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STATE JOURNAL, MONDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 10 1894.
o Restore liair which I has become thin, . ! and keep the scalp clean and healthy, use HAIR VIGOR It prevents the hair from falling out or turning gray. The best Dressing: 17 pa r av tun O J n B3 w .'t'fi? IS THE BEST. ) U QW'j.. NO SQUEAKING. " . 5. CORDOVAN, t '- - S FRSNCHi EMAMELLED CALF! t $o.l?PCLICE,3 Soles. ' , j EXTRA FINE. Ci . I 2.1. BcysSchcolShoes. -',':'. LADIES "V "END F0 CATALOGUE . VM-'BOUGLAS, f BROCKTON, AVAS3. You can save monrr by-purchasing W. Lm Dooitiaai ?iio?". r ecausf, w are the largest manufacturers of edvcriised sliocs in the world, and guarantee the va'ueby stampins the came and price on the bttot-i. which protects you against high prices and the middlemen's profits. Out shoes c-. ;al custort work in style, easy fitting- and i-carinsf qua .ivies. We have them sold every where at lowrr prices lor the value given than r.nv other m; ke. Take no substitute. If your fealT cannct 5ii?-;v voti, we can. Sold by C. NATT3EN," 219 Kansas Ave. JIJO. WATTS, 03 Kansas Ave. LUCKIIAUT & FERN STROM, 818 Kansas Avo., MOKTH TOPEKA. I r... J $ L'j a n n ri 8 fr f"i ft Livery thing At ij A.J. Arnold & Son'-?, II NORTH TOPEKA. : I II A fa II linn f Moe!atiaic Slcdlnuea. It Ftablihed 170. IIATTOIHG. Mr. cni Mr. .1. H. Wethereli's classes In Paneing A" demy. Masonic 1 UikUntj, Jackson elree:, whi open tor children Saturday. .'Septem ber Jvmi., 3 :o 5:au p. m. Aiiu Is. MuiuiStv, Saap tf tuber 24, 8 to 10:.i p. m. Chiklreus ciass un der Hit dirret.cn f Mrs. 1Veth"reil and Aims ame Sum i. Hail for rent for seiect parties, l or ternn o:I or address at Academy. 'I !'l , HLTRQMP.'ToptkaTKas. Amusements. TOPEKA II Week Commencing pi. 10 CO. .A. T E B Morula--. uiat!ne and night ltie-diy. msitinue and nit;?it. Vieanesday, matinee and night, Eansrs cf a Great City. Thursday, matinee and nijfht. Friday, matinee and nitrht. Saturday, matinee and night. Van tho Virginian. SPECIAL MoCarthy &; Keina In specialties. i a . Marburg, : AGEIITS, j 529 KAHSASAVsJ ..T7 i t ,T ! 1 ! IV THI1 1.1 XE Hj . . r' i ' I i "it jour order for a fall suit at, Alihen & McMasis, 610 Kansas ay a. OVER if LLIOli Spent by the People of the United States For the Adulterations They Eat in Their Food. LAWS NEEDKl) BADLY To punish the 3b'ii Who Poison Us. Washington, Sept. 10. The queation of adulteratiou of food, and drus in thid country is discussed iu detail in the re port of Special Agent Alex. J. Wedder bruni, of the agricultural department, deferring to the fact that the public ideas of the adulteration uf food are in many cases very much exaggerated, the report saya: "The attention of foreigners has been drawn to the fact that greater or leas adulteration exists among us. Ah a result foreign competitors manufacturers of food products have used tho fact to their own advantage. America today occupies the unenvia ble position of being one of the very few countries tht fail to require by law, the proper branding of their manufactured food and ilrue. That such require ments would accomplish the desired re sult is unknown, but the evil would be mitigated by wholeaooie legislation. This belief is sustained by the results of the food laws of England and other foreign countries as well as of the vari ous states. The concurrent testimony of state officials charged with the enforce ment of state and local laws, is that a national law is necessary to secure the enforcement of state laws. If it be true that it is impossible for any state to execute its laws, no matter bow stringent, so loog as the original package decision stands a law, then the need of a federal law is imperative. The elTort to purge t.ie country of this crime is doing good and is keeping down the adulteration of the products wo con sume, but each year briugs to light new articles in which a method to improve the profit, if not their quality, has been found. That almost every article of food and drug used in this country is adulter ated, is proved most conclusively by a vast amount of information gathered by the department. The extent of the practice is as broad as the continent, but their character in jures the pocket, rather than the health. The general character of food adultera tions is principally commercial fraud and the extent of criaiinal or poisonous adulteration in food is so limited as to amount to but a bagatelle in the im mense sum of products consumed. A large proportion of po.sonous adul teratious arises from carelessness and ignorance. But ignorance is no excuse for the wholesale daitructiou of life by the uddition of poisjrjous pigments to many articles of food and especially cou lectionery, cream and like uttitles. It h.-is been proven taat adulteration is general and increasing, and no kind of food in the sugars or ii juors is free from the finishing touches of manipulators. Whether the intent be crimiual and vicious or s.mply fraudulent, tho result is the same and tue people will continue to 6uifer until the string hand of tho federal law steps in to supplement and support tue action oi me states. '1 ho extent of adulteration is fully 15 per cent, of which 2 per cent is injuri ous to health. Bat to furnish sixty-rive million people with food, drink and drugs cost not less than $ '3,760,u0l,ou0, arid it is found that the amount of adulteration readies tho immense sum of $1,01 l,OJ0,00i annually. As at least 2 per cent oi the .whole i3 deleterious to health, 4' 133,200,000 consti tutes the annual amount paid by Ameri can people for sacrifice of their lives or injury of their health. As there exists no more serious or ex haustive drain upon the resources of the people than tho a luiteratitm of their food and drug products, tho federal gov ernment should enact a law to prevent the transportation of ndsbranded, poison ous, or deleterious foods and drugs from one state to another, not interfering with the police powers ol tue states. This being done the various state laws would become effective, an 1 by syste matic effort on the part of oilicials or honest dealers and manufacturer, adul terations would be reduced to a mini mum and millions of dollars saved an nually to the country. The cost of the execution of such a law would be mod erate and should bo borne by the manu facturers of food and drug products. Tho report embodies rt Jlargo number of comments upon the subject of officials and other d.rectly interested persons. Nearly all the state oflicials and representative-tradesmen who give their views unite in urging the pessage of a national food and drug law for the protection of legitimate industry imd pijre interstate anil foreign commerce as well as the public health. SIDEWALK TAX. It Amounts to Over $i,-JOG.34 for the "ew "Walks. The city engineer has completed the apportionment of the sidewalk tax for the walks now being built by John Ritchie. The tux amounts to $3,200.34, and includes all the s.dswalis in the con tract, it does not, however, include the cost of the intersections ac the street crossings which are paid for by the city. The contractor has completed the walks in front of 33J lots and the force is dow putting the new walks down at the rate of eighteen lots a day. The walks are to be laid tefore 1,093 lots and the contractor has until December 1 to complete the work. Mrs. W. II. FtBsett, of Kansas City, has taken the rooms formerly occupied by Mrs. A. C. Elder, where she is prepared to do stylish and satisfactory dressmak ing. She retains the services of Mrs. E. G. Sausman. What ara they new fall goods, Althe.v & McManus, 610 Kansas ave. full fcoorts Aithes & McMancs, 610 Kansas ave. New goods and new styles, at altuo & McManus, 610 Kansas ave. Ehirts mended by tae i'oo.-leaj. THE CITY SEWER CASE. Shall It Bo .Sfttletl or Not The Major Favors a r'iglit. There will be a meeting of the city council tonight. The special business will bo to decide whether or not the Decker, Mullins &, Berry sawer case is to be appealed. The city attorney will make a hard fight to have the case appealed, lie thinks that the supreme court will re verse the case on the ground that the amount of the judgment exceeds the contract price. He says that it will not cost more than f 000 to prepare the case for appeal. Mayor Harrison said today in speak ing of the appeal: "I did not attend all the trials of the case, but have tried to keep posted in re gard to it At the trial in Juiy, 1593, the jury did not agree upoa a verdict, and were discharged without rendering aay verdict. In February, 189-1, the case was again tried and the jury sigued and re turned a verdict for a little more than $o"2,000 against the city, which was read iu open court in the presence of all the jury, and none of them made any objec tions to it. They were permitted by the court to retire again the next day to consider some special findings which they had not answered, and afterwards failed to agree and were discharged. The case was again tried last July, when the jury returned a verdict against the city for over $72,OUO. but to make up this verdict, as shown by special findings which they signed and returned, they in cluded items outside of and beyond the contract price amounting to from twenty to thirty thousand dollar. Section 570, general statutes, 1S89, laws of Kansas, provides, in language as plain and as strong aa it is possible to say it, that in no case shall the city be liable for any thing beyond the original contract price for making such public improvements. Thid is a wise provision of the statute for the protection of the taxpayers. "The city attorney informs me that under the law, bonds cannot be issued for judgments and that the city has only one of two alternatives, either to appeal the case to the supreme court or make a levy of a special judgment tax for its payment, that he now has an of fer to make the case complete for the supreme court for $700, and believes that he can get it done for $900, and the case being one of public importance, that the supreme court would advance it and that it would be disposed of without de lay. 'As anxious as I am to see this case settled and out of the way I believe that the city ought not in justice to the tax payers to pay at most more than the con tract price. To now make a special levy of 5 or 6 mills to pay this judgment would be a great burden and hardship upon the tax payers many of whom are unable to pay their present taxes and are obliged to let their homes be sold t r taxes. The county treasurer informs me that last year the county had to bid in over $30,000 of tax certificates and that this year they amount to over $4:,0A which shows the impossibility of the people to pay their present taxes and that they are not iu a condition to bear a larger additional levy. "if this case could be adjusted at not to exceed the contract price and suitable time agreed for its payment so that it would not be too great a hardship on th people that might be an advisable way to dispose of the case for all concerned." Tho attorneys against the city take another view of it and claim the supreme court has decided that a larger .rieo than the contract price can be collected under circumstances like the present ones. One of these attorneys said to day: "A part of the judgment rendered against the city in the sewer case was for work done and material furnished not required or provided for iti the orig inal contract. The largest item of this kind was for deepening the sewer iu dis trict No. 12. The contractors claimed that they were, according to tho original agreement, to dig the 6ewer au average depth of seventeen feet, and that they were required by the city authorities to j put it down about twenty feet. The city claimed on the trial that the agreement was that it should be twenty-one feet detp, but the jury found that the con tractors were right in their contention and allowed them - 15,000 for their additional depth. The object of the city in having it put down so deep appears to have been to allow the sewer in district No. 15 to drain iu it. The contractors pro tested at the time against going beyond the depth which they had agreed to go, but were not able to get any relief from the council or city authorities. They did the work and the city received the bene lit of it, and the jury have found the con tractors wero right in their claim that the original agreement did not require them to go down this extra depth. It is now claimed that the city is not liable for this extra work, because no contract was formally made and en tered into for doing this work; that though it was done by the order of tho city authorities and under a claim by them, that the contractors were obliged to do it, yet as no contract for doing it was formally entered into between the mayor and council and the contractors, that the city is not liable, that tho orders and directions of the city authority do not bnd the city. This is the main reason urged for going on with the case. The point appears to be purely technical w here the city authorities as in this casa required the contractors to do this extra work and the city has had the benefit of it, substantial justice would teem to re quire that it pay for it." Wanted. Fifty young ladies for next week to appear in "Around the World in Eighty Days." Apply at Topeka theatre to .Mrs. Will Lawler. Members T Man flower Camp, S3G. 31. YV A. Attention. You are hereby notified to meet at camp hall, Tuesday, September 11, at 3 o'clock sharp, to attend the funeral of our deceased neighbor, Albert Hunter. By order of T. E. Sbkard, EL F. Bird, Venerable Consul. Clerk. Cheap Rates llttnt. SANTA FK ROUTE. Chicago, Pittsburg, Columbus, Cleve land, Indianapolis, and other eastern points, $21.50 for the round trip, by the Santa Fe route. Fall JVoveltipa AlTHES & McMa.T3, 610 Kansas ave. The coolest place in the city for a lunch or good dinner is at Whitneys, 730 Kansas avenue. DIED VEIIY SUDDENLY. A. G. Wolford Iies ia a Io!tor.s Office Otlmr IJeatlis. A. : G. Wolford who lived with his daughter Mrs. Henry Ritter, 723 Buchan au street, died suddenly at the home of Dr. R 11 JlcVey Sunday morning of hart failure. lie complained of feeling bad soon after he got up and told his daughter that ho would go over and get some medicine and then go to church. He walked to Dr. McVey's residence a block away, and was given a chair. Be fore anything could be done for him he expired. The remains were sent to Alton, 111., this afternoon where the funeral will be held. He was 82 years old and has been living in Topeka for about ten years. He has two daughters, one residing in To peka and the other at Alton, his former home. Mrs. Mary Brown, colored, died Satur day night of dropsy at her home, 424 Fillmore street. The funeral was held this afternoon at 2 p. m. Hazel Hamilton, the 2-year-old daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hamilton, colored, 1213 Buchanan street, died yes terday afternoon of dropsy and was buried this morning at 10 o'clock. The 3-months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Jones died yesterday of cholera infantum at 622 Tyler street. The funeral took place at 2:30 this afternoon. WILL PLEAD GUILTY. Sandara of the Coiey Army Will Pay His Fine. The trial of Gen. J. S. Sanders, of the Coxey army, takes place this week at Wichita, in the United States district, court, before Judge Williams. Arrange ments have been made by which Sanders will plead guilty, and will receive a nom inal fine, which will probably be the same as that given the other officers, $50. The other officers spent 30 days in jail, in default of payment of fine, but San ders will avoid the jail sentence by pay ing the fine. WALLS GOING UP AGAIN. Work on the Oakland Woolen Mill Is Under Way. Work has been resumed on the new Mid-Continent Woolen mill at Oakland and the building will be pushed rapidly to completion. The contractors were forced to shut down several days ago because the stock holders were alow in paying their as sessments, necessary to meet the first estimate which was due when the build ing was completed to the first story. This money has now been paid in and the contractors have again put their men to work. It will not be long until this substantial manufacturing building will be ready for the machinery. The buildiug is of brick and presents a handsome appearance. DES KOINES MAY WIN. Committee May .Send Itepuhlican League Convention There NexL Veiir. Chicago, Sept. 10. The executive committee of the Republican national league was in session today at the Grand Pacific hotel. The object was to arrange plans for tho fall campaign, in which the league will take part iu all states iu which elec tions are heid. At the last national convention of the league held at Denver the city of Cleve land was selected as the place of the next convention, but the contest between Cleveland and Des Moines, la., was so close that tho executive committee will consider the advisability of sending the next convention to Des Moines. The Central Kindergarten school will open on Wednesday of this week a. Bethany. In order to make this school large and popular as well as otherwise successful th? association has decided to reduce the tuition from 1.00 per week to !?U.OO per term. Mrs. Overholt and Miss Dennis will have charge of this school as principals with such assistance as may be needed and it will be under tho direct supervision of Mrs. Gregory. The other kindergarten schools will not open until next week. Memher of MunHower Camp, 53. M. W. A. Attention. You are hereby notified to meet at camp hall, Tuesday, September 11, at 3 o'clock sharp, to attend the funeral cf our deceased neighbor, Albert Hunter. By order of T. E. Shkard, II. F. Bird, Venerable Consul. Clerk. your ISlood is Vour Life. Without good blood coursing through your veins vou will soon look wrinkled and dried up. A few doses of Beggs' Blood Purifier and Blood Maker will change your whole system, giving you a healthy, fresh and youthful appearance. Sold and guaranteed by your popular druggist, W. R lieunady. Cheap Kates Kast. SANTA FE ROUTE. Chicago, Pittsburg, Columbus, Cleve land. Indianapolis, and other eastern points, $21.50 for the round trip, by the Santa Fe route. Can "a"oi Think Of an appropriate name for a new brand of 10c cigars? Send in your thoughts and if vour suggestion is selected, you will re ceive the first box of 100 of the new brand of cigars. Ail names must be in before SepL 15. Geo. Bcrghakt, 801 Kansas ave. Cheap Kate Eat. SANTA FE ROUTE. Chicago, Pittsburg, Columbus, Cleve land, Indianapolis, aud other eastern points, $21.50 for the round trip, by the Santa Fe route. Ayer'a Sarsaparilla is justly considered the only sure specific for blood disorders. The State Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each working day in the week more than twice as many Topeka people as can be reached hrough any other paper. This is a faci. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY 1YrASTEl)-A girl to do housework; no V washing: 418 Tyler street. FOlt ISKXT Desirable ft-room house, bath, sewer, eiectric Lghc. Inquire S2U Huntoou. LOST A silk eia.tic stocking; finder will re turn to Smith ti Co., A eaie block. Ouincy streot between tith and 7th, and get reward. Smith & Co. IT'OR KENT Four rooms furnished lor house - keeping, heated, i'0 per mouth. Address, Z. B., this ooice. Highest of all in Leavening' Power. Latest U. G. Gov't Report. i I J IS g til' 'fjr . r' TODAY'S MARKET REPORT. Furnished by the Aaaoclatad Preaa to ths Stat Journfti. Chicago, SepL 10. There was consid erable bustle in all the pits on the Ujard of trade today. Corn was the leader on account of the frosts last nights in Ne braska, the Dakotas and Wyoming and the low temperature in Iowa aud Illinois, some shorts fearing the worst, rushed to cover at once, while others held oil or continued to sell. The result was that the boom was short lived. May opened ragged at 56jO to 561c, against 5o:?c at the close on Saturday, sold at StJo, 56c, 56c, 55c, 560 and 50c. Wheat was more consistently higher, on the fact that the receipts underraa the estimates, and on receipts indicating that the feeding of this grain to stock was growing iu favor. A South Dakota correspondent advised .Logan 6c Co. that the results bo far reached were such that they promised to revolutionize the agri cultural industry, lie tcld of farmers there going into Iowa and buying stock to fatten for market on wheat, expecting thus to dispose of their entire crop. December, which closed on Saturday at 57kc, opened at 57c, sold at 57 57J4c, eased off to &7)c and went to 57?,; & Oats were steady. May opened gC higher at 36c and selling at 35J?836. Provisions were strong in sympathy with grains and on the firmness in hogs. January pork opened 10c higher at $ 1 4.15, jumped to $14 32 and fluctuated between that price and 1427. Janu ary lard started 12Jc higher at f 8.32), and bounded to $8.4Vg. Estimates receipts for Tuesday: Wheat, 185 cars; corn, 250 cars; oats, 200 cars; hogs, 14,000 head. Wheat September, 54lc; December 5757c; May, 62.gG.25-4C. Corn September 57c; October, 56;c; May, 55 50. Oats Steady. September, 30c; Oc tober, 31c; May, SSjc. Pork Higher. September, $14.25; January $ 14.32Jf(. Lard Higher. September $9.00; Jan uary, $3.42L. Ivies Higher. September, $7.92?; January, $7.32 . Kyk Steady. 47e. Barley Steady. 55g56c. Flaxseed Firm. $1.3.. Timothy Firm. $5.37 i. Hogs Keceipts today 25,000; official receipts Saturday 7,974; shipments Sat urday 5.569 head; left over about 3,500; quality very poor. Market acrivo and firm at an advance of 5c on good grades, while others are barely steady. Cattlo Receipts 10,000. Market ac tive and prices on good grades firm a:d 5(gl0c higher, while others are un changed. Sheep Receipts 8,0 JO. Market mod erately active and strong at 5J10c high er on the better qualities. kaniii City .(Urknt. Kansas Citt, Sept. 10. iVumr Un changed. Corn Firm. No. 2 mixed, r2i53c; No. 2 white, 53 J((.")4c. Oats Steady. No. 2 mixed, 30 SIKic; No. 2 white, 35r30o. Rye No. 2, SGJ j'c- Flax Seed Steady. $1.151.16. Bran Dull. 64 'otitic. Hay Stead v. Timothy, tS.OOgaOO; prairie, $7.00iS.OO. Butter F.rm. Creamery, 19g23c; dairy, 1018c. Eggs Steady nt 12c. Cattle Receipts. 10,000; shipments, 1.900. M arket strong to 10c higher. Texas steers, f2.053.25; beef steers,$ .95(J.OO; native cows, $1.003.23; stockers and feeder, $1.90 4 3.65. Hogs Keceipts 900; shipments, 1,900. Market stroug to 10c higher. Bulk of sales, $5.6055.90; no heavies; packers, $3.80fj6.00; mixed. f5.U5g5.05; lights, $5.55035.8 J; pigs, $3.00(5.50. Bhekp and Lambs Receipts, 501; shipments, none. Market stettdy. Good to choice natives, $2.50,3.00; good to choice westerns Sf2.25ifJ2.75; common and stockers, $2.O0a2.5J; good to choice lambs, $3.004.25. c APITAL GKOCEKY, POl'CLAU LOW PiUCE OKOCERY. li!i E. Sixth street. Our methods have revolutionized the Grocery trade here: our prices liavw upset liafll I'lfe's calculations; our goods have won tiieir way through tusrit uu I are backed by a guarantee of exc.leaee or money refunded. 8 tiars Kirk's white llussian soap y&e. C bars Kirk's family soap for ''. 5O.0OU lbs Bit 4 flour, urn ihs .fl.vi. juj bbls ';.. ifoi ina graiima'.cd : u ;ar 10 lbs $1.00. a1, gallon kc-rf honey drip syrup ..-a. 0 sacks Chase & Sanborn's coftee, 4 lbs f l.00. ;iOJ eases choice peas. errmi Oo. lO.oxi lbs best Hoar in the world $1.50. lr,o boxes laver raisins. e. lb 4c. Cross & iliackwfU's chow chow ale. Olives, bottled 15c. Olivo oil 15c. 2-pound full cream cheese, 2 lbs L'5c. t.urger snaps, per lb 4',c. 1 pound package Dunham's locoauut 2jC 2.0UU sacks salt, 5c size 3c. Tar soap 4e. Toilet soap ll-ie. Laundry soap 2Vic. loc bottle bliie.ng ."ic. be bottie blueing 2lt0. Yeast foam Be. Spray yeast 2c. 2 . pound box soda crackers $1.00. 6 packages soda 25c. 12 pounds sat soda 25c. 7 pounds Lniish Currants 25c. mlonK. Jn pan. Younjr Hyson tea, 4 lbs $1.00. 1'eppe.r, allspice, ginger, cinnamon, mustard, 2 jiouuds 25c. 4 bottles pickles 25c. 5 pounds rice 2.rc. 25 pounds navy beans S1.0J. 20 pounds Lima beans $l.ou. C butts i'bewiu(? tobacco, per pound 25c. ' 2 botues catsup 15c. 3 pounds mixed candy 25c. 0tc bottle lemon extract 25c. toe bottie vanilla extract 25e. 12 bottles root bear il.oo. 5 gallon keg suyar syrup $2.00. 5 gallon ke pure cider vinegar $1.25. l.ooo pails jelly Goc. l.ooo pails syrup roc. 5oj pahs apple nutter $1.00. Kit white rish 5oc. Kit mackerel rc. 3 15c. mackerel 25c. We charge nothing for packing and delivering to depot. S. SPKOAT, THE CAPITAL GKOCERY. L Lemm& iJk - i i. '-4 BITS OF RANTEJ Buskin Is Cassius a g-ood 'Tlam let?" Thespis No; he's only achieved the first syllable as yet. "Is Fraulein Sussmiloh at home?'' "No, sir." "I'leasa tell her that I oalled." T will tell her at once." Bacon Does Penman make any thing out of his writings? Kg-i-ert I don't know. I never could make any thing out of them. George, seriously Do you thin'c your father would object to my mar rying you? Ada I don't know; if he'a anything like me he would. Mrs. Fog-g You have bee ua. naughty boy, and I shall have to tell your father. Johnny H'iu! Just like a woman! Can't keep a eeret. He Pshaw! anybody can make money, but it isn't very body who can write a poem. She, aig-niScantly You are right. I have just read one of yours. Stranger What price do you set ou that red cow of yours? Mr. Ilaicedo See here, mister, air you an asses sor, or has she been rua over by the railroad? Rambler That Eartlett grl thinks a great deal of me. When I told her I was going around the world sha asked me to be mre and write her from every place I visited. Wilter Yes; she is collecting' postage stamps. Yhere is this difference between happiness and wisdom he that thinks himself the happiest mm is really so, but he that thinks himsttlf the wisest is generally the biirjest fool. Industry, economy and prudence are the sure forerunners of success. They create that admirable combina tion of powers in one which always conduces to eventual prosperity. Stop Thut rongSi With Beggs' Cherry Cough Syrup. It is tho most effective medicine ever put on the market for all throat and Iiit; troubles. Price 25, 50 and 1.0U. W. 11. Kennady your enterprising drucrgiit keeps it. t. Jo fair anal K:iear. One fare, .2.33, for the rwiti I tr'i Tickets on sale September 9 to 15; '- Mid returning until Sej ''ember 17. Two trains each way df.ily, via Rock Dl.oid Route. Colorado fn-iutr nut iiotirn. ROCK ISLAND liill.lK. For the meeting of !aiii)al !.;! League held i i Colorado Spri. ,;. t ... Rock Islaiid will sell tlckaMi for ? '. 15 round trip. Tickets on huh? :; .p1 c a : .-r 10 and 11. Good to return within Ilft.vii days. All the talk in the world will no: :oti vince you so quickly ii imo tr.al ol De Witt's" Witch Hazel Salve for S."',.ji, Rums, Jlruises, Skin Affections and J. Iv. Jones The State Jocknai.'s Want and Mii ctdlaneous columns rcacli eacii work iu jf day in tho week more t han tvice a 4 many Topeka people m can be i.'t 'l.o l through any other paper. This ii a f.io:. Is Your Hair Ir.y mud ISi itiio. I-'.i.-Ii;C Out or Tui-nliijr tWr.tj ? These are only indications that th: f. 1 licies or roots of tho hair ar getting weakened or diseased. Uoggs Ilir Reuewer will strentrtheii and inviijortt'o the follicles and the hair will regain its natural color aud become soft, glossy aud healthy. Sold by W. it. Kennady. Try Taipeka lriij i'o. Under Opera House, for a good firm kc. i'aUilii FROM Kansas City St Joseph TO OMAHA, PE02IA, ST. PMh, GEIKBAP0LI3 C5LT OITK C1IAJ.OS ayF CAM TO IU Atlantic Coast. THE BEST I.1KB FOl? Hew "STork, Pliilatlelplif a ZJontoja, "WiaalaijirtoiA. AND ALL POINTS D. O. IVEB, Ct9MattI VfeMOOg-ttar A.S'rat. fit. ILaftciftk - , f frjra llarrx loarlari m pfrwciia 1 1: TInfeOB 4Sw J. C eiLCHRIRT, atwki llnal. ARCHITtJ r. JOSEPH MARSHALL, Architect and Superintendent, 1O0. itASiSA-'i AVl..lli