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STATE JOUR'ATa WEDNESDAY EVEKTN"a. JTTNE 20. 1894.
SHOT BY THIEVES. Marshal Hoaatoa - Instantly Killed at Wagoner, L T. In a Fight With a Gan of Horsethieves. ONE ROBBER SHOT. They Undertook to Hold Up Cherokee Money. Waoo:-, Ind. Ter., Jane 20. Last Bunday a posse of United States mar shals and the Cook brothers, noted horse thieves and desperadoes, had an engagement about twelve miles east of here.' It was rumored the Cooks were in hiding- near Dick Crittenden's place, awaiting- his retnrn from Tahiequah, to kill and rob him. H hurriedly started to the place with, seven armed men, bnt were unexpectedly fired upon from ambush by the desperadoes before reaching their supposed hiding- place. Sequoyah Houston, a Cherokee mar shal, was instantly killed, and one of the bandit it is thought, was badly wounded. The Cook boys have for several months been terrorizing this and the surrounding- couDtry5 having- stolen over fifty horses within the last two months. A large posse of citizens left here at once to run them down, and news of a battle is anxiously awaited, as there are determined men on both sides. JIM COOK SHOT TO PIECES. Leader of s Famous Band of Hers ThUiM K a tally Ytouaded. Mubkoee, L T., June 20. Yester day afternoon the officers brought in Jim Cook, shot nearly to pieces as is possible to be and live. He, his brother and another person under took to hold up the Cherokee money on the road between Tahlequah and Fort Gibson last Sunday evening-. The Cherokee, guards g-ot onto the plot and went in advance of the money. In the fight that ensued one of the guards was killed and Cook shot in numerous places. He and his friend crossed the Arkansas river here yesterday morning-, and some mar shals from this place went in pursuit. Cook was too badly shot to escape, and was left by his friends to fall in the hands of the law. WHITE CAPS IS KANSAS. John lilelman and HI Wife Cruelly Treated by M asked Men. Strong City, Kan., June 20. Anoth er sensation was created in this coun ty last nig-ht by the action of a band of White Caps, in shooting- Mr. John Bielman, and probably fatally wounding-his wife at their houe, south of Cottonwood Falls. Mr. Bielman and wife were eng-ag-ed in reading- when a knock was heard upon the door. Hot suspecting- danger, the call was answ.erel by Bielman, when he was seized by two of the masked men. Being1 a powerful man he succeeded in confining- the struggle to iSbe inside of the house. A desper ate fight ensued, during which Biel man was shot in the side, the ball passing- out at the top of the right shoulder. His wife, in her endeavors to assist him, was struck over the head by a club in the hands of some one of the masked party. The wounds of Biel man are pronounced not serious, but those of his wife will probably term inate fatally. During' the melee Bielman succeeded in tearing- a mask from the face of one of his assailants, which has led to the arrest of eight well-known men of the county, now confined in the c,ounty jail. No cause is assigned for the dastardly act, except that it is the outcome of -s, series of long standing d;sputes over petty thieving that has been going on in that section of the county for some time past. After the Turner Otnt. Muskookk, Ind. Ter., June 20. The squad of marshals sent out from here Wednesday to relieve the marshals who had the Turner band of horse thieves corralled, has returned. The band, when it saw how it was out numbered, ran away. The officers brought in 920 head of cattle and about eighty head of horses, and three negro suspects. LITE STOCK B0ABDS Conrei tioa of RepreeeataMvoa Vroaa the Several States Bee Los la VT ashlagtoo. WASHtsreTOJf, June 80. A conven tion of representatives of live stock sanitary boards of the several states began at the agricultural department yesterday. Professor L.. Stockbridg-e, a member of the Massachusetts live stock board, presided, and A. M. Brownlee of the Illinois live stock commission acted as secretary. T. J. Turner, state veterinarian of Mis souri, read a paper on the necessity for uniform legislation in the differ ent states for the prevention of the spread of cattle disease, and Charles P. Lyman of Massachusetts and Dr. - Robert Ward of Baltimore discussed the paper. Work Mast Bo Resumed. St. Louis, Ma, June 20. The re ceiver of the Loom is Coal compa ny, controlling mines at Be vier. Mo., and other points has been directed by the United States court, under whose or ders he is acting-, to resume work at once, importing non-union miners if necessary. In consequence the United States deputy marshals of this dis trict are being- concentrated at Be vier to prevent trouble. Charter fr iled. The Larimer-Bridgeford Live Stock Commission . company of Wyandotte county. Capital stock $25,000. Directors, W. IL IX, Larimer sad C, G. Bridgeford of Kansas City, Ma. Wm. Dun kin, L W. Hroderlclc and IL IL Crane, of lade pal dsnce. fcubacribe for the Daily ar-TgJopasAi. KANSAS CROP REPORTS. Serfoaat Jennings Uvea m Roport of the 1 Conditions. . Sergeant Jennings, of the weather ba teau, baa issued the following crop re port: Conditions The eastern division, eastern naif of the middle and west ern half of the western divisions have) generally been well-watered this week, while in the western half of the middle and eastern half of the western divisions the rain was light. The temperature has ranged close to the normal, except in the southern counties, where it is above. The sun shine has been, ample. "Results In general the week haa given fine growing- weather, and as a result crops have greatly improved, corn standing- easily at the head, with flax, apples, potatoes, pastures and millet following-. Oats and barley showed a decided improvement. Wheat harvest is well under way in the south and has begun in the cen tral counties; the yield is light, bnt the quality is unusually good. Tim othy and clover are short. Cherries are abundant." ARTZ DEPOSED, Common weIrs Fire tbe Late Kansas Adjutant General. Kansas Cut, June 20. The Colorado division of the commonweal army is sadly demoralized. It has progressed just twenty-three miles on its long and dreary march to Washington and has lost another commander. General Artz was deposed yesterday by unan imous vote. He was accused of having- diverted the funds of the organi zation to his own use, of having abandoned his men in time of trouble and disaster, of having broken his word of honor and of having commit ted all sorts of flagrant offenses against the commonweal code. As he was not present to answer the charges, all of them went by default and the so lately highly popular chief was ienominiously fired and Captain O. E. Wagmire was elected to fill his place. THE SUN DANCE HORRORS. Awful Torture Which, the Cree Bucks Endure. Havre, Mont., June 20. The Cree sun dance has just been concluded here, after going on for three days Every sheriff in the state has been in structed to prevent the dance at all hazard, but there was no interference here. Three braves were hung up by thongs thrust into slits in their breasts, slashed by Little Egg, the chief. All fainted before the ordeal was over. A young buck had slits cut in his shoulders and to the inserted thongs were tied four buffalo skulls which he dragged after him. Eighty pieces of flesh were cut from his arms to be kept as tokens. AT THE MEDICAL COLLEGE. Arrangements Made to the Building Now Occupied By It. The third story of the new medical college will be used as a dissecting room. On the second floor the east rooms will be used for micrological laboratories, and the west rooms for a lecture room and a faculty room. On the first floor, the two west rooms will be thrown to gether and a small waiting room cut off in the rear of thi3 large room. This large room will be the main lecture room. Oa the east side Dr. D. B. Colcord will have his chemical and pharmaceutical laboratories. The front room will be the class laboratory and the rear one a spe cial laboratory. Back of thae rooms is an addition, which will be used to keep the chemical and medical supplies. in the basement the free dispensary will be located. This branch of the .'n- stitufion has become one of the impor tant features. FIFTEEN CRAYON PICTURES Of Kansas Attorney GnU Cp to th Present Time. Attorney General Little has made pro vision to preserve for Kansas the faces of her attorney generals since the organiza tion of the state. An artist was given a commission to make life size crayon por traits of the fifteen officers who have occupied the position of attorney gen eral, and the pictures have been com pleted and are being hung in the ollice of the attorney general today. - The portraits are of the following men who have held the -office: Beu F. Simp son, Chas. Chadwick, Sam A. Stinson, Warren W. Guthrie, J. D. Brumbaugh, Geo. IL Iloyt, Addison Dan ford, A. I Williams. A. M. F. Randolph, Willard Davis, W. A. Johnston, a B. Bradford. L. B. Kellogg, Jno. N. Ives and John T. Little. - - Serious Trouble reared at Pond Creek, Guthrie, Ok., June 20. The situa tion at Round Pond, Ok., involving the fight between the city and the Rock Island railroad company, is very serious. The governor of Oklahoma sent a confidential officer; Mr. Mad sen, to investigate the situation, and he reported by telegram that in order to prevent bloodshed it would be necessary to call out the government troops to maintain order. T. P. A. Convention. . Milwaukee, Wis., June 20. The na tional convention of traveling men is in session at the Stadt theater. Presi dent Kohn of the Wisconsin division called the convention to order and extended a welcome to the visiting delegates. During the .. week Gov ernor Stone will deliver an address upon the theme, "The Great North w eat." Am Eeho Fro tbo World's Fair. 1 he Lake Shore ' Route has recently gotten out a very handsome lithowater color of the "Exposition Flyer," the fa mous twenty hour train in service be tween New York and Chicago during the Fair. Among the many wonderful achievements of the Columbian year this train which was the fastest long dis tance train ever run holds a prominent place, and to anyone interested in the subject, the picture is well worth fram ing. Ten cents in stamps or silver sent to C K. Wilber, Weat Pass. Agt, Chica go, will secure one. Ehlrts mended by the Peerless, A LITTLEFURY. A Small but Destructive Wind Storm at Chadron, Neb. One Man Killed and Many Others Injured. HOUSES BLOWN AWAY. Another Terrific Storm at Ft. Dodge, Iowa. Chadron, Neb., Jane 2a -At 2:3(1 yesterday afternoon, with an almost cloudless sky, a terrifie wind storm broke upon the city, resulting in much damage to property and at least one fatality. While it could not properly be called a cyclone or tornado it was the most severe wind ever heard of in this section. It was impossible to see across the street oa account of flying dirt and gravel, while the roofs of many buildings were flying around as if made of paper. - John Fenzer, a lumberman on Egan street, ran out of his office as the sheds behind it, in his yard, started to go to pieees. lie ran across the street, and as he was passing a, blacksmith shop one of the heavy doors of the front suddenly was torn off its hinges and struck him on th head, crushing his skull so that his brains oozed out. He lived fifteen minutea. Twenty buildings were partially unroofed or otherwise damaged. One barn was turned around, not injuring a horse which was inside in the least. The storm seemed to be a local one headed northeast and starting about five miles from the city where several farm houses were wrecked. No other town appears to have been in its path. It was followed by a slight shower and hail, when the sun came out and the rest of the day was per fectly clear. Killed in a Tornado. Fort Dodge, Iowa, June 20. -A tor nado passsd over this city last even ing and partially destroyed the sta tions of Moorland and Callender on the Rock Island railroad, eight miles west of here. A farmer named Good-, ard, living between these places, was instantly killed. Several are re ported injured. Thousands of dollars worth of property are reported de stroyed. Baseball Kesults. At Kansas City Minneapolis 12, Kansas City 10. At Grand Rapids Detroit 17, Grand Rapids 9. At Indianapolis Indianapolis 16, Toledo 4. At Sioux City Sioux City 12, Mil-; waukee 7. At Pittsburg Louisville 9, Pitts-t burg 4. ! At Boston Baltimore 13, Boston 8. At Washington Brooklyn 11, Wash ington 9. At Cleveland Chicago 5,Cle veland 3. At St. Louis Cincinnati 3, St. Louis 2. Wealers Attempt to Escape. j Omaha, Neb., June 20. A break for ' liberty occurred among Fprt Sidney wealers at 2 o'clock p. in. According to a pre-arranged plan deputies sent among the prisoners to gather cook ing utensils were overpowered and a rush made for the doors, but Liddiard and Captain Cormack had their men on the spot in a moment and the Coxeyites were subsided. The win- I chesters pointed at their breasts drove the fight out of them. Several were badly clubbed and the ringleaders have been placed in the guard house. Ivaty Cdheral Offices. Parsons, Kan., June 20. The Mis souri, Kansas and Texas railway com pany, through Vice President and General Manager Purdy. made the city of Parsons a formal proposition last night to locate the general office of the railway at Parsons. This prop osition is for a bonus of 335,000. The company will erect a general office building at once, which was accepted by the people. This makes Parsons the most important point on the sys tem. A Puitarer Rate War Bernn Kansas Citt, Mo., June 20. The long promised passenger rate war be tween Kansas City and Colorado com mon points broke out at la it yester day with the Santa Fe's announce ment that it would make a round trip r,ate of S10.75 to the annual conven tion of the National Republican league to be held in Denver,' June 28 to 23. The rate until cut by the Santa Fe had been stationary at 815. Chase Court Investigation. Lkavkswortk, Kan., June 20. Charges regarding misappropriation of moneys and other things were sometime since preferred by dis charged officials against Warden Chase of. the Kansas state peniten tiary. Heretofore the warden has said nothing in regard to them, but last night he addressed a letter to the Leavanworth Times, denying the charges and courting an investiga tion. - Mis Fields Awarded 10,000. Lextsoton, Mov, June 20. In the circuit court, in the case of Ida M. Fields vs. James Perkins, breach of promise, the jury gave Miss Fields a verdict for $10,000. The ease was brought to this, Lafayette county, on a change of - venue from Clay county. It has been in court two years. Breckinridge Going Home. Washington. June 2a Representa tive Breckinridge of Kentucky will leave on Thursday for an'her cam paigning trip in Kentucl , speaking at Monterey on Saturday. Wendell Goodwin and Frederick Swift, composing the firm of Goodwin & Swift, railroad contractors and pro moters of New York city, have made an assignment. Liabilities, 5750,000. American Steam Laundry, 112 West 7th street, tele, 31L HATCH'S ANTI-OPTION BILIr ( Doose in Committee of the Whole Com , side the Measure. Washington, June 20. The house in committee of the whole considered the anti-option bill, and Mr. Coombs I of New York spoke in opposition to ' the measure. The bill was ostensibly drawn in the interest of the farmers, be said. This was a Populistic meas ure, and as Populism was the natural outgrowth of Republican paternalism, tbe bill should have come from that side of the house. - Mr. Sibley of Pennsylvania followed in defense of the bilL This bill, he said, might not be according to a strict construction of constitutional law, bnt there was the law of self preservation. Jr. Aldrieh of Illinois followed in opposition to the bilL At the conclu sion of bis remarks there remained bnt an hour of 5 o'clock, and mem bers were averse to splitting -their speeches up in two installments, but at length Mr. Fletcher of Minnesota consented to fill in the interval and presented several letters from dealers in grain protesting against the pas sage of the bilL At 4:55 the house adjourned. Missouri Teachers la Convention. Warrensburg, Ma, June 19. The thirty-second annual session of the Missouri . state teachers' asso ciation began yesterday at Pertle Springs. There are abont 200 teach ers present and 5u0 are expected. CONDENSED TELEGRAMS. The story that Gladstone was to visit the United States proves to be unfounded. Government reports say that unless rain sets in more vigorously shortly Mexico will experience a general corn famine this year. A telegram from Winnipeg- says: Archbishop Tache, the well-known prelate, is dying. E. J. Murphy has been nominated for congress by the Republicans of i the Twenty-first Illinois district at East St. Louis. , i A private telegram announces that Governor William McKinley of Ohio will attend the convention of the Na tional League of Republican clubs in Denver next week. General Sanders of the deposed Cripple Creek contingent of the com monweal army, announces that he will stump Kansas and Colorado this fall for the Populist ticket. The military governor in Antwerp has apologized to Admiral Erban for the oversight of the authorities in not replying to the salute of the United States cruiser Chicago when 6he ar rived there on Friday last from Graves end, England. The Republicans of the Fifth Ken tucky district have nominated Hon. Walter Evans for congress. Mr. Evans was internal revenue commis sioner under President Arthur's administration. Ex-Sheriff D. S. Conley, an allesred embezzler of Phelps county. Nebraska, funds, who escaped jail at Holdredge, j Neb., a few weeks ago, lias been ar- i rested in Champaign, 111. He will be j taken back to Nebraska. 1 The house committee on pensions j has ratified the report of the subcom- ! mittee in favor of Representative ' Bryan's bill to pension widows whose J names were taken from the rolls be- . cause they had remarried, and where second husbands have died or been divorced. Richard Nagel of St. Lonis, who is suspected of having misplaced a switch on the Mobile and Ohio rail way, whick caused the fatal wreck of I a passenger train at Fish Lake, the j night of June 4, has been held wi'i- ; out bail in Monroe county, 111., where '. the casualty occurred. Augustus C. Hagan, late cashier of the American Exchange National ; bank, and C. E. Bartholomew, a de- j positor in the bank, who jointly con- : trived to embezzle $30,000 from the i institution, have been sentenced, the ; first named to seven and the last to : five years in the penitentiary. j Forty California Coxeyites, who I seized a Santa Fe freight train at ( Lamar, Col., June 19, and refused to j bud ere after the cars were side j tracked, were arrested by twenty dep- j uty United States marshals from Den- I ver, but were subsequently released j on the understanding that they would ! leave town and not molest any more i trains in Colorado. j ECHOES OF THE STRIKE, j There are now over 1,000 miners out I in Eastern Kentucky and no prospects j of settlement. In Aurora, 111., Currey's brick and tile factory has closed down, throw ing a large number of men idle, on account of shortage in coal. The mine employes have changed their minds regarding the strike on the Gogebic range, and nearly all the trammers, timbermen and common laborers refused to go to work. A conference between the manufac turers and the amalgamated wage committee in Pittsburg, Pa., to con sider the mill scale resulted in noth ing definite being accomplished. The deputies stationed at Mam moth, Pa., were attacked by the coke strikers and driven off the premises. Sheriff McCann left at once with an additional force and trouble may fol low. The Massillon, Ohio, district miners have agreed that several local mines shall be started on the basis of fifty five cents per ton. This will enable the great factories which have been closed for some time to resume. None of the Colorado coal com panies have accepted the miners in vitation to send representatives to the conference in Pueblo. The oper ators say they have not received no tice from the miners of any griev ances. General Manager Woodford of the Cleveland Lorain and Wheeling road wired tne sheriff at New Philadelphia asking for protection for two bridges at Canal Dover. The sheriff answered that he knew of no mob nor threats and could not comply. A decision has been rendered by the supreme court of Ohio which prac tically renders invalid the semi monthly payment law. The style of the case was the state of Ohio against the Lake Erie iron company. The presidentof the company refuse! to oav the employes twice in euch month. A SKILLFUI. ADYENTURER. Sketch of the Versatile and Cnotuous Jr. Cornelius Hen. e fSpeclal Correspondence. Chicago, June 14. A. recent cable message from Paris announced that a new organization of the Panama canal scheme was imminent, the financial nu cleus of the plan being a sum of money amounting in all to upward of 5,000, 000 francs, disgorged or to-be disgorged by some of the vultures who profited so richly by -wholesale robbery of the com pany treasury at the expense of thou sands of honest stockholders throughout France. Almost on the heels of this news has come another statement that the French government means to force the extradition of the great lobbyist and plunderer, Dr. Cornelius Hera, who haa skulked so long in England as a man at the point of death. It is no probable, however, that this resourceful genius, who has shown himself such a past master in the fine art of chicane that even Wall street and the board of trade could not furnish his match, will per mit himself to be easily trapped. Chi cago people are interested in the versa tile and unctuous Dr. Herz, for in hia younger years, before he had attained his malodorous fame, he was a familiar figure in bohemian circles in this city. Many of the older journalists and phy sicians will recall him without diffi culty. He was a unique personality even in those callow days. He came to Chicago from New York in 1872 (his old father still resides in the latter city, or did very recently, in extreme poverty, supported by the alms of his Hebrew friends) and was then known as Dr. Hart. He had recently graduated from a New York medical col lege and had considerable talent for his profession, which, however, was made worthless by inveterate indolence and passion for pleasure. As he had but little practice,, his only honest means of livelihood were a small stipend he was said to receive from his New York rela tions and a trifling salary as inspector of the board of health. But this meager support the gifted doctor eked out by his brilliant gifts as a financier, notable even at that period. His success as a borrower was phenomenaL His suavity, which would never recognize an insult; hi3 audacity, which was sword and shield; his seductive cunning and plaus ibility, were simply immense. He would beguile a heart of flint. To do him justice, however, he was as free in spending money as he was ingenious in obtaining it. He was lavish to the last "bawbee" in his pocket in relieving the wants of those worse off than himself. I first met Dr. Herz (then Hart) at a monthly dinner of the International club, an association representing so called advanced thinkers and largely made up of socialists. Here tho wildest theories were discussed with enthusi asm, and in the turmoil of dispute the doctor's voice was always the loudest in Quixotic assertion of the rights of man, the last to propose the valedictory song of "Le Bonnet Catton, " which always ended these intellectual and vinous rev els in the "wee, sma hours." His qualities of good companionship were fascinating, and he could tell a story or sing a ditty with a gusto that made him very popular. So it need scarcely be said that he was much liked by the jolly bohemian crowd in spite of certain financial methods which his friends ex cused as piccadillos. I remember one thing in my own acquaintance with him which throws some light on the man. He was passionately fond of pleasure and a most devoted admirer of stage di vinities. There were at the time two quite famous danseuses performing in the "Black Crook." One of these, who has since become a noted actress, was the temporary enslaver of Dr. Herz or Hart, and as she was on the eve of de parture for San Francisco he was quite heartbroken. He rushed into my room one Sunday morning with wild eyes and disheveled hair. 'Lend me $250, old man, for heaven's sake!" was the first shot fired in a tone of despair. "I must accompany Emily at least as far as Salt Lake City. She has a proposition of marriage under consideration from a rival." My an swer to Cupid's victim -was dryly un satisfactory, and I saw no more of him for two months. He then turned up as abruptly as he had departed and told me he had started on the train with his goddess with only $10 in his pocket. He had managed to beguile free passage even on the Pullman car .out of soft hearted conductors. H9 had been dead headed at the best caravansary in Frisco, and, to cap the climax, had succeeded in borrowing $500 on the sole security of a honeyed .tongue from one of the leading bonifaces of the Pacific capital. He rehearsed this comedy wth an inno cent and beaming self complacency which was delicious. Chicago, splendid a field as it has al ways been for a daring adventurer, was too small for this genius. He left in 1873 for New York and was there ap pointed on the 6taff of a great Jewish hospital. Obliged to leave for some es capade, he betook himself abroad, and it was not till his name cropped up in connection with the infamous Panama canal scandals, when the investigation by the committee appointed by the chamber of deputies occurred, that his American acquaintances recalled the man or learned anything of his subse quent career. The last time I met Dr. Cornelius Herz (he resumed his German or Alsa tian form of cognomen when he re turned to New York was in that city. He was then engaged, or professed to be, to a charming young lady of a wealthy Jewish family there, bnt whether he married her at all or wheth er she is the present devoted wife who bas nursed him so tenderly at Bourne mouth one cannot say. He was a most seductive fellow and could make any one, man or woman, fancy black wa white. Yet no one who knew him there ivould have suspected him, sagacious as se was, of a genius for rascality so kiagnificent as he displayed in re Pan ama. CL T. Fekbis. TO DEN TER BY WHEEL. lv Tope ft: a Town. Moa Will Make m Trip Worthy of Not. The Topeka wheelmen are going to distinguish themselves. . Five of them, Albert Taylor, Morris Stevenson, John McGsfSn, Fred Driesbach and IL IX Crosby will attend the annual meeting of the National League of American Wheel men, which meets at, Denver on the 14th of August, and will make the trip on their wheels. They expect to leave Topeka on Au gust 4th,.and following the Union Pacifio a distance of nearly 800 miles, arrive In Denver on the evening of the 12th. Sev eral other Topeka wheelmen will attend, but they will take the railroads for it, HOW IT REACTED. One Mia Who Trios to Enforce the Pro hibitory Law dots Into Trouble. An appeal from Osborne county was filed in the supreme court today la be half of C. M. Foreline, a druggist This case is the outgrowth of prose cutions for the violation of the prohibi tory law. The county attorney caused the arrests of six jointiats who were re leased upon the payment of $1,500. Then the druggist took the matter in hand and Foreline had the men rear rested. At the trial it was shown that Foreline's action was malicious and the costs amounting to $870.75 were assessed against him and he was ordered com mitted to jail until the fine was paid, Wnen he heard of the finding of the court he left the state and has not yet been found. A Hraatlflrr Far ntte. Everybody admires a beautiful com plexion. Ladies who have used the cel ebrated Elder Flower Cream, recommend it as the greatest complexion beautifler in the market. It is used by society la dies. For sale by J. K. Jones. Peerless Steam Steam Laundry. Laundry Peerless Vellow, Or led Up and Wrinkled. Is this the way your face looks? If so; try Beggs' Blood Purifier and Blood Maker. It not only . purifies the blood, but renews it. and gives your face a bright youthful appearance. Bold and warran ted by W. ft. Kennady, 4th and Kas. Ave Have you tried the American Steam Laundry for your laundry work? If yon haven't, try them. 112 W. 7th. Tela 841. Creates health, creates strength, cre ates vigor: De Witt's Barsaparilla, It recommends itself. J. K. Jones. Besfi' i-ittie viiat mi Are the most complete pill on the mar ket, besides being the cheapest, as one pill is a dose, and forty doses in each bottle. Every pill guaranteed to give satisfaction by W. K. Kennady, 4th and Kas. Ave. Try Phillips' mineral water It is con sidered the finest water for the stomach. 6ia W. Eighth avenue. Try iu Having purchased F. W. Whlttier's Interest in the firm, we are prepared to give the people of Topeka the best the market affords. Whitney & Box, 730 Kansas ave. 1 Yoor Hair Fslllnt; Out or Turnlnc Ik ray f If so, why don't you try Beggs' Hair Renewer? It is the only positive Hair Henewer on the market, it stimulates the Hair follicles and gives the hair a soft, luxuriant, youthful appearance. Sold and warranted by W.. K. Kennady, Fourth and Kansas avenue. Ricg up American Bteam Laundry, tele. 341, and have them call for your laundry. Pure blood means good health. Re-in-force it with De Witt's Barsaparilla. It purifies the blood, cures Eruptions, Ec zema, Scrofula and all diseases arising from impure blood, it recommends It self, J. K. Jones. At Death's Door Blood Poisoned After Ty phoid Fever A Marvelous Cure by Hood's After All Else Failed. "C. T. Hood St Co., Lowell, Mass. : "Dear Sirs: Twenty-live years ago I had a bilious fever, and later it turned into typhoid fever, and for five weeks I lay like one dead, but at last I-palled through and got uprour.-i. I sooii discovered on any left leg Just above the knee a small brown spot about as big as a three cent piece, which puffed up but did not hurt mo or feel sore. I did not pay any attention to It until two years after, when it commenced to spread and hare the appearance of a ring worm. It Itched and burned and I commenced doctor ing, bnt to no avail. I Cot Only Momentary Relief, And sometimes not even that. I could not sleep nights, and on account of the Itching I scratched the spot until the blood would run. In hot weather my elbows and all my joints were Just the same, and what I hare suffered I cannot de scribe 'with a pen. Last, February I tried an herb for the blood an it broke out in the worst form of a rash all over my body. I began my scratching, and seales would fall off. The sores continued to discharge and I louged to die. Finally mv hasband bought a bottle of Hood's Sarsapariila. aud I had not taken more than half of It before I bgan to change for the better. I have had four botuws, Now I Am All Well but two little spots on my leg. I can now sleep and eat well and work all the time. I am 64 Rood's5" Cures years old, and the mother of eleven children, and think I can do as much as any one my age. My son has also taken Hood's Sarsaparllla lor dyspepsia, and bas been jrrestly benefited by It. 1'feel very grateful for the benefit I iwelved from Hood's Sarsaparllla." Mas. I'hibi L. Hall, Galva, Kansas. . . Hood's PHIe act easily, yet promptly an4 faoieatly, o the liver and bowels. 2"Sc f