TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL SATURDAY EVENING. AUGUST 11, 1900. ,
MONDAY and TUESDAY.
10e TThisk Brooms, each 05
5c Vegetable Brushes, 2 for. . . .05
Asbestos Stove Slab, 2 for 05
Dover Egg Beaters 07
Wire Ecg Beaters - -01
I-qL Milk Kettles 04
Small Brass Tadloeks 10
50c Shears, all sizes, per pair. .25
Fish Hooks, 10 for 01
Fish Lines 01 and np
lOe Keel Kites, each 05
Tanglefoot Fly Taper, 4 sheets. .05
Full line of Granite Ware, in
elddlng large fruit kettles also a full
line of common white crockery. Our
prices on both lines are as low aa ever.
Remember it pays to trade at
618 Kans. Ave.
M and PIANOS
THE EXCESSIVE HOT
Weather naturally retards
the intention of those who
desire to visit a Piano store
in the daytime, and even those who
are ready to purchase are a little
inclined "to postpone for a more
comfortable condition of the at
mosphere. We are the onlv music store on
the west side of the Avenue, and
during the rest of this month are
open until 9 p. m., and our room is
brilliantly lighted, so you can see
perfectly the beautiful styles of
Sohmer & Bradbury Pianos, and
many others we have in stock.
We will try and make your visit
profitable, by hearing some good
music and getting red-hot prices
on the most select stock you can
find in the city.
A. J. KING PIANO CO.
505 Kansas Avemis.
Capital Hand Laundry
111 EAST TS1&S STT.E2T,
Is prepared to do the best work at the
most reasonable prices.
Shirts, be. Cuffs, 4c. Collars, 2c.
MONEY TO LOAN.
' Monthly payments. Long or Short
Time. Privilege to pay.
Capitol Building and Loan Assoc, 'n
534 KANSAS AVE.
A HONOLULU COMPANY
Makes Application for Active Service
Victoria, B. C. Aug. 11. Advices from
Honolulu are as follows:
Captain Henry Klemme, forwarded by
the steamer Ctty of Pekin, letters and
documents in regard to a military com
pany he formed here for service in
China. He offers 106 men and officers,
or ltiy men in all. Accompanying the
application is a letter from Governor
1 ole. endorsing- Captain Klemme's pro
ject. The officers of the national guard
have also endorsed the project.
RETTING VEEKS TO BRYAN
Odds in Favor of McKinley Not So
Heavy as a Few Weeks Ago,
Saratoga. T. Y., Aug. 11. According
to tieorge Wheeluck. bookmaker, who is
always a heavy better on national and
state elections, the odds have taken a
decided turn in favor of Bryan. Men
were at first offering 4 to 1 on McKin
ley. YVheelock himself took several deals
tit 2 to 1. A Tammany man at the hotel
last night gave It out that he wanted
to bet several thousand and expected to
Ret 3 to 1. Mr. VVheelock was asked
whether he would take the money. ' Five
to 2 is the price now." he said. "I'll take
the money at that price."
FLEE FKOM. HONOLULU.
Chinese Residents Fear They Will Be
Killed by Americans.
Victoria. B. C. Aug. 11. Honolulu ad
vices are to the effect that many Chi
nese are leaving there, fearing revenge
will be taken on them for the boxer out
rages. Chinese societies have passed
resolutions condemning the boxers.
i.j Yc S- H" lrol"ois has about com
pleted the survey of the Midway islands
tor the new cable station
The German ship t;ier' arrived at
Honolulu on July 27. and left three davs
later for . hina. Australian passengers
state that the plague has disappeared
from the cities.
Tellow Fever at Havana.
fIv?Mana; Au- "-Fifty-two cases
or yellow fever are now under treatment
In Havana. Of the victims, eighteen are
rsVTa",3- TflUS far- the mortality
attacked 5 Cent f lhose
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
-r?'n-P" Mausrh and wife to Winnie
Phillips. $i.L,1(,. lots 10 and 12 Western
avenue. Douthitt Place n
William B. Thaver and wife tn -o
L Seeley, aoo. lots ?- aVd 6 Clav
street. Martin & Dennis' add
OwenXnt A"Ce E'
ry!r3TawryHan5?13W1f " Gilford
J "res. onecker to Mia Garrett. $10.
Many Changes Are Now Being
Objection Even Offered to Kind
of Sandpaper Used.
GREAT FUSS IS MADE.
Mr. Weber's Artistic Eye is Not
Alterations to Be Considered
For some time everyone seemed to be
satisfied with the new city hall and
auditorium, but recently complaints
have been made concerning one point
and another. The musical people ' be
gan with a complaint concerning the
balcony over the stage which they want
removed on account of its interference
with a large chorus and because they
consider it detrimental to the acoustics.
Last night Major Anderson, M. C.
Holman and L. M. Wood were present
to explain the position of the musical
people. There was a disposition on the
part of the council to grant their re
quest but some of the members Insisted
that a narrow passage be left In order
that the gallery would be continuous.
Mr. Holland who was present said that
he believed these changes could be made
without additional cost and that he
would consider the matter and make a
report of it Monday night.
Some of the councilmen favored the
taking out of the two rooms on the
ground floor In front of the auditorium
in order to make a larger lobby. Mr.
Holland opposed this on the ground that
the removal of the partition would spoil
the symmetry of the auditorium. He
said that he believed that a lobby might
be provided fcr by moving the partitions
back and making the rooms narrower.
He will report on this and the gallery at
the meeting Monday night.
Another complaint in regard to the
building was made by Councilman
Weber whose artistic" eye was dis
pleased with "top" on the northeast cor
ner of the auditorium. He said it had
an unfinished appearance as compared
with the northwest corner. He intro
duced a resolution to have it changed
which was referred to the committee on
Councilman Hughes complained that
the paint, varnish and sandpaper used
by the painters on the new auditorium
was not according to specifications
called for as certain brands were named
and these brands were not being used.
He implied that the paint, varnish and
sandpaper were of an inferior quality
to that called for and said that the city
engineer, whom Hughes does not love
as a brother, was not doing his duty by
allowing a change to be made in the
materials. This started a general de
bate, during which the tierce colonel
got rattled as usual and made the re
mark that there was not a contractor
in the world who used better material
In a job than the specifications called
for. He was very eloquent.
He was promptly called down by May
or Drew, who is a contractor, with the
statement he had used better material
on many contracts than was called for
in the specifications.
Councilman Klliott also resented Mr.
Hughes' remark and informed him that
there were honest contractors as well as
honest coal dealers. Mr. Hughes finally
got the floor and disclaimed any inten
tion of makinjf such a sweeping asser
tion. City Engineer Wise stated that he had
examined the material used on the build
ing and declared it was just aa good as
that called for In the contract. He fur
ther called the attention of Mr. Hughes
to the instructions he had received from
the council which were to the effect that
he was to see that the material was as
good or better than that called for. Mr.
Wise concluded his remarks with the
statement that he knew perfectly well
why the trouble was being made con
cerning the paint and who was at the
bottom of it and he looked straight at
Col. Hughes, who is playing to the gal
leries' so that he may be made mayor.
Burns. the contractor, had explained that
he had changed the material because he
could not get proper prices on the kind
Mr. Mergan ridiculed the idea that
the difference in the brand of sand paper
used would make any difference in the
work. Finally a resolution was adopted
instructing the city engineer to have the
contractors paint and varnish the city
building according to contract.
Another portion of the new annexa
tion ordinance was read and adopted but
on account of its great length it was not
all presented the balance being held over
until Monday night.
The Kistler street ordinance was pass
ed, which orders that a special assess
ment shall be made for the opening of
that street in North Topeka.
R. M. Spivey, James Gillete and A. P.
Benson were appointed appraisers for
the following paving: Fillmore street
between Sixth and . Tenth and Tyler
street between Fourth and Fifth, the
estimates, and specifications for
that paving having been adopted. The
clerk was instructed to advertise for
bids for the paving and a special meet
ing of the council will be held Thursday
night. August 16, to let the contracts.
The report of the appraisers for the
opening of Parkdale street between
Fifth and Sixth streets were rejected be
cause Mrs. Boyd appeared before the
council and stated that such action
would work a great hardship to her.
It seems Impossible to locate the city
scales without receiving objecting peti
tions. When it was decided to move the
scales to Fifth street back of the city
prison a petition signed by 35 tax pay
ers was presented protesting against it
and the council agreed to put them some
other place. They finally decided the lot
north of the city prison and last night
another petition was received objecting
to the new location. It was referred to a
needs a stomach
ally to keep the
For this purpose
as well as for the
there is nothing
to equal the
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Continued from Page Nine.
Dr. and Mrs. W. A. McCarter enter
tained informally Wednesday evening
for Miss Mary Hairsine. The evening
was spent on the porch and lawn which
were prettily decorated for the occasion.
One feature of the evening was a pic
ture contest; each guest drew a number
after which he was given paper and pen
cil and drew a picture of the person
whose number he held. Mr. Harry
Adams was given a pretty little gilt
book for drawing the best picture. Re
freshments were served in the house on
two flower decked tables.
The guests were Miss Mary Logan,
Miss Jennie Wells, Miss Carrie Bratton,
Miss Mary Axtell, Miss Leasa Bean, Mr.
Robert Wells, Mr. Clovis Dale, Mr. Gilt
ner Hostetter, Mr. Elgie Bratton, Mr.
Harry Adams and Mr. Marshall,
A Birthday Hay Ride.
Mr. and Mrs. E. II. Crosby gave a hay
ride Friday evening to celebrate their
little daughter Helen Louise's sixth
birthday. After riding about town
awhile they went to Washburn college
where refreshments were served. Miss
Sarah Horner and Miss Margaret Going
assisted in entertaining the children.
The party was composed of Josephine
Norton, Harry Warren, Maybelle War
ren, Dorothy Robins, Mildred Morton,
Dale Going, Harry Knowles. Edna Bear,
Frances Holliday.Crissle Robinson, Wm.
D. Wolfe, Crosby Deacon, Emily Seery,
Lawrence Seery, Hazel Nelson, May
Connors, Esther Kleinhans, Nellie Her
rick, Dorothy Herrick, Ned Tirrill, Ruth
Brown, Myrtle Sims, Edith Updegraff,
and Jane Alexander.
Pleasant Hour Club Party.
The Pleasant Hour club gave Its reg
ular social Friday evening at the home
of Mrs. Emery at Topeka avenue and
Twelfth streets. The evening was per
fect for such an affair and the entire
time was spent on the porch and lawn
where refreshments were served late in
Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Adams and family, Mr. and Airs. Will
Davis and family, Mr. and Mrs. George
Bell. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thrapp, Mr.
E. H. Phillips and daughter Nira, Mr.
Clovis Dale and Mr. Howard Marshall.
A Trolley Party.
It is the custom of Harold T. Chase's
Young Men's Bible class of the First
Presbyterian church to have an annual
outing, and last Tuesday evening, ac
companied by their young lady friends,
they made & tour of the most popular
lines of the city in a. trolley car, after
which the evening was concluded with
refreshments. Those in the party were:
Miss Nellie Conklin, Miss Jessie Ogilvy,
Miss Louise McLellan, Miss Dora Clark,
Miss Alma Kobrecht, Miss Wright, Miss
Katherine Dodwell, Miss Bessie Wilson,
Miss Fuller, Miss Fogwell, Miss Swan,
Miss Helen Walker, Miss Spring, Miss
Huntsberger, Miss Jessie Myers. Miss
Whistler.Miss Alice Wilson,Miss Tucher,
Miss Ethel DeObert, Miss Jennie Smith;
Mr. E. R. Simon, Mr. Hobart Mills. Mr.
D. P. Gillies, Mr. Robert Ogilvy, Mr. H.
E. Johnston, Mr. George McPhiilamey,
Mr. Geo. H. Gillies. Mr. Free, Mf.McGee,
Mr. Killian, Mr. Fogwell, Mr. W. C. Gil
lies, Mr. Harry Bowen, Mr.Daniel Craw
ford, Mr. Custer, Mr. Wallace Thomp
son, Mr. Howard. Mr. Malcolm Garrard.
Mr. Chas. E. Wolfe, Mr. J. It. Thomp
son. Notes aad Personal Mention.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Snow have been
spending- the week in Lake "View.
Miss Mattie Payne left today for a trip
to Chicago. Niagara Falls and Toronto.
Mrs. Eli Foster and Mrs. L. H. Strick
ler will sing the offertory at the First
Presbyterian church Sunday, both morn
ing and evening.
Miss Katherine Mills leaves the first
of the week for Aurora, Neb., for a visit
W. A. L. Thompson, daughter Helen
and son Roy will leave Tuesday for a
three weeks' outing at Nantucket.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Cook will return
Only Automobile in Topeka,
"Made In Topeka, Kansas, V. S. A."
Is the story of the only automobile In
Topeka. It was built by Terry Stafford,
who has a little shop on East Fifth
The entire machine was planned and
constructed by Stafford, who has
seen but one automobile and that was
of the storage battery type, while the
one he constructed is propelled by a
compound gasoline engine of seven
horse power. It is his own model and
every part of it except rubber tires was
made in Topeka, The automobile has
made several successful trips to Silver
Lake, through the sand, and to Ross
ville. over hills as steep and rough as
can be found in this part of the state.
And the trip was made in four hours
each way without trouble.
From the postofflce to Pauline, then
east to the Berryton cross roads and
then to Topeka is a little more than
nineteen and three-quarter miles, and
Mr. Stafford has made the trip with the
automobile in one hour and twenty-one
minutes carrying two people. Not a
hill hits been found that the machine
did not climb or a sandy road that
checked its movement.
The machine has a speed from four to
twenty-five miles an hour. It can be
geared to a speed of fifty miles an hour,
but that is too much like a flying ma
chine. On the pavement the machine
runs at twenty-five miles an hour as
smoothly as a bicycle and those riding
in the wagon do not appreciate how
fast thev are going, but the neckties of
the passengers stand straight out be
hind like a pennarit and felt hat rims lie
flat. On the country roads humming
along at a twenty-five mile gait is
sport. After a person has taken a ride
in the automobile they cease to wonder
Sundav from a week's visit in Chicaeo.
H. P. Dillon and son Jack left today
for Far Hills, N. J.
The B. B. club will spend this even
ing at the Hackney home In Highland
Misses Mary and Olive Logan will
leave Wednesday lor tireensburg, Ind.,
for a three months visit with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Charle3 F. Holland left
today for Los Angeles, where they will
make their home.
Mrs. Schmidt of Alma, spent Friday
In Topeka with Mrs. Sam Gatch at her
home on West fceventn. street.
Miss Patterson of Lawrence, is in the
city visiting Miss J una Chute.
Rev. Frances E. Brant of Walnut-
Kansas, who has been spending the
week in Topeka with Mrs. L. A. Fisher,
left this afternoon for Hutchinson to
visit her niece, Mrs. Fred G. Delano.
Mrs. J. P. Kelly entertained the mem
bers of the G. I. A. society at a very
pleasant thlmDie party Friday after
noon at her home on Madison street.
Mr. J. B. Mills and daughter. Mabel,
will leave next week for a trip to Chi
cago. Mrs. M. S. Hoover entertained in
formally Wednesday evening compli
mentary to Prof. H. Landis of Fort
Worth, Texas. Delightful music was
furnished by the Hoover orchestra and
late in the evening an appie pie supper
was served. A novel feature of the
evening was an "apple pie" walk. The
pies were awarded to Mrs. Hoover and
Mr. Leslie McCanne. The guests pres
ent besides Mrs. Hoover's family were,
W. M. Landis and family, L. G. Lan
dis and family. Prof. G. Landis. Mr. J.
Scott Turney and Mr. Leslie McCanne.
Mrs. H. S. Douglas and sister, Miss
Roberta McKirahan, are making a. two
weeks viBlt in Garnett.
Miss Carrie Smith of Concordia, spent
Friday in the city on her way home
from an outing at Excelsior Springs .
The engagement is announced of Miss
Mabel Mills, daughter of Mr. J. B.
Mills, and Mr. Francis M. Pribble. both
of Topeka. The marriage will take
place the latter part of October.
Mr. and Mrs. H H. Sidwell and
daughter, Lizzie, of Viola, 111., are vis
iting the family of Mrs. Sidwell's broth
er. Mr. J. W. Sidwell, at 421 Quincy
Mrs. J. D. Hewitt of Emporia, Is In
the city and will remain the rest of the
summer visiting relatives.
Miss Bessie Loden left Friday for
Miss Olive Oundry will arrive this
evening from El Reno, Ok., to visit Miss
Mrs. Eugene R. Hayes was pleasantly
surprised at her home on Van Buren
street Monday evening by a number of
her friends in honor of her birthday.
One of the pleasant features of the
evening was music and dancing on the
porches. Refreshments were served
and the evening was a delightful affair.
There were about thirty guests present.
The hostess received many handsome
Will Stewart and Arthur MeCllntock
went to Wichita today for a visit.
The H. H. club gave a delightful sub
scription platform dance Friday even
ing at the Martin residence on West
Sixth avenue. The attendance was
large and the affair was one of the most
pleasant ever given by the club.
There will be a subscription dance at
Vinewood Monday evening, August 27.
The announcement is made of the
marriage of Miss May Lamb to Mr.
Harry E. Disbrow on Tuesday evening,
August 7, at the home of the bride's
father In Burlington, Kansas. Mr. and
Mrs. Disbrow came immediately to this
city and will be at home to their friends
at 309 Western avenue.
The Idaho Muddle.
Chicago, Aug. 11. A number of the
leaders of the different parties opposing
the present administration held a con
ference at Democratic headquarters.
The principal subject of discussion was
the entanglement in Idaho and upon
this tentative agreement was reached.
According to this understanding the
Populists will withdraw their electoral
candidates and return to the original
basis of settlement agreed upon for that
state before the various parties held
their conventions. The agreement was
accepted by all present, but. Its promul
gation was postponed until Senator
Heitfleld can be consulted concerning
it. Mr. Bryan was frequently called
into the conference. Senator DuBois
represented the Silver Republicans and
John W. Breidenthal of Kansas, and
others represented the People's party.
and Its Inventor and Builder,
why the people of the east are having
In the country the farmers stop to
look. Occasionally their horses are
scared by the queer thing, but the driv
ers do not get cross over it. At each
stop In the country the questions and
comments are the same.
"No horsey, no pully," is the first
"Don't have to feed and curry it, do
you?" iH about the next.
"Can you make one to plow corn?"
"Is it afraid of the cars?"
On the Pauline-Berryton trip the
"auto" met a carriage. The horse shied.
The man pulled the horse to the side of
the road near a hedge fence that had
just been trimmed. The woman and
children were frightened as the horse
at the automobile and Jumped out. The
woman had her shoes off and when she
landed on the hedge cuttings she ex
ecuted a war dance that frightened the
horse worse than the "auto."
A man driving a pair of horses to a
farm wagon tried to keep his team in
the road, but the horses crowded to the
edge of the road. The "auto" was
stopped. The man was punching his
horses with a short stick. He had to
lean over to hit them.
"Say. friend," drawled the farmer,
"lend me your whip."
Bu very few horses scare at the ma
chine. In town horses pay no attention
Several traveling men who are fa
miliar with automobiles have ridden in
it and pronounce it a success. One man
from California, who owns a locomobile,
propelled by steam, said it was the
best vehicle of the kind he had ridden
in. Five gallons of gasoline will run
SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS
Circus next Friday. . .
There is a scarcity of mint around To
A. W. Smith of McPherson, ia In, the
Next Friday will be circus day in To
Dr. L. M. Powell Is In Ludington,
Rev. A. M. Reynolds has gone to Lake
Winona and Chicago.
Two drunks were the only registers on
the police book yesterday.
Dr. L. H. Munn will arrive from the
east the first of next week.
S. J. Bear has returned from a busi
ness trip to western Kansas. .
General Passenger Agent Black of the
Santa Fe has returned from Chicago.
Marshall's band will give a concert at
Turner garden next Thursday night.
The "Eagles" held a social session last
night at the hall at 418 Kansas avenue-
Secretary F. D. Coburn of the state
board of agriculture, is in Hutchinson.
Topeka people who bet on Ruhlln have
ceased to call him "The Akron Giant."
The Cherokee Supply company of
Cherokee, Kansas, has been incorpor
ated. The peanut man had a. big business
with the crowds on the street last
Work has commenced on the second
story of the addition to the federal
Dean R. Low has been selected as one
of the judges for the Des Moines, Iowa,
Sergeant Sorenson of the United States
recruiting station, saya that recruits are
slow to enlist.
Mrs. C. E. Caswell will lead the gospel
meeting at the T. W. C. A. rooms Sun
Governor Stanley will make a speech
at the opening of the Shiloh Baptist
church in Topeka.
"Cider" Smith's prophecy for rain to
morrow has been renewed, this time by
the weather man.
Fred L. Diggs. mayor of Perry, is
visiting his mother, Mrs. Annie L.
Diggs, in this city.
Governor Stanley closes a week's
campaigning with a speech at Sharon
Springs this afternoon.
The McKinley and Roosevelt cam
paign club of old soldiers is holding a
meeting this afternoon.
Major A." M. Harvey, who was billed
to speak at Norton today, was unable to
go on account of illness in his family.
John F. McManus will move his tailor
shop to the east side of Kansas avenue,
between Seventh and Eighth streets.
W. V. Church, superintendent of in
surance, has returned to Topeka after
an absence of two months in the east.
The first page of this week's issue of
the Dramatic News is devoted to an ex
cellent likeness of Miss Ethyln Palmer.
Chairman Ridgley of the Populist
state committee, made a speech at trie
Populist convention in Emporia today.
W. W. Martin, department command
er of the G. A. R., attended the reunion
at Corning, returning to Topeka yester
day. A snap shot of the companies from Are
department headquarters leaving the
station in answer to an alarm was taken
The residence being constructed by
W. I. Miller at Fourteenth and Topeka
avenue will contain an elevator for
passengers and freight.
John Bannerman. who lives at Sev
enteenth and Union avenue, has a fine
lot of collie puppies which tie is ex
hibiting down town today..
Rev. Canon Bywater arrived from Col
orado Friday evening and will preach
at Grace Cathedral Sunday morning and
at St. Simon's in the evening.
An ambulance has been engaged to
bring the "Has-Beens" base ball club
to town after the asylum team gets
through with them this afternoon.
The summer tourists will soon return
to find that the weather has been cool
while they were gone, but that it is now
hotter than at any previous time this
Daniel Rogers was found not guilty
of selling liquor by the police court yes
terday. Five witnesses swore that the
keg captured at his home was common
property so the old man was discharged.
Horses owned by Dr. J. P. Kaster
and W. I. Miller, in charge of John
Bannerman, will be started in races
next week on the Nebraska circuit. The
horses were shipped out of Topeka to
day. "The Prisoner of Zenda" company,
with which Will Wadsworth bis signed
for next season, will commence rehear
sals the last week in August. Mr. Wads
worth will leave for the east in about
When straw hats appear in the spring
men are very particular about wearing
old ones, to avoid the suspicion of hav
ing the last year's hat in service. There
are at least 1,000 straw hats on Kansas
avenue today that need "fixin'."
Special Agent H. G. Rising returned
yesterday from a trip in the Fifth and
Sixth districts. He established free ru
ral delivery routes at Mankato. Morgao
vllle. Clay Center, two at Smith Center
and three at Jewell.
A few days ago Bartley Coyne, of
Shawnee county, having made enough
money to retire from the farm, held a
sale. Among the horses sold was a lit
tle sorrel horse which brought J63. Four
years ago the same auctioneer sold this
same horse at a public sale to Mr. Coyne
This is what Ed Howe thinks of the
question and so expresses himself in the
Atchison Globe: "We would hate to live
in Topeka. By a new order of the coun
cil, the fire bells no longer ring out an
alarm. One of the consolations of living
in a western town is the excitement
when the fire bells ring, and the women
drop dishpan and baby, and rush along
the streets, almost keeping time with
the engine. Atchison has no auditorium
like Topeka, but the thrilling sound of
a fire bell still moves the town to excite
ment." ad way's
Purely vegetable, mild and reliable. Reg
ulate the Liver and Digestive Organs.
The safest and best medicine in thS world
of all disorders of the Stomach. Liver,
Bowels, Kidneys. Bladder. Nervous Dis
eases, Lobs of Appetite, Headache, Con
stipation, Costiveness, Indigestion, Bil
iousness, Fever, Inflammation of the Bow
els, Piles, and all deranerements of- the
Internal Viscera. PERFECT DIGKS
TION will be accomplished by taking
RADWAY S PILLS. By so doing
Sick Headache, Foul Stomach. Biliousness
will be avoided, as the food that Is eaten
contributes its nourishing properties for
the support of th natural waste of the
Price 26 cents per box. Sold by all drug
gists, or sent by mail on receipt of price.
RADWAY & CO., d5 Elm St., New York.
I SPECIAL SALE 1
m - xA mm.
WE ARE OVERSTOCKED with
organs taken in exchange on pia
nos. We have had every one put
in good condition and will offer at bargain
prices until sold. Easy payments if desired.
If you want a "snap" this is your chance to
get an organ for very little money. Any in
strument sold during this sale can be ex
changed later at same price toward the pur
chase of a better one.
W. W. KIMBALL CO.,
Branch Store T. P. CULLEY,
' 630 Kas. Ave. Manager.
USED A STRAP.
Charges of Extreme Brutality Made
by Mrs. Hober.
A petition filed in the district court
this morning makes the Topeka City
Railway company party to a divorce
The case is entitled "Ella Hober ver
sus Philip L. Hober and the Topeka
City Railway company." The petition
states that Mary Hober was married to
Philip L. Hober In Pottawatomie coun
ty in, 1S88 and that they have four chil
dren. The petition further says: "That
within 6 months after their said mar
riage the said defendant whipped and
Deat her with a strap.
"Also at the same place (Pottawato
mie county) on or about March 1, 1892,
he hit her with hia fist and knocked her
staggering against a safe.
?Also on or about March 1. 1899. he
pulled her out of bed by her arms while
angry, in a cruel and brutal manner.
and continued pulling her while lying on
ner back, hair way across the room.
This happened at their home in Osage
"Also on or about March 1, 1900, while
angry caught her by the throat and
choked her against the wall, raised his
hst to strike her and then pulled his
razor out of hia pocket and brandished
it before her. This happened at their
home in the city or Topeka.
The court Is asked to restrain the
Railway company from paying Hober
his wages until the case is settled.
APRICOT PITS IN ARTS.
TFrom the California Fruit Grower.
The value of apricot pits is being
commercially demonstrated this season.
Time was, and not long ago, when the
humble pit was a waste product, a
valueless something that was spurned
as being ever in the way. Later it was
dignified with a value; it commanded
$5 a ton to be used aa fuel under the
boilers where steam power was gener
ated. It burned well and made a de
sirable fuel. Now the uses to which
the erstwhile despised pit is put are
many. The demand is running ahead
of the supply, and its value Is contin
ually increasing. It Is made to yield up
Its contents of marketable poison
pruasic acid; it gives a very desirable
quality of "almond oil;" It enters
largely into the manufacture of candy
In places, Germany, for instances; it
is even said to be useful in the fabrica
tion of baking powder. These are some
of the pit's possibilities. There are
The price of apricot pits started this
season at $5 a ton, and has now reach
ed $7.50. A San Francisco house has
contracted with the California Fruit
Canners' association for all the apricot
pits that may be saved in this season's
We are informed that a merchant in
this city Is willing to pay J9 a ton for
clean, dry apricot pits, delivered. Last
year about 500 tons of uncracked pits
were shipped by sailing vessel to Ger
many, and it is estimated that fully
1,000 tons will be exported to that coun
try this season. The Golden Gate Fruit
Packing company has been experiment
ing with pits and finds that one pound
of kernels is about the average from
twenty-four pounds of pita The ker
nels are assorted and shipped east.
Those who are handling apricots
should save the pits. Spread them to
dry, and when this is thoroughly done
stock them, and there will be no diffi
culty in finding a market for th-m.
Though apricot kernels are used after
treatment in the manufacture of candy,
the eating of them as they come from
the pit or stone Is not advised.
CARRIED HIS SEVERED ARM
From the New York Statfi.
Albert Dawson, 16 years old, of 301
West One Hundred and Forty-sixth
street visited his aunt, Mrs. Lottie Ben
edict of 622 East One Hundred and
Thirty-seventh street last night. On his
way home he tried to run across the
tracks of the New York, New Haven
and Hartford railroad at Willow ave
nue In front of a freight train. He was
knocked down and the train cut off his
left arm juet above the elbow.
Young Dawson picked up the arm
that had been cut off and walked to the
switch tower, 1,000 yards or more away.
There he called to Towerman Blake and
told him what had happened. Blake
tried to telephone for an ambulance,
but the wires were out of order on ac
count of the storm. Then he tried to
telegraph, with no better Success. So
he put the boy on a special engine and
sent him to the West One Hundred and
Twehty-firth street police station, where
an ambulance was summoned from
Harlem hospital. When Dr. Blackmar
responded the boy waa weak from loss
of blood. The- doctor pulled a pair of
scissors out of his medicine case and
began to cut away the boy's sleeve so
that he could get at the arm.
"Don't cut any more of my arm off
with those scissors, doctor," said the
boy, trying to smile. "I've lost as much
of my arm as I care to."
He didn't lose consciousness while his
arm was dressed. The lad was taken
to the hospital.
A Skin of Beaurry is a Joy Forevar.
DR. T. PEUX 0 DURAl'D'S ORIENTAL
CREAM, or MA1MCIAL BeAUTIFIhK,
itn fnxrttri. KMD ana skis
"t'V years. nd la o
. be ftwr it MJ rop
lio counterfeit tf
atinttor riame. Dr.
1. a. S-ra Hid !
tody of the haua
lon(a patient) :' Aa
T tmatea win tis
am the leaHt harm-
i J Inlof all Skin prep-
aracloaa." For Mi by all Or aorTata and I M7 booaa
lealera In the United Htalea, taiajwla aad Kuropc.
FEUD. T. HOPKINS. Preo'r. Crest lone St. H. Y.
Now Is the Ti me
while prices are low. We
have the best coal on the
market, (Osage City a Spe
cialty.) Our prices are
right Special induce
ments to cash customer!;.
1 A. F. Wessen Coal Co., J
2 Tele. 504. 509 E.th St X
ASYLUMS AND POOR FARMS.
Committee of Charities Association.
late Johnson, chairman; V. K. Stanley,
Emporia, and F. W. Ellis of Topeka.the
members of the committee on asylum
and poor farms, representing the Kan
sas Association of Charities a.nd Correc
tions, held a. meeting Friday in the
office of the chairman who Ik secretary
of the state society of labor atTthe state
The committee assembled for the pur
pose of outlining the work to be done
for the report which the committee is
expected to make to the association
meeting in November.
In addition to the general gubs-t3 as
signed to the committee the members
will also make reports upon: The classi
fication of inmates or poor farms and
asylums; the care of insane persons m
poor houses; discuss the defects of the
present law for the government of these
institutions and discuss aim toe dis
tribution of outside relief funda
The committee will meet 'again Oo
Story of a Slave.
To be bound hand and foot for yer
by the chain of disease is the worst form
of slavery. Oeorge I. Williams, of Man
chester. Mich., says: "My wife has been
so helpless for five years that she eould
not turn over In bed alone. After lining
two bottles of Electric Hitters she is won
derfully improved and abl to do her own
work." SThis supreme remedy for female
diseases Quickly cure nervousness, sleep
lessness, melancholy, headache, backache,
fainting and dizzy spells. It Is a godsend
to weak, sickly, rundown people. Cure
guaranteed. Only 5Uc Sold by A. T,
The Grand Trunk Railway System.
Splendid service, superb scenery, en
route to Niagara Falls, Muskoka and
Kawartha Lake. St. Lawrence River
and Rapids, Thousand Isles, White
Mountains and Atlantic seaz-oaet re
sorts. For copies of tourist publications
and full information apply to J. H.
Burgls, city passenger and ticket agent,
249 Clark street, corner Jackson boule
Millions will be spent In politics this
year. We can't keep the campaign golnjf
without money any more than we can
keep the body vigorous without food.
Dyspeptics used to starve themselve--.
Now Kodol Dyspepsia Cure digests what
you eat and allows you to eat all the go.d
food you want. It radically cures stom
ach troubles. At ail druggists.
Declines a Nomination.
Bay City, Mich., Aug. 11. George D.
Jackson has declined to accept the Dem
ocratic congressional nomination in the
It Helped Win Battles.
Twenty-nine officers and . men wrote
from the front to say that for scratches,
bruises, cuts, wounds, sore feet and stiT
Joints, Bucklen's Arnica Salve is the best
in the world. Same for burns, skin erup
tions and plies. 25c a box. Curs guaran
teed. Sold by A. T. Waggoner, drugKitit.
mt 9 I - aa aVJ I -MS I
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