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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, MONDAY EVENIXG, JTJXE 15, 1003.
5 A 1 t ! I i 1 (A Summer Idyl.) A I Jrirro. KEIL MORET 0,,. 6 1 . g- ".&.-V-.. ., i j; ; 1? I I j . , U, .KinumH -lrl?nrn 1" I" '" " j '" . j --- - -u 4- fcr 'itT J I-gB IT LOOjCS WELL . Topeka Manufactories Hare In creased Their Business. Have an Invested Capital Orer 4,000,000. of WAGES IN A YEAH. They Amounted to Three lion and a Half. Mil- Diversified Industries as Shown by Assessors' Keports. "Should you ask mc, whence thzse stories? Wheitca these legends and traditions, With the odors of the forests, With the dczo and damp of meadows ? I should answer, I should tell yon, Front the forests and the prairies. " : Men's Biue Serge Suits i Men's Blue Serge Suits all-wool, taped seams, fast colors, in round corner sack styles, sizes 33 to 42, reasonably worth $10, C,7C tomorrow ' AJ J O' ' AUERBACH &GUETTEL. LA 709-711 Kansas Avenue. Nobby Flannel Trousers . 30 Styles Lester Worsted Union Made Trousers. mm S $3 It was mainly from the prairies of Northwestern Kansas that our disastrous flood came so suddenly, but let future generations tell and retell the story of the present period. Meantime, why not drown the memories of the disaster, with t sweetest music from Pianos which you have all heard about. We sell them at prices within reach of everybody, in plain styles. We have also on hand the finest styles made, at higher prices, if you are wanting an elaborate musical instrument. We name the following: SCHILLER, STORY & CLARK, RICHMOND, HAINES 6z CO,, CAMERON, BRINKERHOFF. This is certainly a grand collection of familiar names from which to make a selection at our favorable prices and terms, of a Piano which will prove satisfac tory in all respects. I T IN A BALLOON. An Excitin In th 24-Hour Trip Fastest of All Voyages. days when flying mnifiines lakiai ho large a place in tlv - eye tie re are still those l:o5" i--s ;,- s- inging back forty-thrf-e to th" triumphs of the great ii-. Tl ere are many men member her two great air V. a t Vil.'.e 151HV, Th. lllf'.-f- :-. jllal July v,.;.f, who 'ref. Allan uly i-i . one Carl.. lrotn SI. I.ouis to Hen I X. Y., the other from N. Y., to I hi: Canadian the Hudson l!ay com Atlantic set sail on the first ot famous trios from Washington St. I.cais, on the tvijiiing of 1, lT'.e In h.r capacious bnske; .! Lit LiMmintaiii, of Troy, ". Y., nn.-d and . otitr.illod trie .-raff, John W'i-". of Lancastir. fa., otai.ic ;r ni;::mi; William H j-. and O. . (leaner, of liennitiptoti, Vt. The lour he;. 1. 1 to rrnss the- country i this city, ami with that enfl in vi.ov "n'ie.l t fie care an 1 ears ballooning itv c the biuu.-st air icte.l. The citizeiv .astlv intereste'l in for th.is unilcrtak- M. tmtairi ha.l t X o lea the A 1 1 i n m th-: u just r UlU not : l; n : . k 1 Ilo .a: ni o'cle from n e ! if eft. t .It men in a .leath. i theasterti St. I.oui.i M issisio: a i I hi., short l.a.Moun. .1 1). lar-'. r Hjii'.iii lor rose into a n an. i ill an 1m, '1 :1ml twist in" t f!f?:n si;;:it. a! b.ji; -in. in the mornin that he esoi. "i" street lights of n. tt ntii a no th.-r t v o llocn had fin ot over To i the surface of ly.ike Krt... 'tic oasscil Saniiuskv i eat rait out from sh(l!... ;.n,-i i:ur;- tlie aii- vnv:i ;.o ts, tol 1 i X' it. tuent their trip was nr.-hour the country. Th -'""'t watching the tl;i. of the wonderful At Tne Ink.-. 1 1 NeW to f r a il'inn t.-epinsr ;ti . ach a:" ha.l .uti: of 1 th. . in he 1. as. f- Ni erl 111' boa t he Mo I'.U Yet k ;! an.l :. Inn and that h I jssed rajiidly o . 11 out fi om 'if the passin dii.o, d into i 'a the V, llaml ( -sain riv. r. an th" iik'.h ami .;' fa r cotirs-,-. deeid-d th:lt tile : to,, far r.orth to .-. Tie- ,;us was b.-s was ihousrht advls iin ar.fl id . r Host this . clan i t;. l.ali S( an t ile -,1 for U.-,. a: near Rochester, leayins c-r therp with a sntail been carried as a p-art of ic outia ti" nt. w'nile l.a Wise should trv t.j ri ach mird the vnynrs carefully and be- ' COlirse of the KvP icenient landing place, tthlu a ti-ousae,! ' et of .J A : is i' 'J y n ',1 k;n.' of bln.-Ml rprr.Tlr- -wr-if-h failed ,t;.y u' n-.l l.ut I hvtvc itniibi tne rin ti.ing y y i -.v-ns fnU of p'.tn'-.is ml blat-k-:wr rusitii Cys.-ir-tb ti;. y nil If ft-. J am I.!'1 hto of t;-ni at: 1 r-- 'ni mni i r t ;i y rrioivN. I ff .-1 f,n v rin I r:e n the H-jjo to have a chance to rt?o.mmeiid Fred C. Vuten, 76 im St., Newark, N. J, BesT Tor The Dowels n nr tir'T'. I11". -Vic. N'ver ij'iiiir TnW:ot Ptati.tied C C C. Lark- Hn!t1 in i.tli;;. T'l iZ' Uiiartint. ''n to cur-:- r y-'xir Dintiv Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 595 the earth apain and then discovered that a Kale was springing up near the surface of the ground. The four knew that certain destruc tion awaited them if they should at tempt a landing then. The Atlantic made terrific dips downward. She noared the tops of forest trees until Wise, who was in charge of the gas valve, shouted: "For God's sake, heave over anything vou can lay your hands on, La.Moun tain!" Ua Mountain prepared to rut loose the heavy boat, yet hesitated, for the bal loon was swinging north again and out toward Lake Ontario. He dvopped over a Imal led pounds of ballast, the Atlan tic sh.it up even in the terrific wind, and her crew hoped to make the Can ada shore. In that extremity everything went by by the hi ard. First the carpet ha-.-s and personal belongings of the travel ers and finally the heavy instruments were sacrificed to the waters. The At lantic would rise only to sink down up on the rough surface of Ontario, the. balloon swooned upon the turbulent i water and finally its boat crashed against the waves, breaking it into fire wood. Be easv. gentlemen,' said Laltnun tain. -I w'ill have her afloat in another moment." He succeeded in cutting the boat awny and the Atlantic swung into the air again. The wind continued to sweep the balloon along at a fearful rate, the half-distended gasbag serving as a bioad sail which carried her tor ward at seventy miles an hoar. The balloon kept above water and the four knew that they stood a good chance of being blown upon the East shore of Lake Ontario. Fifteen miles off shore was a small steamboat, evi dently bound from Oswego to Kingston. When its captain saw the peril of the ! aeronauts he put about and followed in i the Atlantic's wake. ! Hut the steamboat was soon left be ihind anil the Atlantic swept upon the S shore and over the tree tops of the ; forest while her dangling anchor hook ' toss"d against its highest branches. ! When the hook finally caught in a ' . o.- c.a u-ns such I l reeiop i ne auiiui o i that the ineh-and-a-quarter iron tn- j Istantlv snapped. i ne nauwou. wei" down th'.: i frf.p,i, continued inland for a mile fuv dnue and i ther crashing and breaking down trees craft. By ! until jjnallv the basket caught in the lada near ,.rotche,l limbs of a tall elm. anai. had j TllP t,.pp held the airship captive for 1 had put I , lv n,inute, then it, too, gave way Lackport : unci,.,, the strain and high into the ait went balloon, basket, and the greater : part of the tree. This last load w-nf ; too much for the Atlantic, ami hardly : had she risen before she settled graee ! t'ullv down into the branches of another j tree her attachments inextricably , tangled but herself as little injured as j her lucltv passengers. The four found themselves upon the : farm of T. O. Whitney in the soutll 1 w.-s;ern corner of Jefferson county, 'scarcely twenty miles from Wntertown. i It was a little after 3 o'clock. St. Iouis ! time, and I.aMountain found that his ' ciant ship had covered over 1.110 miles in the incredibly short time of twenty i j hov.-.s. No record is in existence of so long! I an aerial trip either before or after th.is i voyage of the Atlantic. The balloon 'was cut. flown from the tree and car- riei to Wstertown, where it was ex hibited to trieat crowds of wondering 'courtiy folk. IaMountain repaired :t and 1 educed its size about one-third. T'ne tame of the Atlantic and her Ions flip laid spread to every corner of the: ' ountry. Ballooning was proclaimed a , a perfectly feasible method of transpor ; tat ion and from every state sprung up I a score of at t onauts, who, f.red by th success of LtMountain and Wise, '-auirht vainly to imitate them, I. -..:.! untain started the se end long dis tance tliht of the Atlantic irom Wacr tewn 11: Sf.iilPtnl.fr 21 of the same year, his sole oorrpanion be;nrr John A. R-vl-neek, a ntwsr-aper man of that town. The hHileon st.trt d at nightfall and took a rap.rl course nue north. !t crossed th-"1 St. i f -.via nee river and lost its- It in the wilds of 'h'i:ii::i. iilifut one hundred and tit':..' mi'es t - ith of the city of f ittawa. T'nr 'e h'o-"!re.l nates wer'1 trav. rs. .1 in the w-ofi- fi;l tlETie of ;i tew nunut.s over titt'f ; hear... 1 TP'' two pevnono.ts found themsel-es lost. I l:i tie Er(nt for'si of the 'ar north. Tin ' At! oitic tvps rdiandened and for four days .they stumbled through tne brush befo"" j they found a party of lumbermen bound 1 south toward Ottawa. It was eleven days after the ascension before the outer world knew of their whereabouts, rnd long before that time they hail been given up as dead. The civil war. which was just beginning, served to put a stop to ' hp ballooning craze at that time. I.aMountain entered the union army and. fixing, left ui sought in the Hudson bay wilderness the wreclt of the air traveler, Atlanta. New York Sun. UEAUT1 OF. THE GARDEN. ml loon ! nninir iblo 10 FT3 ei fc..'l Development of the Taste for Nature Study. The wonderful development of the taste for the study of nature is one of the most remarkable changes of senti ment in the United States of late years. Naturally, since this so-called "nature study" is now distinctly the fashion, much of it is insincere and superficial. Hut enough of it is real and sincere to make it an interesting feature of that return to the soil which has been so marked of late in our American life. i There are manifestations everywhere of ! a real desire to be "near to nature's I heart." Nature books, whether about j wild animals, or trees, or flowers, or ! gardens, have multiplied, and they are ! eagerly bought and read. Some of the ; more attractive and usetul works nave j attained a circulation only exceeded by i popular fiction. This nature study is popular in the public schools. The pupils like it and the parents approve it. The demand for teachers having an elementary knowl edge of natural history is so great that "summer schools of nature study for teacher's" are a recognized feature of the vacation season. The department of agriculture is assisting in giving a course of training to the prospective teachers of the Washington normal school. Fnder these circumstances it is natural that the garden should have come to the front as a means of outlet for this new found zeal. To judge by the newspapers and magazines and manuals, one would think that the American had just discovered that there was such a thing as a garden. To be sure, every Englishman has his garden, and it is the pride of the humblest cot tager and the richest landlord. Kvident ly, however, this is one respect, at least, in which we have not copied our Eng lish cousins. From a society standpoint just now" the housewife is giving place to the gardemvife; the one is a social incubur,. the other a social success. The garden wife scorns domesticity, but she adores her garden. The butcher's price list has given way to the rose grower's cata logue. Indeed, it is very evident that the woman's viewpoint has changed ma terially. She is interested in the garden, as she was in the days of her grand mother. It is clear that scientific and artistic gardening is passing into the hands of the gentler sex. As a sign of the tendency of our mod- ; ern American people to get away rrom I the engrossing cares of a purely indus i trial lite this nature study is a good I thing. As a matter of fact, in a garden Ties one of the richest sources of mental refreshment and happiness. However, the garden must lie yours, cared for by your own intelligence, love and skill. Grow thistles or orchids, as you please, but grow them yourself. Then shall you find an appetite, honest satisfaction, and an increased affection and respect for the wonderful works of nature. Chicago Inter-Ocean. , , . Cleaning Panama Eats. Men who have not yet sent their last year's Panama hats to be cleaned are likely to be late comers, so far as sum mer headgear is concerned. A Panama takes about twice as long to clean and rejuvenate as an ordinary straw hat, and is, moreover, twice as expensive. One dealer in Madison Square notified cus tomers last week that he could not take any more for cleaning unless they were left subject, to a delay of three weeks. One man who wanted to leave his hat on one week's leeway was told that there were a.Oi'O hats ahead of him. Inr-Ji ies at other stores along Broadway revealed the same condition of things. Two weeks' time was the shortest that any dealer would take aPanamafor cleaning. As It costs from $- to $2.50 to clean and retrim a Panama, one may form some idea of the revenue from that source at this season of tht: year. New York Times. The statistical report, compiled from the returns of the city assessors, has been completed by F. C. Bowen. The report shows that the manufactories and similar establishments have increased their business since the report of 1902. The number of. concerns reported Is 291, the same as last year. The reported capital invested is $4,020,200 for 1903. For 1902 the capital was ?3,99S,5S0 and the increase in this year's report over last is J21.620. The number of male em ployes reported is 4,9sl, an increase of 172 over 1902. The number of female employes is ,"40, a decrease of 24," over 1902. The youths reported employed was 14, which is 3 less than for 1902. The wages paid for the fiscal vear ending March 1, 190:!, amounted to j 423.910, an increase of J00,130 over 1902. The wages in 1902 amounted to S2.S2it.78o. I The raw material used was valued at S12.S34.193. The raw material used in 1902 was valued at $12,227,791. The in- : crease for this year over last is $106,402. j The finished froduct is reported as : valued at $17,371,654. The product re- j ported in 1902 was $Hi.&98.1o;'., making an increase of $473,501 for this year over 1902. j The statistical report is as follows: There are & bakeries with capital in- vested amounting to $9,700. They em- I ploy 32 men, It) women and 2 children. ! The yearly amount paid in wages is j $16.&60. The raw material used annually is valued at 710. The production ot ! the bakeries annually is valued at $117,400. There were 19 blacksmith and repair j shops on March 1. The capital invested amounted to $13,900. They employed 31 ; males. The yearly amount paid in wages was $14,630. The raw material : used was valued at $10,550 and the pro- ' duction at $50,200. Three brick plants had a capital of : $50,200 invested. They employed 97 men j and paid $50,200 in wages during the year. The raw material used was valued at $36,500 and the production at i $103. GOO. Four broom factories had $2 600 cap- i ital, employed 10 males, paid $5,700 in j wages for the year, used $3,s70 worth of i raw material anil turned out $127, OuO i worth of brooms. 1 The enumerators found 17 builders and contractors. They have an Invested ' capital of $2400. They employ 2i:9 men and paid $165,300 in wages during the year. The raw material used was valued at $214,950 ami the production at $516. uuo. 1 here are 8 candy manufacturers, with a capital of $41,200. They employ 34 men, 8 women and one youth. The yearly wages amount to ,$ii.550. The raw material is ' value J. at $50,409 and the finished product at $!!$,90o. The carriage arid wagon factories number 7 and have a total capital of $23,060. The raw material used annual ly is worth $19,500 ami the production of the factories is worth $63,009. There are 13 eujar factories with a capital of $3,3,850. They employ 68 men and 20 women. The w:ges paid during the last year amounted to R26.290. The raw material was worth $50.70 an.l the finished product was valued at $122. 185. The number of dressmaking shops listed was 8. They hove a capital of $1,800, employed 35 women, paid $8,300 in wages during the year and turne 1 out $25,000 worth of work. The dyers ai.r! scourers number 5. ! They employed 13. men and 5 women, i The" capital invested is $1,700. Tha i amount paid in wages was $7,800. The i material used was worth $1,800 and the production and work was worth $22.0e0. There wet" 5 florists doing business on March 1. They had a capital of $26 :500 and employed 9 men and six women. The wages paid during the year amounted to $1,300. The new material used was valued at $6,200 and the pro duct at $21,500. The foundries and machine shops number 9. They have a capital of $162,250 and employ 136 men. The amount paid in wages last year was $267.8511. The raw material was valued at $13o,250. The production was woiah $301 ,200. The harness shops numbered 6 and had a capital of $7,300. They employed 21 men. The wages for the year amounted to $10.90u. The raw- material was worth $15,500. The production was valued at $42,000. The horse shoeing shops numhered 7 with a total capital of $5,850. They had 15 male employes. The wages for the year amounted to $10,950. The raw ma terial was valued at $5,400 and the pro duction at $22,600. The ice plants and cold storage houses numbered 4 and had a capital of ( $190,000, The employes numbered o and the waiges were ?46.1r.O. The raw ; materia! used was worth $21 67a and the : production was valued at $87,750. i There were 7 laundiies doing business j March 1 with a capital of $11,300. They i employed 49 men find 99 women and pr-id $S9.0f in wages for the year. The ! raw material was valued at $17,300 and j work at $134,500. ! The 5 lighting and heating plants had. a capital of $737. Ono. They employed I 238 men and paid $113,250 in wag"s. The j raw material was valued at $3,100 and the production at $2'i7.eoo. ' The two mattress factories had $27,000 ! in capital. They employed 50 men and 7 women and paid $22,500 in w ages. The raw material was valued at $62,000 and the production at $144,500. I The merchant tailors numbered 8. ! They had a capital of $73,500. They employed 32 nu n and 10 women and paid $21,400 in wages. The. raw mater ial was worth $44.3SO and the production was valued at $83,000. The milliners number 16. They had : capital of $33,5eO. They employed 81 women and paid $30,300 in wages dur ing the year. The raw material was valued at SS6.500 and the finished pro duction was valued at $149,500. The mills and elevators number 12 They represent a capital of $488,680. They employ 204 men and S women. The year's wages amounted to $157,232. The raw material was valuel at $3,177, 524 and th" product at at S3. 775.400. The three marble works had : capi tal of $11,500. They employed 7 men and paid J4.2O0 in wages. The raw- mate'-hil was valued at $18,500 and the finished product at $35,000. The photograph galleries numbered 13. The capital was $8.I0. They employe 1 26 men ard 4 women and paid $15.S0O in wages. The raw mate-ial used was val ued at $13,050 and the product at $18. 101. The 4 planing mills employed 9S men. Special Sale of Outing Suits at Half Price. $10 Outing Suits for $5 new Swell Coats and Trousers, nob biest made by Hart, Schaffner ifc Marx. In Homespuns or Flannels; $10 Suits, top notch in style latest in fabrics C F0 0 A big deal makes it possible fcr for us to offer your choice of jf them at $15 Suits for $10 Elegant Union - tailored Suits surplus stock of a well - known Chicago firm who make only good clothing, which insures you fashion, durability and perfect cr- ,r. s s fit: these 30 styles of $ i fl U U Slo Suits we offer you to choose from at . M. 23 ZVt t-3 i i fl J . Hart, Schaffner & Marx Hand Tailored Suits only $15 For those desiring best fitting and most stylish apparel possible to buy. A recent immense purchase of the surplus stock of very best Suits from these famous makers enables us to display now the great est assortment ever shown of For eign and Domestic Weaves, light, dark and medium colors, in exclu sive patterns. We can not empha size too strongly that we are now offering better Suits than most tailors can produce for S30, S35 and M(J; ana buits that v-rv usually retail at IJ TV e J HQ at choice for NiLV M. Men's Fast Black $1.00 Alpaca Coats, now 75c Blue Serga All-Wool rnlined Coats, special at 31.90 Fine Black Alpaca Coats, elegant uality $1.50 Fast Color Office Coats, light and dark, no-.v 25o Blue Serge Unllned Coats and Vests, quality, t"iw $3.95 Black All-Silk Coats, beautiful and Cool 85.00 Sale of Fine Knee Pant Suits All the season's cullins from best selling lines from $3.95 up, in Norfolk 2- and 3-picce novelties, sailors in nobbiest patterns while they last, your pick for -. 200 Knee Pant Suit3-4 to 11; years: Norfolks and double hrc-icd styles: navy blue cheviots, fancy cassimeres ami tweeds; well made ami splendid wearing; ti.ou values choice Young Men's Suits 14 to 10 years single and double breasted styles in all-wool cassimeres. chev iot ami pure worsteds plaiu colors, fancy mixtures former SO.'j.i, ;7.eU and a lew 30 values-ciioiee... 3,000 Fairs P.oys' all-wool navv bluo pure worsted cheviots and f anew cas.-dmere Knee Pains. 3 -nr, to 17 years, actual $4. IKI value, choice Chlld's Waah Suits, Sailor ami Kusslan blouse styles 4 to-lo years, broken lines, slightly silled 1 from handling, $1.00 and $1.25 values 43C now on sale for Afv Casslmere and Cheviot Knee Pants, 4 to 15 years, plaids, checks and mixtures, our 25c kind, choice. $1-45 $5-oo 8c mil v Boys' Blu-a Denim Bib yi.tf re, only Overalls, s to 1j 15c 19c Boys' Wire Buckle Suspenders, 1'ioneer make, 15c kind Boys' Unllned 50c Summer Coats, special 25c Mother's Friend and Cadet Waist and Blouses, 4 to 11 years. Too and $1.1") values, now Iron Clad Light Weight pirls and boys, all sizes: now Boys' Negligee Shirts, 1-' to 14 neck. made, of tine Madras and Percales, 75c kind; choice for... 39o Black Cotton none better al .... 50C Hose for Extraordinary Sale of Men's Negligee and Fancy Bosom Shirts -I'laited fronts, cutis attache 1 nr ile- lacnea. 111 nja.res. stripes ami uaru eite.-ts. mat are limy worm eo per cent more man w nai wo asK; ou win recognize the. maUo l.y the label; enure assortment on sale at $1.00 The Manhattan Shirt An iiea.l assortment of entirely new and different patterns, with cuffs Cl Zf 7 00 t ached or ueiaehed; plaited or plain front-. Jit; lit and dark colors, extremely fashionable, at.. .. $l'0J ailu 5. v-J Slightly soiled from handling all colors-all styles A Tableful of fine Negligee Shirts were sold lor a-I.OO and up ( hoiee now. Summer Balbriggan Union Suits perf.'ct lit! m. are really il .r.U quality ilero at Elastic Seam Jean Drawers Ail izes ; Tisunl price anywhere Iu the United Srpes is Juc: we oiler at Men's 50c Underwear Tn colors or white: standard qualities, nicely liuWhed ; all sizes -IJtfht, ami . $I.OO the 25C 10rJ hacks Rolled Plate Collar ; uood grade . ,. Buttons elluloid 2C Genuine Bon-Bon Underwear In natural as well as while; reguiar or extra sizes; worth 76c-For Patent Leather Belts Nick el trimmed, with y extra ioop3; ailMzes; worth to ?! . 00, at D " :.45c Genuine President Suspenders and guaranteed; etlectiYtj coloring -Stamped ---s V hoiee. ...25c book bindinK $227,000. Th.y- 34 women and The raw nia- $132,000 and The capital invested was $74,000. The v.ases paid amounted to $49,500. The raw material was worth $130,000 and t lie product was valued at $217,000. There were 7 picture fiamintr estab lishments with a capital of $;i,700. They employed l(i men and paid $10, ".00 in wages. The raw material was valued lit $20. SCO and the production at Jofi.ue.'. The ft plumbers had a capital of $:'., 000. They employed 49 men arid 1 wo man and paid $33.4RR in wages. Th" raw material was valued at $71,225 and th" production and work at $l.i0.niio. The 3 printing and plants had a capital of employed 2S3 men and paid SlRCOOo in wapes. t"rial was valued at production ct $429.S.rfi. The 2F, printing and publishing- plants had a capital of $268,000. They employ ed 296 men, 5ti women and 6 youil.s. The wages amounted to $1!0,140. Th-1 raw material was valued at $103, OUO and the production at $41S,900. The roofers, cornice makers and tin ners had 7 shops with a capital of $'. son " Thev emriloved 39 men. The wages were S2O.620. The raw- valued at $12,400 at $3f.fiS6. . The S shoemakers have a capital 5' ?.ro Thev emnlov 13 men. The wages fri. the vear were $6,450. terial was valued at $4,700 and the pro duction at $12,300. The 2 woolen mills have a capital of $150,000. They employ 141 men and 131 material was and the production of The raw ma WHAT IS CATARRH? Hyomei Cures this Common and Disagreeable Disease. Hyomei cures catarrh by the simple method of breathins it into the air .,c,as and lungs. It kills the perms f mtaiThal noison. heals and ! .ho ii-vitated mucous membrane. . . .... ..,.1 L-m the the blood Wltn uie ui)fra a. .'a -- g.--ms present there, effectually driving this rdease from the system. If vou have any of the following symotoms, catarrhal germs are at work somewhere in the mucous membrane of the nose, throat, bronchial tub sues of the lungs. offensive breath dryness of the no:-? pain across the ey.-s nain in back of the women and paid $S3,oon in wages. The raw material was valued at $106,000 and the production at $216,000. The miscellaneous establishments number 3. Th. y have a capital of $1. 27'J.loO. They employ 2.671 men and 122 women and 5 youths. The wages for the year amounted to $1.71l7o. The raw materia! was valued at $7,609,664 and the production at $9,661,077, With tl.e miscellaneous concerns is in cluded the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway company's repaiv shops which employ 1.924 men. The wages paid for the year amounted to $1,224. 130. The raw material usd in engines was valued at $410,600 and the finished product nt $721,960. T'ne material usf-d the in freight cars was valued at $(62,320 land the finished product at $76:!. 412. The I raw matt rial used in pass ai'jer cars I was valu' fl at $151,635 and the finished i product was valued at $371. 26. Tae ! material and labor of all other work was valued at $2,471,730. The Wolff Packing company' is in cluded in the miscellaneous concerns with $600,000 capital. 200 male employes, 4 female and 2 youths. The wages for the vear amounted to $121,100. The rr.v material was valued nt $1,915,779. The finished products were valued at $2,350, 000. Otto Keuhne & Co. have a capital of $50,Ooo. Thev employed 60 nun. 40 wo ien. The wages for the year amount ed to $33,000. The raw materi.! was worth $67.coo :-.nd the product was val ued at $700,000. The capital of the Continental Cream ery company is JiOO.OOO. The men em ployed numbered 249. the women 20 and the" vouT.rs 3, The wages for the year amounted to $10S.S00. The raw matrrial was worth $1,512,000 and the product ! $1,642,500. SMOKE KLAUER'S GOLD BUG. b CENT CIGAR. OUR THEORY That one pleased customer "':' brir-ES another la doing its t 1. mission nobly. The Five ; .,. . V Cents a l5ay Telephone is -J proving more popular daily. Missouri & KanssiToI: Cj. Thou; 9) --oothe enter? or tis- head nam head m front of t'ne to take cold pain in the tndency burnm throat hawking throat pain in the chest a cough stitch in side losing of tlesh variable appetite low spirited at times raisins of iiothy mu cous expectorating yellow niattt r difficulty in breatli- m i to clear the freuufnt sneezing Hvomei will cure the disc huskiness of voice discharge from the nose stoppage of the nose at night aching of the l-edy droppings in the throat mouth open while sief ping tickling back of the palate formation of crusts in the nose drvness of throat , in the morning loss of strength j spasms of cough'uHjj ciaigh short and j hacking I cough worse nights and mornings loss ot vital force a feeling of tight ness across the uopf-r part of the chest . THE KANSAS EDITORS. Second District Association Will Meet at Paola June 26. The newspaper editors of the Second congressional district will hold the an nual meeting of their -association at raola fm June 26 and 27. Tin- following will be the subjects discussed: "Maintaining an Armed Neutrality With ur Contemporary" J. Frank Smith, the Fleasanton Observer. "How to Keep a Good Corps of Coun try Correspondents'---Will II. Fs ter, the Olathe Mirror. "How to Maintain Pleasant Relations Between the Publisher and the Adver tiser" Clark Thomas, the Moran Her ald. "Journalistic History of the Second District-' Judge W. A., Trigg, the Har nett Eagle. Reminiscences by George W. Martin, secretary of the State Historical socie ty and "other members of the associa tion. Business meeting, election of officers, etc. . , Fridav night a public meeting in tne court house will be addressed by Chas. F Scott. II. J. Allm And others. On Saturday there will be a drive about Paola to her chief points of interest. Real Estate Loans Wanted at THE STATE SAVINGS BANK 620 Kansas Avenue. SELLS 800 ACHE FAIUI. Big Allen County Land jDaal in th3 Gas District. Iola. Kas. June 15. The real estate transfers show that Mrs. Klizabeta Moffett has sold her Sod acre fcirm west of Humboldt to J. K. Osborne for $40,. Ooo, or $50 an acre. The land lies two miles west and half a mile north 'ot Humboldt, and is shown on the map in the name of C. H. Pratt. The tract is considered gas territory. ase, destroy activity of all germ lite in tne respira tory oiaans. enrich and purify the blood with additional ozone, and after a f .- .v days use of this treatment the majo-Uy of" these symptoms will have disap peared. In a few weeks the cure wih be complete. Catalan, or catarrhal colds cannot ex ist, when Hyomei is used.' This is a strong statement, but Geo. W. Stans field. druggist, 632 Kansas avenue, em phasizes it by agreeing to refund your money if Hyomei does not cure. Topeka Eoy Sick. An Iola paper says: "Glen Owens, a Topeka boy who landed in town about a week ago" with a crowd which came down from Kansas City, was found in the park this forenoon by the police, sick and in distiess. He complained of cramps and said that he had spent Fri day night in a barn at 319 North street, havirg received permission from the owner of the place. The authorities looked after him, not desiring that a case of smallpox develop on the streets nor that a, wanderer die tor want ot help." I $19.00 to Boston and Return $19.00 with memebership fee of $2.00 added, account of annual meeting of National Educational association. Tickets will b on saie via the Nickel Plate road July 2d to 5th, inclusive, good returning from July Sth to 12th inclusive, without b: ing deposited with joint agent. Addi tional limit to return not later than September 1st can be obtained by de positing return portlpn of ticket wit.a joint agent and payment of 50c for ex ecution. Superior train service and ex cellent dining car meals, on American Club plan, ranging in price from SVc to $1.C0; also a la carte service. Writ-? John Y. Calahan, general agent, 113 Adams St., room 29S, Chicago, for time of departure of trains from Chicago and other detailed information. N. E. A. Convention. ! The Lehigh Valley Route to Boston i ! through "The Switzerland of America" land via New Yoik. Send two cent stamp to General Passenger Depart ment. Lehigh Valley railroad. New York, for descriptive booklet. It's a mistake to imagine that itching piles can't be cured; a mistake to suffer a day longer than you can help. Doan'd Ointment brings instant relief and per manent cure. At any drug store, zq cents.