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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, April 25, 1901, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1901-04-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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"Every lady who sends her name and ad
(r i-vSU receive ty mail a trial package
of a c'!t tirai--d beauty's remedies for
tea utifyi.n ilie comj7i-xl.-m. Enough of
tne renu-'ly i mailed to show clearly that
H in a m;irvehus success and just what
i very iuoy needs to make her cumplexiori
PrrVr-t. Ft effectually removes alt traces
ti skin dis-eattes uicl ixiiperfecUona, such
s tan. freckles, moth patches, pimpus.
biaok teal. tlesh worms, eunburn, chaps
a nJ rrnmhns; is pure and harmless,
keens the skin healthy and clear, and
makes a rntor complexion soft, -pmrmth
find beautiful. It is not a face powder,
cream, cosmetic or bleach, contains no
oil. grease, pajste or chemicals, and is -ab-jpo3ut-ly
the only successful beauty maker
known. A Kfrierou3 treatment is mailed
to every lady who sends name and ad
flrss and the results from the free treat
mrit will surprise and dt-lip-ht. Write to
ti -, y without fail and the free treatment
will b? mailed prepaid with full directions
end ail particulars absolutelv free. AU
ctrpss MMK. M. RIBAULT.
21 "2 KIsa buildinfcr. Cincinnati. Ohio.
"Fannie B. Ralston, Lexinpton avc,
Kfwport, Ky., writes: "I sent fur a trial
f your beautiliers and at the end of a.
week my skin tw-pan to clear, the freckles
and moth patched disappeared and the
czema ana salt rheum were completely
cured. I improved so wonderfully that
my friends did not recognize me, so quick
ly had the change taken place. My skin
is T3ow perfectly lovely, and there is not
ii blemish; or wrinkle any where. I hope
all ladies try thtse marvelous beauti
fiers." Is the title of new publication
lust Issued by the Passenger
fjepartnent of the
It deal exclusively with
sflK to be opened for settlement. The con
tentsof the book is made up of facts reg-ord-ins
l.w. Climate. Resources and How to
OW!n Homes. The "HOCK ISLAND" IS
Tnti ONLY LINE running into or near this
This booklet is for free distribution.
E. W. THOMPSON. A. Q. P. A..
Topeka, Kas.
Ex-Senator Speculates.Presumably on
" tho Advice of J. J. Hill.
Sioux Kails. S. D., April 25. Kx-Senator
Pettiwrew has cleared up over $1,m,0mi ir.
-birty days in speculating in stocks. Mr.
TvttiiiTew confided the fact to some close
friends and the winnings have been placed
at an even higher sum than that men
' tinned.
!r. Pettierew is believed to have op
erated on advice given him by James J.
Hiil. It is understood he. will again try
for the senate next year.
Fireman Fell Sight Stories.
' Pittsburg. Pa.. April 25. The three
tipper floors of the nine story building
at 17 Pennsylvania avenue, occupied
by Barker, "Williams & Co., furniture
house, were burned out last night and
the stock, on the floors below badly
damaged by water. Edward Hagen
myer, a member of engine company IS,
was carried from the eighth floor to the
Cellar by the collapse of the freight ele
vator shaft. His body has not been re
covered. The property loss is $135,000.
"Friday, April 26th. via tho Rock Is
land Route.
$"i.00 for the round trip. Tickets good
returning on any of the "4" regular
trains up to Sunday night, April 2SUJ.
"Cure the cough and save the life."
Dr. "Wood's Norway Pine Syrup cures
coughs and colds,down ta the very verge
of consumption.
Li ioi u iii4 ii Vl-.li
i t i
is iLLakiS 3& i I
"or ether Intoxicant or Narcotic.'
T !
Jeffries and Ilnhlin Are Matched
For Fight
Before National Sporting Clnb
of Frisco in Midsummer.
Rain in East Interfered With
Call Games.
St. Loais and Pittsburg Have a
Hard Contest.
San Francisco, April 2?. The National
Sporting club announces that it hp.a
matched Jeffries and Ruhlin for a figtt
in this city during July or August.
Felix Can- Has the Fastest Two-Year-Old
in Training at San Francisco.
San Francisco, April 25. After his per
formance In theWestern Foal there can be
no question of OorriKari's claim upon the
championship honors which he honestly
and trarnelv won. Currig-an did not win tho
Ureal Trial bv sufficient margin to sa".
istv some of the skeptical that lie was in
disputably the best of his bunch, but
whatever doubt there was in their minds
was dispelled when the son of imp. Pain
won the W estern Foai- stakes, m wtiici
he conceded weight to everything else in
the race and beat them handuy. Starter
lioitinan let the held oft" tlyinjf, with Cor
rigan lving in a comfortable position,
flora Pomona was a prominent tactor
earlv in the content, but Felix Carr s
crack shook her off easily and came un
der the wire eased up. Five furlongs in
l:ul with Ilia pounds on his back scamps
CorriKan a grand colt. It is too bad that
Green B. Morris shipped away when he
did. for a meeting at this time between
CorriKan and Oolden Cottane would ex
cite widespread interest. Since these two
met the former has improved much, and
many believe he is now the best 2-year-okl
that has shown in California.
Barney tichreiber was not sure that
CorriKan could give away all that weight
and win the Western Foal, and as they
were putting the saddle in its place lie
remarked as much to Uominick, who was
of a different opinion.
"If tney look CorriKan in the eye. said
the jockey, after listening to Barney'.
talk, "he will look riKht back at them.
Don't be afraid of that weight, for he
likes it; and don't be afraid to bet oi
him he is going to skin the bunch."
These words cheered Barney up. and
he went into the ring and placed KoO at
2 to 1 on Felix's colt. A great jiiany wise
acres backed Flora Pomona and lxreen to
take the prize, which made the odds good
on Corrigan.
It was reported that Sam Hildreth
offered $10.0X1 for Corrigan, but Barney
denied this.
"Sam said he would give Felix JT.fSOO
for Corrigan," said Barney, "but this whs
some time ago. 1 told Felix not to let
him go for less than iln.Ow). and it is just
as well that Sam did not buy him. for he
has won very nearly this amount in
stakes since he made the offer. Corrigan
is still for sale, but not for less than
The total value of the Western Foal
stakes was $.i.S.ir, of which .-W.U15 went to
the winner. This time the breeder s share
fell to Barney.
Memphis Owner Heads List of Money
Earners at Montgomery Park.
Memphis, Tenn., April 25. Although J.
F. Schorr did not win as many stakes at
the lecent meeting as in former years, lie
led the list of owners in money won in
purses and stakes. Lady Schorr's Oal:,s
and Charles W. Meyer's Gascon stakes,
along with purses won by Tammany
Chief. Wat Taper and others, gave Schorr
a total of $U',K won.
T. P. Hayes, who won the Derby with
Royal Victor and the Feabody ha-ndicaa
witn The Unknown, was next with $7.
35S. "5. C. Bennett won $,1,555 and Robin
son & Leach won $3.H, and those who
won more than $5u0 are:
Turnev Brothers 2 Ui
M. J. Malonev 2.5".0
Talbot Brothers 2.(4')
"W. H. May & Son 2.41.1
Chinn & Forsythe 1.0
W. I. Lansing l.S'J5
J. S. O'Brien l.Ss.i
James Arthur & Co I.T-t)
Fizer & Co 1.1-5
R. E. Watkins & Co !.(."
T. H. Stevens
John Call 1.0'ii
J ,S. Rothert -35
Ben Vincent s "O
W. L. Harelip 775
Louis Ezell IVt
Jeflers & Co 60
Settle & Co 655
P. Costello 550
W. V. Darden SJ
C. E. Ma hone & Co 50
W. F. MacLean 551
W. H. McCorklo 5u.l
The Kentucky contingent won every,
stake that was offered excent the two
that Schorr carried off; the Memphis
stake, which Abe Frank captured for G.
C. Bennett, and the steeplechase stake,
which was won by Sallust, the Canadian
Former Champion Effects Reconcilia
tion and the Feud Is Over.
New York. April 25. News reached
town last night that the Fitzsimmons
feud was over, and that Bob and Rose
had kissed and made up. According to
the story from Washington, the recon
ciliation is attributed to Fitzsimmons' for
getfulness. He neglected to wind his
watch. When he got up at his hotel he
found his watch marked 10:."5. He thought
he had plenty of time to catch his train
for Cleveland. He sauntered to the sta
tion, but found his train gone. His watch
still pointed to ly:X5. He strolled back to
the hotel. Nothing further from hts
thoughts than a reconciliation. He heard
sobs in Mrs. Fitz's room as he passed it,
and heard his eldest son say "Don't crv,
mamma." Fitz dashed into the room
without the ceremony of knocking. He
caught his wife in his arms, kissed he.-,
and pleaded, "Rosie. forgive me." All
was forgiven amid more tears and more
kisses. Bob said nothing of his watch.
A later train took the Fitzsimirons fam
ily, dogs included, to Cleveland, and it
was a happy family. t i
Although the outfield was flooded. Cin
cinnati was determined to play with Chi
cago. Very limited ground rules were es
tablished, but the splashing was so bad
that the game for today was declared
off and the Chicagos returned home last
night. Cincinnati will play in Chicago on
Friday. The batting was terrilic, the
water catching more balls than the field
ers. The water was quite close to third
base. The locals were more familiar with
the wet conditions and excelled in the
aquatic fielding, winning easily. Attend
ance. 3J. Score:
Cincinnati 2 fi 0 0 0 1 0 0 110
Chicago 0 0 24109209
Batteries Cincinnati, McFadden and
Pietz; Chicago, Taylor and Kiing.
It was a sreat game until Jones weak
ened in the ninth and let Beaumont hit
him for a home run after two were out.
St. Louis played fine ball ail the way.
Attendance. 3.2iX
Score by innings: R.H.E.
St. Ixmis 2 0101000 04 11 1
Pittsburg- 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 26 11 1
Batteries Pittsburg. Tannehill and
O'Connor; St. Louis, Jones and Nichols.
Arrangements Completed For Long:
Bide of Western Cyclists.
Milwaukee. Wts.. April 35. Sam "Miles
and .Huxley A. .Ayers, of Chicago, general
manager and chairman respectively of the
committee that has charge of the grand
western wheeling tour from thiB city to
Buffalo, met the Milwaukee delegation
here today and completed arrangements.
The Minnesota riders are to arrive here
awheel the morning of August 2. Joined
by the Wisconsin wheelmen, they will
ride to Chicago. There, in addition to
fifty Chicago riders. 35o from other points
in the west, who have promised to go.
will join the party. They will take a boat
to St. Joseph, pick, up more riders there
and spend three days in crossing Mich
igan, with much entertainment by local
wheelmen, especially those of Detroit.
Four days are to be given to Canada, and
the party is to disband at Niagara Falls.
Three hundred have already booked for
the trip.
Wants to Bow Any Man Three Miles
With Turn.
P.at Portage. Ontario, April 25. Jake
Gaudaur, the oarsman, offers to row any
man in the world for the championship
and a bet of $"i.5c a side, three miles, with
a turn, at Rat Portage, between August
36 and 20. Townes, the Englishman, or
Rumohr preferred.
Gaudaur has deposited $500 in the Im
perial bank as an evidence of good faith.
The American league season was form
ally opened here with decorations, music
and the hoisting of the championship
pennant. Holler was wild at the start,
six gifts and four hits in the rirst two
innings giving the champions their first
ganw?. Bradley of C leveland. Shufirart of
Chicago, both out lielders. did sensational
fit bung. Attendance, S,U"0.
Score bv innings: R.II.E
Chicago 2 5000010 S 7 1
Cleveland 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 02 7 2
Batteries Chicago. Paterson and Sul
livan: Cleveland, Hoffer and Wood. Um
pire, Connelly.
Haskell Defeats M. U.
Lawrence. Kas., April 25. The Indians
had an easy time with the Tigers, bat
ting out a total of nineteen runs, while the
Missocrlans bagged t ve runs.
As indicated by tne score, the game
was loose and one-sided. Demv.sey. the
visiting twirb-r,. vas fallen upon furious
ly bv the R nis. who got sixteen hits nrf
his delivery and two hits off Voeth. who
went in .the box in the eighth to check the
bombardment. A peculiar feature was
the fact that the tiiree triph-s which tlu
Keds got all came when there were two
men on bases, the result being that the
Indians came in two abreast. Dempsey
did fairly well for a while, but the In
dians soon ceased to bite at his treach
erous high in-shoots. and when he could
no longer use them he was at the r.i(-rc
of the Reds. Bayer was touched for
seven hits, but in most instances tliey
were scattered, and MeCaslin was the
only Tiger who could get a double.
Score by innings: R.H.F..
Missouri 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 S 1 5 7 9
Haskell 0 2220265 19 18 4
Nashville Races.
Nashville. Tenn., April 20. The trade
at Cumberland park was good, but n-t
fast. For that reason Isobel's mile in
1:41 claims especial attention. It was
the third race, a handicap, and the fa
vorite of the day, Hayes' Lady Strath
more, was the favotite, and a well
played one. to, bat Troxler seemed to
have lost his judgment, and with a good
horse under him, weakened at the pinch,
tbe King Lee iilly beating- her oul by a
tseck. Four favorites got the money for
the public. Zanone was scratched by
the management from the last race,
bad action at the post being given us
the reason. Kd Moore, his owner, de
clares tht he will make no more en
tries here. .
Newport Races.
Cincinnati, O., April 25. The feature
of the card at Newport was tbe matc h
race for a stake of $1,000 between
Horseshoe Tobacco and J. II. Sloan.
Owing to the heavy condition of the
track, fast time was out of the ques
tion. Horseshoe Tobacco went to the
front at flag fall and was never head
ed, winning easily by half a length.
The first hurdle event of the meeting
was decided today an-I proved a pretty
contest. ,
Tanforan Races.
San Francisco, Cal., April 25. One fa
vorite won at Tanforan, long- priced,
horses being in evidence. Cousin Carrie
quoted in some books at 15 to 1 took
the opening- event, and this was fol
lowed by the victory of Torso Maid at
10 to 1. Doublet. 8 to 1, won the fifth
event, and Mat Hogan, winner of the
sixth race, was held at the same price.
The handicap went to Beau Ormonde,
-:-- ':: '". :. ' C.::
M 9 Govern.
Terry McGovern, the wonder of the fistic world, is In San Francisco where
he will engage in three big contests. He will meet Oscar Gardner at San Fran
Ktco on April 30th. Frank Erne on May 15, and will close his engagement in
'Frisco on June 2nd with a bout with either Bernstein or Tim Callahan.
who led most of the way. He beat Mac
Gyle a neck. ,
Shoot at Ola the.
Olathe, Kan., April 25. The amateur
tournament of the Peters Cartridge
company, which opened in this city on
Tuesday, closed Wednesday afternoon.
Jap Cooley made the best score today,
losing- 15 birds out of 175; Linderman,
18; Heer, 21, and Parnilee, 16. Linder
man, however, wins the gold medal for
the best average for the two days, los,
ing 26 out of 250. Cooley comes second
with. 28. and Parmlee 29. ;
Denver 7; Colorado Springs 5.
Colorado Springs, Colo.; April-25. Den
ver won the game by bunching their hits
in the third inning.
Score by innings: R.H.E.
Colorado Springs.. ..2 000000 036 9 7
Denver 0 1401001 7 11 G
Batteries Whitridge, Swaim. Smith and
Donahue; Arthur, Kostal, McNeely and
5SS Men Selected For First and
Second Lieutenancies.
"Washington, April 25. The secretary
of w ar has made public the names of the
5SSS men selected for first and second
lieutenants in the regular army under
the army reorganization law. They
have been ordered for examination and
should they pass they will be appointed.
The number following: the state shows
the allotment to each state as follows:
Alabama 10. Arkansas 7 Tillman,
Campbell, Solomon, L. Jeffers, Robert
W. Reynolds. J. M. Kelsoe, Jr., J. R.
Long, John W. Ward, Walter C. Hud
son. Colorado 2 Ben Lear, Jr., Kyle
Rucker. Connecticut 5, Delaware 1,
California 4, District of Columbia 1,
Florida 2, Georgia 12, Idaho 1, Illinois
24, nldiana 14, Iowa 12. Kansas 9 W. H.
Kishop, Colin H. Ball. John M. Shook,
Bdgar A. Fry, Arthur B. Schaefer, Dan
iel F. Craig, Charles W. Van Way,
Arthur M. Ferguson, Burton J. Mitchell.
Kentucky 12. Louisiana i, Maine 4, Mary
land 7, Michigan 13, Minnesota 8,;Missis
s.ippi S. Missoui-i 17. Montana l.Nebraska
7, Nevada 1. North Carolina 10, North
Dakota 1. Ohio 23. Oregon 2. South Caro
lina 8, South Dakota 2. Tennessee 11,
Texas 14, tTtah 1, Virginia H.WestVir-
ginia 4, Washington 2. Wyoming 1, Wis
consin 11, Indian Territory 1 Richard
C. Day. Oklahoma. 1 Albert Sidney
Johnston. New Mexico 1. At larger A.
McBrooks, Alexander H. Davidson,
Frank L. Graham, J. M. Petty, William
Ray Harrison, John H. Ruff. George C.
Shaw. C. A. Kutterick, James Long-
! street, Joseph V. Kuznik, Edward Davis,
John F. McCarthy, Carl c. Jones, irnnit
W. Eekers. Fred W. Bugbee. Charles H.
Morrow, Frederick G. Collond. Edward
W. Terry, E. S. Brossard, Thomas "W.
Brown. Joseph W. Lacour. Charles L.
Lanham, James E. Abbott. Victor G.
Lewis, Carl L. Stone, A. B. Cox. Otto W.
Reithorst, Augustus Dannemuller, Wil
liam S. Mapes, M. H. Barry, Allen Lind
say Uriggs. Adelbert V. Cogswell, Fred
Smith, William A. Austin, George H.
Wood. Louis Lyons, Karl W. Taylor,
Austin F. Preseott, John G. Livingstone,
Evan E. Young, Charles W. Wadsworth.
A. K. Baskette, J. C. Patton, Frank
Maloney, Alfred M. Mason, Consuelo
A. Seoane. Frederick H. Flummer, Wil
liam L. Lubn, Oliver P. M. Hazzard,
Russell T. Hazzard, Brady G. Butten
cutter. Thomas Mililar, Sherrard Cole
man, Thomas M. Knox. Roland S. Pike,
Albert Clifton Thompson, jr., Robert
The Best Remedy for Rheumatism.
Quick relief from Pain. All who use
Chamberlain's Pain Balm for rheumatism
are delighted wdth the o.uick relief from
pain which it affords. When speaking of
this Mr. D. N. Sinks, of Troy. Ohio, sayo:
"Some time ago I had a severe attack of
rheumatism in my arm and shoulder. I
tried numerous remedies but got no re
lief until I was recommended bv Messrs.
Geo. F. Parsons & Co., druggists of thi3
place, to try Chamberlain's Pain Balm,
They recommended it so highly that I
bought a bottle. I was soon relieved of
all pain. I have since recommended this
liniment to many of my friends, who
agree with me that it is the best remedy
for muscular rheumatism in the mar
ket." For sale by all druggists.
Kansas City and Return $2.00 via
the Santa Fe
Account Odd Fellows' celebration. Tick
ets on sale April 25 and 26, good return
ing April 27. Six trains a day in each
Clianute to Entertain Grand
Lodge Degree of Honor.
Over Three Hundred Visitors
Are Expected-on May 1-3.
Is Woman's Auxiliary to the
Strong A.O.U.W. Order.
Will be a Hot Contest Oyer
Election of Grand Officers.
Chanute, April 25. Chanute is to have
several hundred visitors the first of
next month. The twelfth annual session
of the Grand Lodge, Degree of Honor,
is to be held in this city. The session
will last three days and will begin May
Boardwell lodge, the local chapter
here, has been silently making great
preparations for that event for several
months, and is going to show their vis
iting sisters what Chanute hospitality
is like. The session will be held in the
Masonic hall. Just what the Chanute
ladies have in store for their visitors
is not fully known, but the two most
important features will be a reception
Wednesday evening. May 1, and a big
banquet the evening of May 2.
The number of visitors that will "be
here is estimated from two to four hun
dred. There are nearly 200 lodges of the
order in Kansas and each of them will
send a delegate. In addition to the dele
gates will be the grand lodge officers,
and teams from many lodges. Mrs.
Grace Gulic, grand chief of honor, is re
ported as saying that there will be
nearly four hundred in attendance.
The Degree of Honor is the auxiliary
to the A. O. IT. W. lodge, and while not
as strong as it, is in a very prosperous
and flourishing condition. The most
interesting feature of the session will
be the election of the grand officers, and
those that will cause the hottest con
tests are grand chief of honor, grand
recorder, grand receiver, grand medical
director. The persons holding these
offices now are Mrs. Grace W. Gulic,
Abilene, G. C. of H.; Mrs. Georgia
Notestine. Hiawatha, G. R. ; Mrs.
Augusta Katzeng, Leavenworth, G. R.;
and Thomas Kirk, Jr., Burr Oak, G.
M. D.
Farmers Along the Kaw Valley Are
Discouraged This Season.
Leavenworth, April 25. Plowing for
potatoes has commenced in the Kaw
valley. The wet weather has made the
work about three weeks late this year.
Several farmers planted potatoes during
the first week in March and the seed has
laid in the ground ever since. It is said
the potatoes planted then did not rot in
the ground and are now beginning to
come up.
The worst feature of the delay in
planting the potatoes is that the Kaw
valley product is late in getting on the
market and dealers are forced to ship
potatoes in from the south. This in
turn cuts the Kaw valley men out of
supplying towns in this sectcn Kansas
City, Leavenworth, Atchison, Topeka.St.
Joseph and others.
Then when their crop does come in
they are forced to ship it away.
William Shannon was in from Lenape
yesterday and he says the acreage of
potatoes will be much less than in the
Kaw bottoms this year.
"Why, there are men near Lenape
who owe for the seed potatoes they
sowed two years ago," said Shannon.
"There is no money in potatoes at 15
cents per bushel. The low prices have
seriously impaired many of the farmers
in my section of the valley.
"Right around Lenape alone. I can
name a half dozen men who will put in
from 20 to 80 acres less this year than
in former years. Ed Morton will put
in 20 acres less; Dubordieu 20 less; John
Henry will plant 80 acres less: the acre
age on the Price farm will be much les3
and I could name you many more. And
it is not only around Lenape. but all
along the valley the same way."
Evidence of the Pest in McPherson
Wheat Fields.
McPherson, April 25. Many of the
farmers have been complaining about
the Hessian fly that they claim has beer,
damaging the wheat. Ed Berg went out
to his field the other day and returning
said that the wheat on his farm was
just lively with the fly.
Testerday Mr. Hartsock and Mr. Tull
went out and examined every wheat
field within three miles of town, but
could not find any fly to amount to any
thing, so they pulled up some of the
wheat and brought it in and had Mr.
Berg examine it and he said that there
was no fly there. Several days ago
while a reporter was talking to Ed Hor
ton, living four miles east of town, he
said his wheat was just alive with fly
and he did not think that his wheat
would be worth much unless he could
get rid of the fly in some way. This fly
seems to be scattered in different places,
some fields being full of them while oth
ers not having any.
Citizens Remember a Pioneer
Helped Upbuild the City.
Clay Center, Kan., April 25. The peo
ple of Clay Center are made of the
right kind of material. About 30 years
ago Alonzo Dexter laid out the town
site of Clay Center, and for many years
he was a most Important factor in the
upbuilding of the town. He was pub
lic spirited and was ever ready to lend
a helping hand to any enterprise that
would add to the city's greatness. In
laying out the townsite he gave up one
block in the heart of the town for a
court house square, another block for a
school house and two blocks for a city
park. Mr. Dexter, like nearly all of the
pushers of the early day, went broke.
He is now getting old and has no means
of earning a livelihood.
In consideration of his big donations
to the original city, his past services as
a citizen and his public enterprise al
ways shown when he had the means,
the people propose to make him cus
todian of the new court house now be
ing erected, which position he will hold
during the remainder of hi3 life. As a
further consideration they have also
petitioned the city council to name the
city park "Dexter park." This will be
done at the next meeting- of the coun
cil. : . t
A Pea body Hero Is Rewarded With a
Purse of Money.
Peabody, April 25. Friday afternoon
a boat containing Stella Waggoner,
Mary Keller, Bryant Keller and Iji&ntha
t !( P
When the stomach fails, all other organs of the body fail.
The heart grows weak, the kidneys become overburdened, the
liver obstructed, and the blood impoverished. Even consump
tion and cancer are results of improper nourishment.
The surest way to keep the stomach in good condition, is to
nse a preparation that will digest all classes of food and build
up the digestive organs. Kodol Dyspepsia Cuke is Just such a
preparation. It digests what you eat and allows you to eat
food enough to nourish every tissue of the body.
If can't help hut do yea ocd
Prepared by K. O. DeWltt & Co.. Chicago. The fl. bottle contains 2H times the 50c. aima.
When you suffer from biliousness or constipation, use the famous little liver
Dills known as DaY?Elt's Lltti EAfSLT RISERS. They never gripe.
1 ii
591 Jackson St.,
1 We have for sale Farms, Ranches, Pasture Lands
in over seventy counties in Kansas, and many in
X adjoining States.
X we have Residences and Business Properties for sale In
Topeka and in most of the large towns in this State, and
X many of them can be traded for farms.
; If you wish to change your location, we can give you a
good trade.
X Write us, if you wish to buy or sell any kind of real es-
tate, or borrow money on mortgage, or insure your property
against fire or cyclone, or invest in good interest-paying
X mortgage securities.
X We should be glad to place upon our books
X properties which owners may desire to sell, in
X Shawnee county or anywhere in Kansas. If the
X properties are for sale at fair prices we can find
X customers.
X "We already have customers for some farms in Shawnee
X county and for Topeka city property.
We want more good houses listed with us to rent, as ours
are all occupied, and desirable tenants are asking us every
X day for houses.
isskkeepin. Shorthand. Telearaphy, Pesmaosltia. Phone 31. IILSU Quiaey St,
Lesher capsized on Doyle creek here
and while the four were struggling in
the water Clay Reeves of Greenville,
111., a traveler who was fishing- nearby
swam in, and, risking his own life, saved
three of them. Miss Waggoner sank
and drowned. The citizens of Peabody
chipped in and made up a purse of 10
for Reeves and Wednesday Mnyor I).
L. Sammis presented it to him.
Measles Among the Soldiers.
Leavenworth, Kan.. April 25. An epi
demic of measles has broken out among
the members of the Fourteenth cavalry
at Fort Leavenworth and it is feared
that the disease will practically disable
the regiment for a time at least. Forty
men are now in the hospital and new
cases appearing daily. The disease is
in a mild form and no seriou3 results
are anticipated.
Pensions For Kansans.
"Washington, D. C, April 25. Pensions
for Kansans have been granted as fol
io ws :
Original Richard W. Jenkins, Onapa,
$8; Jesse H. Jennings. Burlingame. $8;
Jacob H. Bohanna, National Soldiers'
home, Leavenworth, $C: James W. Wil
liamson, Mount Hope, $10.
Additional Thomas E. Mills, Greeley,
$12; George Cooter, Medora. $$: Mat
thias Hook, Columbus, $8; Sanford Ij.
Bailey. Circleville, $li.
Restoration and additional Edward
J. Pipher, dead. Garden City, J12.
Increase Michael McCann. Gardner,
S12; Samuel R. Boogs, Kansas City, $10,
Hiram C. Johnson, Severy, $10;
Mathews Jackson, Fort Scott, $8.
Original -widows, etc. Special ret
April 11, Mary S. Disbow, Topeka, $8;
Catharine Kennedy, Strawn, $S.
War with Spain, original George W.
Gayden, Topeka, $10.
Dropped Uead at Seneca.
Seneca, April 25. A man dropped dead
at the Seneca house in this city "Wed
nesday at 3 o'clock. He arrived here on
the noon train from Goffs, Kan., and
ree-istered as P. McClusky, Kansas City.
Letters found on him identified him as
Patrick McClusky, a peddler, on his way
from Texas to Hebron, Neb. One letter
was from Patrick Curran of Chillicothe,
Mo. He had a pack and $37 in money.
Church Has a Birthday.
Ottawa, April 25. A celebration oc
curred last night at the First Presby
terian church. The occasion was the
thirty-fifth anniversary of the organiza
tion. Letters were read from all the
former pastors and from prominent
members who had moved away.
Speeches were made by ex-Governor P.
P. Elder.ex-Mayor A. Dobson and Judge
A. W. Benson.
Frost From Carnegie.
Abilene, April 25. The ladies clubs of
Abilene have been planning to get a
public library here, and several months
ago requested Senator Burton to solicit
a donation of Andrew Carnegie. Car
negie turned the application down with
the remark: "Abilene is unable to sup
port a public library."
Good Reward For Honesty.
Ottawa, Kan., April 25. John Nelson,
a business man of thin city, lost a pock
etbook containing $200 in cash and sev
eral hundred dollars in note3 a few
days ago. Thomas Wilkinson found tha
if ! I If : -
mm IF.
f f f '
Topeka, Ilansas.
wallet containing tho cash and notes
and returned it. As a. reward for bis
honesty Nelson bought Wilkinson a Bit
of furniture costing $100.
Bank For Woodbine.
Abilene, April 25. Herman Mitch, one
of the wealthy farmers of southeast
"Dickinson county, has purchased the
Grant G. Gillett bank building at Wood
bine, in this county, and will open a new
bank there soon.
And Keturn by Santa Fe Route $2.00
Account Odd Fellows' celebration.
Tickets on sale April 25 and 26, good
returning April 27. Six trains a day In
each direction.
To Cure Dyspepsia and Indigestion,
Sour Stomach or Heartburn, take Rex
Dyspepsia. Tablets. All druuKits are au
thorized to refund money i they foil to
cure. Price &W per package.
11 WWB
An Excellent Combination. )
The pleasant method and beneficial
effects of the well known remedy.
Syrup op Fios, manufactured by tho
Califorhia Fig Sybup Co., illustrate
the value of obtaining-the liquid laxa
tive principles of plants known to be
medicinally laxative and presenting
them in the form most refreshing to tho
taste and acceptable to the system. It
is the one perfect strengthening laxa
tive, cleansing- the system effectually,
dispelling- colds, headaches and fevers
gently yet promptly and enabling one
to overcome habitual constipation per
manently. Its perfect freedom from
every objectionable quality and sab
stance, and its acting on the kidneys,
liver and bowels, -without weakening
or irritating them, make it the ideal
In the process of manufacturing tma
are used, as they are pleasant to the "
taste, but the mediciaal qualities of the
remedy are obtained from senna and
other aromatic plants, by a method
known to the California Fia Syrup
Co. only. In order to get its beneficial
effects and to avoid imitations, pleasa
remernberthe full name of the Company
printed on the front of every package.
For sale by all Drugiau. Price 60c. jtt btaua.

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