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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL. WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 26, 1907.
Sure Death to Eats and Mice If rats and mice infest your home, barn, shop or warehouse, use Stearns' Electric Rat and Roach Paste. It will drive rats and mice out of the house to die and completely rid the premises of these vermin. Steams' Electric Rat and Roach Paste is the most reliable rat and men so poison known. It is the only one sold nnder a guarantee to refund the money if it does not do all that is claimed for it. It is also sure death to cockroaches, water bugs and other vermin. WW) SANTA f EWES Engineer Fred Snyder Is working temporarily In the local yards. Georgo Stone of the Emporia yards la In Topeka on a visit with relatives. William Dyer of the machine shops has left for La Junta on a business trip. Engine No. 3 was brought Into the local shops for repairs yesterday morning. J. M. Connell, general passenger agent of the Santa Fe, Is In "Wichita on a business trip. Engineer Tom Eversole has been as signed to runs Nos. 115 and 116 be tween Kansas City and Newton. t S. W. Everett, assistant electrical engineer, went to Kansas City yea ierday, on a personal business trip. Switchman James Larkin has re turned to work In the yards after hav ing been off duty for about ten days. Lloyd Conklin of the Rock Island at Caldwell. Kan., Is In Topeka for a few days recuperating from an Injury to his knee. George M. Lelsch of the blacksmith shops of the Santa. Fe left for Chicago today to meet his bride, who Is coming from Scotland. Rev. Frank E. Mallory. pastor of the Third Christian church will ad dress the noon meeting in the machine shops tomorrow. Hugh McPhee, chief dispatcher at Emporia, returned to his home yes terday, after having been in Topeka on a business trip. Division Superintendent C. T. Mc Lellan has returned to Emporia after having been In Topeka for a few days on a business trip. Engine No. 063 was taken out on a trial trip this morning by Engineer Kelly. The engine will be assigned to service In a few days. Colonel Duval, a director of the Santa Fe from New York city, passed through Topeka yesterday on his way east from a trip to Los Angeles; Lewis Miller of the local storehouse department, has been transferred to the storehouse at Winslow. Aria., and will leave in a few days for his new position. Brakeman Sam Hotter has return ed to work on runs Nos. 119 and 120 between Topeka and Atchison, after having been off for several days on business!. Engineer Ed Welch of Argentine is running on runs Xos. 11$ and 114 In the place of Engineer Dan Finn, who has taken a sixty days leave of ab sence. H. T. Mudge. second vice president or the kock l.sland will be in Topeka m this evening for a short time. He is on his way to Chicago after having been in Louisiana and other southern points. Engineer. James Snyder of the old fast mail runs, has been assigned to runs Nos. Ill and 112. the local pas senger runs over the cutoff. He has displaced Engineer Harry Comstock. Conductor D. C. Hilton of Emporia has gone to Strong Cty. where he will be married to Hiss Helen Sweeney of that place. Mr. Hilton has taken an extended leave of absence and will take his bride to New York city on a honeymoon trip. Fireman N. E. Fouch has returned from a sixty days -visit to Cincinnati and other points in Ohio and will re turn to work on runs Nos. 113 and 114 In a few days. Fireman Herzmark. who has been working in his place will return to work in the pool. Tat "Walsh, general baggage agent of the Santa Fe. returned yesterday from Portland. Me., where he attend ed the twenty-fifth annual convention of the American Association of Bag .gage Agents. Mr. Walsh was elected president of this organization. Engineer Seeley Herrick of Argen tine has been temporarily assigned to runs Nos. 17 and 18 between Topeka and Kantas City and will hold the runs until a regular engineer is as signed. The runs are now vacant and applications will be received until Saturday, after which a regular en gineer will be assigned. The oldest engineer applying gets the runs. Death of a Cloy Center Man. Muskogee, 1. T.. June 26. William W. A. Reynolds. 23 years old, a land Investment broker of this city, died here this morning after an illness of one week. His father. Dr. Reynolds of Clay Center. Kan., started for ri- vt--mrr wun me Doav ton:ertt Tha funeral will be Thursday in Clay Cen ter. GET THE HABIT AIR DOME Mhing Cheap bat the Trices 10c and 20c GILMORE PLAYERS TONIGHT "A Matrimonial Muddle " If you can't laugh stay away Change of Plays Sunday, Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday. 2 az. box 25c; 1 6 oz. box $ I.OO. hM ..nfcw mr M Or I rmrM mm raolpt mf friM. Stearns Electric Paste Co. BUFFALO. ILY..U.S. A. AUTO LEAPS INTO AIR. FnUs on Occupants, Killing One, and Injuring Tlireo Others. New Haven, Conn., June 26. A frightful accident causing the death of one undergraduate and injuring more or less seriously two other stu dents and a guest, cast gloom over the commencement exercises at Tale uni versity today. The victim was D. L. Oliver, son of Mrs. J. B. Oliver of Pittsburg, Pa., and a senior In Shef field Scientific school, a member of St. Anthony's fraternity and one of the most prominent socially of the upper classmen. The injured are W. Stroth ers Jones of Red Bank, N. J., a Shef field junior and J. C. Colston of Balti more, a senior in the same depart ment, and E. Hudson, a commence ment guest of the others, all of whom live at St. Anthony's house. Oliver died from a broken back, be ing crushed under his automobile af ter it had jumped off a bridge in Cen terville, about four miles from the col lege. The others are suffering from manifold bruises and Colston had his nose broken. The party was coming Into the city and the machine apparently skidded off the end of the bridge which spans a small stream. As the machine took its flight into the air it turned over and landed Just at the edge of the wat er, the crushing weight coming upon ( 1 1 1 "V T" whft woe ilrii-i n c ti n Vm .t-1 a almost instantly killed. . Messrs. Jones. ....... - ' - -' - - . . ".111 . . i. ...... I Hudson and Colston were carried into New Haven for treatment. The automobile was of the racing type. The roadway on the bridge is partly occupied by street car tracks. The supposition is that the automobile ran on the bridge at a high speed and that Oliver in trying to keep clear of the car tracks, swerved and caused the wheels to skid. THEY GET TO LAWREXCE. Heloxman's Pony Brigade Having the Time of Their Lives, News came from Lawrence last night that Harry Heinzman and the Junior boys who started on the pony trip yesterday were having the time of their lives. They reached Law rence at 3:30 o'clock yesterday after noon. The ride was fine with the ex ception of the mud. caused by the rains of the night before, which ren dered the traveling rather hard for the ponies. Thev pitched camp on the K. I", football fleia last night and cooked their own supper. This morn ing they visited'the university and Haskell and had a general look over the city of Lawrence. They left for the southwest over the old Santa Fe trail this forenoon and will camp at Carbondale tonight. The boys are enjoying their trip to the fullest ex tent and are ready for another one as soon as they reach home. Heinzman says that the boys are models of dis cipline and happiness. The following boys make up the party: William Macferran, Lakin Meade. Major Anderson, Ray Crabb. Charles Johnson, Lowell Hoatsen, and Richard Ryder. Zimmerman e. Star. Wilkesbarre, Pa., June 26. Henry Zimmerman, the second baseman of the Wilkesbarre team of the New York State league, who has been pur chased by the Chicago Nationals for $2,000. will remain here until Septem ber, and will then report to Chicago. He Is the star batter and inflelder of the league. So far this season he has batted at .320. and leads the basemen in fielding. He is a natural batsman, and his one fault that of hitting at everything near the plate has kept down his already high average. He Is overcoming this now. Only the other day he made two home runs, a double and three singles in one game. Another day he landed four hits in four times up. and they say he hits as hard and fields as sensa tionally as Larry Lajoie himself. At the Air Dome. "A Matrimonial Muddle" which was presented at the Air Dome last night was given a cordial reception. The audience laughed from beginning to end. The comnlications of the run away couples throughout the play were indeed funny. The Gilmores are giving satisfaction and are one of the best repertoire companies that have been seen in Topeka for many a day. The same bill will be repeated tonight. Change of plays will be given on Snn da Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday nights of each week. A Negro Political Meeting. Wichita, June 26. A general meet ing of negro voters of the Eighth con gressional district has been called. The call Is made for a meeting in this city July 4 for voters of any party. Young's hall, 601 North Main street, is designated as the place where the negroes will discuss the political sit uation In this district. Death of Mrs. Serena Parrott. Paola, Kan.. June 26. Mrs. Serena Parrott. aged 86 years, is dead here. Her death was caused by a fracture of the hip a week ago. Mrs. Parrot was formerly Mrs. Samuel Gilman and well known along the eastern border of Kansas. Roral Mrrlse Rumor. Copenhagen, June 26. There Is a rumor in court circles that the Princess Thyra, second daughter of King Frederick, is betrother to Prince Adelbert, third son of the kaiser. The kaiser will visit Copen hagen next week. . THOSE WHO AIDED List of Subscribers to the Wash burn Fund. Headed by One of Ten Thousand Dollars. FROM ALL CLASSES Roll of Honor Contains Names Known and Unknown. Campaign Will Close on Satur day Evening. The Washburn campaign will close Saturday night. The subscriptions to the fund are In detail as follows Jonathan Thomas $10,000 A. B. Whiting 5,000 John R. Mulvane , 5,000 A Friend 1,000 1,000 A Friend Willis Norton & Co 1,000 Topeka Railway Co 1,000 Topeka Edison Co 1,000 W. S. Lindsay S. G. Stewart 1,000 C. F. Menninger 1,000 John H. Outland 1,000 Mo. & Kan. Telphone Co 1,000 Mrs. Louise Home Morehouse... Crosby Bros. Robinson, Marshall & Co W. W. Mills Mrs. N. H. Adams Merriam Mortgage Co The Warren W. Crosby Co Delta Phi Fraternity Geo. P. Bates, estate A Friend H. L. Alkire Frank P. MacLennan A. A. Godard T. W. Peers E. B. Cowgill H. L. Shlrer George W. Crane Arthur Capper L. M. Pen well H. S. Morgan Charles Curtis , A Medical Fiiend William Green D. M. Fisk A. A. Robinson A. W. Knovvles N. H. Loomis A. M T. B. Mayo Continental Creamery Co 1,000 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 600 500 300 300 250 250 250 250 250 250 260 250 200 200 " 200 200 ZOO 200 200 200 ! J. D. McFarland 200 200 200 150 150 A Friend H. H. Keith. . Chicago Lumber Co Palace Clothing Co Emahizer & Speilman S. A. (cash $150) Carl Weidling James B. Hayden D. H. Forbes D. L. McEachron L. H. Greenwood J. G. Bauer Arthur J. McCabe W. S. Bergundthal A. W. Greenwood R. E. Valentine James F. Griffin..., J. W. Going 150 150 150 150 150 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 C. H. G. J. J. G. Blakely B. Howard W. Greenwood W. Haughey G. Slonecker T. Daniels A. .100 100 Drechsel Shoe Co J. J. Schenck W. S. McClintock E. S. Quinton Thompson Brothers W. F. Roehr Music Co Joseph Bromich W. A. Johnston E. L. Copeland C. O. Knowles Thomas Reynolds A Friend Alf Kllngenberg Gatling Drug Co George P. Lux W. A. Harshbarger M. F. Southwick W. D. Storrs Sigrid Lunde Souther F. M. Ronebrake Wilson & Neiswanger 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 300 100 100 100 100 100 Geo. H. Whitcomb Topeka Transfer Co 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 Zercher Book & stat. -o L. VanDorp Felix & Sons A Friend D. W. Mulvane . H. L. Whiting J. G. S P. I. Bonebrake Frank S. Thomas c. C Curr'v Windmill Co G. W. Ripley D. J. Hathaway 100 100 Annie P. Ripley Mary L. Ripley... 100 A. H. Thompson. 100 B. F. Pankey 100 100 Lee Monroe James Hayes - 100 Paul Sweet 100 J. S. Alford 100 100 100 100 100 100 Mm S. A. jeweii G. W. W F. M. Spencer Cuthbert & Sargent Adams Bros James A. Troutman.... 100 100 H. S. Douglas E. W. Hughes A Friend E. B. Walker N. P. Garrttson Ira Romlg Guilford Dudley Edwin S. Lee A. T. Downey A Washburn F. M. Kimball H. G. Larimer Coughlin Hardware Co. C. B. H J. C. Payne & Co H. W. Cowles S. L. Leavitt R. D. Blaine J. C. Smith Morns & Myers F. W. Freeman A Friend A Medical Friend Dr. F. J. Earnest 100 100 100 ion 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 A Sensible Act Eat Grape-Nuts the most nourishing food in existence. Trial Proves ! There's a Reason 1 mon s. Clark 100 c a. Trapp A Friend . 75 Rev. F. L. Hayes 50 R. G. Merrick .'. 50 iaa Hamilton 4. 50 George E. Dougherty 50 F. L. Evarts 60 John MacDonald.. 50 i. i". Worley 60 McEntire Bros. 50 A Friend 50 D. O. Coe , 60 A. M. Hyde G. H. Matthews J. C. Cooper Johnson & Beck.... D. H. Branaman H. M. Ives & Son......; F. G. Drenning.... George M. Noble E. B. Guild H. I. Woods A. T. Waggoner Scott Hopkins H. A. Kingsley Clake A. Smith Mrs. G. G. Gage...... ..... M. M. Bailey " A. D. Gray F. B. Daines McSpadden Grocery Co ."."" " T. A. Beck Wilber J. Speer..i.... Frank L. Clarke....... J. F. Graham C M. Hill W. M. Forbes.. .. P. H. Forbes .""" Davis, Welcome & Co.. T. J. Anderson " Wm. Macferran .. .1 ....... .. T. W. Todd i , ; Gertrude Tracey ......... 0. j. wood George D. Walp R. S. Brigham " J. W. Newell W. M. S George M. Stone. '."" A. G. Carruth A. K. Rodgers Patrick Bros Ira O. Guy 50 50 60 60 60 50 60 60 60 50 50 60 60 J. A. .Davidson T. F. Garver ; H. S. Montgomery.... ""! s A Friend ., ;. Pratt Bros "'" J. S J. C. Holland L. D. Whittemore H. Clarkson James Gillett r. h. Gaw Mrs. Ralph Skinner.. " A Friend Peter Fisher S. E. Barber Stonestreet & Hamilton '"" 50 60 50 60 60 50 50 50 50 60 50 50 J. K. Jones . E. W. Grant:. ...... 50 Mrs. C. H. Morrison 60 60 60 E. D. Giles L. S. . Ferry Helen Hogeboom 50 60 60 60 60 50 50 60 50 60 50 George Dupree John R. Carter.... Mrs. J. G. Waters, "' Topeka Bridge & Iron Co A Friend , A. W. Dana ' George B. Palmer... Dr. S. W. Durant Kelly & Kelly......... ;.;" P. A. Love well H. Ci Farrar. . ; Amos Longaker ............. 60 60 60 50 Sol G. Watkins...... Dr. W. A. McCarter... Frank L. Peacock Joseph Brennaman - Harrison J. Miller... ... B. F. Foster, , Helen N. Ingham.. " 50 60 50 30 40 J. Jay Henderson........ 60 ItJ. L. O'Nell, Irene Nve. Geore-e IE. Lerrlgo, A. M. Fuller, Georen P. Stltt. w. . i-erna.id, lirrM Zumwalt,' A. C. Morgan. J. A. Lukens. J. F. Simons F. jbj. snerman, ir. u. Squires, I. M. Blitz, Jessie Dean. Charlotte M. Leavitt, S. E. Lux. A. M. Harvey, W. A. M., Mrs. A. M. Fuller, Charles W. Hull, C. J. Snyder, Georse M. Crawford, Nelson wnes, jr., taaies' Aid First ConSrreea- tional church, John Seybold. C. D. Skinner, F. A. Snow, C. J. Drew. H. H. Stevenson. Alice K. McFarland. W. P. Bishop, C. D. Speer. George M. Hamll, Florence Fox Thaeher. E. A. Freden- nagen, Allabelle Troutman. Hattie M Halbert, A Friend. Minna Bauer, Ed jt. smun. h;. f. Jordan. Topeka Type setting company, C. J. Evans. M. A Dean, C. H. Shattuek, S. A. Thurston, m. c wnm, u. v. Martin C. B. R., F, K. Baker, w. s. Galloway. John E. Frost. Mrs. W. C. F. Reichenbach B. E. Crane, Edwin Knowles. Dan Leabay. W. W. Webb, Earl S. Voor his, George H. Fair, E. W. W., Petro & Woodford. Ethel Yoxall. Maude M Bishop, J. G. Waters, George H. Hughes. George J. Graves. Jr.. Mrs. David Gossett. O. B. Foot. J. W. Thurston, A Friend. George I. McCoy, A. G. Clark. Everett B. Akers, W. M. West. A. W. Lacey. G. S. Gordon. G. F. Kimball. F. S. Becker. A Friend Z. T. Hazen, Horace Macferran, Jona than D. Norton. P. W. Whale, H. Ward Page, M. Welghtman. W. H. Linlnger, M. J. Mercer. Mrs. Clara R. Baker. W. Bolinger, Miss M. B. Kahr, II. I. Mon roe, B. C. Duke, C F. Cllnkscale, John Stilie. Josephine M. Wright, F. R. Con well. T. D. Joseph, J. M. Leeper, Willis Edson, R. D. Kelly, D. F. Shirk L. Brisco, Frank xx. Foster, Julia A. Wiley. Hargreaves & Co.. William Mo Carter. F. M. IN pal. A Friend. T. I. Remley, C. H. Morrison. Machinist Electric Co., A. L. Smith, A Friend, Miss A. M. Cowles. W. H. Comstock. Matt Campbell. H. H. Glenn, Robert Tasker, A. B. Redmond. Wilber L. Stark, A Friend, T. B. Jennings. John Waters. R. J. Hibbard, S. S. Urmy, Fred Reinke, J. B. Hughes, A Friend, George L. Trobert, Henry H. Hall, Helping Hand, Dr. J. M. Westerfleld, H. Norton White, J. P. Paynter, Frank E. McFarland, Dr. Sarah E. Green field, Dr. R- S. Plummer, Judson Lin den, M. Council, H. E. Potter, J. S. Warner, H. H. Huggins, Charles F. Hardy. Winnie Williams, Dibble Gro cery Co.. Sarah E. MofHtt. E. C. Ar nold, Bell Brothers Piano Co., Mood Plumbing Co., Paul B. Roehr, A Friend, George N. Holmes, C. Grace Holmes, Mignon E. Logan, Dr. A. Hag- gart, A Medical Friend, Swedish Benevolent ana Sick Benefit society, A Friend, J25 each; E. C. Fox, J. F. True, L. Shaw. D. H. Martin, J. C. Harding John M. Cleve'anJ. J. O. llfit- ten, O. H. Saunderson. George W. Gra ham. Marcla Williams, $20 each; J. F. Snyder. Miss Nina Moore, A Friend R. I. Moon. 15 eacn; wuiiam jore, 12.50; Eli Ulamperl. Marie Witwer, William Pauley. George S. Medlicott, S. A. Cook. E. W. T.. A. Sheetz, C. S.. "V. Linden, Jeff Johnson, Peter Davis, Charles C. Lytle, John TJpshaw, William T. Martin. Robert Norman, W. H. Batman. H. W. Daube, A Friend, John A. Sterett. James Clayborne, A Friend, George Payne. S. L. Courtney, A Friend. Maude Currie, Anna Fenton, Emma Giles. International Corre spondence school. J. C. Wolcott, Mrs. N. H. Jaquith, E. P. Garwood, Harry and Elsie Hobson. $10 each; Mary Martin, Oran Layton, R. L. Skarce. S. E. Carroll, Hayden Edmond, Ulysses Graham, Captain Knott, Clifford Meax. H. W. Weddington, Rilda ! Chestney, Joseph W. Thompson, Chas. Caldwell, S. Brown, Mrs. Montgomery, Perla Thompson. J. H. B. Taylor, J. Elmer Schultz, J. M. Fersuson, Thos. James, Marian A. Swift, Ti Morse, Jr., William Solomon, Scott Belchie, Lloyd W. Davis, Mrs. G. Smith. Abe Jacob son, G. G. Hammond. Robert Fuller ton, Henry J. Huster, $5 each; J. J. Coleman, $1. SEWER OF CONCRETE. City Engineer Rodgers Would Build One 011 South Side. An egg shaped, concrete sewer. ahe first sewer of this character of construction in Topeka is planned for jviartin-jjennis addition by John Rodg ers, city engineer. 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 The combination of an egg shaped sewer and the use of concerte Instead of tile is unusual for this part of the country. Up until four years ago tile was used exclusively but the workings of the tile trust which Is boosting the price of 11 le every tew days is the lever back 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 60 60 60 50 50 of the adoption of concrete in prefer ence to tne. -concrete will be from 40 to 50 per cent cneaper than tile," said Mr. Rodg ers. "I don't know what the latest quotation of tile is, It advances every little while. There is no question that tne manufacturers of tile have got to gether into a trust. Tile has gone up like everything within the last two years and It wouldn't be safe to say what the price will be in the future." Some tile will be used in a portion of 60 tne sewer, in the smaller laterals, 50 Wherever the diameter is -18 inches or 50 60 60 60 50 over the concrete will take preference Of the 35 blocks approximately which the new sewer will serve, 14 blocks will have a sewer with a diameter of from 36 to 60 inchest. All of the 14 blocks will 60 60 50 50 50 be of solid concrete. The main lateral will run down Nine teenth street from Bolles to Union ave nues and connect on sewer district No, 27, commonly known as the Fifth ward sewer, at Topeka avenue at Eighteenth street. From Nineteenth street and Union avenue another main lateral for stormwater will be constructed to con nect with Shunganunga creek. This will carry excess sewage from very heavy rains and divert It into the creek The lateral on Nineteenth street will be 36 Inches In diameter and the storm water lateral will be 5 feet in diame ter. The district served by the sewer will extend from Bolles avenue on the west to Union avenue on the east and from Twentieth street on the south to Fifteenth street on the north. A rough sketch of the sewer has been made but no effort has been attempt ed to make plans and specifications in any detail because no levels have been run. As soon as the paving is well under way, a line of levels will be run over the district and with these data the plans will be prepared and an estimate as to cost arrived at. Special collapsible steel forms are manufactured for the construction of the concrete sewers. The contractors rent the forms and erect one-half of sewer at a time. The form Is put into the excavation and the concrete is built around it. Only one-half of the sewer is there first. Then the forms are set up for the upper half and this is clamped down into place. The sewer is then complete. The sewers that serve Topeka now are simply the ordinary round tile, The egg Eihape Is considered to offer less friction to the flow of sewage than any other. Presumably it represents the highest development of shape with the smallest element of friction. New York city four years ago let the first contracts for sewers embodying the above features). They have given considerable satisfaction there and no reason can be offered why they shouldn't serve all demands In To- neka. When the new sewer has been built and with the water mains already now n place, the southwest part of the city that was two years ago without either, will have a better improvement than many portions of the heart of the city. END OF THE AQUATIC CONTEST. Murphy and Pertne Tied for First Place nt Y. M. C. A. The aquatic contests scheduled for Tuesday evenings during the month of June at the Central Y. M. C. A. nata torium came to a successful close last evening. The events and the winners of the same were as follows: Three length swim, won by Fay Nowers, with Chapman second and Murphy third. The blindfolded race was won by Chapman with Perine second and Jerram third. The high dive went to Murphy, with Nowers second and Perine third. The one length swim, with both hands tied, was won by Nowers; the second and third places went to Murphy and Jerram respec tively. The one length relay race, which was the most exciting race of the evening, was won by Nowers' team with Chapman s team a close second. The final score for the montn loots up as rollows: xne nrst place ilea for by Murphy and Perine with 38 points each. Chapman came third with 34 points. xsowers was iourtn with 33 points, and Jerram fifth with 31. On Tuesday afternoon the Juniors held a contest at the pool and were asked to Invite their mothers to look on. Many of the parents of the junior boys had expressed a desire to see the pool and to watch the contests of the boys, so Tuesday afternoon was set apart for that purpose, it nas aiso been suggested that contests be held later on In the season between tne older men. and that they be asked to Invite their lady friends to witness the performance. H. L. Reslng to Leave "Wichita. Wichita. June 26. As a result of the visit of Fremont Hill to this city, H. L. Reslng, secretary of the Wichita Commercial club, will resign his po sition to accept a place with the new company that Is expected to build a railroad from Yankton, S. D., through this city to Galveston,' Texas. Mr. Reslng will take charge of the work of securing the right of way for the road through Kansas and will look after the securing of the bonuses from the various towns and counties through which the road is to pass. CABLEGRAM Sydney. Dec, 22. Greenwood. San Fran. Incerebas. Poaopsides. Dia betes. Fodoloplae. Brights. Benja min. TRANSIATIOX. Beniamin Bros. are manufacturers' agents in Sydney, Australia. Greenwood is H. O. Greenwood, the exporter of 320 Sansone st., San Francisco. Concerning the report that cures for Bright's Disease and Diabetes have been discovered in San Francisco, Benjamin Bros, wrote Greenwood to send a small order, and If it really, did the business they would send an important order. The trial lot was sent. The above cable is the reply. It did the business. They couldn't wait for a letter, but cabled. Translated it calls for one immediate shipment of nearly MOO worth of Fulton's Compounds for Bright's Dis ease and Diabetes. The whole world is wakinv up to the wonder of the discov ery. You don't- have to cable 6.000 miles. It's right at your doors. Send for liter ature. Sim Drug Co., 732 Kansas ave., Topeka. Kan. When to suspect Brights Disease weakness or loss of weight; puffy ankles, hands or eyelids; dropsy; kidney trouble after the third month; urine may show sediment; failing vision; drowsiness; one or more of these. . , Cj. B. Stetson Straw Hats $3.50 to $5 Surplus Stock Sale of Men's Suits at $15 & $20 if Jiyt J f r3 :4 1 VTTf if Special 2 00 handsome In neat gray worsteds, also worth every cent of $18 ; on Over 1,000 pairs to choose from at the sale price, in cluding many left from finest grade of suits. Best chance in the world to lengthen the life of your suit by getting an extra pair of Trousers. H m Straight or cuff bottoms and wide or medium hips. We have your 2f)L size, Choice of $5, $6, S7 and 87 Trousers. Now are f Hot Weather Specials Tomorrow Men's blue serge unlined Coats, all sizes, for $6, $5, $3 Men's white Silician, also black, in Coats, $5 values for.. $4.00 Men's blue serge odd Trousers, special values for.. .....$3.00 Men's Office Coats, small sizes mainly 25c College of the Sisters of Bethany ( 48th Year ) Topeka, Ka. Rt. Rev. Frank R. Millspaugh, President. Meliora C. Hambleton, Principal. College preparation and of pupils. Excellent advantages in music ana art. For resident pupils all the comforts of a well appointed home. Certificate admits to Wellesley and Smith college and Univer sity of Kansas. Separate school for girls 7 to 12 years of age. Catalogue dives Very Completa Information. THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS Seventeen Han- dred and Eight y sis Students tn 1906-7. Faculty of 105 give Full Time to Instruction. Over Fifty Eminent Specialists lecture before the Students of Medicine. Catalogue and other information may be had by addressing The CHANCELLOR or REGISTRAR, Lawrence, Kama. IIOHTHTMAW Kllis Kempton was In town today from Grantvllle. Henry Boydson, of Meriden, was a North side visitor today. John Kenner of Herlngton is spend ing a short time In Topeka. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Keele of 1004 van Buren street are visiting relatives In Osage county. Time changes all things, but the J. K. cigars never change. They are al ways the same. Mra Ttradlev-Norris of 923 Van Bu ren street, was the guest today of Mrs. F. Buck of 523 Lincoln street. Mra. and Mrs. J. Shore of 1006 Quincy street were the guests two days this week of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Marsh of Kilmer. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Lott and Mr. and I Mrs. J. M. Bicknell. all of Silver Lake left today for La Salle, Colo., to spend several weeks. The Mystic circle meets with Mrs. Pribble, 521 Jefferson street, soutn, Thursday afternoon at two o'clock. Subject: "Vibration." A Dicnlc at Vinewood last evening was composed of Misses Grace and Jen nie Heinzman, Miriam w ltnere, irene Seller and Margaret Loflnclc. James and Dick Robinson of KImont, J. E. Guild, of Silver Lake, P. H. Zeh ner of Richland and W. L. Pettijohn of Hoyt were North side visitors today. Miss Rosa Getty of Jackson street and Mr. John Folneck of Oakland were mar ried this morning at 8 o'clock at St. Joseph's German Catholic church by Rev. Father Henry. They will make their home In Oakland. Mrs. Nannie Phillips and little grandson, James Phillips, arrived today from Oklahoma City to visit Mrs. Phil Hps' daughters, Mrs. S. L. Courtney and Miss Mildred Phillips of 612 Topeka ave nue, south, and of Mrs. Carl O. Burgen of 833 Kansas avenue. Mrs. Glen Hampton and daughters, Ruth and Pauline, of Fowler, Ind., who have been the guests since Saturday of Mrs. Hampton's cousins, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Kinsinger, of 825 Jackson street, will leave Thursday for Loveland, Col., where they will spend the summer. F. P. Elmore, cashier of the Shawnee State bank, has rented the Senator Cur tis former home at 905 Van Buren Btreet and will move his family shortly from 137 Greenwood. Potwin. to this place. Mr. Elmore and family formerly lived in North Topeka but moved 'to Potwin three years ago. Charles X. Ellison, seven years old, died last evening of spinal meningitis, at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Elliston,- 32 Blaine avenue across Soldier creek and just east of Central $5 Genuine toeeurmS'STOH Panama Hats On Sale $3 Make it a point to call at the Palace tomorrow and inspect the Suits we are selling; at $15. These suits are strictly hand tailored by the best wholesale manufacturers in the country and are made of pure worsteds, in light, medium and dark shades j also blue serges in 2 srges in s $15 or 3 pieces. : They cannot be duplicated elsewhere for less than $20 and $22. Palace price If you would obtain the best suit value offered in Kansas for $20 you must come to The Palace for it. We continue our special selling: of the surplus spring stock of three of America's best makers. Every dollar we saved on this very for tunate purchase is distributed among: Palace patrons in increased values. Scores of handsome patterns in a complete range of sizes hieh-srrade. elegantly hand-tailored, 2 or 3 piece $Z8 and f dv suits, sucn makes as Hart, Schaffner & Marx, K. B. System and L. , Systems, at The Palace for only $20 $10 2-piece Outing Suits blue serges, all size3 sale only elective courses to suit the needs tanrcnee, Kansas. Kiuipment of Grounds, Buildings and Apparatus now valued at 11,500.000. Campus of 170 acre;; fifteen larjra .buildings; a $100,000 Gymnasium Just completed; $250,000 to put into new Engi neering Buildings In the next two years. Seven Schools. Graduate: The College; Engineering (Civil, Klectrieal. Mechanical, Mining, Chemical); Fine Arts, Law, Phar macy, and Medicine. avenue. The remains were sent to Galesburg, 111., today and the funeral will take place Friday. Mrs. Charles Gramse of Perry Is visit ing her stepmother and her sisters, Mrs. Minnie Whitehead, of 1414 Quincy street and Mrs. M. W. Brammell of 1302 Monroe street. CHEAP EASTERN TRIP. With Numerous PrlvlHeges of Stop overs and Attractive Side Trips. The cheapest and best easern trip ever offered, including very liberal stopover 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 Bos 822. Topeka, Kan. Low Rates via Union Pacific. $17.50 to Colorado and return, ever;- day to September 30, 1907. $30.50 to Ogden or Salt Lake City and return, every day to September 30, 1907. $42.50 to Spokano and return, June 20 to July 12, 1907. $50.00 to Portland, Seattle, Tacoma, Everett, Bellingham, Vancouver, Vic toria or New Westminster and return. June 20 to July 12. $50.00 to San Francisco or Loe An geles and return. June 20 to July 5. $55.00 to Yellowstone Park and re turn, including rail and stage, June 7 to Sepemper. 14 $60.00 fcs- !-ortland, Tacoma, Seattle, San Francisco, Los Angeles or San Diego and return, daily to Sepember 15, 1907. $62.50 Circuit Tour via San Fran cisco, Los Angeles and Portland, June 20 to July 12, 1907. $73. W 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, stage and hotels in Park for regular tour, Jane 7 to September 12. Also very low round trip rates, June 1 to September 15, tomany other Ore 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. CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. Uta Kind You Wm Always Zzzgll Boars too Blffuature of I