OCR Interpretation

The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, February 24, 1911, LAST EDITION, Image 12

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1911-02-24/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 12

King of Stomach Remedies Free to Try
It la the opinion of all who have used Dr. Cald
well's Syrup Pepsin that it has no equal in the cure
of ailments pertaining to the stomach, liver and
bowels. We only have room here to print a few
letters recently received, but it is a fact that thou
sands have been received. In complaints like consti
pation, headache, biliousness and similar troubles,
whether in Infancy or old age. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin is the one reliable remedy for you to take.
Its action Is so mild that it can be given to a baby
In fact, thousands of mothers buy It for their chil
dren and yet It is sufficiently strong so that the
most robust person will get action. People who use
Syrup Pepsin never again take salts or cathartic pills
which often, by their violence, do much to upset the
stomach, for Syrup Pepsdn is pleasant to take and
does its work permanently. Many have been able
to do away entirely with the use of medicines after
but a brief experience with Dr. Caldwell's wonderful
remedy. It is sold In fifty cent and one dollar bot
tles and any druggist can supply you. But If ai
preler to mane a trial 01 it nrst
send your address to Dr. Cald
well and he will forward a free
sample bottle to your home.
Dr. Caldwell does not feel that
the purchase of his remedy ends his
obligation. Re has specialized in
stomach, liver and bowel diseases
for over forty years and will be
pleased to give the reader any ad
vice on the subject free of charge.
All are welcome to write him.
Whether for the medical advice or
the free sample address him Dr.
W. B. Caldwell, 541 Caldwell Build
ing. Monticello, 111.
The following are some extracts from letters Dr.
Caldwell lias received:
"It la with great pleasure that I recommend Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin. For years my husband was a constant sufferer
from dyspepsia and indigestion and bilious colic. I gave him
everything I could think of, but he grew rapidly worse. I
happened to think of the bottle of Syrup Pepsin a friend
had left with me, which I would not give him at the time.
I gave it to him now and he Improved from the first two
doses. He is now a well man and we have never been with
out Syrup Pepsin in the house since." Mrs. D. M. Davis,
jiiggsvlile. 111.
"I cannot say enough for Syrup Pepsin. It is a god-send
to suffering people. . My stomach was ii- a terrible shape. Am
glad to say it is all O. K. now and am feeling fine. Both my
self and husband are using Syrup Pepsin and will never be
without it. I have had three of my neighbors get Syrup Pep
sin and they think it is fine." Mrs. Eva Gaskins, No. 304
Madison St.. Topeka, Kan.
"I have had stomach trouble for over two years and al
ways thought I had heart trouble, for I had pains in my left
side. My heart and nerves were weak. I have had a good
many doctors but none helped me. I got one of your little
books, read it. bought one bottle of Syrup Pepsin to try. The
very first bottle helped me and I have used three 50c bottles
and feel like a new man. I can eat, sleep and work every
day." Rudy Kasner. No. 364 8th St., Mollne, 111.
"I am pleased to write and let you know that Syrup Pep
ski Is the greatest remedy on earth for all stomach troubles.
I had bad stomach trouble for more than five or six years
and I tried all kinds of medicines without their doing me any
good, but now I use only your Syrup Pepsin and I feel like
a new man. I eat anything I want and three square meals
a day." P. H. Gavellas, Wagoner, Okla.
Mondell and Wickersham Come'
to Blows on Floor. I
Madison Leads Attack on Coal
Land Leasing Bill.
'It I
W ouldn't You Rather
Do Something Else
Than Bake Bread?
If you like to bake bread, this
ad was not written for your
Wouldn't you rather be out in
the sunshine and pure fresh
air than BAKE BREAD?
Wouldn't you rather look well
and feel well than be sick and
cross bread-baking: day and then
Buy a Loaf of the
Best Bread Made
0. K.--0. K.
See if it is not as good or better
than any bread you have ever
Then you save the time and wor
ry and work. It's more economic
al to let The AVALON BAKERY
do the work.
If You Haven't TTsed Parisian Sage
You Don't Really Know What m
Refined Hair Dressing Is. It
Is Also a
Madam; if you
want your hair to
grow luxuriantly
and display to the
world a wealth of
lustrous hair that
sparkles with life
and radiates with
beauty, get a 50
cent bottle of
Parisian Sage to
day. What every wo
man and every
man wants first of
all is cleanliness.
Parisian Sage will
drive every bit of.
that disagreeable
dandruff from
your scalp, will
Atop the hair from falling, and make
your scalp Immaculately clean, or your
money back.
Parisian Sage la a daintily perfumed
hair preparation that penetrates Into
the hair roots, drives out every par
ticle of disease and gives nourishment
and vigor to the roots.
Cease using ordinary commercial
tonics and give Parisian Sage a trial.
Sold by Geo. W. Stansfleld, 832 Kan
sas avenue and druggists everywhere
and is guaranteed. Girl with Auburn
hair on every carton.
tfl Ptline 1183 In 82$
M. W. Corner Eighth intf Ksssas Are.
Undertaker and Embalmer
Both Phones 192. 611 Quincy Street
Try a State Journal Want.
Why experiment trying to drive the
dandruff germ from underneath the
6 kin with greasy lotions or fancy hair
dressing when druggists everywhere
and in Topeka the Kosser Drug Co.,
623 Kansas avenue, will guarantee
ZEMO and ZEMO SOAP to entirely
rli the scalp of the germ that causes
the trouble.
ZEMO and ZEMO SOAP can be ob
tained in any city or town In America
and are recognized the best and most
economical treatment for all affections
of the skin or scalp whether on infant
or grown person. One. shampoo wit.i
ZEMO SOAP and application of ZEMO
will stop Itching and cleanse the scalp
of dandruff and scurf. Application of
ZEMO and use of ZEMO soap will cure
the most obstinate case of eczema or
skin disease.
We Invite you to try ZEMO and
ZEMO SOAP and if not entirely sat
isfied we will refund your money.
Washington, Feb. 24. Another blood
less battle was fought on the floor of
the house of representatives late yes
terday afternoon. It came during a
somewhat heated debate on a bill for
the leasing of coal lands In Alaska.
The lie was passed and as the short
and ugly word rang out Delegate
James Wickersham (Alaska) made a
rush for Representative Frank W.
Mondell (Wyo.), who was seated at a
nearby desk.
The big Alaskan's right arm shot
out twice In the direction of the gen
tleman from Wyoming, but members
wm niip.rtiiTirt,! Via Htcniitant ft t the
time say that both blows fell short (
The house was in an uproar m an In
stant. Several members hurled them
selves on Mr. Wickersham; others were
struggling with Mr. Mondell, who had
gained his feet and was making for hi3
assailant. Representative Foster (Vt.)
had taken Mr. Wickersham by the
throat. This added to the uncontrolled
anger of the delegate and for a mo
ment diverted his attack towards the
would-be peacemaker. Representative
Sisson (Miss.) was first to reach Mr.
Mondell, who was endeavoring to raise
the chair in which he had been sitting
to hurl it at his antagonist.
Members rushed toward the group
from every part of the chamber and
soon there was nearly a hundred men
in the crowd about the struggling leg
islators. Meantime, Representative Olmsted
(Pa.), who was acting as speaker, was
belaboring his desk with the gavel and
calling upon the sergeant-at-arms to
preserve order. The historic mace of
the house, the emblem of authority,
was lifted from its marble pedestal and
carried to the floor by the house of
ficials. Members, however, had taken the
matter in hand and had succeeded in
bringing both Mr. Wickersham ' and
Mr. Mondell to a cessation of hostil
ities. When the house was fairly quiet, Mr.
Wickersham clamored for recognition.
"I want the record to show that I
apologize to the house, but" (his voice
rose to a shout), "I also want It to
show that I was called a liar."
Representative Tawney called at
tention to the fact that the language
used by the disputants was clearly un
parliamentary and there should be an
"I do apologize," Mr. Wickersham
said, "I lost my temper."
He sat down and Mr. Mondell arose.
"My remark was not directed to
ward the gentleman from Alaska."
Mr. Mondell said, "and it was not ut
tered in debate, but to a gentleman
who stood beside me. I realize, how
ever, that I should not have used the
word here, or anywhere, for that mat
ter, and I apologize to the house."
During the applause which followed
Mr. Mondell's statement, Mr. Tawney
moved that the house adjourn.
On a standing vote, the motion ap
parently was carried, but the oppon
ents of the Alaska leasing bill de
manded a roll call. Under this call
the motion to adjourn was lost, and
the leasing bill was then defeated,
151 to 32.
The bill had been called up" under
a suspension of the rules and would
have required a two-thirds vote for
Representatives Madison (Kan.) and
Ollie James (Ky.), both members of
the Ballinger-Plnchot Investigating
committee, led the attack against the
bill. Mr. Wickersham had Joined
forces with them. Mr. Mondell oc
cupied practically all of the time In
favor of the measure.
The bill provided for the leasing of
coal lands not to exceed 2,560 acres
on a royalty basis of from 3 to 10
cents a ton. The debate had been
surcharged with acrimony.
Everybody reads the State Journal.
it it
Deal with the Grocer who sells Cottolene
Cottolene is the original vegetable-oil cooking fat. Jl
ac is in a ciass oy itseii, sna imitations approach it
only in claims not in quality.
It has come to our notice that cheap and inferior
imitations are being ottered the public in some
communities as "just as good" as Cottolene.
There is no economy in buying such products
even at a few cents less per pail than Cotto
lene is sold for. And this is why:
These products are of inferior grade, and
often made amid questionable surroundings.
I JjpN Cottolene, being richer, will go one-third
V- Jr?5 farther than any of these products, lard or
Ttl& cooking butter, and a few cent's saving at the
f v 7" Start is not a savin2 in the end, but false
There's but one Cottolene. and we make it.
Substitutes are make-believes, and dear at any
It pays to deal with the grocer who sells Cottolene. because
- 11 1 . It ,1 ' 1 r . 1 '
he is most likely to sell the best of everything.
Steam Shovel and Three Railroad
Trains Buried.
Washington, Feb. 24. As predicted
by the engineers, slides of earth from
the heights above the Culebra 'cut on
the Panama canal are continuing. The
slide which occurred at 10 o'clock on
the night of February 9, just opposite
the Y. M. C. A. club house at Culebra,
carried 550,000 cubic yards of loose earth
into the cut, catching a steam shovel,
a coal train with its locomotive and
two trains of earth dumping cars. AU
of these, however, have since been ex
tricated and the tracks which were
carried away have been restored so
that no inconvenience is being experi
enced. The canal record just received states
that this slide, added to those which
have occurred since last July, do not
exceed the total of 6,104,000 cubic yards
allowed for slides in the central di
vision in the revised estimates made
at that time nor will the added exca
vation increase the estimate of cost of
excavation in the central division made
in October. 1908. Cracks in the ground
under the hotel , at Culebra opposite
this last slide has made.it necessary
to tear down the annex to the hotel
and rebuild on a safe spot.
lieavenworth Is Chosen for the Meet
ins in 1912.
Oklahoma City, Feb. 24. The
southwestern division of the Asso
ciated Advertising Clubs of America,
in session here, passed a resolution
protesting against the provision in the
postal bill which would increase the
rates on advertising pages in maga
zines. According to a statement issued
by the postmaster general, only two
of Oklahoma's 43 magazines and peri
odicals would be. subjected to an in
crease in postage.
S. N. Spotts of Kansas City was
elected president of the organization;
John Covey of Fort Worth, was made
secretary, and H. C. Martin of Okla
home City, treasurer. Leavenworth,
Kansas, was chosen for the next con
vention to be held in February, 1912.
For Maine Wreck $1,000,000.
Washington, Feb. 24. The 'total
cost of raising the wreck of the bat
tleship Maine, now lying in Havana
harbor, is "a gamble," according to
Major Cavanaugh, the engineer-officer
in charge of the work. The cost
may be close to $1, 000,000, Major
Cavanaugh told the appropriation
committee of the house. Represen
tative Walter I. Smith (la.) said the
American people would not want the
Maine raised at a cost of $1,000,000.
The present appropriation for the un
dertaking is $300,000.
$15.00 and $17.50 Silk Dresses
Bougnt to Sell at $11.95
Dresses made of summer silks, messalines and foulards; excellent
styles and neat modes of trimming; all of the favorite shades of brown,
blue, green, gray, etc., in stripes, dots and figures are included.
AnV woman who has fionrprl nn n new rlrpss f"nr
Spring and who comes to look at these will not
parly long over the purchase of one, when she sees
what excellent values these are at $11.95
The saving we offer is only possible because of the fact
that our buyer in New York found a manufacturer who had
made up a hundred more dresses for stock than his capital
would permit of. His need of cash and our ability to supp y
it, are alone responsible for these bargains.
Sweaters at Price-
Women's Sweaters, in all wool and worsted, in cardi
nal, oxford and white; plain and fancy weaves, high
and V shaped necks, in single and double breasted
styles. $2.50 to $7.50 sweaters at. HALF PRICE
Misses' Sweaters, plain and fancy weaves; single and
double breasted styles, V neck and shawl collars, in all
white, cardinal and oxford and combinations of cardinal
and gray and cardinal and navy. Regularly $1.50 to
$2.50, now at.... HALF PRICE
Sweaters for Boys and Children, in staple colors for the boys
and delicate shades for the children. 75c to $2.50 values at
Flannelette and Eiderdown Sacques
Dressing Sacques, worth up to $1.50, for 69c
Dressing Sacques, worth up to $2.50, for 95c
1 H-
Semi Annual Sale of Hosiery
Tomorrow Is tke Last Day
Hosiery of All Grades Offered in Six Pair Lota at Special Prices
This has been a great week in the hosiery department ! More hosiery has been sold
than ever before in any one week. This proves that many people see the economy and ad
vantage in buying a full season's supply for every member of the family, while the special
prices prevail.
Tomorrow is the last day of the sale, so be sure to get your supply,- And remember it
is not necessary to buy all one kind in order to secure the six pair price. You can get two
pairs of men's, two pairs of women's and two pairs of children's, or any other assortment,
totaling six pairs of hose at the same regular price per pair.
Every pair of stockings we have in our stock is included so that the opportunity for se
lection for either man, woman or child is practically unlimited. Here are the special prices:
Six Pairs of any style
15c Hosiery
... 78c
Six Pairs of any style ) d f QQ
25c Hosiery. j" vpl.ZO
Six Pairs of any style
35c Hosiery
Six Pairs of any style
50c Hosiery tor
H.-?.... $1.79
Fine Silk and Skeery Lisle Hose Proportionately Reduced
Nothing emphasizes that feeling of being properly attired so much as the knowledge that you are
wearing silk hose and for the benefit of the woman who wears or wishes to wear silk hose, we desire
to announce that during this sale we offer all of our best grades of hosiery selling regular at 75c a pair
and up in lots of 3 PAIRS at SPECIAL PRICES.
Nail Brushes
25c, 35c and 50c Values
19c Eack
These are the best nail
brushes that we have ever
sold or known to be sold at
19c ea. Made in Japan with
fine hard wood one-piece
backs set with genuine brist
les in both black and white.
If you need a nail brush get
a good one tomorrow for 1 9c
Silk Hair Nets
7 for 25c
These nets are in the 36 In. size;
tied silk hairnets that we sell regu
larly at Be each. Saturday special
SEVEN for 25c
25c Tortone Hair Pins 19c
They look like shell, but are
positively non-breakable. They
come ten in a box and sell regular
ly at 25c, Saturday special 19c
10c Hat Pins for 5c
For Saturday's selling' only we
offer choice of several styles of 10c
hat pins at 5c each.
Pad Supporters 15c
A special pad supporter, in
white, pink, blue and black; good
strong elastic, Saturday loc
25c Wkisk Brooms 19c
Fine quality, large size, well
made 25c whisk brooms, Saturday
for lc
Salem Witck Clotks 25c
The original Salem Witch Cloth
the finest thing on the market
for polishing silverware, jewelry,
nickel and copper. Stop at the No
tion Counter and see them demon
strated. Each 25c
Home of tke
& -
Pillow Covers, Ready toUse
75c Values 59c
Pil'ow Covers, ready-to-use, in
new arts and crafts designs, sten
ciled, in colors on burlap and crash,
outlined in couching cord. Colors
are natural, brown, blues, green
and red: both square and oblong
shapes from which to choose these
75c covers at each 59c.
Pierced Brass Outfits and Designs
We have just received a new shipment of pierced Brass Outfits
and designs, including candle sticks, lamp shades, book, letter and
magazine racks, ink stands, tie racks etc. The stamped designs
range In price from 25c up.
Outfits, including one design and material for finishing are to be
had at 50c, $1.50 and $2.50 each.
Extra Fine Venise Sands
15c a Yard
Venise Bands are always good, always stylish, but this
season they promise to be more used than ever. This lot
offers some very excellent selections in both cream and white
bands that run from lh to 2 J inches wide at yd 15c
Early selection advisable, because quantity is not large.
Grace In Every Line
$2.50 to $6.00 a pair
Tke New
Tke New-Button
Tke very ckoicest of materials and tke keigkt of good
taste are apparent in all of our spring creations. .
Tkey are tke sort of pumps and oxfords tkat will really
appeal to you give kotk grace and satisfactory wear.
Home of tke
Baky Carriage

xml | txt