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TOPEKA STATS JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING. JUNE 5t 1903. flalaria .and Liver CURED BY Miss Rydcen Suffered with Malaria and Liver Troubfe Seven Bottles of Warner's Safe Cure Cured Her. Malaria is ra upfd by a Klutrij-h liver. Tf the 1i ? r and its dnts are kpt in pond con-ii'ion thfT1 nr dtntrr of malurni. Jn di'-ap-'S of the livrr th bowels are .coritjpatd nmi this onn.lition must be rf iri'ili- il if a cure is experts. '! have been usinq- Warner's Paf Cure for the past ftxir months for malaria uiut liv r trouble. My whole .system was per m ai' il with tlie poipon and my blood was in a vfry bad f-nnditi n. Kai her had usd the rn'Mjj. jn !' r kidncv trouble, and find hr-ii cifivil, . he thuif;ht it might help me. Al t'nouuh I did not takj ft. regularly. I frit I .slowly improving ; then I had more faith if. it and to ok it aevurdins to dirje-ti'-TiS. S'-v-n bottus completely rnrd m SiPd I am mofd trat'ful to you." SAlddK Ji V I ' K KS. S'-erei ary Young V' omen's Chi isit;i n T'nion, Ottawa, lit. Whatever tends to obstruet. the bowels and she kidneys affeets the liver. i.s your appetite pond? Io you rleep wed'.' no you lo.se rie.-n or tire easily.' Are ". ' - - you bilirtns? These are the symptoms of - ; "ji'ja. liver disease. --jr.. jjr At first you are bilious. You pay no attention, but kep on burning nerve force. One symptom follows another, until all your machinery is out of nrdT. You should oe no timf. but take Warner's Safe Cure at once. It is an absolute cure for all forms of kfflnoy and livrr diseases. t Is puroly vegetable, pleasant to take find contains no harmful drutrr. You can buy '"riafe Cure" at any drug store or direct. and $1 a bottle. Beware of so-called kidney cures which are full of sediment aad 'of bad odor they are positively harmful and do not cure. WARNER'S SAFE PILLS move the bowels gently and aid., speedy cure. Write Warner's Safe Cure Co., Rochester, N. Y., for free medial book. RIVER BULLETIN. fce Missouri Is Still Rising East of BooueTille. Washington, Juris 5. The Missouri river at Kansas City continues to fall Fteadily, the gauge this morning heint: fit feet, a (all of 1.9 feet since Thursday xnorninc The river will come to a stand at Hooneville, Mo., today, with a stage in the neighborhood of thirty feet, but will continue to rise to the eastward. The Mississippi continues to rise steadily from Dubuque southward. At Keokuk the Btasre was feet, 4.4 feet above the danfcrer line. The flood waters from the Iowa, Cedar and Skunk rivers are llowiner into the Mississippi above Keo kuk, and there wiil a further Blow rise in that vicinity which wiil continue sev eral days. At St. Louis the stage this morning was 83.5 feet, a rise of 1.4 since Thursday morning. As stated before the water will continue to rise steadily and a stage in the neighborhood of K8 feet is expected during Sunday. Prom ft. Louis to Cairo the stage will be about the same at at St. Louis. :ii:. COLEMAN IS BACK. Talks About the Kansas-Colorado Suit. Right in the midst of the flood when Kansas has more water than she knows what to do with. Attorney Oneral Cole man returned today from Washington, where he has been with N. II. Loom is to look after the suit brought by Kan Fas to keep Colorado from taking toe water which ought to flow into Kansas. Just new it would look as thougn Kan sas ought to be thankful to Colnrndo for taking the water and insist on her tak ing more. In discussing the matter today Attor ney (c neral Coleman said: ' It was the purpose of the Colorado attorneys to force the state of Kansas to an issue upon the answer already filed by the state of Colorado, and with this in view Attorney iener.il Miiler j.ressed the matter very urgently. The fctiornevs representing the state of Kansas, after a conference held at .Washington with Attorney General Mil ler and Piatt Rogers of Denver, repre senting Colorado, arrived at an agiee rnent with them which permits the stace of Kansas to file an amended bill of complaint, and to join as defendants the persons and corporations engaged in taking the water out of the Arkansas river in violation of the rights claimed ly this state. This agreement was rati fied by the supreme court and an order was ma.de on June 1, permitting the PUW of Kansas to file its amended bill fit complaint by the loth of August next, when subpoenas will be issued against new parties, and the state of Colorado andthe new parties will be required to jdearl in the time allowed by the court. "The attorneys heretofore engaged in the case had long ago determined that it was proper and necessary to make pome amendments in the bill and to bring- in the new parties. Kx-Attorney General Godard rendered very cour teous and valuable assistance to the at torney general, Mr. Loomis, Mr. Smith end Mr. Ashbaugh, who have been as sociated with him by the governor, and has aided them materially in meeting the emergency forced by Attorney General Miller. - "This order made by the supreme r.onvt gives the Kansas attorneys ample time to amend the bill and bring in the ,ew parties, and leave the. case in ex cellent condition to be presented in the jnost formidable manner." JONES 31UST STICK. Ho Will Not Ba Allowed to Play With New York Next Year. Chicago. June 5. Vice President Vomers of the American league as that Fielder Jones will have to play nvith that league or not at all. He said: 'So far as his tiiaying with !New York r.pyt year is concerned, however, he Wasn't a chance, in my opinion. In-(!!- the new peace pact it is 'once an American leaguer, always an American a-iu-r."' "Cut if he is not allowed to play there .e will quit the gam"," was urged on th vice president of ihe league. "He'h iuive to quit, then." was the reply. "I gti.-ss Comiskey can get along wtitlinut him if he has to, but if he w;mlfi to play lie will have to he with C mickey unless Coniiskey sells him to f-:u.' clher club in the hague. Hut as f,.r g.nrg to a National league club, my -.iiiin is that it will neer be al-l-.utd under any circumstances." PiiOSTH ATE ON A Git ATE. llaui Hay ward Was Found With an Empty Acid Bottle. r'lfvclnnrl, O., June 5. After having t-fn ilvutrcH'l n1 nssn iilt-vl Maud Hay w.'ii', a orl of 17. a t tempted tr commit fui'-ide tod" y. The pirl. who lives wiii if r father nnd stepmother on fVovU ave T spent last evening with her eousiil, )''!ilv Burr. The two girls wrre not avvny from home durintr the day. ex it pt to eo to another relative's home Srr a i'w minutes. Mis Hnyuard started for home at 7 j m and was not sen again. A! night r-'hitives marched for the girl in vain. jr dawn the Vcf per of Woodlawn ceme tery dis.dverfd hr lying on a grav. rj he girl s dre-s was muddy and her hair disneveied, H'T lips wen1 whitened and t ijrt A hot tie containing a few drops rf carhnlic acid lay Reside her. Sh was gent to a hospital. -When asked why she Trouble ( v -r. J V I had attempted e.o commit suicide she said in w.htspers: 'Drugged," dragged into allev St. Cdair Street last nght." "l-ihe must have been assailed while on her way home last night." said her fath er. Dragged into an alley and drugged, she probably did not come to herself until morning." MORE AMI SING STORIES. New York Paper Says Congressman Curtis Used Kaft Saturday Night. The following, from the New York World of Sunday, under date of To peka, May 80, will be very amusing to people who worked in North Topeka: Congressman Charles Curtis, of the First Kansas district, was the first man to dare the flood today. His mother, ninety-six years old, refused to leave her home last night, and this morning she could not get away. Mr. Curtis, who had been out of town, returned to day and was told of his mother's pre dicament. He found a boat and hurried to the rescue. After great difficulty he brought his mother safely to land. It was the only successful trip made with a row boat today. Half an hour after the rescue Mr. Curtis' home col lapsed. The congressman put in the entire day with a. rescue party, and is running a raft tonight. There are perhaps T..TiOO people home less here tonight. Few escaped from North Topeka with anything but the clothes they had on when rescued. The churches and public halls are full of flood sufferers. The city authorities are feeding them, and a local relief fund has been sta-ted to aid them in re-establishing the homes. The followdng is from the New York American under date of June 1: Time and again the weary ones on the roofs have seen the wearier ones that have clung for twenty-four hours in the treetops finally abandon hope of rescue and drop silently to deatn in the flood in the streets. Some in the trees and on the roofs have gone mad. To the wild medley of the wind and fhmd, of pistol shots ringing out as signals of distress, of the cries and groans of the suffering, is now added the screams and shrieks of maniacs, w hom exhaustion and exposure have fired with fevers that have burn ed reason out of their brains. A man who had clung desperately during all the hours to a bending pap ling that threatened every minute to be snapped by the rushing waters was seen by men in a boat trying to come to his rescue, and as they saw him lie was chattering wildly. From his hip pocket he drew a revolver. He put it to his head and blew out his brains. Then the body of the crazed man plunged into the brown torrent in the street. The Melan bridge, spanning the Kan sas river, was carried away yes terday. It was believed that the strong stone arches of this bridge would with stand the force of the onrushing flood, but yesterday the great wall of wat"r tore stone from stone until the mighty torrent had cut clear its passage. LEND PEOPLE MONEY. L. 8. Dolman Makes an Excellent Suggestion. The North Tope"ka merchants are not in need of aid but should be given the opportunity to borrow money at a low rate of interest with such security as they could give. This same thing could be done with the majority of property owners of North Topeka and very lit tle loss would result to the pavti-s who mak the loans. There are people who would rather lose all than accept aid from relief committees. L. S. DOLMAN. i V- P'i- d F I i L Scene During Flood Just South of Kansas River. The Three Smokestacks Are at Wolff's Packing House. In the Distance, at Eight, Is Santa Fe Railway Bridge, Weighted With Old Engines. on. mm Ex-L'resident of Washburn Col lege Dies. Passes Away This Morning from Heart Failure. WAS KANSAS PIONEER. First State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Ilesponsible for .Most of the Buildings at Washburn. The Rev. Peter MeYiear, ex-president of Washburn college, and one of the earliest citizens of the state, died this morning at 9:40 o'clock of heart failure, at the age of 74 years. For the past four days. Dr. MoViear has been very ur to death, though his mftebled condition has extended over the past seven or eight years. He so; ved as nresident of Washburn college L'-'l I III., "live .V Ml 1 C'l Hi IS.'U because of failing health. No arrangements have yet been made for the funeral, but it will probably be held Sunday. It may be held in the Washburn chapel, across the street Iroia Dr. MeVicar's residence. AH of the Washburn commencement week exercises, excepting the strictly necessary events, have been abandoned. It had already been decided to omit many of the commencement festivities on account of the North Topeka dis aster. A special meeting of the Wash burn faculty, held at noon today, did away with the other exercises of un necessary character. There are three members of Dr. Me Vicar's immediate family, namelv. his wife, his son, Dana Collins McViear, now a resilient oT New York eitv. and his daughter, Mary McViear .Morris, who with her husband jives at Dr. Mo Vicar's residence on the Washburn campus. It is understood that Dana McViear is coming from New York to attend the funeral and take charge of settling up his father's estate. Dr. Mi. Vicar was born just over the state line of Maine in the province of New Brunswick. His parents were Scotch Canadians, and he inherited from them a magnificent physique. He was a man of powerlul frame, six feet three inches tall, and weighing i:f,i pounds, when in his prime. Although born a Canadian, he lived all his life in the Tinted Slates. He graduated with high honors from I'eloit college in 1V., and then took a course in theology at I'nion and Andover seminaries, graduating in IMjO. In October, 1S0, Dr. McViear" ar rived in Topeka, and accepted the pas torate of the First Congregational church. He continued in this position for six years; the period which included first the disastrous drought of lv0 and then four years of war. It was a dis couraging tome for the upbuilding of churches, and yet Dr. MeVicar's church made steady progress, completed its church editice and paid for it. thanks to the great financial ability which has characterized Dr. MeVicar's whole life. lu ist56 he resigned the pastorate of the church, and was elected first super intendent of public instruction for the state of Kansas. He served two years in this position, and his administration was marked by Rreat vigor and ability. Many amendments and improvement in the school laws were made at his sug gestion. By prompt action and a vi-''t to Washington, he saved D0O.D00 nirp of valuable land to the ermine it school fund of the state which was about to be alienated by the railroad companies. When Dr. P.uttc.rfield resigned the presidency of Washburn in 1870, Dr. McViear took the place in 1S7L He had been one of the oti.gieal incorporators of the college, and serve! as a member of the board of trustees from the first. Al that time. Washburn occupied the build ing at Tenth find Jackson now used by Jackson school house. Dr. McViear went to work vigorous'y to build up the struggling college, ii? canvassed the wist and the est for funds, ami One by on" the present hani some college buildings were added to the Washburn possessions. With the exception of the new Washburn observ atory and tiie heating plant. Dr. Mc Viear raised the money to build every one of the building's now on the Wash burn campus. He fui thermore increas ed the endowment of the1 cnll ge to $imi. OOO. Kor the 2' year? of Pr. MfVie It 's administration. Washburn survived hard times and misfortunes, and never l..st a dollar of its invested funds thiougii bad ma nagement. The foPowing buildings were erected on the Washburn campus with funds raised bv Dr. McViear: Main building (Kioe hall) JrtO.fno Chapel (McViear chapel) 4' '. Library (liopw'edl memorial) .",0.000 Holbro'ok hall 15.000 Hartford cottage F.,00'1 Whitin hall S.000 S'ltith cottage (burned) S.OCjO Resides the $lt-'C"i which was invsteri in buiieiings. Dr. MeVirnr'p work resulted in the $1imh4 increase in the enelowmerit rind the acquisition of about ?.) acres of the finest land in the city lying at the south ! I I west corner of town, which is estimated to tie worth $::ochm. j;r McVOir also se cured a great deal of money which was used in the current expenses of the college, obtained large donations of hooks for the library and made great improvements to the ooiieee property from time to time. Altogether. Dr. McViear is resonsi01e for turning into the assets of Washburn col lege not less than $Mi.tr'. Jn INf-S Dr. MeVienr was compelled by age and increasing debility to take a leave ef absence which he spent in Calif eirnia. This leave of absence was followed by his resignation. Since- then he has lived quiet ly at his home, situated on College ave nue, insiele of the college grounds, In the midst of the great institution of learning which he had built up. Dr. '.': Vicar is verv dear to th old stu dents of Washburn. He did net allow his management of the finances of the insti tution to si pasTrte him from a close per sonal relation with his students, and there is not an eld student of the college but will feel the death of Dr. McViear as a seve-re personal bereavement. There was no circumstance of every day life at the college that escaped his careful enn si.letatinn. No stud. nt. however humble, but. could gain admittance to bis presence and secure his kindly sympathy and ad vice. No weerthv enterprise undertaken by the students hut could gain his support and assistance. At noon today the Washburn faculty met and decided to omit all the entertainments and exercises of commencement week ex cept the baccalaureate sermon Sunday morning and the commencement exercises Wednesday morning. June 10. The grad uates of the Washburn academy will lie given their certificates in connection with the regular commencement Wednesday m'rniner. All the alumni exercises, contests, ban quets and receptions are abandoned. This action is taken out of sympathy for the present disaster in North Topeka and re spect for the late Peter McViear. Relief Committee Now Faces an Emergency. It is hard to get laborers t help with the cleaning up c-t North Topeka. Prom inent cwm rs are willing to pay good wages to men who will help with the work, but are having poor success. They could work all the idle men in Topeka to good ad vantage. Hundreds of the refugees, mostly negroes, who are being fed ley charity on this side, refuse to work. There are plen ty of them at the court house and other places. This morning the officers were consider ing the advisability of declaring an emer gency and putting all the idlers who could net give a gaied excuse for doing nothing, al work oarnthe north side under guard. Although this svstem might not be prac tice. 1. there is no doubt but that it would be the right thing to do. Hundreds of the aide bodied men who are being cared for on this side are living much better than they ever did when they had to depend on their ow'n efforts. The people who are doing the most on the other side are men who do not work under ordinary circumstances. Ex-Mayor Albert Parker' worked all the morning as sisting to save goods from the flooded stores. Hitching himself to a buggy he hauled drv goods down Kansas avenue to the river front. 'the ponlocti bridge is practically sale, but can hardly be made passable for teams. SHE IS AN AIDE-DE-CAMP. Colorado Governor's Youngest Daugh ter Given Renown. Denver, June 5. Captivated by the beauty and military bearing of Miss Jessie A. Peabody. youngest elanghter of the governor, at the review of the mili tary parade on Memorial day and at a subsequent reception. Adjutant General Sherman Bell will issue an honorary commission to Miss Jessie as a colonel and aide-de-camp on the governor's staff. The honor is unique and noteworthy from the fact that Miss peabody will be the first lady in the history of the state of Colorado to recpive it. She has won from the military more than the title of "the Daughter of the Regiment." for she is known as the daughter of the N. G. C. GLAD TO GET BACK. President Tells Pittsburers He Is Happy Over Heturii. Pittsburg, Pa., June 5. The tram bc-M'ing President Roosevelt and party arrived here at this morning at. 1 departed lor Washington Iti minutes later. Duiing the stop here the presi dent walked the platform and took a streell seme distance up the track, stop, pins here and there to shake hands with the railroad employes. There was cuite a large crowd at the station. The crowd started to cheer, but the presi de nt had returned to his car, and this brought him to the rear platform, where he bowed and said: "T am happy to be -.vith you. Happy to get back from my trip. Good luck to ;.yoa all. Attention, Knighis and Ladies of Security. All lady members of the Knights and Ladies of Security are urged to go to Security hall Saturday morning at nine o'clock to sew clothing and bedding. By order of committee. GEO. A. Hl'P.ON, Chairman. Rooms Are Wanted. Any person, having rooms, steire build ings or dwelling houses for rent are urgently requested to leave a list of same with me at auditorium at once. There is great demand for rooms for light Housekeeping. W. J. STAOG, Chairman Shelter Committee. - i I i Ij y We will allow you a special discount of 25 per cent on all Clothing, Hats, Caps and Furnishing Goods. TOMORROW All $7.50 Suits for. . All $10.00 Suits for. All $12.00 Suits for. . Special Low Special Low Prices on All Underwear. NEED OF FURNITURE. Topeka, Kan., June 4. To the Public: One of the greatest needs of the relief committee is household fur niture of all kinds. If furniture, and cooking utensils can be se cured several . hundred families, who are homeless and are now being cared for at the relief sta tions, can find rooms and begin housekeeping. The relief committee needs household goods at present prob ably more than any other kind of donations. Even the cheapest furniture that can be bought takes a large amount of money from the relief fund and every donation of this nature will greatly help to relieve the present situation. Old beds and bedding, cots, lounges, chairs, tables, old stoves, cooking utensils of all kinds, and anything that 4s needed in a home will be gratefully received by the relief committee. Such donations can be taken to the Auditorium and from there they will be dis tributed. H. M. PHILIPS, Chairman of Relief Committee. STATE AID COMES. Pratt Telegraphs S500 for the Flood Victims. The people of the little town of Pratt have telegraphed $500 for the flood suf ferers of the state, through the Peo ple's bank of that place, and they say there is "more to follow." The contri bution came to Major William Sims, treasurer of the general, fund for Kan sas flood sufferers. The following contributions have also come to Major Sims from Newton: Lodge No. TOT, B. P. O. K. $50.00 Judson Kilpatrick post No. 36, G. A. R 10.00 Governor Pailey has received the fol lowing telegrams: "Kingman, Kas.. June 4. "W. J. Bailey, Governor, Topeka, Kas.: "The Commercial cdub of Kingman has wired you $100 for relief fund, at Bank of Toiieka. "FRANK HATit-OW, "President of Commercial Club." "Nevada, Mo., June 4. "W. J. Bailey. Governor. Topeka, Kas.: "rraw on Nevada Choral society for S110.T5 through Bank of Nevada for benefit of flood sufferers. "BANK OF NEVADA." "Belleville, Kas.. June 4. "W. J. Bailey, Governor, Topeka, Kas.: "Draw on us for $100, citizens' dona ticm for flood sufferers. "NATIONAL BANK OF BELLEVILLE." Contributions are also coming to Gov ernor Bailey by mail now. A letter wait received from Edgar S. Hicks, of Brooklyn, N. Y., enclosing a check for $.".0. it was sent when the news of t he calamity first reached the east. Mr. Hicks diet not wait for a call for re lief but sent it with the explanation that he sent it to the rovernor as thf quickest way of reaching the sufferers who would need it. A J10 hill was also received thrw morning from Holly Godwin Darden. of St. I-ouis. A LITTLE GIRL'S WORK. Little Flora Fox Sets Good Example for Elders. One of the busiest persons at the Audi torium Thursday was Flora Fox, a little colored girl 7 years old who lived on .T;-f-ferson street near the river and whose family are among the flood victims. As soon as Flora and he-r grandmother were given dry clothes at the Auditorium th'v asked leave to help. The grandmother we'nt to the kitchen where she made ocf fee and Flora helped with the men's mend ing, sewing on buttons and patching all day. Hannah Hannnn. a little white girl J3 years old, who is also a south side refugee, sewed in the men's niemeling department today. She said she learned to sew at the industrial school, which was formerly con ducted at the Armory. "Miss Ethel faueht me." she said. "I don't know her other name." , May Karr is another little girl who is setting a worthy example to the refuels who are afflicted with Rip Van "Winkle's "constitutional aversion to all kinds of profitable employment." She made baby clothes at the Auditorium today. She is 12 years old and lived on the north side. Opens Parliament. Cape Town, June 5 The governor of Cape Colony. Sir Walter Healey Hut chison opened parliament today. In his speech he said he hoped shortly to be able to relax the remaining restrictions on liberty, in consequence of the succes ses which attended the policy of police and reconciliation. Salisbury Had a Chill. London, June 5. It was reported to day that the Marquis of Salisbury was seriously ill, but inquiries showed the report r,as exaggerated. Lord Salis bury had a chill during the night, whicri occasioned some alarm, but he was bet ter this movnins. City Ticket Office. Union Pacific Railroad, 525 Kansas avenue. &, Vl, JiJ TOMORROW All $15.00 Suits for $11,25 All $20.00 Suits for $15.00 All 25.00 Suits for 818.75 S5.50 $7.50 $9.00 Prices on All Boys' Clothing. Fft P P rr f! A V I'H H n rl M !!iljS f !) 111 III M i lily u I UMuUuL 1 Jill 11 M CUT OFF FU031 CHICAGO. Santa Fe Connection Broken by Dam age to Bridge. A dispatch was received at the Santa Fe general offices this morning which stated that the big Union Pacific bridge across the Missouri river at Boonville, Mo., had been damaged by the high wa ters so that it was impossible for any road to run its train across. Conse quently the Santa Fe is out of from Chicago for the present. Assistant General M master Sweet said today that trains could possibly be detoured by wav of St. Louis but that it was hardly probable that this would be done. "If we can get our St. Joseph line open." said Mr. Sweet, "we can send trains clear through to Chicago for traffic on our line between those two points is not hampered in the least." City Ticket Office. Union Faclfla Railroad. 25 Kansas avenue. YOU MAY HAVE TROUBLE inside of the next two or three weeks finding the provisions you would like. We have a big stock which we bought right and are willing to give cash buyers the benefit of some of our bar gains. You can't help but save money on each bill you buy at our store. We are making uniformly low prices on our whole line; but remember we do not carry a line of second class goods and sell them cheap. We get our money back by buy ing in large quantities. These prices are for cash buyers and are good only on Saturday and Monday. Fancv Northern Potatos, pk, 30c Orders limited to one bushel. High Patent Flour, 48 lbs.. $1.00 Use this and save 15c. Gallon can Syrup 30c Soda Crackers, in full boxes.. 7VaC 3 cans Corn 24c 8 bars Woman's Friend Sosp, 2oC You will like this Soap. 10 bars Fedora Soap 25c 4-lb. package Gold Dust 18c You will need lots of it now. 6 packages l'earline 25c No. 1 Brooms 20c Will stand lots of scrubbing. Any number of good Scrubbing Brushes cheap. 1,000 Best Parlor Matches ... -05c 6,000 Best Parlor Matches 25c 1,000 sheets fine Toilet Paper, JOe 3,000 sheets fine Toilet Paper,25c 3-lb. box Starch 20c Other stores sell it for 25c. 56-lb. sack Dairy Salt 50c Pail of Family White rish....'70c Lots of good eating for 70c. 6 lbs. Good Kice 25c Friends Oats 2 for 15c There are none better. 6 lbs. Good Prunes 25c Corn-Ho 3 for 25c Makes the finest corn cakes. Our Butcher is a Perfect CranK about getting good fresh meats. lie will have good meat or trouble. It costs you the same as poor meat. Give him a trial. 1 We are selling 25c Oranges at 20c, 30c Oranges at 25c; antf 40c Oranges at 30c. We always get the best fresh vegetables and fruits the market affords. Remember that some of the finest butter makers in the coun try bring us their butter each week. Don't forget "We sell good goods at cheap prices." 612 Kansas Avenue. (Successors to W. S. Kale.) l 4 T T Li L j ii Li L o o - Special Low Prices on All Hats and Caps. ESCORT FOlt LIBERTY BELL To Be Guarded in Boston by Aocieat and Honorable Artillery. Boston, June 5. Charles B. Hall, serseant-at-arrns of the common coun cil of Philadelphia, and George W. Kochersperger, clerk of the select coun cil, arrived here today to learn the ar rangements for Bunker Hill day. They Informed the acting mayor and Chair man Quigley that it was against the rules to allow the Liberty bell to be taken into any building. This, of course, ends the project of having it on exhibition in Faneuil hall. The visitors also requested that the bell be accompanied by the oldest mili tary organization in the city. The old est organization in the city is the Ancient and Honorable Artillery. They also made a request that as many school children as possible participate in the procession. Hver.vbody reads the State Journal Have you tried our Golden Gate Coffee? It has made lots of friends. High Grade Catsup, pint 20c This is the best we can buy. Heinz Baked Beans with Tomato Sauce can't be beat. Our Rosebud Tea Siftings 15c Heinz Sweet Pickles, dozen . . 10c You know Heinz pickles. Monarch Jams- 3 cans 2rC These are Reid Murdock's trest goods. Motel Can .Mushrooms 10c They sell regularly at 25c. Our Package Spices are as pure at, when grown. Heinz Vinegar, gallon TOc Our Choice Sliced Peaces iiPc These are deliciou." ."?th cita n. Sell regular at 25c. California Apricots 10c These are winners. Pink Tall Salmon I Oc I lb. Corned Beef 11c albs. Corned Beef 20c 3 pkgs. Presto 25c It goes fast at this price. 3 loc-pkg. Banquet "lootU picks 25c 4-oz. bottle Machine Oil 10c Good Jap Tea 25c Egg-6-See 10e Red Kidney Beans 2 for 15c m u u Vs'