THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 8, 1907.
Iguro The Mil
No matter what the death certificate says, the
fundamental cause of one
constipation. It robs the
the eye of its brightness.
suicide. Cure yourself of
by eating daily foods like
WHEAT FLAKE CELERY
made from the whole grain of the wheat, which, If
eaten daily, will help to overcome habitual constipa
Cm to serve hot. Pit It i tot
I0fi a nackap-a
- I o-
IS H0WA CITY.
Citizens of SeottSTille Tote to
Incorporate the Town.
Hare Grown Weary of Being
Known as Suburb of Beloit.
3IILES OF SIDEWALK.
A 'ew Brick Block for Masons
and Merchants Completed.
Steel Jail Cell for Drunks Early
Act of the Council.
Scottsville, June 8. Since incor
poration this town wants to be classed
a city, in fact this hamlet of a few
weeks ago has become citified. A
few opposed incorporation, the major
ity won a handsome victory. One
good thing already is the construction
of two or three miles of cement side
walks. Besides, the town has a mar
shal in P. E. Hillery who will see that
the drunks are properly attended to,
and the police Judge, W. X. Bower,
will show no mercy to the fellows who
get drunk. He is no dollar man. but
fines all such $5 and costs for the first
offense, and doubles it on the second
arrest. A steel cell is on the way. Ira
B. Keeler, mayor-elect, is at the head
of the large general store of Keeler
Bros. He has lived here so long that
everybody knows him, and been so
closely connected with the town's
growth that it was the unanimous
wish that he be honored with the first
mayoralty of Scottsville. The council
are: Henry Phelps, E. E. Gildersleeve,
J. A. Hunter, H. Peterson and Dr.
S. T. Eludes, all business men and rep
C W. Culp. who located here in
M.-.rch, 1870, and opened the Missouri
Pacific railroad station here Sept. 1,
JSiS. says that Scottsville has won
derfully increased her wealth, but in
population her growth has been slow.
Scottsville Is situated on the divide
between the Republican and Solomon
rivers, and commands a view of as
rich country and thickly settled as
any sectionvof Mitchell county. Her
wheat raisers believe they will harvest
a fair crop.
Scottsville has been dubbed East
Beloit. but her people won't stand for
It. There is a colony here of former
Beloit people, and they are, mostly,
In business and doing nicely. The
Beloit crowd are: Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Phelps. Mr. and Mrs. George
V. loier. wno are president and
cashier of the State bank. Dr. S. T.
Blades and wife, E. T. Burgan and
wife, J. A. Hunter and wife, Mrs. B.
C Culp, Fred Hoffmelster, L. H.
Houghton and J. Earl Evans, the edi
tor and publishers of the Advance.
Scottsville has a Ladies Aid society
of the Metnoaist church. It Is said
when this good organization was ef
fected one of the ladies moved to in
corporate in the rules "that gossiping
be strictly lorbiaaen among ito mem
bers." A wise suggestion which It is
wished that Its members strictly ad-
One of the big Improvements of
Pcottsville was the completion of the
Keeler-Masonlc block at a cost of
about $10,000. The building is 40x85
feet, the first floor being occupied by
Keeler Bros. , general store, and the
second floor by the Masons. This
hall is one of the largest and best ar
ranged in this section of the state.
Scottsville has a state band, the de
posits averaging close to $50,000. and
a surplus of $1,200 and undivided
profits of JfiOO. H. A. Phelps is presi
dent, H. W. Phelps, vice president,
and Gi W. Toler is cashier. There are
also a lumber yard, two elevators,
newspaper, two general, stores, two
drug stores, hardware, implements,
hotel, furniture, blacksmiths, harness,
There was more building accom
plished here In 190(5 than in several
years past, and indications point to
considerable this year. The new resi
dence of Dr. S. T. Blades will cost
about $C500, and that of C. F, LIpke
There Is a movement on foot to
build a public hall, the Scottsville
baseball team having taken the mat
ter up. This town has one of the best
bail teams in this section. They
would rather play ball than sit down
the Bitters as
soon as you
Liver or Kid-
f j -3- 11
find it very
t i beneficial for
Cost i veil ess.
or Kidney Ills.
- half the deaths recorded is
complexion of its clearness,
It's a slow but sure form of
the habit, not by drugs but
Easy of Digestion and Ready to Eat
ores for a few mlwrtes; or caok Is boiling milk.
"" . bo
anmnwry ysy S
paetajo -". tt.atwcc
to a first-class meal. They are going
to play ball this season,-and their
earnings will be put into a fund for
building a public hall.
IiAKE McKIXXEY FI LL.
The 4,000 Acre Basin Has Enough
Water to Settle Irrigation Question
Lakin, Kan., June 8. A rise in the
Arkansas river caused by the recent
heavy rains in Colorado, sent a verlta
ble flood down the Great Eastern ditch
Into Laka McKlnney, and today the
bottom of this huge reservoir is nearly
covered. It is claimed by the sugar
beet company that at the rate water is
being run today In 21 days this lake
will be fihed. This means a two years'
supply of water for Kearny county
farmers will be bottled up. Everybody
here is strung to the highest pitch and
hundreds are visiting the scene. It is
a grand sight to see this immense body
of water covering over 4,000 acres, and
it settles the question of crops for this
year and next. There were also fine
rains Thursday. Sugar beets are up
and being cultivated, a few who plant
ed early have commenced thinning
Generally speaking the beet crop Is just
three weeks' behind last year. All
crops are looking fine, and everyone
expects a bumper crop in Kearny
PROTEST FROM CHASE COUNTY.
Stockmen Object to Packers Demand-
ins Examination of Cattle.
Cottonwood Falls. Kan., June 8. At
a meeting of the stockmen of Chase
county, held in the court house in Cot
tonwood Falls, resolutions were
adopted condemning the action of the
packers in refusing to buy the cattle
except subject to post mortem ex
amination. The meeting was a large and en
thusiastic one, and has started a move
ment which will be taken up by other
counties. A permanent Chase County
Live Stock association was organized.
the purpose of which is to work with
similar organizations throughout the
stale and Oklahoma in advancing the
interests of the stockmen, and protect
ing them against the unjust practices
of the packers. The officers of this as
sociation aref Charles Burnett,
Hymer president; Henry Rogler,
RaMar. secretary; Robert Matti, Cot
tonwood Falls, treasurer; vice presi
dents. J. H. Mercer, E. G. Crocker,
Henry Immasche. Carl Palmer, J. H
Miller Samuel Slabaugh, W. S. Ro
migh. Earl Blackshere.
MIXED THE MEDICINES. .
A Cherryvale Woman Very III From
Cherryvale, Kan., June 8. Mrs.
Jesse Hendricks was under the physi
cians care and had one package of
tablets to be taken Internally and an
other kind to be dissolved and applied
externally. The latter tablets contain
ed a large quantity of corrosive sub
limate and in some manner. Mrs.
Hendricks mixed the two medicines
and took the poison last night.
Medical aid was immediately sum
moned. The doctor injected various
poisons to counteract the effect of the
one taken and Mrs. Hendricks is now
resting a little easier. However, she
Is not yet considered out of danger.
POOR FARM ALMOST PAYS.
Expenses of Xeoslio County Institu
tion $50 More Tlian Receipts.
Erie, Kan., June 8. Neosho county
has a county poor farm that Is almost
paying expenses. Commissioner Switz
er has been making investigation along
this line and his investigation for the
past three months shows that the to
tal expenditures of the poor farm were
$288.17, while the total receipts from
sale of produce and stock from the
farm amounted to $234.32. leaving a
net cost of the farm of about $5 0. The
poor farm has a very able superinten
dent now in the person of Chas. Him
elwright. CLOSING GOODLAND SALOON'S.
Carload of Beer Captured by the Tern
Goodland, Kan., June 8 Arch L. Tay
lor came to Gooaland and started pro
ceedings against two of the jointists
and 6eized a carload of beer that was
being unloaded by one of the parties
pulled. The complaints were sworn to
by local parties and Mr. Taylor's part
In the transaction was purely a matter
of legal adviser. The temperance peo
ple contended that the county attorney
Is not in sympatny wiin tnem ana tnat
he Is not aggressive in his efforts to
enforce this law.
TO IMPROVE CCDAHY PLANT.
General Officers of Company Will In
vest $250,000 at Wichita.
Wichita. June 8. An inspection of
the Cudahy Packing company's plant
is being made here and improvements
to cost $250,000 are being planned.
The party of officials came to Wich
ita from Omaha. It has been practi
cally decided that there will be erected
at once at the Cudahy plant additional
cold storage buildings, a large building
for dry storage and a large and more
modern box and barrel factory. Many
other minor improvements are to be
included in the additions.
Small Boy and Big Fish.
ElDorado, June 8. Bob Wilkinson
caught a -36 pound catfish here. Bob
is only 13 years old and as he was
alone he had quite a fight before land
Steam Plow a Success.
We took a ride In J. N. dike's new
auto out to see -the steam plow work
east of town Friday. The plow is a
new invention by the Reaves engine
people and is surely a new departure
and a good one. The 12 plows are lut
ed by steam out of the ground and
handled by the operator as easily as
a man handles the one plow on an old
fashioned . sulky . plow. Colby - Free
ELECTRIC LIGHTS FOR DOWN'S.
City Council WU1 Grant a Franchise
at Next Meeting.
Downs, June 8. Downs now has
good prospects for electric lights. Mr.
Stephenson appeared before the coun
cil at its last meeting and made ap
plication for a franchise, stating that
he desired to install a plant in this
city to cost $12,000 with the under
standing that the city was to take ten
arc lights at $5 per month each for a
period of two years. The matter was
laid on the table as the council did
not wish to enter into a contract bind
ing the city to take any given number
of lights. They were entirely satisfied
with Mr. Stephenson's proposition
with that exception and deferred ac
tion on that account. Yesterday
morning Mr. Stephenson submitted
another proposition to them which is
virtually the same as the former one
except that he does not bind the city
to take any certain number of arcs.
In all probability this will meet with
their approval and the indications are
that the franchise will be granted.
WHAT K. TJ. WILL ASK FOR.
Chancellor Strong Gives a "Hp" on
Lawrence, Kansas, June 8. In his
speech before the 900 guests at the un
iversity dinner at K. U. commence
ment. Chancellor Strong outlined pub
licly, for the first time, the plans of
the university for its requests to the
He Vnentioned four things that are
to make the outline of the campaign:
An increase of the salaries of full
professors in the university.
The levying of a one mill tax for the
furnishing of a permanent income for
The appropriation for a fine arts
An appropriation for a women's
building to contain dormitories.
LAND VALCES INCREASE.
Owner of Atchison Farm Paid $21,000
7 Years Ago, Now Refuses $40,000.
Atchison, Kan., June 8. Six or
seven years ago, when John O'Brien
paid $21,000 for the "Glick farm," at
Shannon, he had to be coaxed into it.
He was lately offered $40,000 for the
farm, and refused it. But he says he
will sell the farm, if he can get his
price, and move to Atchison. The
"Glick farm is ramous in mis secuuii.
There are 480 acres in the tract, and
the residence is new, .and modern in
every way. It cost $6,000 two years
A RECEIVER IS WANTED.
The Wichita Fair Association Is Vn
able to Pay Its Debts.
Leavenworth, Kan., June 8. The
case of the Rock Island Lumber com
pany to have a receiver appointed to
take charge of the .Wichita & South
western Fair association was argued
before Judge Pollock in the federal
court today. Ex-Governor W. E.
Stanley appeared for the Fair associa
tion and Samuel Amldon represented
the lumber company. Judge Pollock
took the application under advisement.
HAD TOO MANY PAPERS.
Wellington Not Largo Enough and
Fourth Daily Compelled to Suspend.
Wellington, Kan.. June 8. The Daily
Leader, an evening paper started by
O. E. Hogue about a month ago, sus
pended publication with Thursday's is
sue on account of insufficient patron
age. HE FORGED A $1,600 NOTE.
Serious Charge Against O. B. Elliott
a Miltonvale Man.
Concordia. Kan., June 8. A warrant
was issued here Friday on the com
plaint of J. B. Morris, cashier of the
Drovers' State bank at Miltonvale,
charging O. B. Elliott with securing $1,-
600 on a note to which he had forged
the name of relatives. Elliott escaped.
Death of Mrs. Isabell Tucker".
Kansas City. Kan., June 8. Mrs.
Isabell Tucker, the widow of the Rev.
George L. Tucker, died yesterday at
the family home, 2560 Stewart avenue,
The Tuckers came to Kansas in 1867
and settled in old Quindaro. Later
they bought a farm on the site of the
present Kansas City university. Mr,
Tucker was one of the early Congre
Directory for Garden City.
Garden City, June 8. Garden City's
new directory is being distributed. It
Is a thoroughly creditable and up-to
date directory. Lakin and Finney and
Kearny counties are included. The
book has lists of the streets and ave
nues, the fraternal organizations.
county and city officials and others of
value for reference.
Emporia Normal Well Attended.
Emporia, Kas.. June 8. The sum
mer term of the state normal, which
opened here today, has a larger en
rollment than ever before and will
reach 800 next week. More than 700
students registered the first day.
Boy Drowned In a Well.
Emporia, Kan.. June 8. Frederick
Lewis, the 8-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Lewis of Bushong. . fif
teen miles north of here, fell in a
well and was drowned Friday.
Polo Games nt Fort Riley.
Junction City, Kan., June 8 The Mis
souri Hunt and Polo club's polo team
from Kansas City has arrived at Fort
Riley. The Kansas City team will play
the officers' team ol ort Kiley today
and will play the Junction City team
New Home for Galena Elks.'
Galena, Kan., June 8. The - corner
stone for the Galena Elks' new $25,000
club house was put in place Friday.
The principal address was made by
Senator Long. Several hundred mem
bers from Joplin anqV Webb City lodges
took part in the services.
move the World.
Makes Healthy Brains.
"THERE'S A REASON"
Trial proves ! !
An AH America Line May Be
Eleneious Smith Tells of the
Plans for It.
MANY LINES TO HELP.
Pan-American Will Be Back
bone of System.
Items of Interest
St. Louis, June 8. Eleneious Smith
of this city, one of the principal mem
bers of the St. Louis syndicate which is
constructing the Pan-American rail
road through Mexico, has returned to
St. Louis after a rin through Mexico.
He states that the ': road is now in
operation to a point about forty miles
distant from the Guatemala boundary,
and that trains will be running from
San Geronimo to the Mexican-Guatemala
line by the first of next year.
"The St. Louis syndicate probably
will not extend the line beyond the
Guatemala boundary," said Mr. Smith.
"However, this does not signify that
the project to unite all the Americas
by a rail route will fail.
"By the construction of about twenty-five
miles of road in Guatemala,
our line would be connected up with
the Guatemala Central. With connec
tions, our line would then form a com
plete route from the United States to
Guatemala City. In size and popula
tion Guatemala compares, relatively,
with the state of Missouri.
"J. M. Neeland, the vice president of
our company, has personally obtained
a franchise to build a line through San
Salvador. Mr. Neeland has until Sep
tember to accept or decline the grant.
This entsrprise is his own and has no
connection with the Pan-American
"Roads through the Central Ameri
can states, similar to the one proposed
by Mr. Neeland in San Salvador, will
ultimately form an all-rail route from
the United States through Mexico and
Central America, to South America.
"No; I can not say that we have
received what might- be called a
proposition to sell the Pan-American
railroad to the Mexican government.
That matter may come up later.
"The Mexican government has
awarded us a bonus of $19,200 per
mile for the 300 miles of road in Mex
ico. The government has just ar
ranged for the payment of the last in
stallment of $800,000.
"The line is now completed from
San Geronimo to a point about forty
miles distant from the Guatemala
boundary, and we are operating trains
over a distance of about ZbU miles.
The last gap of forty1 miles -will be
finished by January 1, when trains will
be running over the 300 miles bf road
in Mexico. As this-is the rainy sea
son, we can not carry on the work
raDidlv: in fact, construction opera
tions will be virtually suspended until
September or October.'-
The Pan-American railroad Is built
along the Pacific coast from San
Geronimo. near Salina Cruz, to the
Guatemala . . boundary. ; The route
thrnueh Central America, as proposed.
continues along, the Pacific coast. It
is -the only line that reaches "as far
south- as Central America.
, It connects at Sap 'GSeronlrrio with
roads operating to the City of Mexico,
and thereby forms the last link in a
rail route from Canada to Central
America. The road . has been con
structed by a St. Louis syndicate,
which still owns it. ,
HEAVY FIXES TO BE PAID.
Newest Expedient to Help Car Short
Railroad officials located . here ex
pect to hear within the next few days
whether the plan adopted at the April
meeting of the American Railway as
sociation to improve the car shortage
will be adopted by the various lines.
At the association meeting it was sug
gested that a tax of $5 a day be placed
upon any railroad diverting a foreign
freight car on its line to any point but
that in the direction or the Home line.
It was decided to give the different
railroads in the country a vote on this
question, and it was decided that the
matter should be decided by letter bal
lot The last day for filing the letter
ballots was May 25, and while no
statement has been issued by the asso
ciation, it is generally believed that the
proposition will be voted upon favor
ably by the principal railroads.
It was hoped among the larger
lines, which have been the .chief suf
ferers from the car piracy, that by
such measures they would be able to
overcome the difficulties of car short
ages, which in their case, have been
caused largely by smaller lines holding
and using their cars instead of
promptly returning them. If this plan
is adopted it is probable that the new
rule will become effective July 1.
Advanced per diem car service
charges, which were agTeed upon some
time ago by the American Railway as
sociation, it is believed, will also do
much toward improving the freight
car shortage. It was announced yes
terday by several of the local lines
that there has been much Improve
ment in the car situation during the
past few months, and very few com
plaints - are being received from the
shippers and manufacturers. This
condition, however, is not due to any
falling off in business, as Teports from
the division superintendents' offices
show that several new' high records in
the handling of traffic have been es
tablished during the past two or three
months. Hundreds of new freight cars
have been turned over to the local
lines lately, and the capacity of the
new cars is much greater than that of
the old ones.
FOR BETTER ENGINE WATER.
Santa Fe to Improve Purifying Plant
at Ottawa. .
Ottawa. Kan., June 8. W. A. Pow
ers, . of Topeka, chief chemist for the
Santa Fe system, was in the citv a
day or two ago on business -connected
with the water clearing plant in North
Ottawa. A radical change has been
effected in the plant, a principal fea
ture of which is the installation of a
new pump. This pump is of a style by
which the operator can instantly make
a change in its forcing capacity from
a few gallons per minute to many hun
dreds, without stopping the machinery.
The purpose of the pump is to supply
the clarirying cnemicais to tne tank.
The entire attention of an attendant
is required at the plant and his chief
dutv is to see that just the proDer
quantity of clarifler is supplied accord
ing to the quantity of water that
passes into the tank, this quantity vary- j
ing -wits, the varying pressure trom the '
city pipes. The tank In North Ottawa
has a capacity of about 150,000 gallons
per aay. ine water is used exclusively
for engine supplies and the' object in
"clearing" it is to prevent "scaling" of
the flues. The present plant, since the
installation of the big engines, is in
sufficient for the demand.
XOT TO FIGHT THE LAWS.
Passenger Officials Accept Missouri
and Illinois 2 Cent Edicts.
St. Louis. June 8. Passenger of
ficials of the Illinois and Missouri
lines met in this city yesterday at the
Jefferson for an informal discussion
of the 2-cent fare law. The Illinois
lines got together in the morning.
Chairman McLeod of the Western
Passenger association presiding, and
the Missouri lines met in the after
noon, with Chairman Hannegan of the
Southwestern . association presiding.
The whole situation was carefully con
sidered at both conferences, but no
definite conclusions were reached, and
it was determined to refer all ques
tions to the association conferences
to be held next week in Chicago, the
Western association meeting on Tues
day and the Central Passenger asso
ciation on Wednesday. The consensus
of opinion was that the law would be
strictly complied with the Missouri
law taking effect June 15 and the Illi
nois law July 1. The executive officers
in the future would determine what
course to adopt after consulting with
counsel if it should be found that the
reduced rates had a ruinous effect
upon revenue, amounting to a con
fiscation of earnings or property, and
it would probably develop that stock
holders would move in the courts,
making a test case involving the
validity of the law.
The passenger men decided that no
rate concessions should be made for
gatherings within the state which
would be lower than 2 cents per mile,
but day excursions between local
points will continue to be run at the
usual reduced rates. , The new law, of
course, will not affect rates and ar
rangements made already for the big
conventions of the summer, which is
interstate business, and the tourist
rates and arrangements east and
west will not be affected by the opera
tion of the new state law. The gen
eral policy, however, in future will be
to make no rate lower than 2 cents
per mile for meetings within the
GOVERNOR WARNER DENIES.
Story That Roosevelt Advised Michi
gan Legislature to Go Slow.
Lansing, Mich., June 8. Governor
Fred' Warner has isued a statement
denying a published report that Presi
dent Roosevelt, while In the city last
Friday, advised the governor to go
slow with railroad legislation and let
the interstate commerce commission
work out the problems now under
consideration. "Nothing of the kind
occurred," says the governor in his
statement. "The state as well as the
general government has problems to
work out, and there is no reason why
there should, be any conflict in these
matters., It Is important that they
should be worked out as soon as pos
sible and the national laws supple
mented, by, state legislation."
i ' MANCHESTER, NOT TO WORK.
Will Not ' Become a Railroader, Says
New York, June 8. Intimate friends
In Wall street of Eugene Zimmerman
and his son-in-law, the Duke of Man
Chester, state that there was no truth
In the report that the young duke was
to eive ud his English residence and
live in this country, devoting himself
to railroading. It was said that Mr.
Zimmerman had offered his son-in-law
the vice presidency or the Detroit, To
ledo & Ironton railroad, in which Mr.
Zimmerman has a controlling interest.
. Mr. Zimmerman is now abroad witn
his daughter. At the office of H. B.
Hollins Co., where he makes his head
quarters while in New York, the story
WON'T LEASE THE HOSPITAL.
Santa Fe Replies to Suggestion of
Ottawa, Kan., June 8. Dr. H. W.
Giiley has received a letter from J. E
Hurley, general manager of the Atch
ison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railroad
company, stating briefly that the com
pany does not desire to rent any part
of the Ottawa hospital.
The letter was in answer to an in-
How to l'ool a Lazy Liver
with Artificial Exercise
VERY serious Sickness has a smaS
I beginning. -
that beginning is made in the
Constipation is the beginning of most dis
eases. It paves the way for all others,
Lack of exercise, hasty eating, improper
food, are its first causes.
Laziness, and postponement, permit it
r.o grow into Chronic Constipation, which
ineans life-long Discomfort.
It Isn't necessary to be sick-a-bed, you
know, in order to be mighty uncomfortable.
Even a slight indigestion affects .the
nerves, dulls the mind, and obscures the.
merry sunshine of Life.
The time to adjust the Bowels is the very
minute you suspect they need adjustment.
If your tongue is slightly coated, '
If your breath is under suspicion,
If your head feels a trifle heavy or duU,
If digsstion seems even a little slow.
If Heartburn, Belching, Colic or Rest
lessness begin to show themselves,
That's the time to eat a Cascaret.
It acts as pleasantly as it tastes. It is as
congenial to your Bowels as it is to your
It stimulates the muscular lining of the
Bowels and Intestines, so that they mechani
cally extract nourishment from the food and
drive out the waste.
The only way to have Cascarets ready to
use prscisely when you need them is to
carry them constantly in your pocket, as
you do' a Watch or a Lead pencil.
The ten cent box of Cascarets is made
thin, flat, round-edged, and small, for this
Be very careful to get the genuine, made
only by the Sterling Remedy Company and
never sold in bulk. Every; tablet stamped
"CCC." All druggists. . r-
MRS. DE PASSE
OF NEW YORK CIT"S
" Consulted Several Physicians, bu
they Did Me No Good. Pe-ru-na
and Man-a-lin Helped Me."
MRS. ALINE DePASSE.
Mrs. Aline DePasse, 776 E. 165th
St., New York, N. Y., writes:
"It gives me pleasure to testify to
the curative qualities of Feruna and
"I was afflicted for " over seven
years with catarrh of the head, throat
and digestive organs. I consulted
many physicians, but they did me no
"One day I happened to read some
testimonials in your Peruna and Man
alin almanac. I decided to try Peruna
and Manalin. I bought a bottle of
each, and after taking them for a
week I noticed a change for the bet
ter. So I kept it up, and after using
twelve bottles I was perfectly cured.
"I also gave the medicine to my
children and they had the same bene
ficial result. I would never be with
out these remedies in the house.
"I highly recommend Peruna and
Manalin to all my friends, and in fact
Miss Mildred Grey, 110 Weimar St.,
Appleton, Wis., . writes:
"It gives me pleasure to recommend
Peruna for catarrh of the stomach. I
had this disease for a number of years.
and could not enjoy a mouthful of
food that I ate. It was Indeed a greax
relief when I hit upon Peruna, and ob
tained decided results from the first.
I took six bottles before I felt entirely
cured of my trouble, but I had an ag
ouirv bv Dr. Giiley. of the committee
appointed some time ago by the medi
cal association to find out wnetner or
not a portion of the hospital could' be
rented by local physicians. -
The letter of Mr. Hurley may mean
that the company Intends to maintain
the hospital in the present form or
that it Intends to sell out.
WILL MAKE BETTER RAILS.
Says Chairman Gary of Steel
New York, June 8. Commenting on
the agitation for better steel rails.
Chairman Judge E. H. Gary, of the
steel corporation, today said:
"I do not think," said Judge Gray,
that any charges of intentional neg
lect on the part of manufacturers or
railroad managers have been authorized
by any officials who are in control or
their respective properties. It is pro
bable that the leading railway officials
and the leading officials of the manu
facturing company will soon personally
or by competent representatives make
a thorough and exhaustive study of the
whole situation, at which time every
important question relating to the
quality of rails and the operation of
railroads as applied to the use of rails
will be discussed, and with the hope on
the part of all concerned that there
will be a unanimous decision which
ahnniii not be Questioned by any one.
I do 'not hesitate to say that if it is
nmnticable to manufacture a better
rail than the one now in use our com
panies will make it."
THE HEIRS ARE NOT SATISFIED.
Charge Collusion In Sale of Summers
Farm In Osborne County.
An interesting lawsuit pending in
the United States circuit court from
Osborne coi'nty was presented today
to E. S. Qulnton, who Is acting as
special master In the controversy. The
question involved is whether or not
thi probate courts of .the state have
the right to cause the issuance of a
deed to property. The question is a
constitutional one, and for that rea
son, the case was transferred to the
The title of the case is Eliza Acker
man et al. versus O. E. Irey et al. The
property in controversy is a quarter
section of valuable farm land in Os
borne county. The land belonged to
Mary V. Summers, who went craay
and died in 1892 in the state asylum
at Topeka. She left five children,
three of whom were minors. There
was an $800 mortgage on the prop
erty. The probate court appointed J.
K. Mitchell of Osborne county ad
ministrator of the estate, and as ad
ministrator, Mr. Mitchell asked per
mission to sell the farm and pay off
the mortgage. The farm was sold to
o v.. I rev. the brother of the probate
judge for $1,000, the $800 mortgage
was paid, ' off, and the $200 divided
among the minor heirs.
Now the three minor neirs nave
come to the conclusion that the sale
of the property by Mitchell was illegal,
and that the probate court had no
right to order the sale. The charge Is
made that there was fraud and col
lusion in making the sale, and that
the nrobate judge consented to it in
order that his brother might buy in
the properly for less than its real
- The evidence in tne case nas an
been prenared in the form of deposi
tions, and the appearance of the at
torneys before the special master to
.was for the nurpose of finishing
up the preparation of the report to be
presented to tne coun.
The minor nens, nv ic
adults, are represemeo. Dy n.
Towne of Osborne, and O. E. Irey is
represented by E. G. sample ana j. x...
Mitchell of Osborne.
Holds the Law Good.
Tofrersnn City. Mo.. June 8. Attorney
General Hadley otday gave an opinion
holding that the law prohibiting an in
.raneA rnmDaiy paying any officer a
eoiarv than $50,000 from doing
business in jyiissouri is tumiiiuiiuiiai.
A Fortunate Texan.
Mr. E. W. .Goodloe. of 107 St. Louis St..
Dallas. Tex., says. "In the past year I
have become acquainted with Dr. King's
New Life Pills and no laxative I ever
tried before so effectually disposes of
malaria and biliousness." They don't
irrind nor gripe. 25c. Arnold Drug Co..
if w y " '
821 N. Kansas ave,
812 KANSAS AVE.
Bill lor Week Commencing
-SUNDAY, JUNE 9, 1907
Matinees Sundays, Tuesdays,
Fridays and Saturdays,
at 3 p. m.
Two Performances Every
8 and 9 O'clock
Three Performances Every
7:15; 8:15, 9:15 o'Clock,
Ladies' Souvenir Matinees
Tuesdays and Fridays
Children's Five-Cent Matinee
Am NEW PLAYS
Selection by Miss Faye
BACEY & CHASE
Comedy Novelty Act.
Miss Belle Belmont
Singing and Story Teller.
Polly & Ethel Hazel
"In A Pink Tea."
A Clever Irish Comedian.
F. N. IRWIN
MR. and MRS.
Comeky Sketch Artists.
KlnodroiiiB Moving Pictures
"Looking For Lodgings."
TO KEEP IN GOOD TRIM
MUST LOOK WELL TO THE
CONDITION OF THE SKIN. !
TO THIS END THE BATH j
SHOULD BE TAKEN WITH
All Qrocer and Drnggtsta , '
A three-room new house, two
lots, within one block of new shop,
four blocks of old. Price 11,150,
easy terms, also one four room.
We have others. Talk to us.
834 Kansas Are.
Ind. 'Phona BOB
That one pleased customer
brings another Is dolus Its
mission nobly. The Five
Cents a Day Telephone la
proving more popular dally.
Missouri & Kanws Tel. Co.
Sunday, June 16
Via ROCk ISLAND ROUTE
51.25 Round Trip.
Everybody reads The State Journal,
l.'J. W'u , U ffn ! 71 . 1 - I WT r f r J f IT
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