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TOPEKA STATE JOTJRNAI,, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 16. 1000, GOEBEL'S STORY. X f" Murdered Goyernor's Brother Testifies in Toutsey Case. thing- in the future and deny all knowl edge of the shooting. Culton was cross examined and stood up fairly well under the cross fire. TJp0ri the conclusion of his tetsimony, the commonwealth rested Its case and court adjourned to give the defense time to consult as to making a statement to the jury. WORKING INDIANS. 1 i f - t ..yq.... - f .5 'HA -1 . ' -ilr''-'"''' r -..-.L. " I am so nervous and -wretched." "I feel as if I should fly." How familiar these expressions are I Little things annoy you and make you irritable. You can't sleep, you are unfit for ordinary duties, and are subject to dizziness. That bearing-down sensation helps to make you feel miserable. You have backache and pains low down in the side, pain in top of head, later on at the base of the brain. Such a condition point3 unerringly to serious uterine trouble. m If you had written to Mrs. Pinkham when you first ex perienced impaired vitality, you "would . have been spared these hours of awful suffering. Happiness will be gone out of .your life forever, my sister, unless you act promptly. Procure tiydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound at once. It is absolutely sure to help you. Then write to Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass., if there is anything about your case you do not understand. You need not be afraid to tell her the things you could not explain to the doctor your letter is seen only by women and is absolulelv confirJ I ence with such troubles enables her to tell you just what is cess ior jou, ana sne wiu charge you nothing for her advice. Mrs. Valentine Tells of Happy Results Accomplished by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. " Dear Mss. Piukham : It is with pleasure that I add my testimony to your list, hoping it may induce others to avail themselves of the benefit of your val uable remedy. Before taking l,ydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound, I felt very bad, was terribly nervous and tired, had eick headaches, no appetite, gnawing pain in stomach, pain in my back and right side, and so weak I could scarcely stand. I was not able to do anything. Had sharp pains all through my body. Before I had taken half a bottle of your medicine, I found myself improv ing. I continued its use until I had taken four bottles, and felt so well that I did not need to take any more. I am like a new person, and your medicine shall always have my praise." Mbs. W. P. Valeittuje, 568 Ferry Avenue, Camden, N. J. MRS.W P.VALENTINE. SMQfffi RE li f -2 S f 1 1'- I H epited with H MM HU "h,ch wiU be i I t ' J V ' testimonial is V-f W writer'. WARD Owing- to the fact tfcat sonic skeptical people have from time to time questioned the genuineness of the testimonial letters we are rnnntanrlv mi Kl i iK m fcauw the National City Bank, of Lynn, Mass.. $5,000, paid to any person who can show that the above not cerium, or was nublished before dhfaitiinff thm special permission. Lydia K. Pinchau Mkdicxnk Co. I3UIESSE CROWDS Greet Hanna at Every Stop on His Northwestern Tour. Madison, Wis., Oet.16 Senator Hanna began his speech making tour of the northwest yesterday by making six ad dresses in Wisconsin, two of them of eome length. The principal addresses of the day were made at Waukesha, where the special train carrying Sena tors Hanna and Frye and other Repub lican leaders was held for over an hour, and at Madison. At each of these places Senator Hanna made two addresses. iShort speeches were also made at Ra cine Junction and Racine. Senator Han na was everywhere greeted by immense crowds, his reception at Madison being particularly enthusiastic. In his speech es Senator Hanna laid particular stress upon the trusts and the attitude of the leocratic party in regard to the tar iff. "There are no monopolies in this coun try," said he, "except those which are protected by a patent issued by the gov ernment." Senator Hanna's special train reached iMadisim shortly before 6 o'clock. Here two speeches were scheduled for the ev ening. One at Assembly hall in the" etate capitol, the other in the immense university hall. Governor Scofieid and other state officials escorted Senator Hanna and party to the Park hotel. The streets gaily decorated and ablaze with the electric lights of the carnival in pro- BODY-RESTORER Food is the body-restorer. In health, you want nothing but food; and your baby wants nothing but food. . But, when not quite well, you want to get back to where food is enough, j Han' One of the most delicate "foods, in the world, is Scott's . emulsion of cod-liver oil. . When usual food is a burden, it feeds you enough to restore your stomach; baby the same. The body-builder is food; the body-restorer is Scott's emulsion of cod-liver oil. We'll send you a little to try if you like. SCOTT & BGWNE, 409 Fearlatrcet, New Yorl gress were packed and the senatorial party was warmly greeted all along the route as they were driven to the hotel. At 8 p. m.. Senator Hanna proceeded to the Assembly hall, where he spoke in part as tonows: "The paramount issue is, what is for the best interests of our people, each in dividual and the whole country. My life has Deen spent as a business man. I am in public life because I felt it was my duty. I left because I thought I saw that unless a change was effected in this country we would go down hill even more rapidly than we had been going. Nearly all our gTeat industries, were paralyzed. Every one seemed to have lost confidence in the future and it wanted some man whose character, whose ability, whose integrity of pur pose, whose patriotism would gather around him the. support of all public spirited American citizens to save this country trom commercial ruin. Such a man was William McKinley. He was nominated and elected and since then this Republic has passed through four years second in importance to none of the fonr years preceding. He has serv ed his country and placed it in the front rank of nations, commanding the re spect of all nations, having risen from a debtor to a creditor nation. "In order to secure a continuation of these things we must ask the people to have confidence in the future. Mr. Bry an would bring about a condition of an archism and socialism. He would bring strike and riots and bloodshed to ac complish his purpose. But the people see through his designs and I have no fear of the result of this election." The senator was driven to the univer sity gymnasium. At this meeting Sen ator Frye was the principal speaker, hi3 speech being along the same lines as that at Waukesha. It was quite late when Senator Hanna reached the build ing, but when he finally appeared the audience applauded him for several minutes, the University of Wisconsin yell with variations complimentary to the national chairman being given time and again. "I would like to have that glee club diung wun me in mv tour." said lUr na. At the conclusion .F cncaoi, -ktw. Hanna was driven to the station and departed for Winona, Minn. Steamer Missing Since June 1. San Francisco, Oct. 16. The British ship Lansing, which left Port Blakely on June 1, bound for Port Piera, Au stralia, is now out 13S days and 20 per cent, reinsurance has been offered on her. She has a cargo of nearly 2.000,000 feet of lumber. A story is current in shipping circles that the crew has mu tinied, killed Captain Chapman and lo cated on Bonbam island, in the South seas, after wrecking the vessel, but the report lacks verification. Georgetown, Ky Oct- 16. The Tout sey trial waa resumed yesterday, al though Toutsey was reported in the same condition as last week. His room door was opened and his bed pulled up in plain view and hearing of the jury, and while the witnesses were being examined Toutsey could be heard call ing ms wile s name in a hollow, moan ing voice, and she could be seen sitting on 113 bed. The feature of the day was the testi mony of Arthur Goebel, brother of the murdered man. He told of going to the jail tne aay xoutsey was arrested, and then said: "I put my left hand on Mr. Toutsey's ngnt shoulder and said: 'Mr. Youtsey, Colonel Campbell has lust returned and told me what you have said to him, and I have come over to have you tell me what you have told him; to tell me whether it is true, and to ask you a few other questions. "Mr. Youtsey said: "Yes, Mr. Goebel what I have told Colonel Campbell Is true. 'Then I said to Youtsey 'Now I would like to have you tell me about getting tne Key on Monday morning from Pow era and about Dick Coombs and about going to see Taylor on Tuesday morn ing and where you got the cartridges. "Youtsey proceeded and said: 'Just as I told Colonel Campbell, I had a talk with Dick Coombs on Monday morning and he told me that he was ready to do the shooting, and I went to Caleb Pow ers for the key to his office, and he told me to go to John Powers. I went to John Powers and John Powers gave me the key. I went to Governor Tay lor and I told Governor Taylor that Dick Coombs was ready to do the shoot ing. Governor Taylor said: You ought not to come to see me about this. I have been expecting this to be done for some time, but I object to having a negro do it- It Is too important a piece of work. Coombs may be a spy and he may betray us. ' Youtsey hesitated, and I said: Tery well, what did you do next?' "Youtsey said: 'I left Governor Tay lor, and on Tuesday morning I went back to Governor Taylor. I said to him: "The man to do the shooting is now here. "I interrupted Toutsey there, and I said: 'You have told Colonel Campbell the name of that man and that is one reason why I came over here to see you Now if you know that much you can also give the name of the man, and Mr. Youtsey said: 'Well, I told him Jim Howard was here; that I thought he got here Monday night. I asked: 'What else did Taylor say? 'Youtsey said: 'Governor Taylor walked ud and down the floor and said 'Youtsey, what do you think? If Goebel is killed, do you think I could hold my office?" He discussed that matter, talk ing to me back and forth, and I said to him I thought if Goebel was put out of the way the contest would be settled and he could hold his office. Finally I said to him, as Governor Taylor liesi tated still: "It is up to you to decide dow whether it is to be done or not. After some more hesitating Youtsey stated that Taylor finally said: 'Well, tell them to go ahead. If it is necessary I can send the man to the mountains with a squad of soldiers.' I said: Did he say anything about pardoning him? And Youtsey said: 'Yes, that is so." He said: 'If it is necessary I can pardon him and he will be safe enough. Yout sey then stopped, and I asked: 'What did you do then? You told Colonel Campbell, as he told me, that you let certain people into Powers' office. "Y'outsey said: 'Yes. I then went back and reported. I told Berry Howard and Dick Coombs and Jim Howard to go and be in the hall of the execuUve building and then I left.' I said: 'What did you do?' Youtsey said: 'I went and got the cartridges.' I said: verv well, go on.' "Youtsey said: 'When I went back Berry Howard and Dick Coombs and Jim Howard were in the hall and I un locked the door and let them in and gave them the cartridges." I again in terrupted and asked Youtsey to whom he had elven the cartridges. I said: That is one question that I wanted to ask you, Mr. Youtsey,' and he said: I gave them to Jim Howard. He was the last man who went in the door. I said: How many did you give him? And he said: 'I gave him the whole box.' I said Mr. Youtsey, who fired the shot " Ana he said: 'I can not tell you, I did not see him.' I said: "What did you do when you let them in?" He said: 'I stayed near the door.' I said: 'You gave the cartridges to Jim Howard?' He replied: Yes. sir. Mr. youtsey men stopped ana T said to him: 'Mr. Youtsey. you have ,1ust told Colonel Campbell and told me that Monday morning you went 10 gov ernor Tavlor and told him that Dick f!raimhs was ready to do the shooting. but Tavlor objected, and now you tell me that on Tuesday morning you let Dick Coombs into the office. How is that?' Youtsey hesitated and then finally said: 'Well, those were the three men T let in.' I looked at him and said: Thev sav also that Berry Howard was in the left band lobby or tne legislature and you say you let him in that room.' Youtsey finally said: "inose are 1 three men I let in there.' " Wharton Golden testified that fle saw John L. Powers give Youtsey a key on .Tanuarv 29. and Powers said it was a Itpv to Caleb Powers' office. W. H Culton testified that Youtsey told him of the clan to kill Goebel and escape through the basement:that Youtsey ask ed him to swear after the shooting that he (Youtsev) was in the legislative hall when the shot was fired: that Youtsey told him that Governor Taylor had been lirtriner him to leave the state and Cul ton said he told Taylor aoout it ana Taylor told Youtsey to deny any such Gen. Merriam Findn Attaches Indus. trious and Peaceable. Washinsrton, Oct. 16. There were 110 Indian troubles in the department of the Colorado last year, according to General Merriam, and the only difficulties be tween white men and Indians were in dividual, arising from cards and whisky. The white men, says the general, were the aggressors. In ihe course of his annual report, General Merriam states the disposition of his troops, and says: "It will be observed that nearly all of the posts are placed on or in the immed iate vicinity of large reservations. The exceptions. Forts Douelass. D. A. Rus sell and Logan, are at important railroad centers, rendering their garrisons quick ly available for emergencies in any direction." The general sneaks with commenda tion of the excellent progress being made toward civilization bv the ADaches. un der the management of Capt. Nicholson, eeventn cavalry. He says: "I found them lareelv and suecessfullv engaged in agriculture and saw large numbers of men as well as women, at work in the fields, most unusual for In dians. I was also told by railroad offi cials that they could not employ better men for railroad labor than theseApache Indians, in view of these facts and of the assurance by Capt. Nicholson of the absolute loyalty and efficiency of his Indian police I recommended the with drawal of all the troops from San Carlos agency, instead of repairing that post. POPULIST POLL I 5,000 Yards I Outing Flannels, I In Remnants 3 to 10 yarti lengths, 5 slightly soiled, in stripes, checks, blue, pink and cream. The quality we sell you at 8Jc and 10c from the Cp piece Price this week V' I One case Flannelettes, assorted light and dark patterns, bought es- Tl t pecially for this sale Price ... I $2 100 pieces Percales, book fold, 36-in. wide, all new dress and waist patterns, well worth 10c 7 If Marked for this week I Shows 13,284 Majority ForBrei- denthal Bryan 12,530. The Populist state committee held a meeting last night to discuss and adopt means for raising funds with which to complete the campaign. It was decided that personal appeals shall be sent out to members of the party. During the meeting the members of the committee prepared and gave out a state ment showing that the state committee's poll shows a majority of 13.2S4 plurality for Broidenthal and 32.530 for Brvan. The politicians or the managers of the politiciann on both sides claim that the result is going to be one-sided. If the Republicans win it will, in the ooinion of the managers, be by an overwhelming ma jority, and the same rule is applied to the Populists. 15,000 PEOPLE Turn Out to Hear David B. Hill at Springfield, Ohio. Springfield, 111., Oct 16 With the ex ception of Bryan day in 1896, when the crowd and parades far exceeded anything befcre known in the city, the demonstra tion in honor of former Governor David B. Hill, of New York, was the greatest ever known here. The city was lavishly decorated with bunting, and probably 40, 000 visitors were here. Two thousand men marched in the parade of Democratic clubs. Senator Hill arrived at 1 o'clock this afternoon and was met at the Wa bash station by a crowd of 5,000 people. His carriage was driven through lines of marchers drawn up on both sides of the street, amid the wildest enthusiasm. Among the reception committee were John Mayo Palmer, of Chicago, and Lewis J. Palmer, of Springfield, sons of the late John M. Palmer. At 2:30 p. m.. Guvernor Hill was escorted to the east side of the state house grounds, where he addressed an audience of 15.000 people. He concluded with an eulogy of Bryan, and declared that New York and Indiana would return to the Democratic ranks this year, electing Mr. Brvan. At nieht a Darade with S 000 mem bers ot cluDs lrom several sections march ed through the principal streets and was reviewed by Governor Hill from a stand on tne court nouse square. PORT LIMON WIPED OUT Costa Bican City Sustains Loss of $2,000,000 by Fire. New York, Oct. 16. The fire which started in Port Limon, Costa Rica, Sat urday, according to late dispatches re ceived here destroyed the entire business section of the city and caused a property loss of over $2,000,000. Among the heaviest sufferers from the fire were the Port Limon bank, Lindo Bros., the United Fruit company, and several hotels. Chinese merchants were also heavy losers. CHAEKED BONES IN HIS VALISE A Doctor Carries Grape-Nuts Food. A physician In McDade, Tex., who cured himself by the use of Grape-Nuts food, says: "Lagrippe left me a physi cal and nervous wreck, with indigestion, dilated stomach, constipation, and neu rasthenia. I tried electricity, vapor baths, traveling, camping, and medi cines, ad nauseum. 'Finally I put myself on Grape-Nuts food, and before the first package was gone, I made such an improvement that it seemed difficult to believe. I finally got to carrying Grape-Nuts in my va lise, and in my pocket when I didn't have a valise. Yesterday I secured a new case of two dozen packages. The facts are that I could eat, and did eat, digest, and assimilate the food and gained remarkably In strength. I am now regularly attending to my prac tice. I have been twenty years in prac tice, and am free to say that Grape Nuts food is the most perfectly and sci entifically made food I have ever known. My name, for professional reasons. should not be published." It can be giv en privately to those who care to in quire, by the Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek,- Mich. Of a Slau and a Boy Found In the Sac ramento Mountains. Alamogordo, N. M-, Oct. 16. The charred bones of a man and a boy, sup posed to be the remains of Col. A. J. Fountain and his son Henry, have been found in the Sacramento mountains by Alonzo Greenwood and Wm. Smith. Colonel Fountain and his son left Lin coin for Las Cruces the latter part of January, 1S96, in a buckboard, and stopped on the night of January 31 at the home of D. M. Sutherland, a promi nent La Luz stockman. They intended going to Las Cruces by way of the white sands desert, but after leaving La Luz they disappeared. About a week later their buckboard was found near the chalk bluffs and near by was a pool of dried blood and a few blood-stained coins, indicating the scene of a tragedy. Fountain was a promi nent lawyer, and in the valise he carried were indictments for the arrest of a number of persons charged with cattle stealing. Several men suspected of the murder were arrested after a fight with the officers in which a deputy sheriff was killed, but all were acquitted for lack of evidence. TAX DYKE GOES ON. Takes Place of J. C. McLaughlin on J Socialist Ticket S. "Vandyke of Neodesha has taken J. C. McLaughlin's place as the Social De mocracy's candidate for congress in the Third district. McLaughlin resigned as he said, "believing that he was only helping the Republican nominee by working for votes which would natural ly come from the Populist ranks." Vandyke has been nominated and is now in the campaign. He has expressed a determination to stay in the race until the end. His Majesty Fainted. Dresden, Oct. 16. The Illness of King Albert of Saxony has become more acute recently. His majesty fainted yes terday, causing considerable alarm, it is said his condition today toaa im proved. DRESS GOODS. Very Special imported Suit Patterns, about 18 in the lot, that we sold last season at $25, will be in South Win- Q I O 50 dow this week, marked . . . .ip I m Black French Serge, 50 inches wide, actually worth $1.00 RQf Price this week 03 Black Cheviot, 50 in. wide, actually worth $1.25 QQr Price this week Ou' We've got a lot of Fancy Plaids, which are so-desirable for children's dresses and for waists, which flCp are actually worth 50c, for 0' A Great Showing of Wanted Dress Cloths at the ever popular Rflf price of JU On this table you'll find mixed Hop Sackings in brown, gray and blue; 42-in. steam-spon-ed and shrunk Herringbone Cheviots ; Camel's Hair Cheviots ; Storm Serges in all colors and black; Plaids, some bright and some modest colorings all at 50c. Storm Serge, Striped Etamines, Fig ured Lizard Cloths, Crispies, French Serges and Henriettas Cfl All at OIK Black Crispie is the cloth that is being used extensively this year in the X place of Crepons. We have a very -special number, 42-in. wide, at..89c Others at $1.00, $1.25, $1.29 Black Prunella and Black Soliels 46 inches wide, and Black Venetians 54 in. wide, at UNDERWEAR. . Boys' and -Misses' Jersey Ribbed heavy cotton fleeced in ecru and silver grey sizes 20 to 31 the best number we ever saw, at 25 C for all sizes. Children's natural grey sanitary Australian Wool Vests. Pants and Drawers, Jersey ribbed Sizes 22 and 24, at 50c Sizes 26, 28 and 30, at 05c Sizes 32 and 34, at 75c Misses' Wool Combination Suits in silver grey, with improved cut, drop seat, all sizes a splendid gar- PCp ment Special price . . . . O U For Men at $i.oo Sanitary steam shrunk and medicated flannel in cam els' hair, natural grey, brown and red; also pure silk and wool fleeced, both shirts and drawers I fin very extra valua at O UU $1.00 Every Suit, Every Skirt, Every Jacket, offered for sale by us, possesses three distinct characteristics Correct Style, Excellence of Fabric, Perfect Workmanship. $ We will not place our order for a garment that does not meet these re- quirements. Extraordinary value in fine, strictly tailored Suits from Paris mod- f els all brand new, all different, no two alike, from 20 per cent to 25 per cent under price. A GREAT SKIRT SAVING. $5.00 Dress Skirts ) cimim $6.00 Dress Skirts V ' $7.00 Dress Skirts j 3 $8.00 Dress Skirts ) rhni $10.00 Dress Skirts V c" ArT' $12 00 Dress Skirts j $5'00, $20 00 Silk Skirts ) Choice, $25.00 Silk Skirts j $12.50. Silk Waist Lengths, oEKuft. About twenty- five patterns. No two alike. The prices were $6.00 and $7.00. On Sale Tomorrow at $4:.T5 vT TTTrTTTTVTTTTTTmT TXTtTT TtTtTXTt T TVTT Bill Tttt CONBITIOxN IN GUAM. Hospitals Are Freely Opened to the Public. Washington, Oct. 16. Late reports from Commander Seaton Schroeder, who succeeded Captain Leary as naval gov ernor of Guam, have been received, at the navy department. Governor Schroe der has issued an order opening all hospitals in the island to the civilian patients free, and all who are suffering from disease are invited and urged to go to the hospitals for treatment. One of the governors of a Guam province was found using public road laborers on his own place. He claimed that this was an old Spanish custom, and that he was unaware of any wrong-doing. He was removed and punished. The health of the island is said to be fairly good. There are no typhoid causes and only one of fever and a few of intestinal troubles. ON AMERICAN SIDE. Canadian Survey Places All Mines in Mt. Baker District. Vancouver. B. C. Oct. 16. The survey of the disputed boundary line at Mount Baker has been completed by the pro vincial surveyor, Deane. The line places all the mines of importance in the dis trict on the American side, although a mile of extra territory is given to Brit ish Columbia. The chief importance of the survey is that a Canadian government commis sioner, by locating the boundary line north of the mining camps, compels all Canadians sending in supplies to the camps to pay duty, and this practically diverts the large trade or tne mines from Chilliwack, B. C, to Sumas, Wash. Came Near Dying. 'For three days and nights I suffered ncrrmv imtft d trom an ailacK or cnoiera morbus brought on by eating cu.:umbers. says M. E. Lowther. clerk of th district court. Centerville, Iowa. "I thought I should surely die. and tried a doeen differ ent medicines but all to no puirpose. I sent for a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and three doses relieved me entirely." The remedy is for eale by all druggists. Kurds Up Zn Arms. Constantinople, Oct. 16. The tribal ris ings among the Kurds are assuming threatening proportions. The authorities are greatly concerned. The troops have had to intervene in tne uiarbemr dis trict where a number of Christian and Mussulman villages have been razed. DRURY LANE PACKED Bene- On the Occasion of a Galveston fit Performarce. London. Oct. 16. The Galveston relief fund benefit performance packed the I)rury Lane theater to the utmost this af ternoon. Sir Henry Irving, who was greeted with loud applause, recited "The Dream of Eugene Aram." Then followed acts from "The Price of Peace," "The Debt of Honor, "English Nell." and "Julius Caesar." and "Wat-rloo." Op rge Alexander, Charlts Wyndham, Lewis Waa ler. Mr. and Mrs. Beerbohm Tree and Marie Tempest received ovations. There were many prominent people In the audi ence, including almost the whole of the American colony. United States Ambas sador Choate and Mrs. Chrate and Henry White, secretary of the United States ambassy were among those present. RUSSIA IS "BROKE." When you can not sleep for coughing, it Is hardly necessary that any one should tell vou that vou need a few doses of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to allay the irritation ot tne tnroat. ana mane sleep nossible. It is eood. Try it. For sale by all druggists. Trying to Borrow $150,000,000 In Paris and New York. New Tork, Oct. 16. A special to the World from Washington says: The fact that Russia is endeavoring to raise a M50.00.noo loan in New York and Paris may explain why Russia has been so anxious to induce the powers to re tire from Pekin. She is so desperately hard up she can not stand the financial strain of a pro longed campaign in China and the fact that she Is trying to borrow money is, perhaps, one nf the surest guarantees of international peace. In Paris Russia is trying to Induce the RoihsehiWls to lend her 5"0,Oi0.u0 francs (SlOO.OuO.Ofti). In New York one of the great international financial houses is trying to form a syndicate to lend Russia fifty million American d-l!a-s. As the details have not been settled and there are still dilTerences of opinion be tween the American financiers and the Russian government as to the issue price of the loan and the rate of Interest the firm name is withheld for the present. As America is a heavier creditor nation and has more money seeking investment than can be proittably eniploypd. it is not unlikely that a Russian loan can be negotiated in New York provided the se curity ana interest ottered are satisfac tory. Roland Reed's Trouble Returns. New York, Oct. 36. Roland Reed, the actor, who underwent two operations in St. Luke's hospital for stomach trouble last winter, returned to the hoi-pita! last night and will be operated upon again today. He was obliged to close his season in the wet on account of a recurrence of his trouble and is in a critical condition. THE- ge 1 'm Sam MADE BY TUB Chas. Wolff Packing Co. Is the very best thing you can get for Lunches or Pio nicB. Cooked, ready to serve. The genuine is brands WOLFF." MONEY TO LOAN. Monthly payments. Lon? or Short lime. Privilege to pay. Capitol Duildinz and im Assoc'n 534 KANSAS AVE. Pulled Him Up. Being two hours late -with the Rock Island officials special yesterday, the engineer let her out some as they sped for McFarland. One of the party couldn't stand the pace and pulled the bell cord on him. "Why, I wasn't hall started," the engineer explained when he had his say afterward. For sprains, swelling and lameness there is nothing so good as Chamberlain's Pain Balm. Try it. For sale by all urugglulit. TOFEKA HACK AD LIVEUY J5TADLK W. T. Lawless, Proprietor. Sip Quincy Street. New rubber-tired rips. Wanted Horses to board. Call 'phone 170 for Hacks at one-half regular rates. Oppose California Rate Cut. Wesiem lines are voting on a proposi tion to met the competition of the Great Northern and Union Pacific lines. Thus far there is no indication that there will be any cut in California rates. Ths Santa. Fe is against such actiun. Sullivan Opera House Burns. Sullivan, Ind.. Oct. 16. Fire which started last night and was not ex tinguished until early thin morning, destroyed the Burton Bros.' department store building, which also contained the opera house and several mercantile coii cerna The total loss is $100,000 with, but light, Insurance.