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The Advocate and news. (Topeka, Kan.) 1897-1899, January 19, 1898, Image 15

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85032019/1898-01-19/ed-1/seq-15/

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4 ,I"I"I"I"W"lI"I"!"!"I"l4"l'
Address to Bailroad Brotherhoods.
The following address was Issued to
the railway brotherhoods in December:
To tho Officers and Members of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers,
Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen,
Order of Railway Conductors, Brother
hood of Railroad Trainmen, Order of
Railway Telegraphers:
""Sirs and Brothers: The year 1897 Is
fast drawing to a close and as we review
the work accomplished by the five orga
nizations representing the train service
employes on the railways of the United
States, Canada and Mexico, the close
affiliation that the organizations have
maintained and the harmony that nas
prevailed among the grand and the sub
ordinate officials and members of the
Brotherhoods during the year, we are led
to believe that there is to-day a better
understanding of our duties to each
other, and that we are daily Improving
our efficiency as brotherhood men, and
our organizations becoming more Influ
ential. To one who has a love for the
brotherhood that represents his call
ing, who has been an active worker in
his division or lodge, and whose influ
ence has been used to promote har
mony and good will among railway men,
the present standing and relationship
of the railway organizations will be to
him a source of pleasure, and will en
courage him to continue his labors, that
we may perfect our undertakings by a
complete organization of the craft in
all departments of the train service.
During the year marked progress has
been made in each urganlzation by in
creased membership, additional lodges
and divisions. In fact, 1897 will be re
corded as a year of progression among
the railway fraternities. Yet, we see be
fore us a large field in which we can
tabor with profit, and with the open
ing of the new year your grand officers
are desirous of enlisting the support and
co-operation of every brother in what
ever department of the service he may
be engaged, in spreading the gospel of
organization among the unorganized,
that there may be found none in the
train service whose calling 13 repre
sented by the organizations but has a
knowledge of the benefits of organiza
tion and becomes an earnest worker in
the cause. To accomplish this we must
have the assistance of every brother.
We would ask that wherever there is
found an engineer without membership
in the organization representing the en
gine service, that brothers of all sister
organizations join with the members of
that craft in drilling into his mind the
necessity of becoming a brotherhood
man. if a conductor i3 found without
membership in the organization repre
senting his calling, let the brothers of
the other organizations join with the
conductors In converting him to the
faith that he may help to ewell the
ranks of the organized. That brother
engineers and conductors use their
united Influence to bring every worthy
brakeman, fireman and telegrapher that
Is to-day outside of the brotherhoods
representing their respective callings
within the fold, that there may be a
complete organization.
The grand officers are working to
gether, each assisting the other, and we
ask the membership to join hands and
hearts and go out and gather in the
many that are without the protecting
influence of the brotherhoods. Let every
train crew be composed of brotherhood
men, and if any one is found without
membership let the united influence of
his associates be thrown around him to
make him a member.
Brothers, what we need to-day is a
more thorough organization of our sev
eral callings. To obtain this we must
have the support of every member. Our
division and lodge meetings must be
attended by every brother who is situ
ated o that he can be present, and thus
encourage the others. Let every indi
vidual realize that he has a duty to per
form; that his obligation requires of
lilm constant service for the brother
hoods and let the purpose of each mem
ber be to do what he can for the order
and not wait to see what others are do
ing. Let us remember that every mem
ber admitted adds one more to our sup
port, and that with a complete organiz
ation of the men we bring to our assist
ance in the time of need every employe
in the train service. Let all the broth
ers strive to exemplify In their every
day life the principles of the several
organizations; doing by others as you
would like others to do by you. Lot us
begin the new year with a firm resolu
tion to gather Into our several brother
hoods the unorganized engineers, fire
men, conductors, trainmen, and telegra
phers so that the employes In the train
service on our railway systems may be
come thoroughly organized and equipped
for efficient work in the protection of
the Interests of the great army of faith
ful servants of the public.
Fraternally yours,
Grand Chief Engineer, B. of L. E.
Grand Master, B. of L. F.
Grand Chief Conductor, O. of R. C.
Grand Master, B. Of R. T.
Grand Chief Telegrapher, 0. R. T.
Bailway Kotos.
Engine 361, running on 341-2 out of
Hutchinson, is vacant, and the oldest
fireman applying before the 16th will
get the assignment.
The annual report of General Watch
Inspector Montgomery, of the Santa Fe,
will be the most complete report of the
kind ever compiled and will give the
ratings of every watch being used by the
trainmen of the Santa Fe. The report
will be ready to be given out to-morrow.
A new rail cutter has been received
at Newton. The machine Is clamped
onto the rail, it being directly over it.
There Is a circular saw that is turned
by a series of cog wheels. At the same
time that the cog wheels are turning
the saw, the grip on the rail Is tight
ened and the saw has to cut.
The Illinois Central road has adopted
a mall car device consisting of a small
reflector attached to the side of the end
of the car. Standing Inside of the car
and looking through the door and the
reflector, one may see the track for a
long distance ahead. The invention en
ables the clerks who attend the mall
cacher to look ahead to be sure there
Is no obstruction on the crane, and to
get a clear place on which to make the
delivery of the "off" sack.
As the result of a recent order Issued
by Trainmaster H. A. Tlce several
changes have been made In different
train crews. Conductor Harry Griffin
has been assigned the "plug" run. Con
ductor Elmer E. Hay has been pro
moted to trains 113, 114 and 7 from the
Atchison local. Geo. Speer transferred
from local on the main line, 61 and 62,
to the Atchison local. Conductor Geo.
W. Ross assigned from train 113, 114
and 7 to a through run to Dodge City.
Engineer McCowan and Conductor
McCambrldge were discharged last week
for disobeying orders. The left Topeka
January 2 with orders to run to Osage
City without stopping, but they dis
obeyed the order by going on to Read
ing, where the train dispatcher suc
ceeded in stopping them. The case was
investigated and the result was their
dismissal. Engineer John Hand has
taken Mr. McCowan's place on engine
733, Mr. Hand being succeeded by En
gineer Wm. Jones.
Irwin lodge A. 0. U. W. paid the
family of A. C. Seller $2,000 last week.
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portions of the ear.
There Is only one way to cure deafness,
and that Is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness Is caused by an inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the Eus
tachian Tube. When this tube is in
flamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when it is en
tirely closed Deafness is the result, and
unless the Inflammation can be taken
out and this tube restored to its nor
mal condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever; nine cases out of ten are caused
by catarrh, which is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75 cents.
Hall's Family Pills are-the best.
Instrument. Drums, Uniforms, Eaulp
menu for Bands and Drum Corps. Low
est prices ever quoted. Fine Catalog. 400
Illustrations, mailed free; It gives Br.f
Music & Instructions for Amateur Bands.
LYON i HEAL Y. 99 WamiSt,ChlcaflO.
1 iiiiis lisfi Ifjifiij
Prom th " yew Km," Urrrmburg, I mi.
Mothers who have young daughters of school
age should watch their health more carefully
than their studies. The proper development of
their body is of (he first importance. After
the confinement of the school room, plenty of
out-of-door exercise should be taken. It in
better that their children never learn their
a, l, c's, than that by learning them they lose
their health.
Hut all this is self-evident. Everyone admits
it everyone knows it, hut everyone does not
know how to build them iid when once tliev
are broken down. The following method of
one mother, it rightly applied, may save your
The young lady was Miss Lucy Karnes, the
fifteen-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen Karnes, who lives near Hiirnev. Ind.
She is A bright young lady, is fond ot Iwoks,
although her progress in this Hue has been con
siderahly retarded by the considerable amount
of sickness she has experienced. She has
missed two years of school on account of her
bad health, but now she will be able to pur
sue her studies, siuoe her health has been
Her father was talking of her case to a news
paper man one day recently. "My daughter
lias had a very serious time of it," said Mr.
Karnes, "hut now we are all happy to know
that she is getting along all right and is
stronger than ever." Asked to relate the story
of his daughter, Mr. Barnes continued : "About
three years ago, when she was twelve years
old.she began to erow weak and nervous. It
was. of course, a delicate age for her. She
gradually grew weaker and her nerves were
at such a tension that the least little noise
would irritate her very much, and she was
very miserable. Therp was a continual twitch
ing in the arms and lower limbs, and we were
afraid that she was going to develop St. Vitus'
"She kept, getting worse and finally we had
to take her from her school and her studies.
She was strong and healthy hefore, weighing
eighty-five pounds, and in three months she
had dwindled to sixty-three pounds. She
was thin and pale, and was almost lifeless.
We did everything weaconld for her, tnd trlet?
nil the doctors who we thought could do her
any good, but without result.
" '1 here was an old family friend near Milford
who had a daughter alllicted the same way. and
she was cured by Dr. Williams 1'ink Pills for
Pale People. They came here one day to spend
Sunday, and they told us about their daugh
ter's case. It was very much like LncyV and
they advised us to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
for her. We had no faith in them, hut were
finally persuaded to try the pills. We Lave
never Ik-cii sorry for it. They helped her at
once and by the time she had taken eight
boxes of the medicine she was entirely cured.
She took the last dose in April, and has not
been bothered since. She is now stronger than
ever, weighs ten pounds more than ever before,
and her cheeks are full of color. She can now
gratify her ambition to study and become an
educated woman."
The foregoing is but one of many wonderful
cures that lave been credited to Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Tale People. Diseases which
heretofore have been supposed to be incurable,
such us locomotor ataxia and paralysis sucenmb
to this wonderful medicine as readily as the
most trifling ailments. In many cases the re
ported cures have been investigated by the
leading newspapers and verified in every pos
sible manner, and in no case lias the bnt
semblance of fraud been discovered. Their
fame has spread to the tiir ends of civilization
and there is hunllv a drug store in this country
or abroad where tliey cannot be found.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a con
densed form, nil the elements necessary to give
new life and richness to the blood and restore
shattered nerves. They are an unfailing
specific for such diseases as locomotor ataxia,
partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica,
neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous headache, the
after effect of la grippe, palpitation of the
heart, pale and sallow complexions, all forms
of weakness either in male or female. Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills are sold by all dealers,
or will bo sent ost paid on receipt of price,
50 cents a Imx. or six boxes for $2.50, by ad
dressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Company,
Schenectady, N. Y.
iTOPEKA'S great H
8.T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..TT..T..T..T..T..T. T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T. T....T..T..T..T..T..T .T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..t..T..T..T..Tn.T..T v
rVTl m ITH T I k k J I k I t"j"j,,tT V 4"4,.i,,t',j,7.T,rwr I t Tt rT t T 1
Hut we are cutting' and
slashing the prices on Ladies'
and Children's Wraps! We
have marked them down to a
price that sells them on sight.
First come, first served
one is going to get a Jacket
.1- "1.w -.4- ,.1v ,i,,,11.r L,.
price why not you? Send for full list order one it
can bo returned it not satisfactory.
-some .t.
Child's long eiderdown Cloak, lined
throughout, double collar, trimmed with
Angora and braid. Was 81.00. now 5.rc.
Child's Jacket, (duo ana white, also black
and white mixed, close fitting back, largo
collar trimmed witli two rows of Houtache
braid. Was $2.50, now Jl.flO.
Child's Jacket, novelty cloth, empire
style, largo collar, trimmed with plain
brown ana white Houtache braid and small
white buttons. Was 4.f0, now $2.2T.
Misses' navy blue cloth Jacket, high col
lar, !ox front. Was $:t.OO, now $2.00.
Misses' heavy gray Irish frle.e, high col
lar. Iwx front Was $4.00. now $2.2fl.
Misses' green and brown melton Jacket,
high slashed collar. lox front. Was $3.00,
now $3.00.
Misses' green and light brown melton
Jacket, high velvet Uilald collar. Was
$.V2S, now $J.2T.
Misses' bluo and black houcle cloth, hitch
collar, trimmed with velvet piping. Was
$7.f)0, now $4.l".
Misses' light novelty Jacket, high collar,
trimmed with velvet piping, box front.
Was $7-00, now $ 'X
Ladles' black cloth Cape, empire back
lilirh ml I nr. trimmed with hrnlrl n.nrl IvcrHu
Was $3.00, now $!.(. J?
Ladles' heavy black cloth cape, high col- w
lar, empire back, trimmed with Houtache 5?
braid and beads. Was $T.00, now $3.05. J
Lwlles black bouelo cloth Capo, trimmed M
with kersey cloth, thlbot fur around hlxh J
collar and down front. Was $ 50, now Mfl. w
Ladles' heavy plain black cloth Cape. CJ
Emnlro back, hluh velvet Inlaid collar. O
trimmed down front and around bottom
with raw material, was $7.00, now $4.00.
Ladles' heavy black cloth Cloak, high
collar, box front. Was $4.00, now $2.2r.
Ladies' black rongh material, high collar,
box front, was $fl.00, now tS..r0.
Ladles' black heavy Jacket, lined with
silk, high slashed velvet Inlaid collar,
trimmed with raw material. Was $12.00,
now &.!).
Ladles' fine black Cloak, silk lined, front
trlmnifl.l wil l, ill Ik rn iclm l.rolrt nnri amnll ii
silk covered buttons. Was $12.00, now $0.75.
Ladles' tine black Jacket, navy and
brown, trimmed with black silk braid.
Was $13.00, now $7.fio.
Wanted-Your Laundry Work. ! $525 &
113-114 West Eighth St. Telephone 333.
A Ken til ' profit! per month. Will prove It
r uajr forfeit, now Articles juv out. A
,.M naniple and term free. Try a.
CU1UK8TKK A. BON. 28 Bond HI., N. T.
Mention Advocate and News to advertisers.

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