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THE" TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOUE1TAL TUESDAY EVENING, MAY" 22, 1903.
TO GET IT AT LA! rfs """ ""i o- I ' i f. , . V - ' - ; t Lvi$ Wf m U W ..J (J V.J tgjt 4 Xt t JirsA L L, u ua a SJ L 9 Kj t ' V Claim of Twentieth Kansas Volunteers Is Adjusted. i X i , 1 cyi t t i t I tXAftOAVC 13-613 1 d? P?:" - Amounts to Twenty-two Thous and Dollars, It il f -mr m m m at hjr jr I? n ki Lib Che Kind Yon Have Always In use for over SO years, '"i Allow All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good" are but; Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment What is Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothing' Syrups. It is Pleasant. IS contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Xarcotie substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys "Worms and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething1 Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. GENUINE OA Bears the Tlio Kind You Have Always Bought In Uss For Over SO Years. THE CENTAUR COMPANY, TT MURRAY STREET, NEW YORK CITY. I'lM-KAI, DltlVKI'tS' STRIKE. Precisions Biinir Held Vp in Xcw York City. New Turk. May 22. Though there appeared to be a tf rdeney on the part of the coach owners to get together and try to settle In a body with the fun eral orach drivers -who are on strike, the officers of the latter met yester day and decided to have no collective settlement. A number of funerais were held up, but most of the large concerns post poned funerals where possible. The undertakers usually drove the hearses in cases of funerals. It was next to impossible to pet drive! s for pleasure parties. The officers of the union re ported last evening that 20 out of the ?5 employers had settled with the un ion individually. One of the funerals held up was sent out by Mr. Sicardi. an undertaker. The -enrtrtga onsi.sted of a hearse and fuilr coaches and had learned Fourth street when President O'Brien and a. commit tee of the union appeared. O'Brien or dered the drivers to dismount, which they did. The relatives of the dead person began to plead with the strik ers, but those in the other coaches were very angry and it looked at first like a fight. A policeman came up and soon straightened matters out. The funeral was allowed to continue. A Hebrew charitable organization which conducts funerals free for poor Hebrew families had four to conduct yesterday, and Barnet Fredman, president of the organization asked for police protection. The request was granted. The burial place for the so ciety is Silver Lake cemetery, Staten Island, and a policeman sat beside the driver of (he hearse or wagon in which each was taken. nUK AT OGDEX. Flames Destroy a Half Block, Entail ins; Loss of $350,000. Ogden. T'tah, May 22. A fire that started about 2 o'clock this morning in the house occupied by the Burton Im plement company. Twenty-third street end Washington avenue, destroyed half a block of business houses on Wash ington avenue, entailing a loss of about $35OOC. The blaze was fanned by a strong wind and for a time it looked a though the entire block would be doom ed, but it was got under control after destroying the buildings occupied by the Burton Implement company, George A. Lowe & Co. hardware store, Harr feed store. Eurrup grocery store. Elite clean ins and dye works and Rlchter's car penter shop and Erstrom's carpenter !hop. Insurance $75,000. Low Rates to Boston ana Return Snnta Fe. For the dedication of the First church (Scientist) at Boston June Mth end annual meeting American Medicii Association the Santa Fe has made the extremely low rate of one fare nlns J2.C0 for the round trip, tickets on sale May 31st to June 9th, final limit of June 18th, but by depositing ticket and payment of J1.(,0 can be extended to leave Boston as late as July 15th, stop over allowed at New York on return et slight additional cost on tickets routed that way. . 1 -hets For full information address T. L. KING. C- P. & T. A., Topeka. :i'0 V V O T7 Ti ' 1 , 5 J !i ff ii i M Bought, and wliicli fca3 beta has borne the signature of and has been made under his per sonal s oner vision since its infanc-v-- no one to deceive you in this. OR I A ALWAYS Signature of CAXAIj estimates. Til ft Wants $20,318,281 for Next Year's Expenses, Washington. May 22. The de tailed estimates for all expenses inci dent to the construction of the Pana ma canal for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1907. have 'been sent to the house by Secretary Taft, transmitted through the treasury department. The estimates aggregate $26,348,281. They are contained under five heads and are given in such detail as to oc cupy 20 printed pages. The subdivi sions are: as follows: Salaries of members, officers and employes of the isthmian canal com mission, $284,860; incidental expenses, including rents, cable and telegraph service supplies, stationery and print ing and traveling expenses in the United States, $133,354; pay of officers and employes other than skilled, and unskilled labor on the isthmus, $3. 915,39'S; for-skilled labor on the isth mus, $3,593,020; for unskilled labor on the isthmus, $4,148,459; for pur chase and delivery of material, sup plies and equipment for the Isthmus of Panama, $10,374,511; to authorize the loan the Panama railroad company, under the terms expressed in the act of congress of February 27, 1906, for the purchase and delivery of new equipment and improvements, $1, 250.000; for miscellaneous expendi tures, cable and telegraph service, sta tionery and printing, and traveling and incidental expenses on the isthmus, $648,670. Total. $26,348,218. CHICAGO PASTOR RESIGNS. Dr. Abbott E. Kittretlge Will Tour the World. New York. May 22. After twenty years of service as pastor of the Mad ison Avenue Reformed church. Dr. Abbott K. Klttredge has offered his resignation to take effect in September when he will set out upon a year's trip around the world. Among "those suggested to succeed him is Rev. Dr. Carter, of Kansas City. Before he entered upon his present pastorate Dr. Klttredge was for 16 years in charge of the Third Presby terian church of Chicago. Fortunate Missourtens. "When I was a druggist at Livonia, Mo.." writes T. J. Pwyor, now of Grays ville. Ma, "three of my customers were permanently cured of consumption by Dr. King's New Diiscovery, and are well and strong today. One was trying to sell his property and move to Arizona, but after using New Discovery a short time he found it unnecessary to do so. I regard Dr. King's New Discovery as the most wonderful medicine in existence." Surest coutrh and cold cure and throat and lung: healer. Guaranteed by the Arnold Drug Co., 821 North Kansas avenue. 50 cents and $1. Trial bottle free. The Grent Parks of Colorado constitute one of her chief glories. They contain fields, forests, and plains; they are watered by creeks and rivers, and contain villages and farm-houses; they have springs and lakes where hotels and other places of entertainment are found for those seeking health and recreation. The popular route to Colorado is via Union Pacific. Fast trains. Low rates. Be sure vour tickets read over this line. Inquire of F. A. Lewis, City Ticket Agt., or J. C. Fulton, Depot Agt. ! V H HIM st Sixth Street. ALLOWED YEAR AGO. Was Contested by the Treasury Department. Will Do Sent to the Governor for Distribution. Washington, May 22. The accounting orncers of the treasury have just com pleted the settlement of a claim amount ing to $22,000 for extra pay due the Kan sas volunteers, commanded by Colonel Frederick Funston, now brigadier gen eral in the United States army. The claim grew out of the service of the Kansas volunteers during the Span ish war 1 ?ore they were accepted as a part of the volunteer army. The court of claims over a year ago allowed the claim, but the treasury offi cials contested It. A warrant for the amount stated will be issued in a few days and sent to the governor of Kan sas for distribution. GARFIELD ISN'T DONE. He Has More Reports to Submit in Oil Investigation. Washington, May 22. Commissioner of Corporations James R.Garfield stated today that he would submit to the pres ident further information on the result of his investigation of the oil industry. It has not yet been determined, how ever, whether this will be in one single report or several reports. The report recently submitted to con gress covered the question of transpor tation and freight rates and Mr. Gar field is now engaged in preparing re ports on the production and refining of oil, the control of pipe lines, organiza tion, foreign trade and conditions and competitive methods. The data for the first four has practically all been re ceived and the report on competitive methods is well under way. Mr. Garfield said he did not believe he would be able to submit to the presi dent any of these reports before the ad journment of congress. BANKERS AT WICHITA. Nineteenth Session of State Associa tion Gathers. Wichita, May 2 2. Kansas bankers will begin arriving in Wichita today to attend, the nineteenth annual conven tion of the Kansas Bankers" associa tion vhich will be in session here for two days ommeneing with a reception this evening. It is expected that there will be 500 bankers in attendance. Almost every bank in the state will be represented. There will also be a number of prom inent Kansas, Chicago and New York bankers here and several bankers from Oklahoma attend the convention. The Oklahoma bankers' association is holding its annual convention in Oklahoma City today. The sessions of this convention will hold until tomorrow- and eastern bankers who are in attendance at the convention will be here Wednesday for the opening ses sion of the Kansas meeting. On ac count of the opportunity afforded these men of attending two conventions in the same week, the number of promi nent bankers here will, it is thought, be larger than at any previous con vention for some time. An effort has been made by the committee in charge of the pro gramme for the meeting to secure Leslie M. Shaw, secretary of the United States treasury, to give an ad dress at one of the sessions. He gave the committee a promise to come if he could arrange to get away, but as nothing definite has yet been heard from him It is hardly probable that he will be here. AGREED TO DISAGREE. House Committee Favors Sending the Rate Rill to Conference. Washington. May 22. The railroad rate bill was considered for three hours by the house committee on interstate and foreign commerce, and the decision reached to recommend disagreement to all of the senate amendments and to send the measure to conference. The committee will not ask that Instructions of any character be given to the house conferees. There was no disposition to criticise the amendment conferring jurisdiction on the courts to revew orders made by the nterstate commerce commission for in the house committee as well as in the senate many members contended that the bill as it was passed by the house gave that authority to the courts. This amendment and others which col lectively are known as the Allison compromise, undoubtedly w ill be agreed to by the house conferees. The amendment which gave the house committee the greatest concern was that making pipe lines common carriers, which the committee thought inconsist ent with the amendment prohibiting common carriers from producing com modities carried by it. Formal action was not had on any of the amendments ani therefore the house conferees likely will be left free to exercise their best judgment. BRUTAL GAME OF BASEBALL. Player Reaches First Base and Falls, Breaking His Xeck. Saginaw, Mich., May 22. During a ball game Ernst Strauber, aged 20, in running to first base, fell over the bag and was picked up dead. The fall is believed to have broken his neck. Mrs. Jefferson Davis Improves. New Tork. May 22. Mrs. Jefferson Davis was reported as so much better today that her recovery was consid ered almost certain. Go to New York on the Lehigh. Double Track Scenic highway. Con nects at Buffalo or Niagara Falls with all lines from the west. Write Passen ger Department, Lehigh Valley- R. r., SXi South Clark street, Chicago, 111. This week we will take orders for skirts, made to your Work, finishing and fit guaranteed to be i This Style Price of making $2.00 mm MB 'fill lmimi' A skirt made in any one of these styles may be had at $5.00 and all prices up to $15.00, according to price and width of material chosen. Materials may bs selected from a large assortment of goods at greatly reduced prices. The reduc tion in price on many of these fabrics covers the price of making, thereby making your skirt complete for the regular price of the material alone. These specials include a varied assortment of weaves and colors, and also blacks. Your selection may a'so be taken from the entire stocks of black and colored Woolen Dress Goods at the present selling price of the material and price of making added. WHEAT CROP IS MADE. Heading Out in Fine Shape, Says a Kiowa Man. Wichita, May 22. The Beacon says: Zela Ikerd, a real estate man of Kiowa, Kan., was in the city yester day. He had the following to say con cerning the wheat crop prospects in that part of the country: "Evidently Kiowa and its vicinity is getting the rain which usually falls to the lot of Sedgwick county in May. Thursday we had a heavy rain, about five inches having fallen in three hours The wheat is heading out in fine style and the crop is made if an other lie;ht rain falls later on. The heavy downpour last week washed away much soil as such rainfalls al ways do." , IIEAHST GOKS TO COURT. IMrrt Stepi in Quo 'AVarranto Procec:l 4 lugs Against McClellan. Albany, X. . T., May 22. Attorney General Mayer gave a hearing on the application of William R. Hearst for permission to commence quo warranto proceedings to test the title of George B. McClellan to the office of mayor of New York city. Clarence J. Shearn, attorney for Mr. Hearst, in presenting his aigument, said Mr. Hearst asked for the opportunity for a recount be cause he believed that he had received the largest number of ballots, because ballots had not been truthfully counted, because intimidation and violence had prevented a full expression of the elec- SCALY ECZEM ill over eoo? Eruptions Appeared on Chest, and Face and Neck Were All Broken Out Scales and Crusts Formed Iowa Lady Has Great Faith in Cuticura Remedies for Skin Diseases. ANOTHER WONDERFUL CURE BY CUTICURA "I had an eruption appear on my chest and body and extend upwrard3 and downwards, so that my neck and face were all broken out; also my arms and the lower limbs as far as the knees. I at first thought it was prickly heat. But soon scales or crusts formed where the breaking out was. Instead of going to a physician, I purchased a complete treatment of the Cuticura Remedies, irt which I had great faith, and all was satisfactory. A. year or two later the eruption appeared again, only a little lower; but before it had time to spread I procired another supply of the Cuti cura Remedies, and continued their use until the cure was complete. It ianow five years since the last attack, and have not seen any signs of a return. I have taken about three bottles of the Cuticura Resolvent, and do not know how much of the Soap or Ointment, as I always keep them with me; probably one half dozen of each. " I decided to give the Cuticura Rem edies a trial after I had seen the results of their treatment of eczema on an infant belonging to one of our neigh bors. The parent took the child to the nearest physician, but his treatment did no good. So they procured the Cuticura Remedies and cured her with them. When they began using Cuticura Rem edies her face was terribly disfigured with sores, but she was entirely cured, for I saw the same child at the age of five years, and her mother told me the eczema had never broken out since. I have more faith in Cuticura Remedies for skin diseases than anything I know of. I am, respectfully yours, Emma E. Wilson, Liscomb, Iowa, Oct. 1, 1905." Complete Externa! mnd Internal Treatment for FTry Humor, from Ftmpiee to Scrofuja, from Infancy to Age, coiiBUttni of Cuiit utv. Soap, c.. Ointment, 60e., BeaoST ect. Aye, (In form cf Cioeoiate Coated Pi(!, 5c. per rSai oe (SCO, tnar tie had of tl druf crista- A ingiaiet often cttrea. Potter Unit Chan. Corp., &u PTopa, Boto, Maaa. MADE TO YOUE IV This Style Price of making tive franchise, and because he had been the object of conspiracy on the part of certain election officials. Mr. Shearn declared in 600 out of 1.- 948 districts there had been a miscount, and that fact alone should warrant the granting of the application. Hearst, he paid, had no representation in election officers, and the bi-partisan boards in some districts: were nothing more than a tarce. FKAXC'IS .TOSKPH IS GLAD. Tolls Hungarian Parliament He's Hap py Over Present Conditions. Budapest, Hungary, May 2 2. The Hungarian parliament was formally opened at the Royal castle today by the emperor-king, Francis Joseph, who in- speech from the throne bid the deputies a hearty welcome and ex pressed his keen thankfulness that the misunderstandings had passed awa. "It is painful to our paternal heart," he said, "ta look back on the events of the recent past which disturbed the or derly course of constitutional life. We are thankful to divine providence that following the desire freely expressed the disastrous misunderstandings have vanished and it is our ardently cherish ed wish that the constitutional co operation of all the legislative factors may remain undisturbed in the future." After enumerating the measures which are to be presented for the con sideration of the new parliament, the speech declared that although close re lations exist with the country's allies, aiming at the maintenance of peace and in spite of the friendly ties with ether foreign powers, which afford a guarantee of peace, provision must be made for the defensive power of the country an dtherefore an extraordinary contingent of recruits must be supplied and equipped in accordance with the rule followed by the previous delega tion. The speech also announced that after the question of electoral reforms has been settled a new parliament will be summoned. FIGHT FOR BIG PROPERTY. Four Millions Involved in Minnesota Iron Mine Suit. Duluth, Minn., May 22. The pre liminary struggle for possession of the Clarke and Leonard iron mines, near Chisholm, worth more than $4,000, 000, was this morning renewed before Judge Gant in the district court. The heirs disposed of the unde veloped property some years ago for $14,500. The sale was made by their guardian and was allowed by the pro bate court. They now seek to have the sale set aside and the property restored. , Of the real value of the properties they claim to have been ignorant until after their rights were deeded away. They believe that the difference between its worth and the price received will justify the court in annulling the sale. The heirs of James M. Rogers sue for the annul ment. . ' CAX'T START THE 3IIXES. Imported Nonunion Men Desert in Ohio. Smithfield. O., May 22. Desertions from the ranks of the nonunion men imported by the United States Coal company have so crippled the avail able force that the concern has been unable to start Its mines today as planned. Of the first thirty miners brought in only eight remain. One hundred men were brought from Chicago last night. Fourteen of them arrived at Plum Run. The remainder were persuaded by union delegates to desert. The men now at the mine, sixty in number, are absolutely insufficient to man the machines. The union already claims a victory. There was more firing on the hills last night, but there are as yet no re ports of personal injuries. Died on the Train. Kansas City, May 22. William A. gecrest, 35 years old, a merchant of Ar lington, Kan., died yesterday afternoon on a Wabash train. He was being ta ken to Bethany hospital from Excelsior Springs. The body was taken to the un dertaking rooms of Daniels & Comfort on Minnesota avenue. Van Goesbeek Set Free. Holton, Kan., May 22. Otto Van Goesbeek, who accidentally shot and killed John V. Fisher, a farmer living near here, Sunday, was exonerated by a coroner's Jury Monday. $2.50 .A $2.65 fl I f iEASUEt: measure by a reliable man satisfactory. Made in these XOTUIXG LIKE HIM. Gentry Shows Have Most Remarkable Monkey in the World. The Gentry Bros, shows have with out doubt the most remarkable mon key in the world. His name is "Ike," and he is the "doctor" of the monkey village. Ike's education began about two years ago, when he was received 1 .TteStb JWp- we--" V ,Z J" .5 4 S3" Ike, the Jlonkey Doctor, Smoking His Pipe. in a box from a dealer in animals; and since then his schooling has been so thorough that he easily holds the honors of being the "Beu Brummel" of the monkey kingdom. He is very fastidious; wears a silk hat. carries a cane, eats from a table with a knife, fork and spoon, is very particular about his necktie being tied right, and always insists on his patent leather shoes being spotlessly clean. Ike is the only monkey in the world that makes his appearance in the arena alone, and he does it with a dig nity that would make an anchorite jealous. About a year ago he fell in love with a fair member of his race, and all was weil until his affinity con tracted a very severe cold and died. This seemed to break "the old man" all up, and after a few- days' reflection he took a drink of rye whisky, much to the astonishment of his trainer, for heretofore he could not be induced to touch it. After the first drink Ike's ! downfall was fast and furious; he drank eevrything in sight, and tne viler the stuff the better he liked it. fa-' fL"Ji Lmiw hA B" xorwara to tne Hour when she shall feel the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribabla dread and fraru-,Very woman sho'i know that the danger, pain and horrof of child-birth can be entirely avoided by the use of Mother's Friend, scientific iiniment for external use only, which toughens and renders pliable all the parts, and assists nature in its sublime H E 3 H H !"3 rS P aiu uiousanas t of women have passed this - . ( . . . I great crisis in perfect safety and without pain. Sold at fi.oo per bottle by druggists. Our book of priceless value to all women sent free. Address tailor of long experience. three styles: - s Such a toper had he become that the management had to put a stop to his indulgence, for-whisky is not good for him, and he is a. very valuable mon key. Ike has a liking for good cigars, and he can readily tell the mild do mestic from the strong imported. His one redeeming feature is his abhor ence of cigarettes. His trainer ap proached him one day with a cigar ette in his mouth, and immediately he flew into a rage, snatched it away from him and very politely proffered the remnants of a cigar that he was smoking. Ike is a very clever monkey and the things he does are truly wonderful; but he is only a very small feature in a great big show, in which there are more than five hundred other an imals equally as interesting. The Gentry Bros, have the largest trained animal show in the world now, and to enumerate its many features would take volumes. Sufficient to say that it will be by far the most interesting tented exhibition that will exhibit in Topeka this year A new street pa rade, which has cost the management a good many thousand dollars, and which is a novelty in the parade line, will leave the show grounds at the corner of Ninth and Jefferson streets at 10 o'clock In the morning, and will make a tour of the principal streets. Two performances will be given, in the afternoon at 2:15 and evening at 8.15. Charlie Nichols Released. St. Louis, May 22. Charlie Nichols, formerly manager of the Kansas City baseball team and later of the St. Louis Cardinals, who, when given his uncon ditional release by the Robinsons last summer, was signed by Hugh Duffy, of the Philadelphia National League ba!l team, was given his release yesterday and is now a free lance. At one time Nichols was one of the most effective pitchers in the base ball world, but of . late his work has been only mediocre. He opened in two games with the Phillies this season and was batted out of the box each time. Charlie will probably go back to the minors. The Pope Continues to Improve. Rome, May 22. The improvement in the condition of the pope continues. He was able this morning to descend to the apartment where he gives his audi ences which is on the floor below the one on which he sleeps and received Candinal Merry Del Val, the papal secretary of state; Mgr. Bisleti, major domo of the Vatican and Cardinal Katschtaler, archbishop of Salsberg, with whom he conversed for some time. The pontiff joked about his illness, say ing that he had been much amused by certain reports In the press depicting him as being at death's door. Grant Smith Sees the Kingr. London, May 22. King Edward heid a levee in the throne room of St. James palace today. The Prince of Wales, the Duke of Connaught, the cabinet ministers, the ambassadors and many other distinguished persons were pres ent. Ambassador Whitelaw Retd, who was accompanied by all the staff of the American embassy, presented Third Secretary Grant Smith and Arthur Harmon of New York. A Library Site Secured. Arkansas 'City, Kan., May 22. Last evening the final money was raised by the Commercial club to secure a site for the new Carnegie library. The building will be built at a cost of $16,000, donated by Mr. Carnegie. An election will be called at once to provide the funds with which to maintain the library. I the jcy of the household, for without it no happiness can be complete. How sweet the picture of mother and babe, Snsrels smile at and nram,nr1 K- thoughts and aspirations of the mother bending over the cradle. The ordeal through which the expectant mother must pass, how ever, is so full of danger and suffering that i j t i i - r v t i 5 '! t I ' J J I ' ' 5 ' it LJ mJ Li aJ Li L3 fcrf , i f2 f""S fl r"""3 r- --, i i k.j 1 s f i iujt Wa