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TOPEKA STATE JOURXAL, FRIDAY EVENING MARCH 29, 1901.
t -; -.' . . '.. , ! -mthifci in ii ii 11 ifc lis, MMaiaiifciiinMi inn iff" n -"" 7 EHSTEK ZT m of Castor that we will for the unusual price of CP REMEMBER OUR KID GLOVE STOCK IS SECOND TO NONE in the city all the new shades for Easter are here represented. The stock we offer is New and Elastic ( our Spring importation having but recently arrived). We sell no Glove that we can not guarantee. Neckwear for Easter. Never such an assortment as now. If there is a new novelty in Neckwear not here represented, we have not heard of it. Stocks, Top Collars, Lace Collars, Reveres and Boleros, Twice-Around Ties of Taffeta, in many novel designs Lace, Barbs and Scarfs. Exclusive Novelties in Windsors and Bows. SPECIAL Five dozen Twice-Around Talfeta Scarf, trimmed with gilt, spike ends a 39c article for each .... , Waists and Petticoats. This department will show the largest variety, by far, that we have ever shown. If you have in mind a Waist for Easter see what we can do for you. THE BLACK AND WHITE PETTICOATS we are showing are the Hit of the Season. They are the rage East, and the Western women are not slow in catching on Another lot just in by express. SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS Next Tuesday is election day. Next Sunday will be Palm Sunday. Thiie spring poems seem to be snowed under. J. Willis Gleed lectured at Junction City la-st night. Andrew F.aird was la Fort Scott yester day on business. The Jury in the district court will com mence business .May 6. Warren street, between Euclid avenue and Sixteenth street, is being graded. H. W. Ilialr, attorney for the I'nion Pacific, has returned from Kansas City. The court oaset will be first on the Kh ket of tiie April term of the district court. "Who knoweth what the morrow may brinsT?'- Now, who ddes but the weather ilia 12? The Auditorium has been cleaned pre paratory to the big Republican meeting tonight. Mr. and Mrs. T,. P. Broad are attend ing the Congregational conference at In dependence. State prain inspectors now turn their f -es into the state treasury and draw a . monthly saiary. A case of smallpox has teen found am. .rp the pvpiis of district No. 22. near V, asliburn college. I-- O'pe'.and. caviller of the Santa Fe general t lie, s. has returned from a trip to Jvansas City. The senior class st the Topeka Hisrh Fcho.il win sii-e a reception, tonight at the High school building-. Pon't ferret to vote for the Santa Fe preposition next Tues.lav. It means much to every person lu Tf.peka. The sale of seats for Howard Kvle in Xathan Hale" at the Crawford Monday :.ht commenced this morniiiir. ne of trconpruoi!"-- combinations in Kansas: An Kaster mClinery opening and a nov storm on the same day. A Quincy street livery birn has installed five n.-w hacks wirhin rno past month. They are equipped with rubber tires. Taylor Riddle of Marion visited the Pop ulist heatlouarterT! y.,sterfa v. lie w;L3 'iu-e chairman of the Populist state com, xnit tee. Hv. TV. H. Krvmsny of "Kansas City ml!l preach at T'nitv church Sunday morn-l-.x on "The Vaity of Religion in All Churches." The anti-Republican forces will have a r.iliy tonight in the democratic 'lambeau club rooms. David Overmyer will be one cf the speakers. A private t!ophrne line Is being con Ftruc'ed between the Rock. Island vard "ri.e. the two local freight and the gea eral freight ofiices. "The Knobs o' Tennessee.-' Hal Reid"9 latest southern play, will be given at a matinee an.! nUht performivace at the C'rawtord tomorrow. The Rep lbliean city central committee has worked to make the me-rtlnir in tiie Auditorium a sue. -ess and tnoy expect to Lave tiie iir room tilled. Jus-ice 7oster -will deliver the address to tl:. Wiihniri ctM'. u-e g-ra-'uat ts this vear. Seven youi:t ladies will graduate at I'Ihar.v coIl.-t;e on June 5. The retrular monthly pav roD will be r'iowed by the council Mcndav night. The hads of th- different .departments wi'l make tip thtr rolls tody. An a-ssrciaUon of people c-vlins- them feivts "The K'itists" and hcadiii by I'.ev. Charl.-s M. Sheldon, will start a co operative Kroeery store in Topeka. A prominert Kansas City business man ays that li'iuor tieaiers of tliat city com rlaiu ot" lh d-f-reasi; in liquor .sales for Top.-ka since .Mrs. Nation came here. Tiie Vinevvood railway track has been ri, r- s the SM.'-canu: -a river at j -1 r I h street. The bridge is bnilt on a lek-el with the surf-ace of the ground. M. J. hnson of F'urlinirton is in Topeka stipeHm.Mi.Uns- the work . f thte erection f the who:e,ile house on First -and Crane Btreets for the I'arkaurst-.Lavisi company. Thomas Jensen of Skiridv and iiss Kdith Hockey of White Citv wei-e married y-sier.i.iy bv the Rv. J. X. Stitvelv pas tor of the North Topeka "M. K. church. Just now Frel Funst.iri can have anything- in the wn- of ot;ire the state has t pive if he w.ir.ts to .i ert the army for the uncertain held of poUtics. His booms racii as hitrii as governor. Hovernor St anl-y s&rs he will not be Fb'i- to spare morv 0ijl of his conumtent land for the una pproprcit. 1 sala.-v of the Ftate employment asrei.t. The bill' became a law by publication. tCKiay. It Is said that ev;ry hack and carriasr In the city has been ensaired bv the differ ent committees for election day. If ti-.e 1 ot. rs do not get out it will hot be the fault cf ti e party committees or the Com. mercial club. The state board? iof healtn decided at its yunrter.y meetimc yester.lat- stftornnon to b.ck It. Swan in the $5.i.) damaee suit broug-ht aitainst him by a Horton frtrt on account r f quarar.iine &od authorised him to tlRht the c;cse. ' tte-iriie li. J?:oi3, wlio wis state senator In the Suit Department. Only one more week to get that new Easter Gown too late to have it made now so come in and get one of our Choice Creations in a ready to wear Garment and realize what a comfort it is to be well gowned without the worry and inconvenience of having it made to order. You'll be an advocate of the ready-to-wear gown ever afterwards Neat stylish Suits, 810.00 S12.50 S15.00 817.50 to 825.00. Princess Suits 825.00. Special just in today by express New Suits of Covert Cloth in the extremely stylish shades and Army Blue, silk lined offer tomorrow O I fl fZ fi ID I O'Ui SOUVENIR SALE OF KID GLOVES FOR EASTER. Every purchaser of a pair of Kid Gloves tomor row will be presented with a quaint JAPANESE NOVELTY ( Bon Eon Boxes) appropriate to the coming Easter time. 25c from the Thirty-fifth district until he was thrown out by the Republicans to make room for Senator Kindlay, was in the city yesterday. lie was on his way to & Shorthorn cattle sale in Kansas City. General Wilder S. Metcalf sent General Funston a telegram of congratulation yesterday that cost JS.40. Catitain Adr.a G. Clark sent one that cost il4.65. Both telcerrams were sent from Lawrence and neither was very long. Most people will write. That will c.jet two cents, but will take a month to reach him. Tho city needs two new street sweepers and a sprinkling- cart, a.nd the streets will never be properly cleaned until we get them. It costs more to- keep the old ma chines In repair for one vear than a new machine would cost. It was talked about last summer, but the. council did not feel that it could send the monev. The comedy farce "A Box of Monkeys." In which a cast of Washburn students has been appearing so successfully for sev eral weeks, will be the bill at the Insane asylum theater next Tuesday nitrht. A few- of the "iirst niRhters" with whom the piece made a creat hit will attend and u dance in the asylum gymnasium is hint ed at. The following is the schedule of the Em poria Normal ba.se ball team: April 1.1, Washburn college at Topeka: April a). X. I', at Kmporia; April 2.i. M. S. U. at Em poria: May 4. TVashburn at Emporia: May 8. Jv. I', at I-awrcnce: Mav it. M. S. F- at Columbia: May 10. Missouri Normal at Warrensburtr: Mav 11. Deaf and Dumb school at Olatiie: May 17. Nebraska uni versity at Emporia: May 25. Highland Park college of D, s Moines at Emporia. There seems to be a desire on the part of the city council to drop the investiga tion of the charges made afrainst Jude Mat-aw by Chief Stahl. The matter wa to be called up next Monday nigrht, but as that is the next to the last meeting the present council -will hold, and as it would require at least a dozen meetings to hear all the testimony- In the case, it is likely that the council will drop the rr.att-r. There will in all probability be another juut-e on the bench before tho trial could be completed, and the whole tiling is of a farcical nature anyway. ENGLISH TRACK SPORT. Oxford and Cambridge Athletes in Exciting Contest. London, March 29. A good crowd pathered at the Queen's club here this afternoon to witness, the thirty-eierhth interaniversity track sports. The weath er was brierht and frosty. The results were a3 follows: One hundred yards dash A. E. Hinde, Cambridge, first; J. Churchill, Cam bridge, second; time, 10 3-5 seconds. Hivrh jump-G. H. Smith. Cambridge, 5 feet 101- inches, first: Web Henderson, Oxford, a feet ?U inches, second. Half-mile run Cleave, Oxford, first; J. A. Gilman, Oxford, second; time, l:;.S2-5. Lone jump W"eb eHnderson, Oxford, 25 feet 7Ji inches, first. Putting the weipht E. FL B. May, Oxford. 34 feet 9 inches, first; C. S. Cowe, Cambridge, 34 feet 2 inches, sec ond. One hundred and twenty yards hurdle race G. R. Gamier, Oxford, first; E. A. Alc.xk. Cambridge, second; time, 17 seconds. EllNEST SETON-THQMPSON "Will Be Here April lO. On April 10 Ernest Seton-Thompson, th3 famous writer of wild animal sto ries, will (rive two lectures in Topeka in the Fnion lecture course. These lec tures will be illustrated by the stereop ticon. and will afford a fine opportunity to soe and hear a man who i.aa won derful ability to entertain with his voice as well as with, his pictures. Tickets foe these lectures may be secured at KeHam's, Moore's, and Snow's, and at the Hisrh school. Seats reserved for the evening only. The Churchill Havana cifrar smoke It and be convinced, it's mild to the taste and sweet as a nut. c - v. irt 3: rt. . San tiie las V'A Yea Haw A:ws Bess's O L. ES "X C3 32. s . o v. E3 x a s. ts: . 9ean th H'ni Yoa Have iwss BoajSt, throughout Worth $25.00 jritatne Corset Special. We offer tomorrow Ten Dozen Corsets made by the popular Henderson Corset Manufactures made of light -weight Ottoman Cloth with neat Dresden Figures Printed on Lace and Ribbon trimmed a 75c corset ET r UU The Jew Straight Front Corsets. This is one of the best fi 1 1 i n g shapes ever pro duce d Sent to your home for examination and trial on request. This Corset De partment is a feature of our store that (if not already) you ought to become acquainted with. Our Corsets are as reliable as Our Gloves. THIBUTE TO TIIE DEAD. Author's Club of New York Remem ber Absent Members. New York, March 29. Each year it is customary for the Authors club to have upon some designated evening- a memor ial .neeting for such members of the club as have died during the year preceding. Last night tribute was paid to the mem ories of Charles Dudley Warner, Stephen Crane, Professor Moses Colt Tyler ar.d ex-Postmaster General William 1 il son Among the members present were E. C. Stedman, Richard H. Stoddard, ex Minister Oscar S. Straus and George Haven Putnam. Mr. Putnam, spoke of Moses Colt Tyler. In his eulogy upon Charles Dudley Warner, Edward S. VanZile said thac the striking characteristic about his worn was its peculiarly American spirit. A eulogy prepared by Ripley Hitchcoc't was read by Rossiter Johnson, the club's secretary. Its subject was Stephen Crane. It quoted from a letter written by Crane to Mr. Hitchcock, in which the writer referred to New York as having muddled him. Its admiration had made him a jibbering- idiot. He said: "The 'Red Badge' is no great shake3. The violet story is quiet but let it go." Ex-Minister Oscar S. Straus read a eulogy upon William L.Wilson, who was postmaster general under Cleveland. NEIGHBORHOOD QUAKHEL. Time and Money Spent in Trying to Straighten It Out A neighborhood quarrel was the cause of a packed police court Thursday after noon. The case was the state against Wesley Ira, Don and Harry Wellman. It turned out that two boys who live near Jackson and Finney streets had a fight over a ball game and the entire neighborhood took sides. Wesley Ira struck Walter Kerr and from that the trouble started. Many witnesses were examined and they all claimed their fees. When it became evident that there was little or nothing in the case it was dismissed. It is neighborhood quarrels which pile up expenses for the city. The police trv to keep them out of the court on that account, but frequently a case similar to the one tried yesterday will get in. "WOULDN'T TAKE MONEY. J. A. Lester Shows Populist That He Didn't Sell Out Evidently J. A. Lester, the Barber county fusionist, who gave up his seat in the house to W. C. Millar, Repub lican, without a contest, could not en dure the imputations of his party breth ren that he had laid down and sold out. The election committee recommended that Lester be allowed his mileage and expenses, aggregating $37, and Auditor Cole sent him the warrant. The war rant came back today with a note say ing that he could not accept the money. The association of grafters is shocked that any man, should refuse money from the state. Lester had but two votes more than Millar on the face of the returns. He filed a demurrer to the seat. The two Populist members of the elections com mittee filed a minority report against paying Lester the allowance given him by the Republicans, which has resulted in his unparalleled action of refusing the donation. The Ladies Temple Builders Will give a fair, social and supper Sat urday afternoon and evening at Lincoln Post hail, 118 East Sixth street. A good supper for 15 cents, served from 5 to 7 o'clock. Recital tonight at First Baptist church. Ten cents admission- New Spring Goods. Jno. F McManua & Co., Tailors, 716 Kansas avenue. Huntington. W. Va., March 29. The Bank mills of the Raleigh Lumber com pany in Raleigh county burned today. Loss $50,000. Tomorrow only J -.. Miss Florence Rossington gave a de lightfully informal luncheon at 1 o'clock today, complimentary to Miss Edna McCIintock. Her guests were Miss McClintock, Mrs. Russell Phillips and Miss Edna Darrah of Leavenworth, Miss Rachael Pugh- of Lawrence, Miss Louise Smith, Miss Helen Smith, Miss Susie Gay, Miss Gertrude Devereux, Miss Ivah Davis, Miss Helen Thompson and Miss Vera Low. The Commisceo Party. The Commisceo club gave one of the largest dancing parties of the season at Hudson's hall Thursday evening-. This was the last party of the series, and punch was served throughout the even ing. The evening was enjoyed by the fol lowing guests: Mr. and Mrs. Will Griffith, Mrs. Charles - Schilling of Diuug-hn, Ark., Miss Ethel Black of Kansas City, Miss Nellie Sheaffor of Osag-e City. Miss Venice Whitney, Miss Grace Church, Miss Mabel Horton, Miss Pauline Maier, Miss Maud McKibben, Miss May Wilson, Miss Lorraine Kinney, Miss Katherine Ernich, Miss Ada Sim mons, Miss Blanche Steele, Mis Edna Prescott, Miss Alice Hartman, Miss Jessie Cuthbert, Miss Byrd Lee, Miss Pearl Weber, Miss Daisy Warner, Miss Dorothy Tuckerman, Miss Olive Leon ard, Miss Josephine McMahan, Miss Jo sephine Van Amburgh, Miss Beatrice Hayes, Miss Jane Moore, Miss Josephine Pickens, Miss Pearl Sample, Miss Maud Gregg, Miss Lela Hord, Miss Heloise Green, Miss Leona Sage, Miss Myrtle Dillon, Miss Maggie Wilson, Miss Eda Smythe. Miss Kathleen Hartman, Miss Hulda Pickens, Miss Eleanor Colcoid, Miss Ma; Tally, Miss Minnie Maier, Miss May DeClercq. Miss Maud Adams, Miss Puliey, Mr. Osborn and Mr. H. W. Brent of Lawrence, Mr. Lem White, Mr. C. 3. Wingett, Mr. Clyde Funchess, Mr. Aurel Ridings. Mr. Reuben Fogel, Mr. li. C. Goodrich. Mr. Charles Smythe, Mr. W. R. Frisby, Mr. Earl Graham, Mr. Cord Smith, Mr. N. G. Edleblute, Mr. W. H. Taggart. Mr. F. E. Goodrich, Mr. Jack Sharitr, Mr. Harry Trivoli, Mr. F. L. Heyden, Mr. James Austin, Mr. Theo Riekenbacher, Mr. F. W. Swearinger, Mr. W. R. Lawrence, Mr. Jack Mercer, Mr. Willis Weber, Mr. Ralph Ball, Mr. W. C. Stevenson, Mr. G. M. McCarter, Mr. Will Herren. Mr. W. H. Kekar, Mr. Russell KIncaid, Mr. F. M. Tucker-man, Mr. Newton Alden, Mr. Charles Stolpe, Mr. Arthur Kutz, Mr. Morris Stevenson, Mr. W. R. Mar shall, Mr. F. E. Middleton and Mr. Eruce Harmon. 1 Annual Cosmos Party. The annual party of the Cosmos? club was given Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. McGregor at 720 Wyest Fifth street. The "old crowd" and the "young cro-.vd" take turns at furnishing the en tertainment for these parties and this was the "old crowd's" turn. - The aftair was one of the most pleasant ever given by the club. Miss Mattie McGregor In a fancv gipy costume told fortunes during the evening, while music by Mr3. J. P. Rog ers and Delsartean posings by M'ss Grace Simpson were much enjoyed. A laughable feature of the evening was a scene from Josiah Allen's Wife, given by Mrs. N. Milliken, Mrs. Edward Bartlett and Miss Grace Simpson. The evening was closed with a delicious supper. The guests of the evening were: Mm A. E. Brusman, Mrs, D. A. Blood, Mrs. Ed Bartlett, Mrs. C. J. Drew, Mrs. H. D. Davis, Mrs. Jennie Cart, Mrs. J. L. Guy Mrs. Geo. Hanley, Mrs. L. TJ. Harrison, Miss Daisy Harrison, Mrs. Homer Larsh, Mrs. N. Milliken, Mrs. S. M. Wood, Mrs. J. M Wallace, Miss Grace Simpson, Miss Ella Wade, Mrs. W. H. Wilson, Mrs. J. P. Rogers, Mrs. Wallace, Miss Edia Guy, Miss Rose Davis and Mis3 Mattie McGiegor. ISoies and Personal Mention. Miss Mary Thompson issued invita tions Thursday for a card party next Wednesday afternoon at her home tin Toccka avenue complimentary to Mis3 Edna McClintock. M.s. Clarence Bowman and son TA'll lard returned Thursday from a week's visit in Kansas City with Mr. and Mrs. Wiilard Bowman. Mis. Frank Manspeaker and son of Kansas City are in Topeka visiting Mrs. Manspeak-:r's mother, Mrs. C. W. Jew ell ot S20 East Sixth avenue. Miss Minnie Davis, who has been ill with typhoid fever at Stormont hospital for the past several weeks, has so far recovered that she returned to her home Thursday. The Progressive Grand club was pleas antly entertained Thursday afternoon by Miss Marcia Spivey. The next meeting will be in two weeks at the home of M.ss Bates. The guests were: Miss Suie He-.bst, Miss Blanch Bear, Miss Beat rice Foster and Miss Lillian Foster. Miss Katherine Fleishman won the prize, which was a pretty hat pin. Mrs. Harry Wreaver returned to her home in Kansas City today after a few days' visit in Topeka. She will return next week and remain until after the Norton-McClintock wedding. Mrs. Russell Phillips came over from Leavenworth today to attend "Ciss Ros sington's luncheon; she will return Saturday. Miss Gertrude Devereux of Lawrence is visiting in the city. The following young people enjoyed an informal oyster supper at the home of Miss Mabel Quigley Wednesday even ing as the result of an election bet; Miss Dora Furman, Miss Ida Marsh, Miss Miriam McFarland, Mr. Horace Macferran, Mr. Charlie Elliott, Mr. Earl Case and Mr. John Abrahams. Mrs. Phillips and Mrs. Morehead of Manhattan are spending the day shop ping in Topeka. The regular meeting of Western Soro sis will be held Saturday afternoon at the V. W. C. A. rooms. The paper of the afternoon will be read by Mrs. C. J. Evans on the subject, "The American Revolution from the British Stand point." Miss Elia Malapert and Miss Nel.ie Sheaffor have returned to their homes in Osage City after a few days' visit in Topeka with Miss Daisy Warner. The senior class of the high school is making elaborate arrangements for the reception to be given at the high school this evening for the lower classes. Miss Grace Babcock invited tho follow ing young ladies in to tea Thursday - . i AM b ! i 7 r-A U i U I Z It Will Our Mr. D. J. August has been in New York for the past few weeks selecting Spring and Summer Goods. Large invoices are coming in daily of assortments of the latest style and fabrics, and at such reasonable low prices that we are now able to undersell any clothier in the state of Kansas. Come and We still have a number of those Worrington Tailor- iTJHJt2 :? c o. .mc firm .to mi tc tiipv n rp vnnrc -.- t z THE FIRM THAT MADE TOPEKA FAMOUS FOR THE S7.50 SUIT SALE. Advertisers of Exact Truths. Oar Walk Over Shoes will put you on good footing with yourself, $3.50 Tnti.tMt. iT..t..TnTi.l. T - VTTTTTTTTTVrTTTTTTT1 evening as a surprise for her sister, Miss Gertrude Babcock: Miss Ella Millard, Miss Jane Isenhauer, Miss Lulu For dyce. Miss Nellie Wetherholt, Miss Jen nie Simmons, Miss Ada Simmons, Miss Kda Smythe. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Heere entertained the Social Hour club very pleasantly Wednesday evening. The time was spent In playing progressive high five and the first prizes were won by Mrs. J. W. Gib bons and Mr. S. Rice; as a consolation prize Mra. Siebold waa given a tiny hatchet. COMING DRAMATIC EVENTS. "Knobs O' Tennessee," a play well known to amusement goers, will be at the Crawford Saturday matinee and nigl t. The author, Hal Reid, has writ ten many successful dramas of the kind that thrill the gallery, and touch the heart of the lower floora full of strong sitvations, laughable comedy. The phy co.ii.ains many old characters peculiar to the Tennessee mountains, which are portrayed by a company, which inoludts Alice Msrble, the original "Ol" Mis' Pres ton.' New scenery and effects are prom isei!. The prices will be 15, 25, 35 and iO certs. i ' "Nathan Hale," Clyde Fitch's powerful Revolutionary play, will be presented at the Crawford Monday. The entire pro duction, including its massive seen, ry an-, gorgeous costumes, will be shon n here as it was seen during its extenced run at the Knickerbocker theater, New Yotk. The title role will be in the cap able hands of Mr. Howard Kyle, who is we'.', known through his association with Mo.ijeska and other Shakesperian stars. His sweetheart in the play,' "Alice Ad.ms." will be enacted by Miss Jessie Izett. whose beauty and ability have won for her a pre-eminent place among our STICK RIGHT TO IT. And Coffee will Do You " Good and Brown, if You are Highly Organized. It Is remarkable how persistently men or women will stick to a drug through thick and thin, even after they become convinced that the drug is slowly killing them. This is illustrated thousands of times every day. A sample case Is that of F. L. Wolford, of Columbus, O., who says that all his life, since a boy when he be gan drinking coffee, he has been any thing but robust, or even in what might be termed good health. He has tried all sorts of drugs and tonics, and consulted many doctors. He quit tobacco, avoid ed all intoxicating drinks, stopped eating pastry, and took life easy as far as work was concerned, but the same old trouble continued and he could not get well. He stuck to the coffee because he said "I could not do without it. The climax came just about a year ago. I -went all to pieces with nervous prostration, neu rasthenia and insomnia. The physician absolutely demanded that I cease drink ing coffee, and put me on Postum Food Coffee. I very much disliked to think that I must take something in place of coffee, but to my surprise I found that poptum was so delicious and so exactly iifce first class Java coffee in taste, that I got on with it very well. After a fe,v days I began, to notice that I craved Postum as much as I had the old coffee, and the longer I. Use Postum the more satisfied I become with it, un til today I look upon Postum as the 'real thing' and the ordinary coffee as the 'substitute.' I would not give one cup of Postum for all the coffee that grows in Central America, not only as a drink, but for what it has done for my health. I have built up again until I am in better health than I ever was, and owe the entire praise to Postum. It is simply a case of leaving off a poison and using a health ful foo-d drink, containing powerful ele ments of nutrition. Many among my own friends have quit coffee and begun using Postum Food Coffee. Richard Wilhelm. S23 E. Main St., and his wife, both suffered from dyspep sia, but were cured by quitting coffee and using Postum Food Coffee. James Neukamp, a grocer on E. Ful ton St.. had liver complaint. He has been , greatly benefited by leaving off coffee and taking Postum. I can give you the names of a number of others who have either been entirely cured or greatly benefited by the use of Posturo Be to Your See Our Line and Get J leading ladies. The supporting company is more than adequate. The prices will be 25, 50, 75 and $1. There are only two band masters in the world who bear the honors and title of lieutenants, these are Lieut. Dan God frey of England (now retired), and Lieur. Wm H. Santelmann, of our own Ma rin.? band In Washington. For one hun dred years the band leader at Washing ton had to be satisfied with the simple title of chief musician of the Mar'ne cores, but by act of congress in Marci.. 1S9?, Leader Santelmann was made a firs', lieutenant. Not only was he thU3 honjred, but the band was increased in number to 74 men, and the pay of all verv largely Increased ,so that the su perior band that the official frienda of good music had labored for so many yeais was at last made possible. The very best of musical talent has conse quently become possible, and the United States Marine band of today, which is the President's White House band and the National Band of America, is with out question the foremost band of t.;e whole world. The band will be at t'.ie Auditorium Monday night. IN TIIE PHILIPPINES. A Protestant Episcopal Diocese to Ba Established. New Tork, March 29 Having been au thorized to do so by the Church club, George MacCuIloch Miller, the president of the club, announces the names of the members of a committee which will seek to enlist support for a movement to have a Protestant Episcopal diocese establish ed in the Philippines. The personnel of the committee is: Beverly Chew, John H. Cole, George S. Bowdoin, Colonel William Jay, Silas McBee, Captain Alfred T. Mahan. Henry Lewis Morris, Charles Steele, Francis Lynde Stetson, J. Howard VanAmrlnge and George S. Zabriskie. Mr. Miller will be an ex-offlcio member of the committee which he says will communicate with Protestant Episcopal clubs in about twenty cities of the United States in behalf of the proposed diocese. The committee may make a recommendation at the general Protest ant Episcopal convention in San Fran cisco, in October, and the convention mav decide to establish the diocese. Mr. Miller hoped the clubs would become in terested in the movement to such an ex tent that a fund for the support of the diocese would be raised. Such a fund would enable the church to establish the diocese without drawing upon his mis sionary funds. IN A RAILWAY DEAL. Whisky Trust Officials Slake a Mys terious Move. Chicago, March 29. The Tribune says: Men who are prominent in the affairs of the distilling company of America, known as the "Whisky Trust," paid a flying visit to Chicago yesterday and were in consultation with Levy Mayer, attorney for the distilling company dur ing most of their stay. It was given out that they were in Chicago to look after certain interests of the company but from a reliable source it was learned that tljeir visit concerned soma railNvay deal. Among the members of the party, which was registered at the Auditorium Annex, was William F. Harrtty of Phil adelphia, former chairman of the Dem ocratic national committee. Others were S. M. Rice, A. W. Kreech. C. C. Benning and Edson Bradley of New York. Mr. Rice is president of the American Dis tilling company. The members of the party left iP.st night for Louisville, where they will be joined by Levy Mayer. A FFA1US IN BRAZIL. Monarchists Obtain Aid in Their Planned Conspiracy. New York, March 29. A dispatch to the Herald from Rio Janeiro says: : An official organ of the government asserts that the monarchist conspiracy had obtained the co-operation of two battalions of infantry and two troops of cavalry under the command of General Carlos Soares and Colonel Pantaleon Quieros. Habeas corpus proceedings have been begun, in the interest of Admiral Mello, but it is announced thtr the government is determined to send him to Amazonas. Eomeseekera' Excursions via Santa Fe Route. On April 2 and 16 will sell tickets to points in Arkansas, Arizona, Indian Ter ritory, Louisiana, New Mexico. Okla homa and Texas, at rate of one fare plus S2.00 for the round trip. Tickets limited 21 days. Liberal stop-over privilegea See agent lor particulars. . nwifi iPIMHfcli1 WmV v 53 '''WT 'W!!BT1' m r n U n Advantage. z z i' 1- Our Prices. tnr f j U fl z z .t z We Want the Other Half To wear our $2.50 Shoe as good as sold else where for $3.50. WAY OUT OF MUDDLE. Agricultural College Regents Ques-. tion Solved by Attorney General. The legislature made a mess of chang ing the board of regents of the 'am Agricultural college so that the presi dent, ex-officio, should be a member it the board, because on Wednesday th-i governor discovered that the new hw repealed the old law and did not pro vide for the immediate appointment f a full board. The attorney general's office found a way out of the dlflieulty and recommended it to tie governor. V that appointments can be made that will hold under either the old law or tha new law. Assistant Attorney General J. S. v et solved the Chinese puzzle. In his opin ion he ruled that the four regents named by the governor a few weeks ago fr I. Coburn, J. S. McDowell. R. J. Brook and Senator S. J. Stewart were not legally appointed, and that the governor should name three out of the number and put the president of the college on to take the place of the fourth one. In order to straighten things out in ti future he ruled that the governor should also reappoint William Hunter. J. M. Satterthwaite and E. T. Fairt hilds for a period of two' years. Th se three were named two years aeo for four year terms. A reappointment under the new law would make things regular. Tw years from now the governor will, there fore, have three regents to appoint for a term of four years and three f r a term of two years, providing Governor Stanley follows the advice laid down iti the opinion of the attorney general ren dered today. MEET UNDER A TENT. Bethel College Students to Hold Re vival Maetings. The students of Bethel college have gone out on missionary trips Into th neighboring states. The whool whi ii has been conducted under the leadership of Rev. Chas. F. I'arharn, has had a membership of about forty. The students have been in training for missionary work, and have now be gun their labors. They have gone out In bands of from two to four, in everv di rection. Revival meetings and a hnnn to house canvass will tie made In all the cities visited. Later on when the weather permits many of their meetings will be held under canvas. At Bethel college a large canvas pa vilion will be erected on an f.p. n po on the lawn, where meetings will be held all summer. A band of students from a school In Seattle, Wash., are expected to arrive and visit Bethel college almost every day. The band is en route to Shiloh. Maine. - He Grew Wine Grapes. New York, March 29. Ex-Alderman Pigrist of the eld Twenty-first ward of Brooklyn, is dead at his home In that borough. He was one of the brut viiti cuiturists and producers of California, wines and brandies in his own vineyards', which he named "Challenge." near xt , rai Ua re-ired twentv-rivi veara ago. 'Mr. Sigrlst was born In Bavaria, Germany. Pioneer Prospector Dad. New York, March 29. William Pol leys a civil engineer and mine pr.p'c tor. is dead here, the result of an opera tion. He was 68 years old and for 20 years has been prospecting for gold ar.d tsilver in British .Columbia. Mr. Pulley lived at Elizabeth. A widow and ore eon, Charles G. Polleys, who was asso ciated with his father in the mining? bu-ine-ss, survive him. Don't be a chump Be a trump Smoke Churchiil Havana Cigars. Recital by Mifs Crura and pupils to night at First Baptist church. 1 LLilUE ! R I T Calumet (g) Onfr Jnnr otwde i PRicEy UwUbi