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TOPEKA STATE JOUFAI FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 12, 1903.
! ' ' -J I If if J i -f : 1 1 s f 1 v w 1 ------- 1 v ' "u I THE CIGAR that" of its name, because its quahty is always the same. The only smoke that -never changes in ----- V" V aroma The Largest Selling Crand of Cigars in the World 77;? VanJ is the Smoker's Protection Kansas City, lis., Sorely, in Need of More Aid. A Second l'rrMit A;?al Has lieen Issued. HOMELESS All! 23,000. J'lir.ds It:;iscd l'p to the Present Time Are Exhausted. Jlayor (Jillierl Issues an Appeal for Help. K.ir.sii city. Juv li. Kansas City. K.i!f n. Mill sorely in a 1 of aid for its flood Hufi r-r. Today a second tilt- !U . hI t the country at large as i.-'su d th" relief committee of that i in-. It follows: Tie' (0-o it u t ion ,,n h, part c.f U.e flood suffer- is ia Kansas City, Kun demands im met! ia t ili"f. Lo'-al charity is totally inadequate to meet the situation. Outside assistance is im perative. Ttvn entire wards and parts cf t u o others comprising by odie :al census In March Vj"A i-t least :::-!..")-souls out of a i:olai jn 11 ,,f O'l.''i iri tne crtne city are mad,, homeless and dependent. Hundreds id' their home hiive been swept away and thoe Uat remain h-ivp b-. n b i t iih a deposit of bUh botii and out of from t to f'-i t in il-jith. In most instances persons were able to sae only th clo'hint; th. y wwc Tb.eir household Koods and clothing have boon swept away or dosiro;-ed by water and mil 1. Kansas City, Kansas, has fed and shelter-d til' se t.'''.,ooa per sons fctr c-deVfli ciays. V'hile the numhi r dependet't on c'rarity is pi-olually dindnishii: as eni plo rn. nt op.'iis u.o, yet there will he inaiiv thousarais p nd'-'nt em ehariti for- foed, t it 1 1 h i -r and hfaiscdtc'ilil g-'ods ft r L'k tt t ci'nit'. Th funds raise. 1 up to the present time have la erl nearly exhausted. Tin auttiori:! s wd be- unable to cope with xistmsr conditions uni-ss th- outsid" l itidre oone-s pi their aid. The city ov le iais have inaugurated a vkunuis and effective syct.m for the care of flood Fuffer. r s. Money ami sup. lies in iarse amounts wiil b n.a ,1. , p, orevent ex treme srr.Ti!!K. Al! donations from the Ken.ral publie should be sent to Thomas It, Gilbert, mayor of Kansas 'by, Kansas. I'nliko its sister c'tv, Kansas C;tj-, h.. Kansas fitv. Kan. Fas. lias m. . aithy c itizens to w hom it may look for ail Its population i made un largely of working people. , teikhedj THOMAS P.. OIU'.KRT, Mayor, i'haii'man. H. LT.A1 d OCK. Kx-M.t'or. Eaby Drowned in a Bucket. rturlinRton, June 2. Word has been re.eived from Hall's Summit of the ac cidental drow.nins of the nine months old baby of Mr. and Mrs. James H-n:y imder most .list rossinsr c ircumstances. The baby, which was quite active for its er.o. was playhitt on the tloor. and with The natural c uriosity of the your.tr want ed to see what was in a lar.-nr candy bucket that was sitting- on the floor. It climbed un the si.lt; of the bucket and was looking in when it lost its bal ance and fed head first into the bucket. The bucket cortained about five inches cf water and the baby was drowned al most instantly. Items from Saiina. S.-ihna. June 12. A, G. 'chicle reports the sale of his pacer. "Governor." to a New York man Dillon, for $.7;0. Mr. Schi-'le had asked $7r,a for the animal, but during the flood the horse stepped In a hole and bruised its right hind leg and the purchaser was wiiiing to give "a a for the animal and run the risk ard Mr. Schiele decided to sell. The G. A. R, wid decorate the graves rf their dead comrades on Sunday, June 14. The Union Veteran and their auxil- ASTIII IA CURED v. Tour a teaspocnful in toiling w.ter ard inhale the vapor, if you want relief. s proua - or m yin-c. Marios, all old soldiers amd soldiers of 1 the Spanish-A meriea n war, all fraternal orde-is and all the citizens are invited. ! J. W. Howe, of Abilene, was tn Salin a. Hf says that the carnival, which was tn have been held this week, and the Fourth of July celebration, have hen Civon up on account of the recent Hoods. Delegates Dr. Neptune and Geo. li. Meyers and the drill team of Oak lale camp. M. V. A., will leave Saiina next Saturday or Sunday for Indianapolis, Ind., to attend the Woodman head camp routine which convenes there Tuesday. Others may also pro frorn Saiina. and vi cinity. The membc rs ru the Saiina t'arn will receive tin ir new uniforms in a day or nvn and th.? team will enter the drill i ontopto to be held during the na tional convention. For a Truant School. Huti lur.son, June 12. J. T'. Brown, county attorney, met with the board of education and talked to them brietly nn the truant school question. He sutt-e.-sttd the advisability of askins Mayor li..! -ha to have the police officers to .-set us truant officers, and the transfor mation of the rooms now occ upied by the city library transformed into a tru ant school, as soon as the library is moved to the re w C'arneKie building. A committee was appointed to investigate the matter and make reeomni'-ndations. Mr. Brown and Superintendent Price also presented the savinps bank ques tion to the board. In many c ities chil dren's savings banks are run in con nection with the schools and have prov ed a splendid aid in teaching the pupils frugality and thrift. Some such sc heme may be' put into effect here next year. They Struck a Flowing Spring. John Huston and Jake Rariek leased :e..ie o-Ktote from Mr Tarnnrd and the j other clay sank a well with the inten tion of plaeinc: a windmill that they coui'I nave pitao ti vtiozi .u. cattle durinj; the summer. At IS feet they sttuek'a good vein of water and quit for the day. Returning next morn inir thev were Kreatly surprised to see a nice little pond of water in a draw near the place w hre they had dug the wcdl. They hurried to the well and found it running over. They had struck a ilowinx sprini;, and no windmill, tanks or troughs will be needed nature dis counts such things. Hluff City News. Barber3 Fuss Over Prices. Fort Scott, June 12. -The controversy between the members of the barbers' union over the ja ice of shaves in Fort Scott is still in an unsettled condition and the indications are that it will re ' main that way. At the meeting last ! niirht an effort was made to revoke the I union cards of the ten cent shops, but the ten cent employes were in the ma i joritv, or at least the 13 cent men I could riot muster up the necessary two: thirds majority to carry ouc. me piuim. and no vote was take n rn the matter, it having been evident that it could not carry. Swallowed Concentrated Lye, Charute. June 12. Kittle Thelma Francis, the three year old daughter of I. G. Francis, manager of the Coffey ville trick plant, swallowed a consid er blo amount of concentrated lye. The Ive was secured at the house of a neigh bor, and it severely burned the mouth and' throat of the child before assist ance could reach her. When the cause of her suffering was discovered Dr. Hainl was quickly summoned, and only prompt measures prevented serious re suits. RemtMiies were quickly adminis- I t. red for her relief and it was found i that her tongue, tonsils and throat were terribly burned and cauterized by tne action of the li-e. Emporia Masons to Jollify. KmjHiria, June 12. June the 2d was set for the laying of the cornerstone of the new government building but the rains fell and the Hoods came and it had to be postponed until a later date, be cause none of the Masons could get here. June the 22d is the date that has been decided upon to attempt to lay the cor nerstone. Excursion rates have been given on all the railroads of one fare plus 50 cents from .all points in Kansas. Grand Master Itestor G. Brown w ill con duct the ceremonies at the building and in the evening will visit with the local lodge No. 12. Negroes Take Striker's Place. Independence. June 12. Six men who workel at the Crow Hill brick and tile factory, were discharged ' and the com pany hired six negroes to work in their places. Then the other men employed at the factory, who sympathized with the discharged mem. struck because of the employment of the negroes. The strikers put out the fires as fast as the new men eouid light them. Under-sheriff Paxson was culled, but everyth'r.g had quieted down on his arrival. Horse Thieves Active. Win field, Kan., June 12. Three driv ing horses, a single buergy ami a set of har ness were stolen from Or. Tandy and J.im.'S McRoan in this city. The stol en property was valued at bout ' and no trace of the thieves has yet been found. A Trip to Atlantic Seashore Resort3 is a delightful outing at any season. Through tickets are sold at your rail road station, routed via the Lehigh Val ley railroad. America's Great Double Track Scenic Highway. Send 2-cenr stamp to General Passen ger Department, Lehigh Valley Rail road, New Y'ork, for booklet on Atlantic City. Fitz Picks Jeffries for a Sure Vi inner. Says He Will Defeat Corbett in Ten Rounds. IS WILLING TO FIGHT. Cornishman Ileady to 51eet Hoot or Gardner. f'Ued Top" Says He Can Easily Make 165 Founds. Chicag-o, June 12. Bob Fitzsimmons. the erand old man of the prize ring:, arrived in ChicaKO hist evening en route for California to train Jim Jef fries for his coming- light with Jim Corbett. Fitz never looked bigger than he did last night, and if appearance counts for anything1 he will exierience some difficulty in training down to the light heavyweight limit. He Would not gave out his weight, but he would easily pass for a 190 pounder. Asked with re gard to his future, he said he intended to remain in the ring, and that h3 would fight any man in the world, bar Jeffries. "Light hea,vyw'eights too?" "Them in particular," he said eyeing Jack Root, who was in the rarty at the Ka Salle theater. "You can never train down to that class." "Reave that to me," replied Bob. "Get me the match and you'll see how quick 1 grab it at 165 pounds." Speaking of the Jeff ries-Corbett fi-rht he said there was nothing to it, as Jeff would win inside of ten rounds. "He is faster and cleverer than ever and w ill get to Corbett quicker than the admirers of the ex-pompadour think for. 1 have boxed with Jeff long enough and often enough to know just what he can do and you can take my tip he will nail clever Jim early and of ten. The size of the ring may bother him a little at first, but after he gets his bearings he will never let Corbett get away from him." Fitz will remain here several days, probably until Sunday, as tne big fight will not take jilaee until August, and he, w ill reach Jeff's camp two months before the day of battle, ample time, he says, to fit the champion for the con test. MABEL GETS A FINE COLXAK. Chicago Cat That Found Three Thou sand of Fred Knowles' Money. Chicago, June 12. Mabel, the cat at the Victoria hotel, found a pocketbook containing $,,0n0 in money and checks last night. F. M. Knowles, secretary of the New York Baseball club. lost 'the wallet in the afternoon while sitting in the hotel lobby. He did not miss his property until he went to the theater. Then he telephoned to the hotel and the chrk and two bellboys searched for tne money. They could not find it until one of the bos remembered having seen the cat playing with something in the lobby. The cat was traced and found under a back stairway playing with the pocketbook. She had succeeded in opening it and bills and checks were scattered about. Knowles ordered a fine collar for Mabel. NAMES JEFFRIES' WEAK SPOT. Sharkey Claims Ctampion Cannot Stand Blow in the Stomach. New York, June 12. Thomas Sharkey, the sailor person who wrestles for re creation and fights and runs a cafe for a living, has opinions. Among them is one concerning the blow that would cause one James J. Jeffries pain. "A left hand punch in the stomach that's Jeffries' weak spot," Sharkey is i reported to have said. "A left or right i hand swing in the back of the neck might do the trick, too. I don't think j Jim w ill ever be knocked out by a rap in the jaw. He has a jaw like a stone house. "It will take a good man to reach Jeffries' stomach," continued the fighter. "Tommy Ryan, when he took Jeffries in hand, found out the champion's weak spot and made him assume his cele brated crouch, which protects that di gestible mechanism." O'CONNOR A FREE LANCE. American Said to Have Been Re leased by Baron Rothschild. New York. June 12. Jockey Winnie O'Connor has lost his job as rider of Ilarem Rothschild's racers in France. At least that is the news that reached here by letter yesterday. O'Connor, it seems, had befn doing very well with his mounts, but is said to have had a dis agreement with the English trainer of the stable and in the controversy that ensued O'Connor had to go. He is now j accepting free-lance mounts and is said to be doing very well. American Association Batters. Toledo. O.. June 12. The batting aver ages of the various teams in the Ameri can association show that-Minneapolis leads the bunch, while Louisville is at the bottom of the team battling list. The follow ing are the averages for the teams up to the close of last week: Minne- ! apolis, .300; St. Paul, .2S6: Columbus, '.-SO; Milwaukee, .279: Kansas City. .267; ! Indianapolis. .265: Toledo. .248; Louis- ville. .210. St. Paul distances all rivals i in the matter of base stealing, having ; 84 to her credit. The other teams stole j bases as follows: Minneapolis, 57; In dianapolis, 42; Louisville, 41; Toledo. 40; Columbus, 35; Kansas City, .12; Mil waukee. 29. Tn sacrifice hitting Mil waukee and Kansas City are tied for first honors, with ;ic hUs each: Indian apolis. 35: Columbus. 32: St. Paul, 20; Minneapolis, 2S; Louisville, 26; To ledo, 2S. Bob Wood of the Milwaukee team still leads the American association players in batting at the close of the week. Wood's average has been gradually shrinking away, but not so rapidly as the other players. Wood still has an average batting record of 434 to his credit in 31 games played and with 122 times at bat. Corbett at Oakland. Oakland. Cal., June 12 Jsmes J. Cor bett arrived here today and at once proceeded to a cottage at Croli's ga rden which is to be his training quarters, lie will begin actual training on Saturday. Money for Britt and Gans. San Francisco. Cal., June 12. Man ager Herford is going to see the battle between Young Peter Jackson and Joe W:ilcott. Before he started he took occasion to remark he had received an offer of $10,000 for the fight between Britt and Gans in the east. There is no need of Herford looking for Britt to accept such a proposition, as it is cer tain he can secure an offer of $15,000 for the battle In San Francisco. One of the local sporting managers said he would bid $12,500 at once if the men would agree to fight before his club. "How much would the battle draw?" "I think it would easily attract $25,000 to the box office. In the event of com petition I might raise the bid to $15,000, or percentage." ' K ELIAN CE IN FIRST. Cup Defender Easily Leads the Co lumbia and Constitution. New York, June 12. That she has no equal in American waters in a smooth sea and a light wind the Reliance dem onstrated again Thursday by another victory over both the Constitution and Columbia. After a sharp brush, which continued for ne arly an hour, the Reliance secured the lead over the Constitution and held it to the finish, defeating her by five minutes 52 seconds. .The Reliance, beat the Columbia by 12 minutes 54 seconds. The race was sailed over the American cup course, 15 miles from Sandy Hook to windward and return, 30 miles around. It was a faultless start, the three boats crossing the line almost side by side, but Captain Rhodes had once moie placed the Constitution in a position to blanket the Reliance, while the Colum bia was in the lee of both. Constitution went over the line at 12:15:01, Reliance IT seconds later, followed by Columbia in 14 seconds. On the way home the Columbia car ried her spinnaker larger than the oth ers, and-lost by it, but the Constitution bv her fine reaching qualities, almosf held her place, although the Reliance gained slightly on her and nearly two minutes on Columbia on the run home. To Change Football Rules. New Haven, Conn., June 12. The Football Rules Committee which held a meeting in Philadelphia on Saturday to consider revision of rules reached an agreement to make two alterations in the rules, according to a statement giv en out here tonight by Walter Camp, Chairman of the committee. Mr. Camp said: "We practically agreed to make changes in the rules governing the number of men who are to be keDt in the rush line, and with regard to the quarterback. We will draft a rule for next season which will require that be tween the two 25-yard lines, from one 25-vard line to the other, seven men wall be required in the line. In other words, that wall prevent mass plays and heavy formations at the center of the field. Inside the 25-yard line there wiil be no such requirement. The rule may be drafted in different words, of course, but that is the substance of it. "The rule wull allow the Quarterback in the same section of the field to rua with the ball, provided he cross the line of scrimmage at least five yards from where it is put in play." Mrs. Corbett's Ring Stolen. T.os Angeles, Cal., June 12. A dia mond ring valued at more than $l,e00 was stolen from Jlrs. James Corbett, wife of the once champion heavy weight, supposedly by a bellboy at a local hotel, Friday evening, but the loss was not discovered until Saturday night, ana then every effort was made to keep t;e fact of the theft secret. The loss was at once reported to the police. The bellboys at the hotel were taken into custody, but the ring- has not been re covered. "I would rather have lost the ring anrt said nothing about it than to have th& public think this a cheap advertise ment," said Corbett. "The ring ia more valuable because of its associa tions than from a financial stand point." Easy Money for Forbes. Chicago June 12. If Harry Forbes wants to make some easy money there is a very simple way in which he can do it. Hy signing articles with Tommy Feltz for a battle for the bantam weight championship of the world he can make SjOO easier than he ever did before. Feltz's representative stopped over in Chicago last night on his way to Port Huron, Mich., and declared that he would give the Chicago boxer $5iK ito cash if he would simply sign arti cles for a battle at 115 pounds with the Savannah boxer. Honest John Arrested. New Y'ork. June 12. Honest John Kelly was arrested on a warrant issued hy Judge Meyer in the Court of Special Sessions. The warrant charged Kelly with keeping a gambling house in West Thirty-second street. He was held un der $1,00 bail for trial, which he furnished. The warrant was issued on an old complaint made after the raid on his place on West Forty-first street. Sep tember 26, 1902. NATIONAL LEAGUE. AT PITTSBURG. Phillipp: gave but one hit up to the eighth inning and Brooklyn went out in one, two, three order. Score try innings: R.H R Pittsburg 0 3400200 9 10 1 Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 Batteries Phillipi and Phelps; Evans and Jacklitsch. AT CINCINNATI. Three errors in the eleventh inning gave the visitors two runs and the game. Score by innings: R.H.E Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 .) 6 5 New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 6 1 Batteries Ewing and Pietz; McGinnity and Bowerman. AT ST. LOUIS. -Boston won out in the. ninth inning by some of the cleanest and timely hitting seep. h"re this season. Pitcher Malarhey was knocked out of the box in the sixth inning. Score by innings: R.H.F St. Ixiuis 0 00221 00 1 6 10 2 Boston 1 10102000 38 11 1 Batteries Rhoades and O'Neil; Malar key PitUnger and Moran. A ool Scot Even in the sun, on a hot day you can keep cool and comfortable, with f Eiitire ! Iloolljecr r 1 i i i The great summer temperance beverage- I A package makes fire gallons. ; Fold everywhere, or by mil for i j 25 cents. Beware of imitatiODS. f CHABLES E, HIBE3 COX PAST, Halvem, F. , f y I J Fuffn in fh citn An lint ftau hah i THE GREAT HEADACHE CURE LUICK TP CURE ALL What People Say: J. R. W. McBride of Indianapolis, late of the Indiana supreme court, says: "They are simply marvelous in their instantane ous relief." "Dr. Miles' Pain Pills never fail to cure headache in any form, and I have given them to little children with the best re sults and without any ill effects afterward. When my daughter was confined they greatly alleviated her suffering. In fact we consider them full legal tender for any kind of pain." Mrs. William Roberts. Elmwoo.;. XI I. "Dr. Miles' Pain Pills are a perfect rem edy for sick headache. I am never with out them." Mary Bungert, Belleville, 111. "Dr. Miles' Pain Pills never fail to cure headache, pain in the back of neck, cold Are a Quick, Safe, Sure and Speedy Irritability, Seasickness, Backache, 1 and Ovarian Pains, Etc. Cure for Pain of any kind. They are j Rheumatism, Nervousness, Blues, SoJj by aIJ rjrueejstg far superior to any remedy ever be- I Sciatica, Stomachache, Sleeplessness, " r fore used for Headache, Neuralgia, I Dizziness, Periodic, Bearing Down 25 DOSES, 25 CENTS. DR. MILES' MEDICAL CO., ORhart, Indiana. AMERICAN LEAGUE. AT PHILADELPHIA. The game was a pitchers' battle. A fum ble by Monte Cross gave Cleveland their winnins run. Score by innings: R.H E. Cleveland 0 1 01 0001 03 6 1 Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 02 B 3 Batteries Moore and Abbott; Henley, Bender and Schreck. AT BOSTON. St. Louis threw away chances on the j bases, pretty throws by Criger catching two men. i Score by Innings: R.H.E. I Boston 0 0001010 2 it 1 ' St. Louis 0 0000000 00 6 0 ', Rrterlet! Hnphpts dt. r-T-itrcr-- C.Hlinfr i and Kahoe. AT NEW YORK. The local Americans, by good batting in the last two innings, won the opening game of the series from Detroit. Tanne hill pitched a tine game. Score by innings: . R.H.E. New York 0 0001002 14 10 2 Detroit 0 2000010 03 3 2 Batteries Tannehill. Bevilie and O'Con nor; Kitson and McGuire. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. AT TOLEDO. Toledo, 2; St. Paul, 8. AT INDIANAPOLIS. Indianapolis, 13; Milwaukee, 10. AT LOUISVILLE. Louisville, 1; Kansas City, 2. AT COLUMBUS. Columbus, 6; Minneapolis, 4. WESTERN LEAGUE. AT KANSAS CITY. Nichols' wildness and the errors of the locals, aided by the timely hitting of the visitors, gave Colorado Springs the game. Score by innings: R.H.E. Kansas City 0 1 01 0000 02 It) 3 Colorado Springs 0 0200032 06 7 1 Batteries Nichols and Messitt; Gille man and Doran. AT ST. JOE. The game was a fierce pitchers' battle from the start, Glade having a little the best of it. - Score by innings: R.H.E. St. Joe 0 0 00 1 0 00 1 5 1 Denver 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 3 3 Batteries Glade and Council; Barber and Schlei. AT MILWAUKEE. Although they secured but one hit, er rors trave Omaha the lead until the last inning, when a batting rally by Milwau kee won out. Score bv innings: R.H.E. Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 25 7 7 Omaha 3 0000010 04 1 3 Batteries Vollendorff, Kennel and Lu cia; Milton and Gonding. AT PEORIA. Score by innings: R.IT.E. Peoria 1 0 0 1 0 0 3 0 5 10 1 Des Moines 0 0000100 01 4 2 Batteries Olmstead and Wilson; Morri son" and Fohl. Joplin 7; Iola 6. Joplin, Mo., June 12. Joplin won the last game In the series with Iola by a score of 7 to 6. It was a pretty game. Score by innings: R.H.E. Joplin 5 0 0 0 1 01 0 1 7 3 Iola 1 0 0 5 0 0 0 0 08 li 6 Batteries Morlen and Stoner; KilUlay and Armstrong. Ellsworth 14; Saiina 0. Ellsworth, Kan., June 12. Saline played the second of a series of three games vatn the home team. The feature of the ganv? was the work of Slater, who struck out ten of Salina s men. Score by innings: R.H.E. Ellsworth R 1 3 2 0 0 0 0 0 4 17 1 Saiina 0 0000OOOO 0 7 3 Batteries Saiina, Woodey, Clinton and Elrod: Ellsworth, Slater and Seigle. Um pire, Woods. SIXTH DISTRICT NOTES. It was a Beloit paper that advertised in big head lines that 200 houses burned in North Topeka in the night of the big flood, but every big eastern paper did the same thing. W. S. Quisenberry of Hoxie wants a dozen or more teams to break out Sheri dan county prairie lands. "Quiz," as he is more generally known in that section, is a great rustler, and has the only com plete abstract books in the county. Lieutenant Governor Hanna is visit ing friends and sight seeing in Califor nia, which is no doubt more pleasant than staying in water soaked Kansas. The Saint Francis Rustler advises all those who want to see dry land to come out to Cheyenne county. And yet only a few years ago the B. & M. railroad company was expending thousands of dollars in irrigation experiments in that county, and all of them proved bad jobs. The Lucas Sentinel, printed out in Russell county, used wall paper for the edition of the flood week. It was a daisy looking sheet, but there wasn't any news in it of his town. Out in Ellis county, where they are going to raise a big grain crop this year, the Republican of Hays City prints the following, which is signed by J. H. Ward, secretary of the Farmers' club: "Ellis county, Kan., has 200,000 acres of wheat, oats and barley to harvest this vear. We need 2. W0 men and from 300 to 500 teams. This will not be a ten days' job, for 200, W0 acres of grain to cut and thresh and 200.000 acres ot ground to plow and sow to wheat mean work at the highest wages from July l to October 1. Our climate is perfect, our wheat raisers are good, reliable farmers, good 'feeders' and good pay. Y'oung man: This is the opportunity ot your life to see a gonej country, earn good wages, and have a good 'outing that you will always remember. One thousand wheatraisers in Ellis county have 200,000 acres of grain to cut. It's a sight worth traveling a thousand miles to see." Sixty-six sacks of mail matter was one day's receipts in Beloit. Some of the letters and papers were ten days o!d. The train arrived at midnight, ana by 4:30 the same morning it was all dis tributed. And this is the way the Be loit postofSce is run. No looking; glasses SAFE KINDS OF PAINS AND ACHES. pains, neuralgia, or in fact any pain. I have taken them with best results, and have given them to others and they never disappoint." Gilbert R. Houser, Milford Center. O. "I recommend Dr. Miles' Pain Pills for headache or any kind of Fain." E. J. Hierholzer, teller Commercial bank, Ce lma. O. "Have used Pain Pills in my family with te best of results. They will do all yo.i claim for them." A. C. Huston, Ashland, lib I "I can not speak too highly of Dr. MIIps' Pain Pills, as I knew them to be a positive cure for headache and neuralgic panii." i Thomas; Bright, Marengo, 111. R. MILES' FAIN PILLS .... .'!! tfi zwr&MwriK- thp rm OR The Fast, Luxurious, Comfortable Train TO Pueblo, Colorado Springs and Denver will resume daily service Monday, June 15, 1903. Leave Topeka at 8:35 p. m. Pullman Drawing-Room Pullman Observation Sleeper, j Free Chair Car, Composite Car. ? Another fast train for Colorado leaves Topeka l daily at 2:00 o'clock P. M. N Reduced rate Excursion Tickets to points in Col- I orado and Utah now on sale. y T. with combs and brushes have a "cor ner" in that office. The Osborne City Farmer of June 4, contained several extra pages of adver tising matter for home merchants. That paper long since discarded the "patent," and while the mails were delayed, and the rain pouring down, it would ap pear that the Osborne City merchants didn't care a straw only so the Farmer got out on time. Engineer Cadden and Conductor Dear born's passenger train on the Solomon blanch of the Union Pacific is again running between Beloit and Solomon City, after a complete tie-up of abemt ten days. There was great excitement in every town on the approach of the train, and in some instances bands played and steam whistles blew. A regiment or more of men. women and children were at the Beloit depot to see the belated train and crew come in. While all the crew, live in Beloit, this train was flood-bound in Solomon City. The alfalfa farmers of Mitchell coun ty have been harvesting the first crop for several days. Among the farmers in this cereal is A. G. Mead, member of the legislature from that county. All reports say it is making a good yield, and is of a fair quality. The Beloit Call is the only daily pa per printed in the Sixth district. It is a six column folio, half home prints the other patent. For ten days the Call had to do all its work, the trains not running so it could get the patent. Ev ery day during the blockade it came out on time, filled with flood and local news, and a first-class advertising patronage. Since Editor Adamson has had sole charge of the Call he has improved it from day to day, until he says he likes the work of issuing a daily, that his readers appreciate it, the business men realize its importance as an advertising medium, "and that the Daily Call has come to stay. They are now betting out in Mitchell county that there will be hundreds of fields of wheat in the county that will run 30 and 40 bushels an acre. For more than two weeks politics In the Sixth district has been rain-bound. MMMS TIMED,,. MFlfF.D i?FQTRTT-..: To be tired out from hard work exercise is natural and rest is the there 13 an exhaustion -without physical exer tion and a tired, never-rested feeling a tveari ness without work that is unnatural and shows some serious disorder is threatening the health. One of the chief causes of that "Always-tired, never-rested condition" is impure blood and bad circu lation. Unless the body is nourished with, rich, pure blood there is lack of nervous force, the mus- . ,i.c u.omOT,.oV A For overfour years I Buffered with general debilpy cieb Dee.onte-At.aii, me ui- causing a thorough breaking down of mv system My gestion impaired, and couin, who had been benefited by 8. S. S., told mo i j- i about it. I tried it and it cured me. I heartily r- general disorder occurs commend S. S. S. to all who may feel the need ol throughout the System, thoroughly good blood tonic. Yours truly. Debility, insomnia, ner- 44 W. rrinth st., Columbfaenn?3 A EairTAm vousness, indigestion, dyspepsia, loss of appetite, strength and energy, and the hundreds of little cleansing the blood and toning tip the system. It is a vegetable blood purifier and tonic combined, thatenriches the blood, and through it the entire system is nourished and refreshing sleep comes to the tired, never-rested, body THE SWIFT SPECmQ CO., ATLANTA, G, "General Charles Dick, the tmlnmt cm. pressman from the famous Garfield dis trict of Ohio savs: "I believe there U no. remedy so efficient for headache as It. Miles' Pain lulls." Ym. B. Bell, general secretary Kmti-. Frontier and Foreign Missionary society, of the United Brethren in Christ. Dayton. O., writes: "I am never without supply' of Er. Miles' Pain Pills and derive most excellent results from their use." I. N. Lagrange, ?ider in the Presbyterian church at Franklin, Ind.. has long suffered from chronic neadache, but he says he ha at last found solace in Dr. Miles' Pain Pills. He savs nothing can eo.ual them la giving relief from intense headaca oc any pain. M II ATM M ! Sleepers, L. KING, C. P. L, TOPEKA, KANSAS. fc-i-SC-5r'J6 SCV.W-.iV.i:?. rWry.; SMOKE KLAUER'S GOLD BUG. Many political bellwethers are itch ing to go to Topeka and see how the thing is going to jump. And for the same time all of the papers in the dis trict have been telling about the big floods, and nothing more. Even Con gressman Reeder's irrigation hobby is a back number, and the artesian "wells which are to be sunk here and there in the district have floated away in the currents of the Solomon river and join ed the big floods in the Kansas rive r which came near annihilating Nortn Topeka and many other towns in the Kaw valley. J. P. Pomeroy, one of the millionaires of Colorado Springs, and the largest taxpayer in Graham county, was a re cent Hill City visitor. He has great confidence that in a few years at the farthest Graham county lands will be doubled in prices, and that Hill City and Morland, the principal towns in Graham county, will take front rank with the Sixth district towns. In Hill City two new stone store buildings are about ready for occupancy, besides sev eral others are to be constructed this summer. Crop indications are the best Graham county has ever had. It looks as if Hill City is going to have one of her best business and building years. or bodilv remedy, but 17 FI IFF? & CENT CIGAR. 4' I' .y? ailments weolten nave are due directly to a bad con dition of the blood and circulation, and the quickest way to get rid of them is by purifying and buildinc tip the blood, and for this purpose no remedy equals S. S. S., which contains the best ingredients fnr