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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 20, 1902.
3 The caKes of Ivory Soap are so shaped that they may be used entire for general purposes, or di vided with a stout thread into two perfectly-formed caKes for toilet use. Ivory Soap is a quicK cleanser, absolutely safe and pure. It floats. d l n 8 r HIS NOVEL STATEMENT. County Attorney Torrence, of Cowley, Files Election Facts. The' following is from the Arkansas City Traveler, and is a statement of the election expenses of County Attorney To.rrnee: To Republican central committee, $10'. To cigars distributed to my friends to get them to look good at me and, to how them that I am not penurious, 4-3.70. To railro-ad fare between Winfield and Arkanras City, $!).2S. To cards announcing to the public th&t I was a candidate for re-election, S. To circulars printed, $12. 5(1. To 500 postal cards mailed to farmers in several townships, $7.50. To the ubiauitous solicitor for chari table purposes, who called upon me just before election and while suffering from Intense anxiety, sundries amounting to J22. Hotel bills, $10.DO. To the colored editor of a newspaper In Topeka, which seemed to be exerting Its influence to save me from the ava lanche of Democratic votes which hung in the balance. To stationery issued by me in expos ing the infamously false circulars gotten out by O. T. Smith and others, $.02. This item, I ftel, was properly ex pended, and I am perfectly satisfied with results. To drivers and sundry other items, $S0. I want to state further that any in accuracies or omissions which may be found in this statement are due to the strenuous condition of affairs, and to the breakneck rate of speed at which 1 was obliged to run to be able to look back at my opponents as I came under the wire. AT THE FLAY LAST NIGHT Jule Walters did the tramp act per sonally last night in his Just Struck Town" show. As a rule he kindly do nated the job to one Harry Todd, who Is not so good by several degrees. Wal ters makes the best tramp ever seen on the local stasre. He doesn't overdo the part. The show itself greatly resembles "Sidetracked," the Walters show of an cient vintage. It contains the same in jured patent, disguised as a hobo, the same slap stick features, but is better. The alleged hero is bad. The heroine is not good, but the Swede girl and the yokel make the best comedy team seen in Topeka for quite a while. Fred Bur ton was the best stage reub, both in make-up and acting, ever seen for the money. The play itself contains a few gems of the unexpected. At one time a mill is knocked out by a broken dam, and a brief session of rolling, angry waves is furnished a la Monte Cristo. At the end of the third inning the heavy villain and tramp hero broke about 85 cents worth of crockery, including a lighted lamp and . set of dishes. It is said that Mr. Walters buys these lamps by the gross as it is necessary to break one at every performance to keep up the standing of the show. The terminal act includes a balloon ascension, and an attempt by the heavy villain to make an escape by the sky line. He is closed out by the reub marshal, who acci dentally shoots him while in midair, represented by a position . three feet from a large pad on the stage. Villain falls to the pad and hastily expires as result of hard fall. Jule Walters and his ten-twen-thirt shows have alwavs been favorites in Topeka, and are not growing any worse. Schley Visits the bchools. Kansas City, Mo., Nov. ;n. Rear Ad miral W. S. Schley and the other guests ef the Commercial club were this morning driven to the Manual and Central HiRh school where each made brief talks to the pupils. Later the party was taken on a ight-seeing trip through the suburbs and to Convention hall, an elaborate luncheon being served at 1 o'clock at the Coates house. Admiral Schley will leave for Chi cago this evening on a special car over .the Chicago & Alton railway. . Prince Frederick Breaks His Leg. 'Dresden, Saxony, Nov. 20 Crown Prince Frederick of Saxony accidentally fractur ed his leg below the knee yesterday while huriting near Salzberg. He Fooled the Directors. Npv York, Nov. 20. William Malcolm, secretary of the Passaic Mutual Loan and Building association. who fled, presumably t Kuj-ope. three months ago, has been Indicted on three counts charging him Tim OLD RELIABLE I rl fn r 1 lit Absolutely Pure. THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE fi I f 11 1 with misappropriating more than JloO.OW. When the irregularities in Malcolm's ac counts were first discovered, he claimed they were due to an error in bookkeeping made by his predecessor twenty years ago. lie turned over his own home io the as sociation and received much sympathy in view of his sacrifice, but later develop ments caused him to leave the city. SELL VILLAGE AT AUCTION. Glen Eyre, Pa,, to. Be Put Under the Hammer by the Sheriff on Dec. 1. Port Jervis, N. Y., Nov. 20. On Mon day, December 1, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon, Sheriff Gregory of Pike coun ty will sell in his office at the court house at Milford, Pa., the entire village of Glen Eyre on the Hawley branch of the Erie railroad, seven miles west of Lackawaxen, Pa. The property covers 857 acres. The land to the extent of fifty acres is improved, while the re mainder is wood and timber land. There are also bluestone quarries and a good water power on the premises. The writ under which the sale is made was issued against William P. Austin of New York city, who purchased the prop erty at sheriff's sale a few years ago. Glen Eyre was once a prosperous little village. Several bluestone quarries fur nished employment to many laborers and the fine water power was utilized for milling purpises. The bluestone business became unprofitable, the work men moved away, and, burdened with mortgages, the property was sold at sheriff's sale about three years ago to Mr. Austin, who in-turn seems destined to part with it in like manner. BOOKS $3,300 A SET. President's Autograph Signature in Each, Volume. Washington. Nov. 20. A Philadelphia publishing firm is arranging to print t, 226 sets of President Roosevelt's boks. Each set will comprise 22 volumes. They will be divided into four classes. The cheapest will sell for $17.50 a volume, or $385 a set, and the most expensive for $150 a volume, or $3,300 a set. The 25 sets to be sold at $3,300 each will have the autograph signature of Theodore Roosevelt in each volume. I he president will receive large roy alties. A special paper will be used. Each sheet has a distinctive water-mark carrying the words "Theodore Roose velt." The sale of these books has alreadv been arranged. They will not be adver tised or otherwise placed on the market. All will be taken by wealthy book col lectors. A New Summer Resort. New York, Nov. 20. George J. Gould. Henry C. Frick and other capitalists in this city. Philadelphia and Pittsburg, are believed to contemplate the estab lishment of a new and exclusive sum mer resort on Two Mile rteach island, three miles north of Cape May City, on the New Jersey coast. Application will be made at once to the state riparian board of New Jersey for rights on seven and one-half miles of water front. Work will begin as soon as the necessary rights can be secured. Signed the Bill and .Left. Denver. Col., Nov. 20. Mayor R. R. Wright, Jr., signed the bill extending the franchise of the Denver Tramway company in disregard of the injunction Issued some days ago by Judge John I. Mullins of the district court. Eleven members of the board of aldermen who ignored the injunction in passing the bill are now under bond charged with con tempt. Mayor Wright is said to have left for Texas on a hunting trip last night. .Policeman Killed by Thieves. Chicago. Nov. 20. Charles E. Dillon, a special policeman employed by the Chi cago and Northwestern Railroad company. was shot and instantly killed early today in the yards of the railroad company while endeavoring to prevent the looting of a freight car by a gang of thieves. C. H. Yoran, a switchman employed by the same company, was arrested shortly after the shooting and in his possession were found a number of broken car seals. He "Wanted to See the Emperor. London. Nov. 20. A special dispatch from Vienna, published today, announced that a well dressed individual, evidently insane, accosted a sentry on duty at th-i entrance of the Hofburg at midnight and said tht he was the emperor's son, Rudolph, and that he wished to see his majesty. Th? stranger, who is said to be 1 merchant of Hamburg, was taken to the auard room and searched. A revolver was found in his pocket and also a white stave which he called his "magic wand." Tha man was committed to an asylum. Two Counts Against Rubino. New York. Nov. 20. A warrant for the committal of Rtiblno, the anarchist, has been officially confirmed, says a Times dispatch from Brussels by way of Lon don. The would-be assassin will be tried on two counts an attempt on King Leo pold's life and a homicidal attempt on the lives of the court officials who were in the carriage at which Rubino tired. A Winfield Boy to West Point. Winfield. Kan.. Nov. 20. Congressman Jackson of the Third district has appoint ed Klouton Tandy as a cadet to West Point to till the vacancy caused f y the re signation of Charles Young of Indepen dence, who resigned on account of por health. Tandy is a high school graduate. 21 ytars old, and the son of a Winfield physician. Funeral of a Prince. New York.Nov. 20. Field Marshal Prince T-Mward of Saxe-Weimer. who okd a few dviys ago. has been interred in Chichester cathedral with full military honors, s.ivf a London dispatch to the Tribune. The funeral processior was the most imposing spectacle of the kind seen since the pass- Jinfi of Queen Victoria. One week from today is Thanksgiving. C. H. Rhodes is in Fort Scott acting as judge of the poultry show. Senator "Jim" Allen was down from Doniphan county Wednesday. This is the time of year when the gas meter begin to work overtime. H. V. Nichols, of Liberal, registered at the Throop Wednesday afternoon. O. W. Andrews and daughter of Ross ville were in Topeka Wednesday night. Of the nine cases of diphtheria report ed to the board of health, four have re sulted in death. Miss Totes was lucky enough to draw a gold watch Wednesday in a raffle. It cost her 40 cents. What, has become of the cruiser To peka that was stored in the state house basement for so long? The Cumberland Boys' band has of fered its services to play at the news boys' Thanksgiving dinner naxt week. It's a ereat wonder to the average Kansas man why eastern newspaaers bite on the stories they do about Kan sas. The legislature won't be expected to do much business until after the state printer and United States senator are elected. Now that the voice of the spellbinder is no longer heard in the land the coun try k'ceums can have full sway in the district school houses. John F. Mitchell. Santa Fe auditor of passenger receipts, was the roommate of Eugene Field at Columbia when he attended the State university. The bird collection in the state house has been located on the ground floor in the east wing, north side of the corridor. It will probably remain there. The sale of seats for the appearance of "The Princess Chic" at the Grand opera house Friday night opened this morning at Flad's drug store. The Lady Maccabees will give a social this evening at the home of Mrs. C. E. Purviance, 111 East Sixth avenue, for the benefit of the charity fund. There is a house party "on" at the governor's residence, and it will last for the rest of the week. Governor Stanley is taking his meals at the Copeland. A whcle lot of people are hoping that A. J. Whitmore w ill be retained as chief clerk of the office of the secretary of state. He understands the business. Colonel Veale, custodian of the state house, will commence renovating the senate chamber and representative hall shortly for the use of the legislature. The new church workers of the First Baptist church will hold a thimble party on Friday afternoon at the residence of Mrs. C. E. Hawley, 1305 Harrison street. .The returns from the corn fields are climbing up a good deal like the recent Republican majorities. J. he crop is tiet ter in many localities than the farmers expected. Herbert Robinson, who has been con nected with the state department of ag riculture for some time, has resigned that position and has gone into an in surance office. The Pennsylvania supper at the Eng lish Lutheran church last night was so good that those who ate of it decided it was more of a Kansas than a Penn sylvania supper. Excavations are being made in Cen tral park for cinder walks. The grading which is being done at the north end 01 the park is improving the looks of the place very materially. Speaking of the coming of Ezra Ken dall next week, a Topeka man's idea of a man with the name Ezra is an oldish like man with Oom Paul whiskers of a sorrel complexion. George Hughes, a Washburn student, fell from a house at Fifteenth and Lane streets Wednesday afternoon, and frac tured his left arm in two places. Hughes was repairing the roof of the house. The office of the director of the state employment bureau will probably be moved to the room directly under Au ditor Cole's private office in the west wing of the state house as soon as the rooms are fitted. Since Judge Hazen's return from a duck hunt he has been locked In thft innermost recesses of his chambers working on cases that he has under ad visement. Court will probably not be in session until Monday. A good way for a girl to become fam ous these days is to deny that she is engaged to Governor-elect Bailey. It may be that no one has ever accused her of it, but that makes no difference in making the denial. Secretary Coburn has "House resolu tion No. 1" already typewritten and ready for introduction into the house ao soon as the legislature convenes. It gives the State Board of Agriculture the right to use representative hall for its evening meetings. The motto of the New York Sun is, "If you see it in the Sun, it's so." yet the Sun publishes more fake stories about Kansas than any other paper, and it generally takes them so seriously Long Sicli and Nerv ous Headaches. Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills Cured Me. They Gave Me Instant Relief. The common affliction of all mankind is headache. From it few are entirely free. Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills will cure and in most instances prevent headache of any kind or degree. If you cannot enjoy theatre going, car-riding, dancing, if you are subject to nausea from nervous excitement, the fatigues of travel or sight-seeing, take an Anti-Pain Pill before an attack comes on and you will find that 3-011 can successfully ward off ail disagreeable symptoms. Anti-Pain Pills are the best of remedies for backache, neuralgia, sciatica and rheumatic pains; contain no opiates, non-laxative; never sold in bulk. "With the greatest pleasure I recommend Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills to everyone who suffers from nervous or sick headache. All my life long I was troubled with headaches of a very severe nature, and have tried many Sowders and other remedies without success. y chance I tried Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills and they gave immediate relief. Never since the first dose have I been troubled with headache. Wherfever I feel it coming on I take one or two Pain Pills and it all disappears." William Brown, Genesee, Idaho. This is to certify that I have used Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills for neuralgia and neu ralgic headache and have found them to give relief." E. D. Weed, Ex-Mayor and Ex U. S. Dist. Atty., Helena, Mont. All druggists sell and guarantee Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills. They are non-laxative; con tain no opiates, never sold in bulk, 25 doses, ascents. Dr. Miles' Medical Co, Elkhart, Ind. Life that it prints an editorial on the sub ject. The government thermometer ranged between 41 and 60 Wednesday. . After January 1 you can register again, this time for the city election. The work of repairing the asphalt pavement on West Tenth avenue has been finished. Mrs. William Sampson, who for six weeks has been down with typhoid fe ver, is convalescent. Mrs. F. W. Hutchinson, wife of a leading merchant of Marysville, was in Topeka Wednesday. Miss Lydia Culp, who underwent an operation a few days ago at Stormont hospital, is recovering. It's a good thing senatorial candidates do not have to file sworn statements of their campaign expenses. Woodmen of the World will hold an election of officers at their lodge hall one week from Monday night. Carl Lawson has been county jailer for five years, a longer period than any one else has served in the place. Mrs. C. Finkerton of North Topeka was operated upon this morning at Stormont hospital for appendicitis. Senator Sponable and Representative elect Spear, of Johnson county, came up to see Governor Stanley Wednesday. Jess Weatherly, who was recently arrested for steallnsr an overcoat, was bound over Xrom the city court yester day. One hardware company keeps three men busy from 7 o'clock in the morning until 11 o'clock at night setting up stoves. Rev. Gustaf Nyquist, pastor of the Swedish Baptist church, has an attack of typhoid fever. He is at his residence, 400 Tyler street. A Topeka young man whose over coat is still in soak, comes down town these frosty mornings whistling "In the Good Old Summer Time." N. Hanson, an employe of the Santa Fc planing mill, is in the company hos pital for treatment. He was operated upon Wednesday for appendicitis. The new metal stairways in the state house do not look as near eomiuetion as they did a month ago. The contrac tors had to do considerable work over. J. M. Woodley of Elmont has come to Topeka for medical treatment for a week or more. He is stopping at the home of his brother, George Woodley, on West Sixth avenue. John Chambers, formerly day clerk at the Throop, but recently proprietor of the Hotel Atkinson, at Clinton, Mo., has sold out his business In Missouri, and was in Topeka Wednesday. John Martin has donated some valu able old campaign pictures to the state historical society. Some of them 50 oaoit to the campaign when Franklin Pierce was elected president. LeRoy and Samuel Watts, who came out from Findlay, Ohio, two weeks ago and since then have been in the vicinity of Overbrook, were in the city Wednes day night on their return home. George Gartner, a boy who shot him self accidentally in the hajid a short time ago, has been released from Christ hospital, w here he has been treated, and has gone to his home west of town. If you want to do somebody a good turn send a bundle of clothing to Police Matron Thorp for distribution among tne poor. lou needn t be particular about its being too much worn, either. A Topeka woman who has just gone for a visit to Rockfofd, 111., has never before been east of Kansas City. She was born in Pottawatomie county and has spent all her life in that county and snawnee. The cases against thirteen jointists. druggists and others for keeping slot machines were continued to November 28. All the parties arrested appeared in police court at 4 o'clock and gave $100 Dona oacn. The heavy passenger traffic which will come into Topeka about the time the legislature will convene will not neces sarily mean that the cash receipts of the passenger departments will be un duly swelled. The police received a telegram this morning from Eugene Farnham. , of Carlton, Mo., requesting the force to locate one Peter Myers, a tailor, and tell him that his brother died suddenly in can ton yesterday. A railroad man one who has any thing to do with the running of trains is required to have a watch that will not vary 30 seconds in a week. If it varies more than that It is condemned and he must get another. The big buffalo which has been in the state agricultural museum since pre historic times has been moved into tn same room as the bird collection. That and the other animals have been turned over to the care of the Academy of Sci ence. Owing to the recent act of the federal government which places a ban upon "stage money," the management has even supplied the company with real treasury notes to use in "The Vinegar Buyer" at the New Crawford Monday night. "An inscription I read in a dressing room in the old Baldwin Theater. San Francisco." says Albert Maher of "The Princess Chic" Opera company, "is very true in many cases in the theatrical profession. It reads: 'Aping the rich keeps actors poor.' " The same collapsable canvas train with bona fide sharks issuing from the smokestack was used in "Just Struck Town" last night. For many years Jules Walters has been ushered onto the stage in the first act by means of just such a train. The alleged "petrified snake" which laid around the state house basement for a reneration or more has finally been given away to a man who will ex hibit it at the St. Louis World's fair. It is really a petrified plant. A Topeka railroad man has a $100 watch which he carries all the time ex cept when he expects the assessor. Then he gets out some $3.50 junk works which he wears in his vest while he carries the other watch In his hip-pocket. There is a good deal in a name after all especially a Christian name. You don't think of Charles Blood Smith, or F. Dumont Smith, or "Cider" Smith be longing to the great army of Smiths. They have an individuality they would not have as plain Mr. Smith. It is probable that if a pressing need for-a smallpox pest house arises, the city will fix up the barn on the pest house site to be used for that purpose. It is not believed that smallpox will bt very prevalent this winter. It is rapidly dying out. The wax apples which were left over from the Kansas exhibit at the centen nial and have been in the asricultura! museum ?or a cuarter of a century, have been turned over to Secretary Barnes of the State Horticultural society since the agricultural department moved into its new cuarters. The Commercial club is beginning to fear that it may be difficult to arrang for the inauguration of Governor-elect Bailey at the Auditorium. The state poultry show does not close until Janu ary Io". and the inauguration comes two days later. It gives only two days to get all Ithe chickens out of town and the building In shape for the ceremonies, but it looks as though by rushing mat ters, the change could be made without much difficulty. Frozen poultry is being shipped from Topeka to eastern markets for the Thanksgiving trade. C. W. Sanborn, of Boulder, Col., told the Denver papers in an interview that Kansas is a great oil state. So many new buildings and new store fronts have appeared that the sign painters have more orders than they can fill. Several Topeka teachers will attend the Thanksgiving meeting of the Cen tral Kansas Teachers association to be held at Hutchinson. B. M. VanCleve has received word of the serious illness of his son. O. C. Van Cleve at Elizabeth, Col. He is threaten ed with typhoid fever.' Mrs. Benjamin Williams. Mrs. John Harper and Master Russell Kirk Har per will attend the Browning family re union at St. Louis the latter part of this month. Captain Charles E. Cannon, of Wich ita, is the author of the "Song of Ages." He has been in New York looking after the Dublication of the book. He wa forced to leave New York on account of his health and he is now visitins with P. H. Coney. Capt. P. H. Coney denies that he owes Col. T. W. Harrison anything for at torney fees. Harrison sued Coney p.r.J J. R. Mulvane for attorney fees amount ing to Sll,l7. A year ago Coney says Harrison sent in a bill for $1,074 attor ney fee. D. H. Morgan, secretary of the Demo cratic county central committee, ex- school teacher and Jailer at the city prison, was the candidate of his party for surveyor. He has filed his statu ment of election expenses and says he spent nothing, not even time. Mr. H. O. Austin heaved a sigh of re lief yesterday when he chanced to dis cover that the East Eighth avenue pave ment had been completed. Mr. Austin takes quite an interest in the pavement, having been compelled to donate over $300 toward it. Three months and IS days were consumed in the work. The following is from the Fort Scott Republican: "In Congressman Curtis' statement of election expenses is an item of twenty dollars for a clerk to address campaign literature, but no item for postage. Did he use his frank in conducting his political canvass?" The Republican must have the blind staggers and be unable to read as there was an item of $20 for stamps. The senior class at the High school is quarreling over the selection of the min ister who shall be invited to preach to the class at commencement time. The girls of the class favor Dr. ,T. T. McFar land. The boys announce that if he is chosen they will not attend the sermon. The boys favor Dr. D. M. 'Fisk. An arbitration board may have to decide the controversy. Mrs. L. E. Thorpe, police matron, will read a paper before the State Board ot Charities in Lawrence, in which she will advocate a new plan of charity. Her new system consists of sending children who have received clothing from char itable people to the homes of the donors to perform small duties, scrub and ruh errands, thereby in a measure saying for what they receive. F. L. Vandegrift has his desk at the state house in a room with W. H. Was. son in Supt. Nelson's office. They did not have the steam turned in on the room as it got too hot, but the janitor insisted on turninsr it on every morn ing, notwithstanding repeated requests and placards placed on the radiator. Finally Mr. Vandegrift appealed to feupt. Nelson. if you have sufficient authority," he said. "I wish you wouid kindly request His Highness the Janitor to please leave our radiator closed." Before a large audience, the opening concert of the season of the Washburn College Ladies' quartette was given Wednesday night at the college chapel. The quartette this year is an organiza tion of exceptional strength, each one of the members being a soloist of ability. The members of the quartette are Miss Wood, Miss Daniels, Miss Parker and Miss Morton, and in the concerts the quartette is assisted by Miss LuCelia B. Clarke, violinist. The quartette will make a tour of the state during the holidays. A unique advertising specialty fur nished by the "Just Struck Town" com pany, which played at the Crawford last night, was a "penny scramble" fur nished by Mr. Walters during the after noon. He drove up and down Kansas avenue in an open hack and sowed pen nies broadcast. A large swarm of small children followed, the donator of cash and raised a yell of gladness, attracting attention to the advertising matter dis played on the horses and carriage. Some time ago an order was made by the executive council that the public should be allowed to go up into the state house dome only two days in the week, on account of the vandalism that was committed. But a crowd of boys continued to go just the same. Finally it was discovered that the boys would form a pyramid three deep and push one of their number through the transom over the door lead ing to the dome, nd once inside he could unfasten the spring lock and let the whole crowd in. The transom has been fastened down. A conductor on the Oakland line has the most faithful sweetheart in Topeka: she meets his car at the transfer station every day at noon just for the privilege of a five minutes chat. George Love of Los Angeles who is vis iting his brother Charles R. Love will leave Monday for home. The highest team score in the Elite ten pin tournament was made by the Cres cents, 917 for one game, five players par ticipating. A Topeka man on his way home at 11 p. m. last night saw the office of a well known law firm lighted up and both mem bers working hard, and still there are people who think lawyers are never busy. E. H. Hoenshel holds the high record in the ten pin bowling tournament which has been in progress on the Elite alleys for a month. He made 2M. Now that the gambling slot machines have been suppressed it wouldn't be a bad plan to close up the gambling houses. Charles W. Barnes has moved from 700 Western avenue to 1033 Polk street. B. P. Waggener's choice of the Throop for his home during the legislature has made that the Democratic headquarters. A. H. May, formerly of the Western Union office here but now manager at Omaha, was in Topeka Wednesday on his way home from Emporia. The Atchison Globe says: "Frank Mal lory, formerly an Atchison barber, but now a leading minister of Topeka, is WEAK NERVES Are generally caused by the blood becoming impure, thereby depriving them of the proper strengthening nourishment. To cure weak nerves you must, therefore, first purify and cleanse the blood. Then you need Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. It will perfect the digestion, make an abund ance of healthy blood, strengthen the nerves and cure Dyspepsia, Constipa tion, Biliousness and Malaria. Try it and be convinced. HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS THE CHEF OF THE AUDITORIUM HOTEL was in a dillema when it came to preparing the Crown Prince of Siam 's breakfast. TRVADITAFO THE PEPSIN CELERY WHEAT FLAKE requires no cooking. It is ready for instant use and is a right royal cereal food. It fills the veins with rich red blood and is highly nntritivo. It contains the soul of the wheat eskes delicious pastry and puddings and may be eaten with milk, cream or f reit juice. For growing children : and daily family use it is unsurpassed. Don't let grocers substitute inferior? " cereals that counterfeit our name. Look far Union Label and ask also far TRYABITA HULLED CORN. A startling uovelty, a doll receipt book and a sample package of Tryabita FREE for your grocers same antij 4 cents in stamps. TRYABITA FOOD CO., Ltd., - Battle Creek, Mich J Wisconsin Birch -THE.- "AMERICAN MAHOGANY " J. Thomas Lumber Co., 213 West 6th St., and Kansas Avenue and U. P. Ry., have lately placed in stock a large line of veneered birch doors, together with casings and base, which they are offering to their customers at only a trifle above cost of White Pine. Have your new home made beautiful. GEO. BL NOBLE & CO. Financial Agents Buy, Sell and Manage Real Estate. Buy, Sell and Collect Mortgages. Insure Property in Seven of the best Companies in the State. TOPEKA, KANSAS. Telephone 444. 501 Jackson St. talked of as a candidate for mayor of Topeka." Prof. Harvey Worral is the possessor of the only pink chrysanthemum In To peka. "The Princess Chic" played at Fort Scott Wednesday night and will be in Wichita tonight. Judge Fagan issued a marriage license Wednesday to Charles Nnnemaker and Lena Richardson, both of Topeka. Police Matron Thorpe, who has been sick for some time, is now able to be at her office in the city jail building again. Oregon horses are being shipped into Kansas. There may be a, chance for the fire department to find the sort of animals needed for the new truck. E. L. Jenks, formerly employed at the Santa Fe shops, has been visiting in Atchison for some time. Wednesday he left for Champaign, 111., to go into the plumbing business. MISS DREXEL'S DENIAL. She Does Not Intend to Enter a Con vent, She Says. Philadelphia, Nov. 20. Miss Josephine Drexel took occasion today to deny the story circulated to the effect that she intended to enter a convent. She re turned to the city after a month's ab sence, during- which time she has been travelimz with her cousin. Mother Kathryn, formerly Miss Kate Drexel. They were in New Mexico and visited the Navajo Indians, where Mother Kathryn has arranged for the erection and maintenance of a mission house. Miss Drexel. bronzed from her trip to the southwest and wearins a Mexican hat, was rather surprised when Informed of the story. "I don't like to talk on the subject." she 3aid, "but I might as well contradict the story, which I suppose originated becao.se I went to Mexico with my co-?s-r-.. Miss Drexel is living: at her country home at Cornwell's near Torresdale. Nearby is the Convent of the fllessed Sacrament, which was founded by Mother Kathryn before she took the veil. Cricket at San Francisco. San Francisco. Nov. 2f. Iord Hnwke's star cricket team is to play its only American engagement next Wtinwiay at the Presidio Athletic grounds asrainst a picked team of 18 California cricketers. The English team is on their way to New Zealand for a series of matches, and the local date was made possible because the sailing of their boat for the antipodes pives them a two days' stay here, iord Hawke himself will play on the team. Pensions for Kansans. Washington. Nov. 20. These pensions have been granted: Kansas Origin ll: Robert Frame. National fiom. Leaven worth. $6. Increase: Edward Jrvin, Val ley Falls, $10; Charles McClanahan, Le compton, $30; Thomas Johnson, Palco. $3. Widow: Margaret Hughes, Dresden, t$. SEARCH FOR SAILOR BOY. Supposed to Have Joined English. Navy and Can't Be Found. Fall River, Mass., Nov. 20. Search is being- made fop Krnest Spenorr Iunan. who, lpft horrm four years ap:o, at the aj?e cf , 16. lie went to sra, and his father, Jo- i feph Lunan, first heard from him a year later, when he asked and was given per mission to join the Knglish navy. The authorities of the Knglish govern ment were asked a short time ago to search for the boy in South Africa. 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