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TOPEKA STATE JOTTBN Aly IIOI&AY XTnGNIH'Qe SEPTEMDER lg ltzzl
KAtlSASNEWS. The Best of Counsel. Will Be GlTen the Mutinous Conricts. Lambert, Atwood and Baler Ap pointed to Defend Them. BE TRIED FOR MURDER. Fire Accused Negroes in LeaTen worth Federal Court. Hanging to Be the Sentence If They Are Convicted. Leavenworth, Kas., Sept. 15. Judge W. G Hook, of the United States dis trict court, appointed ex-United States Senator Luclen Baker, ex-Attorney Oeneral I. E. Lambert and John H. At wood to defend Bo1 Clark, Turner Ramps. Fred Robinson, Gilbert Mullins ot,h irvanlc Thomoson. the federal con vir-tx who are charred with murder In the first deeree. and In doing so he as sured the "prisoners that they could not find better legal talent in Kansas. The live men said that they were satisfied with the lawyers selected by the Judge. Clark and Robinson were the only ones who expressed any preference, and thev selected I. E. Lambert. The five noted criminals were brought Into court at the instance of the United States district attorney, who wished to have attorneys appointed for the men and a date set for their trial. The next term of the United States district court will convene on October 13, and Judge Hook said that the men could be tried at any time after that date. He did not fix a date for their trial, how ever, as he did not think he would' be doing justice to the prisoners by setting a date before they had consulted with their attorneys. The men were brought before Judge Hook singly and each was asked if he had any preference as to attorneys and whether or not he was in a position to employ his own counsel. All of them answered that they would be satisfied with counsel aorjointed bv the court, al though Thompson, the bigj negro, stated that he could secure ins own lawyer, After the five men had been Questioned, Judee Hook nromDtlv amointed Baker, Lambert and Atwood. thus giving the men the advantage of as able lawyers as there are in the state. Bob Clark. Turner Barns. Fred Rob Inson, Gilbert Mullins and Frank Thompson are under indictment by the United States grand1 jury for murder in the first degree. They were the leaders of the gang of convicts who mutinied at toe site of the new United States penitentiary on November 7. 1901, when Guard John B. Waldrupe was shot by one of the mutinous convicts. It has never been proven positively which con vict fired the shot that resulted in the death of Waldrupe. but strong evidence points the negro, Frank Thompson, out as the guilty man. Thompson, how ever, would be no more guilty than the other men, as they were all members of the conspiracy to escape. The five men were brought Into court Saturday afternoon by Warden Mc- Claughry and three guards. They were heavily shackled and a large crowd fol lowed them Into the court room. None of the men appeared the least bit ner vous, and it Is doubtful if they under stand, the. true . position they are In. Should they be convicted they will be sentenced to be hanged, but the presi dent would probably commute the sen tence to life imprisonment. The gov ernment was represented in the pro ceedings by E. D. McKeever. assistant United States district attorney. Clark, Barnes, Robinson, Mullins and Thompson were all serving terms in the federal prison at Fort Leaven worth at the time they caused the out break which resulted in the escape of many convicts and the killing of John Waldrupe. Clark was serving a, term of five years for breaking into a post office at Ardmore, L T., and his time, counting off good time, would have ex pired on July 31, 1904. Thompson was sent up In 1900 for larceny, and his time will not expire until 1905. Turner Barnes has until 1908 to serve. He was convicted of assault to kill, assault to rob and introducing liquor, and waj given three sentences of two, five and ten years. Robinson's term expired last April He served five years for larceny. Gilbert Mullins was brought to prison in 1897 for a term of five years for lar ceny, and his time will expire on Oc tober 21, 1902. If the men are convicted of the charge of murder, they will not Jim Dumps had tried some time in vain To ease an after-dinner pain Which gnawed at him his belt below, And filled his world with Indigo. Dyspepsia now can't bother him For " FORCE" has made him "Sunny Jim." "TIT 'IoirDe Th Beay commence to serve their sentences for the same until their .present sentences expire. . . . - THE WEIAHOTJSE ORCHARDS. JLeavenworth' firm Will Secure . All This Tear's Crop. Leavenworth, Kan., Sept. 15. George C. Richardson of Leavenworth has closed a deal by which he secures all the apples in the two large Wellhouse orchards in this state. Mr. Richardson purchased aU the apples in the 600-acre orchard at Lee's Summit in Leaven worth county and the 800-acre orchard In Osage county; It is estimated that the two orchards contain. 60,000 bushels of apples. . , .' Both of the Wellhouse orchards have the largest crop they have ever yielded. Mr. Richardson will ship the apples to tne east, where he has contracted wlta fruit dealers to handle them. The pack ing of the Jonathan variety is now in progress. Most of them will be gather ed next week. The Clark variety will be handled next and then the packing of the regular late winter- apples will begin. Mr. Kicnardson . did not care to state the price paid for the apples. He purchased apples on tne trees in the orchards last year, and had a very suc cessful season. INSURANCE AGENT ACCUSED, Parsons Woman Thinks She Got the Worst of a Seal. Parsons, Sept. 15. Mrs. L. E. Graves. of this city, has filed complaint with the county attorney, charging Charles P. Borders, of Lawrence, with obtaining money under false pretenses. Borders is the state agent of the' Equitable In surance company and resides at Law rence. Some time ago he wrote an in surance policy for Mrs. Charlotte Graves, widow of the late L. B. Graves of this city, and collected a premium of bout $6,000. Mrs. Graves alleges that the Insurance agent used deceptive measures in regard to the policy and that the character of the policy is not what was represented. Borders is also charged with collecting $480 more than the premium amounted to. PREPARING FOR MANEUVERS. Piping Nearly Completed for Port Riley Camp and Buildings. Fort Riley, Sept. 15. The contract for furnishing the lumber to be used in erecting the temporary buildings on the new camp site on Pawnee flats has been let today. The buildings are to be used as store houses, cook shacks, etc., and are to be completed as soon as possible. as the troops will begin to arrive to dav. All this work at the camp is be- ing rushed. The plumbers have much of the water pipe laid and will be throueh by next Thursday. The Fort Leavenworth cavalry will camp near Manhattan Sunday night. and probably march to the camp about noon. Thev will be the first of the troops to arrive. There will probably be arrivals every day from now on. He Abused tha Court Abilene. Sent. 15. Charles Seller, jeweler of Galena, was fined $100 and costs for contempt of court here. He brought a suit for divorce in this coun ty and then wrote saucy letters to Judge Moore about the case. He was brought before the court and only es caped a. jail sentence for contempt by his pleading for mercy. Women Will Run the Library. Abilene, Sept. 15. The club women of town who constitute the public library association and have raised $1,000 as a start for the library have unanimously voted not to consolidate the library with the high school library as was arranged a few months ago. They will take their money and start the library themselves, being their own managers. . Pensions For Kansans. Washington, Sept. 15. These pensions have been granted: Decrease. Stephen Kelly, Detroit, $12; Jesse Adams, Severy, $17; Isaac Ijams, Olcott, $24; Simon Chase, Leavenworth, $12; Gilbert Moore, Atchison, $8; Jasper Greenlee, Sterling, $12; Alfred Waite. Salina. $12: Malcolm Ingham, Topeka, $8. Widow, Arabella Tindall, Baxter Springs, $8. . Fifth District W. C. T. U. Solomon, Sept. 15. The twentieth an nual convention of the Fifth district Woman's Christian Temperance Union closed Saturday evening. Mrs. Eugenia St. John and State-Superintendent Mrs. A. Morton were leading speakers.- New officers: President, Mrs. C. Fisher. Man hattan; secretary, Mrs. E. F. Burnstead, Clay Center: treasurer. Miss Carrie Fletcher. Manhattan. - to4arra Oral elves worK to weatt digestions and supplies the energy. Sweet, crisp flaKes f wheat ami Helps Him to Eat Other Food. "I m sixty-three years old and go to my business regularly, though doing very little that would be called labor. Am a chronic dyspeptic, and had more appetite than ability to digest until I began eating ' force.' Sating ' Force ' helps me to digest other foods. RAILROnDlEVJS. United States GoTernment Re ports on Wood PreserTatires. Experiments Being Made on Santa Fe Lines. ROADS INTERESTED. Many Have Contribnted Kinds of Wood. Other Railroad News of Local and General Interest. Within the last few years railroads have been giving the matter of cross-tie supply consideration. In some parts of the country the roads have put down metal ties, but there is still a great quantity of timber and by the practice of economy its use Dy railroads can Do extended for a long time. The depart ment of agriculture has had Dr. Her man' Von Schrenck. a German expert, at work upon the matter of wood pre servatives, and it is this in Which the railroad companies have joined with a view to some profit resulting whereby the life of ties may be lengthened. Some of the results as published in a recent pamphlet are covered in the Railway Age. There are about 110,000,000 ties con sumed annually in renewing those which have rotted. There are other heavy requirements made upon the timber supply of the country, but this is one of the most important, and the principal of which mention Is made In the treatise upon the subject of wood preservatives. Last November experiments In tie preserving were commenced on the line of the Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe about 75 miles east of Summerville, Tex., and since then of course so short a time has passed that, it is Impossible to de rive any results. The choice of this par ticular locality in which the tests were to be conducted was made because there the conditions favorable to the quickest decay of wood existed. AU the roads in the United States inter ested in the matter are watching the outcome of these trials closely. They donated the varieties of wood to be ex perimented upon, and the objects to be determined are: First, which treatment now advocated gives the- best results, under the same conditions, in increasing the length of life of timber: second, does one and the same kind of treat ment give the same results with differ ent timbers? and third, can inferior timbers be made to pay for the cost of renewals by impregnating with one salt or the other? Various kinds of timber are being tested, the varieties consisting of beech, hemlock, tamarack, five species J or oaK and rour of pine. These were treated by ' the following processes: Burnett, zinc chloride: Wellhouse, zinc tannin: Alderdyce, zinc creosote: Eng lish oil, Barschall; Beaumont oil, zinc chloride: Beaumont oil, and splritine. It is well known that the dacay of timber is caused by the presence of fungi which for growth need a certain amount of moisture. For this reason ties in a well-drained roadbed will last considerably longer than in poorly drained ballast, and well-seasoned tim ber is much more durable than that placed in the track green. On Russian railroads it has been found that sea soned oak ties lent practically as long as some timber impregnated with zinc chlorides, and there unusual care is taken in piling ties in order that they may completely season before using. Susceptibility and comparative resis tance to decay vary with the different kinds of timber. The qualities which determine the greater resistance to fun gus attacks are as yet almost unknown. Hardness, density, specific gravity, ten sile strength are factors which seem to have little influence, one way or the other. Of the timbers in the United States cypress, cedar and locust are as a rule longer lived than tamarack, hemlock, elm, birch and even oak. In the treatment of timber pressure is generally resorted to In driving the solutions employed into the wood and the process can be much more satisfac torily done if the timber is well sea soned before impregnation. The solu tions are generally heated, as when hot they joenetrate porous matter more readily than when cold. The materials for impregnation now most largely em ployed are copper sulphate, zinc sul phate, zinc chloride, mercuric chloride. aluminum sulphate and the products of coal tar distillation. The theory upon which the Injection malt cats mid. (Name t aisiihei os rp"""m) 1"" '"MMMMMMeeeMM DO YOU KNOT BE.ANS? Of course you do 1 Every lady knows Beans, but no one. knows how many are ' in OUR Jar. Neither do we in fact no one knows. In order , to get acquainted with the people of Topeka and Shawnee County, we have decided to give away $200.00 in prizes absolutely Free. The ten prizes are as follows and are exhibited in our display window : FIRST PRIZE $65.00 Buck Radiant BASE BURNER FOURTH PRIZE SOLID MAHOGANY CENTER TABLE. SEVENTH PRIZE ONE PAIR PORTIERES. We carry a lull line of Bock's Ranges and Heaters REMEMBER of salts into wood Is based is that they act aa poisons, killing fungi or bacteria- which grow' in 'wood and destroy it. Te amount of- salts of one kind or another necessary to kill the fungi va ries, but- it is usually very small. As soon as the amount of salts falls below that definite quantity, growth of fungi will be possible. Most of the salts In jected are soluble in water and these are usually very much stronger than is necessary to prevent the growth of fun gi for the reason that - timber impreg nated with a soluble salt will have part of that salt washed out whenever the timber comes into contact with water. A summation of the subject of tie treatment will show that an ideal pre servative must be: Poisonous to bac teria and other destroying agents; ca pable of easy injection, and when once in the wood having a tendency to stay there; must penetrate all parts of the. timber, and must be eheap. European roads took up this matter years ago and consequently are much better educated on the subject than those of America. But enough has been learned in the United States to warrant some kind of pickling, and its practice is certain to become more general in the future. GET AN INCKEA8E. Freight House Ken in Kansas City Have Wages Raised. Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 15. Five hun dred or more truckers, loaders, check: clerks and office men in the freight de partments of the different Kansas City roads have been granted substantia increases in salary within the past month. Some of the roads have made the advance voluntarily, while the em ployes of other roads have petitioned for an Increase. In no instance, how ever, has there been, any threat of a strike, it is said. While the men in the different freight houses did not unite in concerted de mand for more wages, there has been a spirit of uneasiness manifest among them ever since the strike of the Chi cago freight "handlers, and the move ment for higher wages is directly trace able to this strike. : The Union Pacific took the lead In In creasing wages, voluntarily raising the truckers from $1.40 to $1.55 a day. When this became known among the men of the Rock Island, Missouri Pacific and Santa - Fe freight houses, they began to talk among themselves, and the result was that petitions were prepared ask ing for a similar increase. These com munications did not Jake the form of "round robins," but were straight out-and-out petitions, signed by practically every man in the freight houses. The Missouri Pacific - freight handlers in their petition simply said that, owing to the high price of meat qftd other food products and the high rents, they respectfully asked for an increase in wages. They requested that the Chicago scale be put into effect- The officials of the road took the matter under consid eration and gave its truckers $1.55 in stead of $1.40 a day and its loaders $1.70 instead of $1.55. The check clerks were advanced from $2.50 to $5 a month each. The office clerks next presented a peti tion, and they were yesterday informed that their request for more money had been granted, and that the increase would be effective from September 1. The advance received by the office clerks will range, as a rule, from $2.50 to $5 a month. A few will receive as high as $10 a month more. ' '" Ottawa to Rebuild. Ottawa, Kan., Sept. 15. At a mass meet ing, held in the Rohrbaugh opera house Saturday night $5,800 was pledged toward rebuilding the Ottawa university building, which was destroyed by fire last Wednes 1 -Z21 I PS ' rBQII KANSAS I SECOND PRIZE r SOLID MAHOGANY DRESSING TABLE. : FIFTH PRIZE . LARGE WILLOW ROCKER. EIGHTH PRIZE ONE LARGE LAMP. We Do Not Ask Yon to Boy, One Cent's Worth.... v In order to get a count. Every lady or girl over 14 years who comes to our store and registers gets- one count. No person is entitled to more iua.ii one count. The jar was filled and sealed -Saturday by the of the State Journal and other Topeka papers. To the first lady who counts the exact number awarded the first prize, and so on through the whole list of prizes. Should two J or more ladies tie on any of the prizes, the. one registering first will receive the 4 . prize. If no one counts the exact number, the prizes will be given to the ones J coming nearest. ...... We Are Giving Away These Prizes.... As an advertisement in ordef to get ladies to come to our store and see our fine line of House Furnishings and how cheap we are selling them. OUR MOTTO, "THERE'S day morning. This amount was pledged by Ottawa citizens. Sixteen men pledged $100 each, one man pledged $250 and one $150. The remainder of the amount was pledged in smaller amounts. The univer sity board will meet Tuesday night to make plans for the new building. , ABOUT BAXZiROAD PEOPLE. Peter Schroh has been hired as a scrap, per. Frank Eccleston. a machinist, has gone to Lawton, Ok., on business-matters. Concrete foundation for the 150-horse- Sower engine of the new power house has een completed. . Ora Morris, George H. Ward, John Clohessy and C. A. Nelson are now helpers In the blacksmith shop. Andrew Mader, who has been laboring in the old blacksmith shop, has been trans ferred to the new building. Harold Lawless and Nicholas Griley of the air brake coiner in the machine shop have been out for half a week. John Stevenson, who runs a machine in the mill, was expected to report for duty this morning after a lay off of a week. The wife of Peter Heck, a coach painter, has gone to Kansas City for an extended visit. Her husband will go down later. W. L. Grey has been appointed chief dis patcher for the Santa Fe at Raton, N. M., taking the place of J. P. Foiger, resigned. Kansas City freight handlers are agitat ing the organization of a union It is prob able that they 'will make a demand for more wages. Twenty-seven naval recruits who enlist ed here within the last week left Saturday evening for Norfolk, Va., where they are to be assigned to duty. Arthur Plant of Emporia is said to be the youngest brakentan on the Santa F. Plant for some time has been hustling train crews at that point. The Santa Fe has purchased 3? acres of land in Wyandotte county adoining Chi cago Junction at Argentine for yard pur poses. Consideration, $165,000. Engineer "Cappy" Sharp, who pulls the passenger east of here, again looks pleas ant: His wife and daughter arrived from a month's stay in Buffalo, N. Y. William Bighsm, sweeper in the east shop, has returned from Meriden, where about a week ago he was summoned by the sickness of a son. He took up his broom this morning. : All of the offices in the mechanical de partment are being prepared, if not already in such shape, for heat. The general of fices building was warmed artificially for the first time this season Friday- morn ing. Steamship service between ' Pensacola, Fla., and Delagoa Bay, South Africa, is soon to be established by the Louisville and Nashville railroad. The steamer Ver- DR. TENNER'S KIDNEY and All diseases of Kidneys, Bladder, Urinary Organs. Also Rheumatism. Back CURE ache.HeartDisease.Oravel, vrepsy, remaie irouDies. Don't become discouraged. There Is a cure for yon. If necessary write Dr. Fenner. He has spent a life time curing lust such cases as yours. AU consultations Free. - "I kad severe case of kidney disease ana rheumatism, discharging bloody matter. Suffered intense pain. Hy wife was seriously affected with female troubles. Dr. Fanner's Kidney and Backache Care cared us both. V. M. WHEELER. Randolph. la." Druggists. 50c.. tl- Ask for Coo Book Free. VITIICI1I VPC Sure Core. CTrcnlar. Dr Fenner, Fredouin.N.lf Backache in. ffirise i i ; NINTH PRIZE TENTH PRIZE t . - ONE '. , .. ONE Carpet Sweeper RUG - . . . ALWAYS SOMETHING mont Is said to sail from Pensacola No vember 1. -- - . Mrs. Joseph Beyer and - daughter Rosa have gone to Texas for a stay of several weeks. Mrs. Beyer goes to Harris, where her mother is seriously sick, and the daughter goes on to Galveston. . .-'..- Henry Senne. a bollermaker helper, went to the hospital Saturday forenoon to have a piece of steel picked, out of his left eye. It is not believed that there will be any serious result from, the injury. William King, who used to draw a black smith's pay, has been employed as a ma chinist helper in the water service. George Reed, another machinist assistant, also has been lately added to the pay roll of the same department. , - Frank Benson, who used to work in the tin shop, but who for some months has been looking after interests relating to his patent switch lamp. Is in town for a few days. He has been spending most of his time In Kent, O., and Franklin. Pa. John Waldron, recently made Inspector of scales on the Chicago division of the Santa Fe, has gone, to his headquarters at Fort Madison, la, to take up those duties. He has to look after about 100 scales in that territory. ? . Announcement has been made by the Southwestern Passenger bureau of the granting of one and one-third fare for the round trip for the anti-horse thief associa tion, to be held in Paola, Kan.. October 15 to SO. , S. T. Park, division master mechanic at San Bernardino, Cal., will retire from that position October 1, being succeeded by A. B. Todd, who has had charge of the me chanical plant at Winslow, Aris. Mr. Todd has been with the government navy yard on the Washington coast. . Rapid improvement in the condition of J. W. Finnell, the Santa Fe conductor, who was shot about a- week ago by a drunken Indian at Ponca City, Ok.,' and who was brought to Topeka hospital. Is said to warrant the belief among his friends that Is he past any danger. . ; ; Frank Schwartz, formerly a roundhouse wiper and later an apprentice In Louie Deutscher's gang of tinners, is up from Childress, Tex., for a. brief stay. There he is with the Topeka contingent in the employ of the Fort Worth and Denver, now serving a machinist apprenticeship. In order to have a supply of compressed air and at the same time to obtain It with out drawing upon the big compressor at the car shops, a small machine which has served that purpose on one of the weed burners which has its home here, has been taken off and located in the new black smith shop. . . -. Engineer Van Winkle, who nearly 20 years ago ran an engine on the Santa Fe between Emnoria and Nickerson. was In the latter town last week for a short visit on his way home from the western part of the state. He has been ,-unnlns a threshing machine during the summer but lost the machine by fire. His home is In Indiana. - .- . - - - CM. Stockham, clerk on the lumber desk In the office of General Storekeeper Wilton, is one of the Santa Fe a. A. K. veterans who. will attend the national en campment at Washington, l. c, this ran. He will visit, besides the national capital. Boston. New York. Philadelphia and Pitts- burs. ' 1 .' The Northwestern is experimenting with Sioux Indians as laborers on the F.lkhorn line, and believes the innovation will prove successful. For several months It has been almost impossible to get sufficient labor era fnr the road around Lona -Piae and Gordon to do either section work or shovel coal .- ";. - .: .-- " - There"wa a farewell party given at the Sons of Herman hall Friday evening by members of that order in honor of Mr. Richard Trebbe, a former Santa Fe tinner now In the employ of the Rock Island at Herington. Mrs. Trebbe was given a num ber of presents, an orchestra under tne ai rection of Prof. Heck furnished- music and it was one of the enoyable occasions in the history of the lodge. ,. -- Engineer Amos Beeler, who has the joy of taking every one of the young or re juvenated engines of Topeka shops out on their trial trip, has gone to Colorado for a few days, expecting to return to his place the latter part of the week. All of the lo comotives run out of here for limbering up are sent to Meriden if they are of a class so light that they dare cross the Knw TOSEi THIRD PRIZE SOLID MAHOGANY DIVAN. SIXTH PRIZE ONE PAIR : LACE CURTAINS. a. advertising representatives . of beans in the jar, will be DOING AT river bridge; but If of the heavier types, t her go to Spencer, east Of here, on the KanSas f 'it V bAnffh'or.tn Pteiilln finiHh of Toneka. Eiaht feet- of mud wan taVnn mir nf ttidt bottom of the steel water tank of the San ta Fe at Holliday Saturday. The reservoir is 09 feet high and nearly half that depth of water had to be let out Y.fnrt the work of removing the slime could be commenced. n was completed long before night and was under the supervision of James Mc Roberts, foreman of road water service. John W. Gates, the Colorado Fuel and Iron magnate. Is said to be fighting A. E. Stilweil, president- of the Kansas Citv, Mexico and Orient road. Mr. Gates began his opposition to Stilweil some years ago, when Stilweil was president of the Kansas City, Pittsburg and Gulf railroad, and at that time the fight resulted in Stilweil be ing ousted from the presidency of the road and its going into the hands of a re ceiver. John Mespelt's tank gang has been in town for a few days, but will leave on No. 8 of Tuesday morning for William sport, 111., where a 40 foot steel tank is to be constructed. Their last work was at Cha. nute and since leaving Topeka shops they also completed a reservoir at Ottawa. Mes pelt himself has been at home for more then a week watching- at the bedside of his wife, who has been dangerously ill with fever. Her condition, according to reports,-may be slightly improved. - Circular 177, posted in the Santa Fe sta tions of the eastern division, has excited some little curiosity among the trainmen and enginemen. It is dated September 9 and reads thus: Upon receipt of this. ee that no persons are allowed inside tele graph office except station employes, and under no circumstances must train or en ginemen be allowed inside of telegraph of fice for the purpose of getting train orders or transacting any other business." Those who have had their curiosity aroused are wondering what the company considers its employes when they can not be included under the first clause of the order, when, instead of letting '"persons'" apply to them, tt goes ahead and singles them out by name of , "train and enginemen." . via Santa Fe. Central Kansas, fair, September 15-19. One fare for the round trip. Tickets on sale 13th to 19th. Good returning the 20th, rt CURKD BY White Ribbon Remedy So taste, ne odor. Can be given la Glass of IKater, Tea er Coffee Without 'patients Knowledge. White Ribbon Remedy will cure or de stroy the diseased appetite for alcoholic stimulants, whether the patient Is a con firmed inebriate, "a tippler." social drinker or drunkard. Impossible for anyone, to have an appetite fet atconolic liquors af ter using White Ribbon Remedy. En dorsed by members of W. C. T. IS. - Mrs. Moore, press superintendent of the Woman's Christian Temperanee - anion. Venture California. writes: I have tested White Ribbon Remedy on very obstinate drunkards and the cures have been many. In many cases the remedy was given secretly. I cheer fully recommend and Indorse White Rib bon Remedy. Members of our union are delighted to find an economical treat ment to aid us In our temperance Work." Druggists er by mail, $1. Trial packs ee free by writing Mrs. JL U. Townsead t-r years secretary of a Woman's cnrttaa. Tentperaaee Union) SIS. Treasont Street, Boston, hass. Sold InTepeka by SL Welgat man. Druggist, SSS Kansas Ave.