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TOPEE! A STATE JOURNAI,, SATURDAY EVENING. AUGUST 4. 1900. AMERICAN For Summer Colds, Nervous Depres sion and Catarrhal Weakness. r-- . . j---- - - - - - a,, f.irt n a MISS BERTHA FISCHER, OF APPLETON, WIS. JYliss Bertha Fischer, a popular young woman of Appleton, Wis., writes of Peruna as follows : "I have found Peruna a wonderful remedy for catarrh of the respiratory organs which I had for several months, and which nothing else I tried seemed to cure. I have taken a couple of dosec since each week during the winter, and 1 1 find it keeps me from contracting any colds, and my general health has (been unusually good this entire winter, due I firmly believe to the healtb I giving qualities of your wonderful remedy." Yours sincerely, Miss Bertha Fischer. , Catching cold in the summer is a more j frequent occurrenc e than is most gren-l-rally supposed. Winter is generally (supposed to be the time for colds. But 'cool nights alternating with hot days, FUdden showers following sultry heat, profuse perspiration and cooling draughts, are all peculiar to summer, which causes a multitude of people to catch cold. Mrs. Mary Lawler, of Appleton, Wis., was cured of an annoying summer cold by Peruna. In a recent letter to Dr. Hartman. she says: "Last August I caught a summer cold which settled in the kidneys and caused SUNDAY AT THE CHURCHES First Congregational church. Sunday Fohool at i:15 a. m. Church service at 31 a. m., conducted by Rev. Waiter C. Veasie. No evening service. First "L'nited Presbyterian, corner of Kiehlh ami Topeka. avenues. Rev. M. F. Mi-Kii Mhan. trustor. Rev. J. 11. Veasey, of 2n'i w Wilmington, Pa., will preach at 11 o'clock, and at 8 o'clock will tell about the recent Denver convention. Sabbath school at 12:15. First Methodist Episcopal church, J. T. McFarland. D. D., pastor. Class meet ings. H:;i.i a. m. Junior League. 10 a. m. Preaching bv Ir. A. C. Knudson. of Raker university. 11 a. m. Sunday school. 2 30 p. m. Jefterson street branch school, 2:4S p. m. Kpworth League, 6 5 p. in. Prea hing by Rev. Knudson, 8 p. m. Meeting of the ITicial board, Monday evening. Dr. McFarland, who is at the Lincoln Park Assembly, will return on Monday. Third Christian Church, corner Third nd I.ake streets. F. L. Mallory. pastor. Preach'ng et 10:45 a. m. and 8 p. m. Morning theme. "The Transtiguration" ; evening. "Ciiants and Cowards." The union camp meeting at West Gar lielrt park will continue next week. Ser vices Sunday at 11 a. m., 3 p. in., and at 8 p. m. Divine Science hall. 623 Quincy street. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Services at 11 a. m. and s p. m. Morning subject. "The Atonement": evening subject, "Only One." Third Presbyterian church, corner of Fourth and Branner streets, H. (jr. Fon Xen, pastor. Theme of the morning serv ice at Jl o'clock. "Jesus and the Chil dren." Theme of the evening service at is o'clock. "What is the Colgne of Van tage?" Sabbath school at 9:45 a. m. Junior Endeavor at 2:30 p. m.; T. P. S. C. L. at 6:45 p. m. In compliance with the request of sev eral voters; Dr. Countermine, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, will preach Sabbath evening a special sermon on "Christianity and Good Citizenship." The doctor believes with those who have made the request that the subject is at this time a very vital one, and hence is work ing very hard on it. North Topeka. Baptist church, corner D B LONGS Sportsman Cigar The Virgin Leaf Is in The Sportsman i It may not be generally known but it is a fact that 95 per cent, of nickel cigars are made of scraps and pickups and doctored to imitate good tobacco. Such, cigars cost almost notliing to manufacture, and vet vou are asked to pay cents for them. Aside i from the argument tnat you for your money, these doctored cigars, for many reasons, are unfit to be smoked. dibsonsg SPORTSMAN pure tobacco cigar is made of whole leaf exactly as grown, by the best American workmen, and is not doctored. Why not you a Sportsman Smoker? Staviped -with the Name and Sold Everywliere. AVE McCORB MERCANTILE CO., Distribute rt. WOMEN USE PERUMA. me serious inconvenience. Nothing I did seemed to help me and the doctor advised a charge of climate. As that wa out of the Question for me, I tried Peruna as a last resort and I found it was a God-send to me." Summer colds require prompt treat ment. They are always grave, and sometimes dangerous. The promptness and surety with which Peruna acts in these cases has saved many lives. A large dose of Peruna should be taken at the first appearance of a cold in sum mer, followed by small and oft-repeated doses. There is no other remedy that medical science can furnish, so reliable Laurent and Harrison streets, Rev. W. B. Hutchinson, pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and p. m. Morning subject. "An Ad vance Movement": evening subject, "Ig norance and Knowledge." First Church of Christ, scientist, corner Huntoon and Polk streets. Services at 11 a. m. Subject. "Soul." Sunday school at 12 m. After today a vacation for one month will be taken. Services will be re sumed the second Sunday in September. Mrs. T. F. Carver will conduct the gos pel service at the Young Woman's Chris tian association rooms, 623 Jackson, on Sunday at 4:15 p. m. United Brethren church, S. C. Coblentz, pastor. Services are held In the church. Twelfth and Quincy streets, 11 a- m. and 8 p. m. Preaching bv Prof. W. R. Bis sell. Sunday school. 10 a. m.; Y. P. C. U., 7 p. m. First Presbyterian church. Preaching by the pastor. Rev. J. E. Countermine, D. D. Morning. "Christ in Providence"; evening, "Christianity and Good Citizen ship." Sunday school. 9:45 a. m.; Junior Endeavor. 3 p. m.; Senior and Interme date Christian Endeavor, 6:30 p. m. Second United Presbyterian church, Bennett's flats. West Twelfth street. Rev. J. P. White, pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Subject in the morning, "Rest fur the Restless," Ps. 55:6. Evening serv ice, echo meeting of National Young Peo ple's meeting. Report of Denver conven tion. Miss Kerr, Mr. Dague, and Rev. White. Sabbath school at 10 a. m. Young People's meeting at 7:15; Juniors at 6:30. Rural Telephone Line, Mr. Hanson, of Toledo, is joining Saf fordville, Toledo and Canaan communi ties by a telephone line. There are to be 12 phones along the line all connected to the same wire. He Is putting an inven tion on this line which makes it possible to ring up any one of the 12 phones without any other bell along the line ringing. The Saftord end of the line is up and in working order; the rest is un der progress. They are proud of their improvements and its inventor. Chase County Revielle. j are entitled to the limit ST. JOSEPH. M0. and quick in Its action as Peruna. Peruna cures all catarrhal conditions, whether it be summer catarrh, debility, weakness or" nervous depression. They are all caused by catarrh of some part of the system. Peruna renovates, strengthens and restores loat vigor to run-down, tired-out women. There afe no substitutes. There is no remedy in existence whose effects are so speedy and sure. Mrs. Anna E. Pry, St. Morris, Ill writes: "I had weakness of the lungs and pelvic trouble. I also had a bad cough, had to expectorate a great deal, and was troubled with a stitching be tween the shoulders. After taking Peiuna for a short time I was relieved of all my pain, and felt better than I had for two years." Mrs. Lena Wiley, Swallowfield, Ky., writes: "Peruna as a family medicine is the best in the world. I had catarrh of the stomach for two years. Did not get better until I began the use of Peruna. I took one bottle. That did me so much good that I got another bottle and felt like a new person. I can now eat any thing I want." Mrs. O. A. Porter, Chalybeate, Miss., writes: "I was so ill last winter that I thought I was near death's door. In fact, I have been very poorly for years until about the middle of last April when my mother came to my house and brought me a bottle of Peruna. She in sisted that I should set aside all my other medicines and take nothing but Peruna, which I did at once. "I would not take the world for what Peruna has done for me. I walked to my mother's yesterday, which la about three miles." Dr. Hartman has written a book es pecially for this class of women, enti tled "Health and Beauty." It is pro fusely illustrated, contains much valua ble advice and information to ailing wo men, and will be sent free to any woman uy jr. mrtman. . Any woman desiring further Informa tion, and will send a description of her case to the Doctor, he will give her case careful consideration and prescribe for her free of charge. Mrs. Clara Makemer, housekeeper for the Florence Crit tenden Anchor age Mission. of Chicago, sends the following letter from 302 Chest nut street, Chi cago: "Peruna is the best tonic I have ever known for" general de bility a sure cure for liver com plaint, and a never failing adjuster in cases of dyspepsia. I have also used it in cases of pel Mrs. Clara Makemer. vic irregularities and weak nerves common to the sex, and have found it most satisfactory. For almost any internal trouble Per una is an ideal medicine chest, and de serving of the confidence and endorse ment of all." NEW KING'S ADDRESS. Victor Emmanuel Will Imitate His Father ingr Humbert. Monza, Aug. 4. King Victor Emmanuel III has addressed the following proclama tion to the Italian people: "The second king of Italy is dead. Kacaping, thanks to his valor as a sol dier, the danger of battle, and depart ing unharmed, thanks to Providence, from the risks he confronted so cour ageously to end public calaities, the good and virtuous king fell a victim to atrocious crime, while with easy con science and without fear of danger he was participating in the joys of his peo ple in their fetes. "It was not permitted to me to be pres ent at the last breath of my father, but I understand my first duty to to) tol low the counsels he left me and to imi tate the virtues of the king and first citi zen of Italy. "In this moment of profound sadness I have to aid me the strength which comes from the examples of my august father and of the great king who deserves to be called the 'father of his country.' I have also as a support the strength which comes from the love and devotion of the Italian people for the king whom they weep for. "There remain to us the institutions which he loyally preserved and which he attempted to render permanent during the twenty-two years of his reign. These institutions are given to me as the sacred traditions of my house, and the warm love which Italians have for them, pro tected with a firm and energetic hand from assault or any violence, from whatever source it comes, assures me. I am certain of the prosperity and grandeur of the country. It was the glory of my grandfather to have given Italy its unity and independence; it was the glory of my father to have Jealously guarded this unity and this independence to the end. "My reitrn shall be outlined by these imperishable remembrances. May God aid me and may the love of mv ueoDle for tify me, so that I may consecrate all mv cares as a king to the guardianship of liberty and the defense of the monarchy, united by indissoluble bonds for the su preme interest of the country. "Italians! render you tribute of tears and honors to the sacred memorv of Humbert of Savoy! You, in the bitter sorrow wmen nas struck my house, have shown that you consider this sorrow as though it were that of each individual among you. "This solidity of thought and affection will always be the most certain bulwark of my reign and the best guarantee of the unity of the country. Such are mv hopes, such is my ambition as citizen and as king." BRYAS'S SPEECH. It Is Composed of 8,000 Words and Imperialism Is First Discussed Lincoln Neb.. Aug. 4. Mr. Bryan has concluded the writing of his speech to be made at Indianapolis next Wednesday in accepting the democratic nomination for the presidency. The speech is about 8,000 words in length. He has adhered to his original intention of devoting the document al most entirely to the question of impe rialism. In following this course he pur sues the general plan adopted in of giving especial attention in his notifica tion speech to the subject made para mount by the Democratic platform. For this reason the policy of the government with reference to the acquisition of for eign territory will be given the place of prominence which was alloted to the financial question in 1SS"?, the other sub ject being left to be dealt with in the letter of acceptance, to be given out later. The remarks upon this subject are based upon the administration's conduct of af fairs in the Philippine archipelago. It is now Mr. Bryan's intention to re main in Chicafro for several days, pos sibly a week, after the Indianapolis meet ing, the entire time to be given to con ferences with leaders of ail the forces supporting him. Vice Chairman Edmiston. of the na tional Populist committee, today issued a call to the executive committee of that party to meet in Chicago on the dav fol lowing the Indianapolis meeting. Mr. Ed miston declined to state the purpose of this matter, but there is little doubt that its principal object is to confer with Mr. Bryan and other leaders, possibiy with a View of deciding what course shall be pursued with reference to Mr. Towns's candidacy for the vice presidency. c5 4 IN HOTEL C0KR1D0BS. "So many stories have been told con cerning Arkansas and the peculiarities of the inhabitants that it is seldom a new one is beard," remarked a gen tleman who had recently returned from that state while discussing" his trip with a friend at the National. "However, a man occasionally meets with a new one even it he is well posted on stones. A friend of mine. Pink Rice, of Fort Scott, who traveled through that coun try, told me an experience he had on one of his trips. Rice and another man left the railroad at a point east of Fort Smith and started to drive to an in land town which they were told was about fifty miles distant. Neither of the men was acquainted with, the country and, as is usually the case, they lost their way. The country was scarcely settled and it was almost noon before they saw a farm house to which they immediately drove for the purpose or inquiring- the way. To their great disappointment they found th'j house deserted, the occupants evidently hav ing all gone to town, at least that was the conclusion the travelers came to. The only thing they could do was, to keep to the road until they should find another house or meet some one who could direct them to their destination. They soon came to another dwelling, but found no one at home. This was the case with all the places they saw, and they decided that there must be a fair or circus in some of the towns that was attracting al the farmers. They were getting very much discouraged when, on driving over a hill, their hopes were raised by the sight of another house. As they approached they saw that the yard was filled with people and that a great many horses were hitched to the fence and treeB in front of the house. It was evidently the funeral of some prominent citizen and the entire population had gathered to pay their last tribute of respect. As they drove up to the house they saw that their surmises were incorrect. Their curi osity was aroused, so Mr. Rice alighted and mixing with the crowd attempted to see for himself what was the cause of the meeting. He could discover nothing" that seemed to him to be un usual and. after looking around for a while, asked one of the men what was the cause of the gathering. The man grinned at him and said in the peculiar drawl the natives all have: "Don't you know, mister?' Rice assured him that he knew nothing about it, but was anx ious to learn. 'Well, mister,' the cracker said, 'Higgins' boy is eighteen years old today an' Higgins ast us neighbors to come over and help kitch him an' put clothes on him." "We hear a great deal about the large amount of money that has been given to charitable institutions of all kinds during the past few years," said a gen tleman at the Copeland who has had some experience in charity work in St. Louis, "but I believe that the most of it is handled in a wasteful manner or at least is not expended in the way in which it will do most good. I believe that all charitable institutions should be under the direction of the city, coun ty or state. If this was done the people who are anxious to contribute to char ity could put their money in the hands of the proper omcers and a great deal more good would come of it than does by building a lot of small hospitals. Under our present system the destitute sick are frequently sent from one town to another, each town simply trying to shift the burden on to the next with out any thought of the discomfort or danger of the sick man. If the money annually given to charity was properly handled this would not occur. True we have county poor farms, but with that all effort to care for the sick stops in so far as the city, county or state is con cerned. There should be three or four state hospitals for there is not a county poor farm in Kansas In which the sick can be or are properly taken care of. Not only are the conditions bad but the capacity of the farm is limited. In larger towns, cities of the first class, the city should maintain a hospital; not a two roomed affair, but one large enough to care for fifty or a hundred patients. It would pay as an investment because many people would go there who are able to pay for their treatment, provid ing it was a good place and, without question, it should and would be. A system could be established whereby the destitute sick could be properly cared for without being shipped around the country until they are taken in at some free hospital under no one's par ticular care, and where they will be turned out before they are half cured in order to make room for a new patient. We have become accustomed to look to the churches to establish hospitals for the poor. Why not look to the churches to build insane asylums and peniten tiaries and maintain them? It would be just as reasonable. There is not in Kansas today good free accommodation in hospitals and poor fawns for one hundred peoph? I mean places where they could get even fair treatment and attention. Our humane officers and so cieties do all they can but they are given small means and no authority. There are more deaths in the state, ten to one, caused by neglect, than are caused by whisky, directly or indirectly. I will venture the statement, without fear of contradiction, that there are more than fifty cases of sickness in this city today that are not receiving proper care because the patients can not pay for it. Sudden bursts of charity do little good; there should be a permanent establishment for their care because there will always be many deserving poor who will need it." "I saw a pathetic case in Memphis last week that is in point with what I have been saying." he continued. "An aged negro, destitute, decrepit, half naked and helpless from disease was found lying by the side of a road by a policeman who reported the case to the station. The police captain notified the hospital authorities who sent the am bulance out for the man. Upon exam ination the doctor pronounced the man in the last stages of consumption, and the rules of the hospital forbade his being taken In, so- the ambulance drove away and left him. For five or six hours the old negro remained there alone and neglected. The police captain. learning that he had been left, sent out and had him taken to the station. They did not have proper accommodations, but it was better than leaving the poor old fellow lying on the ground and they did the best they could to make him comfortable. No hospital in the city would receive him and I do not know how he was finally cared for. The police can tell you of many such in stances in any city because they are applied to almost daily for aid. How ever, it is not this class, strange pau pers, who would receive the most bene fit from the municipal or state hospital, it is the people who live in your own city whom you meet every day; men who live by the day's labor and when sickness comes have no money to buy necessaries or to pay for proper medical aid." Good Medicine For Children. "Through the months of June and July our baby was teething and took a run ning off of the bowels and sickness of the stomach," says O. P. M. Holliday, of Deming, Ind. "His bowels would move from five to eight times a day. I had a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedv in the house and gave him four drops "in a teaspoonful of water and he got better at once." Sold by all druggists. GOVERNOR'S RELATIVE. Insane Woman Who Thinks She is Mr. Stanley's SIster-in-Law. A woman who is evidently demented was found by Officer Parcels Friday evening about 8 o'clock picking sun flowers in a patch near the Standard Oil company tanks. She was taken to the station and kept over night and this mornina was removed to the county Jail. She is a good looking woman, well dressed, except for the large num ber of beads she wears, and is intelli gent. She gave her name as Jennie Wright and said that her father lived near Wichita, and that she is a sister-in-law of Governor Stanley. This morning she told Mrs. Thorpe that she had been adjudged insane in Denver, but could not give any rational account of herself since then. She came here from McFarland, she said, because peo ple there considered her odd, and she noticed that the people here seemed to have the same impression. "All I want is to be left alone; I don't enjoy talk ing to people," was about the burden of her talk. The authorities are doing all they can to learn who she is and where she came from. She had money and Judg ing from her appearance and language, belongs to the better class of people. Mrs. Stanley has no sisters, bo it Is evident that the woman is under an hallucination. GUSSIE M'KEE'S HUSBAND. He la Dismissed From the Regular Army. Washington, Aug. 4. Second Lieu tenant E. H. Martin, Fifth artillery.has been dismissed from the army by direc tion of the president in conformity with the sentence of a general court martial by which he was tried and convicted of making false, fictitious and fraudulent statements of claims and receipts in the accounts of the post exchange at Ft. Hancock, N. Y. New York, Aug. 4. Martin's case at tracted attention in this city. Soon af ter charges were made against him the lieutenant announced that he had been secretly married to a Miss Gussio Mc Kee who later on was arrested in a po lice raid on a women's pool room, and who in an interview declared that she had been playing to gain some money to aid her husband In defending himself. THIEF'S RICH HAUL. While Jeweler Watches Circus Parade Sis Store Was Looted. St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 4. A special to the Post-Dispatch from Nevada, Mo., says: Twenty-five hundred dollars worth of jewelry was stolen from J. W. Talbot's Jewelry store today while the proprietor and clerks were witnessing a circus parade. A sneak thief sneaked Into the rear of the store and took twenty-four dia monds, nine solid gold watches and twelve solid gold rings from the show case. There is no clew to the identity of the robber. POPULIST WORKERS. Chairman Ridgley Names His Execu tive Committee. The Populist state committee was In session this forenoon and the time was occupied by speeches and discussions. The committee authorized Chairman Ridgley, who will be also chairman of the executive committee to select that committee, and tie named Paul Russell of Paola: C. B. Hoffmen of Enterprise; G. W. Harrington of Hiawatha, and W. J. Babb of Wichita. Other committees provided for are on printing and literature and speak ers. These committees will be an nounced this afternoon. The general committee adjourned at noon but the executive committee Is in session this afternoon, to select the place for ten state headquarters. There was some talk of Kansas City, but To peka will be chosen. Condition of Kansas Banks. Washington, Aug. 4. The abstract of the condition of the national banks of Kansas at the close of business on June 29, as reported to the comptroller of the currency, shows the average reserve held at 38.34 per cent, against 34.69 per cent on April 26; loans and discounts, decreased from $24,656,712 to $24,529,474: stocks and securities, increased from $539,817 to $560,414; gold coin, increased from $1,161,176 to $1,209,274; total specie, increased from $1,658,845 to $1,734,407; lawful money reserve.increased from $2, 478,554 to $2,630,693: Individual deposits, increased from $28,205,559 to $26,941,958. New Kansas Postmasters. Washington, Aug. 4. The following changes of fourth-class postmasters have been made for Kansas:Drury.Sum ner county, Lemuel Musgrove, vice C. D. Breese, resigned; Sunnydale, Sedg wick county, A. S. Brichler, vice C. A. Burnham, resigned; Terry ton, Finney county, W. G. Cook, vice E. C. Adams, resigned, 19.00 Denver, Pueble, Colorado Springs and Return via the Santa Fe. Tickets on sale August 7th and 21st. Good returning as late as October 31st. Stopover allowed on going trip after reaching Pueblo. Tickets will also be sold at this rate August 19th ana 2Uth, good returning September 20th. Post Office Raided. Chattanooga, Term., Aug. 4. An offi cial telegram to the postoffice inspector here states that a mob entered the office at Mulat. Kla., last night, smashed the windows and doors, destroyed some of the contents of the building and threatened the life of the postmaster. It is further stated that the postmaster has become terror stricken and fled and that no one is in charge of the office. REAL EST AT ETRANSFERS. Mary D. Holliday to J. A. Wise. $800, lot 293 and south half 291 Adams street, Holliday addition. Mary D. Holliday to Catherine S. Shoaf. $8,000, lots 109-111-113-115-117-119 and 121 Holliday Place, Hollidy's addi tion. Ella A. Thompson and husband to F. M. Fletcher et ux, $900. lots 506 and 8 Kansas avenue, Ritchie's addition. F. S. Stevens to H. C. Stevens. 1, lots 809 and 11 Sixth avenue, west, Dr. Mar tin Place addition. A. W. Estlack to Levi Retter, $4,000, northeast quarter 12-13-14. Tax deed To T. M. DixJey, lots 166-68-70-72-4-6-8-80-82-4-6-8 and 90 Cory street, Sam Cross' addition. Eiise Rupin and husband to Martin Salyers, $50, lots 141-43 Forest avenue, Milligan's addition. Eczema, scald head, hives, itchiness of the skin of any sort instantly relieved, permanently cured. Doan's Ointment. At any drug store. MEETING POSTPONED. League of Kansas Dailies Was Not. Formed Today. Today was the date set for the second meeting of the Association of Kansas Dailies In this city, but only four members were present at the appointed hour of the meeting this afternoon. It was proposed to perfect a permanent organization and carry out a prearranged programme, but the small attendance and the fact that only one of the members having papers to read was present made this Impossible. Secretary Mack, of Newton, said that the meeting would be postponed and called at a later date. He said the membership was gradually increasing. The objects of the association are well stated in the call for the meeting, as fol lows; "The success of the Kansas Associated Dallies is up to you. If you can not taka enough interest in this organization to attend its meetings, you can not expect others to work for you. This organiza tion is to advance our interests; its suc cess means dollars in the pockets of every newspaper man in Kansas, big and little. Kansas is today practically without news paper legislation, and never will have any if we do not work together for it." COME BY THOUSANDS. Startling Increase in Immigra tion to United States. New York, Aug. 4. Figures concern ing the increase of immigration at this port Just tabulated show that in the fiscal year ended June 30, there arrived here 341,711 immigrants, which is the greatest number since 1893. The great increase has been for the last four months. The immigration authorities believe, from the rate at which the numbers are growing now, over 10,000 immigrajits a day that the next year will far exceed the record made in 1899 -1300. The immigration at this port alone for the year 1899-1900 Is greater than at the twenty-one cities at which aliens are received. DISCHARGE 300 MEN. Republic Iron and Steel Com pany Goes Out of Business. Toungstown, O , Aug. 3. District Manager Campbell of the Republic Iron end Steel company, today notified all the clerks and employes here that after tonight their services would not be re quired. The order affects 300 men. CHOKER'S COLT WINS. Tammany Chieftain's Merrilla Piloted to Victory by Jockey ReifE London, Aug, 4. At the first day's racing at the Alexandria park August meeting today, the August auction plate of 200 sovereigns was won by Richard Croker's Merrilla, ridden by J. Reiff. Captain F. Forester's Quick Dispatch guided by Rigby came in second. STRIKER SENTENCED. Leader of Coal Miners Given Six Months in JaiL Cumberland, Md., Aug. 4. William Warner, leader of the recent coal min ers' strike in the Georges Creek region. was sentenced today to six months in the house of correction. The charge against him was unlawful assembly and ne was also fined $25 and costs in a libel case. He will appeal in both cases. DEATHS AND FUNEARLS. Anna Wanerstein, daughter of Andrew Wanerstein.will be buried Sunday after noon from the home of her father, 816 West Fifth street. Emma Wood, aged 10 years, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Wood, died yes terday afternoon at the home of her parents in Oakland. The funeral was held this afternoon. Philippines Casualty List. Washington, Aug. 4. General MacAr thur's latest casualty list is as follows: KILLED. Manila, Aug. 4. July 26, Sariaya, Lu zon, company F. Thirtieth Infantry, El lis O. Kindred, Charles J. Kriger. July 12. Oromtuieta, Mindanao, com pany I, 40th infantry.Sergeant I N.Stan ley. WOUNDED. Sergeant Harry Emmert, wounded In chest, slight. April 26, Lapaz, Leyte, company I, 23d infantry, Sergeant oGttlieb D. Schling, in head, slight. F. J. Knofenka, in head, slight. June 30, Pavia, Panay, company K, 26th infantry, O. M. Utz, elbow, slight. July 21, Badoc.Luzon,. company G, 12th Infantry, Corporal Thomas Smith, leg, above knee, slight. F. B. Conklin, hand, slight. Arthur Saiter, leg above knee, slight. March 26, Clabyog, Leyte. company G. 43d infantry, Charles E. Messick, hand. Slight. MAC ARTHUR. The Kaiser at Coburg". Coburg. Aug. 4. Emperor William ar rived here today to attend the funeral of the late Duke of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha. Chess Tournament Results. Munich, Aug. 4. At the first adjourn ment today in the international chess tournament the following results had been recorded: Pillsbury had worsted Bardeleben, as did Berger Jakob, and Maroczy ShowaJter, while Marco and Popiel had drawn. LOCAL MENTION. Miss Ruth Ethel Stickney is seriously III with appendicitis. The service at the T. M. C. A. on Sun day at 4 p. m. will be in the form of an "Echo meeting" from the Bible camp recently held at Wakarusa. Will Rodgers will leave Monday to Join "The Hottest Coon in Dixie" com pany, which will be at the Crawford theater early in September. He was with the company last season. Mr. W. D. Standiford, who managed the Lambardi Italian Grand Opera com pany a portion of last season and was instrumental in bringing Signor Bad aracco, Mme. Barducci and Signora Stetzler to Topeka for the concert last night, will manage Anna Eva Fay dur ing the coming season. The tour will extend through Mexico, Central Amer ica and Cuba. Mr. Standiford is an exceptional theatrical man and speaks Spanish as fluently as he does English. Marshall's Band. Marshall's" b!x.a will render an in teresting programme at their concert tomorrow afternoon. Stop in at city ticket office, 625 Kan sas avenue, and see the wonderful mov ing pictures, and gaze at the grand scenery on the line of and the flight of the "Overland Limited" over the Union Pacific railroad, which will be shown fre ELKS' MINSTRELS. Decide Not to Use Megaphone In Auditorium. The first meeting of the Elks' 'min strels was held last night at 620 Kan sas avenue. The committee which saw the Kansas City minstrels report that there will be no need of megaphones in theAuditoriura if the performers have good lungs. The latest songs, the latest dances, the mod ern prima duennas of minstrelism will be brought again, to the foot light. Charley Holliday and other performers of a county wide reputation will look at the faces of their friends and constitu ents over the foot lights. The minstrel will be better, brighter, broader, and breezier than ever. The next meeting will be held Monday evening. BRYAN LEAVES MONDAY. His Wife and Bon Will Accompany Him to Indianapolis. Lincoln, Aug. 4. It was announced to day that W. J. Bryan will be accompa nied on his trip to Indianapolis by Mis. Bryan and their young son, William J., Jr. They will be joined here Monday by Governor and Mrs. Thomas of Colorado, who also accompany them to Indianap olis. The party will leave Lincoln at 6 p. m., Monday. Anonymous Writer Mistaken. Mayor Drew frequently receives anonymous letters which are prompt ly thrown in the waste basket. This morning a letter was received complain ing that the street commissioner -has not cleaned Quincy street for two months. As a matter of fact Quincy street was cleaned Monday and was again swept yesterday. It may not oc cur to the writers of anonymous letters that the mayor Is as well acquainted with the city work as they are, but he is. . More Money in Sight. New York, Aug. 4. The weekly bank statement shows the following changts: Surplus reserve, increased $1,608,900; loanes, increased $2,596,200; specie. In creased $2,188,900; legal tenders. In creased $1,080,200; deposits, increased $6,640,800; circulation, increased $1,387, 700. The banks now hold $29,144,875 in excess of the requirements of the 2 per cent rule. It Helped Win Battles. Twenty-nine officers and men wrote from the front to say that for scratches, bruises, cuts, wounds, sore feet and stiff Joints, Bucklen's Arnica Salve is the best in the world. Same for burns, skin erup tions and piles. 25c a box. Cure guaran teed. Sold by A. T. Waggoner, druggist. Homeseekers' Excursions via the Santa Fe. On Tuesday, August 7th, round trip tickets to Arkansas, Arizona, Indian Territory, Oklahoma. Texas and points in Colorado east of Rocky Ford, will be on sale at a rate of one fare plus $3 for the round trip. Stopover allowed on going trip. See Agent A. T. & S. F., or 'phone 682. Matoscope. See the handsome moving pictures now on exhibition at Union Pacific city ticket office. Free. You assume no risk when you buy Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar rhoea Remedy. All druggiuta will refund your money if you are not satisfied after using it. It is everywhere admitted to be the most successful remedy in use for bowel complaints and the only one that never falls. It is pleasant, safe and reli able. New Fast Train to Chicago via the Banat Fe. Leaves Topeka at 8:00 p. m., and ar rives in Chicago at 7:40 a. m. This train carries free chair cars and Standard Tourist Sleepers to Chicago. In addi tion there is No. 6 leaving Topeka at 4:40 p. m., arriving Chicago at 9:30 a. m. These trains make all eastern connec tions, also those for the Michigan and) Northern Lake resorts. T. L. KING, Agent. Topeka, Kan. In India, the land of famine, thousands die because they cannot obtain food. In America, the land of plenty, many suffer and die because they cannot dlgeiit th food they eat- Kodol Dyspepsia Cure di gests what you eat. It instantly relieves and radically cures all stomach troubles. At all druggists. $19.00 Denver, Pueblo, Colorado Springs and Return via the Santa Fe. Tickets on sale August 7th and 21st. Good returning as late as October 31st. Stopover allowed on going trip after reaching Pueblo. Tickets will also be sold at this rate August 19th and 20th, good returning September 20th. Tourist Hates to Colorado and TJ tab Tickets will be sold from points of Missouri Pacific to Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo, Colo., and Salt Lake and Ogden, Utah, June 1st to Sep tember loth, at greatly reduced ratea See nearest ticket agent or write H. C. TOWNSEND, G. P. & T. A.. 6t. Louis, Mix F. E. NIPPS, Agent. Topeka. Kansas. Stop in at city ticket office, 52." Kan sas avenue, and see the wonderful mov-ine- riictnres and faze at the errand scenery on the line of and the flight of the "Overland Limited" over the Union Pacific railroad, which will be shown free. G. Annual Reunion CHICAGO, ILL, Aug. 27th-Sept 1st Cue Tart For th Hounl Trip VIA THB UNION PACIFIC. Tickets on sale from . KANSAS AND NESRASSA August 24th., 25th, 20th, 27th. For limit on tickets, time tables and full information, call on F. A. LEWIS, City Ticket Agent, or J. C. FULTON, Depot Agent. KftD'S Easiness College, 1 TOPEKA, KANSAS, Will give this year by far the best Business Course For Yonng Men ever given in this Western country. Write for particulars before go ing anywhere.