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TOPEKA STATE JOUBNAL.THUESDAY -EVENING. JUNE 7, 1900
( i ; TO THE MAN 17 jOOK yourself squarely in the face and see m if you are not half ashamed to be without Ivory Soap in your house. Worse than this, your wife is without it. It is bad enough for a man, though a man often doesn't care how his comfort is mis-spelled. But a woman misses all these little helps to housekeeping. And Ivory Soap is one; its great potency makes it actually cheaper than yellow soap for general work. It floats. COVRfQHT 1MI BY TM fHOCTM FIFTEEN GRADUATES. Closing Exercises of the Emporia Presbyterian College. Emporia. Kan., June 7. Fifteen stu dents graduated from the Presbyterian f-ollege Wednesday. Ten delivered ora tions, the salutatory was by Charlea lawrence, being in Latin. Rev. Mr. A. H.. Davis, of the class of '97, delivered the masters' oration, his subject being " The i'.ible and Klizabethan Literature." It was a bright production. Of the 13 receiving the bachelors' degree, 7 also received state teachers' certificates, good lor three years and exchangeable at the t-nd of that time for life certificates, provided they have spent a part of the three years in actual teaching. Two members of last year's class who re turned this year for the course in peda gogy received like certificates. It was announced that the following honorary decrees had been conferred by the trus tees: Professor F. W. Bushong, LL. D. ; 3 lev. Mr. V. R. Kirkwood, D. D. ; Rev. Mr. Calkins, I). 1). THEY WORK TOGETHER. Architectural League and American Park Association. Chicago, June 7. The second annual convention of the Architectural League of America began In this city today at the Fullerton Hall and the Chicago Architectural club rooms in the Art in stitute. The convention will be in ses Kion three days. Delegates are present from all parts of the country. The organizations forming the Archi tectural league are: lioston Architectural club. Architectural League of New York. Pittsburg Architectural club. Pittsburg Chapter, American Insti tute of Architects. Detroit Architectural Sketch club. Chicago Architectural club. St. Louis Architectural club. Cleveland Architectural club. Toronto, Canada, Architectural club. Square club of Philadelphia. Washington Architectural club. Cincinnati Chapter, American Insti tute of Architects. Albert Kelsey of Philadelphia is the president, Wm. B. Itner of St. Louis, the first vice president; J. W. Case of Detroit, the second vice president; Henry W. Tomlinson of Chicago, the pecretary, and Herbert B. Briggs of Cleveland, the treasurer. The Architectural League of America is a separate organization from the American Park and Outdoor Art assoc iation which is also holding a conven tion in this city. The bodies work to gether. Today's session of the league was devoted to the reports of officers and TO WOmEN WHO DOUBT. Every Suffering Woman Slionld R.ad this Letter and be Convinced that K.ydia E. FiDkham'i Vegetable Compound Doe Cure Female Weakness. f " I have been troubled with female weakness in its worst form for about ten years. I had leucorrhoea and was so weak that I could not do my housework. I also had fall ing of the womb and inflammation of the womb and ovaries and at menstrua periods I suffered ter ribly. At times my back would ache very hard. 1 could not lift anvthinc r do any heavy work; was not able to stand on mv feet, My husband spent y w5rV hundredsof dollars -;' i t for doctors . . uiey uiu me no t good. After a time Vu Si'JiS I concluded to try your medicine and I can truly say it does all that you claim for it to do. Ten bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and seven pack, ages of Sanative Wash have made a new woman of me.' I have had no womb trouble since taking the fifth bottle. I weigh more than I have in years ; can do all my own housework, sleep well, have a good appetite and now feel that life is worth living. I owe all to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble. Compound. I feel that it has saved my life and would not be without it for anything. I am always glad to recom mend your medicine to all my sex, for I know if they follow your directions, ihey will be cured." Mrs. Asnib IuomfsOn, South Hot Springs, Ark. WHO THINKS. A OAMSLf CO. CINCINNATI committees and other routine busi ness. Tonight there will be a joint session of the American Park and Outdoor Art association and the Architectural league for the discussion of municipal art and improvement. A paper prepared bv Mrs. Edwin D Mead of the Twentieth Century club of Boston will be read by President Loring of the Outdoor Art association ana President Albert Kelsey of the Archi tectural league will deliver an illus trated lecture on the same subject. The American Park and Outdoor association devoted today's session to a considera tion of park arrangements. During the discussion J. Frank Foster of Chicago, read a paper on "Park Roads;" Wrilliam Smith, director of the Botanical Gar dens, Washington, talked of the group ing of the plants and Rev. J. A. Rond thaler spoke of "The Influence of Pub lic Parks Upon the Morality of the Community." FLOW OF WIT. Saturday Nighters to Enjoy Their Annual Banquet Tomorrow Evening. The sixteenth annual banquet of the Saturday Night club will be held at the Hotel Throop tomorrow evening begin ning at 9 o'clock. A special effort has been made to prepare a programme which will be both entertaining and in structive. There are no banquets like that of the Saturday Night club in Kansas. Each of the 18 members of the club is permitted to invite two guests and all the ex-members are accorded a similar privilege. Covers will be laid for about 50. Following is the programme: President's address Albert Watkins. "Chewing of the Rag" L. S. Ferry. "A Voice from the Past" D. C. Til lotson. "Citizenship by Parole" Governor W. E. Stanley. "Our Legal Status" Robert Stone. "Hedge Fences" F. L. Vandegrift. "Each for All and All for Each" L. A. Stebbins. "Following the Flag" Captain Clad Hamilton. HE WAXTS EYIDEXCE. Governor of California Declines to Spend Money on Plague Scare. San Francisco, June 7. At a confer ence between Governor Gage and the members of the state board of health the governor stated that he would not sanction the expenditure of state funds to combat the plactie until he had secured evidence of the existence of the disease in this city. When he has fully investigated the matter, he will reply to the recent dispatch from Secretary of State Hay asking for information. The siate board will notify all county and city boards of health in the coun try of the conditions now existing in Chinatown and will formulate, a plan for sanitary inspections throughout the state. Since May 1. 266 Chinese have lett this city for interior points. President Williamson of the local board of health has written to Consul Pickersgill, of Victoria, B. C, stating mat no case oi plague is now known to exist here. This was done at the re quest of the chamber of. commerce, which feared that Victoria might Quar antine San Francisco and thus cut off me cuy s coal supply. WORRY ABOUT KItUGER. Netherlands Ministry Said to Be in a Predicament London, June 7. The Birmingham .r-ost, organ oi jur. Joseph Chamber lain, secretary or state for the colonies says it hears from an official source at ine Hague tnat a serious question con cerning president Kruger is now be lore tne iNetnerlands ministry. The paper aaas tnat tne president, up to last Friday, had decided to seek refuge on uoaru ine jjuien cruiser Jj riesland, now off Lorenz Marques, and asspfto- "There is beyond doubt good reason to oeiieve tnat instructions on the siihioct have been cabled to the commander of uie warsaip. Dovener Renominated. Weston, W. Va., June 7. Hon. Tt. PS Dovoner was renominated for congress by the Republican convention "of the c irst aisirict. Unnecessary Loss of Time. Mr. W. S. Whedon. cashier of the First A-ix.iitniiii uiLim oi winterset, iowa. in recent letter glve some experience with a carpenter in his employ, that will be oi vaiue ui omer mecnamcs. He says i nan a carpenter working for me who was obliged to stop work for several davs on account of being troubled with diar rhoea. I mentioned to him that I had i"1 similarly trouDiea and that Cham berlain's Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy had cured me. He bousrht a bat tle of it from the druggist here and in farmed me that one dose cured him, and he is again at his work." For sale by all irugists. BOERS ARE WATCHED. Envoys Say They Are Followed by Detectives. Chicago, June 7. The Record says: Messrs. Fischer, Wessels and Wolmar- ans, envoys of the South African repub lics, say that since they started on their mission they have been under constant surveillance by detectives and secret service agents of the British govern ment. They assert that from the time of their departure from Pretoria, on shipboard, in the cities where they have stopped, on railroad trains and in hotels they have been followed by men whose object is to keep close watch and report as to tneir movements and conversa tions. The delegates admit being embarrass ed by the espionage.but assert that they have no fear of its harming their cause, because they insist that they have noth ing to conceal; that their mission is just what it appears to be a tour for the purpose of telling the true story of struggle in the Transvaal. In discussing the matter Abraham Fischer, chairman of the delegation, said: "Yes, it is true that we are tracked wherever we go by men who have at tempted to pry into our private con versations. We have noticed such men eavesdropping when we have talked witn newspaper men in various cities, and there is no place where we have been entirely free from this sort of sur veillance. We first noticed this spying on shipboard and have since been made cognizant of it every place we went. While we cannot put our hands on any particular man and give his name, we are satisfied that the condition exists. "Eavesdroppers would not follow us for the mere pleasure of the thing or as a means of passing away the time and so we concluded that some one wishes to know of our movements to tht. min utest detail. Of course it makes no dif ference to us, as we have nothing to conceal. It is just an annoyance." TOTAL WRECKS. Terrible Sufferings of CoL March's Men in the Philippines. Manila, June 7. A dispatch from Candon, dated June 4, says Major P. C. March's men of the Thirty-third regi ment returned to Candon that day by steamer from Apart-i. A majority of the men were ready for the hospital. They are thin and weak, having trav eled 230 miles in the mountains, during which they suffered greatly from hunger. Of the 50 horses which started with the battalion, 13 survived. The remainder died on' the march of fell into canyons. The battalion practically collapsed at Pial, 30 miles from Muguegarao, as the result of fevers and exhaustion. Eighty-seven of the men were conveyed from Pial to Muguegarao in bull carts and those falling on the way were car ried in litters by the Igorottis with the column. The officers accomnanvine- Major March were Captains Henry L. Jenkinson and Edward Davis, Lieuten ants Carroll Powers and Frank L. Case and Dr. John O. Greenwalt, assistant eurgeon. They say it is all guess work as to whether Aguir.aldo was shot. Before the Americans struck Sagat the insurgent Chief divided his forces into parties of ten, following different trans. The officer shot was perhaps Aguinaldo's secretary or adjutant. The report among the natives of the region is that Aguinaldo was wounded in the shoulder. Papers show that nearly all the presidents installed by the Ameri cans in General Young's territory are treacherous, and have been making regular reports to Aguinaldo as to the disposition and movements of the Am erican troops, and they have been col lecting and forwarding taxes. The cap tured papers also prove the disloyalty of the native telegraph operators whom the Americans retained on the Cayagan V alley line. When Tirona surrendered the Filipino forces in that section these operators professed loyalty and took the oath of allegiance. But it is now shown tnat thev had been sending Aguinaldo copies of important tele grams exchanged between the Ameri can officials. Letters were also found relating to -large contributions for warded to Aguinaldo from Spanish and other foreign business men. COATES CHANGES HANDS. Big Kansas City Hotel Leased by the Interstate Company. Kansas City, June 7. The Coates house has been leased to the Interstate Hotel company, of which E. K. Criley, formerly of Kansas City, is the head. The negotiations were closed last even ing, and the contracts will probably be signed today. Mr. Criley will take pos session June 11. The Interstate Hotel company holds a ten years lease on the Coates house, paying, it is understood, $20,000 a year for the rent of the building. DEWEY SURRENDERS. Gives Himself Up to the People of Columbus, Ohio. Columbus, O., June 7 Admiral Dewey was astir early this morning, for he is not fortified with armor plate, nor has he a ship's crew at his command. He is helpless in the hands of his friends, who claim his entire time that they may pay elaborate tribute to him. At 9 o'clock the admiral was con ducted to the state capitol, where the public awaited his coming. The air was damp from last night's rain but be yond ' spoiling the decorations the weather had no bad effftcts on the jol lification today. The drive from the hotel was made amid a continuous ovation. From 9:30 until 11 the admiral greeted the public there being a steady flow of people with outstretched hands. The ordeal of the public reception was followed by a luncheon given by a se lect party at the Columbus club. Mrs. Dewey had meantime been taken in charge by the ladies, who conducted her to the residence of Mrs. James Kil bourne, where she was similarly enter tained. TO MAKE THE BIG LAKE. Appraisers Have Passed on. 16,000 Acres of Cheyenne Bottom Lands. Great Bend, Kan., June 7. About 16. 000 acres of the Cheyenne bottoms have been passed upon by a board of ap praisers, under a law passed by the last legislature allowing the condemna tion of land for certain purposes. The Lake Koen Reservoir and Navigation company expects to make a lake on the land for irrigation purposes. The ap praised tract lies six miles north of Great Bend and is ten miles long and five miles wide. Its physical charac teristics fit it for transformation into and inland lake. The appraisement has aroused much opposition and severa.1 land owners say they will bring suit to retain the land. SCHOOL EXPERTS Summoned by Emperor William in Session. Berlin, June 7. The convention of school experts summoned by Emperor William began its sessions today. Their main subject for consideration is whether henceforth graduates from every kind pt higher school shall be admissible to the university, including the pupils of military academies. With certain reservations the dele gates favored admission. The teachers' convention at Bruns wick today passed resolutions against fundamentally al-Aring the plan of instruction in classical schools. The German public school teachers' congress at Cologne has declared in fa vor of a separation of schools from both church and state. AGAINST M'KINLEY. Judge Walker Says Negroes Don't Like Him. Boston, June 7. Former Judge E. G. "Walker, who was mentioned as a presi dential possibility at the meeting of the national negro party in Philadelphia, says: "I have heard rumors of the forma tion of such a party. It is a beautiful theory. I believe one of the principles of the party will be for colored, men either to refrain from voting or to vote for this new party. So far as not vot ing is concerned, I believe in voting if I were up to my neck in blood. "In regard to the presidential nomi nation, I have no desire or ambition to be dragged around in the mud. "This action of the colored people seeking a new party is no doubt in spired by the recent talk about re pealing the Fifteenth amendment. The United States will never repeal the Fif teenth amendment. "There is a pretty general feeling among the colored people against the Republican party this coming election if President McKinley is the standard bearer. "McKinley has no sympathy for the negro." HEIRS TO $500,000. Two Toung Boys Favored by Death of an Unknown Relative. Rochester, N. Y., June 7. The death of a wealthy relative, John Bannister, in San Francisco, has left two Roch ester boys, Prescott and WTalter Mc Cartney, aged 20 and 17 .years, respec tively, presumptive heirs to an estate valued at nearly half a million dol lars. Thirty years ago John Bannister went west and engaged in gold mining, amassing a fortune of $500,000. News of his death reached the McCartneys to day from a friend who knew the boys' uncle's whereabouts and financial con dition. ARMY FOOD SCANDAL. Develops in Connection With Supplies of Canadian Troops. Ottawa, Ont., June 7. The opposition in the house of commons endeavored to make a scandal out of the emergency food supplied to the Canadian soldiers now in South Africa and which was supplied by the Canadian government. Mr. F. D. Monk charged that a spurious article was sent instead of the genuine. Dr. Borden, minister of militia, stated that the emergency food was purchased under contract from Dr. E. Devlin of Montreal, and was tested months before it was bought from the contractor. Another test was made of the sam ples on hand and the tests were satis factory. The charge of the opposition is that Dr. Devlin did not supply the class of goods that he agreed to do. A POLITICAL ORPHAN. Class ia "Which E. C. Benedict Places Himself. New Haven, Conn., June 7. E. C. Benedict, the New York banker who re cently returned from a trip with ex President Cleveland, has written a let ter which he says: The gross outrages perpetrated on the good name of the Democratic party by the present managers of a party by that name, with scarcely a vestige of the old Democratic gospel left in it makes me at present a political orphan. I am practically disfranchised by their action while their infidelity to Democratic principles has provoked infidelity to the name to such an extent that I greatly fear we can never again succeed under it. "I am not alone in this orphanage. On the contrary, I have not a single ac quaintance among my Democratic friends with whom I hav e conferred who does not share this feeling with me. It is also very apparent that this political orphanage is not confined to those of our faith. Mcivimeyism is Decoming almost as repugnant to the rank and file of Re publicans as Bryanism is to us. as a temporary choice of evils the latter may survive the former, but only tor a little while. "These vast and increasing rebellious elements from the ranks of both parties. having common dangers, are fast be coming common friends and are anxious to become enrolled under one banner. "But before an organization of these elements can be effected it is the plain duty of outraged Democrats to use their best individual efforts in tne aosence oi organization, to clean house by the complete destruction of Bryanism. From present appearances it is the only func tion we can perform in the coming cam paign. Soon thereafter McKinleyism must surely perish as a punishment for its infidelity to all sound principles of government. Then will come the op portunity for the formation of a great party, based on a platform similar to that of the national Democratic party in 1S96 (which was the soundest and most patriotic ever placed before our people) and the Moses to lead it will be UNNATURAL FLESH Reduced by Leaving Off Coffee and Us ing Postum Food Coffee. "I have used coffee for many years; in fact, ever since I was a child, until a few months ago I became satisfied that it hurt me, caused the miserable drow sy feeling and the bloated condition of my body, t was very fleshy all the time, unnaturally fleshy. "Since I left off drinking coffee and use Postum Food Coffee, the effect has been wonderful. I feel like a different person. The bloating has all gone. 1 am very much thinner and more naturtl in shape, have a better appetite and do not feel sleepy and drowsy as before. I shall never use any more regular coffee. "When I first tried Postum, I was not satisfied with it, but decided that the fault must be my own, for so many people used Postum and liked it that I knew there was some trouble in my preparation of it, so I examined the di rections carefully and found that I should boil it long enough to bring out the flavor and the food value. When I prepared it right, it was elegant and I am more than pleased with the deli cious beverage I have for breakf gst every morning." Mrs. E. M. Pope, 1158 23rd St., Detroit, Mich. Vandalia EAST-BOUND. Lv. St. Louis . . Ar. Indianapolis.. " Pittsburg .... Philadelphia , Ar. New York . , 8.44 am 3 00 pm 1.35 am 11.52 am 2.30 pm 1.00 7.00 6.00 4.17 6.45 At. Baltimore . . . Ar. Washington . 11.55 am 1.00 pm 4.15 5.30 Train 10 leaves St. Louis at 8:15 p. m., with Coaches and Sleeping Car to Columbus, Ohio, without change, arriving Columbus, Ohio, 8;30 a- m., Pittsburg. 3:30 p. m., New York 7:15 a. m. Through Sleepers between New Tork and St Louis in each direction on all trains given above; also Dining Cars, E. A. FORD, Gen'L Pass. Ag'fc J. T. FOLEY, T. P. Ag't, Kansas City, Mo. J. M. CHESBBOTJGH, Ass't Pass. Ag't forthcoming when the proper time ar rives. "The 'Bab Ballads' tell us in sub stance that to enjoy heaven well we should have a few moments of hell. This great rich country is suffering vastly more from the pernicious action of its lawmakers and the unwarranted action of the administration than from all the lawbreakers in the land; but our match less form of government remains, under which our old party, with all its time honored principles, may be born again with renewed patriotic vigor, with over whelming ranks and. quite likely, with a new name." BEST AND CHEkrKST. American Made Boots and Shoes So Regarded in Germany, "Washington, June 7. Consul General Richard Guenther, at Fraifkfort, has submitted to the state department some interesting statistics upon Ger many's iimportation of American goods in 1899. The figures demonstrate, says the consul, that while the limited States furnishes a large percentage of articles of necessity, such as cereals, meats, lard, petroleum, cottonseed oil, oleo margarine, etc., . in which little compe tition exists, other articles do not fig ure as prominently as there is reason to expect on account of their superior ity and comparatively low price. Germany, he said, by reason of her denser population, her accumulated wealth and her geenral prosperity of fers splendid opportunities for many goods of American manufacture. For instance, the consul states, American made bots and shoes are generally ad mitted to be the best and cheapest in the world, and yet in the wealthy city of Frankfort he cannot find suitable boots and shoes for himself and fam ily, and is obliged to send to the United States for them. Germany last year imported American boots and shoes to the value of $101,335, as against $29,515 in 1S97. This increase, says Consul General Guenther, while gratifying in a way, is not at all what it should be, and only indicates what could be ac complished if our boot and shoe manu facturers would give more attention to this profitable German field for trade. Object to Outsiders. New Tork, June 7. A special to the Herald from Washington says: The re nomination of Fred B. Spriggs of Utica, N. Y., who has been serving as Indian agent in Nevada since 1S97. was reject ed by the senate because of the opposi tion of the Nevada senators. They ob jected to an "outsider" in office in their state. The home rule policy appealed strongly to western senators and Sen ators Piatt and Depew discovering this, declined to make a further fight for Mr. Spriggs. Mr. Spriggs was first nom inated in 1897. The senate failing to act, the president gave him two suc cessive appointments. Work on the Kilpatrick. New York, June 7. An Erie Basin shipbuilding firm has begun work on the transport Kilpatrick, whose recon struction will cost $408,000. The Kil patrick is intended to ply between San Francisco and the Philippines. She will be entirely remodeled, her engines will be overhauled and large steel deck houses will be built on the spar deck. Russian Estate Sold. . Berlin, June 7 Prince VonHohenlohe, the imperial chancellor, has sold his Russian estate at Werke to the Rus sian General Tshopelevoski for a mil lion roubles. HUMOR OF THE DAT. "Is it an indication of mental derange ment for a man to talk to himself?" asked Willie Wishington. "Judging by the men I have heard." answered Miss Cayenne, "it is not. The derangement is shown by the fact that the man listens to himself." Washington Star. Johnny Say, pa, what is meant by this verse of Scripture: "Apples of gold in pictures of silver"? BigheadWell er it means about the same as if we should speak nowa days of gold filling in the teeth of a silver orator. Life. Mother Didn't I tell you not to touch the preserves without my permission? Son Yes, mother. "Then why didn't you come to me and ask me?" "Because I wanted some." Life. "Mat'riage makes no change in men," The wife observed with clouded brow; "John's up to his old tricks again; When he came courting me, I vow, I couldn't make him go home then And I can't make him come home . now." Chicago News. McJigger I saw De Kanter drinking yesterday with a most disreputable old bum. Thingumbob Yes; he wouldn't trust the fellow. He braced De Kanter on the street for a dime, .candidly admit ting that he wanted a drink. De Kan ter, thinking the fellow lied, and really wanted to buy soup with the money, took him into the saloon with him. Philadelphia Press. "1 trust, William," said the old gen tleman in a kindly tone, "that you have not entered into this engagement has tily. I have only met the young lady casually, but I hope you have seen a good deal of her." "Oh, yes, indeed," answrered the young man, enthusiastically. "Why, I've seen her in the ballroom and on the bathing beach." Chicago Post. "Steggins doesn't care to hunt, does he?" , i i "No." "Nor fish?" "No." "Nor knock about in the woods, nor sleep in a blanket, nor eat salt . pork and corn bread?" "No." "Then why is he so anxious to get away and rough it up in these beastly Canadian wilds?" "Because he can't take ' his ' ' wife along." Cleveland Plain Dealer. - Pennsylvonia Lines Schedule ia Effect May 27th, 1900 pm pm am pm pm 11.35 pm 8.20 am 5.50 pm 4-45 am 7.30 am Lv. New York . . Philadelphia.. Washington . . Baltimore . . . . " Pittsburg- Lv. Indianapolis . . Ar. St. Louis. . . pm pm 635 am 7.45 am To the Merchants. If your wares the Avenue of The Street Fair Demonstrated that you cannot afford to leave your windows dark, when they can be so well and cheaply lighted by ELEeTRieiTY. EDISON COPMI Telephone 369. TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT FAXIT. Teeth extract ed free when plates are or dered. Office established In Topeka ten jear ago. Set of Teeth 5 00 Best Set (S. S. White ) .... 8 00 Bridge Teeth 3-50 Porcelain Crowns 4 -OO 22-K. Gold Crowns 5-00 All work guaranteed. Open evenings till 8 o'clock. DRS. LYON & HEATHERLY. Dental Parlors, 511 Kansas Ave., over W. A. L. Thompson Hardware Co. msmssm m tsi r-i if. . ,, :. ' fifilli :1 MAR CELINE 'riiiaV-"'-.''. iiwTfSi - 'TRY IT. T. F. LANNAN, ( Formerly of Kinley & Lannan ) Carriage Making and Repairing. Rubber Tire Wheel Co.'s Tires put on by the latest improved method. THEY ARE THE BEST. You will find my work good, and prices low. Southeast Corner Fifth and Jackson Streets. SMOKE H. L. TR0MP. BARK LEY, Undertaker and Embalmsr. Tha largest assortment of fine gool3 in the city at reasonable prices. FIRST-CLASS AMBULANCE. 818 Kansas Ave. Telephone 287. "DIRT DEFIES THE IS GREATER THAN Jennings Makes Changes. Galveston June 7. The following changes have been made in the audi tor's office of the Gulf Colorado & San ta Fe Railway company in this city: D. E. Shuckhart has been appointed chief clerk, T. D. Lufkin has been placed in charge of the auditing of freight agents account, and J. J. Mor rissy will, in the future, be chief clerk in the freight claim department. Small In size and great In results are De Witts's Little Early Risers, the fam ous little pills that cleanse the liver and bowels. They do not gripe. All drug stores. If Hamid has no cash about, Why should he look forlorn? "Why can't he hustle out and spout The famous Golden Horn? Cleveland Plain Dealer. All who suffer from piles will be glad to learn that De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve will give them instant and permanent re lief. It will cure eczema and all skin dis eases. Beware of counterfeits. All drug lii eii st torea. WEST-BOUND. 9.55 am 12.20 pm 10.50 am 12.00 noon 8.15 pm 6.45 am 12.56 noon 1.5t pm! 4i30 pm 3.30 pm 4.35 pm 1.00 am 12.15 noon 6.40 pm o.o ) pm S.25 pm 4.45 am 3.30 pm 9.40 pm were well Displayed on Commerce, 722 Van Buren St Gold Fillings S 1 CP Silver Fillings 50c to 3l Extracting 25c With Odontunder or Vital- C f n ized Air ..vllw THE BEST GOAL EARTH. TOPEKA. KING." THEN ROYALTY ITSELF. Arkansas City's Water Plant Arkansas City, June 7. The deed of the waterworks plant, has been form ally turned over to the city by a com mittee from the bondholders. The deed was received by the mayor in the- coun cil chamber, and in the presence of the city council. Mayor Hess then made the first payment for the city. Imme diately after the deal was consum mated the big whistle at the power house was blown and the bells of the town were rung. The deal has ' been under way for two years. The purchase price of the works is J105.000. James E. Daley Fails. , Kew Tork, June 7. James E. Daley of Paterson, N. J., manufacturer of wool extracts, has failed. Liabilities $105,427; assets $117,395. "For five years, I had bleeding piles and could not work. I was Induced to try Bergs' German Salve, and it gave m such quick relief and the cure is so per manent. I want everybody troubled with this annoying disease to know of it." E F. Walker. Alton. 111. R. W. Squires, Pharmacist, 722 Kansas avenue.