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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, November 09, 1901, LAST EDITION, Image 5

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Of the Greatest Kidney Aledicine
Ever Discovered, Warner's
Safe Cure, ,
Postpaid, to sufferers from kidney,
liver, bladder and blood troubles who
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of Rochester, N. T., and mention hav
ing seen this liberal oiler in this paper.
Thousands of people have kidney dis
ease and do not know it. Our doctors
feave met with many case3 In their ex
perience where kidneys had become so
Impregnated with the disease that they
would be called incurable by most doc
tors, yet the patient was not aware that
his kidneys were diseased. Test for
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the means of saving your life.
When you arise in the morning put
Borne urine in a glass or bottle, let it
Btand for 24 hours; if there is a red
dish sediment in the bottom of the
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or if you Bee particles or germs float
ing about in it, your kidneys are dis
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get a bottle of Warner's Safe Cure, as
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Safe Cure to any one who will write
the Warner Safe Cure Co., Rochester,
N. T., and mention this paper. The
publishers of this paper guarantee the
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Brieht's disease, gravel, liver com
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rheumatio gout, bladder trouble
dropsy, eczema, blood disease, too fre
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ester. N. T. Ask for Warner's Safe
Cure. It is purely vegetable and con
tains no harmful drugs. Take no otner,
East Eighth Avenue Pavement
Will Be Built.
The proposed pavement from Quincy
street to the Topeka cemetery, on East
Eighth avenue, was given the official
O. K. of the committee on streets and
walks Friday afternoon. The pavement
will be 30 feet wide, with cast-irou
curbing. The fight for sandstone curb
ing which R. B. Kepley threatened to
make did not materialize. It is not
likely that there will be any fight made
on the proposed pavement when it
comes before the council.
The proposed Morris street pavement
is In such a tangle that the committee
referred the whole matter to the city
engineer for Investigation. There is a
petition for pavement on Morris from
Sixth to Tenth, with cast-iron curbing;
another petition for sandstone curbing.
and a remonstrance to any pavement
The committee sustained the city en
grineer in the position which he has
taken on the Fifteenth street intersec
ion of the Quincy street pavement. The
Intersection will not be built.
The petition for a triangular park at
the intersection of Eighth and Tenth
was rejected. The committee believed
this was principally a scheme to sell
soma land to the city.
Astounding Discovery.
From Coopersvtlle. Mich., comes word
f a wonderful discovery of a pleasant
tasting liquid that when used before re
tiring by anyone troubled with a bad
cough always insures a good night's
rest. "It wiii soon cure the cough, too,"
writes Mrs. S. Hlmelburger, "for three
f generations ef our family have used Dr.
Clng's New Discovery for consumption
and never found its equal for coughs and
colda." It's an unrivaled life saver when
used for desperate lung diseases. Guar
anteed bottles BOo and J1.00 at A. J. Arn
old & Son's drug store, &21 North Kansas
ave. Trial bottles free.
To diminish excesses sensibility to Cold,
ays as English writer:
First Free exposnre to open air
daily familiarity with the atmosphere'
diminishes the sensibility of the skin
enables the body to resist the invasion
of Cold.
Second The morning cold bath, cold
sponging over the entire surface of
the body, Is an invaluable protection
against injury from exposure to chan
ges of temperature.
Third This wise man did not know
that a few doses of " 77 " will prevent
or taken at the beginning will " break
up" a Cold.
At all druggists 25c, or mailed on receipt
Of price. Doctor's book mailed free.
Humphrey's Homeopathic Medicine Co I
rmr William and John sts New York! I
Continued from page 9.1
The fifth annual meeting of the SeV'
enth district federation was held in
Hutchinson this week, and was the
largest and most successful session In
the history of the federation.
At the Thursday morning session the
election of officers took place, and Mrs.
Cora G. Lewis, of Kinsley, was elected
president, to succeed Mrs. Albert
Weatherly, of Harper, who has mada
a most efficient presiding officer. Mrs.
Lewis, the new president, is one of the
best known club women in the state
and is also one of the most practical
newspaper women; she is president of
the Kansas Woman's Press association.
The other officers are: First vice presi
dent, Mrs. Herrick, of Wellington; sec
ond vice president. Miss Weston, of
Pratt; secretary, Mrs. Kinney, of New
ton; treasurer, Mrs. Shattuck, of Sedg
Dodge City was decided upon as the
next meeting place.
A few of the well known club women
in attendance at the meeting were Mrs.
W. A. Johnston and Mrs. H. O. Qarvey,
of Topeka, president and recording sec
retary of the State federation; Mr3.
Noble Prentis, of Kansas City; Mrs.
Cora G. Lewis, of Kinsley; Mrs. George
J. Barker, of Lawrence, treasurer of tne
State Federation; Mrs. Murdock, of
Wichita; Mrs. Albert Weatherly,
Harper; Mrs. M. A. Hamilton, of King
man; Mrs. S. R. Peters and Mrs. Gaston
Boyd, of Newton.
Portia Club Entertained.
An evening meeting of the Portia club
and the husbands of the members was
held Friday evening at the home of Mr
and Mrs. E. J. Whitaker, at 121 West
Eleventh street.
During the first part of the evenin.
the regular programme was given. The
paper of the evening was read by Mrs
G. F. Worley, on the subject "Social,
Economical and Industrial Russia." It
was well written and full of interest
from beginning to end. The two-minute
discussions by the members after the
paper were heartily joined in by their
husbands. Items of interest about dif
ferent countries were given in response
to roll-call.
During the social hourvith which the
evening ended refreshments were
served and each guest was given
Portia pink as a favor.
The members are: Mrs. J. F. Alford
Mrs. J. C. Allison, Mrs. Walker Corabi,
Mrs. W. M. Davidson. Mrs. Eli G,
Foster, Mrs. John H. Frizell, Mrs. L. M.
Powell, Mrs. W. B. Roby, Mrs. F. G.
Slater, Mrs. James Sproat, Mrs. C. D.
Startzman, Mrs. T. E. Stephens, Mrs.
I,. H. Strickler, Mrs. D. C. Tillotson,
Mrs. E. J. Whitaker. Mrs. G. F. Worley,
and Mrs. B. F. McGiffin is an honorary
Ceramic Club Meeting.
The Ceramic Art club will hold Its
regular meeting Wednesday, November
20, at the home of the president, Mrs.
C. O. Knowles. A large attendance is
desired as all arrangements for the
club's annual fall exhibit are to be
made. ,
The Federated clubs of Topeka will
co-operate with the Ceramic club in
making this their third annual exhibit,
making this, their third annual exhibit,
it is the first step to be taken toward
the erection of a club house. A small
admission is to be asked, the proceeds
to be used in the founding of a sub
stantial and commodious building for
the women's clubs of Topeka.
The date set is December and 7,
with a public reception Friday evening.
A feature of interest on that occasion
will be the auction sale of hand painted
plates to be donated by each member
of the club, which will be fitting souv
enirs to the purchasers of the first step
in this great undertaking. The place
at which the exhibit is to be held is not
yet decided upon.
Club Items.
The regular meeting of the Helian
thus club was held Friday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. A. C. Richardson
on Polk street. The paper of the after
noon was an interesting affair by Mrs.
L. C. Sherer on the subject, "The Cathe
drals of Mexico." The next meeting will
be held November 22, with Mrs. G. T.
Mattingly at 1711 Lincoln street.
The West Side Reading circle will
meet Tuesday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. E. H. Anderson at 1101 Tyler
street Mrs. W. L. French will give a
talk on "Mexican Art and Handicraft,"
and Mrs. C. A. Fellows will read a pa
per on the "Customs and Religion."
The Ladies' Shakespeare club Is to
meet Tuesday afternoon, November 12,
with Mrs. A. W. Parks at 1001 Harrison
street. This will be the first meeting
of he club this season.
The regular meeting of the Cosmos
club will be held Thursday afternoon,
November 14, at 2:30, at the home of
Mrs. Homer L. Larsh at 816 West Sixth
The Art club will meet Monday after
noon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs.
L. H. Munn on Topeka avenue.
Hyperion Club Party.
The Hyperion club gave a very pleas
ant dancing party Friday evening at
Steinberg s hall. This was the second
party of the first series and was en
joyed by the following guests: Mrs.
Harry Steinberg, Miss Jessie Cuthbert,
Miss Venice Whitney, Miss Elizabeth
McNeill, Miss Jessie McMahan, Miss
Anna Marie Walsh. Miss Ethel De-
Obert. Miss Bessie Butterly Miss Ethel
.Hartley, Miss Katherine Cuthbert. Miss
Mabel Roser, Miss Daisy Warner, Miss
Bessie Donahue. Miss Jones, Miss Min
nie Maier, Miss Mae Talley, Miss Bes
sie Creamer. Miss Margaret Thomas,
Miss Laura Shehan, Miss Caroline Ro
ser, Miss Helen Longton, Miss Octavia
Greenwood, Miss Charlotte Steinberg,
Miss Grace Wilder, Miss Pearl Weber,
Miss Frances Robinson; Mr. Thomas
Herren, Mr. Floyd McRae, Mr. Aurel
Ridings, Mr. Will Shehan, Mr. Walter
Lawrence, Mr. Ray J. Lyddane, Mr. N.
G. Edelblute, Mr. Joseph Donahue, Mr.
Earl Graham, Mr. John Morrisey, Mr.
Ray Signor, Mr. Will Herren, Mr. Bea
mer Nelson, Mr. Frank Middleton, Mr.
Bruce Harmon, Mr. Chas. G. Stolpe,
Mr. Daniel Haggert. Mr. Harry Lyd
dane, Mr. "Victor Martin. Mr. Will
Cuthbert, Mr. Lewis Wingert, Mr. Thos.
hitmer, Mr. J. D. Fleisch, Mr. A. H.
Hadley. Mr. Fred Wilber, Mr. Geo. N.
Stanley, Mr. Guy Hamilton.
Notes and Personal Mention.
Mrs. Walter Littlefleld came up from
Kansas City today for a few days' visit
witn Mrs. A. A. Hurd.
Mrs. John Price has returned to her
home in Atchison after a visit with her
daughter, Mrs. J. C. McClintock.
Miss Emma Kelly will leave Tuesday
for New York city. After a short visit
there she will accompany her brother,
Mr. Gilbert Kelly and wife, to Eng
land. Mrs. Thomas Ryan spent Friday In
Lawrence. She returned in the evening,
accompanied by Mr. Ryan, and they are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. James L. King.
Mrs. J. D. M. Hamilton left Friday
for New Tork city to visit her son, Mr.
Hale Hamilton.
Mrs. A. A. Hurd spent Thursday In
Kansas City with Mrs. Solomon Stod
dard. Miss Grace McGrew returned Friday
from a visit at her home in Kansas
Miss Mildred Shaw will entertain the
teachers of Lincoln school next Tuesday
evening at her home on East Eighth
Mrs. Mary E. Whlttelsey. of Chanute,
is spending a short time in Topeka with
Mrs.W. H. Thompson, of Iola, Is visit
ing relatives and friends hi Topeka.
P. C. Hopper has returned from a
month's business trip through Colorado
and New Mexico.
Miss Agnes Whiting has returned to
her home at Diamond Springs ranch,
near Council Grove, after a visit in To
peka with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Martin.
Miss Ida Proctor, of Emporia, who is
visiting Topeka friends, will go to Kan
sas City Monday for a few days' visit.
Dut will stop In Topeka again before re
turning to ner borne.
The Bohemian club will be enter
talned this evening by Mr. and Mrs. A.
J. Wolcott, at their home on Quincy
The Sons of the King gave an enjoy
able surprise party this afternoon for
Waiter Butterly. at his home on Mon
roe street
Mr. Harvey Worral gave a musical In
honor of Miss Laura Anderson, Friday
evening, at his home on Polk street.
Mexican Properties of Fabulous
Wealth Long Lost Now Found.
Tucson, Ariz., Nov. 9. A Star special
from Guaymas, Mexico, says: The lost
Tayapa mines, celebrated in Spanish
annals as having produced 80 millions
of dollars in silver and gold in the sev
enteeth century, which are described on
Spanish maps as being . situated in
northwestern Mexico, about 50 leagues
from the sea, near Los Pilares, have
been found. As far back as 1859 Rob
ert L. D'Aumalie, a celebrated French
expert, declared the location of the
Cieneguita In the Sahuria district, So
nora, to be Identical with the lost Ta
yapa. The Spanish owners are said to
have been murdered by their Indian
slaves near the close of the seventeenth
century, and it is stated that for 100
years thereafter no one was allowed
to enter that region. Explorers who
have recently returned from Cieneguita
report having discovered the old stone
prisons, old smelters and also stupen
dous work accomplished by the
Plans Under Way to Build One
at Once.
A new sewer is likely to be built to
include the Washburn college district.
All that part of the city west of Bu
chanan and south of Huntoon street
will be Included in the proposed benefit
E. B. Merriam, one of the wealthy
property holders on College Hill, called
on City Engineer McCabe this morning,
and explained his plans. He said that
he has talked to a large number of the
residents in the west part of town, and
finds the sentiment strong in favor of
the sewer.
A meeting of the citizens of that part
of town will be called within a few days
to consider the proposition. If there
seems to be a general belief that the
sewer should be built, a petition will be
circulated, and the creation of a benefit
district asked for.
The proposed sewer will cost not over
$10,000. Some think that it will not cost
over $6,000. It is impossible to arrive
at an estimate, even approximately, be
cause nothing is known of the character
of the ground which must be excavated,
except that it is believed that not much
rock will be encountered.
The proposed sewer will probably be
about 2 inches In diameter. Several
routes are being considered. One is
from the junction with the Fourteenth
street sewer on Fourteenth between Bu
chanan and Lincoln, straight west to
College avenue, with laterals at frequent
intervals running north and south. This
route would place the main sewer di
rectly through the center of the sewer
Another proposed route is to divide
the main sewer into two smaller ones.
after leaving the junction on Fourteenth.
One of the proposed forks would run
west on Williams, the other west on
The direct route would be less ex
pensive, being only about five blocks in
length, exclusive of laterals. The divided
route would about double the total
length of the main sewer, but would be
smaller, and would involve less expense
for laterals.
If the petition for the sewer is secured.
the Drouertv in the proposed benefit
district will be appraised, and assessed
in proportion to the appraised valuation.
The route of the sewer makes no differ
ence in the cost to property holders who
happen to be on the route selected.
Archdeacon Crawford Returns.
Archdeacon Crawford returned from
California Friday evening. On his way
home he visited his old parish In
Spokane for a few days. He speaks of
the geneVal convention as being a great
success and says the memorial presented
to divide the diocese of Kansas and to
et off the western portion of the state
as a missionary jurisdiction passed the
house of deputies almost unanimously.
The trip to San Francisco was most en
joyable to all and the Califomians most
Two Soldier Totes.
County Clerk Wright has received
from Secretary of State Clark the re
turns of the votes cast at the Dodge
City Soldiers' home by Shawnee county
voters. The vote does not materially
change the result of the election as there
were but two voters. One vote was for
and one vote against the fair grounds
proposition. Both voters were in favor
of the bridge and so voted.
Between Anthony and Harper.
W. P. Robinson, Jr., contractor of the
Orient road was In Wichita this week.
Construction of the road," said he, "is
going on actively between Anthony and
Harper. W e expect to begin work north
of Wichita soon after the first of the
Officers Closely Inspecting All
Two Men Arrested bat
Are Released.
Tbonght Thej Shouldn't Hare
. Been Taken For Criminals.
Events of a Day With Topeka
Peace Guardians.
AVAGE policemen
were looking close
ly at every strange
visage they met
last night. Every
officer had decided
Just what he would
spend his $60 bonus
for providing he
earned it. Officers
Hutton and Smith
on the North side
had the best luck.
They assisted in
pulling two inof
fensive travelers
off a freight train,
and earlier In the
evening, about 11
o'clock, fired sev
eral shots at three
or four men who refused to halt at re
quest. These parties were near the
Santa Fe railroad bridge and ran like
rabbits into the brush and weeds along
the river bank when pursued by the
officers, making their escape. Although
a close watch was kept on all trains
coming in from the north and east, the
two captured on the Santa Fe local
freight at 12 o'clock were the only vie
tims, and they acquitted themselves in
police court this morning. They were
both 21 years old and gave their names
as Fred Flegle and Harry Saton, and
said that they had been working with a
threshing machine in South Dakota, and
were returning to their relatives in the
western part of the state. Their story
and appearance cleared them and they
left town at once. They were captured
by means of a telegram sent by Con
ductor Johnson of the local freight, who
noticed them on the train soon after
leaving Leavenworth, and telegraphed
ahead. Sergeant McEIroy was on hand
to meet the train with a squad of police
and searched it thoroughly. The men
were very much surprised when told
that the Kansas City papers had an
account of the capture of two desperate
convicts at North Topeka last night.
Thev looked at each other with wonder,
trying to see what there was about
their appearance that warranted the
Chief Stahl made a little trip down
East Fourth street Friday afternoon
about 5:30 and when he returned was
escorting a pretty girl and a middle
aged man who were charged with the
regulation "selling and maintaining."
They were Jack Douglass and Minnie
Douglass, his daughter, whose place of
business was placed at 408 East Fourth
street. Half a gallon of tanglefoot was
the stock In trade captured, which was
brought along In the procession. Father
and daueiiter put up a $250 bond each
In court this morning Mr. Douglass said
that as he had never had any experience
in police court before they would do him
a favor by allowing him time to get ac
quainted with some reliable attorney.
The prosecuting attorney glanced at the
handsome daughter, and graciously
granted hia request. Attorney Hungate
will dispute the charge at Monday's
Officer Pavey succeeded this morning
in capturing the bold bad little boys
who stole the German woman's wash
boiler and gum boots. First he appear
ed with Jimmie Ingalls, and later cor
ralled Peter Kimluski. who seemed to
be the chiefski""of the gang. Jimmie
said that the old things were no good,
anyway, and they found them in the
alley. Judge Lindsay said the proper
treatment for the pair would be a large,
juicy slippery elm sprout, with severe
and frequent applications.
A pair of plain drunks completed the
list by adding their mite to the fund,
and court was over, leaving the force
at liberty to search for convicts.
It Don't Cost a Fortune.
To attend a first-class musical en
tertainment in the Auditorium. A
man or ordinary means can taKe nis
family and occupy reserved seats for
what a single seat costs in other cities.
Thousands of the best people in the city
only paid 25 cents to hear the U. S.
Marine band and Banda Rossa. An
equally good and in some respects a
superior performance will be given in
the Auditorium on Wednesday evening.
November 13th, and it only costs 25
cents for a reserved seat and only 25
cents for the matinee Wednesday af
ternoon. Parlor Organs
to close out some New,
some Shopworn and some
Second - hand Organs of
standard makes.
Newman Bros. . . .$85 at $60
Ann Arbor 65 at 45
Story & Clark. . ... 85 at 50
Packard $125 at 60
Geo. A. Prince & Co.... $15
Burdette 15
Beatty 12
Peloubet & Co 15
Shoninger 12
Mason & Hamlin 10
Estey 18
E. B. Guild Music Co.
Santa Fe Secures Direct Entrance to ;
K. C. Union Depot.
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 9. Grading
has begun for the purpose of connect-
ing the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe !
railway tracks with the Missouri Pa- I
cific tracks east of Sheffield, at a point
where the two tracks cross. The pur
pose of this connection is to enable the
Santa Fe to run its through passenger
trains Into the Union depot over the
Missouri Pacific tracks, avoiding the
necessity of the long circuit of the
Grand avenue depot track and the
backing of the trains into the Union
depot from the Belt line crossing.
mile south of the Union depot Through
trains from the west will avoid the
necessity of switching back to get into i
the depot and also the return trip as j
far as the Belt line crossing. Last year
the California limited trains on the
Santa Fe did not enter the Union de
pot at all either on the going or return
trips. The California limited service
was resumed as a daily train November
3, with the trains scheduled to stop at
the Union depot. The new arrange
ment may facilitate the building of a
new Union depot. Heretofore the Santa
Fe railroad has opposed the erection
of a new depot in the north end, but
with an arrangement to run its through j
trains over the Missouri Pacific tracks
this opposition may be withdrawn.
Col. Fred Close Locks Mr. Gage
Out of Shale Mill.
Says That the Chemist Tried to
Be the W hole Show.
Colonel Fred Close and Prof. Chas. H,
Gage have had a row. Col. Close has
locked up the "Gage" gold mill at
Smoky Hill city, and Prof. Gage is on
the outside. Close claims that Gage
got "smart" and tried to te the whoie
This morning CoL Close arrived in
Topeka, and related the incident of the
difficulty with Gage to his numerous
friends and acquaintances.
It appears that there has been trou
ble brewing in the Close-Gage company.
Mr. Close has come to the conclusion
that Gage was trying to run everything
to suit himself. Close told Gage that If
he didn't be good, he should not use the
mill. Gage defied Close to keep him
The mill, however, was built, and is
owned, by Mr. Close. Gage is said to
not own any financial Interest in the
building. It stands on land owned by
several shale speculators.
After Gage and Close had had their
wrangle. Mr. Close went to the building
at night, and placed new locks on all
the doors. He locked everything up
fast, and told Mr. Gage to break in IT
he dared. Mr. Gage didn t break in,
Some of Close's friends are guarding
the mill while Mr. Close is in Topeka.
Another of the officials of the Trego
Mining and Oil company which has re
cently announced an increase in its
capital stock to $1,500,000, has "kicked
out " This time it is Chas. H. Gage,
the vice president. He says in a letter
received today:
"Editor of the Topeka State Journal
"I notice in the Daily State Journal
of the 8th Inst., an article quoting me
as vice president of the Trego Mining
and Oil company. This is a mistake,
as I resigned as vice president of that
company some two or three months
ago, and I do not own a dollar's worth
of stock In said company. Neither does
said company own or control any part
of the Gage process or processes for the
extracting of gold, silver or zinc.
"Very respectfull yours,
Another officer announced by the
company was C. K. Holliday, as treas
urer, and Mr. Holliday declares that
he has no connection with the concern
whatever, and has not had for three
The Hays City Republican speaking
of the recent investigation of the gold
fields by Prof. Haworth of the Kansas
State university, says:
"Prof. Haworth of the state Wnlver-
sity, and Prof. Ellis, his assistant, ar
rived in Hays last Friday afternoon
and drove to the Smoky Hill shale fields
with a view to discovering whether it
carries gold in paying quantities. Prof.
Haworth has insisted all along there is
no gold in the shale, and said he would
resign his position If it was found. He
does not now deny there is gold there,
but doubts if it is in 'paying quanti
ties.' So far as we can learn he did
not investigate the Gage process."
Col. Fred Close was seen today at the
National hotel by a reporter for the
State Journal. He said:
'The fact of the case is that some of
those fellows with whom I have been
interested are trying to beat me and
my son out of our half of the business.
do not blame Mr. Gage for anything
he has done. It was Corbin and Brown
who have been opposing me, and it was
those fellows that I locked out. Prof.
Gage has agreed to leave the mill
closed till the trouble is settled. E. G.
Wilson, formerly of Topeka, who is the
attorney for the International Reduc
tion company, is at the bottom of the
whole trouble.
We are going to incorporate our
company under the laws of South Da
kota, and Mr. Gage is standing by us
in this plan. He signed the application
for a charter. It is the other fellows
who are trying to beat us.
Everything is splendid as far as our
work is concerned. I am going to en
large our mill at once. I have the ma
chinery on the ground. We can get all
the gold we want out of Kansas shale.
might state, also, that another pro
cess, not covered by the Gage patents,
has been discovered for extracting the
gold from the shale. It is a success,
and a mill is soon to be erected for the
us of this process. It Is not the Ott
process, but something entirely new. I
expect to be interested in the new com
pany." English Company Forfeits Rights.
Managua, Nicaragua, Nov. 9, via Gal
veston. The appellate division of the
supreme court sustains the arbitrators
in declaring that the English company
which had obtained tbe concession has
forfeited the right to exclusive steam
navigation of the San Juan river and
Lake Nicaragua.
Sorre Difference in the Cost.
At St Joseph last night reserved seats
for the concert by the Boston Ladies
Symphony Orchestra cost $1.50. At their
performance In this city on the 13th
inst. in the Auditorium reserved seats
only cost 25 cents. Evidently the peo
ple of Topeka are being highly favored
by reason of the large seating capacity
of tbe Auditorium. In no other city do
such prices prevail for first-class enter
tainments of this character. The peo
ple are getting what they voted for.
Chart opens at Stanfield's Monday
EDyspepsia Cihipq
Dyspeptics cannot regain health and strength 7 living upon
half rations. The must eat plenty of good food and digest it. .
To enable them to do this they should use something that will
help the stomach do its work. Koooi. Dyspknia Cttrji is such a
preparation. It digests what you eat and supplies the sub
stances needed to build up the worn out digestive organs.
Prof. 3. Ivison, of Loaaconing, Mi., says: 'Tor thirteen
year I suffered agony from dyspepsia and neuralgia of the
stomach. I tried almost everything and doctors drugged ma
nearly to death with morphine, but temporary relief was all I
could obtain till I was advised to use Koooi. Dystonia Cvkh.
The first dose gave me relief. I bought my first bottle la
March, 1900, and I have not had a single pain since. It has
completely cured me. I cannot endorse it too highly."
It can't help but do you nood
Prprd by K. Q. PaWltt a Oo.. Otlc4f. The W. settle eoatauum tufM the BOo. she.
The favorite household remedy for courbs, colda, croup, bronchitis, trrinn
throat and lung troubles is ONE MINUTE Couch Cure). It cures auiokiy.
(Leave items for this column with Kim.
ball & Son. 912 Kansas avenue.)
Mrs. Kline, of Rossville. was in town
today shopping.
Mrs. Koppes and Miss Koppes. of St.
Marys, were in town today shopping.
Benjamin Holsle left for Los Angeles,
Cal., this afternoon to spend the winter.
We havn't time to write any more,
but come to loom-end sale.
Mrs. E. P. Baker went to Lawrence
this morning to spend the day visiting
W. G. Brooks will speak Sunday ev
ening at Asbury church at 6:30. Subject,
Advice to Parents."
Miss Magda Harper, teacher in the
city schools, went to her home at Me
noken to spend Sunday.
Bargains, and more bargains at our
loom-ena sale every day.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Baker and fam
lly expect to move next week from 919
Jackson street to the Reagle property
at 823 Quincy street.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Domeny of Louis
ville, Kan., are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
David Roller and other friends. MM.
Domeny was formerly Miss Minnie
The funeral of Mrs. Belle McGrew
Ward will be held tomorrow afternoon
at 2 o'clock from the home of her
mother, Mrs. McGrew, corner of Gordon
and Quincy streets.
lc Calico from 8 to 9. Monday
morning and from 2 to 3. Come on and
save money. COSTLEY & POST.
Mr. Doom, teacher of the Lyman
school, is making arrangements to
start a class in bookkeeping. The class
which will meet one evening each week,
already has fourteen members.
Mrs. T. M. Reagle and little grand
son will leave November 1$ for Grand
Rapids, Mich., to Join Mr. Reagle who
has been there for a number of weeks.
They will make their home there for the
Judge Dolman left the first of the
week for Lawton, Okla., where be has
established a law practice. .Mr. Dol
man Is planning to build at that city
in the near future and move his family
there in the spring.
The young people of the Epworth
league of the Kansas Avenue M. E.
church will visit the Riverside hospital
tomorrow afternoon. Music will be fur
nished by a quartette composed of Miss
Eetelle Brooke, Miss Pearl Nash, Mr.
Alford and Mr. Harry Nash.
Mrs. George, who has been here fr
the past two weeks to be near her son
who is ill with appendicitis at the Santa
Fe hospital, returned to her home n
Emporia Thursday. While in Topeka
Mrs. George was the guest of Mrs. D.
T. Gabriel, corner of Kansas avenue
and Fairchild street.
The pupils of the Lyman school have
organized two literary societies. One
is the Llncolns and the other the Wash-
ingtons. Miss Bessie Anderson is pres
ident of the Llncolns, and Miss Stella
Croll secretary. The officers of the
Washington are: - President. Miss
Mayce Anderson; secretary, Ralph Tay
lor. The oratorical exercises yesterday
were given by the Lincolns.
Spencer Horton, the 7 year old sen of
Mr. and Mrs. Norton of the Lyman
school district, was kicked by a colt
yesterday noon and had his nose bro
ken. The child went out m the orchard
to gather apples and seeing the colt
there thoaghtlessly struck It with a
small stick. Tbe colt resented this
treatment and kicked the little fello.v
in the face. Aside from having his
nose broken a deep cut was made In
his face in which it was necessary to
take several stitches.
The Afternoon Duplicate whlst club
held the first meeting; for the year yes- '
. Digest 3
what you
10to50 Saved
On your periodicals for 1902 by or
dering through
509 Kansas Ave.
terday at the home of Mrs. W. D.
Lacey, 832 Jackson street. The highest
score was made by Mrs. Lacey and
Mrs. Bowman. Those who played were:
Mrs. K, P. Baker, Mrs. L. A. Ryder,
Mrs. Hyman, Mrs. Harry Guthrie, Mrs
Mark Putnam, Mrs. W. D. Lacey, Mrs.
T. B. Reynolds, Mrs. V. B. Kistler, Mrs.
Jerome Colvin, Mrs. O. O. Bowman.
Miss Nina Hilton and Miss Martha
Kimball. The next meeting will be
Friday afternoon, November 22, at the
home of Mrs. Ryder.
Miss Lizzie Harries was the hoxtess
yesterday afternoon at a pleasant little
party which she gave at her home 94
Van Buren street In honor of the 14th
anniversary of her birthday. The young
hostess received from her schoolmates
many pretty gifts. The afternoon whs
spent playing various games and with
a taffy pulL Late In the afternoon re
freshments were served by Mrs.Harries,
Mrs. J. K. Harries and Mrs. George
Hoyes. Those present were: Misses
Bessie Spencer, Lois Beger, Ruth Mer
rell, Bessie Shunkweller, Adella Fern
strora. Ruby Davles. Mabel Kingman,
Susie Kingman, Myrtle Rogers, Ona
Miller, and Agnes Wolford.
Miss Clara Mitchell gave a very en
joyable thimble party this afternoon at
her home 831 Van Buren street in honor
of Miss Margaret Read of Holton.
About It young people were present
and spent a delightful afternoon visa. .
ing auo wing. xne invited guests
were: Miss Jessie Priddy, Miss A lb 4
Van Vechten, Miss Jessie Campbell.Mlss
Eli2abeth Sbellabarger, Miss Ethel Pat
tisen. Miss Alice Safford, Miss Nellie
lies, Miss Ethel Ellis, Milne Grace
Plummer, Miss Carrie Summers. Miss
Jessie Myers, Miss Cora Priddy, Miss
Myrta Wellman, Miss May Denlson.
Miss Blanche Wilbur of Burllngame,
Miss Eva Watts. Miss Grace Miller, and
Miss Margaret Fulton.
An English Author Wrote:
"No shade, . no shine, no fruit, no
flowers, no leaves November!" Many
Americans weuld add "no freedom from
catarrh," which Is so aggravated dur
ing this month that It becomes con
stantly troublesome. There Is abundant
proof that catarrh Is a constitutional
disease. It Is related to scofula and
consumption, being one of the wasting
diseases. Hood's Sarsaparilla has
shown that what Is capable of eradi
cating scrofula, completely cures ca
tarrh and taken tn time prevents con
sumption. We cannot see how any fu(-
ferer can put on taking this medlc.n.'.
In view of the widely published recor.l
of its radical and permanent cures. It
Is unooubtely America's Greatest Med
icine for America's Greatest Disease
Marshall's band concert at the Craw
ford, Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Admission, 10 and 15 cents.
Jumped on a Ten Fenny Nail.
TH Ufta da.nffhtr of Mr. J. N. Powell
Jumped on an inverted rake made of tri
penny nails and thrust one nail entirely
through her foot and a ifton'l one hi.lf
way through. Chamberlain' Pain Balm
was promptly applied and Are mlntite
later the raln had disappeared unil no
more suffering was experienced. In threo
days the child was wearing htr nhoe as
usual and with absolutely no discomfort.
Mr. Powell is a well known merchant or
rnriiianil Va Pain Balm Is an antisr-
tlc and hals such InJiirieB without matu
ration and in one-third the time required
by the usual treatment. 1- r sale by all

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