hub bard and Thomas Ford, had come from Michigan to testify. They said the revolver greatly resembled the one Mas. Bonine on the night of the trag edy was aj-ain the subject of discus sion, the defense putting on the stand witnesses whose evidence was intend ed to discredit that given by Dr. Shaeffer, the government expert, who bad testified that a careful examina tion of the wrapper had failed to dis close the presence of any blood spots thereon. Itemoved the Duty. Washington. Dec. 4. It is stated at the war department that the decisions of the United States supreme court in the insular cases do not call for any change in the existing tariff ar rangements in the Philippines, and that it is not even deemed necessary to issue instructions to the civil gov ernor of the islands on the subject. Islands. Kentucky Trolley Lines. Lexington. Ky.. Dec. 4. Articles in corporating the Bluegrass Consolidat ed Traction company with a capital of ?7,00.0. divided into Tn.noo shares, were filed with the clerk of this coun ty late yesterday. The purpose of the company is to construct electric rail ways from this city to eight or nine surrounding county seats. It Will Mill lie a Crime. Guthrie. O. T.. Dec. 4. Judge San born of the federal court at South Mc Alester, I. T has decided that after Indians become citizens they are still wards of the government and that af ter Indian Territory shall be allotted and the Indians are voters, it will still be a crime to sell them whisky. TKKSK TKL.KGItA.MS Tb iTth reirinu-nl of infantrr will go to th Philippines in tbrvw ipltohmnt. Tom IVvMn w. fatallr eat at New C!e, Ky., in a diffirnltr with ra Smith. At Hillsboro, Ky., Ip!it Sbewmalter shot and mortallT wounJtvl hi cousin. George :aew maker. Germany threatens a naral 1e m.ntrttm i a?ain-.t VeneiuWa to compel the payment of ( claims. j A Chicaifrt vste.ipathT pr"feor haJ an ex- j citing pi-iol due", with a highwayman over the j possession of .'). ! IT.to ephj H.!T. aid eihty-twi, of Newport, f Ky.. wa struck by an elrctnc car near his J home and instantly killed. j diaries Brown, who u harnied at Mt.HI'y, j X. J.. Teteniay for mnrder. assaulted hu npintua! adviser sod endeavored to escape. The) total eirrolatioa of National bank antm at tbe doe of basi nea Not. 90, lwl, h (3o9, raxtll, an increase for the year of tt7.tx.lll. Cbinsr official nay that the appointment of ew heir apparent to the throne will be delayed antil the Knpmr Kwaaa- fa,tu ducu) the qoestion with leading aaea. tit Kentucky Mate board of valnatioa and ajjf wment ha paaed Anally in the matter of iweim Kentnrk-y whiakey. fixing a aloe of It per barrel for tbe purpose ef taxattoa. npreaeataUe William of XiMunppt has iatrudaeed a rpenlattoa ia eoaai ciaa calling for aa inresua-atioa of the attitude of the bwrean of mavixati.Mi toward M aely aueraaoe rwyard iaUcar Alaural Scaley. BOILER WENT DRY!::: Ami t iie Iiesllltii.it Kxillsil)ll -- llurleil Three Men Into Eternity. ONE KLOWX TO ATOMS Terrible Accident Near Yellowstone By Which Tlnee Men Were lu fctantly Killed. Sis Other Persons Were Injnred. Some of Them Setiously By Fly in? Fr affluent!. Bedford, Ind., Dec. 4. In a boiler explosion at a sawmill near Yellow stone yesterday. Marion Lutz, Perry Mitchell and Ellis Henderson were in stantly killed. Six other persons were injured, some seriously. Lutx was blown to atoms, while Mitchell and Henderson were terribly scalded and cut by flying debris. They were dead when picked up. I.utz. who was the engineer, was standing within a few feet of the feorH.ln warra waler before massaging it. for , i o,ih vt ithn i if you don't and there is the least bit of employe of Henderson, and was in the lumber mill yard piling lumber under the direction of Henderson at the time of the accident. The cause of the ex plosion is not definitely known, but is said to have been due to the boiler be coming dry. Lutz was said to have been a competent engineer, and Hen derson had recently made many im provements in the plant and erected a boiler. Henderson and Lutz leave families. Mitchell was unmarried. STL'KHAK Klt'S WIM. South Bend Millionaire's Kstate Di vided Anions Widow And Children. South Bend, Ind., Dec. 4. The will of Hon. Clem Stndebaker was admit ted to probate yesterday afternoon. The estate is worth several million dollars and is divided among his chil dren and widow. Six thousand shares j of stock in the Stndebaker Manufao- j turing company is divided equally among Colonel George M. Studebaker. Mrs. Charles Arthur Carlisle, and Clement Studebaker Jr. Each is also given $5,0oi in cash. Ten thousand dollars is given to each of seven grandchildren and provision made for their education. The rest of the es tate goes to the widow and $25,000 per year is set aside for her. No bequests are made to charity, but his family la requested o make suc-b EKtBu they feel they should make. HooKier Boy Honored.. Delphi. Ind.. Dec. 4. Sergeant" Mc Mahon, who recently distinguished himself in the Philippines, winning honorable mention for his bravery in a sharply-pitched battle, which Tesult ed in the capture of a strong fortifica tion by Captain Lawton's command, is a son of Robert McMahon of Mon roe township, this county. His father is a veteran of the Civil war, and a brother served for 20 years in tbe regular army, taking part in the en gagement at San Juan hill. Sergeant McMahon entered the service less than three years ago and was but recently promoted. Her Plan Fallen. Noblesville. Ind.. Dec. 4. Miss Nel lie Hoilis. aged 18. daughter of ex- Recorder C. M. Hoilis, attempted sui- j cide yesterday by drinking half an ? ounce of carbolic acid. She diluted f the poison with water, and this fact, aided by eating a hearty meal, de-i st roved the effects of the drug so that ! she will recover. Her mouth and ! throat are horribly burned. ! Company Keorganized South Bend, Ind.. Dee. 4. At a meeting of tne board of directors of the Studebaker Manufacturing com pany yesterday the following officers j were elected: President. J. M. Stu debaker Sr.; first vice president. Geo. M. Studebaker; treasurer, Clement Studebaker Jr.; secretary. J. M. Stu debaker Jr. X. J. Riley remains sec ond vice president. After the Offenders. Marion. Ind.. Dec. 4. William Thompson. Verne Dunn and Charles Abernathy. oil workmen in this field, are under arrest charged with violat ing the gas-waste law. The affidavits were filed by Deputy Gas Inspector Kinney. The men will have a hear ing in Justice HoIman"s court nest Saturday. Saloonkeepers Blamed!. . North Vernon. Dec. 4. William T. Keys wants $4.0m) damages from Ed ward F. Sharon and August C. Kling ner and their bondsmen for the t. leged sals of intoxicants to his son. j Noble Keys, wno drank to excess and was killed by the cars. j Child Burned to Death. Brazil. Inl.. Dec. 4. Cora. years old. daughter of Charles Walden. was fatally burned while playing by a bon fire. Her clothing was ignited and every stitch of wearing apparel was burned off. Hanumaa Hart. Hnnttngton, Ind, Dec 4. Gut Weeka was accidentally shot In the face and seriously wounded while hunting with his Irirnd. wiUiam Ba- . . i fi i tin MASSAGING THE FACE. Pre4 la Tkla Wrlakle De sirof inc Proves. To srlve masses? properly requires a good deal of practice and a thorough knowledge cf the anatomy of the fuo. ? i. i . .. onr ........ . . . ,i. .. It is a uiisiake tJ put any cream tU-it j happens to be handy on your face a; J j to work with your finders in every spot I WEt the right one. using every move ment tut the correct one. You should go to work Ui as scitmtific a manner as you can. for three movements given correctly will do more good than a doz en careless strokes. First get a chart, one on which the muscles cf the face are shown and dia grammed plainly. You can easily see what is the trouble when yon look at the chart, for your muscles are relaxetl. and when j-ou have located the little muscles that are so tender and numer ous near the comer of the eye. for this is tbe sun wriukie. ait down, d'p your fingers lightly Into a good cream and then, plat-in? the baud in a position so lhat the wrist points upward and tbe fingers toward the nose, describe little circles upward and outward on the muscles, w hich you will be able to lo cate by feeling your face and looking St tbe chart. Never massage toward the center of the face and never downward, for the kin is like a piece of silk, and if it is folded the wrong way a rumple will be the result. Always remember to wash the face oust on it you wiu run tne oust into the pores, and the result will be little blackheads. This is not possible If the hands and face are first washed and n pure cream which has been kept in r covered jar is nsed. Allow the cream to stay on the face all night and wash away with a warm water and good soap in the morning. flow to Choose Food. Phosphorus is found in eggs. fish, oysters, lobsters, game, cheese and po tatoes, and these should be freely eaten by the brain worker. Another element that enters into body building is sul phur, which is required for growth of hair, nails, bones and cartilage. Of this there is so much found in eggs that sil ver is darkened by contact with them. Curd of milk and cheese are also rich with sulphur. Iron Is also present in the blood and is found in most articles of food, tteing most abundant in the Jnice of beef, in eggs and in milk. Lime and salt are also needed for tbe body, the lime making bone, while salt aids digestion. Lime la found in all grains, in wheat and in milk. Nothing is more healthful for growing children than bread and milk. How to Make Steak Tender. The French cook has a method of transforming the toughest of steaks in to one that is tender and Jufey. Tbe wear i allowed to stand aver uight in a mixture of vinegar and salad oil. the two used In equal parts. For a three pound steals ha!f a teaeupful of the mixture should l-e put in a dish large enough to allow the meat to be spread out. Prepare the mixture early in the evening and turn the steak the last thing before leaving it for the night. Ot course neither salt nor pepper should be added until thestenk is cooked, since the salt always serves to draw out the juices. How to Make Wheat Fish Balls. Oiie-bah' pound of salt codfish, one tablespoonful of butter, one pint of hot j milk, a dasb of white pepper, one egg j and four shredded wheat biscuits rolled tind sifted. Freshen the fish, chop or 1 pick it very fine, add the wheat crumbs j and pepper, also butter and hot milk, i stirring well together. Let all stand t five minutes. Make into balls, roll in j the egg. which must be beaten light:' then roll in wheat crumbs, for whiHi ; prepare two biscuits, which must be : relied and sifted: then drop iu hot fat j and fry to a light brown. i How to .Make Scotch Scone. To ina':e Sr-otcb scones cut one-piar-tcr of a cupful cf l:irI into two cupfuls r.( four with which two teaspoonf u!s o.' bakvt? powder has been sifted. Add o:ie well bi-ateu ejrg and milk enough to nishe a paste that can be handled. Torn the paste on to a floured board, roil it out into a sheet one-half Inch thick and cut into pieces about three Inches square. Fold each square cor nerwise to make a three cornered piece. Bake on a hot trriddle until a liht brown. Send to the table in a napkin. Bow to Make Yorkshire Paddlas. Bent two egg" very light and thick. Hinging Noises In the ears (how disagreeable they are!) become chronic and cause much uneasiness and even tempo rary distraction. They are signs of catarrh; other signs are drop pings in the throat, nasal sounds of the voice, impaired taste, smell and hearing. Catarrh is a constitutional dis- j ease, originating in impure blood, j and requires a constitutional j remedy. -1 suffered from catarrh In the bead and loss of appetite and sleep. My blood waa thin and I felt bad all over most of the time, I decided to try Hood's SarsapartUa and now bar no symptoms of catarrh, hare a good appetite, and sleep well. I heartily recommend Hood' Saraaparilla to all my friends.' R- Loaa, California Junc tion, Iowa. Hood's Sarsapariiia Cares catarrh of the nose, throat, bowels, Ac, removes all its effects, and builds up the whole system. j Ad1 to ,D,Q1 one ,,u, ot n""E 0H" teaspoouful of salt. Pour half of thi over iwo cupfuls of sifted flour. Ileal well and add the remainder. P.eat tbor onshly and pour Into a greased roast- I pan. Put three tablespooofuls of j drippiugs over the top. Put in a hot ovfii and iistp ihirtT minutes. Serve OTen and bake thirty minutes. aerve with roast beef or roast lamb. Row to Totikfi Broomas. All floor and whisk brooms should be wet in scalding hot brine before using them. It will effectually prevent the straw from breaking. Brooms w-ill last niticli louger if tbey are dipped for a IDomeui or two In a kettle of boiling suds each week. This will make tbeiu tough and pliable. How to Make Cleaalaa; Paate. A good cleaning paste for enameled . . . 1 ..... la ni..fu rt quantities of haved yellow soap, wbit-j ening and common soda dissolved over the fire In tbe least possible amount of j cured many CaSCS of COn water required to keep It from burn-,"" J IOC How to Make Tooth Powder. Castile soap snd orris root in equal parts make a cleansing and fragrant tooth powder. If desired, au equal part of precipitated chalk may be added. 11 EMS OF INTEREST. In tbe state of Massachusetts it is made illegal by statute to erect a fence exceeding ix feet in hight. Alaska Is the region in which the greatest extension of telegraphic facil ities has taken place this year. It is said that an exchange of ma chines letwceu automobilists has more line points titan even a horse trade. Some of the Missourians and many southerners urge that Missouri should tio longer be classed as a southern state. The Egyptians used pencils of col ored chalk, and several of these an cient crayon have been found iu their to m lis. The assessed valuation of the state of Idaho has increased $4.4S.."N in a single rear, and the total now is $o2. 1!0.4M5. English niH'.l for Australia is deliv end in thirty-one days when sent by way of the Fnited States, the quick est route. vt. Louis has nearly $17.f00.000 in bank or in sight for exMwition pur poses, and has reason to expect a great ileal mere. ImptMithlf, Ostensible head of the family Maria, there was a canvasser here to day who wanted to sell me a work on etiquette and good behavior. Teaches It in six lessons. I told him I'd ask you If you thought we wanted It. Real head It's all humbug. John. It can't be taught In sex lessons. I've been -trying to teach it to you for six teen years, and I haven't succeeded yet. Are You Mixed On the Overcoat Question ? It's pretty hard to know what to has ' the best at the lowest price," and all -'give satisfaction" and "money back," 2nd all "beat the Uilor to pieces" and "save you a half to a third" and all that. It corres down to the question ot FAITH in somtbedy. Is ihere ONE STORE in R'chmond that has been so corsf icuously faithful, whether it sold jou a collar button, a ht, suit of clothes, or whatever it wat? Is there ONE STORE in town that usually does more than it says? Is there ONE STORE in town that has made prices lower ? Is there ONE STORE in town that has built of standards all through its business? U'fcen you name ihe store you name this store ; and you can get your overDoat here for $7. So to $15, and take no risk. " The GLOB One Price Clothiers, Furnishers and Hatters. 803 Main Ot. THE QUESTION IS What to do? -It is not a pleasant sensation that first certain knowledge that one has consumption. Nor is it a happy announcement for one's family and friends. But it is time for sentiment. i ou no can t begin rig ht treatment too soon. Fresh air and Scott's Emul sion ! Thats a good begin- That treatment alone ning. sumption. It is always a neip. You must not lose weight. Scott's Emulsion keeps the body in good flesh and has a special action on the lungs. Take it in time. We'll trod jroo to try il yoa like. -COTT 4 ISOWNfc, 409 Peert mtreet. New York. Rheumatism Cared In 4 Hoar). T. J. Hlackmore, of Haller Black more, Pittsbursr. Pa., pays: "A short time since I procured a bottl ofMvsticCure U pot me out of tbe bouse in 24 hours. I took to my bed with rheumatism nine months apo and the Mvstic Cure is the only medicine that did me any pood. I had five of the best phystciads in the city, but I received very little relief from them I know the Mystic Cure to be what it is represented and I take pleasure in recommeDdinjr it to other poor sufferers. " Sold by A. 05 Lnken & Co., druggists, Rich mond, Ind. Used by the ladies of fashion all over the world. It's withdout doubt the greatest beautifier ever offered the American women. 35c Made only by Madison Medicine Co. Ask your druggist. CDUCATI T9UR83WCLS IVM OftSOARETS. Canay Cathartic, cure constipation forever. 10c 25c. If C.C.C. fail, drug gists refund monev do. isn't it. when everv clothier in tnvn E WIOUP & THOMPCOIX