TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, TUESDAY EVENENTG. OCTOBER 23, 1900.
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115 Vest Sixth Street.
E. 9. D0M0S3. X. H. PEHWELL.
First-Class Service at reason
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"Wlilie 'Fa, what is a pessimist?"
TVillie's Pa "A pessimist, my boy. is a
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cause it might make somebody want to
borrow money of him."
A Guaranteed Cure for Piles.
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are authorized by the manufacturers of
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where it fails to cure any case of piles
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tured by Paris Medicine Co., St. Louis,
Mo.. Manufacturers of Laxative Bromo
Quinine and Grove's Tasteless Chill
"Confound your deuced mosquitoes."
exclaimed the wrathful English tourist;
"they seem to have a particular spite
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gish hotelkeeper, "they're dreadful bores
Cures croup, sore throat, pulmonary
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IF YOU PREFER
y y aj
Jim Jeffries Doing Fairly Well
, As an Actor.
Speaks Lines Too Fast In "Man
From the West."
HARDLY A STAR, AS YET
Ills Ambition to Get Another
Match With Fitz.
Displays Bitterness In His Re
marks About Corbett.
ClncinnaU, Oct. 23. "Macon" writes
to the Knquirer from New Tork as fol
lows: Mr. James J. Jeffries, "the champion
of the world," made his dramatic debut
in Greater New York at the Gaiety the
ater, Brooklyn, last Monday. I was
present. I didn't expect much from him
as an actor, and I took my seat in a very
lenient frame of mind. I had determin
ed to be to his dramatic faults very blind
and to his virtues (if he had any) very
kind. I was very agreeably disappoint
ed. The plav, "The Man From the West,"
is of the "written-to-order" kind, and its
author has literally helped himself from
other people's works. principally "M'liss"
and "The Great Ruby."
The part he provides for Mr. Jeffries
is that of Silent Sam, the Sheriff of Sev
en Forks, Montana. The title of the
character would indicate that the sheriff
was a man of few words. He is not un
duly garrulous, but he is by no means
tongued-tled. At a rough guess I should
say his part is about six "lengths" (a
length is 42 lines) long, and though he
has no very long speeches those he has
are delivered, as Polonius says, with
"good accent arid good discretion."
His chief fault is a tendency to speak
too rapidly. He is aware of this fact and
intends doing his best to correct it. I
had a talk with him behind the scenes
during the performance, when he said:
"I talk very rapidly in ordinary conver
sation, and I came near spoiling the cli
max of the first act tonight by speak
ing too quickly. I find when I talk slow
er my part goes better with the audi
ence." But it is not Jeffries, the actor, that
the American public cares so much
about as it is Jeffries, the world's cham
pion. When I spoke to him of Tom
Sharkey's challenge and aked him if he
would take cognizance of it his face
curled up contemptuously as he replied:
"No, I don't think I will. I have licked
him twice. "Why should I light him
again? The man I am after particular
ly is Boh Fitzsimmons."
"But Fitzsimmons says he has retired
from the ring," I suggested.
"Oh, he will fight again," prophesied
the ex-boiler maker. "He retired once
before, you remember; told how he had
sworn to his wife that he would never
fight again. The public would never
have him as a theatrical star, and it
won't have him now. As soon as he sat
isfies himself of this fact I think he will
be willing enough to fight again. He
is going around from barroom to bar
room boasting and bragging about how
easily he can whip me. I want to see
him undertake it. I gave him a licking
once that he didn't forget for a year. I
would just like to get another chance
at him. and if I do I will give him a
thumping that he will never forget to
the day of his death."
"You must be feeling pretty good," I
"Xever felt better in my life," he re
sponded. "How is your lame arm?" I asked.
"I haven't got any lame arm," he re
sponded. "The arm that was lame is
all right now. If I get a chance to
tackle Fitz he will swear to it after I am
through with him. If he won't fight me
I think Gus Ruhlin is entitled to the
next chance, don't you?
"If Sharkey will agree to fight me.win
ner take all, I would be willing to tack
le him again after my theatrical engage
ments are over, but he won't do it, and
I am not going to give him one-half the
profits so that he may benefit financially
at my expense. As for Jim Corbett,
(there the champion's face grew hard
and bitter) I don't want to have any
thing to do with him, because, he is not
on the level."
Here a sporting reporter of one of the
New York papers spoke up and said:
"Corbett wants to have a talk with
you, Jim. I was with him most of the
afternoon. He wants to have a private
conversation with you. and he thinks
that if he does you and he can come to
This proposition fairly started Jef
"He can't have any private conversa
tion or conference with me," he retorted.
"If he wants to see me he has got to
see me in public, and the more people
present the better I will like it. I will
have no secret meetings or conferences
with him. I am a square fighter. I nev
ed went into a ring in my life except to
do my level best. I don't want any pri
vate conferences with Mr. Corbett. I
think he has done more to injure boxing
than any man that ever was in the ring
in America. He calls himself "Gentle
man Jim.' He spat in Fitzsimmons" face
in Philadelphia. That was gentleman
ly, wasn't it? Then look at his ring per
formances in New York.
"There is one thing you can tell the
public, and that is I am a long ways
from being out of the fistic game, and
that I will fight, to defend my title, any
man in the world, but it must be on th3
basis of winner take all. and I will mak
a side bet of $10,000 or $20,000 that I will
"The only exception I will make to
this is in favor of Fitzsimmons. I will
consent if it is any inducement to him
that he shall have 35 per cent of the re
ceipts even if he loses. He made me
give him two-thirds of the house, win or
lose, when I was matched against him.
I had no say in naming the referee or
anything else. I had to accede to all his
terms, and then I licked him good and
SLY MTJGGSY M'GRAW
Is Free to Sign "Where He Pleases
Baltimore, Md.. Oct. 23. Captain John
J. Mc"raw, cf the S-. Lruis te'in, is back
In Baltimore, chipper as a bird and brim
ful of talk. He says he Is a free man.
and has made no arrangements or plans
for next season.
Mcfiraw is of the opinion that the Na
tional league will make a stiff f ght f- r
continued control of the basebaJl rfin
in spite of the fact that the na'iontl
agreement is to run but one m-:re sea on
a d the league is already in debt. He
"The game has certainly had a slump in
interest in some direct n. though in o h
ers it has increased. It was the best year1
in the history of Pittsburg, and T under
stand Hanlon made money on the ro d.
Philadelphia, did well, and Boston went a
li t'e to the g-ood."
The eosnirisr season will be the m"st
He!y for many years for baseball nego
tiations. From present prospects 'he X -tional
and An-.ericau league and National
a-ssoeiaUon will bo contending for control
cf Baltimore and "Washington-and in other
Bee: ions, while there promises to be a live
ly time signing players.
MAKER AND RUHLIN"
Unable to Find a Place to Pull Off
New York, Oct. 23. Peter Maher and
Gus Ruhlin are matched, but their man
agers, Pete Lowry and Billy Madden, are
having trouble in getting a club which
can pull off the bout to offer a satisfac
Peter and Gus put up one of the great
est fights ever seen in New York city at
the defunct Lenox club, and there is every
reason for believing that if they come to
gether again their meeting will b2 one of
the most interesting to witness of any
known for years.
There is a pre-election dullness prevail
ing at present, but in a few weeks the
country will be "saved." business will be
resumed with all its old-time vigor, and
then, perhaps, these men may get a purae
offered for their contention.
In the meantime Madden has given Tom
Sharkey a back-hand slap by declaring
that he is unworthy of Ruhlin's atten
tion. I hardly blame Madden for this. He
has a match with Maher on hand now,
and the chances for one with Jeffries,
and he would be foolish to waste time on
Sharkey, who is now almost generally
looked upn as a, second-rate "has berx. '
FITZ WHIPS HIS AUTO.
Fighter Has a Hard Time in Doing
the Vanderbilt Speed Act.
New York, Oct. 23. Bob Fitzsimmons
has had so many heartstrings snapped
recently by the death of bull pups, pheas
ants, lions and other pets that he has
taken to the inatimate. He bought an
automobile, and yesterday the pugilist and
machine had a set-to that the former, at
least, will never forget.
Fitz is not given to emulating the smart
set, but the speed exhibitions given by the
Vanderbilts, B; stwicks and others struck
him as real sport, so he started out to
split the wind along the outskirts of
Brooklyn. Jamaica and Richmond Hill.
For a while he succeeded nicely, and
Fitz's grin was a joy to the eyes.
Just as he was reaching Richmond Hill
via the Jamaica plank read, there was a
noise like that of an explosion. Bob 1 st
control of the auto, and it did sever u
kinds of tricks. The lanky Australian let
go of the grip, grabbed the dashboard
and was instantly forced to straddle it.
The tussle lasted for several minutes and
Fitz finally won out.
The machines was pushed to a black
smith shop for repairs, and its owner
nursing a badly lacerated left hand, took
a ear for Brooklyn
STRIFE IN WESTERN LEAGUE
President Hickey Attacked by Owner
of Des Moines Franchise.
St. Joseph. Mo., Oct. 23 There is a life-
and-death struggle on between President
T. J. Hickey of the Western league inl
W. P. Chase, owner of the Des Moinea
franchise, now suspended by the presi
dent for the nonpayment of fines and for
defiance of the orders of the pre idem.
Kither Hickey or Chase will have to go.
Hickey has not issued the official fitrures
of the batting and field work of the West
ern league players because he can not se
cure the official scores of ihlriy-ll.e
Mr. Chase is said to be responsible for
holding back this information from the
president. The official scorer claims he
has not been paid for the service.
SOUTHERN LEAGUE FORMED.
Six Teams Will Ask the National
League For Protection.
Birmingham. A-la,, Oct. 23. The South
ern Association of Baseball clubs ha3 ben
organized here with every indication of
success. Francld -es were granted to six
ci loss, with applications fr.'fn others, from
which two will be selected to complete
an t ight-club league. The following c t
ies were represented ; chattan oss l.
Nashville. Memplvs. Shreveport, New Or
leans and Birmingham. The f .11 owing 1 f
ticers were named: President, st c e ary
and treasurer, R. AV. Kent. Ch-it'anocga;
vice president, AV. J. Boles Kirmi "gha n.
The orfri- izition wil" ask the prrt ctl'm
of the Natkiud league end r c'as:
Franchi e were granted to all the cities
r pivs n'ed. while the ppplica'ions of A -l.;ma,
Utt'e Rock. M-'bile and Montgom
ei y were referred to tv-e officers t " report
with recommendations at the next meet
ing. M'GINTY IS TO RETIRE.
Brooklyn's Great Pitcher Will Go
Into the Foundry Business.
Springfield. 111.. Oct. 23. Joe MoOlnty.
which he says is the c r ect pelli'i ' f
his name, the great pitcher of the Fro-'k-lyn
baseball club, arrived In this city, hi.s
old home, tonight '-ml will pitch in a
gme herp tcmr-rrv gninst Pre t ns ein
it Ci cinnati. McG nty has decided t re
tire from baseball permanently and will
leave M-mday for McAlester, I. T., where
lie will join his family and engage in ihe
McGinty loaned the Pittsburg cup, pres
ented to him at Pittsburg, to the Btt k
lyn club to take with them as an adver
tisement on the trip to Cuba
Ottawa Lost to Haskell.
Ottawa, Kan., Oct. 23. Although a driz
zliner rain fell here rearly all day the
Ottawa-Haskell football game was nuUei
rff. Ottawa losing 6 to S. The srr end w s
very slippery and a raw wind prevailed.
The game was the best ever plnyed here,
and while Ottawa lost, her friends ae
not discouraged. Haskell asked for 2)
minute halves. A compromise of twenty,
five minutes resulted.
Hare and Hounds.
Abilene. Kan.. Oct. 23. The second an
nual coursing meet of the Abilene a sr
ciation will begin today. Seventy-five
drjprs are here, inctudirg g-eyhoundf iron
Colorado, Oklahoma. Nebraska and Ca'l
fornia. A. B. AVeston of Manitou. Co..,
will be jtidee. and J. r. Hei'man of En
terprise slip ler. The gr- unds a-"e enclo ed
and a big and successful meeting is in
Pugilism in Onaker Citv.
Philadelph-'a, Oct. 21, At the Penn Art
c"ub last night Jimmy Plandler, of New
ark. N. J., bested A'oug Peter Jackson,
in a six-round bout. There was no deci
sion, but Handler hsd the better of the
argument from hesartto he finish. Own
Zieler. of Brook n. was defeated by
Jack Bennett, of llcKte p.rt. Pa.
When you can not sleep for coughing,
it is hardly necessary that any one should
tell you that you need a few doses of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to allay the
irritation of the throat, and make sleep
possible. It is good. Try it For sale by
Everybody reads the State Journal.
THE FOOD DRINK
Grain-O is not a stimu
lant, like coffee. It is a
tonic and its effects are
A successful substitute
for coffee, because it has
the coffee flavor that al
most everybody likes.
Lots of coffee substi
tutes in the market, but
only one food drink
. Ail grocers s 15c. and 25c
Henry Scott Loses His Mind
and Tries to Suicide.
Kansas City, Kas., Young Man's
Efforts to Die.
IS INSANE FROM LOVE.
Admires Fonr Girls Unable to
Grieves Over the Matter and
Kansas City, Kan., Oct. 23. Henry
Scott, a young man about 25 years old,
is occupying a cell In the county jail
here, charged with insanity. According
to the story told by him to Chief of Po
lice McFarland, he loved four girls at
the same time, and the strain proved too
great for his mental faculties. He was
arrested by the police of No. 3 station
yesterday morning while In the act of
trying to kill himself. He was taken to
headquarters and locked in a cell, and
an hour after his confinement there he
tried to hang himself. He was rescued
and taken to the county jail where he
is now lamenting over his love affairs in
a padded cell. ,
Scott has been living at a boarding
house in Armourdale for the past three
or four months, and recently he showed
signs of insanity. However, he did not
become violent until yesterday morning
when he was found in the act of hang
ing himself with the aid of a necktie.
When taken into custody by the police
of No. 3 station he refused to give any
reason for his rash act, but Chief Mc
Farland succeeded in getting him into a
conversation. This was after he had
made the second attempt at self-destruction
at police headquarters. He
said that he was in love with four giria
and he thought they all loved him. but
to make a selection as the one of his
choice he was unable, and he delibera
ted upon the matter until his mind be
"I would rather be dead than to be in
this condition," he said to Chief Mc
Farland yesterday afternoon, "and I
don't see why you policemen try to pre--er.t
me from killing myself. I guess
you were never in love. I would be bet
ter off dead than alive for then all of
the girls would be satisfied, and I
wouldn't have to disappoint anyone of
them. This love business is mighty hard
on a fellow's nerves."
CONVICT A SUICIDE.
Prisoner at State Penitentiary Drinks
Solution of Caustic Soda.
Leavenworth, Oct. 23. Samuel Lewis,
colored, a life convict in the Kansas
state penitentiary, committed suicide by
drinking a solution of caustic soda. He
had become despondent on account of
being changed from yard work to the
kitchen. After drinking the solution he
was found by Willie Sell, who sum
moned medical assistance, which proved
unavailing and he died after great suffer
ing. Lewi3 was sent up from Wyandotte
county in 1SS9 for the murder of his
CROWD HEARS BAKER.
The Senator Addresses a Large Audi
ence at Marysville.
Marysville, Oct. 23 The Republican
club had a great rally here last night
notwithstanding inclemency of the
weather. Banners and hags were hand
somely displayed, the club led by the
band marched through the muddy streets
to the opera house, where a large meet
ing was held with a packed house.
Chairman J. R. Livingston introduced
United States Senator Lucien Baker who
made an elaborate speech.
ONE PASTOR'S RECORD.
Has Married 109 Couples and Preach
ed 142 Funerals in 7 Years.
Fort Scott, Oct. 23. Rev. C. L. Milton,
pastor of the Christian church in this
city, closed his seventh year's pastorate
of that church last Thursday evening
The last act of his seven years pastor
ate was to unite a couple in marriage.
The records of his pastorate in Fort
Scott show some interesting figures. He
has in that time married 109 couples and
conducted 142 funeral services. The ad
ditions to his church in the seven years
numbered 584. He has made 4,138 pas
toral calls, preached 603 sermons at
home and 242 at other places, making a
total of 845 sermons. He has conducted
2,850 religious meetings and had 110 ad
ditions to the church away from home.
AN HONEST MAN.
Walks Into County Treasury and
Pays a Tax Ten Years Old.
From the Independence Reporter.")
At the county treasury yesterday,
Amos Hosmer of Rutland paid a per
sonal tax of $10.83 that was assessed
against him in 1SS6. Since then Mr. Hos
mer has been in the far west nearly all
of the time, returning only recently from
Colorado. He did not know that there
was any tax against him until he acci
dentally heard of it since his return,
when he at once came in and settled.
This is believed to be the oldest personal
tax ever paid in this county. The sher
iff's return in the case was "not found"
and the tax had long since been charged
up to the different county funds and the
COUNCIL GROVE MUSICIANS.
Annual County Contest Creates Much
Council Grove, Oct. 23. The first an
nual county musical contest under the
auspices of the Council Grove Philhar
monic society was held in this city Sat
urday night and the opera house was
crowded with musical people from all
over the county.
Baritone solo, first prize was won by
AV. L. Fenner of Dunlap; second prize
by Arthur Robinson of AArilsey.
Soprano solo, first prize, was won by
Miss Lillie Robinson of Wilsey, and the
second prize by Mrs. H. B. Oberholser
The Wilsey chorus of thirty-two
voices sang with great credit and all
the exercises were of high merit.
HONOR FOR H. J. COKER.
Emporia Methodist Pastor On Im
portant Executive Committee.
Emporia, Oct. 23. In the first week in
November H. J. Coker will go to New
York to take part in a sort of executive
committee meeting cf the Methodist
churches of the United States. This
committee has to do with the mission
ary work of the church. Three separate
sessions will be held. One will direct
the work of the "Freedman's Aid and
Southern Education" movement,the sec
ond will discuss "church extension" and
the third session will have to do with
general missionary work, home and for
eign. Thirty-three men compose this
committee. They are the men who prac
tically dictate the policy of the Method
ist church in America. Nineteen of these
men are bishops in the church and the
remaining 14 are representatives of the
14 districts of the general conference
elected at the general conference in Chi
cago last summer.
This district comprises Oklahoma, Indian-
Territory, Kansas, Missouri and a
part of Illinois. Years ago it was repre
sented by a Kansas man and will be
now for the next four years.
Winfield Now Has a Modern and
Well Equipped Hospital.
Winfield, Oct. 23. The new hospital
building is completed, the steam heating
apparatus pat in, connections made with
the city waterworks and all the rooms
but three are furnished.
The building contains 24 rooms, in
cluding two bath rooms, besides a bis
basement extending under almost the
Pensions For Kan sans.
Washington, Oct. 23. Pensions have
been granted as follows:
Original Elias AVesthoffer, Eudora.$8;
Henry H. Glenn, Topeka, $6; Charles H.
Bascom, National Military Home, Leav
en worth, $6; Henry Crone, Abbyville, $6.
Increase Leonard Kempenar, Chap
man, tl2; Constantine CI. Mull, Iola, H2;
Christopher B. Wilkins, Kingman, $10;
George Gangloff, National Military
Home, Leavenworth, $S; William Hel
wig. National Military Home, Leaven
worth, $8; George Daum, Oberlin, $8;
Daniel Diergaritt, Leavenworth, $8.
Reissue Martin Michel, Girard, $22.
Original widows, etc. Special account,
October 9, Narcissa Rayl, Hartford, $12;
Maria E. Stratton, South Haven, $12;
Eliza J. Rouze. Chetopa, $12; Florence
M. Harper, Haddam, $8.
Burlington, Oct. 23. The marriage of
Dr. Burt L. Eastman, of Kansas City,
to Miss Grace Lucile Denslow, of this
city, was celebrated here Monday at the
Church of the Ascension "in the presence
of a large company of guests. Rev.
Father J. M. Rankin officiated. After
the ceremony the bridal party was given
a wedding breakfast at the National
hotel, which was handsomely decorated
for the occasion. Dr. and Mrs. Eastman
have gone south on an extended wedding
journey, and will be at home to their
friends at 3244 "Woodland avenue, Kan
sas City, after December 1, in a home
erected by Dr. Eastman.
Expect Pottery Works.
Independence, Kas., Oct. 23. Another
industry will probably soon be estab
lished in Independence. D. Melcher, of
Monmouth, 111., is here looking for a lo
cation for pottery works. He is the
principal owner of the Monmouth stone
ware works, which are said to be the
largest in the country, and he is de
sirous of putting in another plant in the
natural gas belt of Kansas. A large
bed of clay suitable for making pottery
exists just north of town and Mr. Mel
cher is making a thorough investiga
tion of it with a view of locating here.
C. F. Scott at Independence.
Independence, Kas., Oct. 23. Charles
F. Scott. Republican candidate for con-gressman-at-large,
spoke in the Audi
torium here last night. The weather
was threatening, but there was a good
crowd out to hear him. The flambeau
club and the drum corps gave an ex
hibition previous to the speaking. The
speaker devoted most of his time to a
discussion of imperialism, and present
ed the Republican side of the question
very forcibly, eliciting much applause.
He also touched upon state issues. He
has a straightforward way of talking
that takes well.
Jail Escape at Winfield.
Winfield, Kas., Oct. 23 Floyd Gray
horse, alias John Matthews, an Indian,
and Hugh AA'allace. a white man, broke
jail here by prying open the cell door
with a crowbar and escaping while the
jailer was at supper. The Indian is ac
cused of assault and is about 27 years
old, will weigh about 160 pounds and is
five feet eight or nine inches, tall, and
lather light -complexioned for an In
dian. AVallace is about 20 years old,
about five feet seven inches tall, slender
and light complexioned. He is charged
w ith horse stealing.
Have Heart Trouble.
Atchison, Oct. 23 Two girls, 6 and 13
years old, from the orphans' home at
Denver, were received at the Atchison
Soldiers' Orphans' home the other day,
as a courtesy to the Colorado Institution.
They have heart trouble, and were sent
here to get them out of the high alti
tude. The older of the two is very ser
iously ill; so ill, in fact, that she may
not live. The Colorado home will receive
two children from the Kansas home in
Curtis at Linwood.
Linwood, Oct. 23. Congressman Chas.
Curtis delivered a strong Republican
speech to a big audience here last night.
He dwelt at length on the trust issue
and also on "imperialism." Today he
will speak in the Second district for his
colleague, Congressman Bowersock. and
on AVednesday night will be at Atchison,
where a demonstration is being arranged
in his honor.
Two Meetings at McPherson.
McPherson, Oct 23. Although the
weather was very Inclement, a drizzling
rain falling all day and the roads very
muddy, a good sized and enthusiastic
audience greeted Chester I. Long Mon
day afternoon. At night Franklin
Mathews and John Dawson addressed
a large and enthusiastic audience the
weather being more favorable than for
the afternoon meeting.
From Bryan to McKinley.
Oswego, Oct. 23. F. H. Atchison, for
mertv of this city, but now a hardware
merchant at Columbus, has changed
from Bryan to McKinley. He was for
merly secretary of the Populist commit
tee of Labette county. He says he
knows many other old line Populists who
had announced to him privately that
they were going to support McKinley this
' Miller in Chase County.
Strong City, Oct. 23. Congressman
Miller made an eloquent address at the
court house in Cottonwood Falls Mon-
There Is no health possible without
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life-current, and good health will result.
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters Is the best
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PEPSIA, BILIOFSNESS, INACTIArE
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See that our PRIVATE REVENUE
STAMP covers the neck of the bottle.
Improves the IJostetters
Appetite and 1 1 Stomacli
Induces Sleep, Bitters
: , 1
!':',;r.('V 'i " " r-'
Acgetable Preparation for As
similating thcFoodaridReg ma
ting the Stomachs and Bowels of
:Jttit ll f '.lit 'V lut.
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral.
A perfect Remedy for Constipa
tion , So ur S tomach , D iarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature of
-iff - "
EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER.
t Why suffer the 1
pangs of rheumatism t
gives quick relief and
A'l Druggists. Price $1.00.
COIMEY CAPS L CAST IRON
Ash Pit Doors, Grates, Thresholds,
Pig Troughs, Etc.
2nd and Jackson.
day afternoon. This is the home of
Thomas tirisham, the funion candidate.
The speaker was greeted with a full
house. Comments of approval were heard
upon all sides at the close of the spetch.
Fusion Rally at Burrton.
Burrton, Oct. 23. The fusionists held
a successful rally here last night. This
is a Populist stronghold and a large
crowd was present to hear Claude Duval
and Arernon J. Rose. The latter spoke of
"Imperialism" and Mr. Duval dwelt
upon the trust question.
To Cure Dvsoensia and Indieestion.
Take Rex Dyspepsia Tablets All drug
gists are authorized to refinnl mon y in
any case it fails to cure. Price 6o cenia
ONLY BO 11 IN HOLLAND
Julian Ralph, in the London Mail.
But where do you suppose I saw the
only thoroughbred Boer I ran across in
Holland? He was in Paul Potter's fa
mous picture of the bull. Many readers
of this are familiar with that vigorous
masterpiece. The young bull is beside a
fence, on the other side of which stands
his master, the farmer. He Is an un
kempt, careless, rude man. with an un
combed head, a rough, untrlmmed beard
all around his face, and his phirt open
before his brown chest. In the pose of
the body, the loose hanging of his arms,
and the size of his feet and hands, he is
a type of the rude farmer of a bygone
age or of an out of the way region. His
appearance startled me and set a train
of memory pictures rolling panoramical
ly through my mind.
Once again I saw the Eoer dead at
Beimont and at Modder; Beam the long,
swaying, foot weary line of Cronje's fol
lowers swept by me and anew the
groups of prisoners we garnered from a
dozen fields lounged before me.
The farmer In the picture was a Boer
of today and a Hollander of 1G50 of 16."0
wnen Paul Potter painted in Holland
and the Hollanders were settling the
Cape of Good Hope.
I saw no other Boers and few other
reminders of them in Holland.
Piles Cured Without the Knife.
Itching," Blind. Bleedins or Protruding
Piles. No cure, no pay. All 1rurists
are authorized by the manufacturers of
Pazo Pile Ointment to refund the money
where it fails to cure any case of piles no
matter of how Ions standing. Cure or
dinary cases in six days; the worst caes
in fourteen days. One application gives
ease and rest. Believes itching instantly.
This is a new dineovery and is the only
pile remedy Bold on a positive guarantee,
no cure, no pay. Price. &0 cen.s. If your
druggist don't keep it In Ftork send us 50
cents in postaee stamps and we will for
ward same by mail. Manufactured by
Paris Medicine Co.. St. Louis. Mo. Manu
facturers of Laxative Bromo-Quinlnc and
Grove s Tasteless Chill Tonic
ill li n hi
For Infants nnd Children.
The Kind You Have
Bears the '
1 For Over
I n MM
THt CrNTAUN COMPANY. NfW VOK OITT.
The Kaw Valley Brand
I Chas. Wolff Packing Co. t
is made of the very best, and
strictly pure and healthful
ingredient. Your grocer o
r i trannn if 1 1 1 1 T unnill tf XI 'ill O
make the best H1NCE PIES o
you ever tasted.
TOTEKA HACK AD LIVERY STABLE
AV. T. Lawlmi, Proprietor.
New rubber-tired rifrs.
Wanted Hornos to board.
Call 'phone 170 for Hacks at one-half
WELL' DO VOUg HALUN0 RIGHT
Topeka Transfer Go.
503 Kaaui A veyitio.
Cfflc !. .ill. Ho.ihb rel. Iiv
F. P, BACON. Proprietor.
iriES KZ ABOUT STORAGE.
Rest and Health to Mother and Child
MRS. WIN'fLOW'S BOOTH1NT, STRUT
has been used for over lliTY YEAkH
BY Mli.I.l'i.SS I'K M'lTHFR? for th-lr
t'HILPKKN WHILr; T KkJT H I N , with
l'i;Kl- KCT prci'hi.i It SoolliKS th
CHILD BOKTKNS the OUM-i. ALI.AYrl
all i'AIN. Cl'Hl.S A1ND coblo an1 la
the best remedy for D1APKIIUKA. H.iH
by Druggists in every prt of the wond.
Be .sure to ask for "Mm. AVInslow'n Hootb
inir, srup" and take no other kind. Twenty-five
cents a bottle.
era n ofTd
Best Dining Car Service.
Cn!y Depot !& CMcago en the lUrJ.zi Leo
MONEY TO LOAN.
Monthly pay monti. Ijonfr or Sii rj
nme. i-nviieo to pay.
- Ccpitol IlnUdins ani Loan Assai.'n
534 KANSAS AVE.
Via "Great Hock Ialand Route."
Leaves Topeka R 10 p. m., crrlvlnc
Colorado Sprints 10:35, Denver 11 10
o'clock next a. m.
It is well known thstt 1 e VH'' Wit., h
Hazel Falve will hrnl a burn arrl m !
the prdn et one1. If will cur. wymn m n I
skin disease and utMy )iitdi an.)
It in a certain cur f-ir pile. i'mmi.r
feita may be oflere-d ou. fc 1l:t "it
pet the original lie AViu s AVitch lias. l
bulve. At ail drug sturtsa.
U - - -- )
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