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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 28, 1907. r Beautiful Etched Glass for Gold Work Tokonobe Tea Pots Kochi Trays Sanke Cups Imari Ware China, Japan, India Russia, Represented at Giles Store One-Third Off on All Ware L Top Mills ll 11 5ANTA FEWeH D. Giles & Co., Proprietors u It's Fof Every Cooking kitchen. new. This is the stove you should have in your It's up-to-date. It's different from other oil stoves. It will give you best and quickest results on baking-day and other days. The flame of the NEW PERFECTION Wick Blue Flame (Ml Cook-Stove is always under immediate control. If you use a New Perfection your kitchen will be cooler this summer than ever before. Every stove warranted. Made in three sizes. If not at your dealer's, write to our near est agency for descriptive circular. Xa household use. Made of brass throughout and beautifully nickeled. Perfectly constructed ; absolutely safe ; unexcelled in light-giving power; an ornament to any room. Every lamp warranted. If not at your dealer's, write to our nearest agency. (UCOgPOBiTCB) & MISTAKES DYSPEPSIA IY E Many Sufferers .from Stomach Trouble Notice Derangements of Other Organs and Be come Alarmed Symp toms Disappear When the Stomach Is Toned Up. FOR A DAIRY PAPER One Is Proposed by the Commissioner. Would GiTe Commissioner Medium to Beach Producers. A MEETING. 'IS HELD. Secretary Crumbine of Board of Health Proffers Help. EAST TOPEKA NOTE) Mrs. Wllburn of 1022 Lime street is very sick. Little Clella Clarke of 825 Chestnut Hreet is suffering with a severe attack of measles. Mr. and Miz. Charles Kingstrom spent the day with Mrs. R. W. Stockwell at her home. 305 Lake street. The Mistletoe club gave a picnic at Vinewood park yesterday afternoon. About fifty guests were present. Mrs. Victor Nelson of Point Richmond, Cal., has returned to her home after a few weeks- visit with friends here. Mrs. August Bjorklund of 321 Branner, who has been in Keith's hospital for the past -hr?e weeks is slowly improving. Mrs. Oliver of Carbondale, Kan., is the guest cf her sons. Mr. Otto Luthey and Mr. L. Luthey and their familiesfor a few days. Mrs. A. Williams, who has been visit ing her sister. Mrs. Will Adams, of 711 Lawrence street, for the past ten days. returned to her home in Richland yes terday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kingstrom of Pan Francisco. Cal., have returned to make their future home and will live at 832 Monroe street. Mr. and Mrs. Dee Alexander, of New ton, Kan., formerly of 229 Chandler street, are the proud parents of a baby girl, born yesterday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Lesser of Sedalia, Mo., are the parents of a baby girl. Mr. and Mrs. Lesser are both well known on the east side, having lived hers for many years. Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Wilson of 414 Lake street will entertain at a family dinner this evening. The invited guests are Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. C E. Jewell. Mr. and Mrs. K. F" Dawdy, Mr Harry Dawdy. Mr. Roy Yewell and Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilson. Special services will be held next Sunday at the United Brethren church, corner Fifth and Leland streets, for those advanced in years. The morning will be called an Old Folks' morning and at 11 o'clock a special sermon will be delivered by Dr. Huffman. Doctor James Albert Berrv. Specialty Diseases of the nose, throat, ktomach and Intestines. 725 Kansas avk X 7 ilW For the Picnic Lunch Perfetto Sugar Wafers Are very delightful. Because of their delicate flavor and melting consistency they make a dis tinct appeal to the most cultivated taste. Have all the goodness, without the heavy richness of home made pastry. More convenient, too; packed in compact tins they should be found in every picnic basket. Satisfying as pastry, dainty zs a confection. Sold ty all good dealers in 10 and 2 5 -cent tins. lop se-Wiles KANSAS CITY, U. S. A. Fireman Roy Hoover is laying off on account of sickness. Engineer Harry Pearson will make his first trip this evening on his new runs Nos. 9 and 10. Will Curry has returned to work as a timekeeper in the local shops after i DOxes a two weeks' vacation. I v.,,...- General Manager J. E. Hurley re turned yesterday from a trip to Chi cago and Kansas iCty. W. H. Hutton, chairman of the JO. R. C, is in Topeka today on business connected with the O. R. C. Engineer W. C. Sherman has return ed to work in the local pool after hav ing been oft for several days. General Superintendent F. C. Fox left last night for a trip over the Okla homa division on train No. 17. S. W. Everett, assistant electrical engineer of the Santa Fe, has returned from a business trip to Kansas City. Conductor R. Stockton has return ed to work on runs Nos. 113 and 114 after having been off for several days. Fireman James Bostic has been reg ularly assigned with Engineer Ed Webb on the work train at Dodge City. Fireman William Swearingen has resigned his position and Fireman Halterman has been assigned in his place. Engine No. 600 was taken out on trial trip yesterday and will be for warded to service on the Oklahoma division. Tom Hayes of Newton, chairman of the firemen's grievance committee, was in Topeka on a short business trip yesterday. Myer Hurley, chairman of the en gineer's grievance committee, is in To peka today on duties connected with his position. Fireman Milt Holt has been given a leave of absence and with his family will leave for Denver where he will spend his vacation. Engineer E. O. Whitcorr.b is run ning in the place of Engineer Ed Scahill on Nos. 121 and 122 between Topeka and St. Joseph. W. B. Jansen, fourth vice president of the Santa Fe, passed through To peka yesterday afternoon on No. 2 after a trip to the western lines of the system. Conductor L. French is running on runs Nos. 17 and 18 between Kansas City and Newton in the place of Chas. Peterson who goes to a run on the St. Joe line. Rev. J. D. Zimmerman of Horton returned to his home yesterday after visiting with friends in Topeka. Rev. Zimmerman was at one time assistant secretary of the Railroad Y. M. C. A. Engineer Cooper of Marceline has been regularly assigned to the runs be tween Topeka and Marceline in the place of Engineer Lusk who has been laying off for several months on ac count of sickness. Engineer Cappy Sharp has been granted a leave of absence and has gone to Las Vegas, where he will visit Mrs. Sharp and daughter. During his absence Engineer Fred Gehms will take care of his runs. Up to date the present membership of the Railroad Y. M. C. A. has reach ed the highest mark in its history. There are now so far this month 1.553 members and two. days remain in which to increase this mark. Brakeman Ike Robbins of puns Nos. 105 and 106 is to take a two weeks vacation in a day or two which he will spend in Emporia on a visit with relatives. Mrs. Robbins will accom pany him. During his absence Brake-! man Allen will likely take his pace. i Ralph A. Rowe, a Santa Fe brake man on the Oklahoma division, made a mysterious disappearance rrom ms train Tuesday which has baffled all the efforts of the offlcers. Rowe was seen on top of the train as it was pulling out of the Oklahoma city vards Tuesday morning at 7 o clock- When the train reached Moore, which is ten miles south of Oklahoma City, this man was not to be found. The tracks were searched between the two towns bv section hands and Trainmas ter Fiddler of Arkansas City also help ed in the search, but the man could not be found. The opinion now held by the officialis is that while crossing the Canadian river he either slipped or was blown from the top of the train into the river and there met his death. A heavy rain and wind storm Is supposed to have caused it. Mr. Rowe was 22 years old and was mar ried. Indigestion and stomach trouble show many symptoms that are mis taken for other complaints. The dys peptic may easily come to believe that he is a sufferer from heart trouble if wind on the stomach causes irregular action of the vital organ. The lungs and kidneys are sometimes affected also by stomach trouble. Heartburn, hiccough, nightmare and waterbrash, or sour risings in the throat, are all symptoms of stomach disturbance which disappear when the ' cause is reached and the stomach toned up. Mrs. W. T. Clark of 303 West Park street, Rome, N. Y.. says: "I had gas- I tritis, which brought on sinking spells for about an hour every morning. I was very weak and nervous and finally was compelled to take to my bed. My illness lasted about four months. For about half the time I was confined to my bed. I suffered greatly from the stomach trouble and nervousness, but what alarmed me most was the sink ing feeling at the heart. "I had read about Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and when some of my friends recommended the pills very highly, I decided to give them a trial. I bought one box and by the time this was used up the sinking spells had ceased. I felt better but continued taking the pills until I had used twelve I still keep tne pins in me house for I believe that they are a splendid, medicine. I always recom mend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to my friends who are ailing for I know that thev will do all that is claimed for them." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have cor rected serious disorders of the stonr ach. have revitalized the nervous sys tern and restored to health sufferers from severe disorders of the blood and nerves. For rheumatism, indigestion, nervous headaches, many forms of weakness and debility. Dr. Williams Pink Pills are recommended even if ordinarv remedies have been tried without relief. Dr. Williams' Pink, Pills are sold by all druggists, or sent, postpaid, on re ceipt of price, 50 cents per box. six boxes for S2.50, by the Dr. Williams Medicine Company, Schenectady, New York. Food Inspectors Used to Look After Dairies. QATOID GOSSIP Geo. T. Tillman is visiting relatives at Mission Center. - Mrs. Clyde Ludington of Oklahoma City was in Oakland yesterday. Miss Ceora Lanhan's physical cul ture class is preparing to give a recital in the near future. Miss Louise Shutt of the postoffice will take her vacation during July and Miss Nellie Phillips will substitute for her. . Word has been received of the seri ous illness of Mr. J. W.- Taylor who went to Colorado for the benefit of his health. Children's Day exercises will be held in the Presbyterian church Sun day morning at 10 o'clock in connec tion with the review. A Japanese social will be lield at Steel's 392 Michigan avenue, tonight. There will be Japanese costumes and games and a Japanese bill of fare served by pretty Jap ladies. Miss Harriet Hummel has returned from Nortonville, where she has been visiting the last three weeks: Little Harriet Whittaker accompanied her home and will remain some time. Mrs. Smcltzer is a crack shot and believes in capital punishment. She saw a cat killing her chickens, and in her haste to make it pay the penalty didn't stop for the screen door, but shot through it, killing the cat in stantly. Firm of Brokers Suspends. San Francisco, Cal., June 28. An nouncement will made officially on the San Francisco stock and mining exchange of the suspension of the Kenneth Donnellan company, brokers, j in san f rancisco, uoioneia and Tono- pah. Mr. Donnellan said the cause of the trouble was that he was unable to collect from clients for whom he had bought stocks. Kansas may have an official paper devoted to the subject of dairying. This is one of the innovations pro posed, for adoption by the new state dairy commissioner, H. C. Kendall, at the meeting of the state dairy com mission held Thursday at the office of F. D. Coburn. The need of a newspaper devoted to official information from Commis sioner Kendall to the milk sellers of the state was mentioned and em phasized by a committee of half a dozen of the leading creamery men of the state, who attended the meeting and expressed their views on how the work of tin; commission might best be carried on, and what can be done to improve the quality of Kansas but ter. All of the creamery raen thought that the only way to raise the butter standards of the state would be to educate the farmers to take better care of their cream. "We can't do it," said the creamery men, "because when we try to get the dairymen to be more careful in handling cream, they think we aro do ing it to make a little more money. And the competition between the buy ers for different creameries is such that we can't turn down cream, which doesn't come up to a given stand ard." The 'representatives of the cream eries offered to pay the cost of print ing a paper to be edited by Mr. Ken dall, giving to the farmers official in formation over Mr. Kendall's sig nature concerning the care of cream, and the improvement of the raw ma terial from which Kansas makes its butter. . Some of the creamery men sug gested that the dairy commission should establish definite grades for cream, and fix things so that the farmer who brought in the best grades should get the best price. But other creamery men said that such t grading system would curtail the pro duction of cream, which is just what the creameries want to increase. Crumbine Offers Help. Dr. S. J. Crumbine, secretary of the state board of health, and chief food inspector for the state, attended the meeting, and when it was pointed out that the new dairy commissioner was given no assistants, or inspectors, with which to see that the "operators" at the creamery depots do their part, he said "The state has given to the food in spectlon department a number of in spectors, . and I am willing to co operate with Mr. Kendall in every way possible to help his work. If our in spectors can be used by Mr. Kendall in his work, I will be glad to give him the benefit of their assistance. While the food inspectors are travel ing from town to town looking after the groceries and manufacturing plants, it is part of their business to inspect the sanitary condition of the creameries and skimming stations, and their work can therefore be easily broadened without much extra expense to do the work needed by Mr. Kendall. The state of Iowa has four inspectors in its dairy department. Those pre&ent at the meeting today were H. C. Kendall, the dairy commis sioner who will take office of July 1 Prof. Oscar Erf of : Manhattan, Prof. J. T. Willara of Manhattan, and F. D. Coburn, secretary of the state agricul tural society. Besides there were the representatives of the creameries and dairying interests. INDIANS ARE SULKY. Chief Little Cloud Quits John Robin son's Circus, Fairbury, Neb., June 28. Chief Little Cloud and Indian warriors with John Robinson's circus refused to parade or perform here. When last seen they were fifteen miles out and marching to Beatrice. They swear vengeance on General Colby. Little Cloud wants his daughter, "Lost Bird." ' CHEAP EASTERN TRIP. BIG At the Air Dome. The Gilmore Players were greeted with one of the largest houses of the season at the Air- Dome last night. The play, ."A Noble Sacrifice," was presented. It proved to be one of the best and most interesting given. Mr. Gilmore was especially good as Jim Rathburn,- the Missouri sherifT. a part that could easily be spoiled by over acting. The specialties were good and th.3 moving pictures pleased. The same play will be presented tonight. Tomorrow night the four act society melo-drama, "Why He Divorced Her," will be given. Everybody reads The State Journal AUCTION SALE SATURDAY Afternoon and Evening commencing: afternoon, 2:30 : evening, 7:30, at . 315J Kansas Ave, Consisting of Art Squares, Rugs, Portieres, Lace Curtains, Dressers, Commodes, Iron Beds, Cot ton Mattresses, Tables, Chairs, Rackers, Ice Boxss, Chinaware, Glassware, Granite ware, Shoes, and many other useful articles. These goods are new and the best line ever offered at auction in this city. With Numerous Privillcges of Stop overs and Attractive Side Trips. Ladies Especially Invited Topeka Furniture and Wreckage Co., C. M. CREWS. Auct. 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 Box 322, Topeka, Kan. Low Rates via TTnion Pacific. $17.66 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 Spokane and return, Juno 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 Los An geles and return, June 20 to July 5. $55.00 to Yellowstone Park and re turn, including rail and stage, June 7 to Sepember 12. $60.00 to Portland, Tacoma, Seattle. San Francisco, Los Angeles or San Diego and return, daily to Sepember 15, 1907. J62.50 Circuit Tour via San Fran cisco, Los Angeles and Portland, June 20 to July 12, 1907. $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, stage and hotels in Park for regular tour, June 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. - o BLOOD HUMORS When the blood is pure and healthy the sltia will be soft, smooth and free from eruptions, but 'when the blood becomes infected with some un healthy humor the effect is shown by rashes, eruptions, boils and pimples, or other disfieurinsr and annoyine skin disease. The skin is Drovided with countless pores and glands which act as a drainage system to rid the body of impurities through the perspiration that is constantly passing through these little tubes. There are other glands that pour out on the skill an oily substance to keep it soft and pliable. When the blood becomes filled with humors' and acids these are thrown off throuerh the cores and elands burning and irritating the skin and drying up the natural oils so that we have not only Acne, Eczema, Salt Rheum, etc., but such dry, scaly skin affections as Tetter, Psoriasis, and kindred troubles. The treatment of skin troubles with salves, washes, lotions, etc. is not along the right line. True, such treatment relieves someof the itching and discomfort and aids in keep ing the skin clear, but it does not reach the real cause of the trouble, which are humors in the blood, and it can therefore have no real curative effect on! these skin affections. S. S. S., a geulle acting and perfect blood purifier, ia the best and quickest treatment. It goes down into the blood and removes the humors, fiery acids and poisons from the circulation, cools the overheat ed blood, and by sending a fresh stream of nourishing blood to the skin permanently cures skin diseases of every character. S. S. S. is made entirely of health producing roots, herbs and barks, and is an absolutely safe remedy for young or old. S. S. S. cures Eczema, Acne, Salt Rheum, Tetter, Pso riasis, and all other disagreeable and unsightly eruptions of the skin. Special book on Skin Diseases and miy medical advice desired furnished free to all who write . THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA. pM ("V TT rp r F K E o -AT VINEWOOD GILLET THE SLIDING MARVEL THE ONLY PERSON IN THE WORLD MAKING A STANDING SLIDE OF 300 FEET FROM A uimwiiivi HEIGHT OF 100 FEET AND END ING WITH A SENSATIONAL DIVE INTO A SHALLOW TANK OF WATER. Every Afternoon and Evening This Week W JAMI Circle Tours to tho E3I0WPJ NORFOLK VA. AND RETURN VIA 3 NEW YORK, WASHINGTON, D. C. NIAGARA FALLS STOP-OVERS at all Tourist Points Grand Osean Trip between New York and Norfolk LAKE SHORE FROM CHICAGO . $32.05 MICHIGAN CENTRAL FROM CHICAGO 31.35 BIG FOUR FROM CHICAGO . . 32.CS EIG FOUR FROM ST. LOUIS . 38.20 GOING AND RETURNING SAME ROUTE BIG FOUR FROM CHICAGO . . $22.25 BIG FOUR FROM ST. LOUIS . 25.00 STOP-OVER AT WASHINGTON, 0. C. WRITE FOB ILLUSTRATED FOLDER WARREN J. LYNCH, Passenger Traffic Manager, CHICAGO EXCURSIONS Christian Endeavor-Seattle B. Y. P. U. Spokane Tickets Sold June 20 to July 12 One Fare for the Round Trip, With Return Limit Sept. 15, 1907 $50 (f From Topeka to Seattle. couver and return. $4250 From Topeka to Spokane and return. Special train of Endeavorars be ing organized. Write to the un dersigned for particulars. A. M. FULLER, City Pass'r Agent TOPEKA, KANSAS.