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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 21, 1900.
THE ARMY OF HEALTH. The Army in the Philippines Insig nificant Compared With This One. If all the people in the United States, Canada and Great Britain who make daily use of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets could be as:embled together It would tnako an army that would outnumber cur army of one hundred thousand by at least five to one. Men and women, who are broken down in health, are only a part of the thou sands who use this poular preparation, the greater number are people who are In fair health but who know that the way to keep well is to keep the digestion perfect and use Stuart's Tablets as reg ularly as meal time comes to insure rood digestion, and proper assimilation of food. Prevention is always better than cure and disease can find no foothold if the digestion is kept in good working order hy the daily use of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet;?. Mr. Thomas Seale. Mayfleld. Cal., Fays: "'Have used and recommended ttuart's Tablets because there is noth ing: like them to keep the stomach risrht." Miss Lelia Dively, 4627 Plummer St., IPittsburg. Pa., writes: "I wish everyone to know how grateful I am for Stuart's J dyspepsia Tablets. I puttered for a long time and did not know what ailed n?. I lost flesh ritjht along until one day I noticed an advertisement of these tab lets and immediately bought a 60 cent Iiojc at the drug store. I am. only on the second box and am gaining In flesh and color. I have at last found some thing that has reached my ailment." From Mrs. Del. Kldred, Sun Prairie, fvVis. : "I was taken dizzy very suddenly during the hot weather of the past sum mer. After ten days of constant dizzi ness I went to our local physician, who taid my liver was torpid and I had overheated my blcod: he doctored me for two weeks without much improvement; I finally thought of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets (which I had used long before for various bad feelings) and the first three tablets helped me. "They are easily the best all around family medicine I ever used." The army of people who take Stuart's Tablets are mostly people In fairly good health, and who keep well by taking them regularly after meals. They con tain no opiates, cocaine or any cathartic or injurious drucs. simply the natural peptones and digestives which every weak stomach lacks. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are sold by druggists every where in United States, Canada and Great Britain. THE TUGELA RIVER. From Current Literature. The name of the river Tugela, which Is pronounced by the Kaffirs Chew-gela, is derived from the native sources, "tu gela" meaning "startling" In the Zulu language. The river is over 200 miles Jong and divides Natal, which Is loz-ipnge-shaped, into two unequal parts. the larger of which lies to the south of the startling river. It rises on the eastern flank of Mont am Sources, a peak in the Berg" 11,000 feet high, and de scends in a thin streak down precipitous cliffs a sheer fall of 1.800 feet into the plains below. It is one of the most pic turesque rivers in the world: canons, dark gorges, rapids and wild ravines mark its course from start to finish I jvtly scenery which is proving such a source of trouble to British troops in the jjresent campaign. Where "Women Would Shine. From the Chicago Post. "I can't see why women would not mate good politicians," she remarked. "Well," he replied thoughtfully, "here tofore I have always taken the negative n that proposition, but there are some features of this campaign that have a tendency to convince me that I am In error." "What are they?" she asked. "The amount of time and attention that has been given by various orators o askinff questions." "It was pitch dark," said the nar rator; "the wind was biting and " "A wind biting?" interposed the word splitter with an incredulous air. "Yes," lioldly returned the man with the story; "didn't you ever hear of the teeth of a gale?" "That's a great heater you put in for remarked the tenant enthusiastic ally. "Keeps you good and warm, eh?" queried the landlord. "Warm! Why, when we get through raking and shak ing it trying to make it burn the fam ily has to retire to the yard to cool off." A household necessity. Dr. Thomas' IKclectric Oil. Heals burns, cuts, wounds of any sort; cures sore throat, croup, catarrh, asthma; never falls. GERMS HI YOUR THROAT are the direct cause of all The first symp toms may be a slight tlekllng sensation, ana then a cough ami as the germs mul- tinlv tViv Avpn- hially find their way ii j l u fcue luugs nut sumption results. OR. GEO. LEININGER'S FCK-MAL-DE-HYB2 COUGH CURE la the only Cough reme dy that contains Solidi fied Formaldehyde, which will annihilate every disease-breeding germ in the throat and tnereDy stop a 4; eouja ai- most in- stsntly, & If used J,' I ' tion with FOn-.r.JAL-C-UYDE INKALFR win enre Weak Lunjts, KronchltU, Asthma, Couphs. Catarr. Consumption, and every other ailment of the r ulmoDaiy region. This treatment will destroy every gens that can affect the respiratory system, and eyen In advanced states of t nsimption will arrest the srowth of the tubercular germ, and put the tissue liQini of the lungs la such a condi tion of health and activity that new germs of tuberculosis entering tha body cannot live and breed in It. Sold en an Absolut Pupante. rr. to. L:B!agei's f-rmatdehyefa Conga Cure sells at 2Sct tor large size boiud on a guarantee. Sr. Gee. Leininger'a Formt Isehyds lahaler sells at eOott. an a guarantee. IT All BR05S!STS or direct from The Dr. Geo. LtMamzer Chemical Co., Chlcaf o. Booklet raatj4 fr ililc SBSS.SO flub frltm FnastdekT Klidln. 1 r -r - SPORTING NEWS. Sale Takes a Slump in Practice Work. Her Second Eleren Scores Fifteen Points on Regulars. MEN WOItN AND SORE. Fincke Likely to Succeed Yeur at Quarterback. Harvard Cripples Return to the Work Again. New Haven, Conn., Nov. 21. The scrubs scored 15 points on the Tale "var sity team yesterday in less than ten minutes of open practice and prevented the regulars, at that, from making a single touchdown. What took place in the secret practice, however, is not re vealed. Ten of the points scorpd by the scrubs were credited to Sharpe, whose brilliant run of half the length of the field would have set the spectators wild with enthusiasm had it been made In a championship game. Sharpe broke from several tacklers in succession and was twice tripped up, but, almost unaided bv interference, crossed the goal line. Three minutes later he dropped a field goal from the 30 yard line. Wilhelmi scored another touchdown in short or der. The facts stated indicate what sort of game the Tale eleven put up. Were it on any day but one following a hard game It would cause a panic. But the coaches do not think the showing indi cates reversal of form. Wear, Sheldon and Capt. Brown, however.looked drawn and ashen-pale, as if well worn down. Bloomer looked tired and lighter in weight, but played hard opposite the sinewy Kunzig. Coy was not played except in secret. Quarterback Wear was perfectly con sistent with his record of the season and fumbled with regularity nearly every punt that came to him. Frank Barber, '62, who played quarter on "Billy" Rhoades' team in 1391, came to coach Wear, but Wear's case seems so aggra vating that it is apparently chronic. The coaches seem to think so, for they call ed Cook and Sharpe into play today and kept them catching punts long after the open work ceased. This Is regarded as an indication that Fincke will probably go Into the Harvard game at quarter back, and the big half-backs, Sharpe and Cook, start the game. : Yale is brushing up the fine points of the more brilliant and varied style of play for the Harvard game. For in stance. Hale was tried repeatedly today by Coach William T. Bull at kicking goal from placement. From the 35 yard line Hale missed only one out of six attempts. But iu the hard work of scrimmaging Hale and Fincke were spared. They were played oniy in de fensive work. Cook doing most of the running with the ball for the 'varsity. Trainer Murphy Is anxious about the men. There is grave danger that un less the work of the week is light the rush line will lose snap and vim. The rest which the scrubs had enabled them to go into tne play witn so much more force and speed that they in turn made practically the same team that defeat ed Princeton on Saturday look fully as helpless as were the Tigers. HARVARD CRIPPLES RETURN. Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 21. The prac tice of the Harvard team was mostly in side the baseball cage, because of the cold rain outside. The work in conse quence was not effective nor valuable. The signals were run through for hall an hour and some of the men were giv en individual coaching. Then the two elevens were sent out to wallow around in the mud for 40 minutes in an alleged practice half. It was terrible work for the players and did not produce any definite results. Captain Ijaly was in uniform again and seemed to be nearly recovered from his accident. He still limps, but says he feels well, and Mac Masters says he will surely have the captain ready to play tne entire game next Saturday. Ellis and Sawin were also out and played through the prac tice half. They are nearly, well again. PEOQEAMME OF FITZ. Lanky Pugilist "Will Not Tight Jeffries Before Next May. New York, Nov. 21. Bob Fitzsimmons is in town. His visit is due to the fact that hi3 show is to appear at Plain field, N. J., tomorrow night, and that he wanted to be near his family. Fitz is looking well, and says that his health is all that could be desired. He today called on Al Smith at the Gilsey house and spent several hours in that sports man's company. Talking of fighting, Fitz said. "I am at present all absorbed in the doings of my theatrical venture, and fighting Just now is furthest from my thoughts. I am doing a swell business, and they say that I am getting to be quite an actor. I see Jeffries has been matched to box Sharkey and Ruhlin. They are both good men, especially Ruhlin, and the contests ought to be interesting. Jeffries, strange to say, is very anxious to fight me now. Why is it? He had a chance to do so last sum mer, but said that he was in poor con dition. I offered to meet him after I had defeated Sharkey and Ruhlin within three weeks of the other. Why didn't he grasp at the chance then? I'll admit that my battle with Ruhlin was not such a difficult one, still I had to do all in my power to win. My task against Shar key was easier. But in consenting to fight Jeffries after I go through with Ruhlin and the former sailor I think I did a manly and fair thing." "Will you fight Jeffries again?" was asked. "I may and I may not." said Fitz. "I can not say what I will do nonv. I don't Intend to cancel any dates for the benefit of Jeffries. For the present I have retired, and under no circum stances will I consent to even entertain a match until possibly next May, when my season on the road is over." RYAN AND CARTER. Middleweight Champion to Meet Brooklyn Fighter. Chicago, Nov. 21. Tommy Ryan, mid dleweight champion of the world, and "Kid" Carter, the young Brooklyn fighter who defeated Tim Murphy, the Australian champion, last week, have been matched to box six rounds in the windup of the next show at Tattersails one week from last night. The terms were closed Saturday afternoon and articles of agreement will be signed this afternoon and forfeits posted. Carter is the most likely of the young er division of middleweights. He ia but 20 years of age, but is of powerful build and has a blow In either hand that is apt to end a fight In short order. That Ryan has considerable respect for him Is ehown in the hesitancy he had over making the match. Ryan's recent de feat of Jeff Thorne, another man who will appear on the bill, shows that he is in great form right now. He will have to be to defeat this sturdy young ster frod the east. Carter is confident in his ability to do as well with Ryan as he did with Murphy, who is regard ed as one of the strongest hitters in the country. Yet Carter sailed into him and exchanged blow for blow. CHICAGO HORSE SALE. Bay Mare, Mabel Onward, Was Bid Up to $5,900. Chicago, Nov. 21. The Chicago Horse Sale company opened its initial sale at Dexter park amphitheater Tuesday. The many gilt-edged offerings attracted a large attendance of breeders and dealers. The leading sale of the day was the bay mare, Mabel Onward, She was bid up to $5,!R0 by Murray Howe, agent for C. K. C. Billings, Chicago. Sales above $1,000 mark were: Mabel Onward, record 2:11, b. m., 5 years old, by Shadlin's Onward-Sentinel Belle, by Grand Sentinel, Murray Howe, agent for C. K. C. Billings, Chicago, $5.900. . Phoebe Onward, record 2:12, b. m., 7, by Shadlin's Onward-Sentinel Belle, by Grand Sentinel, Daniel Mahoney, Ports mouth. N. H., $1,750. . Sol B., record (pace), 2:10, eh. b., 8, by Bessemer-Nellie, by Autocrat, J. D. Beckett, Chicago, $1,050. Almy L., record (pace), 2:12, br. m., 8, by Bamboo-Certainty, by Hambletonian, William Hamm. Chicago, $1,050. TOMMY RYAN TALKS. Tells How Fitz Can Win From Jim Jeffries. Chicago, Nov. 21. "If Fitzsimmons should ever meet Jim Jeffries and fight him right or fight the way I think is right, I would say the red-topped man's chances were the best," remarked Tommy Ryan recently. "There is only one way to fight the big fellow and that is to fight him clever, as Corbett did. There is no doubt whatever but that Corbett would have secured the decision over him down at Coney Island only for that lucky punch in the twenty-third round. The ex-champion had a marked advantage on points, and I ought to know, for I was in Jeff's corner. The big fellow was doing well, but he was as slow as a snail compared to Corbett, who would land repeatedly without a return, and that left hook of Corbett's would catch Jeff many times before he even thought it was coming. "As I said before, I was in Jeffries' corner and when the fight was draw ing so close to an end and Corbett was doing so well I told Jeff that he would have to let out and try and land a de ciding punch, and this he did. Corbett in sending his left hooks draws his arm away back before he lets go. I noticed this from the start, and told Jeff re peatedly to carry his left high, and when Corbett started his left to hook in a short one to get there first. This he did in the twenty-third round, and it was all off with Corbett. "I will give Jeffries credit for his great fight with Sharkey, for he was no fit man to enter the ring that night. His condition was the worst and a fit place for him was his bed. I do not want to detract credit from Jeffries in any way, but I am simply saying that I like Fitz's chances, should they meet again." A BIG PURSE OFFER. Corbett Knows of $20,000 as an In ducement for Jeffries to Meet Him. New York, Nov. 21. According to James J. Corbett, a. western promoter will arrive in town in a few days with a proposition that he believes that Jeffries will certainly accept. Corbett says the westerner, whose name he does not care to mention, will offer a purse of $15,000 for a twenty-round bout between him self and Jeffries, to take place east of the Mississippi river. As an inducement Corbett says he will add J5.0OO to the purse, making the total $20,000, and agree to have the winner take all. Extends Five Year Agreement Chicago,Nov. 21 President Ban John son of the American Baseball league stated today that he had received tele grams from all the clubs in the league extending for thirty days the present five years' agreement, which expired last night. This will give thirty days in which to meet and perfect the organiza tion with the new circuit, which is to include Washington and Baltimore. President Johnson also emphatically de nied that the American league had agreed to back a new western baseball circuit to be known as the Western As sociation and to include Kansas City, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Rockford or Des Moines, Grand Rapids, Louisville, Day ton and Toledo. Hogan Anxious to Fight. New York. Nov. 21. Tommy, better known as Kid. Hogan reached New York today. He has been fighting in England, where he has been for the last year. Hogan will leave New York this week for Louisville. His manager, Johnny Mack, is endeavoring to have Hogan matched against some good boy in his class. He prefers Terry McGov ern. Kid Broad or Dave Sullivan. One of these three, or all of them, will be challenged to meet Hogan, and Man ager Mack believes he will be able to clinch a match with one of the trio. BAD DLOOD, BAD C0F.1P The skin is the seat of an almost end less variety of diseases. They are knewu by various names, but are all due to the same cause, acid and other poisons in the blood that irritate and interfere with the proper action of the skin. To have a smooth, soft skin, free from all eruptions, the blood must be kept pure and healthy. The many preparations of arsenic and potash and the large number of face powders and lotions generally used in this class of diseases cover up for a short time, but cannot remove per manently the ugly blotches and the red, disfiguring pimples. Ctomal vlfjeSanoo in tto ftrioa of a hoautlful comploxion when such remedies are relied on. Mr. H. T. Shobc. 2704 X,ucas Avenue, St. I,ouis, Mo., says : "My daughter was afflicted for years with a disfiguring eruption on ker face, whici resisted all treatment. She was taken to two celebrated health springs, but received no bene fit. Many medicines were prescribed, but with out result, until we decided to trv S. S. S., and by the time the first bottle was finished the eruption began to disappear. A dozen bottles cured her completely and left her skin perfectly smooth. She is now seventeen years old, and not a sijni of the embarrassing disease has ever returned." S. S. S. is a positive, unfailing cure for the worst forms of skin troubles. It is the greatest of all blood purifiers, and the only one guaranteed purely vegetable. Bad blood makes bad complexions. 535 fZZ purifies and invigo- v'klx rates the old and new, rich blood nourishes the bodv and keeps the ekin active and healthy and in proper condition to perform its parr, towards carrying off the impurities from the body. If yon have Eczema, Tetter, Acne, Salt Rheum, Psoriasis, or your skin is rough and pimply, send for our book, on Blood and Skin Diseases and write our physi cians about your case. No charge what ever for this service. SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, 6A. makes 1 that KANSASNEWS. Leavenworth Episcopal Minis ter's Prohibition View. Favors High License andProhib itory Law Repeal. THINKS LAW A FAILURE Can Not Prohibit Therefore Should Regulate Saloons. A License of $2,000 Would Drire Oat the Joints. Leavenworth, Nov. 21. The remarks made by Rev. A. N. Atkin from the pul pit of the Episcopal church Sunday morning on the prohibition question oc casioned much comment. Rev. Mr. At kin was seen by a reporter yesterday and said he was merely giving expres sion in words to an opinion long enter tained and which he had expressed sev eral times In the columns of the church caper. T am In favor of high license," said Rev. Mr. Atkin. "What is the use of having a prohibitory law that doesn't prohibit? The law is a dead letter and .t should be wiped off the statute books. "In my mind, the only remedy for the evils of the liquor traffic is high license, Of course it will not abolish the saloons but it will abolish most of the evils con nected with them. It will run all these low dives and gambling dens out of business and that would be a great step "I used to live in Macon, Missouri, nnrl thev adonted a hierh license policy. En oh saloon was reouired to pay a li cense of S2.000 oer year and in a short time there weie onlv four saloons there. The four men who run these saloons are well thought of. They are well off and stand high in the community. No fight ing or carousing is allowed in their sa loons and the town has greatly improv ed morally since the adoption of high license. "I would like to know just how much revenue this citv derives from the sa loons and there are many people in Leavenworth who would like to know lust how much the city gets in a year from the saloons. I was told today that the proprietor of one of the largest and best paying saloons in the city only paid $10 per month license. And I be lieve it, though I know no way of veri fying it. "I don't see any use in starting any crusade to make the saloons close up. They would only close their front doors and I am not so plagued pious of rel: gious that I can t see an alley and a back door open. '"1 believe in benefiting the town per manently. I am juBt as strong a beiiev er in total abstinence as any one but see we can't hope to get it under a pro hibitory law and therefore I don't see the use of having that law. But if we can't abolish, then let us regulate. Put a license of $2,000 per year on every sa loon and every one of these low resorts would be driven out of business. There would only be about ten saloons could afford to stay in business in Leaven worth and surely that would be an im provement over the present condition of affairs. TWO STOLEN STEEKS Found in the Pasture of a Wealthy Parmer Near Belle Plaine. Wellington, Nov. 21. J. P. Elsea and J. M. Thralls found two head of stolen cattle in the pasture of a wealthy and w'ell known farmer and cattleman near Belle Plaine Saturday. The farmer paid for the cattle and gave Elsea $20 to cover his expenses to avoid arrest and prosecution. Thralls and Elsea expect ed to find only one head, which was missed recently, but in, going, through the herd found a steer which was stolen from their ranch in Barber county a year ago. The cattle were driven in un der cover of herds brought from Barber county. Out in Barber county the cattlemen have a way of going through traveling herds to protect one another, and when cattle with familiar brands are found in these herds, they cut them out. The Belle Plaine farmer was met by one of these cattlemen about eight miles this side of Thralls & Elsea s ranch with a herd of cattle recently, and the cattle man went through the herd and cut out two head belonging to Thralls & Elsea. He reported the incident to Elsea, and as Elsea had suspected the Belle Plaine man for some time, he decided to go to his farm and see if he had any more of their missing cattle, with the result stated above. STOLE 7,000 CHICKENS. An Arrested Woman Tells of Whole sale Depredations. Wichita, Kas., Nov. 21. John Whit ney, of McPherson county, was arrest ed here late Tuesday afternoon bv the sheriffs of Sedgwick and Dickinson counties upon a warrant sworn out by Charles Nealy, of Dickinson, charging Whitney with abducting Nealy's two-year-old child and eloping with his wife. Incidentally, the officers learned that Whitney, the woman and Nealy are the trio who for the past few months have been making raids on the barnyards' of the farmers of this vicinity, stealing their chickens. When questioned, the woman admitted that they were the parties wanted, and stated that since the first of this year they have stolen over 7.000 chickens. They traveled about In a prairie schooner and the woman admitted that they committed their depredations in McPherson, Sedgwick, Sumner, Harvey and Dickinson counties. A quarrel be tween Nealy and Whitney caused them to separate. After the kidnaping charge is disposed of, the trio will be arrested upon the information given by the woman. HE USED A PITCHFORK. Greenwood County Farmer Seriously Wounds a Stockman. Eureka, Nov. 21. Luther Fountain, Junior member of the firm of Mclntire & Fountain, proprietors oC the Grand Avenue Horse and Mule company, Kan sas City, was struck on the head with a pitchfork late Tuesday afternoon by J. W. Street, a farmer, and seriously and possibly fatally injured. Fountain came down here to foreclose a. mortgage on about three hundred head of horses on the Street farm, and the trouble be tween him and Street was the outcome of negotiations which had been in pro gress for three days. The Street farm is several miles from Eureka. J. W. Street and his son, L. O. Street, were in a sort of partnership to speculate in horses. They bought 232 head of Montana horses and gave a chattel mortgage on the bunch, together with about fifty other horses, to the Grand Avenue Horse and Mule company. The amount of the notes g v. tm I Af 11 MISSOURI PACIFIC LINES FROII KANSAS CITY. No. 2 leaving Kansas City 9:50 a. m. is solid vestibuled train to St. Louis, consisting of Smoking car, Day coaches, Reclining Chair car ( Seats Free) and Pullman Parlor car. Connections at St. Louis union depot with eastern lines for New York and Atlantic coast points. Lv. Kansas City . 9:5t am 9:00 pm 1:10 pm 10:45 pm 9:55 pm 10:50 am 10:50 am 9:55 pm 2:25 am 8:10 am 7:10 pm Ar. St. Louis 6:15 pm . . 7:10 am 10:05 pm 7:20 am Ar. Omaha........ 6:15am " Ar. Lincoln , . Ar. Joplln F.E.MPPS Ticket Agent, Topeka, held by the company Is $4,540. It is claimed that the notes are overdue and a suit to foreclose was commenced yes terday in the district court by Mr. Fountain. In the afternoon he. In company with the sheriff, went to the Street farm to replevin the horses. Street and Foun tain had some words and the outcome was that Street struck Fountain across the head with a pitchfork, cutting through his felt hat and laying open the scalp. Mr. Fountain was at once broueht to Eureka, and is now under the care of physicians at the Greenwood hotel. Whether or not his. skull is frac tured the physicians have as yet not de termined. Street has not yet been ar rested, but will be, tomorrow morning. 'PHONES FOB, WINFIELD. City Council Grants a Franchise to Missouri Capitalists. "Winfield. Kas., Nov. 21. The city council last night granted a telephone franchise to B. F. Sadil, representing an independent company composed of local and Independence, Mo., capitalists. Mr. Sadil must accept the term3 upon, which the franchise is granted within thirty days, must begin work within ninety days thereafter and have the system in operation within one year tnerearter. The maximum rate as fixed by the council is $18 for residence and $24 for business 'phones. The old company charges $24 and $36. The franchise is for fifteen years. SAFFOBD TO REBUILD. The Burnt District Will Soon Be Covered "With Houses. Stafford, Nov. 21. The loss by the re cent fire has been adjusted by the in surance companies and arrangements are rapidly, being completed for the re building of the burned block with sub stantial brick and stone. The D. J. Fair Co. will erect a good office building. An opera house will be built and the remainder or tne DiocK will be one solid business building par titioned to suit the occupants. The loss was $60,000; Insurance about $20,000. Morrison Trial Up. El Dorado Kas., Nov. 21. When the Jessie Morrison case came up Tuesday afternoon attorneys for the defense en tered a plea in abatement, alleging that the defendant had never haa a proper preliminary hearing, and asked that the plea In abatement be tried before a Jury. Judge Shinn will pass on the matter to day, when, if the application of the de fense is overruled, the case will De called for trial. Search For Convicts Abandoned. Leavenworth, Kas., Nov. 21. The offi cials of the state penitentiary have Asthma Do too know wtat it is ? T&e kard struggle for air. the Jpuajodic breathing, the nights spent ia a ctiir, all tell the story of terrible suffering. But Ayer's Cherry Pectoral cures asthma. There is no doubt about it. t7c have hundreds of grateful testimonials to this effect. Thr ai: S5c enough for as rdinmry cold; J mat right tor asthma, bronebitu, boanesut, whocpisr - eoutrh, hard oldi 81.00, most cconormral lor ffhronw o Tift 1 For any Topeka woman to attend to household duties with JJ the aches and paina of a bad back. A woman's back wasn't made to ache, and it won't if the kidneys are well. 2 Most backache pain9, most nervous headaches and other 5" bodily troubles of womankind come from sick kidneys. 2; DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS I cure every form of Kidney Ills; cure all urinary troubles, Diabetes, down to the Crst stages of Bright's disease. They are endorsed by Topeka people. Mrs. B. D. Williams, of 118 East Seventh street, says: "1 was troubled more or less with my kidneys all my life, and last win Lv. Kansas City. 2:25 am " 8:10 am u u 7:10 pm w u Q;20 pm " 10:00 am u 10:00 am 8:00 am 10:50 am " - " 4:35 pm 6:30 pm 7: 10 pm .... , 6:35 am 8:4 3 am 2:30 pm 1:50 am Kan. II. C. TOW given up the active search for Cravens and Estelle and all the guards have been called off the trail. It Is believed the convicts succeeded In boarding a freight train at or near Ton(ranoxie and are far away. Samuel Smith, the con vict who was shot, was burled in the prison cemetery. Had he lived until to day Sheriff Everhardy would have served papers on him notifying him that his wife had sued for a divorce. Babe Found in Bile River. Independence, Nov. 21. Monday after noon while boating on Elk river near the mouth of Painterhood Mr. Mitchell and Mr. Painter discovered a sack lodged some fifteen feet above the water level in a tree. Examination proved that dead child was in the bundle. Coroner Maddox was notified, a Jury taken to the scene and a verdict rendered that the babe had ben killed by smothering. The little one was probably 7 or 8 months old. A veil was wrapped several times round the head and a garment pulled tiehtly down over the head and tied around the neck. The bundle had evi dently came down the river in the re cent high water. After an Irish Estate. Leavenworth, Nov. 21. Mr. T. H. Lynch of 333 North Waco avenue, leaves next Monday for Ireland, where he goes to reclaim his father's estate, which is now under litigation. Mr. Lynch for the past months has been working on the matter and now thinks that It is in condition to be closed up. The property Is in Ireland and is at Ballykerene. It contains thousands of acres in a fertile country and one portion of the estate has a castle on it. Pensions For Kan sans. Washington, Nov. 21. Pensions have been granted, as follows: Original Newton Harding. Kansas City, $6; George D. Roberts, Nances $10; William Miller, National Military home, Leavenworth, $6. Restoration and Increase Theodora Curtis, dead, Macksville, $12. Renewal and Increase Roman Feas ler, National Military home, Leaven worth, $12. Increase Valentine Kline. Willsvllle, $; James Smithey, Lenape, $10. Original widows, etc. Rhoda J. Curtis, Marysville, $8. War with Spain, original Jeremiah Tigner, Everest, $10. In Jail For Bobbery. Independence, Nov. 21. A man giving his name as C. E. Carnatt was brought here this morning from Cherryvale and lodged in the county Jail, charged with robbery. It Is alleged that Carnatt held up T. A. McDonald, a groceryman of Cherryvale, in his own store, and se cured about $50. He was soon appre hended. He wiil be taken bock to Cherryvale Thursday for his preliminary trial. Billed by an Engine. Newton. Kas., Nov. 21. William K. Johnson, an aged and highly respected citizen of the city was struck by an engine- on Tuesday and received Injuries from which he died a few boura later. Free Delivery For Iola. Washington. Nov. 21. Free delivery postal service has been ordered estab lished at Iola, Kan., on March 1 next. K. TJ. at Emporia Today. Lawrence, Kan., Nov. II. The team which K. U. will send to Emporia to play the return game with Coach Lamb's Normal team will be more of a second team than a first one. None of the reg ular team who are bruised or sore will go Into the game, as it Is the aim to have everyone in good shape to meet the Tigers on Thanksgiving. Everybody reads the State Journal. 1.1 unm 51 -5 ter, 1898, we had a good deal of sickness and I over-taxed myself. My whole sys tem seemed to be out of repair, and se vere pains in my back and head mads me think at times I would lone my senses. I got Doan's Kidney Pills at Rowley & Snow's drug store, and the results of their use was astonishing. My general system was toned up, and I wa9 relieved of the trouble with my back and kidneys." Doan's Kidney Pills are for sale at all Drug Stores 30c a box Do not accept JJ- substitute. m Foster.nilbura Co., Buffalo. N. Y. - Ar. Carthage 8:07 am 1 :SO pm 1:05 sm Little Bock... 7:55 pm - u ... 7:25 am Hot 8prlngs. .. 10:35 am St Jos 10:20 am 1:15 pm 8:25 pm Ar. M Ar. Ar. XSEXD. G. P. & T. A., St. Louis, Mo. 1 PJCTOfV Two Fast Trains Daily FROM KANSAS POINTS Denver, S&It Lake, San Fran Cisco, Portland, AND ALL POINTS WEST. Through Palace Sleepers, Chair Cars, Pullman Ordinary Sleepers, Dining Cars, Meals a la Carte. Only 71 Sous ts Fortlas.1 Fbom Kansas City. J7o Other Lias Does It. For tickets and full Information call on F. A. LEWIS, City Ticket Agent Or J. a FULTON. Depot Agent, J'Vj U till Jj3 7 J UimltB 0HORTC0T LIHC. COLORADO FLYER SMOKE KLAUER'S GOLD BUG. 5 cuirr ciaAT. M V . .it a. 4 av .