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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOUENAL WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 19, 1907.
4 V DOCTORS LOST A THOUSAND DOLLARS J. D. Clark Was Willing to Pay That Amount To Any Doctor Who Could Cure Him of Consti pation. HOT SPRINGS DID IT And Mr. Clark Is Now- Well and Happy. No Alore Headache, More Physic for Mr. Clark. No "Of all nad words, from tongue or pen The saddest are these: It might have been. " The above quotation applies very aptly to the case of any of the doctors who lacked requisite knowledge or skill to cure J. D. Clark, who has been a sick man for the past sixteen years. Mr. Clark was In such a condition that he states he would gladly have paid a fee of 11.000 to any doctor who could have cured him. But he found no such a one, though he tried many. At last without hope of being cured, i. but with despair and desperation In his X heart, he called upon the Hot Springs TV Doctors. He did not pay them $1,000 for they only demanded a modest fee Mess than $100. But what is much more important to Mr. Clark, they save him back his health and life. Speaking of the matter to a reporter yesterday Mr. Clark said: "For over sixteen years I have been almost a constant sufferer from constipation and Its long chain of symptoms. If I did not take some physic every night my bowels would not move at all. As a result of my constipation I had a great deal of headache. My nerves be came a wreck and at times I was ut terly unfit for business. The worst of It was that the more physic I took, the more I had to take, and it seemed there was no cure for me that I must suffer the rest of my life. I often made the remark that I would gladly give $1,000 for a cure. I tried every thing many doctors had failed to cure me and I tried all kinds of patent medicines. Many things helped for a ' while, but none were curative. Finally I went to see Dr. Ben W. Klnsey of the Hot Springs. Doctors at 523 Kansas avenue, Topeka, Dr. Klnsey said he could cure me and did not charge me $1.000 nor even $100. He has cured me sound and well. My aohes and pains are gone. My bowels move naturally, my nerves are built up and I feel like a new man. I give all pralso to the Hot Springs system of treat ment. "The reason I went to Dr. Klnsey was that I met a traveling man on the train who bad been cured of rheuma tism and kidney trouble by Dr. Kln seys Hot Springs treatment. "I am a real estate dealer. I travel a great deal, but my permanent ad dress is 210 Moore Bldg., San Antonio, Texas. I will gladly answer any In quiries about my case. "1 would not take $1,000 nor $5,000 for the good I received. (Signed.) "JOHN D. CLARK." BOAT STRUCK A SNAG. Gasoline Launch Was Vpset and One Mr?n Drowned. . Kansas City. June 19. The engines of the "Delia," a small river craft, gasoline power, gave out shortly after 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon as the little boat had Just cleared the Hanni bal bridge bound for Leavenworth, Kan. On board were George E. Ire land, captain; Clem Calvin, negro en gineer; Walter Goff, of St. Joseph, and James Rogers, a printer and a friend of the captain, who was on a week's vacation. When the engine stopped the boat began to drift with the current. It passed safely by the piers of the Han nibal bridge, but some dead trees, hidden beneath the water, threw the little craft against a pier of the Win ner bridge on the Harlem side. As the boat began to list Goff ran to that side to get a pry to assist the boat off the logs. His additional weight caused the boat to capsize. Goff went underneath and was drowned. Ire land was taken off in a skiff and Rogers and Calvin Jumped to the driftwood, from where they were rescued by men in skiffs. ATCHISON" MI ST CLOSE. Attorney General Wires the Saloons Notice from Xcw York. Atchison, Kan.. June 19. The may or, sheriff and county attorney receiv ed orders Tuesday by telegraph from Governor Hoch and Attorney General Jackson, who are In New York, to no tify all saloon keepers to close Satur day night. The order will be obeved. GALVESTON TO NEW YORK VIA THE MALLORY LINE Fleet of Magnificent Modern Steel Steamships Superb trip across the glorious Gulf and on the Atlantic Ocean, far from the dusty roads. Bathed in cooling mi breeies. breathing sparkling, purest osone. every sense is re freshedevery function renewed while you travel with all of the known comforts of present day voy aging. Low rates. Including state room berth and meals. Sailing: From GALVESTON ever Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday. From MOBILE erv eary Tudy. From BRUNSWICK. A . every Friday or Saturday. Connection at KEY WEST. Fla . via P. a 0. Steamer tor CUBA and all points In F orlda. For further particulars ask anv rail road Passenger or Ticket Arent, or address Asrent at various ports. Ask for cony of new and interesting 45 page Mallory Line folder. 0. H, TAYLOR Pais'r Traffic Mgr. 290 Broadway. New York City. MAKES A LOXG DIVE. Ferine Goes 140 Feet Under Water Fay Nowers Record Swim. - - The regular Tuesday evening aquat ic contests held In the Central Y. M. C. A. natatorium last night were of unusual interest. The events were two length swim, long dive, plate gather ing, one-hundred yard swim and relay cross dives. A new swimmer appear ed upon the horizon last night In the form of Fay Nowers, who succeeded in taking the two length swim, the hundred yard swim in one minute and 46 seconds, which establishes a record for the tank and also wins him a place on the winning relay team, thus se curing Id points. The standing of the nrst nve men are as follows: Ferine. 31: Murphy. 26: Jerram. 24 Chapman, 23: Nowers. 15. in the long dive Ferine succeeded in covering 140 feet, within 10 feet of three lengths of the natatorium. This was probably the best long dive, or under water swim, which has yet been periormea in tne local tank. -ext 'luesdav eveninsr the events will be three leneth swim, blindfold race, high dive, one length with hands tied and relay cross Jumps. The events oegm at o'clock and during the early part of the evening from 8 to 9 swim ming lessons are given to both those wno can or can not swim. SCHMITZ HANGS ON. Notifies Board That He Is Still Mayor cf San Francisco. San Francisco. June 19. The fol lowing communication has been filed with the clerk of the board of super visors by Mayor Schmitz: Honorable Board of SuDervisors Gentlemen: Seeing In this mornings papers a statement to the effect that your honorable body at your meeting yesterday decided that I was tempo rarily unable to perform my duties as mayor, by reason of my detention In the custody of the sheriff of San Fran cisco, and therefore appointed James Gallagher as acting mayor, I hereby notify you that I am not unable or un willing to perform the duties required of me as mayor of the city and county of San Francisco, but will continue to do so. "This action by your honorable body clearly demonstrates the truth of the statement I made Just after my return from .Europe that politics and politi cians alone were behind the prosecu tion, and that your action is the first sten toward securing control of the municipal government In order that valuable franchises may be given to the wlelder of the Big Stick, Mr. Ru dolph Spreckels. and other valuable privileges accorded to those who have co-operated with him in.his endeavor to purify (?) this city. v "I also wish to notify you that any action taken by Gallagher in the ca pacity of acting mayor will be null and void and will Ty the complication it will cause do great Injury to the city. I demand that you send to my office all matters passed by your honorable board that I may have the opportunity of inspecting them and of approving or disapproving them. "I further notify you that as far as this is possible I Intend to supervise he work being done by the different departments. and, in fact, all such matters as may be necessary for me as mayor so to do. yours respeciiuny, ' "BUOEXB'E. SCHMITZ. Mayor of the city and county of San Francisco. "June 18, 1907." MRS. LADD IS GONE. The Judge Issues a Statement Regard ing lit Wife's Conduct. Des Moines, la., June 19. Mrs. Scott M. Ladd, wife of Judge Ladd. of the owa suoreme court, failed to appear in police court to answer to a charge or disturbing the peace by strange religi ous meetings at wnicn persona aic worked into frenzy. Instead she sup ped out of the city and is at Fairmont. Minn. Judge Ladd issued the following statement last night, giving nis views of his wife's mania: "No one can more profoundly regret these matters than I do. While I be lieve in absolute freedom of thought and religious belief. I also indorse the sentiment that the latter should be ex ercised without infraction of the law. "I have not lent the mission my sup port financially or otherwise and if Mrs. Ladd has participated In render ing the place obnoxious to the neigh borhood no one can be more determined to correct this condition than I am. I shall investigate thoroughly and I need not further assure the public of the rectitude of my purpose." The services conducted by Mrs. Ladd have been held without interference for more than a year. It is her belief that she has been ordained to ppread the gospel by what she terms "the gift of tongues." HURT ROYAL GORGE. Six Persons Injured by Being Thrown From a Vehicle. Canon City, Colo., June 19. Six per sons were Injured, three of them ser iously, while on a sight seeing trip in Royal Gorge park near this-city, be ing thrown from a vehicle after the driver had lost control of the team. Seriously injured: J. B. Morgan, of Franklin, Neb., right thigh broken, body bruised, may not recover. Mrs. J. B. Morgan, two ribs broken, severe bruises, posssibly internal in juries. Miss Emma Smith, right ankle bruised and shoulder dislocated. The other injured are J. W. Morgan, son of J. B. Morgan, and his wife and baby. NO HEARING IS NECESSARY. Probate Judges Mny Revoke Druggists Permits et Will. After a rehearing In the case, it 'has been decided by the attorney general that he was mista-ken concerning the authority of probate Judsres in revoking the license of druggists. He informed F. W. Sturges, county attorney of Cloud county several days ago that In his judgment It was nec essary for the probate judge to give the druggist a hearing before revoking the license. After further deliberation he has become convinced that even this formal hearing isn't necessary. The probate Judge can revoke licenses on ex parte testimony. , The opinion today says: "When the probate Judge acts on his own motion, or at the suggestion of an other, and cancels a permit there is no appeal therefrom. He may cite the drug gist to appear, if he so desires, or he may cancel the permit. Where the petition as provided by law, signed by twenty-five men and women. Is filed he is required to act. and acting for or against the peti tion, -there la an apppeal therefrom." USE LITTLE CARE. Neglect of Railroads Hurt the Creamery Business. Agents Do Not Protect Cream From the Sun. MEANS A BIG LOSS. New Dairy Commissioner May Change All This. W. F. Jenson of Continental Creamery Tells of Conditions. The Continental Creamery company Is a large factor in the creamery bus! ness in Kansas, handling at the pres ent time perhaps one-fourth of all the cream produced In the state. This creamery was started years ago and li among the pioneers of the west and has developed a system that has been copied in a great manv other states. Mr. W. F. Jensen, of the company, ex pressed himself on the benefits the creameries of the state expect to re ceive from the new dairy commis sioner, Mr. T. C. Kendall. We expect much benefit from the work of Mr. Kendall," said Mr. Jen sen, "and it will, beyond doubt, be the best money that the state of Kansas has ever spent. I know of Mr. Ken aan s work, and it has been very creditable. Although I have not seen him personally, he impresses me as being a man of force and ability. Aside from the Improvements in the feeding and breeding of dairy cows, or any other kind of cows that aro milked, perhaps the most Impor tant part of his duties especially in tne start will be to improve the quality of the cream that comes oft the farm and is received at the large creameries to be churned into butter. In late years this cream has in creased in quantity, but it has not Im proved in quality. In fact, it seems to be getting poorer every year, and there is no question in my mind but what the farmers of Kansas at the present time are receiving at least one cent less for every pound of fat than they would if all the farmers, and the express and railroad com panies as well, would take proper care of the cream. There is at present produced In Kansas 25,000,000 pounds of butter fat annually, which, as any one can figure, if worth a cent a pound less on account of poor quality, means a loss to the farmers of the state of $250,000.00 annually. If Mr. Kendall can devise means. In connection with Secretary Coburn, Professors Erf and Burkett of the Manhattan Agricultural college, to improve the quality of this cream, there might easily be made a saving of hundreds of thousands of dollars to farmers in the state of Kansas an nually in return for the J4.000.00 yearly voted to support this office. "To stand shipment in hot weather. it takes rich, heavy cream produced by the best hand separators, and the cream must be cooled on the farm and protected from the - sun .and de livered at least every other day, but there are still a good many farmers in Kansas that are still skimming by hand and that do not protect the cream from the sun. But perhaps the biggest loss in this respect during the hot weather comes through the neg lect of the express companies and rail roads to properly protect the cream from the sun while In transit. The Continental Creamery company re ceives at the present time about 1,500 ten-gallon cans dally of cream, and I will venture to. say that this cream is standing on depot platforms all over the state of Kansas in the sun. A few express agents have enough pride and ambition to care for the cream while it is in their hands. They put it on trucks and wheel it into the depot or leave It standing on the shady side of the platform, but it Is a surprising fact that a great many express agents in Kansas are not provided with trucks to take care of this cream. There Is a great deal of cream bought in towns where the express agents do not even possess a truck or any means of handling this cream. The same thing is true at transfer points throughout the state, and Just how much damage is done to cream over the state after it is delivered to the express companies awaiting shipment at transfer points, is hard to estimate. But It is to be hoped that the new dairy commissioner will make it his duty to enforce such rules and regu lations on the express companies and railroads that the cream will be prop erly cared for and not exposed to the boiling hot sun. "It is a fact that shipments of strawberries, vegetables, and other garden truck, are handled with con siderably more care by the express and railroad companies than are ship ments of cream, aitnough the latter is just as perishable and will not stand any more heat than strawberries and peaches. BY THE PRESIDENT. Number of Appointments Sent Out From Oyster Bay. Oyster Bay, N. Y., June 19. The president has announced the following appointments: Envoys extraordinary and ministers plenipotentiary Richmond Pearson, of North Carolina, to Greece and Monte negro; S. Perclval Dodge, of Masasschu setts to Honduras and Salvador; John B. Jackson, of New Jersey to Persia. Interpreter to Consulate at Nagasaki, Japan, Carleton Miller, of Iowa. The president has appointed a special committee of five representing various departments to fully investigate two forms of contracts used by the various departments, bureaus and officers of the government. Thinking Food-- Grape Nuts The Brain Food. THERE'S A REASON " BIHROW GETS POPEXOE HOUSE. Former Secretary of State Closes the Deal at Last. The report that J. R. Burrow has made a aeai lor the purchase or the Popenoe mansion, as given out by the State Jour nal several days ago, has been confirmed by Mr. Burrow. Mr. Burrow says, how ever, mat ne will continue to call Smith Center his home. There are a number of state politicians who own residences In Topeka and live here all the time but who "consider" other places their homes. Mr. Burrow says that he expects to epena ine next two years traveling with his family. They will travel over the United States and will go to Europe. Ever since he retired as secretary of state Mr. Burrow has been making ar rangements to set away from Kansas ana business ana travel ror a while. TAFT WvYlT UP. Rumor Current That He Will Retire From Presidential Race. Washington, June 19. The Washing ton Times prints a story to the effect that Secretary Taft may retire from the presidential race. It says: "Poor health, following determined efforts to reduce his weight, and Taft's general disinclination to become a party to the rough and tumble strenu- ousness of a big fight are two reasons assigned for the secretary's discourage ment with the canvass. While willing enough to be the administration's can didate for the succession if it moved off easily and smoothly, the development of a nasty fight in Ohio, and the dis covery that the best Roosevelt people were largely opposed to the idea of the president designating his own succes sor, discouraged him. The prospect, especially of a long and bitter contest in Ohio Is said to have been viewed with anything but satisfaction by Secretary Taft. An nouncements in the last 48 hours seem to put an end to the last possibility of compromise and harmony in the Buck eye state, and Senator. Foraker goes to Ohio avowedly piepared to force fight ing for his own seat. He has announc ed himself a candidate for a place on Ohio's delegation in the national con vention, which makes It certain Taft would not be able to secure better than divided support In his home state. 'Beyond these things, however, the facts most disconcerting to the Taft people, who have lately been decidedly in the dumps, is, wherever anything is started in the way of organizing Taft strength the politicians reply by shout ing for Roosevelt, and the Taft move ment Is promptly drowned out." Secretary Taf t s recent sudden indis position at St. Paul lends color to the assertion that he Is not physically equipped for a long presidential cam paign. HEARS GARFIELD. Public Lands Convention Gets Sown to Active Business. Denver. June 19. The" "public lands con tention which met in this city for a three days session got down to business late yesterday afternoon ana listened to ad dresses by James R. Garfield, secretary of the interior; Richard A. Ballinger, commissioner of the general land office, and Henry M. Teller, United States sen ator from Colorado. Permanent organiz ation was effected by the selection of Dr. J. M. Wilson of Wyoming as chairman and Fred P.- Johnson of Colorado as secretary. The report of the committee on credentials and organisation rules and order were made and the. committee on resolutions appointed. . The first sDeaker was Mr. Garfield. He urged the convention in Its discussion of the present land laws, a criticism 01 which he said had been the cause of the calling together of the convention to con fine its discussion to the effect of these laws on the entire country and not on any particular section of the country. The public lands, he' said, were not an asset of any localitjmThey belong to the people of the entire nation. He said he wanted to tet the Doint of view of the people of the west and he wanted them to get his point of view. He welcomed criticism which was construc tive but he thought that criticism which was merely an attack without a sugges tion, for improvement, was worthless. Mr. Ballinuer confined his address to a history of the land office and its duties. He explained at length the present land laws and expressed the belief that their opponents were among those who were trying to traffic in . titles and not the small sett'ers. Senator Teller was the first sneaker to voice the complaints felt by a majority of the members of the convention. He said they did not complain or tne laws Dut that the officials were disobeying the laws. In speaking of the coal lands he said congress alone had the power to fass on the question of policy in dispos ng of these lancl and to decide on what shall be charged for them. The policy in dealing with agricultural lands should be to get them into the hands of those who would live on them. He objected to the landlordism by the rich or by the govern ment. Dr. Wilson in taking the chair before adjournment compared the convention to a stockholders' meeting and representa tives of the government to the directors pf a corporation. It was the duty of the directors to take their orders from the stockholders, ha said, and if they did not at the next reg ular meeting the directors would be re moved. A Jubilee at Pittsburg. Pittsburg.Kan., June 19 At 10 o'clock last night, amid the blowing of every steam whistle In the city ana ringing of bells the $50,000 Young Men's Christian association fund for Pittsburg was raised. The amount reached $52,862. Thousands of people thronged the streets and celebrated. The fund was raised entirely within the city by small Eubscrlptions and without outside or railroad assistance. OAKLAND GOSSIP Miss Susie Nieswlnter is very sick with typhoid fever. About 25 members of the Presby terian church congregation accom panied Mr. Lucas to Bethel Sunday afternoon. Miss Verna Hare, who has been vis iting her aunt, Mrs. T. M. Leonard, for the past week, has returned to her home in Shorey. Mrs. J. N. Graft was called to Snorey Saturday evening by a serious accident to her aunt, Mrs. J. M. Sproull, who slipped on a banana peeling in North Topeka and broke her hip. . The Ladies' Study club of the Pres byterian church will hold their monthly missionary meeting at the church Thursday afternoon. The sub ject Is "Alaska" and Mrs. S. B. Lucas will lead. An interesting programme Is promised. City Marshal Orvllle Taylor pulled in a rag picker yesterday who had taken some valuable goods with some rags from people of this place. The rag man claimed the goods acci dentally got in with trie other stuff, but Taylor seemed to doubt the good intentions of- the traveling man. m Sample lines of "Cade?" 3.50 and $4.00 Oxfords and high cuts d0 QPJ Special price now pad Our Great Purchase of over 1,000 pairs Men's finest Trousers from Hart, Schaffner & Marx, mainly mill-ends and odd-suit Trousers, makes a great opportun ity for you to lengthen the life of your suit by getting an extra pair of trousers straight or cuff bot- t m (fk toms, wide or medium hips $5.00, $6.00, lg4.UU $7.00, $8.00 finest Trousers choice now at. ..T v v A DECISION SOON. S. S. Ashbaugh, Attorney for Railroad Board, Returns. Interstate Cases May Be Settled Before July 1. TURNS TO WAGGENEK. Board Will Now Defend Its Right of Existence. Pipe Line Common Carrier Law to Be Tested Now. S. S. Ashbaugh, attorney for the state board of .railroad commissioners has Just returned from Washington where he argued before the Interstate com merce commission on the California and Galveston grain rate cases. "I anticipate the commission will de cide those cases within a very short time," he said. "I believe there is no doubt that the decision will come before July 1. The commission informed us that if we expected to get a decision be fore '..he July vacation, we would have to finish up our argument at that time, and present nothing further. We did this, and now expect the commission to decide the cases. .. "This interstate commerce commis sion is now one of the big things of this country. It is given a recognized standing by its fights for existence In the courts. It has maintained the validity of its orders, and now that it is settled that it had the right to make and enforce orders, the railroads are in clined to adopt a more conciliatory pol icy. ' For a time the commission and the railroads were cutting at each other's throats at every opportunity. Now the railrodas recognize that the commission has the power, and the commission is demonstrating to the railroads that it is willing to be fair and Just. The com mission is now looked upon by most rail roads as a good place to adjust the dif ferences of the roads with the public. "There is a vast amount of business before the commission, and the commis sion is turning It off at a rapid rate. The time of the commissioners is so fully occupied that they even listen to some of the complaints made before them during lunch hour. Two or three of them will invite a complainant to take lunch with them, and talk over his troubles with him while they lunch to gether. "The cases which we presented to the commission were of importance, and all of the parties Interested were represent ed. California sent an attorney t Washington clear from San Francisco, and railroads were all represented. In the Galveston wheat case, Oklahoma was represented by Attorney General Cromwell, and Texas by S. H. Cowan. The cases were very fully argued, but no new argument ot great importance were presented." Mr. Ashbaugh will now begin the work of answering the brief of Balie P. Waggener. In which Mr. Waggener attacks the existence of the board of railroad commissioners on the ground that the board Is contrary to the con stitution of the state. "Mr. Waggener has here present ed." said Mr. Ashbaugh, referring to the brief of the Missouri Pacific at torney, "all the argument there is against- the state board of railroad commissioners. It is now our business to Join issue with him on these pro positions. These matters have got to be fought out some time, and I pro pose to make the fight. The decision of the referee in the case was quite technical, and it is possible that the court will decide to go Into the case further, and take up the propositions advanced by Mr. Waggener. At any rate we are willing to meet him on thi3 issue." It is understood that the proposed enforcement of the law making pipe lines common carriers will be under taken shortly by the attorney for the board. It has been understood for some time that Mr.. Ashbaugh was about to take up this matter. He said in speaking- of the, situation: 1 "We aro making investigations, but FOR HOUSEKEEPERS. How to Oct Rid of Cockroaches With Steam' Electric Paste. Nothing is more troublesome to the good housekeeper than cockroaches, and she will welcome a sure extermi nator like Stearns' Electric Rat and Roach Paste. Placed In sinks and on the shelves. at night, you can sweep up a panful of dead roacnos in tne morning. Much better than powders, as it does not blow away. Stearns' Paste is also guaranteed to kill off rats, mice and other vermin. Stearns' Electric Paste is sold by drug gists or sent prepaid on receipt of price. 2 oa. box 25e.. IS os. box $1.00. Stearns" Electric Paste Co.. Buffalo, N. ' T.. (for merly Chicago, III.) . Ifecial We Place on Sale 400 Men's Suits And we don't hesitate to pronounce them the most re markable values ever offered at the price we ask. These suits are made of pure worsteds, in light, dark and me dium shades. They are strictly hand-tailored, and were produced in the shops of one of the most trustworthy wholesale tailors in Chicago. You can't buy these suits elsewhere for less than $20 and $22. The Palace (f 1 F demonstrates its ability to undersell by offering J I "J choice of the lot at i The Stylish Harvard Suits at $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 "cheap clothes," de spite their low price, but are the very best values at the figures to be found in America; all the most popular fab rics. Beautiful blue serges, club check worstede, H r neat brown mixed cheviot and worsted; all swell 111 cuts, plenty of extra sizes for stouts and slims. .. .t v have nothing to eay about the situa tion at present. When we get ready to act, we will act." It is expected that the Standard Oil pipe lines will be given a chance to go on record as to their refusals to transport oil in their pipe lines. - If they refuse to make shipments, then a suit will be brought to compel them to do so. SEVEN MEN KILLED. Two Explosions in Quick Succession in a Coal Mine. Scranton, Pa., June 19. Seven men were killed outright and two others seriously injured in two explosions of mine" gas in the Johnson No. 1 mine at Priceburg. The first explosion was caused by the carelessness of a door tender who by leaving- the door open allowed gas to accumulate in the working. One man was injured as a result of this explosion. The second explosion, which resulted in the death of seven men and injury of another, resulted from 'the ignition of tfie deadly Are damp which accumulated after the first explosion. STRIKE IS APPROVED. Telegraphers Will Go Out on Call of the Union President. New York, June 19. The general executive board of the Commercial Telegraphers' union has approved a strike against either or both the West ern Union and Postal Telegraph com panies. This announcement was mado today by Deputy President S. J. Kone kamp of the union. The date for the beginning of the strike Is left to Presi dent Small, but the first move is ex pected to take place in the next week or ten clays. Grain Co. Quits Holton. Holton, Kan., June 19. The Mid land Grain company of Kansas City has closed its office here. The county attorney lately started an Injunction suit against the company, charging that It was conducting a bucket shop. The charge was denied, but the com pany's agent obeyed the Injunction or der, and left town. Grandma Stitt is visiting her son, Mr. D. Stitt, of 313 Lake street. The Third Chirstian church has pur chased a new carpet which was put down today. Miss Avis King has returned home from a visit with her grandmother, Mrs. Lehman, of Humboldt, Kan. Mr. and Mrs. Palmberg of Meriden spent Sunday with Mrs. Palmberg's mother, Mrs. Larson, 'of 217Lake street. The Mizpah society of the Third Presbyterian church met with Mrs. Ed King this afternoon at her home, 318 Klin street. : . Miss Myrtle Halloway has returned from Kansas City, Mo., where she has been spending the past two weeks the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Amie Greflt. Miss Winnie Williams, who has been visiting her aunt, Mrs. Adams of 711 Lawrence, for the past few weeks, has returned to her home in Richland. Mr. Arden Lehman of La Junta, Colo., Bpent Sunday with his sister, Mrs. Ed King, of 318 Kline street, while en route for Humboldt, where he will make an extended visit with his parents. The marriage of Miss Verla Lane and Mr. Oscar Wiscombe will take place this evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Rev. F. E. Mallory, who will officiate. Mr. and Mrs. Wiscombe will live at 1720 East Sixth street. Miss Verla Lane was the guest of honor at a china shower given by Miss Iva Swearingen at her home on East Sixth street last evening. Those pres ent were: Miss Verla Lane, Miss Marie Miller, Miss Lodyde Newland, Miss Elizabeth Petty, Miss Marie Buschacher, Miss Iva Smurr, Miss Ethel Newland, Miss Flossie Newland, Miss Edna Lawrence. Miss Minnie Buschacher. Miss Grace Miller. Miss Mabel Irish, Miss Hazel Bodkin, Mr. Oscar Wiscombe and Mr. Charles Ticknor. ' CHEAP KASTEllX TRIP. With Numerous Privileges of Stop overs and Attractive Side Trips. The cheapest and best eastern trip ever offered. Included very liberal ctopover privileges at points of inter est along the way and with low side trip rates to various pleasure resorts may be secured by those desiring to visit Jamestown Exposition, also New England and other eastern points. For particulars address Lock Box 122, Topeka, Kan. x.: EASnPPcKAt.'OTE) Special Sal of Yvella Flannel Vesta We closed oat a big lot of swagger 2, 3 and 4-button models in the smartest styles. Plain and iaaej makes, checka, plaids, stripes and dots, tvery one of ry pj r them J 5. 00 vatuea. Clioloe of m"S . I I Three hundred tomorrow We're selling real Panama Hats in the 4-dent, Fedora and Negligee styles, Jq An $5.00 erades now at $O.UU For Young Men especially the pencil welt nn curl soft straw fLuU Elderly men like the Milan turban $3.00 Have your Shirts made No Tear, No Swear No Worry, No Flnrry Coat Shirts cuffs attached, cost no more than ready made shirts. $1.50 to $5.00 Capital Shirt Factory 7th and Jackson Frf i J . V I W V V CLARA ANDERSON 813 Kansas Avenue Shampooing Face and Scalp Massage Manicuring Ind. Phone 1315 3 Rings. OOCOCOOCiCOOCOOOOCOOOCXXXXX? OTHER THINGS Besides Cakes Salted Peanuts, Potato Chips, Douglas and Ramer Chocolates, Ice Cream, Ice . Cream Soda, Orangeade (by glass or gallon), all kinds of Fountain Drinks. We can water you or feed you. No better bread than Ideal made. HEIL & KIENTZ 121 W. 6th CXXXCOCXXOCIOCXXXXXXXXXXXXXJ REWARD Notice is hereby given to the public that a reward of $2,500 Is offered by the Citizens State Bank of Topeka, for the arrest and conviction of the thief who stole about $ 10,000 from the said bank, on or about the 13th day of May, 1907, or for the return of said money. This reward Is supplemented by the additional sum of 11,250 each, by Peter Smith and E. 8. Gresser. making the total reward so offered 15,000. R. NICHOLS. Vice Pres. PETER SMITH, E. S. GRESSER. Low Rates via Vnlon Pacific. $17.50 to ' Colorado and return, every day to September 30, 1807. 130.50 to Ogden or Salt Lake City and return, every day to September 30, 1807. 342.50 to Spokane and return, June 20 to July 12. 1907. 150.00 to Portland, Seattle, Tacoma, Everett, Belllngham, Vancouver. Vic toria or New Westminster and return, June 20 to July 12. $50.00 to San Francisco or Los An geles and return, June 22 to July t. $55.00 to Yellow-stone Park and re turn. Including r"il and stage, June 7 to September 12. $60.00 to Portland, Tacoma, Seattle, San Francisco, Los Anseles or San Diego and return, daily to September 15. 1907. v $62.50 Circuit Tour via San Fran cisco, Los Angeles and Portland, June 20 to July 12. 1807. $73.50 Circuit Tour via San Fran cisco, Los Angeles and Portland, every day to September 15. 1907. $80.50 to Yellowstone Park and re turn, including rail, stags and hotels In Park for regular tour, June 7 to September 12. Also very low round trip rates, Juna 1 to September 15, to many other Or gon, Washington, Montana, Idaho and British Columbia points via Union Pacific. Inquire of F. A. Lewis, City Ticket Agent, 525 Kansas avenue, or J. C. Fulton, Depot Agent. CASTOIIIA. Bean Hit lb9 'n(1 ou Haffl kinr O USl. fc 'X- J Xl X JLX. . Bam th Th8 Haw Always Bought Bean ths ff Ml MHO 108 Hare AIVWW BOHl Signature of