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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, SATURDAY EVENING. AUGUST 11, 1900.
IPsaiwffiinff are overcome by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Fifty thousand happy women testify to this in grateful letters to Mrs. Pinkham. Menstruation Is a severe strain on a wo man's vitality. If it is painful something is wrong which Lydia E. Pinkham' Vegetable Compound will promptly set right; if excessive or irregular write to Mrs. Pinkham,' Lynn, Mass., for advice. Evidence abounds that Mrs. Pinkham's advice and medicine have for many years been helping women to be strong. No other advice is so un varyingly accurate, no other medicine has such a record of cure. m4 "The Overland Route" The ONLY DIRECT ROUTE to. and from the Pacific Coast-- UNION PACIFIC Two trains daily from Topeka to Denver and Colorado points. Two trains daily from Topeka to pan Francisco and California points. Two trains daily from Topeka to Salt Lake City and Utah points. Two trains daily from Topeka to Portland and North Pacific Coast points, with direct connections for Tacoma and Seattle. Buffet Smoking and Library Cars, with Barber Shops and Pleasant Read ing Rooms. Double Drawing Room Palace Sleepers, Dining Cars, Meals a la Carte, Pintsch Light. K A. LEWIS, City Ticket Agent 0. C. FULTON, Depot Agent I Q. A. R. Encampment. j Low Rates I t Santa Fe Route X FAST TIME. X COMFORTABLE EQUIPMENT EXCELLENT TRAIN SERVICE. Tickets on Sale Aug. 24 to 27, inc. Particulars by applying to X T. L KING, Agent, X Topeka, Kas. X Chicago, Aug. 27, X Sept. 1. G. A. J. Annual Reunion CHICAGO, ILL, Aug. 27th-SepL 1st One Fare Tor tae Eoun.1 Trip VIA THE UNION" PACIFIC. Tickets on sale from KANSAS A2TO NEBBASSA Aueust 24ta, 25tti, 26ta, 27th. For limit on tickets, time tables and lull information, call on F. A. LEWIS, CityTicket Agent, or J. C. FULTON. Depot Agent A. W. Hopkins. w. M. Hopkiks HOPKINS & SON, MERCHANT POLICE. Private Work a Specialty. Olfico and Residence, 10 15 Kansas Ave., Topeka, Kas. RAILROADJEWS. Kansas and Southern May Be Extended to Emporia. With a View of Later Connect ing With Stilwell Line. MOVE IS BEING URGED. Business Men's Association of Emporia is Interested. K. & S. Was Built to Give West moreland a Railway. There Is a move on foot to extend the Kansas & Southern railway south from its connection with the Union Pacific in Pottawatomie county to Bmporia with the view of later connecting with SU1 well's Orient road at that point. The move was suggested by the Business Men's association of Emporia, and is looked upon with decided favor by the management of the Westmoreland line. The Kansas & Southern railway Is the short line recently built to give West moreland, the county seat of Pottawato mie county, railway connection. It con nects with the Union Pacific near Wa mego, and is has already been decided to extend1 across the Kansas river so as to connect with both the Rock Island and Santa Fe lines. Emporia is in almost a direct line south of Westmoreland, and in reaching there theKansas & Southern would also cross the Missouri Pacific. In a letter to the secretary of the Bus iness Men's association of Emporia, President Wheeler, of the Kansas & Southern, says: Dear Sir: I have your favor Inviting us to open negotiations with your people, 'ooking to the extension of our line to your city, and offering valuable sugges tions as to what might be done In the way of aid. I am obliged to your people for bringing the matter to my attention and hope to visit your city at an early day and take the whole situation up with you. It is certainly our intention to build to your city though we may not be able to get farther than the Rock Island thi3 year. It would suit us very well to connect with Mr. Stilwell's pro jected line and we could give the best possible route to Omaha. This would certainly be a grand good road for your city and I am glad your people are in clined to take an interest in our move ments. I shall be very busy with our exten sion matters for the next two or three weeks but will try to get over to see you within that time. Yours truly, CHAS. S. WHEELER, President MR. COLDWELL HONORED. Retiring Secretary of Railroad X. M. C. A. Tendered a Farewell. The friends of Secretary John Coldwell of the Railroad T. M. C. A., gave him a farewell reception in the T. M. C. A. parlors last evening. The rooms were decorated with bunt ing and asparagus fern. The reception room was decorated in white bunting. The game room was draped with blue bunting, and blue incandescent globes shed a subdued light through the room. The colored electric light scheme was carried out in all the rooms, the lights being of the same color as the bunting the room was decorated with. The parlor upstairs was draped in fei3. This room received the most attention and perhaps presented the best appear ance. Red electric globes cast a rosy hue over the articles in the room. The recitation room wore the national colors and had several mottoes hung in different parts of the room. A short musical and literary pro gramme was carried out after which light refreshments were nerved. Mr. Coldwell was the recipient of a handsome mahogany and leather rock ing chair, the gift of the members of the Y. M. C. A. ROCK ISLAND BRIDGES, Work of Replacing: Wooden Struc tures in Kansas Completed. The last of the iron spans which the Rock Island has been building in place of the wooden structures over small streams at different points between Mc Farland and Elmont, is being placed in position today. A force of men have been working on these bridges since the weather opened up last spring and have accomplished a great deal. Bridges have been put In at Elmont, Valencia, Paxico, Maple Hill and Mc Farland. They are all either 40 or 60 foot spans. This will complete the bridge building of the Rock Island in Kansas for this year. The Rock Island will next send the bridge building gang to Colorado where they will replace a wooden trestle with six 40 foot steel spans near Falton. ROCK ISLAND INTERESTED. Wants Hamburg Company to Run Steamships From Galveston. New York, Aug. 11. The Rock Island railroad is urging with the Southern Pa cific people the resumption of a direct line of steamships from Galveston to Europe. The Hamburg-American com pany, it is understood, is the one that has been approached and the railroads have presented a strong case in favor of their proposition. Business could, it is believed, be diverted from Baltimore and more northern points, where the Hamburg line's great rival is firmly es tablished. The wheat alone is practically at the control of the railroad in such quanti ties as to insure profit to the steamship company; with a fair guarantee of a minimum amount of business it is be lieved the Hamburg people would be glad to send three vessels regularly to the Southern Pacific's wharf at Galves ton. BLOCK SIGNALS IN COLORADO. Santa Fe and Colorado Southern Tracks to Be Protected. Denver, Aug. 11. The first extensive system of block signals to be inaugura ted in the west will be introduced by the Santa Fe railroad on its track between Denver and Pueblo. This and other ex tensive improvements which include the extension of passing tracks to a length which will practically make the road a two track system will be made as soon as the pending trackage agreement be tween the Santa Fe and Colorado fe Southern 13 signed. The improvements also include several cut offs and the strengthening of curves to reduce the running time. The improvements are prompted by the increasing importance of local traffic between Denver and Pueblo as well as by a desire on the part of the Santa Fe to so perfect its service that the proposed last train Inaugurated by the Missouri Pacific the first of 1901, will not seriously affect their eastern through business. It is highly probable that the Rio Grande will also during the coming win ter install the block system on a part of its road running from Pueblo to Wal senburg, as not only its own trains, but those of the Santa Fe and the Colorado & Southern use that track. In this event it is considered only a matter of time until It will be extended north to Denver. The block signal system reduces the trouble of train operation to a minimum, as with it the possibility of rear or head end collisions is eliminated. MAY ENTER CRIPPLE CREEK. Santa Fe Said to Be Preparing to Ex tend to the Gold Camp. Pueblo, Aug. 11. Merely casual and offhand announcement has been made by the Santa Fe railroad that it will be gin at once to straighten its line and better the grades for some miles from Pueblo north, but there are the best of reasons for the belief that the construc tion of track up Dry creek is but the forerunner of an advance by the Santa Fe into the Cripple Creek gold district. For months nast emissaries of the Santa Fe have been quietly at work at Cripple Creek and Victor and in that vicinity, endeavoring to ascertain what amount of tonnage and what passenger business would be accessible to a stan dard gauge air line into Pueblo, op erated by one of the great systems of the country, furnishing passengers through coaches from Chicago and en abling the billing of supplies into the camp straight through from as far east as the great lakes. Reports have come to Pueblo that all authorities estimate that such a line would secure at least three-fifths of the business of the dis trict. For years the Santa Fe has been casting envious eyes toward the great gold district, but there has been some hesitation in order that time might de velop the permanency of the camp. This has now been demonstrated beyond a doubt, and it is reported here on the best of authority that the ultimate pur pose of the change in tracks is to reach Cripple Creek. SANTA FE CHANGES. Arrangements to Fill Engine Vacan cies Are Hade. Notices were posted in the Santa Fe round house recently advertising va cancies and requesting applications for positions. As a result Engineer Harry Jones and Fireman C. R. Hayman have been assigned to runs 5 and 8. Fireman James Starr has been as signed to runs 203 and 204 between Kansas City and Chanute. Fireman Ed. Ash has been assigned a place in the regular pool In place of Charles Metzger. B. of L. F. Meeting Sunday. There will be a special meeting of Flower of the West lodge No. 205, Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, next Sunday. A full attendance is urged as questions of importance will come up. The meeting will be toeld at the home of Frank Crawford, 427 Jef ferson street. SANTA FE LOCALS. Hostler George Sherman has been called up for examination to become a fireman. The Excelsior Springs, Missouri, base ball team, which is planning a Kansas tour, ha3 signified its wish to meet the "Reds." Engineer E. C. Webb is laying off. George Sherman went to Argentine yesterday. FROM NEWTON. Trainmaster Saunders has returned af- ter his Colorado outing. The trip was very beneficial to him. A letter received from Walter Nelson, a former Santa Fe employe, says he is now in Stockton, Cal., where he has a good position, and is well pleased with the country. Two extras were sent west this morn ing. One of them had 120 boxcars and the other 100. Both were double head ers. The cars were for wheat shippers along the line of the Santa Fe. Charley Thomas has secured a three weeks' leave of absence and will leave soon for Dodge City where he will visit his parents a week, going from there to points in Illinois to spend the remainder of his vacation. His mother will accom pany him to Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. H. C, Herby and daugh ter left last night for Colorado Springs, Denver and other places of interest in the silver state. They will be gone about two weeks. It has been stated that they would visit California, but Mr. Herby says this is an error. FROM JUNCTION CITY. J. B. Srack, water inspector, is enjoy ing a few days' visit at Salina. Conductor Rhodes went to Asberry to day and will move his family here next week. Brakeman McKIernan is laying off and went to Topeka yesterday on No. 3. Brakeman Sylvers is nursing a mash ed thumb. Conductor Thornburg has been slight ly under the weather this week but will go on his car today. The telegraph operators at the Union Pacific are equipped with Hamilton 21 jewel watches, in compliance with the recent bulletin. . Lineman W. H. Day was looking for trouble between Junction City and Chap man Thursday and found where some soft-headed individual had tied two wires together with a piece of barbwire near Kansas Falls. FROM WELLINGTON. Firemen Smith and Mack Tucker went to Woodward this morning for service on the west end. Yardmaster Murray resumed work this morning.after being off several days recovering his horse and buggy. Henry Arnold, who resigned his posi tion as night car inspector for the Santa Fe at this place, and went to Missouri to go to farming, writes to friends in Wel linarton that he is doing well. The boys are telling a good story on Brakeman Boltwood. He was helping to load cattle one night at Gage and tried to flag a Texas steer with his lan tern. The steer just pulled the throt tle wide open and kept coming, when Boltwood sidetracked and as the steer passed him the bail of his lantern was caught on one of its horns and It ran all over the yards with the lantern for a headlight. The steer nearly ran itself to death, but it was n't scared any worse than Boltwood. FROM GOODLAND. C. A. Boies is a new train dispatcher. Fireman Hugh Robertson was a vis itor at Denver this week. Engineer B. Hamilton has returned from a visit in Iowa and Illinois. Conductor E. H. Young and wife have returned from a visit in Iowa, A colored -man comes as far as Good land every night on No. 5 and returns on No. 6. His duties are to assist the baggageman. He runs from Belleville to Goodland. Station Agent J. W. Handley was called to Kansas City by a message from Mrs. Handley stating that their son, Fred, was dangerously ill of typhoid fever. Mr. Handley's family were returning from a trip to Old Mexi co, but were obliged to stop in Kansas City by the sickness of Fred. CAN TELL ALL Hoodo Doctor Sam Jones Has Confidence in Himself. Nevertheless a Jury Declared That He is Insane. A REMARKABLECURE" Fed Patient Silver Dime and She May Die. Claims Power to Foretell Elec tions and Other Events. Sam Jones, not the evangelist but the coloreQ "hoodoo" doctor, was found in sane by a jury in the probate court Friday afternoon. The doctor claims to be 75 years old and he looks it. He is a typical southern "uncle." He came to Topeka not long ago and since then the colored people living in the neighborhood of Third and Quincy streets have had "spells" thrown over them by Jones who is supposed to be a "hoodoo" possessed of all the witch craft known. On several occasions colored women have been "thrown into spasms" when he appeared on the scene. His last escapade was to file a silver dime into Email pieces and give it to a colored woman in a glass of gin as medicine. His patient is in a pre carious condition. The old man was taken to the probate court by Sheriff Cook and after several witnesses had been examined he was told to tell his story. The old man is very deaf. "Make your talk," shouted Sheriff Cook. "Tell them you are a mind reader." "I'm a Btemmer when I talk," said the old man as he arose and removed his coat and rolled up his sleeves. "Gen-tle-men," said the hoodoo doc tor, looking at the jury. "Youse the jedge, ain't yer?" he said addressing Judge Dolman who nodded. "I wish Mr. Jedge Smith from Wyan dotte was hyear," said Jones. "Fer he am er mighty good witness fer me ter tell what ise a been doin.' "Way back in de beginning," contin ued Jones, "my master had me do it. I'm the seventh son of a seventh daugh ter and he was offered $7,000 for me cos I was er min reader but he wouldn't take it. I'm de seventh son of a seventh daughter and dat takes effect in de Bible." He paused. "Whar am de Bible" he shouted. Judge Dolman handed him one and he tucked it under his arm and continued. "I'm 75 years old and I want to sho you what Christ says. He's a forerunner. He says 'blessed be the faith believer.' If you don't believe it look fer it in de Bible. Ise got 7 talents. I'm no com mon man. Ise been telling fortunes in Missouri. I kin tell whose going to be elected. I said Jedge Smith would get 15,000 majority and de papers said dat was true. I said Abaham Lincoln would be elected. Ise been telling elections ever since." "Whoisgoing to be elected president?" shouted Sheriff Cook. "Abaham William Mc- Kinley," shouted the old man and the case was closed. A Minister's Good Work. "I had a severe attack of bilious colic, got a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Chol era and Diarrhoea Remedy, took two doses and was entirely cured," says Rev. A. A. Power, of Kmporia, Kas. My neish mor across the street was sick for over a week, had two or three bottles of medi cine from the doctor. He used them for three or four days without relief, then called in another doctor who treated him for seme days and gave him no relief, so discharged him. I went over to see him the next morning. He said Tils bowels were in a terrible fix; that they had been running off so long that it was almost bloody flux. I asked him if he had tried Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar rhoea Remedy and he said, 'No.' I went home and brought him my bottle and gave him one dose; told him to take an other dose in fifteen or twenty minutes if he did not find relief, but he took no more and was entirely cured." For sale by all druggists. BOCK ISLAND ROUTE. Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo $19.00 for the Round Trip. Tickets on sale August 7 and 21. Sep tember 4 and 18, final return limit Oc tober 31. B. of L. F. to Leave Peoria. 'Another move is on to change the headquarters of the Brotherhood of Lo comotive Firemen from Peoria to some more central city. The members of the organization are averse to taking their general offices to so large a city as Chi cago. Milwaukee and Indianapolis are looked upon with favor. " If any one present knows of any just Cause or impediment, why these two per sons should not be joined together in holy matrimony, let him now speak." That is the challenge of the old marriage service, it 19 the challenge of church and state, and rarely is an swered. But if that chal lenge were offered to Science how often would she forbid the banns, in the interest of woman's health and happiness. Thousands of happy maidens who have looked to marriage as the consum mation of their earthlT happiness, have found it a blight to ta -body, a martyrdom to the mind. The iir.-g-ular and painful periods of maidenhood were looked upon as a part of the common lot of woman, and so, neglected. Wife hood brought with it debilitating drains, and the trial of motherhood left an inflamed and ulcerated condition of the womanly organs. Then followed the slow decay of body and mind ; the one tormented with pain ; the other irritable, or despondent. Science which cannot forbid the banns of marriage, can undo these sad consequences. It is the hand of science which offers af flicted women that marvelous medicine, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It pos itively cures irregularities, female weakness and disagreeable drains on the system. It allays inflammation and heals ulceration. It makes the trial of motherhood easy and brief. It brings back lost health and beauty. " Favorite Prescription " contains no alcohol, whisky or other stimulant. Nothing is "just as good" for women as the "Prescription." Accept no substitute. Women single or married will find inval uable advice in Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser. Sent free on receipt of stamps to defray cost of mailing only. Send 21 one-cent stamps for paper edition. For cloth edition 31 stamps. Address Dr. K. V. Pierce. Bufialo, N. V. CARL BROWNE BOBS UP. Gen. Coxey's Son-in-Law Speaks on Streets of Fort Scott. Fort Scott, Aug. 11. Carl Browne.the famous Bon-in-law of General Coxey, of Coxey's army, has been in Fort Scott for several days speaking on North Main street from a buggy In which he drove down from the Labor Exchange colony of Freedom, near Fulton, this county, where he is now located. He talks socialism and relates interesting incidents of his trip to Washington. To day he returned to Freedom. Mr. Browne is a unique character in deed. He is a man of many rare talents intellectual, original, educated by wide experience. His latest novelty is a flying machine which he has just in vented and for which he has applied for a patent, 'Being an artist of marked genius he has drawn a pen sketch of his invention, illustrating, perfectly, its plan. The principle of the machine is founded upon rotary wings which op erate on something of the same rule as the ordinary electric fan, except that the wings are so constructed as to carry the weight of the ship upon the air. The ship is tq be built of alum inum and it is to be operated by liquid air. At present Mr. Browne and his wife, the daughter of General Coxey who is now a millionaire in Ohio, are living on an acre lot at the Freedom colony of which they are members. They have no income except from the product of their labor in the colony and his lectures such as he has been delivering on the streets here. General Coxey Is said to have made millions at mining and he is now establishing a steel plant in Ohio, but his daughter and son-in-law are quite independent of him. They attach no value to wealth and have never received any allowance from Mr. Coxey. The aggregate collection at last night's lec ture was 15 cents. Mr. Brown is pic turesque In appearance as well as char acter. He is tall, medium weight, with trimmed beard and long mustache and wears a white slouch hat with one side of the brim rressed up close to the crown on cockade style. His suit is of a cheap linen fabric. AS a conversation alist he is extremely interesting, his di versity of rare experiences have furnish ed his mind with a store of interesting incidents which he relates in a fascinat ing manner. GOOD ROADS CONGRESS. Held in Topeka in September and Macadam Road to Be Built. Major Tom Anderson, secretary of the Commercial club, has sent circular let ters to the newspapers of Kansas asking that they mention the Good Roads Con gress which will be held in Topeka, Sep tember 25 to 28. During the congress a macadam road one and one-half miles long will be built under the personal direction of General E. G. Harrison, government road expert. An exhibition of all kinds of road ma chinery and vehicles will be made by the prominent manufacturers of the coun try. Besides this there will be a series of automobile, motor cycle and other road machine races. The Congress will be addressed? by James Wilson, secretary of agriculture; Chas. Emory Smith, postmaster general, on "Good Roads and Rural Free Deliv ery;" Martin Dodge, director of the office of public road inquiry, on "Good Times and Good Roads." Addresses will also be made by a number of other men prominent in the Good Roads move ment BURLINGTON ROUTE. New Through. Train to Portland and Puget Sound. "The Burlington-Northern Pacific Ex press," a new daily through train from Grand Island for Northwest Ne braska, Black Hills, Wyoming, Mon tana, Washington, Tacoma, Seattle, Puget Sound and Portland, Oregon, via Billings, Montana tne short line and time saver to the Upper Northwest. To Central Montana in 34 hours; to the Puget Sound in 61 hours from the Mis souri river. Through coaches and chair cars, through tourist sleepers, through dining car service and standard sleep ers. This is the main traveled road Mis souri river to the Northwest. Number 15, Kansas City and St. Joseph to Nebraska, Denver, Colorado, Utah, Pacific Coast and the Northwest. Montana, Washington, Oregon, via Lin coln and Billings. Weekly California excursions. Number 23, "Nebraska-Colorado Ex press," from Hastings for Nebraska, Colorado, Utah, and Pacific Coast. To the East: Chicago and St. Louis, greatly improved trains in time and equipment. To the North: Best trains daily to Omaha, St. Paul, Minneapolis and the Lake region. J. C. BRAMHALL, T. P. A., 823 Main St.. Kansas City, Mo. L. W. WAKELEY, Gen'l Passenger Agent, St. Louis, Mo. HOWARD ELLIOTT, Gen'l Manager, St. Joseph, Mo. Wallace Circus Fairies. The Earl Sisters are as exceedingly beautiful. asbewitchingly fair as they are eminent in aerialistics. There are two of them Maud and Hazel. We shall not attempt to describe their wonderful aerial acrobatism for the simple reason that cold tpye can not portray its infin ite charm can not, in fact, even begin to do it justice. Suffice to say that tremendous audi ences in Europe, Mexico and Canada have testified to their surpassing excel lence by such prolonged, tumultuous, wild and unbounded applause that re port of their triumphs has spread liter ally unto the uttermost parts of the earth. There is organizing in Australia at this writing a big syndicate which is formu lated for the sole purpose of providing a guarantee of sufficient proportions to in duce these petted favorites of fortune to visit that country. The trip can not be made in less than 12 weeks, and the Misses Earl demand twenty-two thousand dollars and all ex penses before they will undertake the journey. Even at this enormous figure all Aus tralia wants to see them and are im patiently longing for their coming. They are with the Great Wallace Shows at Topeka, on Friday, August 17. $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. ROCK ISLAND ROU TE. Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo, 919.00 for the Round Trip. Tickets on sale August 7 and 21, Sep tember 4 and 18, final return limit Oc tober 81. Marshall's B and. Marshall's band will render an In teresting programme at their concert tomoiYow afternoon. Marshall's band concert at Garfield park tomorrow afternoon, 3 p. m. W fw 0 .fftpik J SOCIETY DEVWMDS N FROM WOMAN a smiling face. It and amiability or it turns its back upon her. The result is a mask. Nine-tenths of our women rise in the morning, peevish, miserable, unhappy. But the mask must go on to meet the eyes of the world, However mucfl a woman may control her expression she cannot hide the dullness of her eyes, the sallow hue of her skin, or the haggard lines which suffering only draws upon her face. These telltale signs of poor health may be obliterated only by eradicating the cause. The root of the majority of woman's sickness may be traced to congestions, irritations, inflammations, etc., of the mucous lining of the organs of womanhood. This is why Pe-ru-na so quickly cures troubles of this sort. It is essentially a tonic for the delicate membrane which lines the entire body, revitalizing it and eradicat ing weakness and disease. Women are especially subject to the suffering caused by irritation of this lining and will find in Pe-ru-na a valuable and sure means of renewing their health and strength. For a free copy of "HEALTH and BEAUTY" ad dress Dr. Hartman, President of the Hartman Sanita rium, Columbus, Ohio. I Why suffer the 1 pangs of rheumatism X when j KOHL'S ! f RHEUMATIC ! i gives quick relief and permanent cure. i AH Druggists, Price $1.00. Corner Feed BtfHraS for itself in one month. Made by TOPEKA FOUNDRY CALENDARS FOB ADVERTISING A telephone call brings our solicitor with full line of samples. ADAMS BROS., Printers, 711 KANSAS AVE. If you want Fine Stationery, Fine Candies, Cigars, Books, Novels, Canes, Baseball Goods, Current Magazines, or Any Daily Paper, do to UNION NEWS CO., 509 Kansas Avenue. Rest and Health, to Mother and Child MRS. WINSIXJWS SOOTHINO STKUP has been used for over FIFTY TEAKS BY MILLIONS OF MOTHERS for their CHILDREN WHILlS TEETHING, with PERFECT SUCCESS. It SOOTHES the CHILD. SOFTENS the GUMS. ALLAYS all PAIN, CURES WIND COLIC and la the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. SoU by Druggists in every part of the world. Be sure to ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth ing Syrup" and take no other kind. Twin-ty-fiv cents a bottle. 1 I CURE demands brightness EL. a KINLEY, Carnage Maker, Fr general repairs, painting; and trimming, I employ first class mechanics In each branch of the business. Prices as low as food honest work will allow. Have some Buggies and road wagons on hand. The best rub ber tires on the market put on. I Call and See me and Get Prices. 424-426 Jackson St. J. 0. GILCHRIST. W. A. GILCHEIBT GILCHRIST BROS. RUBBER-TIRED RIGS, D0X7ELE OS. SX1TGLE. Telephone -18. 703 J&c&aoa St. Brighten Up That Farniture. Refraisiiino; will make it look like new, and the expense is light. Work Guaranteed. FRANK YOUNG, ios West loth. Telephone bio. WE'LL DO YOUR HAULINQ RiQHT. Topeka Transfer Go. 609 Kansas Avenue. Cfflce Tel. 430. House TeL 391. F. P, BACON, Proprietor. IVBES KB ABOUT STORAGE. Livery Barn