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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, December 05, 1901, LAST EDITION, Image 4

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

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tprvs rK" BiiRarniPTlON.
Dally edition, delivered by carrier. U
cents a week to any part of Topeka, or
BuDurhs. or at trie same pnc ui
Kansas town where Uie paper au wt
By mail, one year.. P-J!
By mail, three months.. -
W'eeWlv f-ti i 1 inn tint vpap. ........... '
Saturday edition of daily one year l.0
Topeka State Journal building. 800 and
AO T r I.- i il t h.
JUUwtU KVCUU6, Wiuw w "
311 Vanderbilt Bld.
Paul Block. Mer.
rriPT CDtJrtMira
Business Office Ball 'phone 107
Reporters' Room Bell phone 677
The State JourneV Is a member ot the
Associated Press and receives the lull
dav telegraph report of that great ew"
orranlnation for exclusive afternoon puD-
The news Is received In the State Jour.
nai Dunaing over wires lor hub DV
pose, ousy mrougn nits nun.
complete copy of the night report la also
Yesterday -was Miss Stone's day tor
being alive.
ITansns once had a. Jenkins. He con
fessed that he bought a. seat In the
United States senate. Like im
boma man, he lost his Job.
If congress once takes up the inves
tigation of Schley-Sampson contro
versy the public may as well aocept ita
fate and become resigned to an Inter
minable palaver.
Secretary Gage estimates that the
total government revenues for the cur
rent fiscal year will amount to $683,633,'
042. Out of this he figures there will be
a net surplus of $100,000,000.
A story has been set afloat to the
effect that the president will invite Mr.
. . .
Hanna. to ' go away backana sn aown,
i. nr nn0 hns been found who is will
ing to guarantee that the Ohio senator
will accept the invitation.
Prince Henry, the husband of Hol
land's queen, seems determined to win
the respect of the Dutch people even If
he must fight for it. He already has
one man in the hospital and another
Buffering from a sword wound as tne
result of duels fought on account of his
wife. m
It is noted that President Roosevelt's
personal representative on the floor of
the senate was not at the White House
dinner given Tuesday evening to a
number of party leaders. Was this an
oversight on the part of the president
or did Senator Burton have another en
gagement? A learned medical man In Philadel
phia has investigated the recent cases
of lockjaw in that city and has reach
ed the conclusion that they were not In
any way connected with vaccination
but are due to the. fact that there were
tetanus germs In the air. Perhaps he
will also explain why lockjaw develop
ed only where there had been vaccina
tion, but he has not done so.
The estimated production of gold In
the United States in the calendar year
1900 was 3,829,897 fine ounces, of the
value of $79,171,000. The estimated pro
duction of silver in the United States
in the same year was 57,647,000 ounces,
of the approximate commercial value
of $35,741,140. The estimated produc
tion of gold in the world in the calen
dar year 1900 was 12,457,287 fine ounces,
of the value of $257,514,700. The esti
mated production of silver in the world
in the calendar year 1900 was 178,796,
796 fine ounces, of the approximate
commercial value of $110,854,000.
The coinage of the mints during the
fiscal year amounted to 176.999.132
pieces, of a value of $136,340,781.58. Of
this. $99,065,71a was gold, $24,298,850 was
silver dollars, $10,966,648.50 was sub
sidiary silver, and $2,009,568.08 minor
coin. The coinage of silver dollars dur
ing the year was wholly from the stock
of bullion accumulated under the act of
July 14, 1890. The stock of this bullion
at the beginning of the fiscal year was
83,268,054 standard ounces and at the
close of the year 52,562,922 standard
ounces, but 3,982,983 standard ounces
were used In subsidiary coinage, au
thorized by the act of March 14, 1900.
From the Detroit Free Press.
Abundant material for a comic opera
Is supplied in the brief record of Wil
liam M. Jenkins, whom the president
has Just removed from the governor
ship of Oklahoma. A more Ingenuous
offender has never appeared upon the
American stage of action. In compli
ance with his official duty to let a con
tract to some person or corporation to
look after the Insane of the territory,
he awarded the job to a sanitarium
company which appears to have
sprung Into existence in response to
this particular requirement. Ten thou
sand dollars' worth of the stock of this
concern found Its way Into the hands of
the governor as the result of this deal.
Some observing citizen had Mr. Jen
kins brought to book for this thrlfti
ness and upon Ms naive explanation
of his crookedness he worked his own
removal. It Is impossible upon the face
of the facts not to give him the benefit
of a doubt and wish that he could start
the whole thing over again.
It is perfectly apparent that Jenkins
thought it the usual thing for a states
man in office permitting such action, to
gather some of the money going about
for himself or his friends or both. He
had no thought that he was doing
more than following an established and
recognized custom. Other men with
the vested power of letting contracts
were taking down a scale and It was
proper for him to do the same. He
does not make the slightest effort to
excuse his course, but explains It all
just as though the explanation carried
with, it . a vindication. The governor
wed some political obligations and he
was man enouga to wast to pay them,
an evidence of political probity that la
in Itself refreshing.
Not having any idle offices or ready
money with which to meet the indebt
edness Jenkins saw and seized his op
portunity in the sanitarium company.
It had stock to burn, as it were, and a
few thousand shares cut little figure,
for the taxpayers of the territory were
to settle and the company allowed
margin enough to square any official
power that might be in need of a little
help. Jenkins may not be a profound
scholar or deeply versed in the morals
that should govern practical politics,
but he is evidently a keen and ac
curate observer. Jobbery and Indirect
bribery are rampant throughout the de
partments of government. Legislative
favors are largely purchased, directly
or indirectly, from congress to the vil
lige councils. Where Jenkins slipped
was in not knowing that such thing3
must be done under ground or behind
closed doors. He innocently comes out
and tells the whole story as though It
would clear him. because it is so in
keeping with the record of many men
holding public positions and frequently
securing advancement. He is a novice
and hence becomes a victim. Poor fel
low! He might not have been kicked
out of the temple as a money changer
had he perjured himself with the non
chalance of the modern bribe-taker.
Hia innocence worked his downfall.
Judge Doster Decides In Their
Faror in Shift Controversy.
Chief Justice Doster this afternoon
handed down a decision in the "double
shift entry" case interpreting a clause
in the miners' law. He held that the
clause applies to two men working
togetner ana not to men working al
ternately as the operators claimed.
The decision Is a victory for the
New Executive Committee of Lire
Stock Association.
The executive committeemen of the
National Live Stock association for 1902
have been appointed. Among them are
Arizona, E. S. Gosney; California, H. A,
Jastow; Colorado. G. W. Balentine:
Idaho, M. B. Gwynn; Illinois, C. W.
Baker; Kansas, H. W. McAfee; Ken
tucky, Gen. John B. Castleman; Mis
souri, G. M. Walden; Montana, Paul
McCormick; Nebraska, R. M. Allen;
Nevada, George Ernest: New Mexico,
Sol Luna; New York. G. H. Davison;
South Dakota, F. M. Stewart; Oregon
J. G. Edwards; Tennessee, Overton
Lea; Texas; R. J. Kleeburg; Utah, J.
M. Smith; Washington. J. F. Geer;
Wyoming, B. B. Brooks.
At 1:10 the convention adjourned un
til tomorrow.
Dr. Jacobs, of Emporia, Makes
$24,000 Purchase.
Emporia, Dec. 6. Dr. Li. D. Jacobs
has purchased the Graffenstein ranch
for a cash consideration of $24,000. The
ranch comprises 2,000 acres of good
grazing land. In the south part of the
county, a considerable portion of which
is tillable. The property was sold by
the Bullene estate of Kansas City.
Missouri Horticultural Society Wants
Special Representation.
St. Joseph, Mo., Dec. 5. The Missouri
State Horticultural society today elect
ed officers, as follows: President, D. A.
Robnett, Columbia; first vice president.
E. 8. Tippin, Nichols; second vice pres
ident. C. H. Dutcher, Warrensburg;
third vice president, C. W. Murtfeldt,
St. Louis: treasurer, W. G. Gano. Park-
ville; secretary, L. A. Goodman, Kansas
The society went on record with a de
mand that the St. Louis exposition
management appoint a special commis
Bioner to represent horticultural inter
ests, instead of having horticulture in
cluded in the general agricultural com
mission, as Is now proposed. The con
vention adjourns tonight.
Murder Case Appealed.
A murder case from Montgomery
county, in which John Nelson was con
victed of killing his brother-in-law. Al
bert Morris, was appealed today to the
supreme court. Nelson and his victim
were neighbors as well as brothers-in-law,
and they had been personal friend3
for years. They lived in the Indian
Territory south of Coffeyvllle. A few
months ago they fell out. One day they
met In Coffeyviile and Nelson shot Mor
ris. He was arrested and convicted of
manslaughter in the second degree, and
sentenced to four years In the peniten
New Bank For Goodland.
Washington. Dec. 5. The following
application to organize a national bank
has been approved: The First National
of Goodland, Kan.; capital, $25,000. Jos.
S. Hutchinson, president; F. B. Brown,
623 Quincy Street.
Beautiful Stock of Pianos
To Select From.
If .about to purchase
sure and see us.
PRICES lower than stores on the
Bents and expenses much less.
Nearly ioo Pianos sold and can
refer yoa to any of them.
If yon wish our financial standing
see Central National Bank.
Dr. S. G. Stewart Corroborates
Other Physicians.
After a short recess in the Hall trial
this afternoon the defense introduced its
first witness.
Dr. S. G. Stewart was the first wit
ness called for the defense.
"Did you attend the autopsy held on
the body of G. W. Head?" asked Attor
ney Ensmlnger.
"I was present," replied Dr. Stewart.
"Did you see the autopsy made?
"You discovered a fracture In the
skull T'
"Yes, several Inches long."
Dr. Stewart took the skull which was
used by Dr. Hogeboom Wednesday and
explained the fracture.
"Did you see the liver?"
"Yes, it was an alcoholic liver."
'Tlirl villi boa ii hrain?"
"Yes, it seemed to be a brain that
would be called alcoholic."
"Does the use of alcoholic liquors Im
pair the vitality of the body?"
"And the bones?"
"Have bones of that kind less power
of resistance than a. healthy bone:
"Fractures of the skull are not neces
sarily fatal?"
"Nn '"
"Would a fissure fracture indicate
whether a severe or a. light blow.'
"I thinlr it would "'
"Would such a fracture as this be
made by a light or heavy blow?" asked
Ensminger, producing the skull.
"I couldn't answer that."
"Is it not vour exDerience that fissure
fractures are caused mostly by light
"T think sol"
"A man that had been addicted to
alcoholic llauors would be more liable
to sustain a fracture of the skull by a
light blow than a person in a nealtny
"I think so."
"Was this man in good health?"
"I should think not."
"What was the cause of the impared
"From the history of the case I
should say from use of alcohol."
On cross-examination of Dr. Stewart
in the Hall murder case, by Attorney
Hungate nothing at variance with the
testimony of the physicians for the
prosecution was brought out except to
the question whether death would have
been caused by the fracture sustained
by Head if he had not been impaired
bv aJnoholiam.
"Death would not have been caused
at once." said Dr. Stewart. "The blood
and cerum found in the brain would
Drobablv have caused paralysis.
"Do you mean to say that a fracture
like this is fatal?"
"It might be fatal."
"Isn't it the rule that It Is fatal?"
II Is Being Celebrated Today by
Old Settlers.
Forty-seven years ago today the city
of Topeka was founded by C. K. Hoi
liday, M. C. Dickey, F. W. Giles, Enoch
Chase, Loren C. Cleveland, Thomas G.
Thornton, Daniel H. Home, George
Davis. Charles Robinson, J. B. Chase
and Jonas E. Greenwood.
Today the old settlers who were in
Kansas during the exciting times of the
territorial oerioo and before April,
are celebrating the anniversary of the
founding of the city or Topeka at Lin
coln Post hall.
Of the men who were prominent In
the ore-anization and foundine of the
city of Topeka, only one survives, ana
he is John Armstrong.
The members of the old settlers as
sociation spent this morning In chat
ting with each other over old times and
enjoyed a basket dinner together at
noon. The afternoon was occupied witn
the reerular business of the association.
the election of officers, the reading of
the minutes of last meeting and ex
temporaneous speeches and talks by
various members of the association
who were present.
The matter of a monster celebration
three years from now, the 50th anni
versary of the rounding of the city, was
the subject of no little conversation
among the members today.
Pensions For Kan sans.
WasHington, Dec. 6. The following
Kansans have been granted pensions:
Original Lorenzo D. Pagett, Beloit,
Increase, restoration, reissue, etc.
Herman KoepseL Kansas City, $10;
Hiram Frisbie, Weir City, $8; John A.
Mendenhall, Wlntleld, $8; .Robert Amis,
Lebanon, $10.
Original, widows, etc. Minor of Sam
uel Hanna, Fort Scott, $10; Maranda
Palmer, Severy, $8; Jane Doop. Cherry
vale, $8; Helen M. Sharp, Roxbury, $12;
(Mexican war) Rebecca E. Kennedy,
Salina, $8.
Increase in Mayor's Salary.
To the Editor of the State Journal:
To settle a Question In dispute the
Journal is asked to state definitely
whether the recent increase in salary of
the mayor and other city officials took
place under the present or the creced-
ing city administration. aiav.
The increase in the pay of the mayor
from $900 to $1,500, of the councilmen
from $50 to $200, and of the other city
officials took place under the present, or
Hughes administration.
Committee on Tribute to McXinley.
Washington, Dec 5. President Pro
Tem Frye of the senate today an
nounced the following in accordance
with the resolution passed Tuesday to
prepare a tribute and token for the
late President McKinley: Foraker,
Ohio; Allison, Iowa; Fairbanks, In
diana; Kean, New Jersey; Aldrlcn,
Rhode Island; Nelson, Minnesota; Per
kins, California; Jones, Arkansas;
Morgan, Alabama, Cockrell, Missouri,
and McEnery, Louisiana.
James Stewart was today elected cap
tain of the Medic football team for
A new case of smallpox was reported
today In the family of G. Adamson,
1415 East Fourth street. The house is
John Haman, the Topeka pigeon
fancier, left today for Kansas City to
judge the pigeon department of the
&ansas City poultry snow.
Alice Benyon filed suit for divorce m
the district court this afternoon from
Elmer Benyon on the ground of cruelty
and unfaithfulness.
The ladies of the First Unitarian
church will meet Friday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. Robert Pierce, at No.
709 Taylor street.
Missouri Financier Secnres the State
Bank of Hunnewell.
Dr. W. S. Woods, the Kansas Citv
financier, has added another to the list
or banks which he controls in Kansas.
It is the Hunnewell State bank, which
has just completed securing its charter.
although application was made for it
some time ago. N
Dr. Woods is said to control not less
than a dozen state banks in Kansas,
and possibly has more. The stockhold
ers in the Hunnewell bank, besides Dr.
Woods, are C. Q. Chandler, a nephew
of Woods and cashier of a bank at
Medicine Lodge; E. B. Winner, Charles
Hangan, and F. E. Carr, of Wellington,
Not Known Whether Miss Stone
la Dead or Alive.
New York, Dec. 5. The Rev. Henry
C. Haskell, D. D., superintendent of the
American Board mission at Samakov
Bulgaria, has sent the following cable
grame to the World regarding Miss
Stone and Mrs. Tsilka:
"There has been no result as yet from
our efforts to ascertain the truth about
the reports that Miss Stone and Mrs,
Tsilka are dead.
"In the present weather, with the
snow many feet deep on the mountains,
traveling there is slow and dangerous.
and I - do not expect definite informa
tion for two or three days.
"It is denied that they are in the Rilo
Physicians Give Testimony
Case of Mrs. Bonine.
Washington, Dec. 5. The lengthy ex
amination of expert witnesses called by
the defense in the trial of Mrs. Bonine,
will necessitate the carrying of the case
over into next week, ut the present
understanding now is that It will go to
tne jury on '.Tuesday.
Dr. H. D. Fry today resumed his tes
timony as to Mrs. Bonine's physical
condition at the time of the tragedy.
Dr. George Barrie gave similar test!
Dr. H. D. Frye said that he had found
twelve bruises.
The 118th Anniversary Observed ty
Women of New York.
New York, Dec. 5. The women's aux
iliary of the American Scenic and His
torical Preservation society has just
held Its second annual memorial reun
Ion in Fraunces Tavern. The occasion
is the 118th anniversary of Washing
ton's "farewell" and the vice president
of the auxiliary, Mrs. William Brock
field, opened the meeting in the famous
"Long room" in which Washington bade
his officers farewell. Several addresses
were made in which ways and means
for preserving the tavern as a public
historical landmark were discussed, but
nothing definite was decided upon.
One Hundred Dollars in Atchison
Bank Awaiting Owner.
Atchison, Dec. S. Several weeks ago
a man from the neighborhood of Rush-
ville came to Atchison with a $100 bill
which he had had in his possession for
over twenty years. It was almost ready
to fall to pieces, and nobody, not even
the bankers, cared to give good money
for it. At the First National bank the
man was kdvised to send it to the
United States treasurer for redemption.
He didn't know just how to go about
it, and S. A. Frazler wrote to the treas
urer for him, on bank stationery, en
closing the bill and requesting that the
new bill be sent to the man s address
at Rushville.
The request was complied with, and
for some reason the new bill was re
turned to the bank, which hasn't the
name of the owner of the bill, and no
body remembers it. His name was not
preserved, as it was expected the money
would be sent direct to him, as directed.
A Woman's Awful Peril.
"Flifr ia nnl v one fhmirft to sflvfl vour
life and that is throuen an ODeration.
wera th startlins: words heard by Mrs.
I. B. Hunt of Lime Ridge. Wis., from her
doctor after he had vainly tried to cure
her of a frightful case of stomach trou
ble' and yellow jaundice. Gall stones had
formed and she constantly grew worse.
Then she began to use Electrio Bitters
wmcn wnouy curea ner. it s a wonaenui
Rtnmaph liver and kidnev remedy. Cures
dvspepsla, loss of appetite. Try it. Only
5c. Guaranteed. For sale by A. J. Arn
old & Son s drug store, zi jsortn Kansas
When the young
mother is allowed to
get up for her first
.1 -. .. tii ar ir h
she takes it alone, it
seems good to her to
take this one step nearer
the family circle, and
i she counts the days un
i til her strength will be
I f u 1 1 y restored. But
? very often strength does
3 not come as expected,
(L.ti' and she lingers ia lan-
ruor and weakness. At
such a time there is need of an invigo
rating tonic, and the very best tonic
which a nursing moiner can uac
Pierce's Favorite . Prescription. It con
tains no alcohol nor narcotics. It gives
real strength. .
"Favorite Prescription" is a reliable
woman's medicine. It establishes regu
larity, dries weakening drains, heals in
flammation and ulceration and cures
female weakness.
I cannot praise Dr. Pierce's Favorite Fie
acription too highly as a tonic for tired, worn-out
women especially those who are afflicted with
female weakness." writes Mrs. Ira W. Holmes,
of Cedar Rapids. Iowa. "It has helped me very
much and a skilful physician said to me in an
swer to my question as to its efficacy, I know
U cases where It has really worked wonders."
The Common Sense Medical Adviser,
1008 large pages in paper covers, is sent
free on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps tc
pay expense of mailing only. Address
Dr. R. V. Fierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
v. ; f or
m flit .
Paper Read by Prof. Soule of the Ten
nessee Agricultural College.
Chicago, Dec 5. When President
Springer had called the convention of
the National Live Stock association to
order today he said the programme for
the day was one of exceptional interest
to cattlemen. The programme called
for papers from Dr. J. H. Senner. of
New York; Prof. Andrew H. Soule, ot
the Tennessee Agricultural college; F.
E. Warren, of Wyoming; A. F. Dore
mus, state engineer of Utah, and Col.
G. W. Simpson, of Texas.
Mr. Soule's paper, telling of the cat
tle business in the middle south, was
the first one heard by the convention.
He said the present condition of stock
husbandry there was unsatisfactory, it
being attributable to the civil war,
when the live stock interest was prac
tically annihilated, to the ease of living
in a delightful and salubrious climate,
the previous lack of industrial develop
ment and the profitable nature of cot
ton culture. t
The middle south today, he said, of
fered as fine an o 'ortunity for breed
ing as any other section of the world.
If breeders wouid have their cattle im
munized, which could now be success
fully done at slight cost, and hold auc
tion sales in the south and stimulate
and assist the people in their efforts to
establish and improve the quality of
their stock, they would be amply re
paid for the time and money invested.
He presented statistics to show that
tlio potential stock productive capacity
of the middle south would soon become
an Important matter to tne stocKmen
of the United States.
Senator F. E. Warren, of Wyoming,
read a paper in which he enumerated
needs which he said cattlemen would
present to congress:
1. Defeat of the Grout oleomargarine
2. Legislation to prevent deceit and
fraud in marketing manufactured ar
ticles. 3. Legislation to provide for the open
ing of forest reservations where prac
ticable for live stocK grazing.
4. Legislation providing for the tak
ing of an annual live stock census,
s. Amendments to land laws to per
mit settlers to exchange lands with the
general government so that range prop
erties may be solidified, especially
within the so-called railroad limits,
where the aided railroads secured al
ternate government sections.
6. Amendment to the law to enable
the Interstate commerce commission to
enforce its decisions.
7. Enactment of pure food laws, com
oelling all food products to be sold for
exactly what they are.
8. Legislation permitting extension of
transit limit for transportation of live
stock in cars.
9. Legislation to increase duties on
meat products imported from Germany
whenever tne German empire passes a
law imposing prohibitive duties on
American meat products.
10. Legislation providing for leasing
the grazing lands of the United States
to users.
11. Retention of government inspec
tion of live stock and the further free
distribution of black leg vaccine until
the full period of experimental work
has passed.
Dr. Senner was not present when his
name was called and Chairman Spring
er said he would use Dr. Senner's time
to hear more of the Ave minute speecnes
crowded out of the programme Tues
day. Accordingly, Paul McCormick, of
Montana: L. O. Fullen, of New Mexi
co and W. E. Bolton of Oklahoma,
spoke of conditions in their respective
states ana territories, ivi. r. cueii, ui
the Chicago Livestock Bxcnange, men
arose to remind the delegates that a
big vaudeville entertainment for visit
in cattlemen had been arranged to
take place at the auditorium tonight
C. J. MillB. of Oregtwi, and W. B.
Powell, of Pennsylvania, followed In
brief speeches, euolgizing their respec
tive states.
Henry Wade, registrar of Livestock
of Ontario, Canada, read an interesting
paper on the livestock business of Can
ada. The recommendation of the executive
committee that the resolutions con
demning the Grout anti-oleomargarine
bill be adopted gave rise to a lengthy
and spirited debate among delegates
present at today's session. Leonard
Pearson, of Pennsylvania, speaking for
on I
Other Shoe Stores
sell a strictly full leather
lined Vici Kid or Velour
Calf Shoe
Wedo: Anigus-fs
$2.50 Shoe is the best Shoe for
the money on earth. We think it is
as good as any $3.50 Shoe.
1622 HAM. AVE H
the dairy interests, who uphold the
Grout bill, led the debate with the plea
that with oleomargarine selling under
its own colors, butter could hold its
own. "You cattlemen," said he, "insist
that coloring of oleomargarine should
be allowed, yet you insist that the wool
interests should be" protected against
shoddy masquerading as wool."
Ex-Governor Packard of Iowa moved
that the whole subject be deferred,
when Judge Cowan arose and said that
packers had as much right to color
oleomargarine as dairymen have to
color butter. The discussion was par
ticipated in by members of the Kan
sas, California, Missouri, Michigan and
Iowa delegations. It was the first gen
eral debate of the convention.
Judge Cowan brought the speaking to
an end by moving the previous ques
That never rested feeling
Tired all day and all night too worse in the morning
than in the evening
Most times it's the kidneys' fault Kidneys are eick
Poisons are being carried all through the system
Backache is the cry for help the cry of the sick kidneys
make matters right quickly cure every kind of Kidney
ill backache, urinary troubles, diabetes Proof?
Plenty of it right here
Topeka People Say So
men and women who have been cured you can't doubt
testimony like this
Mrs. J. 8. Newberry, of 1115 Kansas Avenue, says: " I
was afflicted with kidney complaint for three years or more,
and though I tried remedies of various kinds, I never found
anything to do me much good nntil I procured Doan's Kid
ney Pills at Rowley & Snow's drug store, and took a course
of the treatment. The bonedcial results obtained from the
nse of three boxes gave me a high opinion of the merits of
this remedy. My backache was relieved and my kidneys
strengthened bo that I could rest well at nights. My hus
band also used Doan's Kidney Pills with equally good
Doan's Kidney Pills arc for sale at all drug stores 50c box.
Fostcr-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
tion. The resolution against the Grout
bill was adopted, but over a good-sized
Colonel Simpson following the read
ing of his regular paper made a brief
plea for a ship subsidy.
A resolution to admit Oklahoma to
statehood was adopted.
Bills to be urged upon congress to
provide for tagging cloth goods to show
its exact composition and to provide for
a classified assessment of cattle were
approved by the convention. The com
mittee was divided over framing a bill
providing for the exchange of public
lands, as mentioned in Senator War
ren's paper, and a minority report re
ferring the matter to a committee of
five to report at the next meeting was

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