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title: 'The Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1890-1906, May 29, 1904, Page 8, Image 8',
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Image provided by: Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS
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CLASS OF FIFTY TO
BE INITIATED TODAY
Knights of Columbus of Kan
sas Will Gather Here.
TWO HUNDRED EXPECTED
Ladies of Auxiliary Order Also
- Today the Initiator' exercises of a class
of fifty will be observed, admitting the
class in to the order pf the Knights of
Columbus. This will give the order in
this city about 250 members.
The state officers will be present to con
fer the rights, and they will be assisted
by the local team.
Visitors are expected from all over the
state to the number of probably 200.
The exercises will begin with high
mass at the cathedral at 10:30. This will
be celebrated by Father McKernan, state
chaplain of the order in Kansas, The
aermon will be delivered by Bishop Hen
nessy. immediately following the high
The initiatory exercises will be held at
2 o'clock p. m. at the Odd Fellows- hall.
This evening a banquet will be given
In the school hall at the corner of St.
Francis and Third streets. Father Kelly
wlllact as toastmaster, and there will be
responses by a number of prominent of
. cers-ofthe order The banquet will be
served by the Altar society of the Daugh
ters of Isabella.
A large number of the visitors will be
ladies of the auxiliary order, or Daugh
ters of Isabella. They will be afforded j
entertainment during the day, while the
initiation exercises are in progress. j
Delegations will be present from a 1
number of the larger councils over the
state. Among the visitors will be Judge
Madden of Emporia; Rev. McKennan,
state chaplain of the order, and P. J.
Manahan, past state deputy, of Topeka.
Bishon Mcerschaert of the diocese of Ok
lahoma and the Indian Territory, arrived
yesterday and will participate in the ex
ercises. Last evening a telegram was re
ceived from W. R. Connelly of Toledo,
stating that he and two friends. Messrs.
Flannigan and O'Neal, would arrive here
this morning. Mr. Connelly is a promi
nent member of the order.
This fs one of the largest classes that
has been initiateu into the Knights of
Columbus order in the state.
SECOND GAME MONDAY.
Friends and Fairmount Will Meet on
The second of a series of three base
ball games between Friends University
and Fairmount College will be played
Monday afternoon, commencing at 3
o'clock, on. Hess athletic field
AVith the defeat of 5 to 1 in Friends'
favor ringing in their cars, the Fair
mount boys are determined to carry off
the honors Monday afternoon. The best
game of the season is anticipated.
More seats have been built at Hess field
and almost an unlimited number of spec
tators can be supplied with a resting
place during the game. There will be
no ex.tra charge for the seats.
The lineup for Monday's game will be
about the same as that of the first game
played Friday. McGill will pitch for
Friends and Bates for Fairmount.
Game This Afternoon.
The Vencedora and Santa Fe baseball
elubs will cross bats this afternoon com
mencing at 2 o'clock on the fair grounds
diamond. Both teams are in good trim
and a fast game is expected. In a pre
vious game between the two teams the
Vencedora club was victorious. Street
cars will be run direct to the grounds.
The lineup will be as follows:
Vencedora. Santa Fe.
Graham Catcher Strong
Burgess Pitcher Rhodes
C. Brenem..an-....l base Rhodes
Iockwood 2 base Dennett
!Auld 3 base Devlin
Hill Shortstop Kitsmiller
Graham R. field Goodrick..
-Breneman C. field Lightner
Mercer L. field Fosnot
Challenge Is Received.
In a letter to the Eagle, Vernon Liw
ler, manager of the Rivordale (Kan.)
baseball club, writes that he has a strong
team and would like to take on a game
with some other southern Kansas team.
The challenge bars no club. Riverdale
has played five games already this sea
eon and lost none.
WILL HAVE SERVICES.
Program for Decoration Day at Cart
No place in the county will have moro
Interesting Memorial Day exercises than
will Onrtwright Chapel, seven miles
southwest of the city. Certainly no place
will have a more entertaining or patriotic
address, for Rev. Dr. Lynch, who has
Just returned from a three months trip
on foreign soil, including a visit to the
Holy land, will deliver the principal ad
dress. There will be a short program of ap
propriate recitations and patriotic songs.
MONTH'S TRIAL FREE.
Breathe Hyomei Three or Four Times
Daily and Be Cured of Catarrh.
Leading Wichita druggists have seen
.many instances of the remarkable powe:
of Hyomei to cun- catarrhal trouble? and
other disorders of the respiratory organs.
Results in this treatment have given
them so much confidence in Hyomei that
they will give a month's trial with the
positive understanding that if at the end
of that time a cure is not effected or
enough relief gained to warrant a con
tinued use of the treatment for a while
longer, the money will be refunded.
Hyomei is the only treatment for ca
tarrh that has ever been sold under a
"no cure, no pay" plan, and the only one
where a month's trial treatment is free
unless it cures.
Hyomei is not a pill or liquid. Just
breathe it through the jieat inhaler that
comes with every outfit, and benefit will
be seen from the fiit day's use. Breathed
In this way, the heauh-giving Hyomei
penetrates to the minutest air cells of the
lungs, and drives catarrhal germs and
poisons from the system.
The complete outfit costs but 51. and ex
tra bottles of Hyomei may be obtained
Remember that if Hyomei does not cure
you after a month's trial, your druggist
will refund your money and the treatment
jrill be absolutely free.
And CUTICURA Ointment,
the great Skin Cure.
Not only are they the purest,
sweetest, and most effective for
preserving", purifying, and beauti
fying; the Skin, Scalp, Hair, and
Hands of infants and children,
but they afford instant relief and
refreshing- sleep for skin-tortured
babies, and rest for tired mothers,
in the severest cases of torturing,
disfiguring, itching, burning,
bleeding, scaly, crusted, and
pimply skin and scalp humors,
eczemas, rashes, and irritations,
with loss of hair, and are sure to
succeed when all else fails.
Bold throughout the world. Cutlcnra Soap. JJt, Olnt
mcat, 50c, Hwolrtnt, 50c. (In form of Chocolate Coated
HSU, Me. per rial of 60 1. Depotf : London, 37 Charter
kouie Sq.; Parit, 5 HuedeU Palx; Uurton, 137 Columbia
Ave- Potter Drug Chra. Corp., Sole Proprletori.
WStnd for " All About Bib t Skin, Scalp, and Hair."
The services will commence promptly at
2 o'clock p. m. At the conclusion of the
services the procession will form at the
chapel and proceed to the Greenwood
cemetery, where the graves will be decor
ated. Comrade "W. L. Appling, register of
deeds, will have charge of the G. A. R.
services at the church and cemetery. All
ex-soldiers are urgently requested to be
"Will friends please see that this service
is announced In the churches at God
dard, Ilaysville, Peck and Clearwater,
that Dr. Lynch may be greeted by a good
Bean tho si B Kind Ycu HavB Always Bought
EXCITING RUNAWAY YESTERDAY.
Horses Attached to Dray Made Things
Lively on Douglas.
Yesterday afternoon a team belonging
to Frank Hollicke became frightened at
a passing engine while Mr. Hollicke was
loading junk at the gas plant, and jerk
ing away from their driver dashed up
Waco avenue and turned east onto Doug
las. They did not strike anything until
they came near the curbing just east of
the alley between Main and Market
streets. There Miss Alice Hatfield was
sitting in a buggy holding her father's
fine black horse. Seeing that the run
away team, which was attached to a
heavy truck wagon, was sure to strike
the horse and buggy, she sprang out and
started to lead the horse onto the side
walk. Before she could accomplish this,
however, the team and wagon struck the
buggy, forcing the horse attached to it
from his foting in such a manner as to
drive the shoes loose from his hind feet.
The buggy was not hurt. The team was
stopped a few feet further on, with no
LEWIS ACADEMY LOSES.
Lewis Academy lost a fast game of
baseball to Rose Hill yesterday afternoon
by a score of ; to l. The game, was call
ed at 3 o'clock on the Fairmount dia
j In the first inning the Rose Hill boys
j crossed the rubber twice on a single, a
i stolen base and two errors. That ended
i their scoring, only one of their men
i reaching third base afterward.. The
: Academy, though the hud the best of
! the batting, were unable to bunch their
hits and were shut out until the eighth.
' In that inning Graham brought In their
j only score.
j Merry, for the academy, was very ef
' fective. allowing only three hits. Rose
! Hill used three men In the box. Staley.
j Swindell and Jones. Although they nine
strike-outs to their credit to Merry's six.
j the Academy got a total of seven hits
and were allowed three walks. Each
i pitcher hit two men with the ball. Merry,
j however, allowed no bases on balls,
j Merry and Reed played the best fielding
J game for the Academy. Reed secured
! two difficult files and assisted in a double
play in the second, while Merry made
) eight assists without an error. McClug
j cage at first anu Gittewater at short
! did the best work for Rose Hill. The
J Academy boys close the season next
j Wednesday with a game with the Wlch
; ita Commercial College.
Rose HU1 goes to El Dorado next Mon
day, where the- expect a difficult game.
The score by innings was as follows:
Rose Hill 2 000000002 3 3
lAcadfray ........... .0 o 6 0 0 0 0 1 0-1 7 5
WICfHTANS IN THE
CITY OF CHICAGO
Arrangements Being Made for
BUCKSKIN BILL SHOWS
R. C. Bailey's Picture Found
in Raid by Police.
William E. Stone, sergcant-at-arms of
the Republican national convention ar
rived in Chicago the first of the week and
has engaged a large force of men making
the arrangements for the convention,
which meets the 21 of next month. At
present the headquarters are in the Audi
torium annex, but as soon as offices pan
be fitted up in the Coliseum, the head
quarters will be moved. Each committee
will have separate rooms in the Coliseum
annex, with rooms and offices for the
members of the national committee. The
big hall has been turned.. over to the ser
geant and it will required-three weeks to
get it in shape for the convention. There
will be seats for 8,370 persons In the hall
with 5,509 on the main floor and 2,561 in
Fred Hall, a son of a former pastor of
the Congregational church at Wichita is
in the university of Chicago. Fred is an
athlete and holds the world's record for
the two-mile run.
The leaves have appeared on a few
trees in Chicago, just a few, and the
leaves look a little "skairt" about com
ing out. There has been enough rain to
fill up the mudpuddles and the skeeters
have announced their appearance with a
little song. The Chicago skeeter is diff
erent from the Wichita brand, he; is
larger and more industrious. His bill is
like a red hot gimlet. He is as active as
a Japanese torpedo boat. They can bore
through a brick wall in three seconds and
the "critters" are as thick as snowfiakes
in a blizzard. The woods are full of
them. After the Chicago skeeter sings
his little song and takes a bite or two a
red and angry swelling appears. After
fifteen minutes lounging around the parks
a fellow has a whole range of miniature
mountains of misery on his face and the
victim cannot shave for a week". The
sweethearts at the Chicago university are
hoping that the Standard Oil company
will pour a "leetle" oil on the lagoons
and puddles in and around Chicago parks
instead of soaking it all in the Kerosene
J. B. Gardiner, one of Wichita's fown,
has a good position in the Commercial
National bank. Mr. Gardiner is away on
his vacation, visiting friends and relatives
Miss Earnestine Pollard is visiting her
sister, Mrs. E. M. Williams at LaGrange.
Buckskin Bill's wild west show came
into Chicago in pieces a week or so. ago.
The outfit looked like it had been through
a Kansas cyclone. They got straightened
out the first of the week and showed -at
Evanston and then came down towrV.
Some of the fellows got funny and
thought they had a bunch of suckers in
a crowd of elderly street urchins. It
didn't work and the show looked llke.it
had been through a threshing machine"
before the boys were through. That show
Clarence Reed, a graduate of Lewis
academy and later a student at North
western, has a good position down town.
John D. Rockefeller has gone into the
newspaper business. The Chicago Journal
has just changed hands and Mr. Rocke
feller Is credited with backing the new
owners, one of which is Mont Hollawell,
who studied law at K. U. and practiced
in Wichita for a time. He came to Chi
cago soon after his father died and rose
to a rather lucrative position on the edit
orial price of the Tribune. He is now one
of the editors of the Journal.
Miss Lottie Musslcman, who used to
call "Hello" in the Wichita telephone ex
change Is an operator in the Chicago ex
change. She reports that the girls have
less work, shorter hours and receive more
money in the telephone exchanges in this
city than in Wichita. Her sister, Lilian,
and her husband, C. G. Evans, have a
fine home on the west side.
Chicago is a great drink town, but beer
is the favorite. Tney even have a brew
ing institute on the north side, where
those who wish to get rich In short order
may attend and learn the theoretical and
practical part of brewing beer and dis
tilling whiskey. The name given this
academy in the category of schools is
The police made a raid on a joke matri
monial bureau a short time ago. and the
picture of R. C. Bailey, of Wichita. Kan.,
was found. The newspapers published a
number of the pictures to give the people
a chance if the bureau didn't.
Ex-Governor Frank S. Black will nom
inate Roosevelt at the Republican con
vention, and a number of delegates will
make seconding speeches, one being Harry
StitivcH Edwards, the author and editor
of Macon. Ga.
A ill Meyer, manager of Mahan's supply
house was a Chicago visitor last week.
CASTOR I A
Tor Infants and Children.
!he Kind You Have Always Bought
Calendar for Today
Royal Rustlers will meet Tuesday. May
31 with Mrs. jJavis, 117 South Poplar. So
AH who have flowers please bring them
to the Garfield hall Monday morning at
Let every alumni of Lewis academy at
tend the banquet Thursday evening at
Special communication of Sunflower
lodge No. 55. A.-F. & A. M. Tuesday eve
ning. Work in the first degree.
Spiritual meeting at hall over Tapp's
store, corner First and Main tonight at
S p. m. Seats free. All are invited.
Dr. McCoy left yesterday via. Missouri
Pacific for the world's fair ctty, where
he will be gone for several weeks.
Enterprise school will have their com
mencement exercises Wednesday evening.
June 1, at.the U. B. church. R, M. Cram
is the teacher.
The Colfax Gleaners will meet witk
Mrs. Smith, lftfi fit FraacI avt&ue.
Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. All, Re
bakahs are invited.
The South Side Delvers will meet with
Mrs. Deal, 1006 South Main street, Tues
day afternoon Tny are now reading
All 'members "Wichita Council No. 2,
TJ. JR. K. o'f -P. are requested to meet at
Castle hall at 10 o'clock ' today to com
plete arrangements -for Decoration day
-The Knights of Pythias and Rathbone
sisters are requested to meet at the tem
ple hall Monday morning at 10 a. m.
Cars will leave hall at 2 o'clock for the
The regular monthly meeting of the
Sedgwick County Horticultural society
will be held Thursday June 2. at John
Fennell's grove, one milenprth on Ar
Knights and Ladies of Security trolly
ride for Monday night is. postponed.
Council 982s will meet at their hall, 11"
North Main street and hold regular ses
sion. AH members turn out.
There will be a special communication
of Wichita lodge. No. 99. A. F. and A. M..
Monday afternoon a't 1:30 o'clock for the
purpose of attending the funeral services
of Brother Edward Grady.
The regular Monday night rehearsal of
the Eagle band has been postponed this
week until Tuesday night, the 31, on ac
count of Monday being Decoration day.
The Friday rehearsal will be held as
An important business meeting of the
Women's Athletic club will be held at
the Gymnasium hall, Monday evening.
May 30. ' Each member is urged to at
tend this meeting as questions of import
ance wilhbe decided.
Harmony Council No. 123 F. A. A. will
meet In regular session in their hall over
400 East Douglas avenue, Monday night
at 8 o'clock. Members of the degree
team are requested to come in full uni
form ready for initiating candidates.
The Spiritual Research society will
meet at the A. O. U. W. hall, 125 S. Main
street tonight at S o'clock. Mr. E. C.
Blanchard will deliver an address on
spiritualism and other reforms, their re
lation to each other. Psychometic read
ings given. Every one invited. These
meeting are free to all.
All members and friends, also children
who will assist the Women's Veteran Re
lief Union and Caroline Harrison circle
ladies of the G. A. R. in decorating the
soldiers' graves, please meet at the A.
O. U. W. hall, 125 S. Main street, at 8
o'clock Monday morning. Bring all the
boquets and other flowers you can.
Alma Chautauqua circle will not meet
next Tuesday night because of the Chau
tauqua alumni banquet. The following
Tuesday, June 1, the last meeting of the
circle, will be held at the home of Miss
Mabel Blair, 415 St. Francis avenue. Not
only are all members urged to be pres
ent at that time, but all alumni mem
bers of the circle are invited.
Council No. 26, Ancient Order of Pyra
mids, will give an ice cream social in
their hall on East Douglas avenue next
Wednesday evening, June 1. Special music
has been prepared ana all members and
their friends are cordially invited. The
proceeds of the social will be devoted to
the entertainment fund for the visitors
at the national meeting In September.
Members of the Woman's Veteran Re
lief Union and Caroline Harrison circle
ladies of the G. A. R. will meet at Mrs.
Copeland, 1014 S. Lawrence avenue Sun
day morning at 10:30 o'clock to attend
memorial services at the Lawrence avenue
Christian church. Color bearers of the
circle please meet at the hall, 125 S.
Main street at 10 o'clock sharp, then go
to the church.
At the Playhouses $
At the Lyric Theatre.
The management is offering the strong
est bill that they have yet presented to
their patrons. Commencing tomorrow
evening, the bill will include the very
pretty and exceellent team of LaBord and
.Ryerson, and a comedy creation that is
now and very pleasing, introducing char
aster and eccentric comedy, as well as
some very sweet singing. Mr. Charles
Maxwell, whose budget of crazy nonsen
sicalities and clever parodys keep the
audience in an uproar all the time he is
before them, is one of the funniest men
on tne stage and never fails to bring an
audience to him. Lewis and Lake are
also very clever and are presenting one
of the most pleasing acts before the pub
lic and usually have their own way while
they are on the boards, and laugh after
laugh follows in quick succession as they
progress with their amusing specialty.
Miss. Lake's singing is one of the features
of their very entertaining sketch. As
usual, -.there will be a new illustrated bal
lad and the Edison kinetosocpe will offer
some very entertaining pictures.
GERMAN SUMMER SCHOOL.
Board of Education Grants Prof. Wiese
Use of Building.
Through the courtesy of the board of
education. Professor Wiese has been
granted the "privilege of opening a sum
mer school for persons desiring to study
German. The school will be maintained
a tthe Emerson building. It -will be
opened May 31, at 9;30 a. m. If there are
a sufficient number of students in other
parts of tho city, the professor will also
open a summer school in other public
Sweet Jessamine will be on sale at
Pennsylvania hotel barber shop Sunday
and Monday by July Robison.
Dowden's Blue Ribbon BaKtng Powder,
guaranteed as good as Price's or Royal,
at half the price. Made in Wichita.
All that was mortal of little Harry
Drugan was tenderly taken to the train
last evening to be interred in the ceme
tery at Cheney, Kan. Funeral services
will be held over him remains where he
spent most of his young life and where
at the age of four years he had the mis
fortune to be run oved by a wagon load
ed with hogs. He has suffered for eight
years since, was never well and for the
past nine weeks uncomplainingly suffered
untold agony and longed for the time
to leave the earth, knowing that he could
never be well. He prayti that he might
die and his spirit has Sown from his dear
ones left to mourn.
Harry was an unususlly bright and
good boy. aRd a11 "ho were his friends
loved him and bad a tender spot of sym
pathy in their hearts for hfm. Rev. Mc
Lean talked very kindly of him and to
tv, S.rc.-v5 family and offered a fervent
prayer which completed the funeral aerv- i
Ices here. Six of his Jchooboates. George i
Foster, Argyle King, Carl ando. Lloyd j
Tr.mM Part McCoy and Lance CaSer i
acted as pall-bearers. The 3rl offering
were many and beautifuL . rfce funeral
was unusually aad as we UT lie was
young to die. Th eii atuW dfe; tfcc
EVENTS AT TWO
(Continued From Sixth Page.)
May the laurels of Shakespeare ne'er
Say the guests at his own water cure.
But Rcmeo and Juliet and Athello,
Macoeth and his lady, of Dunblane,
Rich Portia and. Shylock- the crafty,
Ophelia and Hamlet the Dane,
Will no longer now weary their hearers.
Who are thinking 'tis time they should
So with thanks for your klnaiy atten
tion. We will make you our best parting bow.
Cast of the .play follows:
Staying at a water cure establishment
are: Hamlet for his health, with his wife
Ophelia;. Macbeth, for economical rea
sons, in need of the needful; Mrs. Bas-
sanio, enjoying a legal vacation. The
Montagues having been disowned by both
their houses, Mr. R. M. has taken to
the stage, and is here with his traveling
company and his wife. Shylock, wishing
to possess Portia's gold, brides Lady Mac
betn to incite her husband to the murder
of Bassanio, so that Snylock may marry
the fair heiress. All of which is accom
plished, and a wedding dinner, under the
superintendence of Athello, is given by
the patients to the happy bride and bride
Who of lekal knowledge has obtained
such a grip, is by
taken into partnership.
"Here's employment for thee"
"What is to do? The deed without a
"Romeo, be but sworn by love, and I'll
no longer by a Capulet"
"I'll take thee at thy word" and he did.
"A little more than kin," and
"less than kind."
"'Tis true that a good play needs no
Annual Oratorical Contest.
The annual oratorical contest of
Friends university was held in Russell
hall last night. There were six contest
ants this year, all of whom acquitted
themselves with much honor. Miss Hazel
Howes won first place. Her oration was
"England's Greatest Philanthropist."
Miss Laura Peterson won second. Her
oration was "Self-Sacrifie as a Social
Factor." Third place was given to Miss
Myrtle Thompson. Her oration was "I
actions in Religion."
A prize of $10 is given to je one win
ning first place and ?5 to the one win
ning second place.
The piano solo by Miss Edith Davis
and ihe cornet solo by Benjamin Trues-
dell were highly appreciated by all the
'me attendance, notwithstanding the
weather, was very good. The judges
last night on delivery were Miss Meddle
Hamilton. Rev. Bruce Griffith and Hon
Silas Brown. The program was as fol
lows: Oration, "England's Greatest Philan
thropist" Hazel Howes
Oration, "Labor Is Love,"..Cassie Jones
Oration, "Reactions in Religion"....
Myrta L. Thompson
Cornet Solo Benjamin W. Truesdell
Oration, "Tho Man of the Hour"
Oration, "Self-Sacrifice as a Social
Factor" Laura Peterson
Oration. "Truth Shall Make Tou
Free" Edna Shaw
Piano Solo, Valse op. 59. No. 2 (Ed
ward Schutte) Miss Edith Davis
Wedding Presents, the latest just re
ceived from Japan and India. Herring-
ton will sell them at half price at the Od-
dita China store, 149 N. Main street. Go
and see them.
Places of Worship
Religious Services In
The preaching services at the First
Baptist tomorrow will be conducted by
Rev. Geo. S. RIcker. Morning service,
11 o'clock; evening service, 8 o'clock.
Sunday school. 9:30 to 10:- a. m. B. Y.
P. U. meets at 7 p. m. To all of these
services you are welcome. Corner of
First and Market streets.
The pastor of the Reformed church.
Rev. Bruce Griffith, will, this evening,
begin a series of discourses on the Htudy
of the Old Testament prophets, to be
continued at the Sunday evening service
through the month of June.
The U. B. church has been enlarged by
the addition of ono room 20x30, which
will be used for the primary department
of the Sabbath school and for the young
people's meeting. And a nice room 12xH
for committee room, and a normal cla
in the Sabbath school. May also be
used for a pastor's room, and beautified
with a new coat of paint outside. The
work inside has been delayed on account
of waiting for the shipment of the roll
ing partition separating the young people's
room from the auditorium. v c will have
to wait for the nw pewa. also, so the
reopening day nas not yet been appointed.
In the meantime the entire, floor space
of the two rooms are seated with chairs
and everyone attending the services can
be comfortably seated. We invite eyery
body to come to our regular services
which are: Sabbath school. IS a. m..
preaching at H. The juniors meet at 3
p. m. The Y. P. C U. at 7. and evening
preaching at . Wednesday evening at
S o'clock is our weekly prayer meeting
Choir meeting and practice Friday eve
ning. The children will render an ex
cellent program next Sunday, beginning
at 7:3) p. m.. being ovr Children's DY
service. They will be assisted by the
choir and other special music
Reformed church, corner Sooth Topeka
avenue and Lewis street. Brace Grirstis.
pastor. Service and sermon at II a. nx
and S p. m. Offertories at both servicea
by choir. The evening sermon wfll be
on "Nature of Hebrew Prophecy," a a In
troduction to a stzies of sermons on the
Old Testament prophet. Suoday school
at 10 a. m. Young peop' nvretlas: at
7 p. m.
West Side Presbyterian church, corarr
of Dodge aad Texas avenue. The pat-r.
Rev. Walter M. Irxin. wia preach at
the 10:33 a. rn. eervie upon "A Twnaeth
Century Call The tberae iar the eve
nlng sermon will be. "What will yoo
put Into Lifer
First Church of Chrat ScsatJst. cor
ner of Lawrence avenue and cmjd
str-ft. services. Snsoay urbooi for the
cbi!dr& at cisoreh at Zi ocJock.
ubjt. "God the Only aur a&s f"r
ator Testimonial and exjrieace
isg Wednesday evratag at ocJock. All
are Invited to attend ibsse srvfca. The
reading roosa In the fract o tise ctoreSi
is opea daBr fr&xs 15 tM Ir e'eioek.
except Seday. Ttxswat deefctef t rs
A disease so painfal and far-reaching' in its effects
upon the human system as Rheumatism, must have a deep
and well-laid foundation. It originates and develops in
the blood, and, like other diseases of the blood, is fre
quently inherited. The poisonous acids with which the
blood is chargea circulate through the system, breaking
aown me neat in, irnxauag
thenerves. settling in joints mitxSkSSSSSSSS
and muscles, and causing the tianx. Iwm laid p ia. bed for six- Exoatfen, and tbm
;rnm mttintr naint rernliar doctoral had didrae no sood. Tay changed zaed
snarp, cutting pains peculiar icine vry woek. and nothJae tier pioserifetl
to Rheumatism. Unless the seemed to help sae. rimally I left o thoir m di
hlfW ic niirif t inintc and V?a ul began th use of S. S. 8. 3Iy ine maA
Diooa IS punned, joints ana elbow joiatswer o nwoll.n and painfal thtt X
muscles become coated with, could not cloae them when opened. zwasRttlaf
the acrid matter and are ren- eltc
dered stiff and sore, and the well man.
nerves completely wrecked. 1355 2Ct. Vernon Ave. X. S. CHAJSrJLW.
Rheumatism, being a constitutional blood disease, requires internal treat
ment. Liniments, plasters and such things as are applied outwardly, give
toning up the nerves and all parts of the system. It is guaranteed strictlyV
vegetable. Write us should you desire medical advice, which will cost j'onl
nothing. THE SWtFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GJU
The New 1904
Ahead of any other light touring car, when looks, qnal
ity and smooth and easy running and reasonable prices
are considered. A four-passenger, double-cylinder
Touring Car $1,000
Complete with lamps, railing and horn.
Q. K. SPENCER
For our products Is very gratifying to us. and Is evidence that the
public appreciate our effort to manufacture strictly first class goods. Our
trade has grown by leaps and bounds. Orders are coming in by mall, by,
phone, by telegraph and personal orders
For "Wichita Paint"
Manufactured In the most modernly equipped paint factory In the west.
House Paints in all colors. Wngon, Carriage and Buggy Paints. Colors in
Oil. Colors In Japan. Tinting Colors. Dry Paints. Enamels, Varnish, Stains.
Siennas. Umbra, Air Dryli'S Jet Black Enamels, Varnishes. Peerless Whit
Lead. Guaranteed Btrlctly pure. "Write us for color cards and prices.
Come and sec our plant and lot us verify our statements.
Paint & Varnish Company
131 North Santa Fe Avenue
or purchase Christian Science literature
are invited to call.
Calvary Presbyterian church, JSth and
Market street. Mrs. C. E. Bradt h-is
kindly consented to give an address on
"Foreign Mission" this evening. An In
teresting and profitable time is anticipat
At Plymouth Congregational church
Sunday morning. Dr. Sargent will prach
to the soldlem of the Grand Army, a
memorial day discource. The ladies of
the relief corps and ex-confederat esol-
diers will also atfnd. x iicre will be spe
cial music and a solo by Prof Ellon-
berger. Prof. Just will play a violin
offertory. In the evening fir. Potter ol
Hartford, Conn., one of th most bril
liant and able ministers of the Congre
gational church. vriU praach the Baikal-
Old Testament Stsries: I. The Story
of Creation." at the Unversallst church.
S3 North Main strert at II a. m. Sun
day, by ftev. C. W. E Gosow.
First Unitarian church, Topeka and
Central avenues. Bv. W. 8. VaU, paster.
Sunday wtlt oe -observed with a special
serrice the "Flower Sunday of o
church; and appropriate zr.ueic wtll be
given by the youthful choir. wfcoe num
bers will include "O, -we Svmetlmea
Dream of Lands Acrosg the S." and
"O Fair June Day. Mr. Knox of Lin
coln, will stng. My Foary." and thr
pator win preach an appropriate T7non
All are weicom
Memorial rvic will be held today
Whiskey and Beer Habit
PERMANENTLY CURED BY
A SAFE, SURE AND
TinrMMam proaovaca druakflOK
meibli: crarina for a ctinulaat, Co
away tse ttxsacfc name Miwpam
dJtios asd rstaln th bs'tfc. ?a
ORiU'.'t prsctt2r rwnorw tkm
tfc aect sm. wtonii th tMSKi
CURE GUARANTEED OR MONEY REFUtJOlB.
Km. E. "WjrcKS. New Trk Cay wrtw . K far tXrtr-v rvmam. it t,.a
-ORJtrWE c-jrmA acy whs waa f ferstfrt at ts - -. -
&sw haa as for KUctlusSa. !M
fcf:ua ta ad to fs2r
lit to B4 acd to ru3r im rA
Jars. W. L. TX, HeJasa. Jast, wrRea;
'T &y waited yr Vtrr vritiAf i
To of t-rrssasl cur af asr mg. H
tasac sanitartsss U'ritEWRt. a was as
ctber a4rrti nr tat s&cy aft JXi
SBtfl cve kton 'ORMXK. 11 to aw
f8y rWr4 W ItoaXh 4 fcaa 400
. A. E L. Al
VM Mp Mfe lava. C
only temporary relief. S.S.S. is the recognized great
est of all blood purifiers and tonics, and in no disease
does it act so promptly and beneficially as Rheumaj
tism, neutralizing the acids and restoring the blood
to a pure, healthy condition and invisroratinsr and
Hat Sale all this weit.
Trimmed Hats, JLf-5.
Shield's Mllllnrry Co..
137 N. Main street.
Wear a "Suleld'a" nat
al the Emporia Avenue Methodist church
at the corner of Dewey and Emporia
avenue, at 11 a. in. Harmon preached by
the pwr. E. C. Pollard. Ex-Conffder-'
ate soldiers and thHr families ur Invit
ed. The poem, "Th Wounded Soldier,
will be given by Mry. Pollard or t,
HfW of the rniOD The Qw-.nn KU.r
Circle will harr charge ut thv evening
fflrvlces. Ermorth League at 7 p. nj
"Old Ttamwi Btorirs: Th Btory of
tht Crvmton." t th tnivniant serv
ices in th ladl- K7(Mn&iu:n at n a. ra
Rev. C. Vf. J5. Conrttr. mn4my school
at J a. nu. Y. p. C U. ; ?. m
"f- Tipton Cox will speafc at thj ron
raeftlag th afternoon at p. ra.. ut thi
room of th T. if, C, A, ovrr 2 Nor$h
Main. ISvrry yoeng bturtnera man ca
Mrnertal juirvlc win fc h4d at th
Scmta Lawrroc nvratti Christian ctmtch
at a. m. Conducted ify A T y,.
Lain. KfcrWtor. jxnt. th V V V lh
W T; K t" asvj ldt of th. o. n
wij b In attend ;k-
IRE AND HARMLESS SPECIFIC
ttakflOKM a iff ii u ot Hsjt rroa trt'z rrwatksc
i-al Catt ed iadalctace ts vUtky t--- 'ot T!irr
tS uv or, tiaa .ZZ.
oraaa. Dim ty
"will porT" can h! ;Jf,
crvtnr tor K-cr by rtta: ttre"-r -
dig-mr utbtj tc umi ' LsAi
- WlC a 4 v. 1"!
IwatoHay TtmT om af irwV "
MMt: r b.., ,,- tin
' r, 15 per 5jl
22rr fey Orn CTaf, tLzu" Z
CEMWNO A 4MGoft,