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TOPEKA STATE JOTJE3STAL, SATUBDAY-EVENING, AUGUST 4,1900.
MUNYON'S INHALER CURES -CATARRH Colds, Coughs, rt ---5- Hay Fever, Bron- 'and all Diseases of the Throat and Lungs lro.s of MfdieatP(J Vapor are Inhaled through the- mouth and emitted from tb -oo-trilB, cleansing aad Taporiztcir all th inflamed and di'asud parts which cannot b reached by medicine taktu Into the fc to coach. ' It Teaches the r spotiTt heals the rats blares It anx to the seat of disease Tt act or a balm and trm ir to thr whole, system $1.00 at- aruooUt orient ojmaiu jmm o.rcn ca J'fUlu You Can Buy . More goods for less money at Jones & Son than any place in town. Get up-town prices and tben have us give you fig ures. You can then see the saving. GASOLINE STOVES AND REFRIGERATORS AT COST. Yours for bargains, JONES & SON, 320 Kansas Ave. Agent Dangler Oasoline Stoves. t E. G, KINLEY, I Carriage i Maker, - For general repairs, painting X and trimming, I employ flrst $ class mechanics in each branch A of the business. Prices as low as good honest work will allow. Have some Buggies and road wagons on hand. The best rub ber tires on the market put on. Call and See me and . Get Prices. J. 1 424-426 Jackson St. J. C. GILCHRIST. W. A. GLLCHKIST GILCHRIST BROS. Livery Barn RUBBER-TIRED RIGS, DOtfBLS OS SINGLE. Telephone 46. 703 Jackson St. e. a. D0MOS8. L. M. PBNWEU. DeMOSS & PENVVELL F i Us- 7 IJFAX A X Funeral Directors and Embalmers. Frst-Clasa Service at reason J able prices. 511 Quincy St., Topeka, Kan. Telephone 193. Brighten Up That Furniture. Refinishing; will make it look like new, and the expense is light. Work Guaranteed. FRANK YOUNG, 105 West 10th. Telephone 516. SPORTINGNEWS. Adrian C. Anson, the Old Time BallPlayer, Increasing Ills Business- Facil ities and Prospering. SP ECUXATIN O ON BALL Tells How They Turned Hini Down in Chicago. Never Gets Any More DiTidends on II is Stock. Cincinnati, Aug. 4. Adrian C. An son was In the city today on business, as he said, connected with the enlarg ing of his business quarters by securing part of an adjoining building recently occupied by the Blue Kibbon company. The building he wants to lease as well as the one he already occupies Is owned by Uavid Sinton, the aged millionaire of this city, and it was to aee him An son came here. "No, I have never sold the stock down in the Chicago baseball club," he said. "Those up there don't seem to want me to have any considerable bunch of money In hand. They appear to be afraid that I might t-nter the same nsain as opposition. They refused to pay me fur It although It was once worth $1.50 on the dollar. The stock hasn't paid me a cent of dividend for three years, ever since Hart has been at the helm. I don't suppose that it will as long as he is in charge. "After twenty-two years' service they turned me down, and they don't seem to have profited much by so doing. Yes, I wanted to be president of the club, but Spalding answered me 'That wouldn't be easy.' I suppose he meant there was a higher power that would oppose it. The higher power most likely was John R. Walsh, the capitalist. Walsh rules, especially baseball affairs In Chicago, after a. high and mighty fashion. What the national game wants all over the land Is another league to oppose the old organization. Then there would be renewed interest In the game. You don't hear people talking around town nowadays about an exciting race for the baseball trophy. If there were two big leagues, each would have its friends, and Interest would be intense until finally the successful teams of each league had met and settled a real championship. Now, when people talk about baseball they simply hasaxd opinions on what the policy of the league moguls, is to be. As at present, base ball too much like a trust to attain the popularity that is its due. The Chi cago league club suffers I believe, be cause of an opinion very generally held rightfully or wrongfully that the Ameri can league had to pay the National league to get into Chicago, therefore to patronize the new club is Indirectly to aid the old. Each of the present Na tional league cities would well support another club in an opposition league, and should have the chance to do so. "I think Bill Lange would be the man to succeed to the presidency of the Chi cago club, although I don't know that he would accept it. as I had a letter from him at San Francisco the- other day in which he said he was practically running his father-in-law's real estate business and doing well." SHARKEY PICKS M'COT. Says He ia Mora Clever Than Corbett and Hits Like a Pile, Driver New York, Aug. 4. Tom "Sharkey ought to be competent to judge the re spective merits of Jim Corbett and "Kid" McCoy, who are matched to fight on August 30. He has met both men in the ring and knows their styles. The sailor has written a newspaper article In which he says: "I want to say, first, that I am some what prejudiced against Corbett, but I'm not going to let that interfere with my views. They are honestly what I believe, and they can be taken for what they are worth. I hope that Corbett's head will be knocked off "McCoy ought to win, that fight. He will, too, if he is in anything like the shape he was in when he met me. He'll have to do it quick, though; for he will get tired soon. Eight rounds ought to be enough for him to dispose. Of my old enemy. . . ' . "My reasons for thinking so are thfse: McCoy is a fighter who has two styles. He is as hard a hitter as any man in the business, perhaps. barring VttzSim- mons. His punches are -like the kick of a horse, and I know whatl'm talk ing about, for I got a couple that. made me view a sky full of stars through a roof. He's twice as clever as Corbett and can feint any man out. Those two styles of his show that he is that much better than Corbett. That game of his of waving his hands In front of his face is enough to drive an opponent to des peration, and when he gets him that far he knows it. Then it is that he brings that other game into play, a straight jab at the head with his long left, fol lowed by a right hook. It's like a thun derbolt, and if Corbett can stand it, then he's better than I ever gave him credit for." FIGHTERS TRAIN HARD. Fitzsimmons and .Ruhlin ' "Working lake Demons to Get in Shape. New York. Aug. 4. If Bob Fitzsim mons defeats Gus Ruhlin In their battle, which takes place at Madison Square Garden August 10. the ex-champion will go after Champion Jeffries with both feet. It is Lanky Bob's one ambition to get on a return match with hla conquer or, and the Cormshman announced to day that he would gladly accept Brady's challenge if he was successful with the Akron giant. Fitzsimmons is still grind ing along at a steady gait down at his training quarters at Bergen Beach. He realizes that the only thing that lies be tween himself and the championship is a victory over Ruhlin. and he is making the effort of hl3 life to get back into his old-time form. FltKsimmons does not consider Ruhlin a cinch, but, nevertheless he is confident that he can defeat his opponent in less than 15 rounds. "I have met harder game than Ruhlin.," he said today, "andi when I meet Sharkey's conqueror next week I will show him that I am not the dead one that he believes me to be. I will stop Ruhlin before we go half the dis tance, and after I dispose of him I will go after Jeffries for a match for th championship." Fitzsimmons is letting, no grass grow under his feet. He has a perfect gym nasium fitted up where he has every thing that could be of -benefit to him while training, and, as he is taking no chances on getting into condition, he keeps grinding away steadily. Bob Armstrong, Sharkey's old sparring partner, is helping Fitzsimmons in the sparring line, and Lio Pardella, the Ital ian champion wrestler, works out daily With the ex-champion. RUHLIN WORKS HARD. The confidence with which Ruhlin looks forward to his meeting with the Cortiishman shows that he has 110 thought of being beaten. He says he whipped a better man than Fitzsimmons when he knocked out Tom Sharkey. Ruhlin says he will show Fitzsimmons that he belongs among the has-beens. Ruhlin's manner of training shows that he is one of the hardest workers in the fighting game, and that he fully re alizes that to defeat Fitzsimmons he will have to be in the best possible con dition. From early morning until late in the afternoon, Ruhlin keeps plugging away at the various exercises which he has selected to get him into shape, and he never seems quite satisfied that he lias accomplished all that he should have done. Billy Madden, his manager, is, however, more than pleased with the way his man is working, and says that when he meets Fitzsimmons he will show the pugilists how quickly a good man can win a fight. Ruhlin tumbles out of bed at 6 o'clock every morning and takes a run to the beach, where he takes his daily plunge in the ocean. After a swim of nearly an hour he gets back to Madden' home and eats his breakfast. After a rest he takes a five or ten mile run over the good roads which abound around Bath Beach and then gets a rub down and starts at his gymnasium work. Then comes his sparring bouts with Charley Goff, which are as interesting to watch as a genuine fight. Ruhlin and Gort mix things in a very earnest man. ner, and the Akron man has a chance to show all the cleverness which he learned from Corbett". Ruhlin, like Fitzsimmons, is confident of a knockout and victory. BIG JIM JEFFRIES To Try His Hand at the French Style of Fighting. New York. Aug. 4. The astute and re sourceful Mr. Brady sprung a new one today. It is nothing short of his Inten tion to take Jeff to Paris and match him against M. Savatte, the French fighter, who kicks and does everything else held illegal by the findings of the far-famed pugilist jurist, the Marquis of Queens berry. They are to secure a French fighter for Jim's assistance, and when he becomes proficient in the art of maiming a la Fancais he will go over to Paree and make ze many un grande screp. The last time Jim went to I'aree there was talk of a desperate affair between the champion and Mile. Fougere, and there was other talk which was not en tirely to his credit or reassuring as to the conduct of his health, but this has about been forgotten, and maybe Jeema is onto their curves by this time. PUGILIST M'KEEVER Will Not Meet Mysterious " Billy Smith Jackson Substituted. Detroit, Mich., Aug. 4. Chas. McKeev er will not meet"Mysterious"BiIly Smith at Ietroit August 10. Billy Roche wired from New Yolk that McKeever would not fight Smith, and young Peter Jack son, of Denver, has been substituted In his place. Just now Jackson is in irrand shape, and will arrive in Detroit Mon day morning. He will finish hia training at one of the local gymnasiums. Smith is also due to reach here by Monday, and both men will have plenty of time to be come accustomed to the change and en able trjem to step through the ropes next Friday night in perfect fettle for a gru eling contest. Malaehy Hogan wili ref eree the contest. TROUBLE FOR THE LEAGUE. McGraw Drops a Hint While Denying Another Rumor. Baltimore, Aug. 4. Johnnr McGraw does not seem to take much stock In the story that he is to be made manager of the St. Louis team and Tebeau relegated to a back; seat. What bothers McGraw more than this is the poor business the league has been doing all along the line. The situation has now become so critical, he says, that the magnates are believed to have quietly made an arrangement among themselves to cut' salaries. There is something doing in baseball, and within a few months not only will the American association rise to plague the league magnates, but some of the most prominent players in the country will be seen in uniforms not worn by them now. The best evidence that real plans are being made lies in the secrecy with which the movement is hedged. Phil Peterson, president of the local companv that will back the enterprise, with McGraw as manager, recently received a mvsterious letter that elated him. This letter was from one of the big men in the movement and gave proof of the progress of the as sociation, that has bolstered up the hopes of the local backers of the plan. BYRNS RESIGNS AT SARATOGA Horsemen Complain of His Work as Starter Caldwell Appointed. Saratoga, N. Y.. Aug. 4. The sensation of the day was the resignation of Matt Byrns from the position of starter and the appointment of J. F, Caldwell to the responsible office. Byrns is training a stable of horses here and could not start when one of his horses was entered. Yesterday's long delays at the post were unjustly charged against him. Neverthe- There is to-day a crying need of a ref ormation in the treatment of the body. The basis of this reformation is to be found in the thesis of Dr. R. V. Pierce : " Dis eases which originate in the stomach must be cured through the stomach." In the thirty odd years of Dr. Pierce's experience as cmet Consulting physician tkml Hotel and Surgical Institute in Butfalo, N. Y., he has treated more than half a million people( with a record of ninety- . eight cures in every hundred. The theory it'i held by Dr. Pierce -V? h v.i.r K-,U ,M Tiff 4 place of -disease, isLt"- STtinCM abundantly borne v. MUM DO own t out by the success " THWXJCII of his treatment t3 UM which is addressed primarily to the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition. No other medicine acta so powerfully and as perfectly on the stomach and other organs of di gestion and nutrition, as Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. Men and women af flicted with shortness of breath, heart dis ease, suffocation. diezineSs. soots before the eyes, "liver pains," and similar ailments have been promptly and perfectly cured by the use of ''Golden Medical Discovery." Thomas A. Swarts, of Sub-Station c. Colum bus, OhioBox ioj, writes : " 1 was taken very sick with severe headache, then cramps in the stomach, and my food would not digest, then kidney and liver trouble, and my back got so weak I could scarcelv gel around. At last I had all these at once, and I gave monev to the doc tors whenever I thought thev would" do me any good, but the more I doctored the worse I got, until six years passed. 1 had become so poorly I could only walk in the house bv the aid of a chair, and I got so thin I had given tip to die, thinking that 1 could not be cured. Then I saw one of mv neighbors, who said. Take mv ad vice, and use Dr. Pierce's C.olden Medical" Dis coverr and make a new Man out of vourself The first bottle helped me and after I bad taken eight I was weighed and found I had gained 27 pounds. I have done more hard work, in the past eleven months than 1 did in two years be fore, and 1 am healthy to-dav and do not feel anything like dying, t cannot give Dr. Pierce'a Golden Mcdicul Discovery too much praise," ffS? 11 1 r7 jfrw, -l. rrs lesa sin influential body' of owners and trainers complained to" the management and declared that thev would not run a horse here again unless there was a change. Hearing of this Bryns withdrew and saved the management from . an awkward complication. Caldwell, who lives here, was then engaged. AMERICAN LEAGUE. AT KANSAS CITY. Score by innings: R H E Kansas City 1 5 1 0 0 2 2 3 14 21 4 Buffalo 0OU105010 7 12 4 Batteries Lee, Patten and McMauus; Amole, Foreman and Speer. AT MILWAUKEE, Score by innings. R E Milwaukee ...0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 2 13 3 Indianapolis, 10 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 4 9 0 Batteries Reldy and Diggins; Barnes and Powers. AT MINNEAPOLIS. Score by innings: R H E Minneapolis 4 2 10 0 1 1 1 10 8 6 Cleveland 831000000 713 6 Batteries Ehret, Bailey and Fisher; McKenna and Chrisham. NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. G tii s Games Per Won. Lost. Cent Chicago 52 34 . 6u5 Indianapolis 40 39 .511 Milwaukee 48 44 ,522 Detroit 44 4b' .489 Cleveland . , 41 48 .4:7 Buffalo , 43 4S .473 Kansas City 44 50 .468 Minneapolis 40 52 .433 WESTERN LEAGUE. AT DENVER. Score by innings: Denver 0 0000301 4 11 6 Des Moines 0 0000010 01 9 1 Batteries Schmidt and Bueiow; Wei mer and Lomati. AT ST."jOSEPH. Score by Innings: RUB St. Joseph E 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 9 13 3 Omaha 0 0000010 01 8 6 Batteries Gibson and Kline: Newmever. Coona and Wilson. AT PUEBLO. Score bv Innlne-a- Pueblo 001330000 7 13 4 Sioux City 4 3040100 012 14 6 Batteries Whitridge and Graham; Mc Donald and Cote. Hutchinson 17; El Dorado 16. Hutchinson, Kas., Aug. 4. El Dorado played the last game of a series of three games with Hutchinson Friday. Hutch inson beat the visitors: score, 15 to 17 This is two out of three games Hutchin son has won from El Dorado. Oxford 10; Arkansas City?. Oxford, Kas., Aug. 4. The famous Ox ford Sluggers defeated the crack "ball team from Arkansas City Friday by a score ot 10 to 7. Both . teams put up -a good article of ball, but the city team could not prevent th& heavy batting of the Sluggers. The teams will cross bats again today on the Oxford grounds. Minneapolis 14; Haskell 8. Minneapolis. Kas., Aug. 4. The Haskel! Indians went down to disastrous defeat Priday at the hands of the Minneapolis Stanfords. The feature of the game was a running one-hand catch by Sexton of Minneapolis, in center field, twid the gen eral all round batting of the Starrfkjrds. Score by innings: Minneapolis 1 0000353 It 14 Haskell ,0 0001 000 12 Batteries Minneapolis, Fenquite and Brown; Haskell, Payer and Felix. The management of the Clyde water melon carnival have made arrangements for Minneapolis and Manhattan to meet there August 29 and SO. Baseball Notes. "Billy" Keeler, the Brooklyn right fielder, who was out of the game for ten days on account of injuries, is back again. In his first return game he seemed to put ginger in the team, and the way the champions slugged Pow ell's pitching was simply awful. If the new Players' Protective asso ciation gets to be the power its prime movers claim it will there's trouble ahead for the National League mag nates, who heretofore have had things all their own way. New York Mail and Express. Weyhing'a release by St. Louis was caused, it is said, by Gus being a ring leader in several escapades of a disrep utable nature which the younger ele ment of the team were drawn into. Since leaving home July 12 Tebeau's team played eleven games and won but three, giving it the miserably low per centage of .273. This Includes the trio of meetings with the Keda at Cincin nati. The New York team has a last test to stand, and if they go through the pres ent week victoriously the Giants will not have to complain of lack of back ing among the audiences for the rest of the season. The work of the Boston team has im proved both at the bat and in the field since returning home. Hamilton leads the team at bat, while Nicholas and Willis have yet to make an error in the field. The last year that Brooklyn played at Jamaica Bay the Cincinnatis knocked out twelve runs in one inning. Thir teen, however, is likely to remain the high tally mark of 1900. St. Louis, papers say that President Robison is liable to turn down either Tebeau or McGraw, Just the way his fancy strikes. Cleveland players have taken up golf to aid the batting eye. After a year off the map the New England League will be revived in 1901. George Magoon is leading the Ameri can League batters, with an average of .378. Charley Nichols suffered a slight strain the last game he pitched in the mud. Boston has lost only five games to western teams on the home grounds. Notwithstanding the Brooklyn chaps are leaders, they are not drawing the crowds to make the game a paying venture, and it is hinted that there will be a change in the league clubs next year. Twelve thousand fans on Sunday crowded the grounds at Chicago to wit ness the game played between the lead ers in the American league race for the pennant and the sensational Bisons. The Brooklyn have not a player with a batting average of one hit out of three times up, and yet some fine hit ters draw salary from the Brooklyn club. Boston's pitching department ia about as uncertain as any in the league. Wil li.! has been a bitter disappointment. Lewis seems to be lost sight of. Cuppy is doing fairly Well. Nichols pulled the boys out of a hole, but has lost some of his effectiveness since pitching- a, rainy day game Rgainst St Louis. Di neen is about the only man in the bunch who is In shape to do his best work. Boston Globe. "With Bobby Lowe in fit condition for his best work even Lajoie has noth ing on him in plavlng the second-base position," says Tim "Humane. "One reason for Lowe's low position in chances accepted is the fact that Long Covers more territory W the right of second base than any shbrtstop in the learrue, and often cuts Lowe out of plays." 1 Pittsburg Borrows Hosting. Milwaukee, Wis,, 'Aug. . Manager Connie Mack of the Milwaukee club loaned Pitcher Husting, who was re cently suspended, to the Pittsburgs for the balance of the season. KANSASJEWS. Wichita Man Says Wife's Af fections Were Alienated By a Friend Who Called at His Home Too Often. WAKTS $5,000 DAMAGES Case Is Complicated by Seeking to Set Divorce Aside. Peculiar Affair Between G. W. Trout and D. S. Beachy. Wichita, Aug. 4. D. S. Beachy, by his attorneys. Dyer & Davis, has brought suit in the district court against G. W. Trout, in which he asks for damages amounting to $5,000 for the alleged alienating of the affections of his wife. The petitioner avers that a happy and pleasant home was broken Up and his property almost entirely confiscated, and his happiness blighted, by reason of the defendant coming between hus band and wife. The case is more complicated and made peculiar owing to the fact that in May a decree of divorce was granted to Mrs. Mary E. Beachy from her hus band, D. S. Beachy, giving her alimony and her former name of Mary E. Dear ing. To set aside this decree, a suit was brought in the court yesterday charging that it had been secured by fraud on the part of the person bring ing the suit. The petitioner, Beachy, in his suit against Trout, states that he and Mary E. Dearlng were married in El Dorado in 18S7, and that they had lived happily until . in August, 1899. The petitioner further states that he became acquaint ed with the defendant, Trout, in Jan uary, 1899, and that from that time un til June. 1900. he and the 'defendant were on intimate terms as friends; that a number of times the defendant had called at the Beachy home, and on ac count of the acquaintance of the two men, rrout became acquainted with Mrs. Beachy, and that after becoming acquainted with Mrs. Beachy the visits of Trout became more frequent, he com ing both day and night. The plaintiff also avers that the de fendant wrongfully and unlawfully per suaded the mind of the plaintiff's wife against the plaintiff and alienated her affections, by reason of which, on March 22, she left his home, and on May 2 in stituted divorce proceedings in the dia trlct court, charging him with extreme cruelty and gross neglect of duty. The decree was obtained by Mrs. Beachy and her name changed to that of Dear ing. PROGRESS IS VERY SLOW. Constructing Quartermaster Is Dis pleased With Work at Leavenworth. Leavenworth, Aug. 4. "Progress in the construction of the new buildings at Fort Leavenworth is being made very slowly and the work is at least two months behind expectations," said Captain McCarthy, constructing quar termaster, yesterday. "I have submit ted my monthly report on 'Progress on Public Buildings' to the quartermaster general of the army and am quite sure when it reaches the department the contractors will hear something drop. More than a month has passed since the construction began and the very small showing is indeed trivial when considered in connection with the large amount of building under construction. One of the contractors who has eight buildings under contract had but two stone masons at work yesterday and the other two contractors are not any better off. Captain McCarthy is much displeased. He said that the contractors have been notified that any request for extension of time will have to based on other reasons' than mere inability to procure mechanics or material. Both, he said, can be obtained to fill the demand and there is no need for so much unavoid able and uncalled for delay. The cap tain thinks that the sooner the build ings are completed the earlier they will be occupied by troops, as the depart ment will take no steps looking to re organization of the school until there are sufficient buildings to meet the re quirements. LOG ROLLING PRIZES. Sleeting at Concordia Offers Induce ments For Big Attendence. Concordia, Aug.4. At a meeting of the - , : .... ... i 1 1 aa . .C 1 H t. Irar rolling CAC.UU,C v ...nil'. ' " ' association held here for the purpose of malting arrangeiiiem. 101 here September , the following prizes were offered: RoFirt (vnntpat TT(rt nrie. S50; second J25; third, $15: fourth, $10. r orester s arm r irsc, ou; secuuu, third, $15; fourth, 10. r'omh hnvine" Isrpst tier cent of mem bers in parade J10. Camp traveling the greatest oumbe of miles in a ggregate $10. BaseDaii tau. ' rx. T?rvnl TCito-hhrvra liavinr thi largest membership present $10. Aug Ul yvtti J. lie eUUlllltS Ul ITJlI IV11CIJ, JCYtU ClUM Osborne were added to the Fifth district association. FLURRY AT PARSONS. Caused by Arrest of Several Jointists and Druggists. Parsons, Aug. 4. Several druggists have been arrested on warrants sworn out in the district court by the Good Citizenship League of this city. The parties arrested were winiam Steffy, Richardson & Abel3, Al Atkin son, Stanley Tinderr C. A. Rasbach, "Wil liam Quarles and Hudson & Copenha gen. It is further stated that there are five more druggists on the list besides those arrested. All of the parties gave bond for their appearance for trial at the October term of district court in the sum of four hundred dollars. The temperance people have been at work on the matter for a couple of weeks, and the names of purchasers and dates of sales of liquor have been Stomach Health means health in every part of the body. Weak digestion will upset the nerves, the blood, the liver, the kidneys. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is a well known remedy for Btomach ills, which should be used by every sufTerer from indigestion in any form.. It is not an experiment, having been recommended and used for half a centurv. and its results are certain. Our PRIVATE REVENUE STAMP covers the neck of the bottle. It Cures Where Others Fail. Hostetter's Stomach. Bitters A WHOLE FAMILY OUREO! An Intsresting Interview with an Gil Eansiilii JaWier-tid Hls-Wifa. fifktfr Cl4W "tFj?? ?$Y?Si the agents or tne medicine uu pro cured a bottle. When in bed at night I would hold my stomach with my two.hands to prevent irfrom "tyhrg into knots," as it weie. My neck would also fill with wind the size of two fists. One bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin gave me sufficient relief to have con fidence in the medicine, the second even.more so and the third set me on the road to recovery; in fact it cured me. I was absolutely helpless at times and vomited freely. I could not move an arm or leg unless assisted by my husband, and slept but I'tl'8- Samuel Wiseman, of No. 914 Garvin Street, an old soldier, age 70, said he had been troubled with indigestion, neuralgia and kidney ailments ; since ths Civil War. Of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin he said the following: ' , "Three doses of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin gave me more relief than all I the doctors I tried. In fact, these doses gave me the best night's sleep I have ever had. My little son Harry, 6 years old, has inherited some of our sickness and we are now bringing him up on this medicine. , . "I invite the public to call on me as to the genuineness of the statements here made by myself and my wife. . . "SAMUEL WISEMAN, "914 Garvin Street, Evansville, lad 106 SOLD BY R. W. Squires, 732 Kansas Avenue. A. (X Rosser, corner i 0th and Topeka Avenue. Swift & HoIIicfay Drugf Co., 523 Kansas Avenue. A. S. Kane & Co., Family Drug: Store, 832 North Kansas Avenue. duly recorded and will be brought out in the evidence. ' PROF. SANDERS OUT. Factional Differences Cost- Fort Scott Man His Job. : Fort Scott, 'Aug. 4.-Prof. D. E. San ders, the founder- and for many years president of the Normal school in this city, and who four years ago went to Dillon, Montana, to accept the presiden cy of the new state normal school there, was yesterday let out of his position as a result of a controversy among the mem bers of the state board of education, the charge having been made that he was inefficient. The Kansas educators who are well acquainted with Prof. Sanders will readily realize that politics of spite or something of that sort cost him his Place, as he is recognized by all the lead ing educators of the west aa one of the ablest of school men. PROCEEDS GO TO CHARITY. Young Ladies Take Charge of Street Cars August 26. Wichita, Aug. 4. The King's Daugh ters will have complete charge of the new street car system of this city dur ing the -entire day of August 26, on which date the system will be formally opened. Young ladies will act aa mo tormen and conductors and will also conduct the office and transfer work. The entire revenue of the system for that date will go to the children's home fund. COLORED PEOPLE CELEBRATE. Observe Emancipation Day at Sur lingame. Burlingarne. Aug. 4. The colored peo ple of Osage and adjoining counties held their emancipation celebration here Friday. The most Interesting feature of the day was the political addresses of the leading colored orators of Kan sas. Paul Jones, of Kansas City, Kan., spoke on national issues. Pensions For Kansans. Washington, Aug. 4. Pensions have been granted as follows: Original Cavalla Broadus, Rosedale, $6; James N. Royce, Hutchinson, $10; Gustav Zimmerman, Leavenworth, $6. Renewal and Increase William H. H. Center, Hutchinson, $10. Increase Silas Area, Wamego. $12; John W. Sauer, Longford, $10; William O. Ranney, Osafratomie, $8; Henry C. Williams, Cave Springs. $12; Robert B. Wallace, Winchester, $17; Andrew J. Maxwell, Chetopa, $14; Joseph Cham berlain, Leavenworth, $6; John A. Hauss, Wheaton, $8. Original Widows, etc, Ann Dixon, Oswego, ts. war with Spain (Widows, etc. Sarah A. Collier, mother, Atchison. A Guaranteed Cure For Piles. Itching. Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles. No cure, no pay. All druggists are authorized by the manufacturers of Paso Pile Ointment to refund themoney where it fails to cure any cane of piles no matter of how long standing. Cures ordinary cases in six. days; the worst cases in fourteen days. One application gives ease and rest. Believes itching instantly. This Is a new discovery and is the only pile remedy sold on a-positive guarantee, no -cure no pay:. Price 50c. If your druggist don't keep it in stock send us 50c in postage, stamps and we will forward same by mail. Manufac tured by Paris Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo Manufacturers of Laxative Bromo- Quinlne ana uroves 'i.aste:cu Chill Tonic- No Glass Factory at Independence. Independence. Aug. 4. The men who came here from Indiana to start a glass factory could get no bonus from the town and have returned home. They came - into the Kansas gas belt with authority to find locations for various Industries provided certain bonuses would be offered. These were fixed at about $100 for each workman employed so that for glass factory employing 100 men they wanted $10,000 and for a roll ing mill employing 300 men $30,000. Pension Came Too Late. Kansas City, Kan., Auff. 4. Captain C. P. Denison, who died in Kansas City, Kan., a weeK ago. was granted a pen sion by the government yesterday. He was a veteran or the civil war and did not apply for a pension until a short time ago. Wild West Show For Salina. Salina. Aug. . Buffalo Bill's Wild West show will be in Balina. Saturday, September 2, the last day of the free street fair. A representative was in the city today and cloned a contract with the street iair committee ror tno ap pearance of the big show here at that time. Mrs. Mary Wisemarl, of Ko. 914 Garvin- Street, age 60 years, gives the following free -and- unsolicited testimony in faver of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin I have had stomach troubles and indigestion for the past six years and with-each succeeding year my "belching" became so chronic as to be heard across the street. . So troubled . was I with these incessant belches, which oc- ' curred every other "minute, that I had to deny myself ths privijnge of going to church for fear of disturb ing the congregation or be ordered to leave. 1 also-ceased calling on my neighbors for the .same -reason. -Many were afraid that I had a con tagious ailment, Indeed, I was a miserable woman until the adver tisement of'Dr- Caldwell.' .Syrup Pepsin attracted my attention one evening and I straightway went to O n entering a grocery store, X o order your vinegar, be sore T -o ask or the Silver Leaf " Brand O t Vinegar It is- absolutely pure. - . v'- -K eep in mind that it Is always XJ p to the highest standard fa -E xeellence of quality. We are . H &PPy t say that our sales are JjJ umerous on this particular article. E arnestly soliciting your patronage, fc in order to increase our C ustom in the "Sliver Leaf Brand Q) vinegar, we ask your co-operation. OTTO KUEIINE & CO. ImiuBwa Stop Paying Rent. Do you know that in 10 or 12 years money palji for rent would buy the placef 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 in monthly Installment! Go talk it over with Eastman, at 115 WEST SIXTH ST. mm mm SHORTEST LiriC. COLORADO FLYER. Rest and Health to Mother and Child MRS. WiNSLOW'S SOOIHI.VO BTRL'P has been used for over FIFTY TEARS BY MILLIONS Of MOTHKR3 for their CHILDHEK WHlLifi TEETHING, with PERFECT SUCCFSd. It SOOTHES th. CHILD. SOFTENS the QUM3, ALLAYS all PAIN. CURES WIND COLIC and Is th. best remedy for DIARRHOEA. 8olJ by Druggist in every psrt of the world, B ure to ask for "Mrs. Winalow's Sooth ing Syrup" and take no other kind. Tw.n-ty-flv. cents a bottle. A. W. Hopkins. W. M. Hopkins. HOPKINS & SON, MERCHANT POLICE. Private Work a Specialty. Office and Residence, 1015 Kansas Ave.. Topeka, Kas. Summer Tours on Lake Michigan. thesetl.e,p r.iArjiTou for twPrr Mrvtc viola? ivtWy, mka trt-woklr (rip for httrlsiToIx lUrkwr prlnc". Betj lew. th ml t4tokey and Mckna Utna onDMtlni LEAVES CHICACO AS FOLLOWS! Tee. m. m. Ttin. 11 m. t- -. Manitou Steamship Company, OFFICE 4 DOCKS, Ruth and H. Water St. CMwafl. ;f 10 slid H: irtei""""" r