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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, MONDAY EVEXIXG. JUNE 29, 1903,
30,00,000 to 40.000.000 bu-'j-ls and Texas 18.00a. 000 to 20,000.000 busuels. Harvest ins Is in progress as far north as Kan sas and in parts o Missouri and south ern Illinois, and is beginning in In diana. THE GREAT HEADACHE CURE QUICK SAFE SUHS Namo St'lrrlcd for Hock Island's New Orleans Line. M1L1 TAKES THOMPSON'S PLACE. A (omixtsite of Both Old and New Bonds. Vt'ILL 111: 1.500 MILES. New Orleans 1 o He Made a Great Shipftini; I'oint. Iril Vt illi (."onlds for I se of Their Koad. Ta . I.. V '. a y o -. k h Memphis l ipariy will be nd-l-'riseo t-x- is : i n 1 1 thin r.w.1 K.!wirn II ais ,v S.uithe:ist ns x t . nsiun and -ysp-ui of about v HI I": in a h rough line t-i -. v i n c: us ami a : e !': . in si . I au is pnu t a b a: important factor " ! a I -' ! . I- n t ; . i a u , ,rt h y t h- tVntr.il an 1 i-l. '. .ii". t- i!!.-!u-l. th Choe- . i .v t I air a bout lelo. '.v ;y-l' v. hi.'h roa t i a ; ... I.!- f. ...i.-r I'..r Ncav Th- joint us.' of I'lisc, aa.l InuM 0 mil. s oi llir St. Eou:s ; .v S. a : tea n will sea ve i !. a l:o. k Island ' i a- a a .nri-p- t.dellt liil". i I : !- is a nin- 1 ; I - I ai'aua ii husha ss O ! f the l:: k Island ( n 1- ans a n. I th K! -at I 35. e " IliicS or t at bu-an.-ss to la. a; haul, in to Hif a -tarn -' the Atlaai.ii' :o '-. i.a aa'.-. tho seauri aao ,v 1 :.. st . r n i I ii mvs ' a : la- .v Soa tta-ast.-rn a in .a a y ami at tic? a a: .1 .; law s curlt a',. : :.t in j.rovi.1.- for a-a-iort .and t (-rnt -i aa h iil b'- uwra- l 1 'a - 1 tiai inada by r. as in ronif ,1,-t a r . !i. a- roads for joint as a. avoid tha undii-j ' x t- it- a .as. I . r. . x t . 1 1 . ! 1 1 1 r the M. a: .: a i a y S. ai i hrn I : iiis );irily ahm tha M !s.-is-i., rivar to a an w.. '.fin with tha I"!' running I ; a i - ai h from Mera- a - of a aout miia'.. . a; v. ai I pra , ut the t a i , aia h a terri- a i aa . a a a ) . . o t 1 1 11 111!" iv ' a in" part ef the a"aia: ! I aa o'.'S th . a a ia ; a. n mount of ; a ii. a ;, a b ut roa !, "1 t hat lln .ma n bjjivc ii t ia- GouMs a n. t ' t h(r V. lae pi asp.-, "t ive in- ' a in tha Now )r-'...- bK-ai rut down AFR AID OF STILVELL. , Orient May Be a Rate Disturber for VVeatern X.inea. .1 .a . -II. fore tile f n1 of r U i- isp-'i I'd ifiat 4,Mi lai-is i'it. i.-vi.'0 ,v ia- m (,jr.iiji.ii. Kiaav- t is I I'l'iiii.iiic to ere ate .m tae . .'iaails ,,t" ia,. a a' ,1 roads. Th-v liope ...aai men o:1 . . s i a;,, j t; ml I. I and J. T. k- ;.t with : bat A. : s.- H e. and I :a-ia.-at- I h-a -i tri- that. I'll, it P i 1 1 aa. 1 i i t '. t tai l; 'itli sua riil t: i.ie and t ;: u ,v,;l ' '' b I "' ill-' .ei una' a', h:s .'.ins as i y n. a - tin-'. a :-:i l ; . n : .,!-,; t, ;..,. I thi: he ; f , a- at : a t ' M- Xl :- , f r H N fl A Jo. x "Jf ..Z3 ii. aa-ES , 5nf,ct 1' i.v.hsi cne nn-.l repulsive of all ' ac.:s is tie scrt-vnt, and the vilest and Ta. i:: ' 'im.m diseases is Contagions Blond Poison. The n fa"'C-s into the fk-sh and almost instant! v the poison passes . tea c tHtrs U'dy. Contusions Hlood Poison, beainunisr with a little a i . 'i.w.i.ni.!H' c cry crop t J.' f"5"1? rns- a,red rrl &wl ' . ' ' ; i " I c rw out on the body, the mouth and throat ::..-cral-.-.i. .-:m t.:e hair and eye brows fall out ; but these symptoms jpr'Voi to t::e wretchedness and suffering that come in the latter ,!. t.::t'1-sc:,,se w.'5'n it attacks the bones and more i ital parts of the I'-iAir.e-n tn.it CorU.vjrious Blood Poison is seen ia all its hideous- . :a: .yen eatinar abscesses and aesy T ;n is corrupted and poisoned, and unless relief conies soon ;..: tightens its coils and crushes out the life, rhe only : S r t:: awful virnc is S S R Tt i am . ! .. ... . . . . ... posed entirely destroys every ere tl-e sores and drive in tb.e disease, but do not cure permanently. : - 1 : r our home treatment book and write us if in need of medical a -ivies or spcciil information. This will cost you nothing. THE SWIFT SPEGtFlQ CO., ATLANTA, GA in r . , - - - i 1,1 ; :. ' . ' - I m ' W r I Ml AVhfn Carrol I. TVriqht I'Xti. . ts : o .!. t.v 1 ii.. a : si tin s from th; !a- "r''-'' of llailrr.a.l ( 'or, I a, a .as. wiil I,. , aaa.l'.o fuc,..-.)"him.' Mr. Clark has ben r. a. ana, a.a d to i,. i.r. si.i-n; l.v Mr. Writrh.. who mar 1. r... ....... a,,,a , hi road when completed will be 1.00a mi! -s in lencth. It i not expected to ba lin ished before KUta. NOT ENOUGH FREIGHT CARS. Rock Island Rents a K. C. Church to: Sfnr. Snmln. 1 Kansas City. Mo.. June 2!b Thare is a coiasastion of fi-iKht in the principal freight doiM.ts of th- west bottoms. This condition has ovist, d for almost a week, and ilia i Ports of the railroads to re lieve the '.-it nation liae not be n entire ly successful. At the Missouri ra.ab.e freisht stations the cori""stion js the worst. i-i.iadit is pil.-.l about wailing for cars in which to ship it. At tile same time each incoming; car brings a load of ri.ereua.'aiise which must also be iiisp,.s.a.l of. Waaam loads of fr.-ieht bitanenrs a ,e a, ,a ,i , , , , 1 .. , ...... ' the wagons must b. unloaded. Tht loaded vans form in line and await their ! turns. During me bia i. st hours of the .l.'iy these uia-s 1 ea. ilar i-on-iition. on i.-ts at the other fr -' arly all of tli I . a' I a- .cks. .V siui sinalU r scale, ex ht aep ,ts. epots ate i.il.'d up wttn ne t . ba ra itse waiuti or hauled away. The many cars of Hood dam. i, to be shipped vards eonta.ii ig-aJ freight, as well as iia omiag sliipanects. Tit.' Koek , Island raiir. ai has rented a vacant I ebureh near its ilep.,t an 1 is using it to: hoirl the overllow r.f (iatriage.l fri iejit. j The railroad officials say that this ! congestiun is not the i suit of the stt ike, . 'ut is the ,iitd of the ii.iaht tie up; ise.i by tpe ta.n.i. J lie principal ' Ubie Sel tllS ') be the 1 0. a b i i i T V of tllO : r- lb". ad-; to get enough cars. The Ko.-k ! J.sland t'nis morning tore the si l.a lium seven old coal cars and used the Itimrs on the w heel trucks for Hat cars. This j was necessary in order to ship farm ma- j chiiiery into the hai .'est districts. j I WITHIN FOUR MONTHS. I Time Set for Completion of Rock Island's t. Loui3 Line. Kansas 'ily. Mo., June life The state ment teliiapbe! from Xnv York Tiiursd i- tn.it the Chi.-ao. 1-; u-k Islan i i 1'aeitie laiaoad hail "lisj-.eadel oper ations on the line la ir.g l.uiU between Kar.-as ("il- and St. laeuis is unrrtle. About ten .lavs a.. W. J:. J,p.-ls. pre-a- a lit of the l;,-i k Isl .lid. ol'del'.-.l the i.aitra.tors to suspo-il labeling opera tions on Hi.- lire iivi'.a'- 'i Kansas ' i t y a ral IT'iisam Hiil win!" a pl'-in to oon- ! the laa-k 1 dale! and Kriseu lines a ai- I'leasant Hill was i . .nsi ierc 1. :ui :!." corriaetois air- .! had s.a. ial bar. he 1 na-n ami Meani sha'cels and ( grad.-is it work on lias part of fa- alio. . 1 an I the writ k was Lot suspended, the . coat!-.! 1. :s fontia'uing oa th.ir own re- '( spi .a m bi I i : v. An ..-ai' was i.c ied ami: la. i a at I.e.- :s au ka.:' tb.e or-, a r r.f i. ., , s ago a n 1 . r.ea i ig t. he I y'ork coat 'a.' , - s :..! f v as p.a-.ia... I The ceaii I - : s ai ' b'aia'ing tie' work ! r. 1 1 ail 'ii i ' a ; . i . t , . H , , i x ; ; , ( . t to : h..e the .;, ..f t ., id co.ai.leted : b av-.-n !'.aa., . C'.y a. I V isaill' ". tile ! ! pi', sent t'la.iais. i : : . i a iour months. ; Is J. J. K.u a Prrph.et ? f. Paid. Mian.. Juae :'J'. -Pre-H. pays ),,.. Mi ii,..; ts-..,' t a ; - c-t aerii : en :tl"S ci, .:e a ,, a; . . ... ings ef jr..;,' 'a,'- i , a will be vcrirt"d IP biood and spreads throughout the sickeninor ulcere ami tiimorc obi-enr - w . u. h a w 9 c I. ... fc J j wm- ot vegetable mg-rements. K. S. S vestige of the poison, purifies the IV' JT : t. U Ii . . -.'A blood and removes all danger of transmitting the awful taint to others. Nothing else will do this. Stroiicr mineral remedies, like mercury and potash. tmsiiinn t f rnmniMnwr of l-.lior. which ars. j db-pt o v.. d wit b i n a week. The Bur :!inat'in and continics to be the douat- ful factor. A I. a.linar railroad man to- day ('ciaassMd the belief that the iiur I lirittoti's tisuras will show all that was oxp.-.tod. if it earns S61.ri0a.ooo einis Mr ilill's rr-aiictions will be veritied. ,-!,!'t x'ar's earnines ware $.,:!,79.-,.0(Mj. UNIONS AND TRUSTS Cause a Falling Off in tho Year's Kail road Construction. Taiilroad coiatruetion in the United Stabs or the earn at v.-ar ,s likelv to be liai.'h h ss than csiimab-d bv xp'-rts larli. r in the season. Figures are b.-n by the Kail'.vav Age to be published in the current wok's issue, showing that the b tal ceaatrta tbai for t he first six months was a little below the rrc.rd for the cor-r- span. hag' p. rif fl of last y -ar. .. 1 "! ''"' R'1''" lor nf Illl on are r troabba. I'.mitl .l with tile lueh t.l'O'.. of TVin f. ri-i I nn.l In.. , 1 1 fl' . . . . ,1 . l tire; rails. The figures ref. rr-d'to include i 'l'as fiom 17.". lues ia :1s stales and t-r- tb .-.'. total of now ales since Jan- trai'k consti'ueteii as 2.21: nary 1. I'b v. n states have completed no new toad during Hie half year. la South Da kota. tVv.ai ing and Nevada vow lines ere arab r eaastruction and cour-iderable work will probably be done, espeeiailv in Neva da, wb. ! fa.. San Pedro, l.os Angeles and Salt Pak lire frr.ni Call-lues southwest wiil he at least partly constructed for :! rri.-s. In tb" ci nstruotion for the first half of tic pus ait year iiklnhoma bads with 2P1 rail ?. Tcs.is n ;e'i-ts ar, mil. .-, which is 111 t lb s l-ss tla-n the r. cord of that stiie for t'a- UrKt sir month" of 1?2. Indian T'lri'. r;. is tii rd in rfirk this year, hav ira;' :' n ias of new tT-a-k tn her credit, w iiile N'w 7b -i'i. has 1:2. Iv-nnvlviiniii l::s. Iowa jj?. rtah m and Arkansas n ilea of track built since January 1. These star, s aiai terrhori'S are the' only ones which have bad mora Than lio miles con striate. iiariair the six months. It is se. .. from these fipljrcS that the bu g. r parpen i f the new cetist ruction is ia :be south aial southwest, the Pacific ce.-e-t staa-s having 2aa mif'S of new line baiit ia ttT period. WANTED MORE RIDE. C. & N. Laborers Were Particular Where They Worked. Marshplltown. Tn., June 29. Thirty-en b-id a -ai.-i a and siirlaeers en.i loci d by the i lac, .o aial N or t a. W'" st "i n ailwav to. .It (s.j,t-i ,,f :i piisener ('mill ! longing to ihe i'..n i :iny aad ileclar .1 tile- v.r. ill li'b! it until tar. n to ilea- ih stinai ion, which was i liatiin and Clarence. Ti e a v:i re .-. cared for the North vea.rc by an em i lo' r.-.. i, t aa-'ticy of o.':;i!i:i end w . re ei'.. n tri.ta; iM'tntlen to 1'iii'iM a; .l ( bi. rra Wh' n t'a.y w"re I n atpht la re ih y r. fas. .1 ;o go to work : e.i l ia e;.r the: OTitni d was srr on a r'.'j'.ir, v I,, rr it r. mained a!' mailt and iaat'1 all da:.', the mr n n il saealiug it for w. risk'-d b the onmpa n v'ft : i rout t 'a.e , a r lion to I'liia in I'i'i;.:!. a- boars Sheiiff SI'.". ai g i ; iag t -a. una I " s'lila r. went jo Slate s- w; l'e I o iv. rk. .M I1-" I to otla r piae-s, aad a HOUGH ON HAERIMAN. ou lb western Railroad VZerx Are Li' I n cn tbe Union Paelfc, H.'iiry i'.-".or. rF--i rt fit isrht 'nflic i '': j .'i- tf t'r." I k I 1 :i n i railroM, ;-'!'- tlr- -:'i.'Tn f'OTn:n."'ri''j cenn- in fit Oi! ilTn. rU'c-lrO h 1'lijOll Ji i:r frr;TT-.ir vnt vU!i P. fl. I-'vy vr ''. amt;i:r.tf 1 !o T ! 1 f j :. ynv"'?: !' to th'1 .i ! r en;;, i w i- :' s-.Tvi'-'1 whit h is not fr-r Mi V 1 - " ' t f't I'lf: railio'il nnd whim p;il ot!v r n'b'e at :i . .'i s-a : rt n t :i uv ln-- h ;.:i;,nir.-r in '!"m- ivl 5,!-,Tii! ,,r p;?ymf,!Us ( ? ! h or i;t7:r! s v. h -rf-1 : r't imony w:.s .': n i":ni- t- tho t ;is- of the T'nion V--. 'r vv. Vi- Ti '-..-i Millor uf tl) Hm-MnK-r-ri. ("I. H . Ct'csby, assist :nt f:'"i'-ht t'li.!1 niana of the same roiil. nd ( 'ha icrna n Tin ker of the Central Freight a or-latum. train a month late. .. 1,9ft Salioa May 27 for Herington and Was Caught by Flood. Kalina. Kas., June The "Rock 7s- in mi iral-i whih left here one month ' Ha-iinM"" arrived in Salary p,' Vhe' roAd'al been re. .aired. T1"? train yvas caught 3 tne tracks have just ! Small SsntaFe Wreck. Abilene, Ka .Tune 29. The Atchison, Topeka Panta Fe freight, north- brand, yvas wi"cked near Enrgford by spreading jails because of flood water. A dr zi o cars wa r? piled up and the track torn tin for 200 feet. Railroads Estimate Wheat Crop. Chicago, June Si. Railway officials estimate the Kansas wheat crnp at 75, 000,000 to 55,000,000 bushels, Oklahoma J. A. Stewart Given Title of General Agent by Rock Island. Kansas City, June "9. James A. Stew art, district passeng-er agent of the Chi cago, Rook Island & Pacific railroad, has been named to succeed K. W. Thompson, assistant general passenger agent of the Rock Island lines west of the Missouri river. With the change in the ofnee is a change in the title. Under a readjustment of title in the passenger department of the Rock Island a year ago general agents were established at gateway cities, Chicago and Denver. The title of assistant general passenger agent is abolished with Mr. Stewart's succession to the position formerly held by Mr. Thompson. The duties and the salary are the same, but the title is that of general agent. Mr. St. wart has had a long and com mendable railroad career, despite the fact that he is comparatively a young man. He began as a freight messenger in Canada in 18S1. In 1SS5 he came west and was successively freight clerk, in the Union Pacific office at Abilene, Kan., ai d passenger clerk at 8a)ina. Kan. In lS he went with the Rock Island as ticket seller in the office then maintain ed by that company on Union avenue in Kansas City. In he became trav eling- passenger agent on local lines east of the Missouri river, with headquarters at Chicago. He was transferred to Pittsburg, Pa., in January, 1893, as southeastern ttuveling passenger agent. In August, 1S9", he came to Kansas City is southwestern traveling passen- ger agent. In February. IV9f, he was ap pointed city passenger and ticket agent , at Pes Moines, Ia., and in April. Inn. ; he succeeded A. H. Moffatt as district ; passenger agent in Kansas City. Mr. Stewart is arl years old, married, and i lives at "I'd? Virginia avenue. I Under the order of appointment which ! was issued yesterday from the general ; offices of the Hock Island railroad in : Chicago. Mr. Stewart has jurisdiction in j Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and the j Indian Territory. The appointment is j effective July 1. Mr. Stewart has been pa: forming the duties of the office since the resignation of K. W. Thompson two weeks ago. MILLION DOLLARS SHORT. Santa Fo Earnings May Show a Large Falling Off for 1903. The May statement of the Atchison, i Topeka & Santa Fe company, show s gvoss earnings of $f..215,137. or $303,748 ! more than in May, 1M2. The net earn I ings, however, were $42.. SSI less than a ' year ago, amounting to $2,027,35'), or i 39.6 per cent of the gross. Toe per cent of net earnings in May. 1902, was 42.1. The statement for eleven months shows gross earnings $57. 862, 791, increase S3.171.98S; net $22,723,564, decrease $671. 13".. Taxes and renvals increased $113, 396.20. that the income from operation for eleven months was $7K4.53t less than ; in the corresponding period ot tne preceding- year. The "loss of traffic and the increased expenses ineddent to the flood will probably result in a large de ! crease in June net earnings, so it will j pot Vie surprising; if the net earnings for i the fiscal year, ending this month, fall ! short a million dollars as compared I with last year. l"ixed charges this year ;-r about million dollars greater i than last year, so that the excess of net : income over fixed charges Is. likely to be ! reduced below 14 nUir.8. compared ! with lf f,fit.000 last year, making about S per cent earned on common stock, compared with 9.66 per cent last year. BUYS TEXAS MEXICAN. Rock Islaad Said to Have Picked Up a New Line. Austin Tex., June 29. It is reported on trustworthy authority that the Roc t land-F h'ioo interests have purchaseu rntll tne National xva m i.... eu. ...... .... . Mexico the Texas which runs from Corpus Christi, a db This road connects tonio & Aransas r Corpus Christi. witn tne miei uanouai j h is announced ny secretary i.oeb .fe Great Northern and the main line of that the president will receive few call the Mexican National at Iaredo, and j t-rs at Sagamore Hill this summer, and with the new line which the F'risco is , those who hope to see him will be buildies from San Antonio to Browns, obliged to make engagements through ville at a point east of Alice. The sale . iM(. in advance of th?lr arrival at Browns, f The sale j National ! of the Texas -Mexican oy tne ..iiiuiki is said to be one of the requna merits oi i the contract recently entered into be- j tyveen the latter company and the Max - I ii-an government. It gives the Rock j Island""-Frisco an important outlet to Mexico. SLIGHTLY IMPROVED. J. J. Frey Maintains His Brave Battle for Life. Pedalia. Mo.. June :9. The improve ment of Friday in the condition of J. J. 1 ''t ey. .x-general manager of the Santa Fe "railway, continued today. Th- svini'tems are mure favorable, but he s still dangerously ill, with chances against recovery. the A. J. Casaatt Ke-oIect9ti President. Iihidcli'hi-i. Jiin l.Th- TnnsyU var-ia i a ii wa y i (iniia ry r t:; : r ii z- d t i day ly rc-clft-ti:-,.': ih" ci' it!i.-rs wir'i A. J. CassaM as i :--jt'i nt. Tin1 dir.-t-i-rs mill"!!!.'.'1! 'tto .-chroi! sa;-.';rint (Ti (it th" h I'lTl'l dlvHioi;, to HU''- V. i I. p'Ht !'. r--sieno:1, h:u! Y. 1. Yg" 1 tv a s a ppfiin ' 1 vip'-rinr ni--n t or the Htf-hrnond divi-iun to siif-.-e-il ISIr. Schi-oll. ABOUT EAILHOAD PEOPLE. K. Hurl' Santa Fe, nn -'rint ndnnt "f n:?as City Satur- eft t'nr K; baiph Pchrrbly of the tick' 1 naditor's ffa-.-' a sia'iida'g a f.-w day s with friends n llaxt. r s-a rines. Kan. Harry tiuatls of the office of the genri-.-il i.iii ag r of the STanta i-'e. lias returncU roa fiery i r. whft'e lie has bc-u siiending is vacation. II. 11. Marley. itay.' ia pas.' T-.rar ageat f b e Personal What People Say: J. R. W. McEride of Indianapolis, latp of I the Indiana uprme court, eavs: 'Thy are simply marvelous in their instantane- t ous relief." j "Dr. Allies' Pain Pills never fall to cure j headache in any form, and I have given them to little children with the best re- mlts and without anv ill effects afterward. "v hen my tip ugh r -ft ae confinf-d thev j greatly alleviated her suffering. In fact j ue consider them full leal tender for anv i kind of pain.' Mrs. Viiiiam Koberts, I Elmwoor,. Iil "Dr. Mi'es" Pain Pills are a perfect rem- ! cdy for sifk headrieht. I am n ver with- out them." Mary Bunsert. Telleville, 111. ; "Dr. Miles' Pain Fills never fail to cure headache, pain in the back of neck, cold j DR. Are a Quick, Sa'e, Sure and Speedy Cure for Pain of any kind. They are far superior to any remedy ever be- fore used for Headache, Neuralgia, for the Michigan Central railroad, wars in Topeka Saturday and made ids regular calls at the local railroad, ticket offices. Henry IX'nmn. foreman of the driving box jjang in the Santa Fe machine shop is absent from wcik in the siim. on ac count of sicknrss. He will r roliahlv re- turn to work some time this week. The Ifoek island was to have run art ex eursion fraai Kansas City t Toinkn v.-s tir.iay, but for some reason it was .lost- j poncu. Jt was probably thought th ; the excursion from St. Jos. ph was enoug i for one day. F". Ij. Cooper of the Santa Fe freight auditor's office has returned to his home in North Topeka. Mr. Cooper was corn pelhd to leae North Topeka by the flood and has hon living on the south side of the river since that time. The Santa I-. s Colorado fiver is now thoroughly organized for the season of lhi3. Good train si rvice is furnished to the traveling public both going and coming from Colorado. The officials say that the train has done a good business so far. Tiie Rock Island excursion which was run into Topeka yesterday from St. Jo seph to enable the p. ople in that vicinity to come down and see the effects of rhe Hood, was a derided success. The two sp.eial trains which arrived here at about 11 o'eiook eontain. d l.t.i'1 peaple. Thr-s . are the exact figures as given oat at the Itoek Island division ofliees. A larger number of pi eale took advantage or' the excursion limn was expected by ihe R-a-k Island officials. Saturday they gave it as their opinion that the number of people to come to 'fi peka on the excursion would not go (ivit l.i". There is again some doubt as to whether the Santa Fe shopmen's annual picnic wilt be laid lids y. ar or net. It was to have been laid at St. Joseph on June 2 a. but was postponed indetinitelv on account of tie- flood. The next date decided iiiimi was August 22. but things now commence to look as if the picnic will not be held at all. One of the members of the arrange ment committee said lasr week that tbe men ware not taking much interest in the affair and that it was fearal that if the picnic were to be held it would turn out to be a fiat failure. A SUNDAY AT HOME. The President Attended Church With His Family. Oyster Ray, N. Y., June 29. President Roosevelt passed a quiet Sunday with his family at his Sagamore Hill home. During the afternoon some relatives and personal friends called to extend their greetings to the president and his family. The president, accompanied by Mrs. Roosevelt and the children, attend divine service at Christ church, of Mexican railroad, which Airs. Roosevelt is a member. At Laredo, Tex., to the conclusion of the services an impor tance of 160 miles, i tunity was taken by the membi rs of with tho San An . j the parish to pay their respects to the ass at Alice an ; chief executive. oyster Hay. The president wiil devote his mornings to the transaction of ex ecutive business and his afternoons to l creation aad rest. lulling the after nouns, too, he will receive such callers as may have engagenn -v.x& with him, or those whom he may summon to riaa more Hill. The executive offices selected for Her rrtaris IjOr-b and Ramos and th-1 olri--i forr-e tr.is yr-ar are much mure oom modiuus and convenient tlxtn tlmsv oc cupied last y .ar. Thy consist of six rt' iiis in tlif sHcond siory of th1 Moore block, arid a..v well arrantred and ad mirably adapted to the purposes of the 'xpciitivf1 s t a f f . The d . k s and othr r furniture in the offices are ohiflly those which vi ro used in th.1 executive offi ces of the old White Uousc. Prt'sident Uoosevclt's homecoming' for the summer m'hp mad. t!ui occasnci of a fefP hcra. His reception was notable fur iis enthusiastic cordiality and like wise frit its vitror. The latter quality was dup to a si It-lit factional differenc"- M'linnij th1 t o wnspf ujle, th result bin: tf-at th-3 r.rcsid'ii was .accorded a dou ble rcci ?'t!'Ti. Th j yst-r R:"? y board of trad"-. ivad--d by I'n -id: - i J. Morcran ' ; i ifi in. had planned an el a hi .rat demo- -a rat ion, and t x-.A ?H":iilynKin Mam ie ' Townrenrl Kad avransi d. an ot.r. Rota were carried oat according to i !' r i varae. but bor h w et di- rocted In tiv- same end. the friendly rivairy orly in brtween the factioris resulted adding to the enthusiasm of the Tr: si hmt Tioosevelt and his party wei e rn"t at I.ong Island City by a com mittee, headed by J. C. T ravers, presi dent (.f ihe Ovster I-'iiy toyvn board, and .'Cl'Te. hr.me II special train, the the private car at fa, T 2, - , i "Lc,e, " - iv . . 1 "... ':, .. '' rtryn- -jriiMrlhi .Residence of the Prasident at Oyster lURE ALL KINDS OF PAINS AND ACHES. pains, neuralgia, or In fact any pain. T have taken them with bf-at results, and have given them to others and they never disappoint." Gilbert K. Houscr, Milford Oncer, O. "I recommend Dr. Miles Pnln Pills for headache or any kind of Pain." E. J. HierhMzer, teller Commercial bank, Ce Una. O. "Have used Pain Pills in my family with the best of results. They will do all yCii claim for them." A. C. Huston, Ashland, 11J. "I can not speak too highly of Dr. Miles' Pair. Pills, as I knew them to he a positive cure for headache and neuralgic paiaj." Thomas Bright, Marengo, 111. MILES' FAIN Irritability, Seasickness, Backache, Rheumatism, Nervousness, Blues, Sciatica, Stomachache, Sleeplessness, I Dizziness, Periodic, Bearing Down DR. MILES' MEDICAL CO.. E.lKhart, Indiana. President Baldwin of the Long" Island railroad. 1 "n ier Fmil in e- skip!?, the nres.ident l pteniied frnm bi rr and whilf the cannon crashed out its salute, and the people cheered, he was escorted by the reception committee to the town hall. The march to the hall was between lines f school children, each child waving" a tiny American fla g. Business houses and residences throughout the town were handsomely decorated with flags and bunting, and scores of large Amer ican ensigns swung across the principal streets. Arrived at the hall, President Roose velt unveiled the civil war trophy pun presented to the people of Oyster Hay by the navy department. Then, stand ing" on a chair placed on the steps lead nig to the hall, he delivered a brief ad dress to the crowd of his friends and neighbors massed in front of the build ms. The president said: "My friends and neighbors: I thank you heartily, more heartily than I can express, for your coming out to greet ire today. I wonder if some of you re member, what I shall never forget, the w ay that you came out to greet m c , nearly five years ago, when I got home from Santiago i cheers). I thought some of you would remember it. "'Since I last saw you I have bcn across the continent. 1 have traveled from the shore of the Atlantic ocean, across the M ississippi valley, by the side of the great lakes, over the Rocky mountains, to the shore of the Pacific, and the thing that has struck me most in t hat journey of nearly 15,000 miUjs, right across the continent, has been the essential unity of our people that w her ever an American president goes, here in the United States, he fels himself to be at home among those who feel as he does and who have the same ideals, to which he can appeal. "A mi r.ow I am turning- back to you whom I know so well. The elder among you 1 have known for som 'A' years and over, and my children are now growing up hero, just as I grew up. and I hope they will do better in keeping out of nnschi-'f. And, naturally, it ph a?( s m1 very greatly to have you shew me the feeling that von have shown this a f ternoon. and of which v i in have given f-videnee fo often before. When T get back lure I am not the presi dent. I am your eld neighbor and friend and in Wt leonung all of you I want to say I pin particularly pleased to see here the children. As you know. ( believe in chil dren, and 1 am vi ry glad that the children of oyster Ray seem to be all right in qual ity and also in quantity. "T shall just say again, my friends, my neighbors, "those with whom T am knit by stub close ties, I thank you from my heart, and I am deeply touched by your greeting me this afternoon." At the conclusion of the peeeh the pres ident entered the hall and greeted Mrs. Roosevelt and his children, wiio had been in waiting tht re for him. "While he was holding an informal reception in. the hall, the school children were drawn up in front of the building and under the leadership ef the bands, sang an original song of wel come to the president. Attracted by Uie sinking, the president aplu'a.r,d on the , si ps. and. to the delight of the children, t ep i es t . d them t o re i ea t the song. It was rep afd with a vim. the great crowd j , .f fl,.. .V.oaT-.-n . -lHerw iiiinnic in the cho- ; r.i ir-v "Roosevelt stoud in the en- trance to the hall during t bo singing. Karlier in the afternoon Mrs. Roosevelt had been escorted to the hall by the chil dren a nd a great procession of residents, not onlv of Ovster Ray. but of all of this part of Txuisr' Island. She then reviewed the proivysiiMi from the steps of the hall. At the conclusion of the ceremonies r.t the hall the pre-id--nt and his family en ter' d carriagt s and still under the escort of the committee drove to their homes at Sagamore Jliil. Pensioned After 67 Years. Washington. June 2a. Commissioner of Pensions Ware has granted a pension of $S a month to Thomas K. Howard, of Houston. Tex., for service in the Seminole Indian war in IS...", and 1S3C. Howard is 8a years old and claims to be the only survivor of Captain Augus tus Allston's company, Second regiment, Florida militia, in which he was a pri vate 7 years ago. He served as a sub stitute under the name of his brother, -Tames Hoyy ard. His pension will dat ' from July 27. lf!2, the date of the act authorizing pensions for service in that yvar. Edelweiss to Be Protected. Geneva, June 2fl. The prefect of the High Alps has just taken action to curb th.- vandals yvhose depredations are tending to extirpate the edelyveiss. In future it will be a punishable offense to tear up tne lunar cy ine .iui nj peu- ate or s li it. l nere win oc iiu more sentimental i-onianices with a man. a maid and the edelyveiss as the center piece and the Alps in the background. The prefiat will interpose a vastly un sentimental law. City Ftaihoar Ticket . 525 h Office. tinioi PaciBa ausas avenue. Vc4 : , 'A i. f Tt" Bay, N. T, ' .' ' .... Jt 1... '. -a - .A: i.'.-f. A I." ,' S -4-- I - ! "General Charles Dick, the eminent ctrm gre?snian from the famous Garfid d' trict of Ohio says: "I believe there is n remedv so efficient for headache ss r. Miles' Pain Pills." Wm. B. Bell, general secretary Hom Frontier and Foreign Missionary socJety, of the United Brethren In Christ. Dayton, O., writes: "I am never wltiiout 9 supplv of Dr. Miles' Pain PiHs and derlvs most excellent results from their use." , I. N. Lagrange, slder in the PresbyteriM n church at rYankiin. Ir.d.. hs Icr.j; suffered from chronic headache, but rte .9 he h-ai at last found jfoit-e In Dr. Miies' Pa;:: Pills. He ays nothing can euai then ia givingr relief from inteiise heach J any pain. PILLS and Ovarian Pains, Etc. Sold by all Druggists. 25 DOSES, 25 CENTS. STRUCK IN A FOG. Armour's Yacht in Collision With a .Merchant Steamer. New York, June 29. The American steam yacht Utowana with Allison V. Armour, her owner, aboard, has arrived here considerably damaged from a col lision in the North sea, says a Herald dispatch from Kiel. The accident oc curred in a fog off Uunkirk. The yacht collided with the steamer Dobrora. a. 3,000 merchantman. Her bowsprit and flyinjs jibboom had been carried away, to gether with a large amount of wire rig gings and stays of the first of her three large masts. Herstem is also damuKe.i by the violent tearing out of the power ful powsprit, the unusual strength of which probably saved the ship. The; lower part of the stem was twisted with, the impact. The bowsprit lies hanging from the port side forward surrounded by masses of twisted steel rigging and stays. Internally the yacht is not dam aged. JVlr. Armour gave the following ac count of the collision: "It was five minutes to in the morn- ing, in the North sea, 2". miles north of Tnirikirk, in very thick fog. I a-n my ow n captain and was on deck. We blowing our horn ar"! heard si were; ;nats. Some little time belo., we had stopped for 15 minutes and were proceeding ac low speed. "The sound of a whistle came nearer and nearer. Our engines were reversed a minute or two before the lights of a. steamer were seen. Immediately on seeing the masthead light we put our helm over and tried tf? avoid the collis ion, hoping with reversed screw and helm over to clear the steamer, or at ail events to strike a glancing blow. She; was nearer than we thought, and we struck her just before the bridge, dam aging the upper works and cutting into the hull above the water line. "The yacht followed the stea.mer until she stopped and sent a boat upon their rail. We stood by the steamer far up ward of an hour when she proceeded on her way. We were going at a rate of three miles an hour. Had we b-en gnin5 at full speed we might never have come across her." BISHOP POTT Ell WARLIKE. Directs That an Anti-Ritualist Ba Thrown Into tha Street. Neve York. June "0. Bishop Totter has directed the rector of the Churyai of St. Mary the Virgin to call in the police and throw Rev. O. C. Filiingha.n, of Hexton, Hertfordshire. Kngland. into the street if that zealous anti ritualist ventures to interrupt or inter fere with the services, which Rev. Mr. Fillingham describes as idolatrous and ! contrary to the worshir. ot tne ciiurin of Knifland. Rev. Mr. Fillingham has had some stormy times in F.ngland, but his corresiiondence never has been en livened with such a letter as thiti which he received from iiishou Potter, which read: "You call yourself a clergyman of th Church of England, but I doubt it. foe a clergyman usually is a gentleman, ami aware that he may not taint a pri vate letter until its receipt has br-n acknowledged. The rector of St. Mary the Virgin possesses my respect and ( onfidonoe. 1 have advised h;.n. there fore, to apply for a detail of police, and have instructed him in case you or your fnlloyy, i's venture to interfere wdtri his services to direct tfie polio to throw you and your associates into the street." Rev. Mr. Fillingham sent a reply in which he said: "I am in receipt of your extremal violent and insulting lKter of yester day's date. I suppose so extraordinary a iiroduction never before was penned by- a professedly Christian minister. I note that you condone and are priv to the illegalities and idolatry praet;re-J by the rector of St. Mary the Virsrir. I also note your threat of physical vi. Frioe that a minister of the gospel ad. vises another minister to throw me ir.Pi the street. Rut I can assure you that no threat will affect those who are pre pared not only to act. but to suffer, ii the cause of Protestantism." Rev. Mr. Fillingham will sail for jar.-;in. July 1. He wiil do nothir.-r further in the controversy now. but h promises to return next sarins and actively combat ritualism. BANK CONDITIONS. Kaasas, Oklahoma aad Indian Terri tory Institutions Show Gains. Washington, Jan. 29. The abstract of the condition of the national banks of Indian Teiiitory at the close of business on June 'j, as ir-ported to the comptrol ler cf the c ui'ieiic y, shoyvs the averag--reserve held at l'.'.'.'A per cent, agaiasr 19.25 per cent on April P. I-oans rtnd discotir.ts increased from $..15l.t12 to $:. 196.2r:;; goid coin from J1S3.4S7 to $' .ri -407: total specie from JfMl.ull to J a.., :-i.j; layvfui mono-,- reserve from Jiiv6.""i. to $717, OTS: ir.-iividual deposits fiom J7.I14. 7! to $7.227. y75. The barks of Oklahoma show the av erage rca-i ve h"ld at 17. OH per cvnt. against 17.77 per cent: loans and dis- counts l.ltU-li: 111; to inc leased from $"cla' H77 to gold coin trom J200. to J72.. a sr.e.ie decreased from Jia.."."e to 55-, ..stiO: layvfui money reserve in- crease l finm $S7.lft to J!tJ4..0:!: indi- vidual deposits from $10.4a6,lfl to J10,- 635 The banks of Kansas, exclusive of Kansas City and Wichita, show average reserve held at 17.67. against 17.47 per cent. Loans and discounts increa?e'l from S2ri.lfi2.efll to t..0.74.414 : gold coin increase d from $1,177,020 fo $1,224,414: to tal specie increased from $1.I'.57 to $Vft4.1f.i; layvfui money rerve from $2. S50.7?o to Jr.tM.TM : Individual deposits from $25,1S3,770 to $35,373,667.