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TOPEKA STATE JOTJRNAIV SATURDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 16, 1901. It is the Best Toilet Soap made. A wonderful kin curative. Best for toe complorion. Beat for the bath. Best for the baby. Beet for the kair. Large cakes 15c. Trial size 6c ; all drug tists'. Munyon's Remedies are positive cures, ad rice aod Guide to Health free by mail. Muoyon, New York sad Philadelphia. UnilOS'B ISH1IXB, COKES CATABBH. What may be seen from car windows adds much to the pleasure of a trip to California over the Santa Fe. There are quaint PueDio Indian villages several centuries old; The ruins of prehistoric races; Going to California on the Santa Fe Towering mountains Pike's Peak, Spanish Peaks and San Francisco Mountains; Acres of petrified forests; And greatest wonder of all, Grand Canyon of Arizona, now reached by rail. The California Limited, daily, to San Francisco, Los Angeles and San Diego. Best train for best travelers. Illustrated books, 10 cents. T. L. KING. Agt Topeka. T. M. JAMES, Agt. P. O. Book Store. orth Topeka. t Leave Your t Bundles At The Crystal t j Laundry. 4- X First - Class Work X Guaranteed. X Either Gloss or X Domestic Finish. i t 522 Van Buren Street. Telephone 519, " indicate a morbid condition of the seba ceous glands. Squeezing them out does sot cure and causes large pores that be come very disfiguring. With my sci en title home treatments, specially prepared for each case. I positive ly cure all affections of the skin, and re store to the complexion a healthy reseate glow. I remove every line and furrow, every spot and blemi?h from the face or body, rendering the skin clear and smooth. consultation in person or by letter is free and strictly confidential. 30 years practi cal experience. JOHN H. WOODBURY D.I. 163 State St., Chicago. Hest and Health to Mother and Child MRS. WINSLOWS SOOTHIXO SYRUP has been used for over FIFTY TEAR3 ,Xt,W.-LIONS uf MOTHERS for their SiyiKS.N 'HII.E TEETHING, with ?Ef,KLX,Srccl!:ss- u SOOTHES tne C,?I,kC.SOFTENS the GUMS, ALLAYS all PAIN. CURES WIND COLIC and is the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold by druggists in every part of the world. Be sure to ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth, lngr Syrup" and take no other kind. Twenty-five cents a bottle. NIGHT SCHOOL OF Y. M. C.A. The Business course Is free to all members of the Association. The studies are: Bookkeeping, Ele mentary, and Advanced. Arithmetic, Klementary and Business, Practical Grammar and Letter Writing:. Spelling and Punctuation. Professors E. H. Roudebush and C. B. Van Horn have been engaged as teach ers for this year, and are thoroughly equipped by Ions experience as teachers In Business colleges to help men to the vory best advantage. Each student will receive personal at tention and those who complete th-3 course will be awarded the Internation al certificate. For further Information call at the IwUsociaUon office on East Eigthh street. S X CHURCHNEWS. Special Musical Programmes at the Sunday Services. Brotherhood of St. Paul to Gire a Reception. MR. aiALLORY'S PAPEIt Will Discuss "Christian Union" Before Ministerial Union. Items of Interest About Pastors and Their Work. Many of the churches will give spec ial song services Sunday. Following is the musical programme: FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. MORNING. "Praise the Lord.AU Ye Nations".Flske Quartette. "Come, Jesus Kedewer" Bartlet Mrs. Lingafelt. . EVENING. "Oh., for a Closer Walk with God".... .-. Bartlett Quartette. "Come Unto Me" Coenen Quartette. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH. MORNING. Organ Prelude Guatar Merkel Mr. W. F. Koehr. Soprano Solo Mrs. Warner Offertory Andantino Lemare Mr. Roehr. Postlude March Lemmens EVENING. Andante con moto Henry Smart Mr. Roehr. Solo Mrs. Warner Impromptu Schubert FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH MORNING. "Sing Alleluia Forth" Dudley Buck Quartette. Solo "God of My Life" Bradsky Mr. H. L. Shirer. "Blessed are the Pure in Heart". Cressy Quartette. EVENING. "Lead Kindly Light" Quartette "I Lay My Sins on Jesus".. Schumann Quartette. UNITY CHURCH. "Lo, 'Tis Night" Beethoven Quartette. "Blessed be the Name of the Lord" . ..: Greene Quartette. "The Dawn of Redemption" Hamilton Gray Mr. M. D. Henderson. A reception will be given Monday night under the auspices of the "Broth erhood of St. Paul," the men's society connected with the Methodist church. The musical and social features of the reception will be followed by light re freshments. This reception will be held specially for the "brothers In law" of the church, men whose wives are mem bers of the church, while they are not. There are over a hundred such "broth ers In law" to the First Methodist church, which gives the reception. At the meeting of the Ministerial Un ion next Monday, the paper will be read by Rev. F. E. Mallory, pastor of the Third Christian church. The sub ject of his paper will be "Christian Union." At this meeting the subject, "The Bible in Our Public Schools" will come up for final action. The protracted meetings -which have been going on for the past two weeks at the Westminster Presbyterian church are growing in interest, and will be continued this week, services each af ternoon and night. Rev. L. C. Denise is an earnest speaker, and clear cut in his presentation of the truth, and has won many converts. Meetings will be held at the First Baptist church every evening next week except Saturday. The W. C. T. U. will meet at the First Methodist church at 3 p. m. Mon day. The Christian Science lecture to be given at the Crawford opera house bunday afternoon has been postponed. Rev. Prof. Weida of Manhattan will give a sermon at Grace Cathedral Sun day morning. Mr. J. E. Nissley will address the City Park Mission Sunday evening. NEWS OF NORTH SIDE CHURCHES. nev. w . u. Hutchinson, of the Han- tist church, will be in Howard. Kas.. I over Sunday, and his pulpit here will ' be filled both tnorning and evening by uev. jAir. Maver. Second Presbyterian church, Qulncy street between Laurent and Gordon; Kev. John S. Glendenning, pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning subject, "The Neglect of Fam ily Discipline." Sabbath school at 9:30 a. m. At the Congregational church tomor row at 11 o'clock the pastor. Rev. T. J. Pearson, will have for the subject of his sermon, "Belonging to Christ." Preaching in the evening at 7:30. Sun day school at 9:30 a. m.; Junior En deavor at 3 p. m.. Senior Endeavor at 6:30 p. m. The North Side Benevolent society will be represented Sunday at Riverside hospital by the young people from the Baptist church. "Religious Life In the Home" will be the subject of Rev. J. A. Stavely's ser mon tomorrow morning at the Kansas Avenue M. E. church. In the evening at 7:30 Rev. Mr. Stavely will preach ou "The Captain of Our Salvation." Sun day school at 9:30 a. m.; Junior and In termediate league at 3 p. m.. Senior league at 6:30. t The services tomorrow at the Church of the Good Shepard will be Sunday school at 3 p. m., evening prayer with sermon at 7:30 p. m. CHURCH SOTES. First Church of Christ (Scientist), cor ner of Huntoon and Polk streets Services nt 11 a. m. Subject. "Soul and Bodv:" Sunday school at 12 m. The Christian Sci ence lecture to be given at the Crawford opera house Sunday afternoon has been postponed. First African Baptist church, corner of Third and Quincv streets: Rev. G. D. Olden, pastor Services at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Morning subject, "Fatherhood of (.od; evening subject. "Brotherhood of Man: Sabbath school at 9:30 a. m. ; C. E. society at ? p. m., led by Mrs. J. M. Jam ison. Service at the First Cumberland Pres byterian church Sundav at 11 o'clock Rally at 3 o'clock, at which time pastor , and COnprefratinn a re a 1.... school at W a. m. P. Price, pastor. Second United Presbyterian church- Preaching at 11 a- m. and 7:30 p. m. by the pastor, .Kev. j. . wmte; sunaay scnooi at io a. m.: Junior u. tu. at p. m. : C. K. at 6:45 d. m. First Unitarian church Services at 11 a. m., with sermon by the minister. Rev. Abram Wyman. Subject. "The Book of jod. Trie music will consist oi a soio by Mr. Henderson and two quartettes by the choir, "Blessed Be the Name of the Lord" and "Lo. 'Tis Nis-ht." Third Presbyterian church, corner of Fourth and Branner streets: W. J. Hat field, D. D., pastor Sabbath school at v:4i a. m.: puDiic worsnip at xi a. m. : Junior C. E. at 2:30 o. m. : Y. P. S. C. at 6:15 p. m. ; evangelistic service at 7:30 p. m. Divine Science hall. 623 Qutncy street Services at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Morning subject, .Personality ; evening suDject, "God Our HelDer." The Church of Spiritualism holds Its regular conference meetiner at Lincoln Post hall Sunday at 2:30 p. m.; at 7:30 p. m. there will be a lecture Dy Laura ts. Payne. Subject, "The Mission of Spirit ualism. Solos ana congregational sing in e-. First English Lutheran church, corner of Fifth and Harrison streets: the Rev. iH. A. Ott. pastor Services with sermon at 11 a. m. and :aw p. m.; morning suu ject. "Moses and the Burning Hush:" ev ening subject. ' Jonah and the Ninevites." Sundav school at :30 a. m. : Y . r. s. c K. service one-half hour preceding the ev ening service. First Presbyterian church Public wor ship at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Topics of discourses: Mornine. "The Times Tested According to God." Evening. "The T . ri..... : i T"N.,,,V, " Mnnrlav school at 9:45 a. m.; C. E. at 6:15 p. m. First Christian church. Topeka avenue, between Sixth and Seventh streets; F. W. Emerson, pastor Bible school at 9:45 a. m.: Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:30 p. m. ; preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; ev ening subject, "Some Modern Healing Methods." City Park Mission Sunday school at 3 p. m. : gospel meeting at 7:30 p. m., ad dressed bv J. E. Nissley; prayer and praise meeting on Wednesday evening at 7 :30. Grace Cathedral: Bishop, the Right Rev. Frank R. Millspaugh, D. D. : canon, the Rev. Maurice J. Bvwater No early communion: 9:30 a. m., Sunday school; 11 a. m., morning praver, litany and sermon by Rev. Prof. Weida of Manhattan; 7:30 p. m., evening prayer and sermon by Rev. Irving Todd. Good Shepherd 3 p. m., Sunday school: 7:30 p. m.. evening prayer and sermon by Rev. Prof. Weida of Manhattan. St. Simon's 9:30 a. m., Sunday school; 4.30 p. m., evening prayer and sermon by Rev. Prof. Weilda. First Cumberland Presbyterian church, corner of Fifth and West street: Rev. Hal F. Smith, pastor Regular preaching service at 11 p. m. -.Good Citizenship meet ing at 7:30 p. m. speakers-Lawyer Vance and J. B. Larimer: special music: Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. ; Junior C. E. at 5 p. m.: Senior C. E. at 6:30 p. m., Miss Alta Fields, leader. C M. E. church, corner Fourteenth and Van Buren streets Preaching by the pas tor Rev. J. M. Brown, at 11 a. m. : sub ject "The Value of Serving:" again at 7-30 p. m.; subject, "Stem the Tide;" Sun dav school at 2 p. m.; Epworth league at 6:30 p. m. Westminster Presbyterian church. Col lege avenue and Huntoon street: A. M. Reynolds, pastor Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning subject, "Hun gry Men:" evening subject, "Blessed Men:" Sabbath school at 9:45 a, m; Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m. First Presbvterian church, corner of Eighth and Topeka avenues: Rev. M. F. Mrk"irahan. raster Preaching tomorrow at 11 o'clock on "Abram Enlarged to Abraham," and at v:so p. m. on jonn s Gospel." Sabbath school at 12:15 p. m. and C. E. at 6:30 p. m. First Methodist Episcopal church: J. T. McFarland. pastor;the Rev. Floyd J. Sea man Assistant nastor Class meetings and Junior league at 9:30 a. m. : class in lower parlor will be lea Dy Mr. j. i'j. Nisslev topic "Spiritual Lessons from Abroad:" preaching by the pastor at 10:30 a. m.. subject, "The Spirit's Message to the Church." Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.; Epworth league at 6:30 p. m.; preach ing bv the pastor at 7:30 p. m. ; subject, "Ideals in Education." a sermon to teach ers' and students. On Monday evening a musical and literary entertainment, fol lowed by general church sociable, under the auspices of the Brotherhood of St. Paul. Special reception for the more than one hundred "brothers-in-law" of the church. Avondale Sunday school at 9:30 a m.. with preaching by Mr. Seaman at 10-30 a. m. Jefferson street Sunday school at 2:45 p. m., with preaching by Mr. Sea man at :3o p. m. United Brethren church, located on Twelfth and Quincy streets 10 a. m.. Sun dav school: 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., preach ing bv the pastor: 7 p. m., Y. P. C. (J. meeting. Samuel C. Coblentz, pastor. The W. C. T. U. will meet at the First M. E. church at 3p. m. Monday. First Baptist church, corner of Ninth and Jackson streets;Philip Wendell Cran nell, pastor Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. : morning worship at 11 a. m. : subject, "Responsibility." Junior C. E. at 3:30 p. m - C. E. at 6:30 p. m.: evening worship at 7:30 p. m.: subject. "The Great Cam paign." Meetings will be held every ev ening of the week except Saturday. CK AN DELL IN A PLIGHT. His Property Sold For Taxes Before He Knew It. D. C. Crandell has filed a petition with the county commissioners asking that the tax title against his property be set aside. Crandell owns a farm near Valencia. He paid the taxes on all but 20 acres and the treasurer could not find any taxes assessed against -that tract so no taxes were paid on it. Later the tract was sold for taxes. Now the commis sioners will have to figure out whether a piece of land can be sold for taxes when there was nd tax assessed against it. COUNTS WILL RAISE I RUIT Order Given to Set Out Cherry Trees at Poor Farm. The county commissioners have de cided that Shawnee county shall go into the fruit business. The commissioners this morning di rected Superintendent Joy of the county poor farm to set out an orchard of cherry trees. There is a tract of ground on the poor farm that is especially adapt ed, so the commissioners think, for rais ing fruit, so Mr. Joy and the- inmates of the poor house will try their hands at horticulture. Boston Club Signs La Chance. Boston. Mass.. Nov. IB. The Boston American league club today signed Geo. La. Chance of Waterville, Conn., to play first base next season. La Chance was under contract to the Cleveland club, which released him for a fair considera tion. Freeman will be played in the outfield. Bleeding Lungs ! Cured by Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, the old reliable cough cure. Wai H. Brcrier. f Chrvatje Stret. N.w or it Clty.wrU-, : "l Ilb-.-i? had a cough evr tinr siy childhood. It was to tad mat blood would ipurt -rem aay ante, which would :eave at wowk. so twat I waa often compel to leave my wire. Started to take Pr i'il s Couh Syrup, and be sted aiy tough was entirely eV) ' iae. "HUE Nl-" A slight cough is dangereua if left alone. Cure it at once and prevent serious com plications by Ufintr Dr. Bull'. Coueh Syrup. It has cured conirhs for ever liftj years. It is quick, sura and harmless. AVOIO SUBSTITUTE Do not accept some cheat) imitation, that contains harmful drugs. Insist on petting "Dr. Bull's." See that the "Bull's Head3 is oa the package. SMALL DOSE-PLEASANT TO TAKE PR EE A Beautiful Calendar and Medical Book. let tree to anyone who will write A. C Meyer & Co.. Raltimore, Hd and mention this paper. m -a i Wen Preserved Women often astonish new acquaint ances, who are introduced to a large family of strong boys and healthy girls, who call this young looking woman mother. It is popularly supposed that maternity is the foe r-m. S 1 ....... . -J il. r-J ' 7" v Jl ucauiv, uuu LilC . ( worn and faded face . '. 3r- lw i- . , r oi many a motner ' seems to warrant the belief. But it is hard to believe that nature should compel a woman to sacri fice the riifhtful dower of her beauty in order to carry out a natural function of her being. And nature does not. The Trains. S . V -V - ..vV incident to '.-:4itS moinernooaare, 'If-"5 to a large ex tent, unnatural. This is proved by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre scription, which prevents and cures nausea, tranquilizes the nerves, encour ages the appetite, induces refreshing sleep, and makes the baby's advent prac tically painless. Mr. Orrin stiles, of Downing, Dunn Co., Wis.. writes : " I have been intending to write to you ewer since my baby was born in regard to what your ' Favorite Prescription has done for me. 1 cannot praise it enough, for 1 have not been as well for five years as I am now. In July last I had a baby boy, weight n lbs., and I was only siclc a short time, and since I got up have not naa one sick day. 1 nave not naa any uteri ue trouble since I got up. I wae not only surprised myself but all my friends here are surprised to ace me so well." " Favorite Prescription " has the testi mony of thousands of women to its com plete cure of womanly diseases. Do not accept an unknown and unproved sub stitute in its place. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets clear the complexion and sweeten the breath. YALEJNLEAD. Old Eli Scores Against Prince ton Early in Game. Eighteen Thousand People to See Contest. New Haven, Conn., Nov. 16. There was a 12-mile wind blowing this after noon diagonally across the gridiron on which the Yale and Princeton football teams battled for supremacy. The di rection and force of the wind was con sidered advantage to which ever team should win the toss. This did not bring comfort to the thousand of Yale par tisans, who appreciate the fact that Yale's rather ordinary kicking depart ment was to be met by the superior ability of Princeton's star punter, De vvitt. The betting odds, however, were still in favor of Yale at 10 to 9. The larg est known wager was ,500 to $450. The day was cold and clear. The teams lined up as follows: Yale. Position. Princeton. Gould (Capt.).. left end Davis Goss left tackle ..Pell (Capt.) Olcott left guard Dana Holt center Fisher Hamlin right guard Mills Hogan right tackle De Witt swan right end Henry De Saulles... quarter back ...Freeman Hart left half back Foulke Chad wick... right half back ...McClave Weymouth lull back Sheffield At 2:12 p. m., the Princeton entered the playing arena. They were followed one minute later by the Yale team. There were 18,000 persons present. Princeton won the toss and chose the north goal against the wind. Olcott kicked off for Yale at 2:20. The kick was a poor one reaching Princeton's 40- yard line only. The Tigers immediate ly kicked to Yale's 40 yard line. On the first scrimmage Hart made 20 yards around Princeton's left end. Yale made her five yards in the next three downs and was then awarded ten yards for off side play by Capt. Pell. A fumble on Princeton s 25-yard line gave the ball to Princeton. A fake kick was followed by a punt to Yale's 50 yard line. The kick was caught beautiruiiy by De Saulles who ran SO yards before, he was downed. De Saulles tried a drop kick from the 40 yard line and Sheffield ran the short kick to her 20 yard line. De Witt immediately punted to the center of the field. De Saulles fumbled wretchedly, but Hart saved the ball for Yale. After making 10 yards by line plunging, Yale lost the ball on a fumble on Princeton's 40-yard line. An ex change of punts landed the ball In the center of the field in Princeton's posses sion. Yale secured the ball on Princeton's 20-yard line. Yale, by a double pass, gained five yards and on line plunges netted five more and the ball was Yale's on Prince ton's 10-yard line within sight of a touchdown. The ball was carried over the line by Weymouth. A series of line plunges al lowed Yale to carry the ball the neces sary 10 yards and score the first touch down after fifteen minutes of play. Ol cott kicked the goal. Score: Yale 6; Princeton 0. . Princeton's kick off went into touch and De Saulles kicked from Yale's 25 yard line. Another exchange of punts landed the ball on Yale's 50-yard line in Princeton's possession. Princeton made a six-yard gain. First half ended. Score: Yale 6; Princeton 0. Princeton by magnificent line work advanced the ball to Yale's 35 yard line only to lose it on a fumble. Yale kick ed after the second down and Sheffield who caught the ball was downed by Swan on Princeton's 35 yard line. A series of kicks and punts gave the ball to Yale on her own 40 yard line. Yale advanced the ball 15 yards to the center of the field. Dana, Princeton's left guard was injured and Short took his olace. Yale fumbled and the ball went to Princeton in the center of the field. De Wit punted to Yale's 35-yard line. The Elis depended solely on line bucking and carried the ball fifteen yards. At this point the first half ended. The ball was Yale's on her own 50-yard line. Score: Yale 6; Princeton 0. Two Trainmen Killed. Boise, Idaho. Nov. 16. By a collision at 4 o'clock this morning on the Oregon Short Line, near Orchard, between an east bound freight train and a west bound helping engine, two brakemen lost their lives and three were injured. The Christian Science lecture to be held Sunday afternoon has been post poned. Everybody reads the State Journal. v - NEWSBOYS' PAPER. They Will Issue a Magazine For ' , Thanksgiving. J. E. Nissley has thought of some thing new for the newsboys of Topeka to do this Thanksgiving. The boys will publish a 12-page magazine, to bi known as "The Newsboys Annual." All the newsboys in town will sell tickets, which will entitle the purchasers to a copy of the magazine when printed. The magazine, will be ready for distribution a few days before Thanksgiving. Charles M. Sheldon has been invited to write a newsboy story for the maga zine, and will likely comply with the request. Tom MeNeal has agreed to get up a page or two of funny stories and jokes. Joe Waters will contribute an original poem. There will be a lot of pictures, one of them a picture of a group of Hawaiian newsboys, taken by J. E. Nissley during his recent trip around the world. Mr. Nissley will also write a story about the newsboys of various countries. Albert Reid will contribute some drawings, and there will bo a column of news items con tributed by the newsboys. Mr. Nissley has arranged a series cf prizes for the boys who sell tickets for the magazine. Every boy who sells 20 tickets will be entitled to a suit of clothes on Thanksgiving day. The boy who sells the most tickets will get a full outfit of clothing from top to toe. Several other prizes for the second, third, fourth and fifth highest will be announced. The money received by the sale of tickets will be devoted by Mr. Nissley as far as it goes toward the expense of publishing the magazine, the cost of the suits of clothes, and the cost of a big free Thanksgiving dinner to be served by Mr. Nissley to the newsboys at some place to be announced. At the last Thanksgiving dinner the boys sold tickets of admission to the Auditorium, where special exercises were held be fore dinner. The receipts from these tickets went toward the expenses of the day. It is estimated that over 4,000 copies of the magazine will have to be sold to pay the expenses of the celebration. This evening a meeting of the news boys of Topeka is to be held at the old court house for the purpose of discuss ing the plans for the Thanksgiving day celebration. At this meeting, Mr. Niss ley will fully explain to the boys the plan of selling tickets for the magazine, and announce the prizes to be awarded. Mr. Nissley will also issue today a prospectus of the new magazine which will be used by the boys as an adver tisement and explanation of the scheme when they get out to selling tickets. In speaking of the newsboy's organ ization, and its future work, Mr. Niss ley said today: "There is a great prob lem arising for our newsboys' organi zation, and I have spent a good deal of time trying to decide on the best plan of action. I find that the color line in terferes somewhat with the work. I have about come to the conclusion that after Thanksgiving it will be best to divide the newsboy's association into two branches, the white boys in one, the colored boys in the other. There is about the same race feeling among newsboys as among other classes of the population. The boys do not mix well. The white boys are being gradually crowded out of the newsboys' associa tion. I am sorry that it is happening, for I hoped to be able to make them all get along harmoniously. But I am con vinced now that the best way will be to divide the association into two branch es, and let the white boys run one branch and the colored boys run the other." Spreads Like Wildfire. When things are "the best" they be come "the best selling' Abraham Hare, a leading druggist of Belleville.O.. writes: "Electric Bitters are the best selling bit ters I have handled In 20 years." You know why? Most diseases begin in dis orders of stomach, liver, kidneys, bowels, blood and nerves. Electric Bitters tones up the stomach, regulates liver, kidneys and bowers, purifies the blood, strength ens the nerves, hence cures multitudes of maladies It builds up the entire system, Puts new life and vigor into any weak, sicklv, run down man or woman. Price 60c. Sold by A. J. Arnold & Son, drug gists, S21 North Kansas ave. Ruhlin Not Knocked Out. The following communication has been received from the Santa Fe shops today by the State Journal: "Sporting Editor State Journal: To decide a bet will you kindly state whether Ruhlin was 'knocked out' by Jeffries last night? SHOPMAN." No, Ruhlin was not "knocked out" by Jeffries. He simply quit after five rounds, and Jeffries was given the de cision. Anaemia Pale, thin, weak, run-down, low spir its, no appetite. Rosy and plump, fair strength, with pleasure in work, get hungry three times a day, and like good food. W'hich of these two pictures ts yours? There are ways to either condi tion. Skip the first, for nobody wants to be in it. If in it. the way to the second is Scott's emulsion of cod-liver oil, with proper attention to course of life. We'll send you a little to try if you like. Scott & Bowne, 409 Pearl street, New York. An Opportune Day. Monday, special sale on all Hats un der $7.00; $6.00 buys $7.00 Dress Hat. $5.20 will buy a handsome $0.00 Dress Hat, $4.30 will buy a $5.00 Hat, $3.35 buys a $4.00 Hat At Morrison's, next door to the Na tional. Homeieker' "xcursions via the S ia. le On Novembfc. -J and December 3 and 17, will sell tickets to points in Arizona, Colorado (east of Rocky Ford), Indian Territory, Oklahoma, Louisiana, New Mexico and Texas, at rate of one fare plus $2.00 for the round trip. For full information see or address ticket agent, A. T. & S. F. Ry., Topeka. Santa Fe Health Resort's Excursion Rates. Phoenix, Arizona, and return, $65.00, good for nine months. San Antonio, Texas, and return, $30.00, good returning until June L El Paso, Texas, and return, $43.40, good six months. Las Vegas, N. M., and return, $31.00, three months' limit. Hot Springs, Ark., and return, $28.85, three months' limit. Excursion rates to other health re sorts quoted on application. Address T. L. KING, Agent A. T. & S. F., Topeka. An Opportune Day. Monday, special sale on all Hats un der $7.00; $6.00 buys $7.00 Dress Hat, $5.20 will buy a handsome $6.00 Dress Hat, $4.30 will buy a $5.00 Hat, $3.35 buys a $4.00 Hat - At Morrison's, next door to the National, In Catching Convicts - j THE OFFICERS ARE SLOW - - J tsui in uaicmng now s I Pine Expectorant x will catch that x X X X - ONE 25o BOTTLE SOLD BY ALL DEALERS. 4 49 PEtt CENT Increase in the Topeka Bank Clear ings Over Last "Year. New York, Nov. 16. The following table, compiled by Bradstreet. shows the bank clearings at principal cities for the week ended November 14, with the percentage of increase and decrease as compared with the corresponding week last year: Citv. Amount. In. De. New"York $1,705,544,576 8.3 .... Chicago 169.lSl.34t 19.2 .... Boston 139,814,424 .... 8.2 Philadelphia 111,070.867 6.7 .... St. Ixuts 62,281.598 32.5 .... Pittsburg 38,471,242 12.4 San Francisco 2.852.297 16.2 .... Cincinnati 19.7W.100 18.4 .... Kansas City 2.0.O,3 lh.2 .... Omaha 6.78fl.0 13.7 .... St. Joseph 5.7S6.196 38.4 .... Peoria 2,828.8r3 H.4 Fort Worth 3.528.15J 61.0 Des Moines 2.080,142 22.7 .... Sioux City 1.481.811 15.1 .... Davenport 1.356.304 61.1 .... Topeka 1,318,183 49.0 .... Wichita 563.269 14.4 .... Springfield, 111 504.211 1.2 .... Oalveston 8.244.000 .... 24.7 Houston 11,511.267 .... 4.7 Colorado Springs .... 919,300 .... 3o.4 GUIGGS HAS SMALLPOX. Action of City Board of Health Sus tained by State Board. The state board of health was appealed to today by P. W. Griggs in the case of alleged smallpox in Mr. Griggs' family. The state board sustained the decision of the city board of health and declared that Mr. Griggs' son is suffering with a mild case of smallpox.lt was ordered that the quarantine be maintained, and the or der to fumigate the 'house was counter manded. In Friday's State Journal the circum stances of this case were printed. Dr. Lerrigo, who was the family physician, diagnosed the case as smallpox, and so the Griggs family called Dr. Hamilton, who diagnosed the trouble as malarial rash. The city board sustaiped Dr. Ler rigo, and now the Btate board has sus tained the city. PENNA VS. CARLISLE. Indian, and Quakers in Struggle on Franklin Field. Philadelphia, Nov. 16. The University of Pennsylvania and the Carlisle In dians football elevens met on Franklin field today in their annual game. Penn sylvania's line up today differed from that pitted against Harvard last Sat urday in three particulars. Balrd was at right tackle instead of Donaldson, Snook went in at right half back in Dale's place and Metzgar resigned his position at left end in favor of Ludes. The Indians had in practically the same team that faced the West. Point cadets last Saturday. First half: Pennsylvania, 5; Carlisle Indians, 13. BURNED IN AN ENGINE. Fred Feeley Has Serious Accident at Santa Fe Shops, Fred Feeley, who came to Topeka a few days ago in charge of one of the new locomotives sent out by the Baldwin works, was badly burned about th face Friday night by the explosion of gas in one of the locomotives.Mr. Feeley climbed up onto the cab of the engine with a lighted torch in his hand, and on opening the gas receiver of the headlight the gas took fire from the torch. Mr. Feeley was formerly a Santa Fe engineer out of Chi cago, but is now employed by the Bald win Locomotive company. DEATHS AND FUNERALS. Dr. R. M. Phillips died Friday night of heart disease at his home No. 523 Horn street at the age of 74 years. He was a native of Kentucky and on com ing to Kansas he first located in Jef ferson county. Later he removed to Topeka where he has lived during the past 20 years. He was taken sick last December and has been confined to his home ever since. He leaves a widow. He was the father of seven children, two of whom are dead. They are Mrs. S. Barnes and Samuel Phillips. The oth ers are Miss Nellie Phillips of Topeka, Mrs. P. E. Gregory of Lyndon, Mrs. Albert Copley of Fort Madison, Iowa, T. R. Phillips and A. Phillips of To peka. The funeral will be held from the residence Monday at 2:30. The funeral of Miss Lina Brewer who died Friday will take place Sunday at 2:30 o'clock from the residence 917 Ty ler street. The burial will be in Oak Ridge cemetery, Springfield, 111. Robert Pierce is at Aurora, 111., where he attended his mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Pierce in her illness. She was buried today. LOCAL MENTION. Justice Queen was to have decided the J. C. Gregory liquor case yester day, but postponed his decision until November 20. M. E. Younkin, dog catcher of the city and engineer of the city building, was arrested today by Bicycle Police man Tarvin. charged with riding his wheel on the sidewalk. It cost Younkin the regular fee, $1. The Christian Science lecture to be held Sunday afternoon has been post poned. Now that France has shown how it is done, probably everybody will take turns at making the Sultan of Turkey pay up. w- cold and cure it DOES THE WORK - I I Broken Collars Does your laundry break X your Lay-Down Collars ? T We have found a process X whereby we can launder your Lay - Down Collars without breaking them. Try os ; we'll show yon. We do it by hand. IfiLWhite Star i LAUNDRY. I E. M. Cockrell, Prop. Tele. 142. J 213-215 West Fifth. X The latest Photo is tba Lutes Panel JUST OUT & 10 for 50c 4 Sizes of card 3 inch by 6-inch A beautiful size. If you see it you'll want it. If you don't want it don't see it. 511 Kansas Ave. WEBSTER DICTIONARY for IS cents. 23,000 Words and Definitions. A WONDERFUL OFFER. In addition to being1 a complete and accurate dictionary this volume con tains weights and measures, interest tables, discount, curioaities. world's fairs, history of colonies, postal Infor mation, feasts, population, etc. Send for this wonderful bargain today. IHc in stamps will bring Uus dictionary to you. C. WM. WUR8TER. Dept. 8. Ithaca, H.T. BS0W1NG AT ANN A It 110 R. Large Crowd Out to Witness Gams Between Michigan and Chicago. Ann Arbor, Mich.. Nov. 16. When tha football teams of the University of Chi cago and the University of Michigan lined up on Regents' field this afternoon one of the largest crowds that ever attended a football game in the city was present. The day was cold, with considerable snow flurries. The field was in excellent condi tion. Coach Stagjr of the Chicago" sail frankly before the game that he did not expect his team to win the game. H expected, however, to keep Michigan from running ud an overwhelming score. Chicago took the field in better shape than at any previous time this year. AND GROOM CAME NOT. Fred Kecob Failed to Claim His Bride. Fred Recob, of Kansas City, ha faile 1 to appear and marry pretty Winnie Adams, as he promised to do. The wedding was to have taken place at the home of the girl's mother, at 1820 Clay street. Thursday evening, but the groom did not appear. Fred Kecob was a sergeant in the Twentieth Kan sas and faced the fire of the enemy in the Philippines, but for some reason that no one knows he retreated in the face of matrimony. He is employed as a motorneer In Kansas City. No expla nation has been received from him why he did not keep faith with his bride. "The Hutchinson" Dormitory Burns. New Haven, Conn., Nov. 16. Fire today practically ruined the finest of the Yaltj students' dormitories. The Hutchinson, which was erected a few years ago at a cost of 2Ujo. The furnishing of the buildings and the personal effects of &x) or more students were alpo destroyed. 1h Bitters l the best medl ciDe for tha tomach, blood and nerres. It perfects di gestion aod cures Dyspepsia, Constipation, Biliousness, Flatulency and Malaria, Fever and Ague. haw STOMACH A Fitter5 uoms THEY MAY BE ALL RIGHT.