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TOPETTA STATS JOTJRNAXr, FRIDAY EVENING. MAT? (TIT 29, 1901.
V t fwsk f m r n " f r"" $!- X y L J L i L - ai C dixy cjOOb: Easter Trefousse and No article of merchandise can meet with per manent demand unless it excellence. This is a fact that has been demonstrated many rinrinrf nnr hndnfiw career of course fads flourish l 1 i. i 1 O I I i . 1 v t i - for a while; fashion may then, even inferior qualities may nave a uriei penuu u prosperity; but to create a firm, ever increasing, perma nent demand for an article requires that it possess point; r - l rrr-th n ml mprit nnnlv this rftasonincr to tin itl i t: tit nui in n(' ' 1 Trefousse and. Foster Kid Kid Glove question is easily solved eleven years o handling these celebrated gloves has demonstrated the fact to us that they do possess real points of merit, hav practical features of excellence, deserve their well earn ed popularity, and do give genuine glove satisfaction. Wo lmrA nn p vrnfltl i n r-rl v c.omnrehe nsive line of these gloves control the sale in this city in all the new and popular Spring shadings, the size line is complete plain and fancy embroideries every pair nctea ana guaruu teed as this is the Kid Glove Sale of the Year tt-q Ttot-o rmo vpnnp?t to malcp. the morning and come early in the week. Reasons? les! Better selections, better attention, quieter service more breathing room. PRICE LIST. "Tampa" 2 Clasp, Glace, "Voltaire" 4 Pearl Clasps, "Linton" 2 Clasp Mocha, Emb i.oo "Dorothy" 3 Clasp Glace, Emb 1.50 " Gant P. K. " 2 Clasp Glace, Emb 1.50 " Special " 2 Clasp Mocha, P. K. Emb 1.50 "Delorme"3 Clasp Suede, Emb 1.50 "San Remo" 3 Clasp Suede, Emb 1.50 "Trefousse" 2 Pearl Button Suede,P.K. Emb. 2.00 SPECIAL. "Foster"! Hooks, glace, embroidered, all sizes, Tans, Brown, Modes, Slate, Beaver Bring Your Black Cat FilMiCHESTER IN COURT Caserost poned Till His Father-in-Law Investigates. London, March 29. The Duke of Man chester uf.f fared in the bankruptcy court today for public examination but the case was again adjourned to May 10. It was represented that Mr. Zimmerman, the duke's father-in-law, had just ar rived in Kng'.and and was investigating the debtor's affairs and that therefore . It would be for the benefit of the cred itors to adjourn the case until the in vestigation w as completed. This is taken as an intimation that Mr. Zimmerman proposes to extricate his son-in-law from his embarrassment. Miss Portia Knieht's statement of her claim in the breach of promise action brought by her against the duke is ap proaching completion. It is understood that heavy damages will be demanded. Th Imkf of Manchester has entered an appearance in the action so he evidently intends to fight it. LETS CHINESE IN. All Citizens cf Hawaii Are Citizens of the United States Pan Francisco. March 29. Collector of the Port tratton has received an opin ion from Attorney General Griggs AN EASY WAY To Keep Well. It is easy to keep well if we -would only observe each day a few simple rules of heaith. The ii 11 important thing is to keep the Btomac'h right, and to do this it is not necessary to diet or to follow a set rule or bill of far-3. Such pampering simply makes a capricious appetite and a feel ir.gr that certain favorite articles of food must be avoided. Prof. Wieche.ld gives pretty pood ad vice on this subject; he says: "I am 63 years ol 1 and have never had a serious illness, and at the same time my life fas beer, largely an indoor one. but I early discovered that the way to keep healthy was to keep a healthy stomach, not by fating bran crackers or dieting of any sort; on the contrary, I always eat what my appetite craves, but for the past eight years I have made it a daily prac tice to take one or two of Stuart's Hys pepsia Tablets after each meal, and I attribute my robust health for a man of my are to the regular daily use of Stuart's Tablets. My physician firs tadvised me to us them because he said they were perfect ly harmless and were r.nt a secret patent medicine, but contained only th,-? natural cigestives. peptones and diastase, and after using them a few -eek I have never ceas i to thank him for his advice. I honostiy believe the habit of taking Stuart's liystvpsia Tablets after rr.ea.is S3 tne real health habit, because their brirps health to the sick and ailing and preserves health to the well an! strong." Men and women past fifty years of Eg-" need a safe digestive after meals to in sure a perfect digestion and to ward off disease and the safest, best known and most widely used is Stuart's Dys.per.sia Tablets. They are found in every well regulate:! hmbcholil from Maine to California and in Great Pritain and Australia are rapi i ly pushing their way into popular favor. All druggists sell Stuart's Dyspepc-i.i Tablets, full sized pkgs. at 60 cents ard for a weak stomach a fifty cent package Riil often do fifty dollars worth of good. V L fc-sJ' ii Sale of Foster Kid Gloves has practical features of - favor an innovation now and - - ? t j Gloves and the troublesome find that is this Come in Embroidered $i.oo pair Glace, Emb i.oo 44 $1.00 Regular, for 69c pair Pictures Tomorrow. definitely establishing the right of Chi nese persons who were citizens of the Hawaiian islands prior to August 12, ivis. by birth or naturalization, to enter the United States. It was cleariy the in tent of corsress. the attorney general thinks, to throw the cloak of adoption over all who were Hawaiian citizens on the date mentioned in the treaty. . JOBS FOR FILIPINOS. fifteen of Them to Be Employed in the Coast Survey. "Washington, March "9. The civil ser vice commission has decided to request the Philippine civil service board at Ma nila to hold educated Philippine men between the ages of 1SS and 25 for service as aids in the coast goedetic survey which plans to press its work in that archipelago beginning about June 1. One of its officials is already at Manila. The prospective Filipino appointees will re ceive JT20 a year salary to begin with and must have qualifications that in elude the higher mathematics, astron omy. physics, surveying geography and two modern languages. MEXICAN CENTRALIS SOLD. Probable That Santa I"e Has Secured Control. New York, March 29. W. X Snow & Co.. brokers of this city, said that they nave bought the control of the Mexican Central Railway company for important railway interests in the southwest. They uecline to give the names of their princi pals u.t tlus time. The ilvening; Post a vs : "Control of the Mexican Central rail way has been secured by New York in terests and at the annual meeting in Muy it is expected that there ill be a com plete change in the management. W. 1-. Snow of V. L. Snow Co., who have been heavy purchasers of shares in the New York market and recently openly solicited proxies from shareholders, an nounced today that be was entirely suc cessful in securing a majority of the shares and that tlic.se for whom he was acting are r.ow in absolute control of the Meieaii Central railway. "The identity of the interests for whom the property lias lieen secured is not dis closed, but the actiui.-ition was made, it is stated, for one of the connecting rail ways at Kl Paso. They are the Atchison and the Southern Pacific and it is be lieved that the purchase has been made for the former company. The cider lio ton interests in Alehis m were also large ly interested in ihe Mexican Central, and at present there is considerable identity of interests, in tho ownership of the two prnt.erlios. "The Mexican Central extends from the S"UTliern Kio Grande river opposite Kl Paso to the City of Mexico, with several branches. Alp.gelher it operates 2.1'") miles, including new mileage recently completed. Its outstanding slock at J25. Kt per mile is $ ;7.:-i:l.l'. The main bond issue is $114 .r-w.vi consolidated 4s, but al together over "i.(yij.it of bonds are out standing ard the company has earned only a small surplus over its shartss." Cancer Caused by a Parasite. Buffalo, N. T.. March 29. "Cancer i3 caused by an animal parasite which we have identified and located in the New York State Cancer labaratory." said Pre'. H .R. Gaylord of the Cniversity of Buffalo, who has charge cf that labor atory last night. A peculiar feature about the rarasite is the length of time required to develop a culture and this. Prof. Gaylord said, accounted for the failure to fully identify it before. Her-Tea Like a Flat-Iron. A -woman -who sufTeretl for three years from -nr-rvous proiraTkm savs two tKitUea of Liciity's Celery Nerve Comnound ef fected a complete cure. She hardly knows today whether she has nerves or not, as she never feels them. It 13 certainly a wondf rful remedy. S'M bv Geo. "W". Stanstit-Ul. L? Kansas avenue; Marshall Bros., 115 Kansas avenue. New Spring Goods. Jno. K. McManus Sc Co., Tailors, 71S Kansas avenue. t , . . , . HOW IT WAS DONE Gen. Funstou Recites the His tory of His Expedition "Which Ended in the Capture of Gen. Againaldo. THERE WAS A FIGHT. After Days of March in gThrough a Wilderness. Was in Prison at Casiguran for Three Days. Filipino Leader Was Completely Deceived to the Last. Manila, March 29. General TYed Fun ston, who. March 2 , captured General Kmiiio -Aguinaldo, when interviewed by the representative of the Associated Press, made the following statement concerning the capture of the Filipino leader: The confidential agent of Aguinaldo- ar rived February 2H at Pantabangan, In the province of Nueva Ecijo, northern Luzon, with letters dated January 11, 12 and 14. These letters were from Kniilio Aguinal do and directed Baldermero Aguinaldo to take command of the provinces of central Luzon, supplementing General Alejandri n. Emiiio Agui naluo also ordered t hat 4jo men he pent him as soon as possible, saying that the bearer of the letters would guide these men to where Aguinaldo was. General Funs ton secured the corre ppondence of Aguinaldo's agent and laid his plans aceordinily. Some months pre viously he had captured the camp of the insurgent General Lacuna, incidentally obtaining Lacuna's seal, official papers and a quantity of signed correspondence. From this- material two letters were con structed, ostensibly from Lacuna to Aguinaldo. One ot these contained infor mation as to the progress of the war. Tiia other asserted that, pursuant to orders received from Baldermero Aguinaldo, La cuna was sending his best company to Presidonte Kmilio Aguinaldo. liis plans completed and approved. Gen eral Funston came to Manila and organ ized his extedition. selecting: seventy- eight Macabtbes. all of whom spoke Tag alog fluently. Twenty wore insurgent uni forms and the others the dress ot Filipino laborers. This Macabebe company, armed with fifty Mausers, eight Remingtons and ten Krag-Jorgensens, was commanded by Captain Russell T. Hazzard of the Kiev enth L'nited States volunteers cavalry. With him was his brother, Lieutenant Oliver P. M. l-Iazzard. of the same regi ment: Captain Harry W. Newton, Thirty fourth infantry, was taken because of his familiarity with Casiguran bay. and Lieu tenant Burton J. Mitchell, Fortieth infan try, went os General Funston's aide. These were the only Americans accompanying- the leader of the expedition. With the Macabebes were four ex-Insurgent otticcrs. one b?ing a Spaniard and the other three Tagalos, whom General Funston trusted implicitly. General Funston and the officers wore plain blue shirts and khaki trousers. They each carried a half blanket, but wore no insignia of rank. The Macabebes were carefully instructed to obey the orders ot the four ex-insurgent of licers. On the night of March 8 the party em barked on the United States gunboat Vicksburg. It was originally intended to take cascoes from the island of Polillo and to drift to the mainland, but a storm arose and three of the cascoes were lost. This pi ail was abandoned. At 2 a. m., March. 14, the Vicksburg put her lights out and ran Inshore twenty-five iuihs south of Casiguran, province of Principe, The party landed and marched to Casi guran. The Americans had never garri soned" this place, and the inhabitants ar strong insurgent sympathizers. Having arrived here, the ex-insurgent officers. os tensibly commanding the party. announced that they were on the way to join Aguin aido between Pautobang and Baler; that they had surprised an American survey ing party and that they had killed a number, capturing five. They exhibited General Funston and the other Americans as their prisoners. The insurgent presidente of Casiguran believed, the story.' Two of the Lacuna letters, previously concocted, were for warded to Aguinaldo at Palan.au, province of Isabella. General Funston and the others were kept imprisoned for three days, surreptitiously giving orders at night. On the morning of March 17. tak ing a small quantity of crocked corn, tha company started on a ninety-mile march to Palanan. The country is mugh and uninhabited, and provisions could not bo secured. The party ate small shellfish, but were almost starved. Wading swift waters, climbing precipitous mountain and penetrating dense jungles, they marcnetf seven aays na mgnts and on March 22 had reached a point eight mile from Palanan. They were now so weak that it was necessary to send to Aguin- aldo's camp for food. Aguinaldo dispatch ed supplies and directed that the Ameri can prisoners be kindly treated, but not be allowed to enter the town. On tne morning of March 23 the ad vance was resumed. The column was met by the staff officers of Aguinaldo and a detachment of Aguinaldo's bodyguard, which was ordered to take charge of the Americans. While one of the insurgent officers eon- versed with Agumaltio s aide, another, a paniard, sent a courier to warn General Funston and the rest, who, with eleven Macabebes. were about an hour behind. Having received this warning. General Funston avoided Aguinaldo's detachment and joined the column, avoiding observa tion. Tne TagaJns went ahead to greet Aguinaldo and the column slowly fol- iwed. arriving finally at Palanan. Aguinaldo's household troops, tifty men 1 neat uniforms of blue and white and wearing straw hats, lined up to receive the newcomers. General Funfton's men crossed the river in small boats, formed on the banks and marched to the right and then in front of the insurgent gren adiers. The Tagalos entered the house where Aguinaldo was. suddenly the fepanish ofheer. noticing that Aguinaldo's aide was watching the Americans suspiciously, exclaimed: "Now, caoeoes. go tor tnera. i lie Macabebes Mifi tire, but their aim was rather in effective, and only three insurgents were killed. The rebels returned the tire. On hearing the firing Aguinaldo, who evident ly thought nis men were mereiv cele brating the arrival of reinforcements, ran to the window and shouted ; Stop that foolishness : quit wasting ammunition." Hilario Plaenlo. one of tne Tatraloir of ficers and a former insurgent major, who- was wounaea m t ne lung ny tne tire of he Kansas regiment at the battle of Ca- oocan. tnrew his arms around Aguinaldo, excaiming: lou are a prisoner of the Americans." Colonel Simeon VHlia. Aguinaldo's chief of staff; Major Alam- bra and others at ta eked the men who were holding Aguinaldo. Placido shot Vil- in the shoulder. Alambra jumped out of the window and attempted to cross the river. It is. supposed that he was drowned. Five other insurgent officers foueht for a few minutes and then tied, making their escape. When the firing began General Funston assumed command, and directed t he at- ack on the house, personally assisting 11 he capture of Aauiaaldo. The insurgent odvguard fied. leaving twenty rifles. San iaero Barcelona, the insurgent treasurer. surrendered without resistance. When captured. Aguinaldo was tre mendously exeitd. but he calmed down inder General J unston s assurance that he would be well treated. General Fun ston secured ail of Aguinaldo's corre spondence, shewing that he had kept in clove touch with the sub-chiefs of the in surrection in all parts of the archipelago. It was a!sr discovered t hat Aguinaldo, January 2s. ha: proclaimed himself dic tator. He had been living at Palanan for seven months undisturbed except when a detachment of ihe Sixteenth infantry vis ited the town. On that occasion the en ure population took to he mountains and remained there until the troops retired. Aguinaldo admitted that he had come rear to being captured before, but he as serfed that ne had never been wounded. adding: "'I should never have been taken except by strategem. I was completely j deceived by lacuna's forged signature-7 I lie feared he might be sent to Guam, tuid ' A - klSt - 1 lji. I 1 f& v A Hen's in all the latest styles and shades ........ New Spring; Hats. .Men's Good Brown or Black Fedora or QC Derby, for uUv t ' 1 BOYS' DEE PACTS, worth 50 "cents, he was quite g-lad to come to Manila. Palanan was guarded by numerous out posts and signal stations. Luring the tight none of theMaeabebes wa.s wounded. The expedition rested March 24, and marched 36 miles the following day to Palanan bay, where General Fun ston found the Vicksburg:, which brought him to Manila, Commander Barry of the Vicksburg rendered General Funston splendid assistance. Ag-uinaldo, who talked freely of past events, Maid he supposed General Trias would proclaim himself dictator, not knowing- that Trias had surrendered. He behaved courteously and gave no trouble. General i-'up.stoii says Aguinaldo is above the average in intelligence and has prepossessing manners. General Funston and his prisoners came ashore at 3:10 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Aruinaldo was at once taken before Gen eral MacAfthur at the Malacanang pal ace. He talked freely, but seemed ignor ant concerning recent events. He appear ed to be in good health and was even cheerful. He lunched with the officers of General Mac-Arthur's staff, and was then escorted to the Anda street jail. Lieutenant Burton Mitchell and Lieu tenant Admire, members of Oeneral Funston's expedition to capture Agui naldo, are both Kansas men by birth. Mitchell and Funston are cousins and lived on adjoining farms near Iola, while Admire was born in North Topeka. Mitchell enlisted in Company I, Twen tieth Kansas, as a private. He was de tailed as a ciertc in the adjutant's office and later was promoted to quartermas ter sergeant. His was one of the early appointments made in the field receiving his commission as second lieutenant, while the regiment was at .Oaloocan. After his muster out at San Francisco he was recommissioned in the Fortieth tTnited States infantry and assigned as aide on the staff of, General Funston. Admire is the son of Jacob Admire, at one time .editor of the North Topeka Times and postmaster of Station A, but now receiver of the Kingfisher, O. T., land office. Admire enlisted at Guthrie, O. T., for service in Cuba, and then went to the Philippines. He is a nephew of Frank Lewis.manager of the Pacific Ex press here. WHAT TO DO WITH HI ML Future Disposition of Aguinaldo Is Attracting Attention. Washington. March 29. The war de partment has not had time as yet to consider the exact status of Aguinaldo, whether he is to be tried and what pun ishment, if any, is to be meted out to him. But there are certain general prin ciples which are said to be clearly es tablished, and the first question asked is as to whether Aguinaldo is to be tried a3 a military or a civil offender. If he is to be regarded as having committed treasonable acts, or fomented an insur rection against the United States then the trial would be of a civil character, ftr these are political offenses agauTSi. the authority of the United States gov ernment and are not offenses under the articles of war to be tried by a military cou.iL martial or 'commission. It is hard ly expected that the rigorous procedure for treason would be adopted. If it should be section 5332 of the Revised Statutes, provides that "every person guilty of treason shall suffer death, or, at the discretion of the court, shall be imprisoned at hard labor for not I023 thar. five years, and fined not less thin J10.0OO." An ether section provides for inciting insurrection, short of actual treason, and specifies the punishment as follows: "Lvery one who incites, sets on foot, assists or engages in any rebellion or i.. eur.ection against the authority of tiie 1 25 c - 3 Men's Dressy Easter Suits made up in Fancy Worsteds, in black, blue Serge, Vicunas and Scotch Stripes Special Values at Good Wool Suits $7.45 Ilea's New Spring Golf and Fedora Hats In all the late styles and colors, sold here for $1.85 604-606 608 KANSAS AVENUE. The Store That Saves You Money on Your Wearing Apparel. United States shall be punished by im prisonment not more than ten years or by a tine of not more than $10,000 or both" The foregoing, however, are political offenses against the authority of the United States. It is presumed that Aguinaldo will be held for the present at least, as a military prisoner. If tried as such it would be because he had offend ed against some of the articles of war. Already there have been severa4 trials of Filipino officers for offenses against military usage, such as brutality, but a military tribunal will not take up the larger political offense against the auth ority of the United Statea Article lot o the regulations governing armie3 in the field recites: "Treating in the field the rebellious enemy according to the law and usages of war has never prevented the legiti macy government from, trying the lead ers of the rebellion or the chief rebel for tretion and from treating them accord ing'y, unless they are included In a gen era1 amnesty." This article is referred to as showing that the -warfare in the Philippines has not given Aguinaldo such a strict mi'i tary status as to relieve him from tie higher and graver civil offense of high treason. At the same time, there is lit tle belief that this offense will be charg ed, the idea being that he will be held as a prisoner without any definite de termination of his status, and perhaps in time be granted amnesty on condition that he leave the country. . Aside from the punishment to be vis ited upon him, the military regulations provide for the manner in which he shall be treated while held as a prisoner. Thase regulations are similar to those of the Oxford conference and more recent ly t'lose made at The Hague conference. Some of the main features are that th captured officer must surrender his arms, the confinement must be such as will in sure safety, but without intentional suf fering or indignity. A prisoner who es capes may be shot while in flight; pa roles may be granted on stated condi tions; honorable men, when captured, wili abstain, from giving information concerning their own army, and violence is not to be used against prisoners to ex tort information. It is nearly a year since anything has been heard from Aguinaldo. Then the information wts not very authentic. He was being pur sued in Northern "Luzon by different ex peditions under Col. Hare, under J1. Ho.ve and Major Friton C. March. The troops under the last named offi cer captured his equipments and it was supposed the chief insurgent had been -wounded. His escape was effected, it was said, by placing him upon a raft and covering him with leaves, vegetables and bushes. This raft v.-as floated dov!j the stream and passed the points occu pied by the American troops. This stream was the Rio Grande de Cagayan which flows northward and parallel with the eastern coast of northern Luzon, rear which the capture was made.. Re ports of the death of Aguinaldo have been frequent. , The fact that many orders issued in Aguinaldo's name never were actually signed by him encouraged the belief that his name was being used by his follow ers even after his death. There was an other story that Aguinaldo was once captured by General Toung, but was In the garb and appeared as a common laborer of the district not understanding a word of English and Spanish and was turned loose after a few days. While the administration officials are not prepared to say what is to be the future of Aguinaldo it seems certain that none of them has any idea that any Boys' New sole agents for the celebrated Spring Caps jfT. j 25C 2Ild 50C See Qur New Spring: patterns. ii he A approach always suggests a change to New Spring Clothing Pick Out Your Easter Outfit Early. Pick It Here Tomorrow. New Boys' and Children's Clothing. Boys' Good School Suits for Fine All-wool Suits in the latest patterns for the little fellows here at Very Swell Boys' and Chil- & Qfl dren's Suits see them at ipSr.uIU Everything that a boy wears Shoes, Hat or Cap, Shirts, Waists, Hose, Etc. found here. Men's Fine Tans or Clack Vici. A shoe that you will pay $3.00 for in regular shoe store Here for 62.4:5 Very Fine Dress Shoes In Tans and Black Vici, Sterling Kid, Patent Leather or Velour Calf every pair warranted (except Patent Leather) a shoe that will stand the wear of any So. 00 shoe, for S3.50 mm bodily punishment will be inflicted upon him. "It is yet too early to say what will be done with the rebel chieftain," said one of the cabinet officers. "The matter has not yet received any consideration by the president or cabinet since his capture. "Much will depend upon the future course taken by Aguinaldo in determ ining what his punishment shall be. If as indicated by General MacArthur, he issues an address to the Filipinos advis ing a general surrender and the accept ance of American supremacy in the Philippines -he may be of considerable service to the government in bringing about normal conditions. The adminis tration will be disposed to take advan tage of any practical service the chief ,tain may be to the government providing his acts show him to be sincere. Or, it is suggested, it may be determined to send him away from Manila, probably to the island of Guam. The suggestion that Aguinaldo be banished seems popular with some government officials and in this connection they instance the act of Great Britain in sending General Cronje, the Boer leader, to the island of St. Helena." MASSACRED BY INDIANS. Pata of a Party of Gold Seekers on Tiburon Island. Phoenix, Ariz., March 29. It is report ed that a party of gold seekers was mas sacred by Ceres Indians on the island of Tiburon in the Gulf of California. Two weeks ago six Mexican prospectors left Tepopa, on the west coast of Mexi co, in a small boat and went to Tiburon island in search of gold. Pedro Pas quila, one of the party, has reached the mainland in a small boat and reported a fierce fight with the Indians. He escaped, and believes his companions were killed. PLEDGE F0 TEN YEARS. If He Doesn't Keep It Chicago Man Promises Newark Charity $500. Newark, N. J., March 29. "I want to take the pledge for ten years. I want a regular agreement drawn up, and if I touch a drop before 1011 the forfeit will be $5'X to some charitable organization here." So spoke a voung man who walked into the ofiice of the Newark city clerk toda? and announced1 that hp was George 11. "Walker nf 241 South Jefferson street, Chi cago. With him w-as another young man, who said he was B. G. Harrington of the same address. Martin IJross. a clerk, drew up a form of agreement and Walker read it over. "O. K. I'll swear to that." he said. Pat rick Nolte. a notary; was called from th citv- treasurer's ofiice and took the your: man's affidavit, affixing a seal with dun forn.ality. "That pledge shall be kept." remarked "Walker, as Harrington signed as a wit ness. The pledger seemed greatly relieved whn the affidavit was complete and at nr.ee sent out for cigars for all hands in the office. Prepares to Lay SteeL San Pedro, CaL, March 29. -The I.os Argeles and Salt Lake railroad has be gun the work of construction by prepar ing to lay 75 pound rails along the pres ent right of way of what has been known as the Los Angeles and Terminal rail way. When this work is completed the company expects to continue the line to and through the mountain. Kvery family should have its house hold medicine chest, and the first bottle in it should be Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup, nature's remedy for coughs and colds. Everybody reads the State Journal. 4- SL85 .33.95 I i T Special to llio Boys! are giving? a Base Ball Outfit, including' Cap, Ball and Bat Free with every suit. SEATS NOW SELLING U. S. MARINE BAND Lieut Vv'm. H. Santelmano, Conductor. AUDITORIUM, Monday Eva. April I Direct from the? White House by permission of President MeKinley. Reserved Seats on sale at Stans field'a Drug Store, 632 Kansas Ave. Prices 25c, 50c, 75c. Rest and Health to Mother and Chin MRS. WJNRLOW'S SOOTHING STRl'P has ben usd for over FIFTY BY MILLION'S OK MuTHKP..- for llir r CHILDREN WHILl TKETHI.N'l. wl:u PCRl'ECT SlT'CIsSJ. It s? OTH F-8 U. CHILD. SOFTENS the GUMS, ALLAY. nil PAIN. CUHK8 WIND COLIC and : the beat remedy tor DIARRHOEA. Sr.; by DruKRlsts In every part of the worll Be sure to ask for "Mrs. Wlnslowra Sooth ing: Syrun" and tak no other kind. 1 iil lv-fiv cents a borU. WhenYou Get a Headache aon't waste a minurr.but co to j'nur fTrm-- fist and get a box of Kruu:--''s" Hf-athirn 1 'apsules. They wlii prevent p:iln. ev.a though your skull wn crocked. 'flu y p.re harmless, too. Kesid uu:rraiu . Price 23c. Sold bv (J. W. S;ati.-i. iil. .J Kansas avenue; Marshall Bros. Hi Kati saj uva. Visit My New Place 111 W. 7th St., Security Building. See ths new spring styb-s. OL.OF EKHE1IG, Merchant Tailor. Homeseekers' Excursions via Santa Fe Koute. On April 2 and J6 will srll tickels to points in Arkansas, Arizona. Indian Ter ritory, Louisiana. Nw Mexico. Oki i- homa and Texas, at rate of on" fare plus $-'.00 for the round trip. Tickets iinilie4 21 days. Liberal stop-over privilcy'.'.4. See agent for particulars. REACHING T'tE SPOT. It Can Be Done So Scores of Torek Citizens Say. To cure an aching back. The pains of rheumatism. The tired-out feelings. You must reach, the spot get at th cause. In most cases 'tis the kidneys. Doan's Kidney Pills are for the kid neys. Mr. George Henley, of 1015 Taylor street, says: "For two years or more I had slight kidney disorder, which at times was quite anrioyini-'. Tn re was not much backacbi'. but Ihe kidney se cretions were diwr lered, too frequent in action, and at times acc.mpanie- i U pain. I dropped into J tow Icy &. Srmw's drug Rtore and procured a Ihix of Doan'a Kidney Pills. Its use quickly cured me and left no unpleasant Jifu-r effects. I am glad to recommend 'u a reliable remedy to others." For Side' by all dealers. Price, "d cents. Foster-Milburn Co., P.uffaio. M. Y., sole agents for the I'nited states. Remember the name, LLa'i, and UUia no tubatuiifi.