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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, November 15, 1901, LAST EDITION, Image 3

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

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High Class Three-Quarter Coats
At Reduced Prices
They are our exclusive styles and
Castor there are only I s garments auu wm uo du a.a
$22.50 Coats for Si 8.00 23-00 Coat3 for S19.50
27.50 Coats for $2 1.O0 $32.50 Coats for $25.00
$39.00 Coats for $29.00
TToro ia a nifc dpnartment vou cannot afford to overlook some of the
sweUest wraps seen on the street3 had
days ago
Dressy 27 inch Coats at $7.50
Stylish Coats at $10.09 S15.UU S1B.5U $18.UU
Aristocratic Raglans with or without capes $16.50 to S28.50
also a splendid assortment of
Misses, Children's
A Suit Special,
We have 19 last Season's Suits that our rejrular prices have been t8.50.
S10.00. 812.50. $15.00 and $16.50 Suit.
double-breasted tight-fitting Jackets.
will give you your choice of these at-
Short Jackets Cheap Saturday.
We have 20 Short Jackets our regular prices have been $3.50, $5.00, $7.50
$3.60, $10.00 and 312.50 each. To close r A J frr AA Cl.
them out quickly we will name- 0Z.t)U 3I1Q QO.VV S&CU
Warm Underwear
A New Kind of Underwear.
"We will sell a special make of Under
wear under our own numbers called
Pleatefi Underwear Wool and Cotton
mixed two threads Wool, one thread
cotton so woven that the wool is thrown
on the surface and the cotton under
neaththis make of Underwear is spe
cially desirable for people of sensative
skin. We carry it in the following
Woman's Union Suits Ecru Cotton
Fleeced suit $1.00
Part Wool $1.50 $ 1.75 $2.00
Blue and Flesh colored Union Suits
made of Mercerized Cotton looks like
Bilk and wears as well this garment
sells on sight Suit only $3.50
We are also agents for "The Forrest
Hills" make of Underwear.
Young Ladies' Underwear.
Young Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Vest and
Pants 25c
Children's Wool Camel's Hair, plain
.White Gray mix will not shrink Vest
and pants all sizes as follows:
Size 22 22 24 26 2S 30 32 34
Price .37 .47 .47 .57 .57 .60 .75 .75
See Our South Window Tomorrow
For the leading novelties in Silk
first time I he terpentine Waist.
On Sale From
7:30 to 8:30 Only.
Children's 50c Tennis Night Gowns 353
Children's 75c Tennis Night Gowns -.-45o
Children's Winter Caps 1 nr n-tt- I A fft
and Bonnets. 1 Olllgllt Otl.
Children's Wool Dresses, ages 2 to 4 only, QQo
regular price 1.50 9ul
SI. 25 ( Eidftnlowo Dressing Sacques i r
and $1.50 Slightly Soiled -Touigut J O1"
Children's Worcester Waists Regular price 45e. 63c 70c
Tonight 5c. 33c, 45c. These are odd lots and not many of a
kind so come promptly.
Marshall & Wendell
Upright Piano, Mahogany case,
medium size, 7J3 octaves, good
tone and action, at $125, on
monthly payments.
One Keller Bros., small Up
right, Oak case, 65.
One Knabe Square Piano, $35.
E 6. Guild Music Co.
Best and Health to Mother and Child
has been used for over FIFTY YE4R3
the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold
by druggists in every part of the world
Be sure to ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth
Ing Syrup" and take no other kind. Twenty-five
cents a bottle.
His Lecture on Attending Chapel Was
Dr. Geo. A. Gates, the prospective
president of Washburn college, is a
genial man who makes friends quickly,
especially among young people. He was
In Treasurer Jas. F. Griffin's office last
evening when a boy came in and want
ed to pay the tuition fee to Mr. Griffin.
Mr. Gates spoke pleasantly to the
boy, chatted a little, and asked if he
had been at chapel that morning when
he gave his talk. The boy said "No
I" when Mr. Gates interrupted hirri
with, T hat, not at chapel. Why every
Student should attend chapel," and the
college president went on with a short
lecture on the many things of profit to
fee gained by a regular attendance at
chapel. Then the boy got a chance to
say. -Why, I don't attend Washburn "
But you said you wanted to jay your
tuition." said the bewildered president
Yes. but I came to pay some one else's
tuition. Then the doctor laughed at
his mistake, and hoped the voung man
m-ould "enter college soon and then at
tend chapel faithfully." The boy said
afterwards that he was glad to take the
mild scolding for the supposed breach
of rules when it gave him a chance to
Uik. to so pleasant a man as Dr. Gates.
only one of a kind colors, tans and
their home in this department a few
$8.50 $10.09 $13.50 $13.50
and Infant's Coats.
Made of good materials single and
We Aft nrtii (?7 CA Quit
J.Ui 31111 $it)U JUll
Woman's Cotton Underwear.
Jersey Ribbed Vests and Pants Gray
or Ecru Fleeced 25c
Forrest Mills Jersey Ribbed. Fleeced
French band pants 39c
"B. E. J." Vests and Pants Ecru and
WhiteFleeced 50o
Drawers come French band and tights
open or closed 50c
Woman's Black Cotton, Fleeced, Vests
and Pants 50c
Part Wool.
Part Wool Jersey Ribbed Vests and
Pants Gray mix 50o 75o $1.00
Woman's Camel's Hair Vests and
Pants will not shrink silk trim
med $1.00
Silk and Wool Jersey Ribbed Vest and
Pants, hand crochet, trimming neck and
front $1.00
Black Wool Vests $1.00
Children's Underwear.
Cotton Fleece-lined Jersey Ribbed
Ecru or Gray Vest and Pants 25c
Gray Derby Ribbed Vests and
Pants 25c
and Wool Waists introducing for the
Scholars Write Letters to London
derry Pupils.
John MacDonald, of the Western
School Journal, has. forwarded a. bunch
of letters to the pupils of a school in
Londonderry, Ireland, from the pupils
of all the grades of the Junction City
The letters were sent to Mr. Mac-
Donald by Prof. William Heusner, prin
cipal of the Junction City schools. There
are several dozen in all, and they tell
of the fort, the surrounding country,
and the city and railroads, and other
wings or interest locally.
"They are very well prepared." said
Mr. MacDonald, "and show evidence of
much care and pains. There were some
mistakes and inaccuracies in the let
ters, however, showing that the letters
were wholly the work of the scholars
and were not doctored by the teachers.
That is well, for there is nothing like
these exercises to stimulate a desire on
the part of the scholars to write a nice
letter and have it correct."
At the Jubilee Dinner of the Y. 2L O.
A. Committee.
Netv York, Nov. 15. Miss Helen M.
Gould was accorded an ovation at the
jubilee dinner of the international com
mittee of the Young Men's Christian
association of North America which
was held at the Waldorf Astoria last
night. She occupied a box in the grand
ball room of the hotel and the applause
came when W. B. Miller in his report
of the Y. M. C. A. work in the army and
navy said:
"To that noble woman whose name 13
on every tongue, who gave the associa
tion hall in Brooklyn, too much praise
can not be paid."
Found Guilty of Murder.
Ellinwood, Kan., Nov. 15. The coroner's
Jury in the case of Mrs. Ed Hotchkiss,
who shot James A. Duffy October 31,
found her guilty of wilful and deliberate
murder. At the preliminary hearing before
Justice Ogle at Great Bend she waived
trial and was bound over without bail
to the November term of the district
court that convenes next Tuesday.
Blobbs "Oldbach seems to have a
wonderful amount of confidence in him
self." Slobbs "Confidence! Why, I
have actually seen him try to amuse a
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of fC
A large number of callers enjoyed the
hospitality of Mrs. DeWitte Nellis and
daughter, Miss Anna Marie Nellis, this
afternoon at their pleasant home on
West Fifth street. The occasion was
their regular at home day, and there
was an unusually large number of
callers, as this will be the last one be
fore Miss Ruth Nellis returns to her
home in New York.
There were two dainty little tea
tables; one was in charge of Mrs. L. H.
Munn and the other was 'presided over
by Miss Miller. One of the dainties
served during the afternoon was "Vas
sar fudge," made by Miss Ruth Nellis,
who is a graduate of Vassar. The rooms
were decorated with yellow chrysan
themums. The ladies who assisted were Mrs. S.
J. Crawford, Mrs. H. L. P. Hillyer, Mrs.
D. H. Forbes, Mrs. A. H. Bates, Miss
Mona Miller of Olathe, Miss Maude
Thomson of Burlingame, Miss Maude
Bates, and Miss Ruth Nellis.
An "Unlucky" Party.
Mrs. Albert Purdy was the hostess at
a novel party this afternoon, at her
home on Lincoln street, which she gave
in honor of Mrs. Bert Fessler, of
Duluth, Minn., and Miss Ida Proctor, of
Emporia. It was styled an "unlucky
party," and the hostess defied super
stition by doing innumerable unlucky
things. For instance, the party was on
Friday, and twice thirteen guests were
invited, in eacti invitation was a re
quest for the recipient to be prepared to
tell the most unlucky event in her life,
and the prize for this and a guessing
contest was an opal pin.
There were several small tables, and
on each was a set of thirteen questions.
At one the questions were to be an
swered by the names of popular books,
at another by the names of authors; at
one were the penny questions, and at
still another were trademarks.
Late in the afternoon refreshments
were served on the tables. The host
ess was assisted by Mrs. James Sproat
and Mrs. Jay Morris.
The guests invited to this delightful
party were: Mrs. Fessler, Miss Proctor,
Mrs. William Lawton, Mrs. James
Sproat, Mrs. George McCoy, Mrs. Jay
Morris, Mrs. W. O. Rigby, Mrs. R. D.
Montgomery, Mrs. Ralph Ogilvie, Mrs.
Charles Maunsell, Mrs. Jordah, Mrs. W.
G. Dickie, Mrs. William Albright, Mrs.
O. Purdy, Mrs. Will Ward. Mrs. Cary
Snyder of Kansas City, Mrs. W. E.
Hopkins, Mrs. Will Barry, Mrs. J. K.
Rair, Mrs. Burton Homer Pugh, Miss
Effie King, Miss Grace Houghtelin, Miss
Carrie Medlicott. Miss Winifred Van
derpool. Miss Lillian Kirkpatrick, and
Miss Mabel McGiffin.
An Informal Affair.
Dr. and Mrs. L. H. Munn gave an in
formal little affair Thursday evening at
their home on Topeka avenue, compli
mentary to Miss Ruth Nellis. Cards
and music, with a chafing dish supper
later, were the features of the evening.
The guests were: Miss Ruth Nellis,
Miss Anna Marie Nellis. Miss Lee Red
den, Mr. Frank Evans, and Mr. Luther
Tb Commisceo Party.
The Commisceo club gave an enjoy
able dancing party Thursday evening
at Steinberg s hall. This was the sec
ond party of the first series, and the
evening was enjoyed by the following
guests: Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gunther,
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Figg, Mr. and Mrs.
Will Griffith, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Ste
venson, Miss Lela Hord, Miss Venice
Whitney, Miss Sue Sharitt, Miss Paul
ine Maier, Miss Minnie Maier, Miss
Mabel Jones. Miss Eda Smyth, Miss
Mae Talley. Miss Estelle Barnum, Miss
Kathleen Hartman, Miss Bess Cramer,
Miss Jessie McMahan, Miss Effie Read
ing, Miss Grace Koontz, Miss Alice
Hartman. Miss Maud MCKiDDen, jmiss
Daisy Whitney, Miss Maud Naylor, Miss
Blanche Steele, Mr. Harry Goodrich, Mr.
J. A. Austin, Mr. Jack Sharitt, Mr. Rus
sell Kincaid, Mr. Tom Warren, Mr.
Bruce Harmon, Mr. Frank Middleton,
Mr. Will H. Taggart, Mr. Floyd McRae,
Mr. Gus J. Mackey, Mr. F. M. Teter,
Mr. W. J. Warren. Mr. Cord Smith, Mr.
C. A. Funches3. Mr. W. H. Kekar, Mr.
Ray Signor, Mr. W. R. Frisbey, Mr.
Newton Alden, Mr. Morris Stevenson.
A Pleasant Evening
Mrs. Frank Blanch gave an enjoyable
stag party Thursday evening in cele
bration of Mr. Blanch'9 birthday, and
the guests presented him with a hand
some chair in memory of the occasion
The wives of the men who were invited
were not to be cheated out of all the
fun however, so they went to the home
of Mrs. Clarence Ritchie where they en
joyed an informal card party.
A Surprise Party.
Sir. Edward Miller was very pleas-
antty surprised at the home of his sis
ter. Jtlrs. John Pettit on Highland ave
nue, Thursday evening. The evening
was spent in a most enjoyable way, af
ter which refreshments were served.
Those invited were: Mr. and Mrs. Will
Pettit, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Geiser, Mr.
and Mrs. John H. Pettit, Miss Nora
Jones, Miss Nettie Follet, Miss Grace
Curry, Miss Dolly Smith, Miss Mary
Miller, Miss Perla Bowman, Miss Pearl
Dulv, Miss Peard Frazier, Miss Nellie
Porter, Miss Alice Nichols, Miss Minnie
Miller, Miss Loyde Newland.Miss Stella
Ring. Miss Myrtle Harris, Miss Lula
James, Miss Flossie Newland. Mr. Chas.
Dorby, Mr.' Jake Greiser, Mr. Walter
Layne, Mr. Edward Miller, Mr. Homer
Repp. Mr. Wesley Miller, Mr. William
Buchschacher, Mr. Molron Repp.
Notes and Personal Mention.
Mrs. Noble Prentis of Kansas City
spent Thursday in Topeka.
Mrs Ralph Squires, of Green Moun
tain Falls, Col., is in Topeka for a two
months' visit with her sister, Mrs. John
Miss Nell Lincoln has returned from
Kansas City where she recited at a
banquet given by a big political or
ganization. Col. W. H. Rossington Has been vis
iting his daughter, Mrs. Russell Phillips
in Leavenworth.
Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Mayo returned
Thursday from an extended trip
through California.
Mrs. L. B. Kendall and Mrs. Eugene
S. Quinton will leave Saturday for a
three weeks' visit in Denver with Mrs.
Thomas Keeley.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Sterne are spend
ing a few days in Fort Scott; Tuesday
they will leave for a two or three
weeks' trip to California-
Mrs. Katherine O'Reilly returnad
Thursday from a visit with friends in
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Leonard and
daughter Ruth returned Thursday from
a week's outing at Lake View.
Dr. and Mrs. F. O. Burkett left to
day for their ranch In the southern ,
Ext r ao r d I n ary,
This is an exceptional offer, and for one day only (Saturday.)
We carry only the very finest, and the choice for $9.75 means
much to wearers of the best, up-to-date clothes for men and boys.
Kansas Avenue.
part of the state for a two weeks'
sta y.
Mrs. A. T. Havens, of St. Joe, is in
Topeka visiting her sister, Mrs. John
Mrs. Canfield, of Holton, spent Thurs
day shopping in Topeka.
Mr.and Mrs.Thomas Ryan left Thurs
day for their home in Washington, D.
C, after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Jas.
L. King.
Mrs. John Green went to Salina to
day to visit her parents, Dr. and Mrs.
Nichols, and to act as matron of honor
at her sister's weddirg.
Miss Rosamond Horton has returned
from a several months' visit in Color
ado Springs with her brother and sis
Mrs. Will Ireland, of Holton, has been
spending the past two days in To
Mr. James Arnett i3 spending a few
days in Topeka.
Mrs. Charles Lyon and Mrs. Thomp'
son of Burlingame, spent Thursday.
shopping in the city.
Miss Emma Peterson, formerly of To
peka. now of Pueblo.was married Tues
day, November 12, to Mr. Harry Can-
field, also of Pueblo.
A new progressive whist club has
been organized which will meet every
alternate Saturday night at the home
of the members. Those who belong are:
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wolf, Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar D. Wolf, Mr. and Mrs. W.
W. Carr, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. McVay,
Miss Grace Hart and Mr. Carey Hart.
Miss Mona Miller of Olathe, and Miss
Maud Thomson of Burlingame, arrived
today to remain over Sunday with Miss
Anna Marie Nellis. Mr. Price will come
up from Burlingame Saturday to join
the house party.
Stone's Folly Road House Pro
prietors Pass Before Disney.
Harry and John Croft, operators of the
famous "Stone's Folly" roadhouse on
West Seventeenth street, were convicted
Thursday afternoon on two counts each
for selling liquor and maintaining a nui
sance. This occurred in "Judge" Disney's
court at Oakland
Each of them was fined $400 and 30 days
in Jail on each count, making a total of
fl.&iO and 120 days for the pair.
The evidence on the liquor selling count
was furnished by Chief Stahl's favorite
spotter, L. S. Calkins, who did a flour
ishing Kusiness among the city jointists
before thev got so well acquainted with
him. The evidence on the nuisance count
was furnished by residents of the neigh
borhood. H. C. Lindsay and E. O. DeMoss af
fixed their names to the appeal bond, and
Mr. Calkins will be needed in another
The Crofts fitted out the "house of
manv gables" last summer, and with the
exception of the ceaseless complaint of
the neighbors, have not been molested in
a legal way until this call.
Frank Haley Is Fined $1 and Costs
on First Offense.
Frank Haley, the young man arrested
for forgery last Saturday, had a hearing
in the city court this morning. The
forgery charge had been changed to a
misdemeanor at the instigation of the
prosecuting witness and parents of the
defendant, and a plea of first offense and
former good character got him off with
a fine of $1 and costs, amounting to $20.33,
which was paid.
The offense for which he was arrested
was the forgery of two checks, one of
which he tried to pass at Fisher's cloth
ing store on East Sixth avenue. It was
signed with the name of William Brad
bury. When arrested he had another one in
his pocket for $10. Both were on the Bank
of Topeka. He made a full confession of
his guilt at the time and was turned over
to the state.
Can Play Sunday Ball.
Hiawatha. Kan.. Nov. 15. Judee Hook
in the district court decided that Sunday
baseball playing is not an offense against
the law so long as the players do not dis
turb the peace. Seven young men living
at Robinson were .before him charged
with playing baseball' on, Sunday.
The district court will resume busi
ness Monday.
Congressman Charles Curtis left to
day for Washington.
It is about time for a chrysanthemum
show to be talked of.
John Nicholson has taken a position
in the Bank of Topeka.
Supper will be served at Unity church
tonight 6 to 8 o'clock, for 25 cents.
It was a week ago yesterday that the
convicts escaped at Leavenworth.
George Sharitt has returned from at
tending the federal court at Fort Scott.
DeMoss & Penwell have refurnished
and painted their office on Quincy
The Mozart quartette will be at the
First Swedish Baptist church tomor
row night.
And the coal man smiled a large,
broad smile this morning as he tripped
down town.
TJlyses S. George has been appointed
postmaster at Tecumseh vice J. R. Nay
lor resigned.
Fred Parsons has been recommended
for appointment as substitute clerk at
the postofflce.
C. H. Pattison, the Kansas creamery
magnate, will leave tomorrow for New
York on business.
Several trap parties have been ar
ranged for the Washburn-Medic foot
ball game tomorrow.
The High school team and the
Colonels will play basket ball at the
X. M. C. A. tonight.
The TJ. S. district attorney's office here
has been deserted this week on account
of court at Fort Scott.
The weather man promises fair and
warmer weather for the Washburn
Medic football game tomorrow.
Major T. J. Anderson is investigating
a tannery plant at Sabetha, before rec
ommending its location at Topeka.
The Topeka Golf club will go to Law
rence next Saturday to allow the Law
rence golfers to have fun with them.
B. M. Davies has purchased the A. W.
Lacey home at 625 Harrison street, for
$6,000. Mr. Davies will make it his
John M. Padgett, an ex-Twentieth
Kansas soldier, has re-enlisted. He will
take a bunch of recruits to San Fran
cisco. John Haman of Topeka will be a
judge of the pigeon department at the
Kansas City poultry show December 6,
7 and 8.
The Woman's auxiliary to the Kan
sas Midwinter exposition will meet at
the T. W. C. A. rooms Monday morning,,
November is.
The originals of Albert Reid's foot
ball boj'S and his pen and ink portrait
of George M. Stone, are on exhibition
in the art display at Kellam's.
Suit was commenced in the district
court yesterday afternoon by B. M.
Davies to collect $360 from J. S. Garvin
and W. W. Garvin on a promissory
Chicago News: A Kansas jury has
decided that a man is not disturbing
the peace if he kisses his housekeeper
provided it does not disturb the house
keeper. Strange how many stories have been
told of how Red Handed Wylie shot
Alkali Pete to death way back in the
sixties, since these strenuous times
A handsomely framed picture of Past
Grand Master Haughey, of the Odd Fel
lows, has been hung on the walls of
the Kansas headquarters at Fifth and
Quincy streets. -
E. E. Newell, of Beloit, has taken a
position with the Continental Creamery
company as electrical engineer. His
family will shortly join him and they
will make Topeka their home.
Laura C. Fischer has brought suit for
divorce in the district court from Mar
rlon Fischer because he knocked her
down and locked the door of their home
against her cold winter nights.
Sam Lakin, playing 70 points in the
T. A. A. billiard tournament, defeated
Herman Crow, playing 150 points, by
the score of 70 to 131. Lakin has J. C.
Cooper to meet in the final game.
D. R. Beatty is In Kansas City buying
machinery for the shale mill which he
For your choice of any Suit
in our Store S S '
proposes to locate in ElUs county. He
has secured the use of the old Miller
mill which has been deserted for some
A. O. Saunders, the Santa Fe brake
man who fell part way through a
bridge at Neosho Rapids, Wednesday
night, and had one leg badly hurt, has
been brought to the hospital here. He
is not seriously injured, and will be out
before long.
The work of sending out the checks
for the third quarterly pension payment
this year will be completed by the end
of the week. Forty extra clerks have
been writing the checks, and they have
been sent out at the rate of about 12,
000 a day.
The Rev .A. M. L. Heranius, pastor
of the Swedish church in Topeka, is in
Kansas City attending the Gustavus
Adolphus festival being given by the
Swedes of Kansas City in honor of
Bishop and Lady von Scheele, mem
bers of the Swedish nobility.
It is eaid that Fred Close has "lost
out" in his shale mill investment
through the fact that he has no agree
ment with Chas. H. Gage for the use
of the Gage process. Close has the mill,
but Gage holds the patents.and the mill
is not much use without the patents.
The Independent Telephone company
is planning to build a line from To
peka to Meriden, which will open up
connections between the Topeka line
and the independent line reaching from
Atchison to Meriden. This extension
will add 3,000 phones to the Independent
The committee on streets and walks
has recommended the Morris avenue
pavement petition, and the Clay street
petition, a total of seven blocks. The
remonstrance against cast iron curbing
on Morris avenue was turned down be
cause it was not signed by a majority
of the resident property holders.
Governor Stanley will take charge of
raising funds in Kansas for the McKln
ley monument fund. He does it at the
request of Senator Hanna, who has
general charge of the movement. An
effort will be made, especially among
the old soldiers and school children, to
raise the money systematically, but no
definite plan has yet been decided upon.
Robert Maxwell, a Topeka pressman,
had presented to the state university a
specimen of the archinophorus occiden
talis. This lovely ceature is a bird of
immense size, very rare in this part
of the country. It was killed by Mr.
Maxwell near Lake View and its plain
common name is the Great Whooping
Edward Wilder and M. A. Low, two
members of the board of park commis
sioners, appeared before the committee
on streets and walks of the council
Thursday afternoon and protested
against the acceptance by the city of
the fair grounds for park purposes.
These two members of the board of
park commissioners intimate that they
would resign- if the city should take
upon itself the care of the fair grounds.
The Beloit Call says of the reported
serious illness of Justice Ellis: "The
judge dropped into the Call office thi3
morning to confirm the report, and says
it is all true, with the exception of the'
fact that he never had a relapse, that
he is not in a dangerous condition, that
he never had any kidney or liver trouble
in his life, and that he is feeling excep
tionally well. The only danger he is in
is from eating everything on the town
site and gaining 15 or 20 pounds per
day. Yes, the. judge is in a very se
rious condition."
There was a small wreck in the Santa
Fe yards late Thursday afternoon. En
gine 214, pulling the incoming local
freight from the east, climbed a frog
just south of the Second street viaduct
and started across the country in a
westerly direction. The train was run
ning at the rate of only about six miles
an hour, and Engineer Chris McGinnis
shut off steam and stopped the locomo
tive before it had gone far. After about
two hours work it was put back on
the track, with only minor Injuries.
Late in the evening the wrecker was
also called to Zarah, where two freight
cars left the track. Nobody was hurt,
and there was only a slight delay to
days. Can you suggest a good enter
taining book?" Joax "Yes. a Docket-
Kansas Avenue.
, ....ojiciiai rur.M.
Everything in
i Trimmed Hats
104 East 6TH ST.
Young Couple Elope.
Hiawatha. Kan., Nov. 15. Charles W.
Sulzbaugh and Miss Pearl E. Sanders,
aged 16. were married here by Probate
Judge Rea. They came from Auburn.
Neb. Miss Sanders' parents wanted her to
marry a man she did not love and kfpt
her locked lip in the house. She escaped
and joined Sulzbaugh. The parents and
a deputy sheriff started In pursuit of th
runaways, but after driving all the day
the young folks evaded their pursuers.
There is no poison so highly contagious,
o deceptive and so destructive. "n 't be
too sure you are cured because aTl external
signs of the disease have disappeared, and
the doctor says you are well. Many per
sons have been dosed with Mercury and
Potash for months or year9, and pro
nounced cured to realize when too late
that the disease was only covered up
. ., driven from the
Uko Bogota Uko. 8urface to break
out again, and to their sorrow and mortifi
cation find those nearest and dearest to
them have been infected by this loath
some disease, for no other poison is so
surely transmitted from parent to child
as this. Often a bad case of Rheumatism,
Catarrh, Scrofula or severe skin disease,
an old sore or ulcer developing in middle
life, can be traced to blood poisaa con-
inarly TH Sin of tho FfOnt.
life, for it remains smoldering in the sys
tem forever, unless properly treated and
driven out in the beginning. S. S. S. is
the only antidote for this peculiar virus,
the only remedy known that can over
come it and drive it out of the blood, and
it does this so thoroughly and effectually
that there is never a return of the disea-w
to embarrass or humiliate you afterwards.
cures Contagious blood
Poison in any and all
stages; contains no
mineral to break down
vour constitution : it is
purely vegetable and the only blood puri
fier known that cleanses the blood and
at the same time builds up the general
Our little book on contagious blood
poison is the most complete and instruc
tive ever issued; it not only tells all
about this disease, but also how to cure
yourself at home. It is free and should
be in the bands of everyone seeking 0
cure. Send for it.

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