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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, June 09, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 3

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-06-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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of Sweet India Chow, Sweet Relish,
Chili Sauce, Catsup, Sweet or Sour
I'iain Pickles, and Sweet or Soar
Mixed Pickles. For sale in all the
Leading Groceries
and Meat Markets.
If Tour dealer does not keep thia
brand ot good in stock, insist upon
his pettinir them for you. They are
absolutely clean, pure and whole
some. Manufactured by
Men's Calf Shoes, coin toe, welt,
$3.00 and $3.50 broken gj QQ
Ladies' Tan Oxfords broken
sizerj an up-to-date Shoe, 2 and
.-j0 on sale next week
:.k 51.48
503 Kansas Ave.
Cure for aching, swollen and
tired feet.
Keeps the shoes sweet, dry
and wholesome.
t Fhone 36. 701 Kansas Ave.
IS-JstsI Elfin.
jj la Sliver Case . .
X 17-Jaxel Slsia-
in saver Case..
734 Kansas Avenue.
Ready to Pick.
If von are poinj; to put up Cher
ries you want the freshest fruit
and tiie first quality. You can tind
it at my fruit tarm. I do not de
liver, but sell everything directly
from the orchard. ThU is much
the best way to buy fruit.
You are invited to visit one of
th finest fruit farms in this part
of the country. Drive out or take
the Oakland car. Only one block
from car line.
445 Freeman Ave., Oakland.
Topeka Transfer Go.
503 Kaiuai Avenno.
Cffice J2o. Eouae Tel. S3
F. P, BACON, Proprietor.
1 Msttaolii j
i Foot Powder. I
. i
R A1LR 0 AD M E7 S .
No Additional Santa Fe Train
Service Until Fall.
Speculation on the Question Is
at Last Ended.
Present Service to Be Continued
With Changes.
No. 2 Will Be a Second Day
Train Through Kansas.
After weeks of speculation on the
question of train service incidental to j
the opening of the new line into San
Francisco, the Santa Fe management
has decided not to inaugurate any ad
ditional service until fall.
The present service will be continued
during the summer months, and the
through sleepers of overland trains No.
1 and 2, for San Francisco and Chicago,
will be run a3 a part of the equipment
of the local trains on the San Joaquin
Valley line between ilojave and Point
A new schedule will go into, effect on
Sunday, July 1, and the superintendents
of the Santa Fe proper will be called to
Topeka within a few days to work on
the new card. A radical change will
be made in the time of eastbound over
land train No. 2, and slight changes
will be made in the running time of
some of the other trains.
The connection of No. 2 will leave San
Francisco in the evening, and the train
wiil arrive in Chicago in the morning
instead c-f at night, as at present. This
will make a difference of 10 or 12 hours
in the arrival and departure of the
train at ali points along the line. It will
mean a second day train through Kan
sas, and a second afteratxm train out of
Topeka- No. 2 and No. 6 will run close
together from Colorado, to Kansas City.
By this arrangement of service the
Santa Fe will test the San Francisco
business, and determine what is de
manded. At present it is thought that
additional service will not be needed
before September 1, but if the business
becomes heavy, the date will be ad
vanced. The matter of winter train service is
yet a question. A daily limited train
will be run. or if business demands, a
tri-weekly limited service may be run
in addition to an additional overland
Succeeds D. B. Robinson as President
of the Frisco Railway.
New York. June 9. As foreshadowed
several weeks ago, EI. F. Yoakum has
been chosen president of the St. Louis
& San Francisco railroad to succeed
Daniel B. Robinson, who has been com
pelled by i'lhealth to retire.
Mr. Robinson's resignation, which Jias
been in possession of the executive com
mittee f ..-r more than a month, was read
at a full nietting of the board of direc
tors and was accepted with regret. The
board adopted resolutions reciting the
facts or" Mr. Robinson's work while
president of the Frisco system and ex-
V,'' C '
pressing the hope that he may
be re-
stored to health.
In the matter of the succession there
was no dirterence of opinion. Mr. Yoak
um was unanimously elected president.
His long experience as a railroad man
commended him to the judgment of the
directors, and he "went through with a
vhiop," as one director put it.
Mr. Yoakum's promotion necessitated
other changes in the executive manage
ment of the company, which were made
before the meeting adjourned. Alexan
der Douglas was elected vice president,
to succeed Mr. Yoakum, fie will also
occupy the position of general auditor.
C. H. Eegss was made second vice
president and assistant general mana
ger. Mr. Yoakum will continue to occupy
the position of general manager in ad
dition to that of president. After he had
received many congratulations. Mr.Toa
kum said that no radical changes in the
management or methods of the Frisco
road were contemplated.
History of the Prosperity That Ha3
Attended the New Company.
In declaring a semi-annual dividend
of 2X2 per cent on the preferred stock
this week, the directors of the Santa Fe
made the fallowing statement in ref
ernce to the affairs of the reorganized
"The present is the fourth dividend
declared by the reorganized Atchison,
but the first which has been made for
mally payable out of the earnings of
any specific period. Each dividend has
betn at a higher rate than the preced
ing payment. The present company
to.k over the Atchison properties orr
January 1. ls;. The operations of the
first six months showed a balance over
tixed charges of $lj').7l. In the 1S9T
fiscal year, a balance of $1,452.44$ was
earned over fixed cr.arges,and the initial
payment of 3 per cent on the adjust
ment mortgage ir.come bonds was made
in November. 1SLC cailing for $1,340. 30.
This practically absorbed the accumu
late 1 surplus up to June 30, lis". In the
KS fi-ieal year, the surplus after the
deduction of the full 4 pier cent adjust
ment interest was $l.S3.5a3. The first
dividend cn the preferred, 1 per cent,
was paid January 20. 1SS9. three years
afcr the company took possession of
its property, it called for $l,l41.S5T,and
was payable out of the accumulated
surplus, as were the subsequent divi
dends up to the present declaration,
which is described in the official state
ment as a 'semi-annual dividend.' the
previous payments having been desig
nated merely as 'a dividend.' These
were Hi per cent paid July 2S, 1899, and
1 per cent paid February 1 last."
Speaking in. reference to the savings
in operating expenses shown by the
company thi3 year. President Kipley
"The savings shown are largely due
to reductions in transportation cost.the
result of the improvement work we
have been carrying out for the past
four years. Our maintenance expenses
have not been changed materially from
those of the previous year. Main
tenance of equipment is costing more,
and maintenance cf roadway somewhat
less. We have been adding largely to
our equipment the past year, and this
has helped our operating results. The
transportation results on the Atchison
this year have been very satisfactory."
Employment Agencies Established by
Railroads at Missouri River Points.
Kansas City, Mo., June 9. The rail
roads doing business in the southwest
have opened an employment bureau in
the local offices of the passenger as
sociation and will endeavor to furnish
men for the big wheat harvest about to
begin in the southwest. Railway station
agents throughout the wheat belt have
received instructions to book orders
from farmers for the men needed. These
orders will be telegraphed to the Kan
sas City bureau and the laborers will
be forwarded with the least possible de
Similar offices In Atchison, Leaven
worth and St. Joseph will make daily
reports to the railroads of the number
of men available at these points- In this
way it is hoped to send the men where
thev are needed and to avoid a conges
tion of unemployed men at the larger
western towns.
A Million Dollars "Will Be Spent in
Their Construction.
Omaha, June 9. The Union Pacific
has just let three contracts involving
the expenditure of $1,000,060. One is for
the construction of a cutoff between
Evanston and Ogden, starting near Almy
and running in a westerly direction
through Emigrant Canyon. Experts
say the work will cost $500,000. A sav
ing of 42 miles will be made. The Bur
lington is said to have contemplated a
line through Emigrant Canyon but the
Union Pacific thus shuts it out.
Another big contract is for a cutoff
from Fossil. Wyo., to Border, Utah, on
the Short Line, a distance of 30 miles.
Still another cutoff to be made on the
Short Line is from Pocateilo in a south
easterly direction.
Thousands of Tons Being Put Away
to Guard Against Emergencies.
G. W. Closson, Santa Fe Ice and fuel
contractor, sent about a dozen men
from Topeka to Newton yesterday to
unload 10.000 tons of storage coal.
Fifty thousand tons of coal are be
ing stored on this division alone. Coal
in equal amount is being stored on other
divisions also. All coal stored in Kan
sas is Kansas product. Besides the
10.000 tons stored in Newton, an equal
amount has been stored in Topeka.
Ottawa, Arkansas City and Edmund.
Ok., are the other points at which coal
will be stored.
The Santa Fe inaugurated the system
of storing coal last year. The object
is to have a supply of coal on hand
should it be impossible to secure it for
a few days or weeks on account of
storms or labor troubles. This plan
will probably be a permanent feature
in the future.
Iced Tea Now Served Santa Fe Em
ployes During Noon Hour.
The Railroad Y. M. C. A., always to
the front in making improvements for
the benefit of the members, has in
augurated a plan of serving iced tea
during the noon hour in the coffee
rooms in the old Santa Fe tin shop.
During the past winter the coffee
room became quite an important institution-
The idea of serving cool
drinks during the hot summer months
was suggested about a week ago and
was immediately acted upon. Iced tea
will be served each noon during the hot
months of summer.
Distribution of Union Pacific Hospital
Fund Productive of Both.
Omaha, June 9. Many amusing as
weil as aggravating experiences are be
ing met with at the master-in-chan-cery's
office at Cnion Pacific headquar
ters, where the distribution of the hos
pital fund is now in progress. This is
being done in the form of vouchers,
which need but the signature of the re
cipient to make it a sight draft on the
treasurer, and as such may be presented
at any bank. The voucher is the claim
ant's pay without further question. Yet
by the dozen the recipients are nicely
signing up the vouchers and returning
them to the master-in-chancery's office,
which must now for a second time send
them out after the trouble of sending
them out once before.
Among the 12.000 and over claimants
are several hundred who have neglected
to send their addresses, therefore the
vouchers could not be sent to them.
' .4-
na"3 cuts! nasy casss cr
1Mb O itflMS
Tfi3 casss ara
Any c3 afflirtsi nrrti any
I:m cf kidnsy :r bladder ailsnt
I:r a rsnsiy than that.
Ir. Haltin's Eiiisy Tablets
. T r. .
hti. Am WAu WajT M4itU4 Ca.L
cf a
ars sals evsrwhsre in cng
fc ... wjA
Beware of counterfeit preparations: get th
penume. Sold in two sizes of paefcaea 23c
and 50c.
Prepared only by
COL IS CIIEBK'AL CO. S3 IXalJen lane. K. Y.
For sale by the following druggists In
j Tcpeka: Stansfield. t32 Kansas ave. ;
' "Woolverton. cM Karsas ave.: Sim. cor.
5rh and Kansas ave.: v, ilson. 414 Kast
4th.; Waggoner. 731 Kansas ave.; Miller
pharmacy, 5th and Topeka ave.; Rosier.
l'Uh and Topeka ave.: Klinaman. V20
East 6th; Rowley & Snow. 6th and Kan
ave.: Swift t Holiday Drug Co., o2"S
Kansas ave.: Gibraltar Pharmacy. s3
Kansas ave.; Ounther's. 6th and Jackson.
For sale in North Topeka. by Lncey. SSI
Kansas ave.: Amjld Drug Co.. SCI Kaa
eas ave.; Kane & Co., &2 Kansas ave.
This class Is now writing in kicks, and
wanting to know way their money
doesn't arrive. " "
Again there are many kiek3 because
of the fact that the circulars explai
ner the method or distribution are not
thoroughly understood. As ordered by
the court, no distribution of assets could
be ordered for the years when the hos
pital fund didn't make both ends meet.
The man who paid during all of those
years often fails to understand why his
neighbor, who didn't pay half as long.
but during the prohtable years, gets
more money than he does.
A Kansas Man Will Shortly Astonish.
the Railway World Maybe.
A man In Augusta has what he thinks
13 a wonderful invention, and if it
works certainly will revolutionize the
motive aower of the world, says the
Augusta Gazette. If it is what he
claims it to be, it will reduce the motive
power for operating railroads to a nom
inal cost and save millions of dollars
annually in consumption of fuel. Be
sides, a train can as easily make 120
miles an hour as it now makes 50. The
Gazette is unable to give a technical
description of this new power, but it is
some sort of a process for storing and
compressing Kansas wind at given
points about 400 miles apart. A large
steel tank will be used for storage and
from this he propses to send pipes both
ways under the track and at stations
the engine can take air as it now takes
water. The ergine, instead of being
made as it is now, will not have any
tender for carrying water and coal, but
will store the air in the engine boiler
and will drive the engine with douole
the force that has ever been attained
by steam.
The road that he first proposes to use
it on will be the Kansas City, Mexico
& Orient. He will build a large tank
for storage in Augusta and pipe the
air to Kansas City. He says the en
gines will be so constructed that they
will haul a train of 10.000 tons, and will
haul a train of fifteen passenger
coaches at a speed of 120 miles an hour.
making the run of ZOO miles trom Kan
sas City to Augusta in one hour and
forty minutes.
Santa Fe Makes Low Rates Good on
All Branch Lines.
Denver, June 9. Today was a record
breaker in the number of tourist arriv
als. June 1 the summer tourist rates
went into effect in the east, and the
travelers for pleasure have commenced
to invade the state. Considerably over
a thousand sight-seers passed through
the union depot gates trom elongate
trains of eight and ten cars each from
the east. The Rio Grande, Colorado &
Southern, Santa Fe and other roaus
running to the mountain resorts and the
west were forced to put on extra equip
The Santa Fe, taking advantage o
the great travel promised, has made an
important and far-reaching announce
meet In addition to the regularly an
nounced round trip rate of one fare,
plus $2, from Colorado common poi
to Chicago, St. Louis, the Missouri rive
and intermediate points, good on Ju:
11, 12 and 23. July 12 and 20 and Augu:
4. the same rate will apply to all point
on Santa Fe branch lines in Kansas an
Oklahoma. This means one can trave
almost over the entire west at these
fares, whereas before he could go on I
to the designated junction point and
then, if he desired to go to Wichita or
Guthrie, for instance, 'he would be
forced to pay the full local rate to his
Meeting of Y. M. C. A. Directors.
A meeting of the board of directors
of the Kailroad Y. M. C. A. has been
called for Monday evening, ujne 11. It
will be held in the parlors of the Y. II.
C. A. building. Following are the
members of the board: Y. C. Garvey,
chairman; E. D. Coon, vice chairman;
Claude A. Conroe. treasurer; El I.
Johnston, recording secretary; Richard
Wilson, B. M. YanCleave, V. L. Stark.
Wm. L. Boyes, Jas. A. Jones, W. H.
Conry. U. M. Pettit, Win. Lewis, Ed.
H. Powell, W. G . Boon, Chas. W.
New Rock Island Agent.
Mr. R. Stephan has been appointed
agent of the itock Island at the freight
depot in North Topeka. This office was
made vacant recently by the promo
tion of W. H. Nichols, who was given
the position of local freight agent here,
succeeding Mr. F. L. Peacock. Mr.
Stof'han was formerly agent at Cuba.
The vacancy at Cuba has been filled
by the promotion of E- J. Clark, form
erly agent at Jansen.
Engineer J. P. Kelly has been laying
Henry E. Brill has resigned his posi
tion in the coach paint shops and will
leave today for Las Vegas. New Mexi
co, where he will enter the service of
the Santa Fe in another capacity.
Conductor C. E. Reese has been lay
ing off.
General Superintendent Resseguie is
making a trip of inspection o'er the
lines of the rad in New Mexico.
Engineer Ewell is laying off.
Engineer E. B. Jolley has been laying
Will Wilson, day caller at the round
house, was taken sick while at work
at his desk yesterday afternoon. An en
gineer passing the door of the office
saw him fall from his chair and sum
moned a doctor from the company hos
pital. He was taken to his home at 1J19
Seward avenue. The doctor pronounced
the sickness an attack of gastric ver
tigo. It did not prove to be serious
and Mr. Wilson will return to work.
Each United States Senator Can Name
a Cadet to "West Point
Washington. June 9. Adjutant Gen
eral Corbin today completed prelimi
nary arrangements for the execution of
that section of the military academy
appropriation bill which provides tor
the appointment of 100 additional ca
dets. A circular letter was addressed
to each member of the senate by the
secretary cf war inviting him to name
a legally qualified candidate for ap
pointment as cadet to the military acad
emy from his state at large and an al
ternate. These appointees are to report
at West Point for examination July 25.
Ail successful candidates will go into
summer camp after that date. The sec
retary gives notice that in case a sena
tor fails to nominate a cadet and an al
ternate before July 10. it will be assum
ed that he does not desire to make such
nominations and the appointment will
be made without further delay. Al
though the secretary does not say so
specirically all such -lapsed appoint
ments will be made by the president.
The provisions cf the bill are con
strued by the war department authori
ties as vesting the two cadet appoint
ments from each state in the senators
from that state and as increasing by ten
the number of cadets at large to be ap
pointed directly by the president. A
misunderstanding as to the presidential
appointments has swamped the White
House with applicants for appointment
to these cadetships. The appropriation
bill fixes the number of appointments at
large at 30, but as the president has ai-
Successful Home Treatment.
Invalid Women Are Applying by Thousands for Dr.
Ilartinan'a Free Rome
DR. S. B.
In view of the great multitude of wo
men suffering from some form of fe
male disease, and yet unable to find
any cure. Dr. Hartman, the renowned
gynaecologist, has announced his will
ingness to direct the treatment of as
many cases as'make application to him
during the summer months, without
The treatment will be conducted by
correspondence. The doctor will pre
scribe ail medicines, applications, hy
gienic and dietary regulations neces
sary to complete a cure. The medicines
prescribed can be obtained at all drug
stores. This offer will hold good only
during the summer months. Any wo
man can become a regular patient by
sending a written statement of her age,
condition of lit" istory and symptoms
of her derangei- ins.
All cases of female diseases, includ
ing menstrual irregularities, displace
ments, ulcerations, inflammations, dis
charges, irritation of the ovaries, tu-
ready appointed 20 cadets at large the
actual increase in only ten. It is stated
that the president has determined to re
serve these places for the sons of officers
who have distinguished themselves in
the civil war. the Spanish war and the
existing war in the Philippines. This
decision has been reached because these
officers in most cases, have no specific
legal residences in any state and their
sons may not secure appointments
through congressional influence or des
ignation as do the other cadets.
The navy department has not yet fili
ally determined what it shall do with
the additional naval cadets provided for
in the naval appropriation bill. They
are desirous of avoiding an inordinately
large class of cadets in any one year,
and the effort is directed to distributing
the increase among the classes.
New Tork, June 9. Thirty-three
members of the Socialist Labor party
of the state of New Tork met in con
vention today and placed in nomina
tion a state ticket headed by Charles
H. Corrigan of Syracuse for governor.
Berlin, June 9. Dr. Studt, Prussian
minister of education, has instructed
the statistical bureau to collect material
regarding the disastrous effects of al
coholism upon the nation.
Berlin. June 9. The car strike at
Hanover has caused numerous excesses.
The police proved unable tP quell the
riot3 and military detachments were
called upon to clear tha streets. Many
arrests were made. A great number of
If this meets your eye and
you are interested, it will
pay you to investigate.
Low Prices
Will astonish you on all our
vehicles. As handsome a
phaeton as was ever put on
the streets of Topeka. Other
work equally as good and
Made in Topeka
by j Jt
Successor to Kinley & Lannan,
424 and 428 Jackson St.
Special Attention Given to Repairing.
Treatment by Letter.
mors and dropsy of the abdomen,
should apply at once and become reg
istered as regular patients. All corre
spondence will be held strictly confiden
tial. No testimonials of cures will be
given to the public except by the ex
press wish of the patient.
As is well known. Dr. Hartman is the
President of the Hartman Sanitarium,
an institution which has a department
devoted exclusively to the treatment of
female diseases. He is thus brought to
see thousands of such cases every year,
the most of whom return to their homes,
to be treated by correspondence. The
principal remedy he relies upon in sucn
cases is Peruna, which every woman
should have, who has any affection of
this kind. Those wishing to become
patients should address Dr. S. B. Hart
man, Columbus. Ohio.
No one knows better than Dr. Hart
man how much the women suffer with
diseases peculiar to their sex. No one
knows better than he does how manv of
them suffer with such diseases. Pa-
persons were wounded by the police,
probably half of them severely.
Kansas City, Mo., June 9. The build
ing trades council decided by a unan
imous vote to dissolve. This action, it
is believed, will put an end to the labor
troubles in Kansas City, as the prin
cipal grievance cf the contractors, who
recently declared a lock out against
the unions was the .sympathetic strike
annoyance originating through the
trades council.
Galveston, Tex., June 9. Sister Mary
Joseph, one of the founders of the Or
der of the Incarnate Word, is dead. aged
sixty years. She was Lucine Fannie
Rous'sh. and entered a convent at
Lyons, France, thirtyfour years ago.
Galveston, June 9. Captain Henry T.
Blake, commanding the revenue cutter
Galveston, died at St. Mary's Infirmary
and was buried here today. He was a
native of Brooklyn, and was 65 years of
age. He served in the navy during the
ciii war ana joined the revenue service
in 1S65.
Denver, Colo., June 9. A special to
the News from Phoenix. Ariz., says
news reached there today of the murder
probably by a gang of Mexican desper
adoes of the two proprietors of the store
at New River station, thirty-five miles
north of here yesterday afternoon. The
store was robbed. The murdered men
were named Olsen and Stewart. Several
posses are now following the gang of
desperadoes, four in number, who are
said to De Headed toward this place.
Duluth. Minn., June 9. The .total
amount of property lost in the fire that
levelled Virginia Thursday is now
closely estimated at $4."iO.OOO. The insur
ance will not exceed $125,000. About SO
business houses,' including thirty sa
loons and five hotels were burned. Thir
ty residences were also consumed.
Manila, June 9. General Pio Del
Pilar, the Filipino leader, has been cap
tured near Manila.
Berlin, June 9. Crown Prince Fred
erick William is treated in his regi
ment precisely like an ordinary lieu
tenant He has lust marched on foot
J with h?3 regiment the entire distance
to Doeberitz, where the open air dri!l3
are held.
Vienna, June 9. The Czechs con
tinued their obstructive tactics in the
reichsrath until 1 o'clock this morning.
They brought gongs and hammered
the desks, smashing furniture and
working in relays to keep up the tu
mult. San Antonio, Tex., June 9. The con
vention of the National Association of
Railway Clerks has adjourned. tThe
old board of officers was re-elected.
Among the changes in the constitution
was an increase of death benefits from
JJ.G00 to ?3,000.
Austin. Tex., June 9. The mercury
throughout Texas for three days past
ha reached 101 to 105 degrees in the
shade. There was one death here from
New Tork. June 9. The schedule of
the insolvent banking and brokerage
firm of Seymour, Johnson & Co. was
field today in the supreme court. The
schedule shows liabilities to be J6S2,
TCO; nominal assets, J79S.195; actual as
sets, $147,266.
London.- June 9. The world's tem
; perance congress will open in London
tlently, hopefully, wearily, and oftea
silently, they eke out a miserable exist
ence year after year. No Martyr in
poetry, or heroine in romance makes a
more touching appeal to human sym
pathy than the woman burdened witi
the cares of a family, trying to carry
the extra load of some tormenting ana
ever-present female disease. Dr. Hart-
mans sympathy for such Is unboundea
and his willingness to help them lim
ited only to his power.
A woman confined to the house sev
eral years with a chronic female de
rangement had finally given up all hopa
of being cured. She had tried physi
cian after physician, and remedy after
remedy, without any permanent im
provement. Her treatment had cost her
husband, who was a poor man. hun
dreds of dollars. They had been obliged
to deny themselves many comforts ol
life in order to get money enough to pay;
the physicians.
Yet, in spite of all economy, there was
a small mortgage upon their property
because of the expense her illness had
brought upon them. The woman haj
become weak, nervous and wretched,
scarcely able to keep out of her bed.
Her children were growing up neglect
ed and ragged, because of the want o
a mother's care. Her husband was be
coming discouraged and broken down
with overwork.
Picking up the paper one day sha
happened to read an Item which con
tained the news that Dr. Hartman
would treat such cases free of charge by
letter. She immediately wrote the doc
tor, describing her case, and giving him
all her symptoms. She soon received a
letter telling her exactly what to do and
what medicines and applications to get.
She began the treatment (the principal
remedy being' Peruna) at once, and in a
few weeks was well and strong again
and able to do her work.
The Home of Peruna.
Another woman who used Peruna
without becoming one of Dr. Hartman'a
regular patients had the following ex
perience. Miss Ida Green writes from
Baldwinville, Ga.: "Peruna iswonder
ful and good, and a certain cure for fe
male weakness. I have been ill and!
have been taking doctor's medicine for -several
years, and found that none did
me any good.
''Every day it was a worry. I
was always sick. I had come to
the conclusion to give up, and not
use any more medicine. I was sick
indeed for the past two years. Just
before I began to take Peruna I
was very weak, besides I was bilious
and constipated.
"I had pains In my back and side and
falling of the womb, with bearing down
"One day while reading my newspa
per, I came across an ad., read of the
book for women entitled "Health and
Beauty" and sent for it. Then I began
to use the medicine. After using sev
eral bottles I am now thoroughly
Send for free book entitled "Health
and Beauty." Address Dr. Hartman,
Columbus, Ohio.
Up That Furniture.
Refinishingf will make it look like
new, and the expense is light.
Work Guaranteed.
105 West ioth. Telephone 516.
next Monday under" the presidency o
the archbishop of Canterbury. A lead
ing feature of the programme will ba
a grand cosmopolitan temperance meet
ing over which the Earl of Carlisle will
preside. Lady Henry Somerset will oc
cupy the chair of the congress on
Tuesday. The speakers will includa
many Americans.
London, June 9. A cafe chantant was
held at the Carleton. hotel yesterday
afternoon, organized by Mrs. Morton in.
aid of the Canadian contingent in war.
Lady Randolph Churchill, the Earl anci
Countess of Chesterfield, the Earl ami
Countess of Yarborougb, Miss Muriel
Wilson. Mme. Aibani, Miss Edna May.
Mrs. Langtry, Mrs. Leslie Carter and a
host of fromine.it actresses and musi
cians assisted in various ways to make
the event a great success.
Vnless food Is digested quickly it will
ferment and irritate the stomach. After
each meal take a teaspoonful of Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure. It digests what you tsix
and will allow you to eat all you need of
what you like. It never failB to cure thta
worst cases of dyspepsia- It is pleasanc
to take. All drug stores.
Marshall's band concert at GarSeH
park tomorrow afternoon, 3 p. m.
When In Europe write or telegraph
de la Baize, 32 Rue-Etienne Marcel,
Paris, and you will receive the Specific
wanted or the name of the nearest town
where Humphreys' Specifics are for
sale. "77" for Grip and Colds. Specific
"4" for Diarrhea, very important when
Specific "1" for Fevers, Congestion.
Specific "10" for Dyspepsia, Indiges
tion. Specific "15" for Rheumatism.
Specific "IS" for Sea-Sickness. A'
preventive and cure: take before- sailing.
Specific "27" for Kidney and Bladder.
Manual of all maladies, especially
children diseases, sent free.
For sale by all druggists, or sent on
receipt of price, 23c. each. Humphreys'
Homeopathic Medicine Co.,Cor. William
& John Sts., New Tork.
32 Bus Etienne-Harcel, 32, Paris.

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