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STATE JOURNAL SATUR DAY EVENING. APRIL 14. 1894.
3 Only a Step from Weak. Lungs to Con sumption, from Depleted. Blood to Anaemia, from Dis eased Blood to Scrofula,from Loss of Flesh to Illness. Scott's Emulsion the Cream of Cod-liver Oil, prevents this step from being taken and restores Health, Physicians, the world over, en dorse It. Don't be tiecsived by Substitutes! Prepared by Scott A Bona, X. Y. All DnggMa, HAVE GOOD HEALTH ARID SAVE rsoruEY. Save money and. have good health. Our plan of selling Pure and Un adulterated Groceries at the price of shoddy goods is making our sales pile up. Our trade was large on the first day of our opening, but is growing wonderfully every day. Ask your neighbor whether they have tried our Canned Goods, Dried Fruits, Cof fee, Sugar, Etc. Each day we have spe cial bargains on sale at less than half regular price. GROCERY COMPANY, 706 Kansas Avenue. The Urrat Rock Island Route. Lowest rates everywhere. Be9t track, fastest time, finest cars. Solid vestibuled trains, with through sleepers. H. O. Garvey, City Ticket and Passenger Agent, 601 Kansas avenue, Topeka, Kan. Remember the concert tonight at the Ewedish Lutheran church, corner Fourth and Tyler. Professors from Bethany col lege, Lindsborg. Bran new programme. An important means of preserving health during the heated term is to keep food pure and wholesome by a liberal Bupply of pure manufactured ice. Crystal Ice Co., Telephone 234. Read the "Wants." Many of them are as interesting as news items. See if it is not so. Why wear out with coughing, at night, when Ayer's Cherry Pectoral will relieve and cure. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. AVAMEl) Lisihc biin.gy or cart, and har- ness. Must be cheap, fall at room 6, fourth floor Central Bank building. 17"OK SALE 'ovrel 3 spring wagon and double harness cheap, tilt) Folk st. . IOK KENT Furnished house of 9 rooms, all modern conveniences, with barn, inquire at 10!) east lutli st. EOR SAI.K A gooa young work team. Amer- lean Bank. ,. T. AY ANTED To sell some good work mares. American tank, Ji. T. "TANTED Kesionsible party desires to rent for a yearor more a niiKlern cottace of 5 or 6 rooms, with pood sized barn. I-oeation be tweeu Western avc Madison south to loth st. Musi be in first class repair. Address "Tenant," tins office. "7'-)11 SALE Furniture and carpets for a ten -"- room nouse, must Lnt sold tins week. 1263 r nniore sc. A PROPOSITION! We propose to tlve yon prices a our entire stock of Hardware, Tinware an 4 Stoves, In proportion to the sample prices below. ooaooDiflffl 33 i fl " " - 1 ; o it 3 s : O a -T3 3 o - o t4 2 03 S : a I Jg GO SQ a O tn O 73 0W is CS Si (D - a 0- P ; 5 c -s 8e oar "Inmmnre" Gasoline Stove. No Exploalaa. A child can operate It with safe.y. Shcldcn 0 Shelden 702 KASSAS AVEIUE. TOPEOCA JUST QUARREL House Pats the Silver Fight Behind It, Only to Begin Another Bitter Fisrht. WATCHDOG IIOLMAN Thinks the House Has Been Unusually Industrious. Washington, April 14. Special. The acrimony engendered by the debate on silver and heightened by the prolonged delay on the contested election cases has had time to abate, jd the acrimony which is to rise over the new 6ilver bill, the ag ricultural billa and the measures reported by the committee on foreign affairs has not yet begun. So the house may bo said to be taking a kind of moral rest and in dulging somewhat in the amenities of pol itics. The remaining appropriation billa are not of a nature to excite heated dis cussion, and of course the river and harbor bill is the groat emollient. It is the one great measure on which Democrat and Re publican, goldbug, free silverite and Pop ulist are indeed as brothers, and it is al most the only one this year. If there be another, it is the general Indian policy, as there is probably less division of sentiment now on that matter than at anytime since the war. ' It is freely admitted by men of all par ties that the relations of the government and the Indians are now as nearly satis factory as in the nature of things theycan ever become; that the true policy has been adopted, if there is a true policy, and that while the management of Indian affairs is as free from fraud and scandal as at any time in our history the results in the gen eral peace, in the progress and satisfaction of the Indians are first rate. Indeed it is a subject of frequent conversation among congressmen of a philosophical turn that the era of worldwide linancial depression is also an area of universal peace, except, of course, as it is broken by local strikes and riots. Work For the House. This congress has now sat for six months, and the veteran llolman thinks it has done (at any rate, the house has) about as much work as any in which ho has acted. It has thoroughly discussed and passed the Shermiin law repeal bill, the Wilson tariff bill, most of the appropriation bills and a largo number of minor measures, has passed one bill for coining the silver seigniorage and will have abundant time to pass another as soon as Mr. Bland and his eolaborers can get it into shape, and yet adjourn early in June. All this the house could do, but as to the senate well, the duration of debate there can now be calculated on the basis of the hen and a half and the egg and a hulf in a day and a half. Down to date the average has been nearly a day and a half to a speech, or about 4 J speeches per week. The Demo crats think there will not be more than 10 set speeches on their side of the chamber, and the Republicans hesitatingly admit that 10 of their number will not speak at length. So, giving the Populists a day each and Senator Stewart a week, there is a lively hope of their getting through by the time the county fairs and autumn races begin. The Silver Question. The silver measure introduced by Mr. Meyer of Louisiana provides for the issue of $20 bonds at 3 per cent, redeemable at the end of five years, but even this much of a concession to the president's views is not favored by the free silver members un less it be to redeem the bonds already is sued by Secretary Carlisle, and not only are the silver members more strenuous than ever, but they declare that all their advices from home report their constitu ents as more eager for more silver than ever before. They have much to say about private advices of all sorts from the Latin American nations and assert that the ac tion of Guatemala was only a feeler. The message of President Diaz of Mexico, in which he gave England a pretty strong hint that she must take cheaper money or a great deal less of It in payment of the interest due her, was followed by an arti cle in The Two Republics of Mexico city to the effect that that nation will endeavor to convene a conference of all the Ameri can nations, together with China and In dia, to re-estabiish the free coinage of both metals. By some of the foreign affairs committee here this article is regarded as at least semiofficial, and it is taken for granted that this congress would vote for sending delegates to such a congress by a largo majority in both houses. Culberson on the Kreckinridge Case. The Pollard-Breckinridge case had fair ly worn out the interest of congressmen be fore it ended, and even the lawyers paid little attention to the legal points In volved. So far as they expressed them selves, however, they thought the instruc tions asked for by the defendant's attor neys included some pretty bad law. Major Butterworth has repeatedly declared that if he had come into the caso throe days sooner the defense would never have al lowed it to come into court, as a default would have been very much better, to which a wearied Washington public adds its regrets that lie did not get there in time. On the rare occasions when the de fendant has appeared in the capitol since he testified he has maintained an unusual quiet, but his appearance and bearing are quite unchanged. Some fancy that they can note a heavier droop in his eyelids, and that his look is even more sleepy than usual, but his countenance is certainly as ruddy and his shoulders not more bowed. It is remarked as a singular fact that in the entire house there is but one member who is confident of Mr. Breckinridge's re election, and he, strange to relate, is Judge Culberson, chairman of the judiciary com mittee. He 6ays: "The present onslaught on the colonel will be followed by a reac tion. They will show that the money to run this girl's case was subscribed in Xew England (I am told by a man who ought to know that a rich Yankee woman sent $5,000 and telegraphed that if that was not enough to draw on her for more), and they will make a hurrA all over that district that a conspiracy was got up to ruin a gallant gentleman and soldier, a Ken tucky orator who had been guilty of a grave offense, it is true, but who had tried every honorable means to atone for it without a public scandal. It is a plain case that that girl has had powerful backing, and they will make it out a regu lar Yankee persecution. " Oxford M aclras India 1 Dairtinga at Topeka Shirt M'f'o. Ca NOT DECEIVED. The Buk sad File Know the True I ao.es. To the Editor of the State Journal. Dear Sir Under the caption of "What is being said about the candidates" in the Capital we find there Is manifest unfairness as to Mr. Hoch's candidacy, preference being given to adverse criti cisms, while we of the rank and file who will do the voting, know the sentiment today in the state is by a large majority in favor of the Republican party follow ing the lines as set forth by Hoch. We have nothing derogatory to say of Maj. Morrill's character, but we do have some thing against the political leeches that immediately begin to fasten onto his. po litical body, many of whom, since Hoch's announcement, have loosened their holds and scampered away, only biding their time to again catch hold. We also notice recently a caucus has been held in this city in the interest of Maj. Morrill, and prominent among the supporters present was a prominent railroad official and one who has held himself in the "push" in the interest of railroad legislation. The Republican party in this state has cer tainly been very progressive and lenient as to railroads, and no doubt intends in the future to deal justly, but the era is past when our legislative halls are to be tilled with railroad attorneys and officials hired to legislate in the "interests of the people." Xo, Republicans of the state of Kansas, we can't afford to start the "new deal" save and except upon the lines as laid down by Mr. Hoch, and give the po litical fixers to understand that the voters are going to say who they want to serve them, and do not propose to have great ness thrust upon them. Our discipline of the past few years has been wholesome and if we succeed in establishing new lines, we as a party have years of great usefulness ahead of us in this state. A Private. J. S. COXEY'S COUSIN. The Celebrated. Crank's Near Rel ative in Topeka Today . - HE TELLS INTERESTING THINGS About the Character or His Xow Fa mous Kelation Says Coney Is Worth S2SO.OOO. A cousin of J. S. Coxey, the comman der of the Commonweal army, is in To peka today, in the person of W. D. Coxey, the press agent of Ringling Brothers' circus which will show here next month. Mr. Coxey is staying at the Chesterfield hotel, and was seen today by a Journal. reporter. Mr. Coxey is a pleasant gentleman with light gray eyes a smooth face and good clothes. He has more the appearance of a minister than a near-relative to a fa mous crank. He talked entertainingly about his notorious relative. "Our relation as I understand it, is that my grandfather and Coxey's father were brothers. He ia my father's first cousin. I know him well and I have visited at his house in Massillon a great many' times, but the last time was two years ago. "Our family is an old English one and our characteristic has been conservatism. They have all been strict hard-shell Baptists, and Jerry' is the only crank I have known in our whole list of relatives. I really do not know what to think of his Common weal idea. It is visionary and can result in no good, and there is no telling how much bad may came from it. Kelly and Frye all claim they are not con nected in any way with Coxey's army, but if they all get there, even a few thousand of them, the results are liable to be disastrous. The prisons are not big enough to hold them, and the men will steal before they will starve. "When Coxey first started out I thought he was trying to get r notoriety so that he could secure the Populist nomination for governor of Ohio. Then I thought he was doing it to advertise his horse business. I will tell you a fact that hasn't been printed before. Jerry gets about a thousand letters a day, now. When he replies to one from a person he has reasons for thinking has lots of money, he always incloses a price list of his horses. "I asked Jerry's sister who lives in Philadelphia a few days ago what she thought of her brother's commonweal idea, and she said, I think he has wheels. He is the most remarkable member of our family. He had been as sociated with his father in business but a few years ago they had a quarrel and Jerry is now running the business alone. Carl Coxey, Jerry's 19-year-old boy, is with the army. Carl is a very bright young fellow but passionately fond of adventure. He ran away to sea when he was 14 years" old. He looks on the commonweal army as a huge joke and sees in it a chance to add one more adventure to his already big list. ' "Jerry has a fine home in Massillon. He is worth not leas than $250,000, al though many papers refer to him as a poor horse-trader. He did own a big stock-farm in Kentucky, but he sold it over a year ago at a big profit. He has abou 140 horses at Massillon, and some of these are fine animals. His home is not luxurious, but furnished much above the average of the locality, and it ia sug gestive of refined tastes. He has a nice wife and family, and personally he is temperate in all things, and does not use liquor in any form. He was divorced from his first wife, but I don't know any thing about the particulars of the case, and 1 do not wish to say anything about that." Press Agent Coxey is the author of "Yon Yonson" and several other plays. He says that while all of his productions in this direction have been a success he has not been able to make money out of any of them. Mr. Coxey says his regu lar position when not with the circus, is doing desk work on the Chicago Evening Journal The Superiority Of Hood's Sarsaparilla is due to the tre mendous amouut of brain work and con stant care used in its preparation. Try one bottle and you will be convinced of its superiority. It purifies the blood which, the source of health, cures dyspepsia, overcomes sick headache and biliousness. It is just the medicine for you. Hood's Pills are purely vegetable, care fully prepared from the best ingredients. Let us remind you that cow is the time to take De Witt's Sarsaparilla, it will do you good. It recommends itself. J. K. Jones. Good work done by the Peerless, NEWS OTKANSAS. Masons Figuring- on Buying Garfield University For Aged Masons, Masons' Or phans and Widows. OTIIEK STATE NEWS. Annual Meeting of the Keeley League. Wichita, April 14. "Yes, there has been a committee of Masons represent ing a state board, here the past day or so looking up a site for a Masonic home for aged Masons, Mason's orphans and wid ows," said George L. Pratt to a Beacon reporter. "Have they decided on. Wichita as the place to locate inr" "Not yet," was the reply. "Yesterday afternoon the state grand master, grand secretary and several other prominent Knights Templar were here and were driven over to the Garfield university. The building was thoroughly examined. It is an immense place, said to be the largest school building in the country, being 200x230 feet, with an auditorium in the center that will seat 3,500 people comfortably, and has already cost 200, 000. "An agent of Mr. Harding, the owner of the building, is here from Boston for the purpose of making a proposition soon. Other propositions from other peo ple for land or buildings will be received and the board of trade will be asked to make a proposal. The order has $125, 000 for immediate use and as much more as may be necessary. "The board desires a central location with good railroad facilities, aid of course there are other places that will compete for the prize. Just where it will go is as yet undecided" There are only a half-dozen of these Masonic homes in the United State3. From a Mason it was learned that a committee of seventeen will locate this home, and that eleven out of the number are , prepossessed in Wichita's favor, everything else being equal. The local committeemen are Pratt, McCall and Torrington. LEASED DOSIPHAN LAKE. Atchison Fishing; and Hunting Club to Beautiry It lot Its Use. Atchisok, April 14. The Fishing and Hunting club which received a charter last week has given up the idea of leas ing the Pass and has leased Doniphan lake instead. A strip of land 40 feet wide extending along the borders of the lake haa been secured and the - club is looking for more. Tip Young is presi dent nd George Bryning is secretary and treasurer. The lake, which is about a quarter of a mile wide and two and a half miles long, will be made an ideal sportnian'3 lake. It will be stocked with game fish. Next winter it is proposed to cut down large trees and lay them on the ice, which in the spring will make splendid fishing holes. Boats will be put on the lake and it is said a small steamer will be run for the benefit of members. There 13 an excellent beach of clear white sand extending out into the lake as far as one can wade, and the bathing is unexcelled. The club intends in the course of time to erect a club house. Some of the most substantial business men in the city are projectors of the plan and it is bound to be a success. The lake is one of the most beautiful sheets of water in Kansas. KEELEY LEAGUE REUNION. Veterans Have a Meeting and Banquet at Leavenworth. Leavknworth, April 14. The second annual reunion and banquet of the Vet erans' Keeley league of the National Military home " at this place was held with ceremonies befitting the occasion. The exercises of the day opened by fir ing thirteen guns at sunrise by the vet erans' battery. At 10 o'clock the Rice Keeley league, made up of graduates of the regular army, arrived from Fort Riley and were given a reception. Promptly at noon a national salute of forty-four guns was fired in honor of the league. At 2 o'clock the Veterans' league and the Fort Riley contingent made a grand parade on the home grounds. Dr. Leslie E. Keeley, Gov, Smith and many other distinguished visitors reviewed the parade, which com priaedwer 700 men and was very im posing. In the evening a banquet was given in Franklin hall that was attended by the members of the league and many dis tinguished guests from adjoining states. After partaking of an elegant menu, speeches were made by Dr. Leslie E. Keeley, Colonel Reed, of the Banner of Gold; George Ritchey, Willard D. Lane, George V. Kent, 31. F. Jamar, Joseph B. bitley and others. Since the Keeley cure was started at the home here on April 13, 1892, 1,025 old veterans have taken the treatment. BOABI) OF REGENTS. Changes Made In Smw of Departments .and Professors' Titles. Lawrence, April 14. The board of regents in their session here accom plished the following work which in cludes some changes: Mr. Farrell was made assistant in voice; A.' S. Olin was made associate professor in pedagogy; Prof. Adams was made associate professor of history; fac ulty recommendations for Ph. D. courses were approved. The degree of bachel6r of painting was authorized for graduates of the school, and the title of the school of music and painting was changed to the "school of fine arts." The law school was moved to the main building to use the present library quarters. Provision was made for camping expenses of a surveying party under Prof. Marvin's direction. MILITARY rRISOX LABOR. A Brlclc Plant to b Operated In That Way at Ft. Leavenworth. Leavenworth, April 14. Ft. Leaven worth will soon have a plant for the man ufacture, of vitrified brick by military prison labor, the product to be used sole ly in the improvement of the post. The machinery is now being purchased and the work of construction begins next week. F. M. Ellis of Atchison will take charge of the work. It ia the intention of Capt. Pope to construct a brick walk from .the post to the city and to pave the prison yards and every street and avenue in the post. " - MISSOURI R IS I NO RAPIDLY. ' It Has Come Up Three Feet Already No Fears for the Bridge. Leavenworth, April 14. The big rise in the river at Sioux City is beginning to assert itself at this point. It is higher now than any time this year and is still rapidly coming up. It rose three feet in twelve hours. Much of the dike is under water and between it and the east approach to the bridge there is a small sea. The freshet is not expected to give the bridge people any great amount of trou ble. The east approach is very strong and firm. On the other hand it is .be lieved the rise will be a benefit in the way of building up the bar above and below. HOTELS MAKE RATES For Parties Attending: the Grand Opera Festival at Kansas City. Hotels in Kansas City have arranged to give reduced rates to parties who come to attend the grand opera festival there, next week, provided they remain , three days or more. The seats are selling rapidly. A private letter received iu Topeka today says "Seats are selling like hot cakes on a cold day, and you had better advise your friends to send in for tickets immediately." Orders sent to Lee F. Spring, No. 401 Wyandotte street will be attended to promptly. "Trovatore" will be sung Wednesday night, "Lucia" Thursday night, "Faust" Friday night, "Carmen" Saturday night and the "Rustic Cavalleria" Saturday Matinee. The troupe will arrive in Kan sas City Tuesday, and the principals will stop at the Midland hotel, where? a re ception will be tendered them that after- EDITORS. EXCURSION. Kansas IlemooraU Leave For Slloara Springs, Arkansas, on a Pleasure Trip. Pittsburg, Kas., April 14. Today the Kansas Democratic editors, the guests of the Kansas City, Pittsburg & Gulf road, the special excursion train which left here at 7 o'clock for Siloam Springs. Arkansas, had three coaches comfortably filled with editors, members of the Pitts burg Commercial club, and others, who wished to improve the opportunity for a day of outing among the hills and val leys of Northwestern Arkansas. At Siloam Springs, the editors and commercial club will be entertained by the citizens by a dinner, speeches, re sponses, etc. - EXIT EGYPT'S MINISTRY. Resignation of Riaz Pasha and the Other Ministers. Cairo, April 14. The ministry of Riaz Pasha has resigned. liaz Pasha declared that he felt it his duty to .take this step as he was convinced that uS no longer possessed the confidence of the Khedive Abbas Pasha in the degree which he formerly enjoyed. The prime ministry has been tendered to Nubar Pasha. TO-DAY'S MARKET REPORT. Furnished 1r W. K. Federman. Broker I n tirsin. Provisions and btock. Real Es tate Building, corner Seventh and-aelc-son streets. --t- Chicago Market. Chicago, April 14.- Wheat was wealc today on the rains" in Kansas' and in France and Great Britain. May opened c lower at 60 and sold down to 59-g, reacting later, on a little buying to 60c New York was a heavy seller, throwing out the wheat bought yesterday. Bros reau, Kennett-Hopkins and the New York concerns generally sold freely. . Corn was easy in sympathy with wheat. May opened Jgc lower at 38c, advanced Jc and reacted to the open ing price. j. Oats Easy. May 32 J. : Provisions were firm on small hog re ceipts and an advance in prices at the yards. May pork opened - 10c higher at $12. 83c, lost the advanced and then sold up to $12.97. May lard $7.60. Butter Steady; unchanged. Eggs Steady; strictly fresh 11c. Estimated receipts for. Monday; Wheat 48 cars; corn 200 cars; oats 140, hogs 25,000. . APK1L 14. Op'diHii;hLow.Clo'dTes. Wheat Apl. . . May. . July.. 59 59M S9J8 61 37 i 38 59 604 62 38 60 618 63i 37 38Ji 39 K 32 " 32 14 24 3754 31s i2 62 38 32 Corn Apl. . . Mav . . July.. Apl May. . 38 H 39 32 32 39 31 78 324 Oats 32 4 Cattlk Receipts, 1,600; shipments, none. Steady. Prime to extra native steers $ 4.304.50; medium, $4.004.25; others $3.503.90; Texans, $3.00y;3.00. Hogs Receipts, 9,000; shipments, 4000. Active, 5c higher; all sold. Rough, heavy, $4.504.73; packers and mixed, $5.155.25; prime, heavy and butcher weights, !5.255.40; assort ed light, f 5.255.yo. Sheep and Lambs Receipts, 600. no shipments. Top 6heep, $4.905.25; top lambs, $5.50. Xtanaaa Ckty Market. Kansas Citt. April 14. Wheat Weak; No. 2 red 53c; No. 2 hard 50c; Corn Firm; No. 2 mixed 34; No. 2 white, 35. Oats Steady; No. 2 mixed, 32c; No. 2 white, 83 Rtb No. 2, 48c Butter Quiet; creamery 1922; dai ry 15 18c. Eggs Firm; active 9c. Cattle Receipts, 2,000. Shipments, 1.400. Strong to higher. Texas steers, $3.003.40; Texas cows, $2.002.85; shipping steers, $3.004.45; native cows, $1.503.25; stockers and feeders, f2.853.80: bulls, fl.753.15. Hogs Receipts. 5,400. Shipments, 3,700; 1015cts.higher; bulk $5.005.05; heavies, packers and mixed, $4.90 5.15; lights, yorkers and pigs, $ 4.70 4.95. Sherp Receipts, 1,100. Shipments, 2,600. Stronger Sesr fork Ntoek Market. Americ'n SuerarRe'fy, 96M;A. T. S. F., 15; C, B. & Q-, 81 J6; Erie, 17; L. Jt N, 51 Missouri Pacific, 30; Read ing, 20j; New England, llj; Rock Island, 70; St. Paul. 63?; Union Pa cific, 20; Western Union, 4jJ; Chicago Gaa, 63g; Cordage, 22. ACTUALLYSJARVHIG. A Prominent NewY'ork Man Dies in Siirht of Food. WHY COULD THIS BE SO! It Is Clearly Explained, and the Fear ful Danger That Is I lancinfc Over Other People Fully Itevealed. "Thousands of men and women in New York and throughout the land are starv ing although they have plenty of money to buy the best of food!"' These startling words were recently ut tered by a prominent physician, whose residence, situated in one of the best parts of Fifth avenue, ia daily thronged with fashionable patients, lie made the above remarkable statement to a reporter in the course of an interview. "I say," he continued, "that they are starving to,, death slowly, but surely. But the pity of it is that few of them re alize it. Most of them eat plenty of food, often live in luxury, but still they remain thin and emaciated, appear to be con eumptive. Why is it, do you ask? It U simply because the food they eat does them no good. Their systems do net as similate it, or extract the proper amount of nourishment from it. No wonder they grow weak, pale, thin and puny. Iu plain English, they are starving to death exactly as if they were shut up iu a dungeon and given only half the amount of food they need. Nine out of every ten people you meet are sufferiug from the most terrible disease of modern times; that is, indigestion and the ina bility to assimilate the food which is eaten. I know a prominent man who died recently from just this cause." "What do you advise such people to do, doctor?" the reporter asked. v "I will tell you what they ought to do and what they ought not to do. What people need is a liesh-former. Scientilic investigators have proved that a pure starch food is the only flesh-former w hich builds up the system and is instantly as similated by weakened digestive organs. Taking advantage of this fact one of the greatest scientists the world has ever known devoted a lifetime to experiment and research. He at last obtained a true fi esh-forming food, the essence of nour ishment, a puro starch food It is known as Paskola. "This wonderful preparation is taken during the meals just as it is put up. It-s immediate effect is to enter the system. directly assimilate and enable the food that is eaten to be likewise digesti'd. The result is the extraction of every par ticle of nourishment from the food eaten, added to that imparled by Paskola. Unlike the cod-liver oil emulsions and other rancid, fatty mixtures, it can be en joyed by people who have the weakest stomachs." "You don't approve of fats, then, doc tor?" "By no means. Their use for guinin;: flesh and strength is a relic of barbar ism. They give neither strength, il-.-h nor warmth. Millions of .thin, pale, con sumptive persons remember the delu sive hopea of recovery they were led to indulge in by the advertisement of tbesx fat and oil compounds or emulsions, and how their hopes faded into bitter disap pointment. How can anyone ex pee: to get well and strong by taking nans, eating, sickening doses of oils and fats? "I will tell you another remarkable thing about Paskola," remarked the physician. "It is artificially digest ed, so that it is absorbed at once. It requires no digestion when it enters the stomach. In this way Pas kola imparts strength to the weak, and makes thin, fragile persons plump and robust. There never has been anything like it for promptly relieving ex haustion and tired feelings. People who take Paskola are advised to weigh them selves when they commence taking it, and observe the wonderful effect pro duced after a short time. They will find their weight has greatly increased and their general health vastly improved. The progress of science is indeed won derful, and in no way have I been so im pressed with this fact as by this rreat discovery, Paskola, which is certainly the grandest thing for weak, thin, debili tated people that was ever brought out. I urge everyone who needs more healthy flesh, more sound vigor and strength, to try Paskola, and they will be astonished and gratified at its wonderful effect up on them." A pamphlet giving full particulars re specting Paskola will be sent on applica tion to the Pre-Digested Food Co., 3 J Reades street, New York City. 1)11. KEELEY SU EI). Chan. F. Johnson f Tope-ka Wants $IOO, OOO UamaKM. Leavenworth, Kaus., April 13. In the Leavenworth county district court to day Charles F. Johnson, of Topeka, filed suit against Dr. Leslie E. Keeley of Dwight, Ills., for $100,000 damages for ruined health. Johnston alleges in his petition that he took the Keely treatment for drunkenness at Topeka institute in May 182 and at th end of five weeks he was pronounced cured and sent away. He further states that he is now incapacitated by ill health for any kind of work as the result of this treatment; that he cannot live long; and that he still has an appetite fur liquor. For Over nrty Veara Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for teething. It soothes, softens the gums, allays pain, cures colic. Best remedy for diarrhoea. 25 cents, a bottlo HanaM City and Iteturn ft .. On April 17th, 18th, 19th, 20th and 21 -t the great Rock Island Route will sell tickets to Kansas City and return for two dollars, good to return on or before April 22d H. O. Garvey, City Ticket and Passenger A cent, G01 Kansas ave., Topeka, Kansas. Td borrowers on well located Topeka property and farms in eastern Kansas we offer prompt" money, lowest rates and every possible accommodation. We have mortgages of the kind that will suit conservative investors in sums desited. T. E. Bowman A: Co. What makes a house a home?' The mother well, the children rosy, the father in good health and good humor. All brought about by the use of De Witt'rt Sarsaparilla. It recommends itself. J. K. Jones.