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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOUENAL-FBIDAY EVENING, MAY 31,' 1907.
1 A NERVE TONIC TDAT CURES NEURALGIA This Is But One of Scores of Cases in Which Dr. Williams Pink Pills Have Cured This Stubborn and Painful Disease. RAILR0AD NEWS. Wage Boost Under Way bj the Western Systems. Voluntary Increase to the Un organized Forces. THE POWER of greater values at low er prices stands impregnable against the " 1 00 per cent " cry and hue for business. Compare Prices and Values. JLZ: rnc ale of $6, $7 and S8 H. S. & M. Fine Trousers, $4 we just received pairs oi these fine Trousers left from suits and many are mill ends. Sizes to lit all, includ ing many euff bottoms and wuia hips; 16. $7 and SB frousers, choice tomorrow.. , 800 $4 WILL REACH MILLIONS Some years ago," says Mr. Otto H Rose, a retired grocer, of 12-6 Lexing ton Ave., Indianapolis. Ind., "I began to have intense pains which came on every jear and would last from a few days to several weeks. I consulted the doctors who told me that I was suffering from neuralgia. The sight of mv right eve was affected, so that at times I could not see out of it. while both eyes watered constantly. During these'attacks I was often dizzy from the terrible pains. The pains came on every morning and passed awav In the afternoon. I never suf fered from the pain at night. I tried without success to get relief until a friend told me to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pilis. When I had taken a few boxes I felt the pain growing less in tense and in a much shorter time than I had hoped for I was entirely cured. I have used them with good results." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have cured neuralgia, nervous headaches and prostration, dizziness, partial paralysis. St. Vitus' dance and locomotor ataxia. because they feed the nerves and give Tialth to every tissue of the body. They are unequalled as a blood build er and purifier and are especially valuable in the above nervous dis eases and such blood diseases as rheu matism, anaemia, after-effects of the grip and fevers, because they not only reach these diseases at their root but they start right in to tone up the whole body. A booklet, entitled "Xerrous Disor ders." will be sent free upon request to anv one interested. Dr." Williams' Pir.k Pills are sold by druggists, or sent, postpaid, on re ceipt of price. 50 cents per box. six boxes for $2.50. by the Dr. Williams Medicine Company. Schenectady, X. T. Reck Island and Burlington HaTe Schedules Beady. Other Items of Interest Bail way People. to CHRONICLE GIVES UP. Chicago Ha-? One Less Morning News paper Than Formerly. Chicago, May 31. The Chicago Chronicle this morning announces that It will cease publication with this is sue owing to the fact that the paper has been unprofitable for some time. The official notice signed by the editor, H. W. Seymour, says: "As it has not been profitable of late, publication of the Chronicle will be suspended with this issue. All lia bilities of the Chicago Chronicle com pany will be met as usual in the regu lar course." The Chronicle began publication May 2S. 1895, as the only Democratic morning paper then in Chicago. John R. Walsh, one of the chief owners, and formerly president of the Chicago National bank refused the support of his paper to Wm. J. Bryan during Bryan's candidacy for the presidency and during the last national campaign the Chronicle came out as a Republi can newspaper. The last issue of the Chicago Chronicle was Xo. 4 of Vol. 13. "You can't get on this car, you're drunk." said the conductor. "D'ye s'pose a sober man'd want to get on your old car?" replied the rejected, not without spirit. Philadelphia Pub lic Ledger. CHILD ALMOST A SOLID SORE From Skin Disease from Birth Until Six Years Old Father Spent Fortune on Her Without Benefit Old Doctor Suggested Cuti cura, which Cured Her in Two Months, Leaving SKIN SOFT AS A BABY'S AND WITHOUT A SCAR I have a cousin in Rockingham Co. who once had a skin disease from her birth until she was six years of age. Her father had spent a fortune on her to get her cured and none of the treat ments did her any good. Old Dr G . suggested that he try the Cuticura, Rem edies which he did. When he com menced to use it t he child was almost in a olid scab. He had used it about two months and the child was well. I was there when they commenced to use vour Cuticura Remedies. I staved that week and then returned home and stayed two weeks and then went back and stayed with them two weeks longer and when I went home I could hardly believe she was the same child. Her skin was as oft as a baby's without a scar on it I have not seen her in seventeen years but I have heard from her and the last time I heard from her she was well. That is where I became acquainted with Cuti cura. I hope this may be of some ser vice to you in the future. Sirs W P Ingle, Burlington, N. C, June 16, 1905 ' WORLD'S EMOLLIENT Is Cuticura Ointment. For rashes, eczemas, i tellings, irrita tions, scahngs and chapping., for red rough, and greasy complexions, for sore! itching, burning hands and feet, for babv rashes, itchings and chafings, and for all the purposes of the toilet, bath and nursery, Cuticura Ointment, assisted by Cuticura Soap is invaluable. Crop! Kxtemal mad bursal Treatment Mr r.. .. Bmr.r of InMau. Children. "SSJL. C$"-Cor., Sol. ropa.. Bonos. UaT aw-Maiie Trea, - All bow Un Sttaaad Seated Chicago. May 31. Before the end of the summer more than 200.000 unorgan ized laborers and clerks employed by western railroads wiil receive voluntary increases in wages which will avmw 10 per cent. The aggregate increase will be several millions of dollars. The movement to increase the waees of clerks and unorganized laborers be gan early in the year and has proceed ed quietly until some of the big sys tems have completed their new sched ules. One of the latter is the Burlington which announced Monday increases af fecting 45,000 employes. The total in crease in wages on this road to both organized and unorganized labor is $2 -oWO.OOo. Just how many employes are affected by the which have been made it is impossible to say, but the number is in excess of 10,000. Among the latter will be distributed annually $1,250,000 in excess of their for mer aggregate pay roil. The order f..r the increase has been sisrned bv the president and the general officers of the company and it will affect the greater portion of the May pay roll. The bal ance will go into effect in June. The increases are said to have been apportioned in a manner intended to show that it is unnecessary for labor o organize on that road to receive proper recognition. In the general offices at nicago tno tay rolls for the clerical forces have been increased bv more than $V.000. the clerical force in the auditor's office alone securing an increase of $70. OtiO. About thirty departments of the company are interested in the increases, which apply to every one receiving less man :w a montn. some of the. main aavanees are the following: irack department, extra gangs. .$205,000 Station forces (unorganized) 20.000 i ramc department 56.000 Engineering department 30,000 Supply department 25.000 Commissary department 14o00 juecnamcai department is 000 Water service isiooo The Rock Island is another road which has completed the work of granting vol untary increases in wages to unorgan ized labor and to clerks. The total in crease, to be distributed among 35.000 employes, will be about $1,800,000. Just what portion of this goes to organized labor and to clerks it is impossible to say. It is estimated, however, to be about 50 per cent, or $SOO.0O0 annually. TO HUSTLING HOMESEEKERS. Santa Fe Sends Them. Great Folder on tbe Southwest. One of the most unique folders and it is as interesting and valuable as it Is unique which has ever been issued by a railroad company in this part of the country, is now being distributed by the Atchison. ToDeka & Santa FV Railway company. it is a handsomely printed and illustrated folder of sixty-four panes containing letters from farmers along the lines of the Santa Fe in Kansas, Oklahoma. Texas and the southwest. which tell from personal experiences and in unmistakable words of the glowing opportunities of the fertile lands which are tapped by the Santa Fe. This novel method of the presenta tion of the wonderful advantages of the southwest is one of the best pieces of advertising that has ever been done for the country and will be sure to materially assist in bringing desirable settlers to the land where "whosoever will may come" and to the mutual ad vantage of the communities they will settle in and the railroad that gives them means of prompt communication with all sections of the United States. The cover of this folder is in the form of the outside of an envelope. For a stamp there is a small picture of a huge locomotive traveling through a field and under this nicture are the words "Plowing in Plenty." For a post mark is "Opportunity Station on the Santa Fe" in the center of which is "Now. 1907," for the date. In the upper left hand corner is printed, "If not called for. return to the office of A Chance In a Lifetime." " This en velope is addressed "For, Mr. Hustling ; Homeseeker & Family, Town of Back! East. County of Small Crops. State of Discontent." In the lower left hand ; corner is the word "Personal" and the! letters "R. F. D. I." On the back of, the envelope is the familiar seal of th3! Santa Fe. ft ; fa 'iniWiifii ALE OF SUITS These Are the Ones We Bought at Slashing Price Concessions from' Overloaded Manufacturers Whose Sales Were Interfered With By Cold Spring Weather There's No Possible Chance for Disappointment in This Sale. You are bound to find what you want. Nor will you have to spend more money than you plan on spending. Or the contrary, you are more apt to find your suit priced several dollars less than you are willing to pay. In ad dition to fitting all sizes, we give you this remarkable range of choice: Materials: Fine light weight worsteds, cheviots, serges, cassimeres, tweeds and thibets some silk lined, others lined with Venetian. Patterns: -Finely woven grays in solid shades and plaids; club checks in large and small figures in grays, browns and olives; invisible and defi nite stripes; diagonal and herringbone effects. And a vast amount of solid shades. ; - Styles: Principally single breasted in two, three and four button coats. Some straight cut. Others with slanting edges and curved corners. Low and high lapels. Coats flared at side and dipped in front. Also double breasted serges, worsteds, etc. Included in this great offer are all well-known stan dard makes that you know are best. Come tomorrow and enjoy a saving" of from $5.00 to $10 as these we made to sell at $25, 28, $:0 Four Great Blue Serge Suit Offers $20 1 H p AvJi f, v " I y -: : , f II J'l: .-.- . I -'-iT z ' jt i 1 J America's Best $15 Suits Several advantageous purchases enable us to materially strengthen our line of Men's Suits at $15.00. affording values equally as good now as at any previous time during this highly successful sale. The Suits are made of worsteds, in neat dark, medium and light shades, strictly hand-tailored. Not a suit in the lot that doesn't retail for $18 and $20. The Pal ace price, as long as they last, remains only $I5 Pure Worsted Navy BIus Patriot Serge, color guaranteed, all Venetian lined, guaranteed not to cockle on edge or fray in the fabric, sin gle and double breas ted, new long cut styles really 8lo values, t Navy Blue English Clay Serge Suits are striclty hand - made throughout, all silk lined, new models, single and double breasted unusual values for I, all Venetian $10 Clay Serge hand - made $20 .Handsome BIu? Serge Suits Pure mohair lined, made by H. S. & M. in their swell varsity style, sin gle and double-breasted Great values for only. rge ;uiis $15 Very Beautiful. Best Quality English Navy Blue Serge Suits The acme of perfect hand-tailoring gar ments that appeal to taste of good dressers siik or alpaca-lined -for erge suns $25 WONDERFUL SELLING "HARVARD" SUITS, $10 It would surprise you to learn how many "Harvard" Suits we sell at $10 to men who know quality and style when they see them. These are not xheap clothes" despite their low price, but are the very best values at the figure to be found in America. We have beau tiful serges, thibets, worsteds and cheviots in many shades or blue, brown, and gray as well as conventional' blacks. All cut along the latest) mm-season lines, snapety ana snape taiairiK. accurate in fit, with plenty of ira sizes ior stouts na sums. ids and cheviots 1'rice mm Your Straw Hat is Here!!! No matter what shape, height of crown, width of brim it'e here and at the price you want to pay SOo up to So. Extra fine silver split eailors, the grade you must pay S2.50 to S3 for. Our price $2 J. B. Stetson Straws $3 to $5. Panama Hats $3 to 15. wm. We include the Swell "Tans" $3.50 In or Great Washburn Shoe Values Also Gun Metal, Calf, and Pat ents, at $4.00 and Stetson's "Selecto" Oxfords $5.00 Boyden's "Perfecto" Oxfords $6.00 Our Sale of Boys' Combination Suits $3 & $5 Emphasizes Our Tremendous Power in Value Giving Shirt Bargains of the Highest Class $3 $5 New Spring Combination Xorfolk Suits, 7 to 16 years, for $3.00. We closed out the whole lot at a tremendous saving and we follow our cus tomary plan of giving you the benefit of all our economies. Think of what you get for $3 double breasted Xorfolk coat, two pair of Knickerbocker pants to match, made of pure wool; new spring patterns and colorings. tailored to wear like iron: suit alone worth $4; extra pants Jl, but we ask for complete outfit, only SPECIAL Boys Combination Suits. 8 to 17 years, for $3; new models for spring in Boys' Combination Suits. 8 to 17 years; plain or belt coat and two pairs of Knickerbocker pants; each pair has two hip pockets. We have taken five patterns of this popular suit that were originally planned to be marked Jb.aO and J . and priced them specially for tomorrow s selling at College and High, ScImjoI Fellows. 15 to 20 years, find just what they want in the new swagger suits, built especially for such wear ers: athletic snouiaers, long iape;s. two or tnree buttons, baggy trousers with plenty of turn-up you know the type Ql- Tomorrow for Boys' Knicker 57 OC booker Pants. 4 to 17 yars, fan- ev cassimeres and worsteds; $1.30 kind. yC. Tomorrow for Boys K ne DC pants. 3 to 17 yars: fancy wor- stn3s and cassimeres that sell for $1.50, S11.J5 and $1.00. C Tomorrow for Boys' fine Ira OC ported Silk Four-in-Hand Ties, new spring colors, actual 5c values. $15 15c Youths' Swell Cut CoUege Suits, long lap els, flare back, wide hip pants. $15 val ues Special. . $10 Tomorrow for Boys Blouses. 4 to 13 years, made of woven madras, printed percales, Turkey reds and German bues. Tomorrow for Boys' Xegligee Blouses, collar attached, sizes 6 to 14, fine fancy figured madras and black sateens; 15 different designs, worth 73c. 39c Matchless Values in Stunning Spring Shirts Included in our remarkable spring display are the new Broad way piped pleats and jacquard figures, revealing a marked ad vance in stylish shirt making. The delicate tints and rich blend ing of tasty colors are a veritable treat to the man who seeks the "very exclusive" in shirtinsrs, but please make a note of the fact that we offer you the new exclusive designs for no greater cost than the " ordinary ' brands sell fcr elsewhere. For example, come and make your own se lection from a beauti fill collection of spring shirts made to sell for 81.50 and 82. Distinctive dressy designs in dainty dots, fine stripes, handsome mixtures and rare shades of tan, blue, white, grey, etc, (t l f f but which we take pleasure in offering I I II at the very special price cf Interesting Saturday Specials SI for fine silk striped lisle underwear, $1.50 o.uality. 50c for genuine 75c Sea Island Cotton Underwear. 39c for Elastic side seam 50c drawers. 25c for fine light weight lisle suspenders. SOc for genuine madras and chambray, pleated or plain negligee shirts. SI for fine soft collar attached negligee shirts. 25c for high grade washable four-in-hands. 50c for 75c grade, fancy trimmed muslin collarless night robes. p""""""?.'-' fiflr. f or npp. f orated Leather Garters New idea. r t.t- t Li x i.A May KATTS rLXS FOU CHANTTK Baild Xnv S25.0OO Station There. Chanute. Kan.. May 31. A. A. Al ien, vice president and general man ager of the Katy railroad system, an nounced officially while in Chanute the other day that the company would build a $25,000 station in Chanute if It could find a suitable site. It does not feel like putting up a structure of such importance on the site of the present station, because of the fact that overflow water from the river might be in it before the year was out. At the same time; it would cost the company so much to procure a site on higher ground, and in a convenient place, that it may decide to raise its tracks and build a new depot where the present one stands. The work could be done with a steam shovel at a less expense than would be incurred in buving a right of way and a site for a new location. NOW EMPLOYrXG WHITE MEN". BELOIT IS GROWING. Seicral Fine Homes Beins Erected and Sidewalk Being Built. Beloit. M?y 31. A number of new business structures have been com- Dleted this season and others are in progress. Among the most notable improvements are the new elevator of the Beloit Milling company, which will cost about $12,000. It will have a storage capacity of 50,000 bushels. The Missouri Pacific is completing a freight warehouse, the largest on the northern Kansas division of the road, besides an addition to the Second ward school building is being erected at a cost of about $15,000, which will make this building almost the equal of the high school building. Besides these improvements. Beloit maintains its supremacy as being one Health Frisco Is Through With Vsins Greek Labor. Fort Scott. Kan., May 31. The Frisco is now employing white men to do the section work in -place of Greeks. Yesterday about twenty were employed, and the officials are looking i for twenty-nve more. After trying the Greeks for several years the offi cials have come to the conclusion that it is cheaper to employ white men for the work, as they are more reliable, and can do twice the work a Greek can do. In the future where it is pos sible to employ white men for the Bection, work they will be used exclu sively. They are paying $1.50 per day for laborers. gjSllIIHSf w k&w minima l S Poivdor .Jf . Best by Tet of the best and most progressive cities in the state. Many line new residences are under construction and extensive improvements are being made upon others, and from present appearances the amount expended in this direction this year will exceed that of any previous period of the same duration. Many blocks of cement sidewalk are being laid, streets guttered and curbed, and plans are already being formu lated for paving some of the principal streets, and especially Hersey avenue extending to the' State Industrial school. On the return of D. A. Freeman from his trip to Fairbanks, Alaska, it is his intention to thoroughly remodel the Avenue hotel and make It mod em in every way. Beloit has long needed a hotel of this kind. The promoters of the oil industry are awaiting developments of the Glasco prospectors before operations are commenced in Beloit. This place is large and progressive enough to get at it. and let other towns follow. The people can't afford to take a back seat for any town. That Califronia Trip. Now Is the time to make your Cali fornia trip $5J there and back. One way through Portland $12.50 extra. Tickets on sale every day from June 8 to 15. and June 22 to July 5. Tickets good m either Pullman Palace or Tourist Sleeping Cars. By taking a tourist sleeper, passengers can materially re duce the cost of a California tour with out sacrificing the slightest degree of Doctor James Albert Berry. " Specialty Diseases of the nose, throat, ttomach and Intestines. 725 Kansas avaw Everybody reads The State Journal. I DO YOU KNOW I e 4 4 4s That you can buy China at less than import prices at our Closing-Out Sale? We have a few pieces of Haviland China left you can buy at one-third off. Topeka Spice Mills E. D. GILES & CO., Props. Temporary Closing-Out Location 623 Jackson St XrftttX'Xl"l ff5ffff'f'. fy-jJl"tlrj-fc-$..'fi X