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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 05, 1905, LAST EDITION, Image 7

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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL,
7
"Bostonian" Shoe
A SMOOTH TRAVELER
.OVER ANY OLD ROAD
BED! NO STEP -
A Pullman-Palace-Car
of Clog.
Elegant and Easy Going!
TWICE TWO DOLLARS IS
THE FARE.
W JH TOPEKA KANSASSSa
IPeople sending items to this department
of The State Journal will confer a favor
by giving the full first name or two
initials, with all proper names, items
must be accompanied by the name and
address of the writer or they can nat be
published.
The October meeting of the Topeka
Federation oi Women's clubs Is being
held this afternoon at Unity church. Dr.
Ida M. Hyde of the chair cC German
of the University of Kansas is the prin
cipal speaker. Her subject is "Woman's
Part in Social Education." There will
be musical numbers by Miss May Red
dick, soprano, and Miss Alice Tucker,
piano. The first report of the committee
on the revision oi the federation con
stitution and by-laws will be made and
the civics committee will report on the
summer's work and the establishment
public reading room on the east
adjourned organization meeting
of the new dancing club which is to be
formed to enliven
Topeka society this
winter has been nostponed from this
afternoon to Saturday afternoon. The
meeting will be held at Steinberg's.
Mrs. De Witt C. Nellis, Miss Celeste
Nellis and Miss Anna Marie Nellis, 314
I'ifth street west, will be ;7t home this
winter, as last, on the 15th and 30th of
each month.
The Deltas will have a line party at
the "Prince of Pilsen" next Monday
evening.
The meetings of the Ladies' music
club with Mrs. Frank P. MacLennan at
Cedarcrest yesterdny was devoted t n
tirely to business, the only musical
number being a solo by Mrs. William
W. Wikidal. A revision of the constitu
tion and by-laws of the club was voted
upon. The next meeting of the club
will be with Mrs. George Parkhurst and
Mrs. Robert Garver in two weeks. Mrs.
T. J. Hankla and Miss Lila Rix of Hot
Springs were guests of the club yester
day. Mrs. E. R. Taylor is entertaining
twenty friends informally this afternoon
for her guest. Miss Peters, of Des
Moines, Iowa, and Mrs. Frank Merrick
of the City of Mexico who is visiting
her parents. Judge and Mrs. D. M.
Valentine. Miss Peters will leave fur
Des Moines tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward Silver gave a
family dinner Wednesday evening at
their house on College avenue.
Miss Katharine Mann will entertain
a few guests Friday evening at her
home on Fillmore street.
The
will ha
next w
Burdgf
The
season
rday Afternoon Card club
first meeting of the season
the 14th. with Miss Pearl
E. O. W. Whist club of last
will reorganize for this winter
at a meeting to be held with Mrs. T. A.
Heck Saturday afternoon.
The Paetolian club will meet Satur
day with Miss Anna Banks.
The first meeting of the W. T. K.
club of the vear was held Tuesday at
the home of Mrs. W. H. Davis. 901
Western avenue. Sixteen members re
sponded to roll call and four visitors
were present. The first on the pro
gram was a musical number by Mrs.
J. A. Campbell which was very much
enjoyed, then the president's address of
welcome after which Mrs. Petro gave
a humorous reading that was well re
ceived. A very pleasant feature was a
short talk by Mrs. Morris, the first
president. A symposium by the club
of books read during the summer was
very interesting. Two new members
were voted into the club, Mrs. T. E.
THE KANSAS
College of Music
CHARTERED FOR 20 YEARS
THE
Penny-KlingeBberg School
FOR STUDENTS OF
Pianoforte, Yoiee Culture, Pipe
Organ, Theory, Harmony and
Musical Composition, Etc.
Pianoforte Lessons
at 75c, SI and SI. 50 per half hour
All under the personal supervision
of Mr. Klingenberg.
Vocal Lessons
at 75c, SI and $1.50 per hall hour
All under the personal supervision
of Mr. Penny.
BEGINNING HARMONY CLASS
TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS
A Diploma or Degree from this
College, with the signatures of Mr.
Penny and Mr. Klingenberg. will be
recognized everywhere in Kansas
and the Middle West as standing
for the Highest Musical Scholarship.
OVERS!
kind
Made of
Patent Colt
with "Kluudy
Kaff" Tops and
SOLES OF OAK.
Joseph and Mrs. C. E. Jordan. After
refreshments and the social hour the
club adjourned to meet October 17 at
Mrs. Scotten's home west of the city.
If the weather is unlit the meeting will
be with Mrs. Hale.
otes and Personal Mention.
Dr. Ida M. Hyde of the University of
Lawrence, who is addressing the To
peka Federation of Women's Clubs at
Unity church this afternoon, is the
guest of Mrs. Clement Smith while she
is in- town.
Mr. and Mrs. George Crane went to
Lake View today to stay over Sunday.
Mrs. L. M. Merrill of Leavenworth is
the guest of Mrs. John R. Mulvane.
The Rev. Wilbur Scranton Leete of
Emporia was in town today on his
way home from Manhattan.
Paul Mulvane will return the
last of the week from Racine, Wis.
Mrs. G. F. Penfield has returned
from a visit to Mrs. Charles Kleinhans
at Grantvil'e.
Mrs. E. D. McKeever will spend next
week at Excelsior Springs.
Ladies are invited to attend Miss
Kahr's display of French hats in her
new parlors at Crosby Bros.' Friday,
October ft.
Miss Hannah Hayum of Omaha will
visit Miss Katharine Mann soon.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy D. Johnston and
Mrs. Le Comte (Luella Morey) leave
tomorrow for a three weeks' trip to
the Grand Canyon. .
Mrs. J. M. Ganoung of Rockford,
111., is the guest of her son, Mr. Arza
Clark, and Mrs. Clark.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Funnell of Pot
win Place will move to Kansas City in
the spring to -remain permanently.
Mr. and Mrs. John Hayes left yester
day for Winnipeg, Canada t6 visit Mr.
Thad Case.
Mr. Carl Funnell of Wamego-on-the-Kaw
spent Sunday with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Funnell.
Judge and Mrs. L. S. Ferry have re
turned from New Mexico.
Miss Ltfttie Atchison has returned
from a short visit to Leavenworth.
Mrs Annie Payne returned Tuesday
from a visit to Chicago and Marquette,
Michigan. Her daughter. Mrs. Flint
B. Aniba of Marquette, accompanied
her and left this afternoon for horn11.
Mr. John Clugston will come from
the university at Lawrence tonight to
spend Sunday with bis mother. Mrs.
Alice Clugston.
Mrs. A. A. Hurd and Miss Kathleen
Moreland are spending the day in
Kansas City.
Mr. John Porter of Denver, who has
been at the National for a few days,
left this morning for home.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Fox and their
two children have returned from Cas
cade. Colorado, where they spent the
summer.
Mr. Nat Black returned today from
Denver, where he has been for three
weeks.
Mr. Jim Stewart has returned from
Kansas City, where he has been all
jsummer. and Is the guest of his fath
er. Dr. S. G. Stewart.
Mrs. C. E. Lagerstrom and her two
sons are in Kansas. City for the week.
Miss Nora Spencer spent Tuesday in
Kansas City.
Mrs. J. S. Jones of Goodland will be
the; guest next week of Mrs. H. P.
Mann.
Mrs. Dora Carr went to Carbondale
this morning to spend a few days.
Mr. Will Moser is in Emporia for a
few days.
Mrs. Emily F. Norwood of Chicago
is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. W.
I. Miller.
Miss Kahr will show on Friday au
turn importations of French millinery.
Mrs. Walter Veale and her children,
who have been the guests of Col. and
Mrs. Veale and Mrs. A. K. Wilson of
Valencia, left Tuesday for their home
in the City of Mexico.
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Alden were ex
pected home from a visit to Mr. and
Mrs. Matthew Weightman of Las
V
s. R. F. Criswe! and her children
isiting her mother, Mrs. Hud
n Kansas City,
and Mrs. D. O. McCray returned
from a short visit to Chicago.
Albert Spivey is in Kansas City
SOU,
Mr
today
Mrs. J. W. F. Hughes went to Inde
pendence today for a visit.
Mrs. Morton of Tescott is the guest
of her daughter. Miss Helen Morton,
at Washburn college.
Mrs. William Henderson left today
for Chicago to spend a few days.
Mr. Louis P. Wingert of Chicago,
formerly of Topeka, has gone to
Louisville to take a position with the
Louisville-Henderson railway.
Mrs. W. F. O'Brien, of Edna, a dele
gate to the W. C. T. IT. convention, is
visiting her nephew, Mr. O. J. Shan
non, S35 Topeka avenue.
Mr. and rMs. Harry Graft ahd Miss
Nellie Crittenden spent Tuesdav In
I Kansas City.
Miss Agnes Gross, Miss Myrtle
Howa.id and Miss Edith Cross spent
Tuesday in Kansas City.
H. Clarkson leaves this evenir; for
I Des Moines to be at the funeral of his
Mrs. John- J. Fox, of Kansas City.
Mo., is visiting her daughter. Mrs. F.
M. Paxton at 308 '.Vest Twelfth street.
Miss Kahr's millinery department at
Crosby Bios.' now occupies the entire
ond floor west of the elevator. This
depa
cut has beep newly furnished
tted at large expense, making
nest milllnerr st in Tereka.
e cpening Fric"ny and sec the
ol all the new millinery, in-
display
eluding
latest importations from
France which have just arrived.
FOR A BIG PARADE
One Is Being Planned by Kenyal
forces.
Marshall's Band Will Lead the
Procession.
DAY FOR THE CHILDREN
City Schools Will Be Dismissed
on Monday.
Street Car Company Will Fur
nish Free Transportation.
Outdoor and Opera House Meet
ing Tonight.
Parades will be a feature of the re
vival services in the city. An illumi
nated parade, in the evening with pos
sibly Marshall's Military band leading,
is one of the features promised. The
time has not been settled upon, it had
been planned to hold it Friday even
ing but later plans look forward to
setting it for some evening next week.
Mottoes and inscriptions of an illumi
nated character will be carried.
Then there is the children's parade.
Monday afternoon will be a rallying
day for the school children under the
banners of the revivalists. The city
schools have been granted a holiday
on that day and all of the school chil
dren have been requested to assem
ble at the various districts and from
there go to some central point close
to Eighth and Kansas avenues and
after marching a short distance in the
business district will gather about the
north steps of the state capltol build
ing where Governor E. W. Jloch will
address them. He will be followed by
Dr. Chapman.
The street car company has agreed
to furnish free transportation to all of
tne school children from these dis
trict points to the central point, thus
obviating any fatiguing Journey on the
part of the children. The march
along the business streets will be short
so that no fear of wearying those par
ticipating need be entertained.
On the north side the children will
gather at the big tent and take the car
at Gordon and Kansas avenue, on the
east side they will probably assemble
at the Third Presbyterian church,
taking the Fourth street car to Kan
sas avenue, at the Central Congrega
tional church those living in that por
tion of the city will gather prepara
tory to taking the cars down town. It
is expected that all will have gathered
at the central meeting point at 3
o'clock. The address will take place
shortly after that time.
The newspapers can take credit for
establishing Dr. Chapman in his career
as evangelist. By reading a newspa
per account in the Albany papers of a
Moody revival Dr. Chapman, who was
men pastor oi a smalt church In upper
New York, was induced to enter in
upon a career as an evangelist. "I
don't think that has ever been related
to anyone before," said Dr. Evans,
pastor of the First Methodist church.
"Dr. Chapman told it to me himself
quite inadvertently during a conversa
tion last evening. I think that is quite
a creditable achievement of the news
papers because Dr. Chapman is rec
ognized today as the foremost evan
gelist of the world."
This Is Their Busy Day.
This is a mighty busy day for the re
vival forces. There is going to be a
marshalling of iorces such has never
yet been seen. All of these who have
been in attendance upon the district
mass meetings over the city will assem
ble at the Auditorium shortly after 5:lo
this evening. From the Auditorium this
great gathering of people will march
over to the corner of Sixth and Kansai
avenues where a brief street service
will be held followed by a service at 10
o'clock in the Crawford opera bouse.
A street service c this chaiacter and
magnitude is something unique in the
religious history of the town.
The real, work of the day commenced
at 2:45 this afternoon when the women
met to attend the women's prayer meet
ing in the First Presbyterian church.
At 3:30. at the same place, a mass meet
ing. oren alike for both men and wo
men, was led by Dr. Chapman. "Why
Our Prayers Are Not Answered," is the
subject chosen for the address.
At 7:30 o'clock Dr. Chapman will pre
side over the usual Auditorium meeting.
Dr. Toy will be In charge On the east
side at the Third Christian church. Dr.
Ostrom will lead the forces in the Cen
tral Congregational church in the south
west district, while on the north side
the usual evening services will be held
by Dr. Frank Granstaff at the teht. At
9:15 promptly these services will be con
cluded and those in attendance will ad
journ to assemble at the Auditorium.
As scon as all have arrived at the Au
ditorium, the congregation will march
In a body to Sixth and Kansas avenue,
the place chosen for the street service.
Dr. Chapman will devote about half an
hour to this service.
The after meeting tonight will be held
in the Crawford opera house at 10
o'clock and will be in charge of Dr.
Henry Ostrom.
By holding a street service such as is
outlined it is hoped to cater to the needs I
of those who are found on the streets j
at tnat nour aim wno could not other
wise be induced to attend the district
meetings. The plan has worked to a
flattering degree of success in other
cities and it is trusted that results will
attend the effort which is to be put
forth here.
Last Night's Sleeting.
"There is peace and comfort on the
other side." said Dr. Wilbur F. Chap
man last evening to some 2.500 people
in the Auditorium. He was speaking
of the Christian's death: "Meeting our
friends in heaven." "Would you know
how the Christian dies?" he continued.
"You will find it by reading in your
Bible. There is nothing hard about it.
Simply crossing the river in the boat
and over to the other side. God is with
you all the time. He is with you to
WASHING WITHOUT WATER
Is Like Trying to Get Rid of Dandruff
Without Herbicide.
Did yon ever see any one trying to wash
themselves without soap or water? If you
did, what did you sajj of him?
It is every bit as foolish to try to get rid
of dandruff and to prevent baldness by
feeding the germs .which cause It with
Canthrarides, Vaseline, Glycerine and sim
ilar substances which form the principal
ingredients of most so-called Hair Vigors.
Newbro's Herpicide is successful because
it attacks and kills the parasitic germ
which feeds on the hair roots.
It is the original and only genuine scalp
germicide manufactured.
Sold by leading druggists. Send 10c In
stamps for sampleto The Herpicide Co..
Detroit. Mich. J. C. Rowley, 600 Kansas
avenue, special agent. Successor to Row
ley & Snow.
the river, with 1'ou In the boat and
over to the other side. There is a
j peace there that neither art, science
nor wealth can bring-. A comfort that
none of these possesses. Have you that
assurance of peace tonight?
"Will we meet our friends over
there? Will we know them? Yes. I
am sure of it. I am sure that we will
meet them. I am sure that we will
know them. The Bible tells me so.
"No matter what your sin has been.
It makes no difference, God will for
give all. He cares not what you have
done.
"Pardon from man and Divine par
don arc two different things. Back of re
formation is that other thing, a con
sciousness of laws broken and violat
ed. Reformation, simply Itself, will
not save."
Following the address the usual
short after-meeting was held. A good
proportion of the audience remained.
Mr. Fred Butler sang as a vocal solo,
"Face to Face." The choir sang in its
usual happy style.
Central Congregational Church.
The people living in the southwest
section of the city are just beginning to
realize that they have a preacher or
power in their midst, as evidenced by
the increase in attendance. The au
dience last night was larger than on
any week day night since this series
Of meetings commenced.
Dr. Ostrom preached on the theme
that has furnished the inspiration for
the best works in art, music and lit
eraturethat theme of themes, "Re
demption." It would be futile to at
tempt to quote the sermon. Such ser
mons cannot be properly displayed in
print any more than the masterpieces
of the 'great painters could be ade
quately pictured by the power of the
pen, and must be heard to be appre
ciated. The meetings at this church bear all
the appearances of regular revivals
trained chorus of mixed voices, director
of chorus and soloist, organization of
ushers and assistant ushers, and ail
that, but are entirely free from any
thing that approaches the sensational
or sen Mmental. Dr. Ostrom prefers to
call them religious business meetings
and there is nothing cut and dried
about his method of conducting them
as so far no two meetings have been
conducted along the same lines.
THINKS DEAN MAY STAY
Congressman Curtis Believes Roosevelt
Idea Will Prevail.
Congressman Curtis indicated to an
intimate Topeka friend the other day
that President Roosevelt's favored idea
of continuing men in office who had
served well, would play a prominent
part in the fight between J. S. Dean
and Harry Bone for the appointment
as United States attorney.
"I had a talk with Roosevelt before
I left last summer," Curtis is quoted as
saying, "and though I did not specify
any particular ones. I mentioned ap
pointments which would have to come
soon. ' The president spoke of the
plan which he is fond of following,
namely to let men succeed themselves
who have served well."
Harrv Bone is hard at work in his
candidacy and is receiving hundreds of
endorsements for his appointment. He
is carrying on an active letter cam
paign. NEW TENOR FOUND.
He Is Expected to Equal Caruso and
De Kcszkc.
New York. Oct. 5jr-Ip the person of
Isaac Bouimaiv, a hii'oiWe street huck
ster of the East side, and who Is a
voung compatriot, of Jean De Reszke,
the famous Polish singer, it is believed
that a great tenor has been accidental
ly found who will electrify the dramat
ic world and rank with Messrs. Caruso
ar.d De Reszke.
"After a course of proper instruc
tions," said Dr. H. Holbtook Curtis, an
authority on voice and who made the
"find," "I believe he will rank one day
with our greatest tenors."
"He is marvelousjy gifted," said Miss
Fvizi Scheff, who has sung with all the
great tenors of the world, "and he will
equal Caruso or De Reszke. He shall
have a stage name Caruske, a combi-
nation of Caruso and De Reszke. for
he will equal them both.'' and as
Raphael Caruske young Boutman has
passed into the care of Charles Dil
HnBlinm Miss Scheff's manager, who
will educate him for the operatic stage.
$2.00.
and Return
Island.
Kansas City
Via Rock
Tickets on sale Oct. 1st to 7i.h, in
clusive, limited for return Oct. 9th.
The Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe
Railway Company.
Notice is hereby given that the
Tenth Annual Meeting of th; Stock
holders of The Atchison, Topeka and
Hanta Fe Railway Company will be
held at the principal office of the Com
pany in Topeka. Kansas, on Thursday,
the twenty-sixth day of October, 1905,
at twelve o'clock noon, for the election
of three t3) Directors to hold office
for four (4) years, and for the election
of Independent Auditors to audit the
.ji-iH accounts of the Companv at
7," r l,u Rcral rear SmIH meet-
,. ' ,r " 'ni V.,, th n1rH
Directors ail
CI IS to no neia lor me mm-
lowing further purposes respectively,
viz:
To approve of, confirm and ratify
the lease to this Company of the rail
,ravs properties and franchises of the
Oakdale Western Railway Company,
such lease having been executed by
said Oakdale Western Railway Com
pany and by this Company;
To approve of and confirm the pur
chase by this Company of the stock
and bonds of the Oakdale Western
Railway Company and of the Jasper
and Eastern Railway Company, and
the construction of the railways of said
Companies;
To ratifv and approve of the execu
tion of an agreement between the
Southern California Railway Company
and this Company for the purchase by
this Company and the sale to it of the
railways properties and franchises of
said Southern California Railway
Company;
To approve of and ratify the acts of
the Board of Directors as set forth in
the Annual Report for the fiscal year
ending June 30, 1905, and to transact
such other business as may legally
come before the meeting.
The stock transfer books will be
closed at the close of business on
Thursday, September 21, 1905. and
will be re-opened at the close of said
order of the Board of Directors.
L. C DEMING,
Assistant Secretary.
New York. August 2, I90o.
Plans to Get Rich
are often frustrated by sudden breakdown.
du to dyspepsia or constipation. Brace up
and take Dr. King's New Life Pills. Tljey
take out th material which are clogging
vour energies and give you a new start.
Cure headache and dizziness, too. At the
Arnold Drug Co., 821 N. Kansas avenue.
Price 25c. Guaranteed.
CAMPAIGN FOR POOR.
Salvation
Aimj ; Will Organize
Worit Monday.
for
The Topelia Salvation Army will on
next Monday afternoon commence one
of the best and most far-reaching cam
paigns to help poor and needy people
which has ever been started in this city.
Though for several years the army
has supplied hundreds with clothes and
food, no method Has ever been systema
tized to reach them all. So on next
Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock every
mother in this city is invited to come
to a meeting at the Salvation Army hall
at 312 Kansas avenue.
The poor and needy ones are espec
ially wanted. Their names and address
es will be taken. Ihey wiH be asked to
inform the Army of the number of chll.
dren they have and how for they are
able to care for them. In other words
a directory of the suffering people . in
the city will be made up. Then clothes
and food will be furnished wherever
necessary.
Ensign E. LaPount, the wife of Lieu
tenant LaPount, one of the men in
charge of the loca branch of the Army
Is at the head of the movement.
"We have been helping mothers and
children particularly for a long while,"
she said today. "But we want to sys
tematize our work. I want to form a
big organization of mothers. I want
rich and poor alike to be members. I
want to find out who the needy mothers
are, and I want to know how we can
help provide for them and their needy
children. There is a great deal of suf
fering in this city, and I think that the
very best way to alleviate much of it
is to ?et right into the homes.
"This is my plan," continued this
hard working little woman. "We will
have a meeting every Monday, which
we will denominate a business meeting,
for that is what we intend it to be. It
will be our business to find out who is
in need and who needs help. Then it
will be our business to see that these
suffering ones -are looked after.
"The meeting will be held on every '
Monday afternoon. We will not skip
a single time. Our plan is to elect offi
cers and committees to look after var
ious duties. Once each month we w ill
give a supper to which every mother in
the city and her children who need help,
are invited. But on every Monday we
will give away clothes. For next Mon
day, our first meeting, we have a large
lot of clothing, some of it worn a little,
but all in condition to be used by peo
ple who need better garbs. The people
from whom we have solicited have been
very kind to bring us these large con
tributions. It has helped us Immensely
to get our movement started. But we
want to keep It up. That is the reason
I want all mothers alike to come. Some
are to help and others need help. The
contact between the two will do a whole
lot of good. I hope that the people of
the city will see what the point to our
plan is and will help us in every way
possible to make this mothers' organiz
ation a success. We believe that we
have hit on a rood plan to help the
suffering. We can give to people who
really . need help and are deserving, all
the clothes which can be brought to
us. Just now we are being helped
splendidly. Not a day passes but a
half-dozen or more bundles are received.
We hope that it will be kept up. We
know that if the mothers of the
who can help take ail interest in
meetings we will be well sunpTed.
city
our
COMISKEY IS WRATH Y.
White Sov President Objected to Being
Counted Out Too Soon.
Chicago. Oct. 5. President Charles
A. Comiskey of the Chicago American
League club, is aroused over the action
of the National baseball commission
in announcing details and dates for the
world's championship series between
New York and Philadelphia before the
outcome of the American league race
is settled, and announced last night
that as a result he-would not now al
low his team to play in the world's
championship series, whether or not it
won the American League flag.
"If we should win the pennant, and
I have by no means given up hoping
we will. I shall decline to have any
thing to do with the proposed New
York series, but instead shall go ahead
with the post-season games with the
Chicago Nationals," he declared.
Svvltebmen May Strike.
Chicago, Oct. 5. Two ' hundred
switchmen employed by the Grand
Trunk railway between Chicago and
the Canadian border may be called oh
strike within 2 4 hours, according to
Grand Master Frank T. Hawley of the
switchmen's union of America, who
came to Chicago yesterday in the hope
of negotiating with the heads of the
Grand Trunk system for a settlement
of the strike at the local yards.
Six Millions
in Dividends.
-The annual report
Chicago, Oct.
of the Illinois Central railroad for the
year ended June 30, last, issued to
day, shows gross receipts from traffic.
$49,508,649, an increase of $2.677,514 :
expenses of oneration, $33,084,257, an
Increase of $291,006. Dividends paid
amounted to $6,652,800.
Work on Big Theater Stopped.
Chicago. Oct. 5. Work on the
eight-stotv Majestic theater building
in Monroe
street has been brought
r;a standstill by a sympathetic strik
building trades. The completion
the skyscraper was being hastenet
permit of the opening of the the;
November 1.
Settled in Usual Way.
Constantinople, Oct. 5. The presence
of the British cruiser Fox at Hodeida,
Yemen province. Turkish Arabia, has
resulted in a speedy settlement ot all
the British claims In connection with
the piratical attacks of Arabs on Brit
ish dhows in the Red sea.
An Investigation of Bucket SIiopc.
St. Louis. Oct. 5. The methods em
ployed in conducting "bucket shops"
are being investigated by the grand
jury at the instigation of Circuit At
torney Sager. Attorney General Had
le'y arrived from Jefferson City today
to participate in the investigation.
Low One Way Rates.
Every day from September 15 to Oc
tober 31, 1905, inclusive, the Union Pa
cific will sell one way tickets as fol
lows: ,
$20.00 to Ogden and Salt Lake City
$20.00 to Helena and Butte, Mont.
$22.50 to Spokane and Wenatchee,
Washington.
$25.00 to Huntington and Nampa, Ida
ho. $25.00 to Portland, Tacoma and Se-
0.
.00 to Vancouver ana Victoria.
"5.00 to Ashland and Astoria. Ore-
rnn. via Portland.
$25.00 to San Franicsco, Los Angeles
and San Diego.
Corespondingly low rates to many
other California. Oregon, Washington,
Montana. Utah and Idaho points.
Through Tourist cars run every day
on Union Pacific between Missouri
river and Pacific coast: double berth
16.75. For full information call on or
address nearest Union Pacific aent.
CONGRESSMAN GOULDEN
FINDS QUICK RELIEF THROUGH
DOAN'S
" ' - -
Ik fit
- ' is IS
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;.' - -
-
JOSEPH A.GOULDEN
Doan's Kidney Pills Cure
testimony of Topeka
A bad hack Is a back that aVhes af
ter every little exertion. Sick kidneys
cause that kind of a weak back, and a
kidney bad back 'will never be strong
and sound until the kidneys are cured.
Backache is really kidneyache the
aching of overworked, inflamed, con
gested kidneys. It comes right in the
small of the back, where the kidneys
are located. Sometimes the ache is
heavy and dull. Again it changes to
sharp, darting pains, like the thrusts
of a knife. It seems impossible to
stoop or lift, or bend the back. All
night the aching keeps up. leaving the
sufferer tired and lame in the morn
ing. Backache is a warning that should
be heeded. It calls attention to the
fact that the kidneys are giving out,
that diabetes, dropsy and Bright's Dis
ease are threatened. Don't wait. Help
the kidneys at once. Cure them with
Doan's Kidney Pills, the great Ameri
can kidney specific.- It is the one rem
edy that is recommended by residents
of your own city.
Sold by all druggists, pr.ee, 50c. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N, Y., Props.
WILL FOUND A HOME.
Anna Eva Fay to Start One at Great
Barrington, Conn.
Unlike the usual commonwealth in
stitutions, n,ot only in management but
aim, Miss Anna PAa Fay, who is at
the Crawford theater this week giving
I ner mysterious exhibition of "Som
nolency," has purchased a 180 acre
farm at Great Barrington, Conn., and
there will establish a home for men,
women and children. The undertaking,
the first announcement of which was
made today to a State Journal repor
ter, will cost several hundred thousand
dollars and to raise some of this mon
ey Miss Fay will take to the lecture
platform next spring. On this trip, it
is expected, she will be accompanied
by Clara Barton, who has alieady giv
en Miss Fay much encouragement in
the plan.
Miss Fay's unique place is to be
known as "Bungalow Home" as all
buildings, including small residences
for separate families, will be but one
story high. The home, of course, will
be self-supporting.
".It has long been my desire," said
Miss Fay at the Copelanu, "to start
such a thing and I have been working
on the plan for 14 years. I intend al
lowing any man, woman or child enter
the home. Age, or nationality will not
bar. I shall have as my mottoes: 'Not
for loafers nor tramps;' 'Ask and Ye
Shall Receive' and 'Be Honest and
Your Reward Will Be Wealth.'
"So many people are up against the
inevitable; they need-some one to give
them a hand at the steering wheal.
That's what I purpose doing and with
the influence that has ueen assured me
"You see so many of these so-called
hemes are governed by politics or they
are run by some rich person who ,
wants to make a practical demonstra
tion of a tad and failure is the re
ward. You can't do everything with
money or else I would have hustled
around and built my home long ago.
"I'm not doing this for charity be
cause I believe God has given us that.
He told us to go out and make a home
for ourselves but so many do not suc-cct-t!.
"Without going- into details the
'Bungalow Home' will include a thea
ter and church, all in one, by the way,
a pinning establishment from which
will be issued a magazine for national
circulation, various small plants for
manufacturing purposes, and what not.
Every man and woman must work and
they will be paid.
"When 1 am leady for the opening
1 will let the public in on my surprise.
President Roosevelt may be there for
1 (
ale
coi
cp
him about the 'Bung
I tell him that he must
se 'I'm raising young
pr s
Already many of the most promi
nent railroad officials of the country
I have promised Miss Fay their co-oper-i
ation and this morning Roy Johnson,
I of the Santa Fe, conferred with her
regaiding the transportation ot people
from the west! She has a warm spot
in her heart for Topeka and there are
sure to be numbers of applications, she
thinks, from this city.
Soutnern Railway.
Many miles the shortest and best
read between St. Louis and Louisville,
Lexington and all central Kentucky
points. Reaches every commercial
central of the great Southeast. New
free reclining chair, cars. Cafe Parlor
cars on through day trains. Only line
to- Asleville, N. C, the beautiful
"Land of the Sky" and "Sapphire
Country." Write for free literature.
G B. Alien, Assistant General Passen
ger Agent, No. 70S Chemical Bldg.. St,
Louis. M".
Don't Borrow Trouble.
It is a bad habit to borrow anything, but
the worst thing you can possibly borrow is
trouble. When sick, sore, heavy, weary
and worn out by the pains and poisons of
dyspepsia, biliousness, Bright's disease and
similar internal disorders, don't sit down
and brood over yOOT symptoms, but fly
for r lief to Electric Bitters. Here you
will find sure and i-ermanent forgetfuliis
ot all your troubles, and your holy will
not be burdened by a load of debt disease.
At the Arnold Drug Co.. Ml N. Kansas
j ave. Price 50c. Guaranteed.
KIDNEY
PILLS
Hon. Joseph A. Goulden is Member
of Congress representing the Eigh
teenth New York District. Mr. Goulden
is a naval veteran a:id one of the
trustees of the Soldiers' Home at Bath.
N. Y., and has held several other hon
orary positions of public trust. His
name stands for sterling integrity.
Having used Doan's Kidney Pilia
himself with entire satisfaction. Con
gressman Goulden does not hesitata to
recommend them. He writes us the
following:
Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo," N. Y.
Gentlemen: As many of my friends
have used Doan's Kidney Plus and
have been cured pf bladder and kidney
troubles, 1 feel It my duty to recom
mend the medicine to those who suf
fer from such diseases.
From personal experience I know
Doan's Kidney Pills will cur inflam
mation of the bladder, having experi
enced relief the second day of using
the medicine.
Yours trulv,
s. (Signed) J. A. GOULDEN.
Topeka Bad Backs
People Proves Tkeir Merit
TOPEKA TESTIMONY
Thomas E. DePul, proprietor of con
fectionery, at 122 West Eighth ave
nue, Topeka, Kan., says: "I did not
express myself one bit too emphati
cally In praise of Doan's Kidney Pills
in the statement I gave six years ago.
I had suffered for years with kidney
trouble which started with a dull bear
ing down aching across the small of
my back and gradually growing worse
Until at times I was often confined to
my bed for a week or ten days at a
time. Doatfs Kidney Pills relieved me
of the terrible sufferm" and corrected
a difficulty with the kidney secretions
which had been very distressing and
annoying. While I have had attacks
of backache since, I have never been
bothered with the kidney secretions as
formerly. Whenever. I have noticed
backache I have used Doan's Kidney'
Pills and-from the way they have al-,
ways relieved me I am and will con-'
tinue to be an ardent advocate of this
remedy."
HAND
SAPOLIO
FOR TOILET AND BATH
Delicate enough for the softesl
skin, and yet efficacious in removing
any stain. Keeps the skin in perfec!
condition. In the bath gives all th
desirable after-effects of a Turkisl
bath. It should be on every wash
stand.
ALL GROCERS AND DRUGGISTS
The best Equipment
Is employed to make the Five
Cents a Day Telephone a
quick and reliable means of
communication.
Missouri & Kansas Tel. Co.
'Phone 999.
L. M. PENWELL,
Undertaker and Embalmer,
fill Qulncy Street.
Res. 520 Monroe St. Ind. phone T7S.
GEO. K. RAY, Assistant- Open Da
and Night. Bofb phones 182
A BUILDING ASSOCIATION
Is supposed by many to be for the use of
a limited few with fines and strict rules
as to deposits and withdrawals. Consider
ing the rate of interest paid the rules ar
as liberal as any other savings institution.
j securit rH or send for literature
The Capitol Building and Loan
Association, 534 Kansas Avenue.
LEWIS'!RSI
STRAIGHT 5 CIGAR E 1 JC1V
ir. o o o , o o o
AM I SEMEXTS.
The Star Theatre
418 Kansas Ave.
The Home of Refined Vaudeville
The programme twinkles with stars
Two performances each evening
8 and 9. Matinee daily, 2:45.
All Seats 10c
. B. Children adnut'e.l to Saturday mst
Ntuee. Cc Handsome dinner set too pieces)
given away every Friday afternoon.
Novelty Family Theater,
8i2 Kansas Avenue.
WEEK C3FC1
3 Shows Daily 3
MATINEE DAILY - - 3 P. M.
Hansen & Drew.
Bentham & Freeman.
Meyer & Manson.
New Songs New floving Pictures.
ADMISSION 10 CENTS.
CRAWFORD
THEATER"
TftUinUT AND ALL
-1 union i week
Matinees lor Women only. Wed, and Sat, 2Bc
ANNA EVA FAY
ASK MISS FAY MISS FAY KNOWS.
Prices 10c. 20c, 30c, 60c. Seats al Rowley 's

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