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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, June 26, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-06-26/ed-1/seq-5/

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TJndf-r date of Jan. 10th, 1897. Rr.Hart
Tnan receive'! the following letter: "I
f-el it my duty to suffering' humanity
t.i eay a sood word for Peruna and
Manalin. You will perhaps remember
my writing you from Preeport, 111., in
June, July and August, 1S9, in reference
to my wife's health, who had been suffering-
from a complication of diseases
for the past li5 years.
'Her case had baffled the skill of
some of the most noted physicians.
One of her worst troubles was chronic
constipation of several years' standing.
She also suffered with general debility
and paroxysms sometimes as often as
six or eltrht times a day.
"At this time she wns passing through
that most critical period in the life of a
woman change of life. In June, 1S95, I
wrote to you about her case. You ad
vised a course of Peruna and Manalin,
which we at once commenced, and have
to say it has completely cured her.
5 he firmly believes that she would
have been dead only for these won
derful remedies.
"About the same time I wrote you
about my own case of catarrh, which
has been of years' standing. At times
I was almost past going. I commenced
to use Peruna according to your in
Railroad to
San Francisco
Santa Fc Route, by
its San Joaquin
Valley Extension.
The only line with
track and trains un
der one management
all the way from
Chicago to the
Golden Gate.
Mountain passes,
extinct volcanos,
petrified forests,
prehistoric ruins,
Indian pueblos,
Yosemite, Grand
Canon of Arizona,
en route.
Same high-grade
service that has made
the Santa Fe the
favorite route to
' Southern California.
Fast schedule; Pull
man and Tourist
sleepers daily ; Free
reclining chair cars ;
Harvey meals
Beginning July 1.
General Passenger Office
The Atchison.Topeka & Santa Fe R'y
Topeka, Xas.
Cheap Excursion Rates
to Colorado
On Juae 21, July V, 8, 9, 10 and is,
and Aug. 2
Tickets from points west of Missouri
P.lver, and east of Colby, Kan., to Den
ver. Colorado Spring. Manitou, Pueblo,
Salt Lake City unci Ogden, Utah, and re
turn, will be sold by the
At rate of
One Regular Fara Plus $2.00
for Round Trip,
Return Limit October 31, 1903.
Only Direct Line to Colorado
Springs and Manitou.
Take advantage of these cheap rates
ami spend your vacation in Colorado,
fcieeninif ear reservations may be made
now for any of the excursions. Write for
full information and the beautiful book,
sent free.
E. W. THOMPSON, A. G. P. A..
Topeka, Kan.
JOHN SEBASTIAN, G. P. A., Chicago,
structions and continued Its use for
about a year, and it has completely
cured me.
"Your remedies do all that vnn
claim for them, and even more. Ca
tarrh cannot exist where Peruna is
taken according to directions. Suc
cess to you and your remedies."
John O. Atkinson.
In a letter dated Jan. 1st, 1900, Mr.
Atkinson says, after five years' experi
ence with Peruna:
I will ever continue to speak a
good word for Peruna. In my rounds
as a traveling man I am a walking
advertisement for Peruna, and have
induced many people during the past
year to use Peruna with the most
satisfactory results. I am still cured
of catarrh." John O. Atkinson,
Box 273, Independence, Mo.
v.Many houRenlds rely upon Peruna as
their physician. It protects the family
from the innumerable ills dependent on
climatic conditions, and is suited to
young and old alike. "Summer Catarrh "
a book written by Dr. Hartman, which
treats of the catarrhal diseases of sum
mer, will be sent free to any address by
The Peruna Medicine Company, Colum
bus. Ohio.
America to Be Given Preference Over
Other Markets.
New York, June 26. Adolf Rothsteln,
the Russian financier, before sailing for
Europe, said of the Chinese eastern
"Up to the present we have expended
some $40,000,000 but before completion
an, additional $100,000,000 will be dis
bursed. The road will not be completed
for, I should say, quite fifteen months,
aa we find we shall have to bore a tun
nel some four and a half miles longr on
the Russian side of Harbin, the head
quarters of the railroad. The benefits
which American manufacturers will de
rive in the shape of contract will be
most important. The proposal for the
awarding of the immense contracts for
material, etc., have first to be submit
ted to the Russian government as it has
guaranteed the payment of interest on
the bonds of the road. Mr. White,
minister of finance, has assured me,
however, that he will place no obstacle
in tne way of contracts being sent to
the United States, which in diplomatic
language I take to mean that he
might object to the filing of orders in
other foreign countries. I am there
fore safe in stating that possibly every
thing required outside Russia will be
purchased in this country.
It is hard at the present stage to ar
rive at other than approximate figures
of what the material and rolling stock
contracts for the Chinese eastern rail
road will amount to, but I consider that
they will reach an aggregate of about
$40,000,000. I may also state that as the
czar's government is extremely friendly
to the United States it may be counted
on as a certainty that in the many
commercial undertakings both rail
road and industrial which Russia is
now becoming interested in preference
will be given American manufacturers
for the supply of requisite material,
Besides his raillroad enterprise, Mr.
Rothstein has secured a concession from
the Russian government for the work
ing of gold regions, situated about 100
miles north of the city of Vladivostock
in the Primorsk, state of Siberia.
"Since I have been here," he said, "I
have received two cables informing me
of additional rich discoveries of gold.
Iater on American capital will be
"brought into the scheme and, of
course, all the machinery will be
purchased in the United States."
Unnecessary Loss of Time.
Mr. W. S. Whedon. cashier of the First
National Bank of Wlnterset, Iowa, in a
recent letter gives some experience with
a carpenter in his employ, that will ba
of value to other mechanics. He savs:
"I had a carpenter working for me who
was obliged to stop work for several days
on account ot being troubled wuh diar
rhoea. I mentioned to him that I had
been similarly troubled and that Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy had cured me. He bought a bot
tie of it from the druggist here and in
formed me that one dose cured him, and
he is again at his work." For sale by all
Kansas City and Return
Santa Fe Route.
via the
Special train from Topeka July 4,
leaving here 9:55 a, m., arriving at Kan
sas City H:u9 a. m.
Leaves Kansas City returning at 11:30
p. m'.
We also have six other trains daily
between Kansas City and Topeka.
Tickets on sale July 2, 3 and 4. Good
returning July 9.
Charleston, S. C. and Keturn $33.25
Via Santa Fe Route.
Account annual meeting of the Na
tional Kducational Association. Tickets
n Fale July 2, 4. 5 and 7. Final limit
Sept. 1st. Passengers may go one way
and return via another, except, that the
same route must be used north of the
Ohio Kiver and West of Memphis. We
also have a rate going or returning via
Washington, D. C, for $44.60. The same
route must be used west of Chicago, St.
Louis or Memphis. Stop overs will be
allowed at Washington within the final
limit of Sept. 1st. This will .enable
passengers to visit New York, Philadel
phia, Baltimore and the Atlantic Coast
For full Information see
Agent, Topeka.
Chicago and Return via "The Rock
Island Route."
Tickets on sale June 25, 26 and 27, final
return limit July 3.
Mrs. Frank Davis entertained very
pleasantly Monday afternoon com
plimentary to Miss "Winifred Wagner.
Miss Wagner was especially honored as
this was the first affair given bby Mrs.
Davis in her pretty new home. At the
close of the informal afternoon, deli
clous refreshments were served. Mrs.
Davis was assisted by Misses Myrtle
and Ivah Davis.
The affair was a china shower, but
Miss Wagner knew nothing of it until
she was taken into the dining room
where the table was loaded with pretty
bits of rare china, and needless to say
the surprise was a delightful one.
The invited guests were Mrs. James
Shadel of Hiawatha, Mra. R. T. Her
rick, Mrs. George Bsterly, Mrs. Byron
Davis, Mrs. Walter Smith, Mrs. George
Port Ashton, Mrs. Charles Barnes, Miss
Myrtle Davis, Miss Ivah Davis, Miss
Charlotte Page of Denver, Miss Eliza
beth Hazlett of Chicago, Miss Edna
Crane, Miss Edna McCllntock, Miss
Grace Weiss, Miss Mary Thompson,
Miss Anna Whitelock, Miss .Vera Low
and Miss Susie Gay.
For Miss Wagner.
Miss Winifred Wagner was the guest
of honor at an informal dinner Monday
evening, given by Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Barnes at their pretty suburban home,
The table decorations consisted of bril
liant hued nasturtiums. The guests
were Miss Wagner, Miss Edna Crane,
Miss Charlotte Page, Mr. E. Junior Ben
nett, Mr. Frank Tichenor of Chicago
and Mr. Will Wadsworth. After dinner
a delightful musical program was given,
each guest contributing something for
the entertainment of the others.
Notes and Personal Mention.
Miss Roberta Akers returned Mon
day from a visit with Miss Augusta
Dewey in Abilene.
Mrs. J. B. Hibben passed through To
peka the last of the week en route for
New York where she will visit relatives
for a few days. On June 30, she will
sail for Kurope on the same boat with
Mr. and Mi's. Seymour Davis. Mrs. Hib
ben expects to remain abroad until fall
Miss Berenice Fuller and Miss Nel
lie Baker returned Monday from a visit
with friends in Newton.
Miss Jean Frost has returned from a
short vsit with Misa Eleanor Work in
Oklahoma City.
Master Safford Chamberlain left to
day for a visit with Merritt and John
Hodson in Chicago.
Miss Katherine Stone of Leavenworth
is visiting friends in Topeka.
A party composed of Mr. W. "W. Mills,
Dr. Guibor and son Charles, Mr. L. B.
McClintock, Mr. G. I. Woldp and Mr.
C. B. Tyler left today for a camping
expedition in the southern part of
Colorado. They expect to be gone sev
eral weeks.
Mrs. Walter Lang is visiting friends
for a few days in Lecompton.
The following young people enjoyed
a picnic at Vinewood Thursday even
ing, Miss Katherine Fleishman, Miss
Mabel Wood, Miss Bertiiee Ott, Miss
Anna Marie Walsh, Miss "Vida Wood,
Miss Ethel DeObert, Miss Agnes Walsh,
Mr. Charles Wolff, Mr. Paul Palmer,
Mr. Walter McLaughlin, Mr. Herbert
Robinson, Mr. Malcolm Garrard and
Mr. Jay Farnsworth.
Mrs. Bickley and daughter Edith of
Valley Falls are in the city visiting Mrs.
II. W. Moore on Tyler street.
Miss Harriet Bartholomew and Mr.
Paul Jones of Colorado were quietly
married Tuesday, June 12, at the home
of Miss Bartholomew's sister, Mrs. C.
J. Prescott. The ceremony was per
formed by Dr. J. T. McFarland of the
First Methodist church. Mr. and Mrs.
Jones left at once for a visit with rela
tives in Iowa, after which they will go
to their future home near Denver.
Miss Bessie Bouehton entertained in
formally Monday afternoon complimen
tary to Miss Anna Murpny. me guesua
were, Mrs. Beckley, Miss Laura Ewing,
Miss Erne Graham, Miss Lillian Free
man Miss Viola Troutman. Miss Mary
Barkley.Miss Murphy and Miss Hannah
Oliver or Leavenworm. jviosc ui iim
guests were associate teachers with
Miss Murphy in the high school.
A party composed of Mrs. George M.
"Voble, Mrs. Walter Noble, Mrs. L. M.
Powell and family, Mrs. W. W. Kitchell,
Mrs. Kittie Reed Bailey, Mrs. F. D.
Fuller and children, Mrs. Ward Bur
lingame, Mrs. Hukill and daughter.Miss
Kate Hukill, and Mrs. J. W. F. Hughes
left today for Ludington, Mich., to
spend the summer.
Mrs. Avery Turner returned to her
home in Chicago the last of the week
after a several weeks' visit with Topeka
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilbur and
family left Monday for Buzzard's Bay
to spend the summer.
Mrs. J. T. Barkley and daughter
Mary are spending the day in Law
rence. The regular dancing party will take
place this evening at the Elmwood club.
Mrs. Lizzie Sabin has gone to Evans
ton, 111., to spend the summer.
Miss Mabel Horton spent Sunday
with friends in Holton.
Mrs. B. O. Hagen returned to her
home in Newton Saturday after a two
months' stay in Topeka.
Mrs. Charles Leidburg Is spending two
weeks at Excelsior Springs.
Miss Ethel Shaw of Plainsville, Kan.,
is visiting Miss Laura Crow at 711
Quincy street.
Mrs. C. J. Prescott has gone to her
old home in Ames, Iowa, to remain
until sometime in August.
Miss Laura Ewing will go to her home
in Ottawa the last of the week to spend
the summer.
Misa Jennie Wall of Los Angeles, for
merly of Topeka, arrived in the city
Monday and is the guest of Mr, and
Mrs. J. L. Wilcox on her way east.
Mrs. J. E. D. Williamson of Louisville,
Kansas, is in Topeka visiting Mrs. Wil
liam Finch.
Miss Grace Wilcox went to Morgan
ville, Kansas, Saturday for a several
weeks' visit with Misses Carrie and
Ruth Thompson.
Miss Maud Tegart is spending the
summer at Excelsior Springs.
Miss Bessie Voiles has returned from
a two weeks' visit at her home in Man
hattan. Miss Lizzie Henderson of Junction
City spent Saturday and Sunday in To
peka with Mrs. Rena Malau on her way
to Chicago.
City and Return
Santa Fe Route.
via the
Special train from Topeka July 4,
leaving here 9:65 a. m., arriving at Kan
sas City 11:59 a. m.
Leaves Kansas City returning at ii:su
p. m.
WTe also have six other trains daily
between Kansas City and Topeka.
Tickets on sale July 2, 3 -and 4. Good
returning July 9.
Big Cut Prices on Watches and
J ewelry.
Watches and Jewelry must go regard
less of cost. I have decided to quit hand
ling watches and Jewelry as it does net
look well in a furniture store. It will
only last a few days. It will pay you to
investigate this sale before it is too
late. E. W. HUGHES,
423 Kansas avenue.
Energy all gone? Headache? Stomach
out of order? Simply a case of torpid
liver. Burdock Blood Bitters will make
a new man or woman of you.
The suoreme court will convene next
The streets on the west aide of town
are being graded.
Governor Stanley has gone to Chicago
on private business:
P. H. Conev will deliver the Fourth of
July oration at Overbrook.
Isabell Schearer has filed suit for di
vorce from Peter Schearer.
Harrison street from Eleventh to
Twelfth will soon be paved.
The Presbyterians are picnicking at the
reform school this afternoon.
People go to the police court sessions
nowadays to get in the shade.
Will Wadsworth will Join a camping
party in Colorado next month.
Ex-State Printer John S. Parks, of Be
loit, was a Topeka visitor today.
Mrs. Warren Dobbins, of North Vernon,
Ind., i3 visiting, friends in Topeka.
The Citizens' Protective league will dis
cuss the waterworks question July 6.
State Treasurer Grimes was the first to
return from the Philadelphia convention.
The city scales will be moved this week,
probably to the lot opposite the city
Judge J. S. West, of the attorney gen
eral's office, has returned from Fort
The tax rolls will close July 1. Taxes
paid before that time are not subject to
a penalty.
Prof. F. W. Blackmar, of Lawrence, has
returned home after a business visit In
this city.
A Vinewood party for Friday night is
being agitated by some of the society
young men.
J. G. Waters will make the Fourth of
July address to the Inmates of the state
Insane asylum.
John A. Anderson and Frances Bene
dict were married yesterday afternoon by
juage uoiman.
Mr. and Mrs. John Reese have returned
home to Louisville, Ky after a visit with
lopeiia menus.
The Santa Fe office young man who
essayed side whiskers is now cultivating
a small moustache.
Horace Swayze leaves today for Pitts
burg, Pa., where he has accepted a posi
tion on the Daily Post.
There are several Topekans who put on
metropolitan airs by reading papers and
books on the street cars.
The asphalt sidewalk at Sixth and Kan
sas avenue running east on the south side
of the street is being replaced.
H. L. Brown broke the -quarterly duck
pin record last night on the T. A. A.
alleys, making a score of 135.
William O. Trainer, now of Chicago,
formerly of Topeka. was recently mar
ried to a Chicago young woman.
Some of the witnesses summoned in a
recent case in the district court are now
returning to the city from short vacation
The hot weather is killing the grass
In the state house lawn. It may be un
known to the man in charge that there
are water mains in the grounds subject
to use.
Charles S. Gleed, of Topeka, has an in
teresting article in the July Cosmopolitan
on "The Central City of the West." It
is a discussion of the advantages of Kan
sas City.
Street car No. 41. Topeka railway sys
tem, makes as much noise as a thresh
ing machine and the upper half of the car
frame oscillates like a pendulum when
the car is moving.
The Citizens' Protective league has In
vited Mayor Drew to address their mass
meeting which has been called to meet
July 6 in the old court house to discuss
the waterworks question.
A man with athletic tendencies was
threatened with arrest yesterday after
noon because in the sunshine on Kansas
avenue he stopped a friend to talk to
him about organizing a bowling league.
The man who sees destruction for every
thing because there has been no rain for
a few days is now doing business on the
street corners. This same man would
not lose five cents' worth of property if
rain never came.
A. Bergen and I. L. Betzer, adminis
trators of the estate of G. C. Gage, filed
their second account with the probate
court yesterdav. They have paid out $26.
ssn 73 in accordance with the terms of
the will, and as only $1,874 of the estate
is left thev were released Irom tne neavy
bond of $i20.000, and gave a new bond of
$3,750 each. They have received $2,000 each
for services as aamimsiraiors.
Issued by the Commissioners of
the African Republics.
New York, June 26. The Boer envoys
who have been in this country for the
past two months, today issued an ad
dress to the people of the United States.
After expressing regret at their inabili
ty to accept many of th$ invitations ex
tended to them they expressed their
thanks to the American public for "the
deep sympathy they have shown for the
cause of the two struggling republics."
Continuing, the address says:
"We now feel convinced that the
boastful allegation of the colonial sec
retary and other British statesmen that
the citizens of this great country sym
pathized with the British empire in its
gr'V' AND
kv 4 cal. Scq n.v. X
fQg mil by it DRUGGISTS. PPICE 50c. PtR BOTTLE
I Every
At the NEW
no East Sixth Street,
There will be special prices on all lines of Summer Goods that will draw the
trade. For Wednesday, think of this, nine items every one worth more
than prices quoted.
J For 50 Cents
100 Colored Shirt Waists the
$1.25 binds.
For 4: Cents
All of those Wash Goods marked 6c, 7c, 7o.
For 11 Cents
All of those Wash Goods marked 12c, 15c, 18c.
For $1.25
100 pairs Ladies' Vici Vesting Top Shoes, in
Tan and Black, marked $1.75.
For 25 Cents a pair
Men's and Boys' Tennis Shoes, worth 60o.
t This is the last week of giving Stamps.
"kn A A A A A A ik'iri
attempt to crush the liberty and Inde
pendence of our two small states is ab
solutely devoid of truth."
The address then goes at great length
into the history of the relation between
Great Britain and the Boers which it
charges is one of violated faith and bro
ken pledges cloaked under tne display
of magnanimous and irreproachable
Coming down to the discovery of gold
in Johannesburg in 1S86, the address
says :
"All the -forces of land greed and gold
hunger, stimulated by the desire to
avenge what is known as the battle of
Majuba hill, were let loose."
Then follows a history of the political
agitation which culminated in the
Jameson raid. "Mr. Chamberlain, Sir
Alfred Milner, and Mr. Cecil Rhodes,"
continues the address, "are the terribly
diabolical trinity which had brooded
over and shaped the destiny of South
Africa during the calamitous period.
These gentlemen combined forces so as
to achieve by subtlety and craft and
misrepresentations what Dr. Jameson
and the raiders failed to obtain by open
The address declares that the capital
ists control the press of South Africa
and that the editors of these subsidized
journals were appointed special corres
pondents of the principal dailies. The
broad charge is made that Mr. Cham
berlain's revival of the suzerainty claim
in 11S97, his public utterances. Sir Alfred
Milner's speeches and inflammatory
dispatches and the efforts of the South
African league under the presidency of
Cecil Rhodes was all directed towards
the ultimate destruction of the two
Dutch republics.
The address then takes up the various
internal questions which contributed
towards the outbreak of war and dis
cusses them in great detail, making
wholesale denials of the English repre
sentation. The address declares that at
the Bloemfontein conference both Pres
ident Steyn and President Kruger en
deavored to avert the catastrophe by
conceding even more than the original
demands on the franchise question, but
their efforts were fruitless. It is as
serted that war was forced upon the
Boers and the claim is advanced that
they took arms only in self-defense. The
address contends that the policy of
Great Britain was designedly shaped so
as to compel tne Boers to send on the
9th of October what is commonly known
as their ultimatum to Great Britain.
Taking up the campaign to date, the ad
dress says:
The Boers may be in the end defeat
ed by overwhelming numbers and may
be ultimately forced to surrender owing
to difficulty of securing ammunition and
provisions, but the conduct of the pres
ent war as wen as the history of the
past 100 years justifies us in saying that
tney win never De conquered.
xne aaaress concludes bv savina- that
the envoys do not ask the direct or
forcible intervention of the United
States but a continuance of public sym
pathy and support. The address is
signed by Abraham Fischer, C. H. Wes-
seis ana a. u. wolmarens.
Great Northern President Will Sail
on the Lakea.
New York.June 26. The rumored pur
chase of Mrs. James W. Martinea-
Cardezas steam yacht Eleanor by Pres
ident J. J. Hill of the Great Northern
railroad has been confirmed bv the de
parture of the yacht from Tebos Basin,
South Brooklyn, for the Great Lakes.
where she will be used by her new own
er. According to the desire of Mrs.
Cardeza, it is understood the Eleanor's
name has been changed to Wacnuta
The transfer of the Eleanor is in nnlnt
of price paid, undoubtedly the most im
portant yacnt sale of the season. The
yacht is one of the largest of the sea
going pleasure craft and one of the very
few that have voyaged around the
world. She was built in 1896, for W. A
Mrs.Cardeza bought the Eleanor from
Mr. Slater two years ago and cruised in
European waters and the Orient.
The Wacouta is built of steel through
out and is fitted with powerful engines
and two boilers of the Scotch type. She
measures 232 feet over all. 208 feet nn
the water line, 32 feet beam, 17 feet 5
incnes aeptnor noia and 14 feet draught.
fcne is cartced-rigged, carrying 10,935
square feet of canvas. Her deckhouse
and interior plan give an abundance of
jivins- rooms ana tnroughout the fur-
nisnings are most luxurious. Among the
conveniences aboard are refrigerating
and distillery machines and a complete
Gage's Third Call.
Washington, June 26. The seereta-rv
of the treasury, will tomorrow issue his
tnira call on depository banks for $i
uuo.uou neia by them as deposits. The
money is to be returned to the treasury
Hurt in a Collision.
Buffalo, In. Y., June 26. In a rear-end
collision on the Depew terminal railway
early this morning Engineer Frank Orms-
bury and William Green, fireman, were
oarny injurea.
TSiis Week
For 25 Cents
50 Men's Negligee Colored Shirts some have
detached cuffs (this is an odd lot) the 75c and
$1.00 kinds.
Limit on these shirts, two to one person.
For 5 Cents
60 dozens Ladies' Black Hose plain and drop
stitch worth any place 10c.
Limit on this lot, five pairs.
For 3 Cent3 a yard
The Best Bleached Cotton Crash.
Limit, 5 yards.
For 25 Cent3 a yard
20-inch Wash Silkfor Waists.
Has been 60o a yard.
75c, $1.00 and
The Term "Isthmian" Rather Than
"Nicaraguan" Makes Tronble.
Concord. N. H., June 26. Senator Gal-
linger, a member of the sub-committee
on platform of the Philadelphia conven
tion, said Postmaster General Smith's
draft of a platform was submitted to
the committee by Senator Foraker.
"When the draft was read to the com
mittee, objection was made by several
members that it was in the nature of a
political essay rather than an incisive
declaration of principles and after some
discussion a sub-committee was ap
pointed, of which I was a member.
"As to the canal proposition I cannot
now recall, the words used in the origi
nal draft made by Postmaster General
Smith and submitted to us by Senator
Foraker. There was very little discuh
sion over the plank. I recall very dis
tinctly that several members of the
committee suggested that the phrase
'Isthmian' was preferable to 'Nlcarag
uan' and to this proposition there was
no opposition."
Glorious News.
Comes from Dr. D. B. Cargile, of
Washita, I. T. He writes: "Electric Bit
ters has cured Mrs. Brewer of scrofula
which had caused her great suffering for
years. Terrible sores would break out
on her head and face, and the best doe-
tor! could give her no help; but now her
ntaitn 13 excellent." tuectrie Bitters is
the best blood Durifler known. It's the
supreme remedy for eczema, tetter, salt
rneum, ulcers. Dolls ana running sores.
It stimulates liver, kidneys and bowels.
expeU poisons, helps digestion, builds up
the strength.. Only 60 cts. Sold by Wag
goner, druggist, 731 Ka.naaa avenue. Guar
Cox and Cole Matched.
San Francisco. Cal.. June 26. The Na-
tionel Athletic club has matched Willie
Cole to box Tommy Cox twenty rounds
as a preliminary to the Neill-Moffatt
fight July 13. They will weigh in at 127
pounds. Cox claims to be the champion
featherweight of Australia.
City and Return
Santa Fe Route.
via the
Special train from Topeka July 4.
leaving here 9:55 a. m., arriving at Kan
sas City 11:59 a. m.
Leaves Kansas City returning at 11:30
p. m.
We also have six other trains dally
between Kansas City and Topeka.
XicKets on sale July 2, 3 and 4. Good
returning July 9.
A Good Cough Medicine.
It SDeali'S well for Chamberlain's Court
Remedy when druggists use it in their
own families in preference to any other.
"I have sold Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy for the past five years with complete
satisfaction to myself and customers,"
says jjruggist j. lioiasmlth, van Etten,
N. T. "I have always used it In my own
family both for ordinary couehs and
colds and for the cough following la
grippe, and find it very efficacious." For
The Hudson River Bay Boat.
The Lake Shore Fast Mail No, 6 leav
ing Chicago daily 8:30 a, m., with
through buffet sleeper, is the only train
from Chicago making direct connection
with the Hudson River Eay Line boats
from Albany. The New England Ex
press is the only twenty-six hour train
between Chicago and Boston. Leaves
Chicago every day at 2:00 p. m. The
Lake Shore Limited is the oniy twenty-
four hour tram between Chicago and
New York passing through the beauti
ful Mohawk Valley and along the banks
of the Hudson River by daylight. Sum
mer tourist tiettets are now on sale.
B. F. Humphrey, T. P. A., Kansas City,
Mo., F. M. Byron, G. W. A., Chicago.
If you want your hair to grow, don't
waste time with hair tonics. Get at the
foundation, which lies in the hair ceils
and blood vessels that supply them with
life. Beggs' Hair Renewer will do it. It
has grown hair on hundreds of bald heada
ana win ao it ior you, n. vv. uquires,
Pharmacist, 732 Kansas ave.
Chicago and Return $14.00 via Sant
Tickets on sale June 25, 26, 27, good
returning July 3. short line to Chicago.
Unless 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 eat
and will allow you to eat all you need of
what you like. It never fails to cure the
worst cases of dyspepsia. It ia pleasant
to take. Ail drug stores.
Chicago and Return via - "The Rock
Island Route,
Tickets on sale June 25, 26 and 27, final
return limit July 3.
Chicago and Return $14.00 via Santa
Tickets on sale June 25, 26, 27, good
returning July 3. Short line to Chicago.
Bradshaw,hand-made harness.glO K. av.
X- "
"A Skin of Beauty la a Joy ForeTer."
Purifies u well as Beautifies tha Skin N
other eesmatio will do It.
EstooTss Taa,
FImp.es. h'reck
les.Moth FatciM
es, Baah aott
Skip diseases,
and overy blem
ish on beauty,
and defies de
tectioD. It hat
siood tlx test of
62 years, and is
o harmless w
taste it to t
sure it is prop
erly mads. As
cent do counter
feit of similar
names. Dr. L.
sayre said to a lady of the haut-ton a pa
tient): "As you ladles will use them, I reeora
mend 'Gouraud's Cream' as the least harmful
ot all skta preparations." For sale by I
Druggists and i ancy Goods Dealers In the U.
&.Casadas. and fcurope. TEBD. I. HOFKIMJ,
JPron'r. 87 Great Jones tik. N. X.
Paying Rent.
Do you know that
In 10 or 12 years
money paid for rent '
would buy the place? ii
Figure it up and see.
The Shawnee Building
and Loan Association
Will loan you money
to help buy a place.
Tou can pay it back v 'u
In monthly Installments."'
Go talk it over with '
Eastman, at
Why suffer the
pangs of rheumatism
gives quick relief and
permanent cure.
All Druggists. Price $1.03.
Rest and Health to Mother and Child
has been used for over FIFTy TEAR3
the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold
by Druggists In every part of the world.
Be sure to ask for "Mrs. Winslow'a Sooth
ing Syrup" and take no other kind. Twenty-five
cents a bottle.
Topeka Transfer Go.
609 Kansas Avenn".
Office Tel. 330. Kousa Tel. 39
F. P, BACON, Proprietor.
Summer Tours on Lako Michigan.
theItlee.p filAfJITOU
for paweaser service eieiusively, rxmkes tri-weekiy
trips for L'hievoI llai-bttr fcpHtiK, Buy Vler.
i'etowkey and AJtu-'klnae inland conuecung with ail
Steamship Lino for Laita bu.mxior, l.oeteru and
Canadian Points.
Taes. - m. T a ars. 11 an. Sat 4 p. aa.
Manitou Steamship Company,
OFFICE & DOCKS, Bush and N. Water SU. Cnicafia.
PD11TY Use K
HEALTH Woodbury's pSVJ
BEAUTY FaciaI Cream zJ
Naturallv follows theuse of WOODBTTrlT'S
Facial soap and WOODBURY'S Facial
Cream. Being strictly antiseptic, their
cleansing and purifying effeci u unequal
ed. For tale everywhere.

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