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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 7, 1900.
Mild y3 S 8 TEio IOg Oigar fiat LITTLE BEH HUR A JEWEL FOB 5c. STEWART BROTHERS. Distributors. ST. JOSEPH. MO w E. 0. DeMOSB. I. M. rENWELL DeMOSS & PENVVELL IHIiMflX" 2 Funeral Directors and Embalmers. First-Clas3 Service at reason- J able prices. J 511 Quincy St., Topeka, Kan. Telephone 192. -- -X -X - -K - -H - -fc - . The Trickle Our Soda is too good. It costs too much -to make it. But we win after all; for although there's less profit on PUKE ICK. PUKE WATER, PURF. FRT'IT FLA VORS and the BEST ICE CREAM we can get, than on inferior ma terials, yet the QUALITY of our Soda brings enough more thirsty drinkers here to more than make up for the too-small profit on eaeh glass. So It pays. Quality end Put ? always nays In the your lips to our Soda! It's a trickling sensation of sparlHing juicy bubbles. GEO. W. STAXSFIELD'S Pharmacy, 632 Kansas Avenue. -tt - -X Rest and Health to Mother and Child MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYKUP has been uaed for over FIFTY YEAR3 HI' MILLIONS OF MOTHERS for their OllLDKEX U'HILl-: TKETHIN'G, with 1T.RFKCT PUCCKSi. It SOOTHES tha CHILD. SOFTKNS the GUMS. ALLAYS nil PAIN, CUKES WIND COLIC and is the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Soli by Lirussists in every part of the world. Be sure to ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth inp Syrup" and take no other kind. Twenty-five cents a bottle. WE'LL DO VOIR HAULING RIGHT. Topeka Transfer Go. 509 Kansas Avnnnn. Office Tel. 320. House Tel. 395 F. P, BACON, Proprietor. nr-SEE ME ABOUT STORAGE. ENDEAVOUKHS MEET. Law Enforcement the Keynote of All Discussion. Hutchinson, June 7. Law enforce ment was the keynote of the state Christian Endeavor sessions held here, and the speakers centered all discus sion on the abolition of the saloon. In Jiisi address C. N. Howard, of Uoehester. K. y., said: "Weyler, the butcher, was an angel of mercy compared with the butchery of the saloon. If Spain had It illcted only a quarter of the butchery, misery and crime on the people of Cuba that the jointkeeper h;is on the people of Kansas, half the world would have arisen to put a stop to it." A. C. liankin, of Chicago, said: "Every liquor dealer in Kansas is an outlaw end should be driven from the state." J'h main address last evening was made by Rev. Mr. Cleriand H. McAfee, of Park college. Mo., on "Missions." The othcers will be elected today and the place for holding" the next annual convention will be' decided upon The next meeting is practically conceded to Leavenworth. THE FOOD DRINK Do you know that three-quarters of all the world's headaches are the result of using tea and coffee ? So physicians say. Quit them and the headaches quit. Grain-O has the coffee taste, but no headaches. All grocen ; 15c. and 25c ft iH . Aromatic 3 (f Always Satisfies EXPANSION OF EXPENSES. Appropriations This Session Amount to $709,729,476. Washington, June carefully pre pared statement on. the appropriations of the session has been made by Sen ator ' Allison, chairman of the senate committee on appropriations, and Chairman Cannon, of the house com mittee on appropriations, in accord ance with custom. The statement says: "The appropriations made by the first session of the Fifty-sixth congress amount to $709,729,476. This sum in eludes $131,247,155 estimated to be on account of or incident to the late war with Spain, and deducting it, the re- inaining amount. $378,482,321, represents the ordinary appropriations made for the support of the government. "II will be observed that, after de ducting the amounts estimated to have been aiiDroDiiated on account 01 or in cident to the war with Spain for the enduing, the current and the last fiscal years, which cover the period since the beginning of the Spanish war, the ap propriations for the five fiscal years ineluuing the two Immediately pre ceding are as follows; 1SK7 $515,845,194. "ls'jS $")28,7:',5,079. "1S99 $332,371,688. k,1900 S334.27S. S66. liidl $578,482,321. "This shows an apparent excess in the ordinary appropriations at this ses sion for the fiscal year 1901 of $49, (ii. 202 over the appropriation for the fiscal year 1898, which immediately preceded the Spanish war. The chief increase for ordinary expenses lor 1901 oVer Y?fe for 98 e: Increase, of the navy, $7,081,916. "Pensions, $31,981,370. "Postal service, exclusive of newly acquired territory. $17,782,900. "Twelfth census, $9,000,000. "Permanent appropriations (includ ing $2,000,000 for requirements of sink ing fund and $4,000,000 for redemption of national bank notes), $6,634,000. "The total of these increases is $50, 202.826. "These increases in federal appropri ations need no defense, and but a word of explanation. "The amount for the department of agriculture is only a proper compliance w ith the natural demandsof the agricul tural interests of the country. 'For pensions the amount simply rep resents the natural increase of the pen sion roll. "For the increase of the navy the ex cess over the appropriations of 1898 is necessary for the construction, armor, armament and eauipment of battleships, cruisers, gunboats and tor pedo boats heretofore authorized, and is no more than is absolutely necessary toward placing the navy expeditiously in the proper condition universally de manded by the people for the national defense. "Much of the natural increase Is at tributable to the increased volume of business in the treasury, war and navy departments incident to the war with Spain, although no part of it is included in the table which is submitted of in creased appropriaUons on account of war. ' "Under permanent appropriations, aside from $0,000,000 for interest on the war loan, two considerable increases appear; one for $4,000,000 for the re demption of circulating notes of nation al banks out of funds deposited with the treasury for that purpose the transaction being purely one of book keeping and in no way affecting the public funds. The amount of estimated redemptions out of bank funds is simply $4,000,000 greater than in 1898 and by process of bookkeeping that amount is added to the appropriation for 1901. "An increase of $2,000,000 is made in the amount estimated to meet the re quirements of the sinking fund for 1901 over the sum estimated and included in the appropriation for 1898. This in crease is on account of the Spanish war loan of $200,000,000. The appropriations amounts as nearly they can be arrived at, on account of or incident to the war with Spain during each of the three sessions of congress held since the be ginning of that war are set forth in de tail. The amounts thus appropriated during the two sessions of the last con gress covered the period to the close of the fiscal year, 1900, and aggregated $482,562,083. "Of this whole sum it is estimated by the treasury department that to June 30 instant, the total expenditures will not exceed $:J92.000.000, leaving a surplus of $90,000,000 after meeting outstanding ob ligations to be covered into the treas ury. Thus, for the conduct of that mo mentous, war and its resultant effects congress amply made appropriations and the administration has wisely and prudently made expenditures from the liberal sums thus placed at its dis posal." "Washburn Music Recital. The annual recital given by the stu dents in the music- department of Washburn college, took place last even ing in the college chapel. Owing to the frequent interruption of thunder and the apparent anxiety of the audience the latter part of the programme planned was not given. In the part that was given some of the most pleasing num bers were solos sang by Miss Ethel Davies and Miss Sadie McCauley. and "The Mighty Deep," a bass solo sang by Mr. Carl Johnston. Mrs. E. W. Early, Marion. Ind., who has been ill for years, writes. "I was tired, could not sleep or eat, and was rap inly going into decline. Doctor called it blood uisorder. but could not cure me. I am now in perfect health and give all the credit to Bess's Blood Purifier. R. W. Squires, Pharmacist, 732 Kansas avenue. RAILROADJEWS. Santa Fe to Continue Agreement With Colorado Southern. Contract Will Be Renewed For a Period of Several Years. ADVANTAGE MUTUAL. Both Managements Pleased OTer Joint Operation. Interesting Items of a General and.Local Nature. Denver, June 7. The joint trackage agreement of the Santa Fe and Colo rado & Southern will be continued upon the expiration of the present contract, August 1. It has been found not only mutually advantageous, but a wise move. President Trumbull, Vice President Winchell, E. E. Whitted, general coun sel and Auditor A. D. Parker of the Colorado & Southern have returned from Chicago, where they went to meet the Santa Fe officials on the propo sition. The joint trackage agreement is in effect between Denver and Pueblo and the advantage to the Colorado & South ern lies mainly in the fact that much distance is saved by the practical abandonment of the old Gulf track via Elizabeth to Colorado Springs and Pu eblo, and the use of the straight rails and splendid roadbed of the Santa Fe for through travel to the Gulf. For local business the Colorado road Tvtns a daily service over the Elizabeth line. "It was decided, after going into the matter for three days at the meeting in Chicago," said Mr. Trumbull, "that it was advantageous to continue the arrangement, and it will be renewed upon its expiration in August." No doubt is expressed that with the great increase in business promised the Colorado road by its purchase, jointly with the Rio Grande Western, of the Colorado Midland, other arrangements will be made in the near future of a lt.oi'e or less important nature. In July occurs the turning over of tho Midland to the two purchasers and the transfer w-iil create new clauses in Liie joint track agreement. PROGRAMME ARRANGED. Contests and Prizes For the Annual Santa Fe Picnic. As has been announced in the State Journal, the eighteenth annual Santa Fe shop picnic will be held in St. Joseph Saturday, June 16. Lakeside park is the place chosen for the picnic. The contests will be held in the morn ing, beginning at 11 o'clock. Only San ta Fe employes will be allowed to enter. The programme of sports, which has been arranged, is as follows: Baseball game Santa Fe Reds vs. Santa Fe Rounders. Prize $10 in gold to winning team. 100 yard foot race prize, silk shirt. 100 yard foot race Open to appren tices only; prize, box cigars.- Runnmg broad jump Prize, $3 hat. Standing broad jump Prize, silk suspenders. Standing high jump Prize, silk um brella. To the person, making the best score in ball game Prize, pair tailor-made trousers. The prizes in the dancing contest which will be held at 3 o'clock in the afternoon will be as follows: To the best lady waltzer, silk parasol; to the best gentleman waltzer, $4 pair of shoes; to best lady cake walker, belt set; to best gentleman cake walker, box ci gara. The first train will start from the depot in Topeka at six o'clock. A sec tion will start every twenty minutes after this as long as the crowd lasts It is Uiought that only four sections will be needed. The merchants of St. Joseph will do everything possible to make the visit of the picnickers a pleasant one. The Swift Packing company is preparing a special souvenir to distribute. Prob ably about 4,000 people from Topeka will attend. The trains will return about midnight. SHOPS TO COST $90,000. They "Will Be Built at. Once by the Katy at Parsons. Parsons, June 7. Everything is in readiness for the long talked of en largement of the Katy shops in this city, and the day set is July 1, when General Foreman Manning, of the bridge and building department of the Katy, will start the work that will add thousands of dollars to the tax able wealth of the city and be the means of largely increasing the force of employes of the company in Par sons. The plans and specifications of the new buildings are now in the office of General Foreman Manning, the ma terial has been contracted for, and everything Indicates that the improve ments will be pushed to speedy com pletion. There will be four complete buildings. car repair shop, blacksmith shop, tank and wheel shop, and boiler shop, and the cost of their construction Is esti mated at $90,000. The car repair shop will be the only wooden structure, the other three buildings being constructed of brick and stone. The car repair shop will be 48x132, the blacksmith shop 150 x70, and tha tank and wheel shop 125 x60 and will be located north of the present machine shops, while the boiler shop will be IdOxSO and will be located just w.est of the machine shops. RAILWAY POOL LIKELY. Western Roads' Officials Seek to Pre vent Rate Cutting. Important results are expected from. the meetings of the executive officers and traffic officials to oe held in New York on P'riday. Every railroad in the west will be represented by either its president, vice president, or general manager. The special committee, composed of President S. M. Felton, of the Alton Vice President H. R. McCullough, of the Chicago & Northwestern, Vice President George B. Harris, of the Bur lington, Vice President Paul Morton, of the Santa Fe, and Vice President Bird, of the Milwaukee & SL Paul, will re port a plan for the pooling of freight and passenger earnings. Railroad officials say a money pool Is not contemplated, because the Intel state Commerce commission, which is expected to attend the meeting of pres idents, would not sanction such an ar rangement. The committee, they say, will renort some sort of division of traffic arrangement for the purpose of securing a better maintenance Qf freight and passenger rates. Some of the executive officers are not in favor of making a division of traffic pool, and they seem, to feel confident that suih an agreement would not ac complish the desired results. They want- a straight out and out monev pool similar to the one maintained on Hour from Minneapolis to the Atlantic seaboard for the last two years, but which has lately collapsed. LARGEST IN THE "WOULD. Pittsburg Works Turn Out the King of Monster Engines. The Pittsburg Locomotive works on Saturday turned out from its Allegheny works for the Pittsburg, Bessemer & Lake Erie railroad the largest' and heaviest locdmotive ever constructed. It is the first of two to be built for the company. The monster engine weighs 240,000 pounds, without tender; has cylinders 24x32 Inches, 240 pounds of steam pressure and 55-inch driving wheels. The engine stands 15 feet and 8 inches above the rails. The tender, in working order, is expected to weigh about 136,000 pounds. Among the de partures of this remarkable production of the Pittsburg works is the fact that the frames are made of armor-plate, an idea expected to be generally adopted in locomotive construction. The boiler is made of one-Inch steel. Prior to this the largest freight en gine was that owned by the Illinois Central. It was built by the Brooks Locomotive company, and weighs ap proximately 118 tons, just two tons less than the Pittsburg works' latest. FIRST STEEL CAR Turned Out of Santa Fe Shops to Use Eor Ballast. One of the new ballast cars being made by the Santa Fe in the shops in this city has been turned out. The car is all steel and has a much larger ca pacity than the wooden cars formerly in use. The cars are 40 feet in length and have a capacity of 80,000 pounds or 31 cubic yards. The weight of the car is 42,200 pounds. .The use of steel cars has not as yet become very extensive. -Ex periments already made go to prove that .the steel car is more economical besides being safer than the wooden ones. It is'probable that at a not very far distant time all cars will be built of steel. SUNDAY SCHOOL EXCURSION. Rock Island Will Run One From Sa- betha to Topeka on June 13. The Rock Island will run a Sunday school excursion train from Sabetha to Topeka on Wednesday, June 13. It is expected that about 1,000 persons will take advantage of the excursion. Al ready over 600 tickets have been sold. This excursion is an annual affair with the Sunday schools of Sabetha, and this will be the third time it has been run to Topeka Arrangements are being made where by the picnic may be held at Garfield park. An interesting programme will be arranged and a very enjoyable time is anticipated. The train will leave Sabetha on Wednesday morning at 7:15, and will arrive in Topeka about 9:30. Returning the train will leave Topeka at 7 o'clock in the evening. Killed by a Santa Fe Train. Atchison, June 7. Mrs. Arabella C. Rice died at her home, 925 South Fourth street, from the shock of Injuries she re ceived by being struck by a train on the Leavenworth brajich of the Atchisen, To peka & Santa Fe. Mrs. itice was the widow of Nathan Rice, one of the early settlers of Atchison county, who died twelve wars airo. Mrs. Rice was on her way to her farm at Hawthorne, walking upon the railroad track, when struck by the train. Sh was on the trestle work of a. small bridge at the time, Mrs. Rice was well-to-do, and leaves a fortune estimated at from $15,000 to $2o,00. Trainmen For Valley Line. The opening of the Santa Fe & San Joaquin Valley railroad in California will necesslt.fl.tft a. erea.ter number of train crews than may be furnished by the Santa Fe at the division points of that road. In view of this fact, it has been decided to give the engineers and firemen along the road an opportunity to go to California. Men on the Santa Fe Pacific will be given the first chance at these places. Katy Retrenchment Parsons. June 7. The time is at hand for the annual retrenchment policy of the Katy to be put in force. Several days ago quite a large number of men in the car shops at Seaalia were laid off, and quite a large cut was also made in the force at the shops at Denison. Yesterdajf the working- hours at the shoos in this city were reduced and eieht men in the round house, where the working hours cannot be reduced. were laid off. Orient Road in Texas. San Angelo, Tex., June 7. A mass meeting of the citizens of San Angelo was held at the court house to take steps toward securing the Kansas City, Mexico & Orient railway, mucn entnu siasm was displayed. One hundred thousand dollars in cash and right of way through the county and town, it is understood, will be acceptable to the management. B0031 FOR HA31 LEWIS. Idaho Democrats Want Him For Vice President Lewiston, Idaho, June 7. The forces of Governor Stuenenberg triumphed in the state Democratic convention by seating the contesting delegation from Shoshone county, friendly to the gov ernor, the vote being 152 to 77. The re suit is a nractical endorsement of Gov ernor Stuenenberg's administration in the Coeur d'Alene trouble as the fight in the convention was made almost en tirely on that line. The opposition to the governor made a stubborn fight for two days and debate on the report of the credential committee lasted four hours. - Only indirect reference was made to the Coeur d'Alene trouble by the oppo sition, the speakers limiting their re marks to the personnel of the contesting delegations and to the regularity of their credentials. Shoshone county is the scene cf the Coeur d'Alene mining districts and one of the contesting dele gations represented the element opposed to theadministration of affairs there. The issue, therefore, brought the Coeii d'Alene matter directly before the coi. vention. The Stuenenberg men con tended that the Shoshone county Demo cratic convention was controlled by Populists who captured the primaries under the dictation of these respor.zi ble for the labor troubles. On the pre liminary vote to seat neither delegation the proposition was defeated by a vote of . 132 to 97. The vote on this conte showed Steunenberg's control of the convention and the opposition then gave w;ay. The resolutions presented endorsee Bryan for president and Col. James Hamilton Lewis, of Washington state for vice president and favored fusion of all reform forces in the campaign. The convention elected the following delegates to the national convention: , Col. W. H. Dewey, of Napa, delegate at large; James V . Reid of Lewiston vv . B. McFarland of Coeur d'Alene Judge C. O. Stockslager, of Hailey; E R. Dockery, of Boise; John G. Brow of Pocatello. Colonel Dewey is a cousin of Admiral , Dewey. KANSAS STATE NORMAL. One Hundred and .Eleven Persons Graduated. Emporia, June 7. Commencement exercises were held at the state normal today. The graduating class num bered 111 members, averaging 25 years of age and jver four years' teaching experience. Seventeen completed four years' Latin course, six the four years" English course, and seventy-eight the three years' elementary course, making In all 104 who received life certificates to teach anywhere In Kansas. The re maining seven of the class completed a three years' academic course. The music department graduated three per sons. During the past year the num ber enrolled in the normal department was 1,772, and in the model school 211. A limited number only were admitted to the model school. Seven hundred and thirty-five students held teachers' certificates on entering, 145 held first grade and 415 second grade certificates. Over 250 were graduates of high schools, academies or colleges. Ninety-three counties of the state were represented in the enrollment and fourteen states and territories outside of Kansas. At the election of officers for the state alumni association C. J. Smith, '89, of Kansas City, was made president; Mrs. Howard Dunlap, 70, vice president; Mary MeCreary, '95, secretary, and Ellen Plumb, '67. treasurer. The last three are from Emporia. The six class orators, chosen from those receiving the highest grade for the entire course, were: Willard E. Lyon, Lincoln county; Maude Hoffer, Jewell county; Ira J. Bradford, Jeffer son county; Ruth Benson, Gove county; Evelyn Hobson, Cherokee county; Ed- mond Wetherby, Coffey county. END POSTPONED. Congress Failed to Reach an Ad journment as Planned. Washington, June 7. Inability to reach an agreement on the naval appro priation bill forced the senate to aban don the adoption of the house resolu tion for final adjournment yesterday. The armor plate question, which for five years has been a thorn in the side of congress, upset the calculations of the senate leaders and their well laid plans went amiss. It was a day of strife and turmoil in the senate. Early the conferees on the naval bill reported a disagreement and the senate was told plainly that the house would not consent to the amend ment providing for an armor plate fac tory to be operated by the government. A compromise proposition was pre-. sen ted by Mr. Penrose (Pa) and after hours ot debate finally was adopted by a vote of 39 to 35. The discussion of the Philippine situation developed an unusual bitterness of feeling and charges of robbery and political corrup tion were hurled about the chamber with an abandon which, if they had not fallen from the lips of grave senators would have been regarded aa reckless. Little worse was ever heard in the heat of a political campaign. Three o clock, the hour agreed upon for final adjournment, was passed and still the senate wrestled with the armor question. When the Penrose proposi tion was finally agreed to it was sup posed the way was clear, but late last night, another disagreement was reach ed on the naval bill and the senate took an adjournment until 11 o'clock this morning. The evening session presented a bril liant scene, the galleries being thronged with a gay and fashionable assemblage. All were immensely entertained, as Senators Carter (Mont.), Mason (111.), Turner (Wash.) and Money (Miss.) kept the senate on edge with rattling political speeches. TAKES HIS COAT OFF. Cannon Gives the House a Touch of High Life. Washington, June 7. When the house last night at 10:30 took a recess until 10 o'clock today the chambers of the na tional legislature with heads down and horns locked, were in a desperate strug gle over the item in the naval appro priation bill relating to ocean surveys The final adjournment of congress is postponed until it is over. The proceedings in the house during the day were tame and without dra matic incident. This was partly due to the fact that the firm position taken by the house on the armor plate provision transferred the fight on the floor of the senate and to the obstinate refusal of Mr. Lentz, an Ohio Democrat, to permit any unanimous consent legislation un til the Republican leaders agreed to al low the testimony In the Coeur d'Alene investigation to be printed. Mr. Lentz held the house by the throat all day and except for privileged matters things legislative were practically at a stand still. But last night there was enough ex citement to compensate for the dullness of the day session. The house gbt its dander up over the failure of its con ferees to abide by their instructions on the ocean survey item and after an exceedingly sensational debate in which Mr. Cannon, the chairman of the ap propriations committee, made some startling disclosures as to the manner in which Commander Todd, the hydro- grapher of the navy, had waged his campaign against the stand taken by the house in favor of the coast and geodetic survey work, the house reject ed the conference report by an over whelming majority and the speaker took the 'almost unprecedented eourse of appointing new conferees on the part of the house who are not members of the naval committee. The debate was one of the bitterest and most heated of the session. Mr. Cannon in the excitement of the mo ment took off his collar and necktie, and with sleeves rolled up, aroused the house to a tremendous pitch of enthus iasm as he dealt the conferees sledge hammer blows. The galleries, crowded to the doors, cheered the picturesque fight of the grizzled old veteran until the fretted ceiling rang. The conferees defended their course as best they could and Mr. Foss, acting chairman o? the committee, resented with bitter language the charge that he had be trayed the house. Hot words were bandied back and forth, but the house THE LIVER'S DUTY. The liver has two duties to perform cleanse the blood and produce bile. You may know it is working lazily if you are troubled with constipation, dyspepsia, biliousness and dizziness. It is trying to tnrow its work upon other organs. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters will stop this. It makes the liver do its duty and thus, the stomach, bowels and nerves cease to annoy. See that a PRIVATE REVENUE STAMP covers the neck of the bottle. CUKES MALARIA FEVER AND AGUE hostetter's btomacn liitters 1 BOOH FOB WOMEN,::.:: Dr. Hartman's Great Remedy as a Pre scription for Worn-out Women. Rev. Millie Wilson, superintendent of the Jail, Prison and Almshouse, of Che halis. Wash., writes: "Last winter I caught a severe cold which settled in my back, causing fre quent headache and dragging pains. My lungs were also badly effected. I tried different remedies for a couple of months, but only became wrorse. Final ly I made up my mind to try Peruna. I was pleasantly surprised to find myself much better before the first bottle was used. I grew rapidly better and in six weeks was well. I seem stronger .than ever, my work is easy, and now if I have been exposed I just take a dose or two of Peruna and it prevents my catching any cold." "Rev. Millie Wilson." It has been a well-known fact for years that the United States contains thousands and tens of thousands of tired, nervous, fretful women. They are not actually sick, but so languid and frail and haggard that life seems to have lost all of its pleasures for them. It is to such women as this that Pe runa comes as a blessing in a time of the greatest need. By making a thor- was in an ugly mood and was resolved to fight the senate to a finish. The ap pointment as conferees of Mr. Cannon, Mr. Moody and Mr. Shafroth. all of whom are in sympathy with the house's position, assures no surrender on their part until the house itself shall direct them to yield. . APPELLATE COURT ACTS Dolman and Kepley Cases Decided Among Others. The Kansas Court of Appeals handed down a long list of decisions late Wednes day afternoon. The court decided against Judge Dolman in his suit against the county commis sioners to recover $758.73, claimed on the grounds that the prohibitory law placed the liquor fees of nrobate iudee on basis of $15 per thousand population and this, provision was not affected by the new fee and salary law. The case of Mrs. Anna Conlon against the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroad company was decided in favor of the road. She will not be al lowed to tear down the right of way fences of the company running through her farm. A new trial was granted in the case of the Western Building associa tion against the Rittinger & Morton Stone company for money claimed to be due. The trial will be in the Shawnee county district court. The case of L. Sheehah against R. B. Kepley for $296.76 was af firmed. The other decisions were as fol lows : D. S. Shepard vs. Patience Doty, error from Wabaunsee county. Motion to dis miss overruled. John C. Douglas vs. Louis Branch, error from Leavenworth county, to recover real estate. Reversed and new trial ordered. John C. Douglas vs. R. B. Craic?. error from Leavenworth county. Reversed. D. F. Mallory and wife vs. Albert Par ker, error from Shawnee county. Af firmed. O. D, Burt and others vs. D. H. Moore and others, error from Wyandotte county. Affirmed. Michel Tessendorf vs. J. B. Lasater, er ror from Pottawatomie county. Reversed and new trial ordered. George H. Burkhalter vs. George Muz um and others, error from Brown county. Affirmed. Sophia Waller vs. Leavenworth Light & Heat company, error from Leaven worth county. Reversed and new trial or dered. W'm. W. Kendall Boot and Shoe com pany vs. Bessie Goldman, error from the court of common pleas of Wyandotte county. Affirmed. Martin Thorpe vs. Elwood Hoopes. er ror from Pottawatomie county. Dismissed on account of action not being started in one year from date of first trial. Chas. A. Lewis vs. Provident Loan and Trust company, error from Morris county. Affirmed. John A. Aikens vs. S. L. Stadell, error from Jackson county. Reversed. L. C. Lawton and R. C. Hail vs. Eagle & Curry, error from Shawnee county. Mo tion to dismiss overruled. A. J. Greenwalt and others vs. Morris Bastian, error from Brown county. Af firmed. J. H. Hunt vs. A. B. Jetmore, error from Shawnee county. Affirmed. Wm. D. Hale vs. Nelson Hoaglund and wife, error from Wyandotte county. Re versed. Rose L. Anthony vs. Chas. R. Mott and others, error from Pottawatomie county. Modified and affirmed. Slate of Kansas vs. Wm. Crawford, er ror from Johnson county. Affirmed. Kansas City vs. Wyandotte Gas com pany, error from v yandotte county. Modified and affirmed. S. S. Ott and Geo. E. Tewksbury va. Elizabeth Anderson, error from Shawnee countv. Affirmed. Kansas City vs. A. B. Banks, error from Wyandotte county. Affirmed. Geo. W. Brokaw vs. S. J. Bartley, error from Shawnee county. AtTirroed. John S. Mcintosh and others vs. A. T. Crane, error from court of common pleas of Wyandotte countv. Affirmed. R. A. Park vs. C. S. Hetherington, error from Atchison county. Modified and af firmed. Swift & Co. vs. H. T. Creasy, error from Wyandotte county. Affirmed. Chas. F. Kaffir vs. George Walters, er ror from Atchison county. Affirmed. John C. Douglas vs. Isaac Lieberman, error from Leavenworth county, versed. - CENTRAL DIVISION. Re- Wm. Eastwood vs. H. B. Carter, error from Jewell county. Affirmed. The State of Kansas vs. Chas. Deves, error from Dickinson county. Reversed. Jasper County bank vs. E. G. Towle, er ror from Clay county. Reversed. Autrust Grieseneer vs. Commodore Me- Carter, error from Smith county. Re versed. R. 11. Thayer vs. D. W. Martin and An nie J. Martin, error from Dickinson countv.- Affirmed. John Estral vs. Henry Diehl, error from Saline countv. Reversed. WESTERN DIVISION. John Kieth vs. O. L. Thisler and others, error, from Graham county. Affirmed. The State of Kansas vs. Wm. Lashell, error irom Russell county, jeverseu. ough trial of this prince of remedies, they will soon be made to realize its great worth and will never be without it again. It will bring back to their wasted cheeks the plumpness and bright color of perfect health, and give them a bouyancy of ster and sparkle of eye that only the best of health ever brings. Mrs. Amanda Schumacher, who haa charge of the Grammar Department of the Public Schools, of Columbia City, Wash., in a recent letter, says: "Too constant application to work) last winter caused me to have severe headache and backache and dragging pains. I could not stop my work, neith er was I fit to go on. "Reading of the beneficial results from the use of Peruna, I purchased a. bottle, and within a few days after us ing it began to feel better. I constantly improved, my strength was . restore!, and I now seem ten years younger. If I get tired or feel badly, Peruna at once helps me. "Mrs. Amanda Schumacher." Send for free book entitled "Health and Beauty,"written by Dr. Hartman, for women only. Address The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio. Summer Excursions VIA J H The Union Pacific will place in effecti on June 21, July 7 to 10 inc., July 18th na August 2nd, bummer Lxcursion rates of ONE FARE FOR ROUND TRIP plus $2.00 from Kansas and Nebraska points TO. Denver, Colorals Spring, Paslsls, Ogien. anil Salt Lafee. Tickets good for return until Oct. 31st For Time Tables and full information call on F. A. Lewis, City Ticket Agt., or J. C. Fulton, Depot Agent. SHORTEST LINE. COLORADO FLYER. m ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY. Used by people of refinement for over a qiiarter of a century. Corner Feed Box "H5 for itself in one month. Made by TOPEKA' FOUNDRY 'Tisn't safe to be a day without Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil in the ho.ise. Never can tell what moment an ac cident Is going to happen. : -jM-MfMiMI!'---5 FT3 17?) LZ2 Uil W: -f - ." . ..jWrrW'VV'i. . '-' ' ' . , ' S- f- Sr. Lyon s PERFECT Tooth Fovdsr