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THF TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 19, 1911.
5 v free Palmolive soap is made from palm oil and olive oil, the two most nourishing vege table oils known they have been used for centuries for beautifying the complexion. Palmolive is a pure cake that lathers freely and lasts well. It keeps the skin fine and soft. ome for f 6 cakes Palmolive Soap at 10c, 1 jar Palmolive Cream, - - Total value, ------- Marshall's hand will play at Ches ney park tonight. McRae'a Dancing academy will open Vvednesday night with social dance Seventh and Quincy. The Karnival Knisrhta have paid all debts and have $J5 It it. No one waa asked to contribute a cent. Miss Mildred Shaw is acting as gen eral secretary of the Y. W. C. A. A permanent secretary will be found later. The dates for the county Sunday school convention which will he held in Topeka have been set for October 18 and 19. An informal luncheon for all com mittee members at the T. M. C. A. will be held at the Y. W. C. A. this evening at 7 o'clock. A car off the track at the Washburn wye this morning- delayed scores of reople and a number of school teachers to their downtown duties. Since they took one game from the old enemy, the cellar champs, the Kaws have been forgiven for losing to every ether team in the league. The Topeka Socialists have taken their troubles to a hipher tribunal. In the meantime the organization has abandoned the illustrated lecture plan and take their speeches straight. Topeka must endure a few dark nights while permanent connections are being made on the white way. There will be plenty of electricity next week when the old soldiers come to town. The first hard luck story has come from the Washburn football camp. Since Topeka had such a poor ball team it is no more than fair that a fair football squad entertain the "bugs." It was estimated by Wichita news papers that more than 30,000 people witnessed the Santa Ke demonstration train there Monday. People lined the 8S I JAP EOSE SOAP (TRANSPARENT) SKin and clothing are en tirely different things. Naturally they require eatirely different soaps. Jap lose is essentially a sMn cleanser. Made from the purest vegetable oils, blended by our own pro cess. Perfect for the bath. Sold by dealers everywhere. REFUSE IMITATIONS. Look for the Jap Girl on every package. A Large Cake 10 f a H3 t i v Established 1339 50c Jars of Pal In order that everyone may become fa miliar with the merits of Palmolive Cream, we will give a 50c jar of this excellent toilet preparation with each purchase of six cakes of Palmolive soap, at 49c for the six cakes. Palmolive soap sells everywhere at 10c a cake, six cakes for 60c. Yet here is an op portunity to get six cakes for 49c, and in addition a jar of the cream free. Certainly the greatest value you ever received in toil et goods of standard quality. Palmolive cream is a skill ful blend of pure materials which make it the ideal skin lour onare at tracks and sat on stock yards fences in order to see the Topeka shop prod ucts. Dr. George F. Babb. city milk in spector, is greatly pleased with the in terest taken by the state fair visitors in his milk inspector exhibit. He says hundreds of people visited his , booth. "Farmer" A. W. Smith, pension agent, is the first Topeka man to make a speaking date for Decoration day, 1912. He has promised to talk to the Fort Scott veterans May 3 0, next year. Alice Bowes, the Topeka girl who waa awarded $10,000 heart balm by a Salina jury, is at home in North To peka with her mother. At last re ports Miss Bowes hadn't received the $10,000. Registration is in progress at the Y. AY. C A. in connection with the classes of the educational department and it is expected by the end of the week the total enrollment will have reached the 200 mark. Almost every paper in the state tells of large delegations that will come to Topeka for the big reunion. And, by the way, the Kansas newspaper boys are saying lots of nice things about next week's celebration. "The Experiences of the Season" will be discussed at the meeting of the Shawnee Alfalfa club which will be held at the Commercial club Sat urday, September 3 0. There will also be an informal discussion relative to the sweet clover. None of the pretty girls in the Semi centennial parade last week received more advertising from the columns of the Kansas press than did Miss Jolley, the carnival queen. Many nice things were said by the state papers about the queen of the caranival. At the meeting of the board of city commissioners this morning the plans and specifications for the new city de tention hospital were approved. The city will advertise for bids immediate ly. It is hoped that the new hospital will be erected before winter. "Might 'aswell go to school." growl ed a small boy as he tugged at his clean white collar this morning. "Circus is gone, no more fair and the water is too cold to swim. An' we're goin' to have a new teacher, too. I kinda want to get a line on her temper." The completion of the new smoke stack on the state heating plant, is a joy to many residents in the neighbor hood of Tenth avenue and Van Buren streets. Smoke from the heating plant has for several years made life a bur den for persons living in that locality. Following an announcement In the State Journal of the postponement of the big balloon races, the morning pa per proclaims in big headlines, the event of the race September 20. The balloon races will be October 12, as announced in the State Journal. The Topeka city officials' idea of a "big time'' is an auto ride over the city and a banquet. This for the en tertainment of the mayors and officers of Kansas cities here next month. The Topeka officials should turn the enter tainment over to the Karnival Knights. Hutchinson is up to her old tricks of resorting to untruths in order to slam the state fair in Topeka. The Gazette the leader in these things printed an alleged interview from a Topeka man saying that the Topeka fair was a disappointment. The To peka man denies the entire interview. Commercial club members who will represent the club at the National Conservation congress in Kansas City, Oct. 25-27 are D. O. Coe, Arthur Cap per and I. D. Graham. Those who w ill represent the Improved Dive. Stock Breeders' association are: James Mains, Oskaloosa; George P. Ross, Alden and M. A. Smith, Cawker City. Marshall's Concert Tonight. The last band concert of the season by Marshall's band In Chesney park will be given tonight, commencing at 8 o'clock. The program follows : March "American Republic" Thiele Selection "Remick'a Hits No. 8"..Lampe Mazurka "La. Czarine" Ganne Overture "Neptune's Carnival". ..Stinson Novelette "Whistler and His Dog" Pry or Waltz "Moonlight on the Hudson" Herman Descriptive "A Hunting Scene" (by request) ..... ..Bucalosst Serenade "Imam" Mann March "Col. Estey" Bagley Big Drop in Consols. London, Sept. 19. Consols fell to day to the unprecedented low record of 76 7-8 and a further fall is pre dicted. The big holders who are quiet ly unloading are compelled to scale prices in order to find purchasers, as no one wishes consols while so many better yields are obtainable from oth er securities. H1Q11V6 LFS ant li food and massage cream, It will absolutely not encourage the growth of hair. Every particle is pure nutrition used daily will pre vent lines and wrinkles. is FTice - 60cl ALL FOR - 50c $1.10 j tlteros Cor tne Oakland column ma; M telephoned to lnd. phons 1761.1 Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Mitchell have re turned to their home in Silverton, N. M., after spending several weeks here visit ing relatives and friends. Mrs. Margaret Clark has returned to her home in Atchison after spending a lew days here visiting relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Walker have eriven the name Harry Boyrbon to their infant son. Miss Bessie Stewart has returned to work after being off several days, suffer ing with an attack of neuralgia. Mrs. Fred Carter is spending this week with friends and relatives in Wichita. Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Daniels of Abi lene are here spending two weeks visiting relatives and friends. Mr. Kverett Young has returned to work after being off several days suffering with an injured eye. Miss Edith Tyler has returned to her home in Salina after spending a week here visiting relatives and attending the fair. Miss Bertha Anderson is spending two weeks in Michigan Center visiting Miss Marie Henderson. Mrs. Ernest Miller is improving after be ing ill for several days with an attack of the fever. Mrs. C. R. Johnson of Overbrook is here spending three weeks with friends while on her way to Kansas City to spend an extended time on business. James Criswell will leave Tuesday for his home in Canadian, Texas, after spending several weeks here with his folks on Forest avenue. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Miller of 361 Kellam avenue have purchased the property at 366 Kellam avenue and have moved into it. Mr. N. E. Copeland of Belmont street is reported to be a little improved after be ing seriously sick for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Bell of 1719 Sixteenth street are assisting in the care of Mr. Copeland during his illness. The regular meeting of the Priscilla club will be held Friday afternoon with Mrs. G. W. Shaw at her home, 1522 Mulvane street. Miss Gertrude Watson has returned to her home in western Kansas after spend ing two weeks here visiting relatives and friends. Mr. Harvey Scott and children of Law rence ai-e here spending a few days with i his mother, Mrs. Mary Scott of Winfield avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Frantz of Winfield, Kansas, are here spending several days visiting relatives and friends. Miss Ethel Miller is Improving after be ing quite sick for the past three weeks with an attack of tonsilitis. The Oakland Club of Old Soldiers will meet this evening at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Whitney on Winfield avenue to cele brate the birthday anniversary of Mr. Whitney. All soldiers and their families are invited to attend. Miss Josephine Lockman of Linwood, Kansas is here spending three weeks visiting relatives and friends. Mrs. R. B. Olson has returned to her home in Great Bend, Kansas, after spend ing three weeks here visiting relatives and friends. Mrs. Eugene Holman and son of Kansas City, Mo., arrived here today to spend three weeks with her aunt, Mrs. Kate Ravner of Oakland avenue. Mrs. Morris Davis of Wichita Falls, Okla., came here yesterday to make an extended visit with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Davis and family. Indicted Cashier Surrenders. Oklahoma City, Sept. 19. Nick M. Ellis, former cashier of the Farmers and Mechanics bank, who was recent ly indicted for forgery on six charges of making false entries and misapply ing the bank's funds, returned from New York last night and surrendered. He was placed under bond of $6,000. MAKES SHAMPOOING A REAL PLEASURE "The dread of washing one's hair is done away with, and shampooing greatly simplified, by the use of plain eanthrox." writes Mae Martyn, beauty specialist for the Boston World. "By using for your shampoo a tea spoonful of eanthrox, dissolved in a cup of hot water, you have a shampoo that cleanses perfectly, removing all dirt and dandruff, rinses easily, dries quickly and consumes only a few min utes for the entire process. This shampoo makes the hair soft. lustrous and fluffy. It does not bleach, deaden and cause the hair to split and become brittle, as soap shampoos do. I con sider this inexpensive shampoo the only perfect shampoo." j (TUflpWIm lUniiii laiillillllilliiiiiil 1 1 inllllllimr-yawiaifj ORTil SIDE NEWS Charter Member of Victor Coun cil Now President. Eli Urainard, in Office, Active Member of K. & L. of S. FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL. Indications Point to Record Breaking Enrollment. Other Items of Interest on the North Side. Eli Brainard was elected president of the K. & L. of S. Victor Council No. 4 last night. He is a charter member of the lodge and has taken an active in terest in the lodge ever since he joined. The other officers elected are: First vice president, Marion Lewis; second vice president, Ermel Neff; secretary, Mrs. Alcena Hurst; financier, H. H. Bair; prelate, Mrs. Mollie Robinson; conductor. Miss Ida Wolf; guard. Will Barnett; sentinel, R. G. Franklin; pianist, Mrs. Mabel Croll. Grant and Quincy schools opened to day with an attendance that indicates that the enrollment this term will far exceed any in the history of the schools in the First ward. From primary to eighth grade in both schools it ap pears that the rooms will be crowded. At the Grant school, Miss Minnie Jones will teach the sixth grade in place of Miss Florence Ream who will take up post graduate work in a Kansas col lege. Miss Miller will teach the fourth grade in place of Miss Slayton. who has resigned. Notes and Personals. Mrs. J. E. King of 1210 North Topeka avenue, who has been visiting her mother and other relatives in Wash ington county, has returned home. Foucht's hardware store sells best sisel binding twine at 7 cents, also the best cast range cook stoves. Mrs. A. A. Middaugh gave a parts" for her son, Vernon Middaugh, in honor of his seventh birthday. Mrs. J. F. Middaugh and Mrs. James Price helped to entertain them. Those pres ent were: Gerald Deppe, Elmer Mid daugh, Willard Bell, Lawrence Over ton, Ferris Maze, Harold Thompson, Vernon Middaugh, Fay Brown. Alice Bell, Virginia Carter, Maude Thomp son, Gertrude Thompson. Vera Maze and Lucile Maze. Mrs. S. R. Koontz of Emporia ar rived today for a visit with her daugh ter, Mrs. J. F. Middaugh. Mrs. "W. S. Carr and son Robert of Junction City, who hav been visiting her uncle. J. H. Foucht, returned home today. E. C. Garllnghouse, who was serious ly injured when Ms motorcycle broke down a few weeks ago, is at home and is reported to be recovering rapidly. He is carrier on rural route No. 5. S. K. Burroughs of Grantville is vis iting in Burllngame. Mrs. Nell Enochs of Grantville is visiting relatives in Iowa. Miss Grace Heeler of Oskaloosa is visiting Miss Hattie Shirely of Grant ville. Miss Mary Horning of Grantville has enrolled in the Topeka high school. J. B. Evans, who lives upstairs at S17 North Kansas avenue, severely bruised his head by a fall from the top stair Sunday evening. He is S2 years old. His fall was caused by his stepping on a cat at the head of the stairs. A meeting of the Indian Creek grange will be held at the hall tonight to arrange a premium list for the fair to be held at the hall October 3, 4 and 5. Miss Bessie Jones of Rossville has re turned home after a visit with North side friends. John Edgar of Pittsburg. Pa., has re turned home after a visit with Bert Ellis. L. Stanley was in Williamstown on business Monday. Mrs. W. F. Thompson entertained very pleasantly in honor of her daugh ter Maude's and son Harold's birthday Monday afternoon. After many pleas ing games light refreshments were served. Mrs. Thompson was assisted by her daughter Gertrude and Hattie Wilson. Those present were: Eliza beth Van Ness, Margaret Killar. Sharn and Byron Frenche, Dora and Kath erine Hofar. Ruth and Owen Royer, Merle and Dale Berry, Mary Saver. Virginia Wilson. Joe Kasebear, Herbeet Taylor, William Courtney. Gertrude Thompson, Hattie Wilson, Maude and Harold Thompson, Dorothy and Wil lard Killian. A. M. Petro, druggist. FILES A BIG BILL H. C. Ericcson Wants $500 for Acting as Receiver. That it costs money to keep up the disturbance in southeast Kansas is about the only moral to be gleaned from a bill against the governor's con tingent fund which was presented to the state auditor today. Herman C. Ericcson, the special detective or one of them hired by Governor Stubbs to secure evidence of liquor violations in Crawford and Cherokee counties early in the season, was promoted to a re ceivership in that district as soon as the opportunity offered. The Regal Realty company of Weir City was charged with maintaining a nuisance. An ouster suit was brought against the company, and Ericcson wag appointed receiver pending the suit. He was appointed June 5. Today he filed a bill for $400 salary and $142.89 "expenses." This comes out of the governor's contingent fund. Moray loss of madison. Southwest Republican Editors Adopt Resolutions Before Adjourning. Hutchinson, Kan., Sept. 19. The Southwest Kansas Republican Edi torial association which adjourned on learning of the sudden death of Judge Madison adopted the following resolu tions: The Southwest Kansas Republican Editorial association recognizes the splendid qualities of this able man of western Kansas. It has been proud of his participation, his counsel and ad vice in its deliberations in the past. It has taken the greatest pride in his ca reer, both as district judge and in the congress of the United States. "When he became conspicuous in his con gressional service this association re joiced. When he rendered distinct achievements touching western Kan sas it was proud of him on his return home from months of his distinguish ed service it had been the hope of every member of this association to greet him and congratulate him. Resolved, That the Southwest Kan sas Republican Editorial association expresses, first its deep sorrow at the loss of the ablest member of the Kan sas congressional delegation; and be it further resolved, that the secretary is directed forthwith to send an appro priate message to Judge Madison's brother, L. A. Madison, at Dodge City; and, be it further resolved, that the secretary is directed to send by mail at his earliest convenience a copy of this memorial and resolution to Mrs. Madison; and, be it further resolved, that as a mark of sympathy and re spect, this association shall transact no further business at this session, other than performing the constitu tional duty of electing officers for the ensuing' year. HE'S LANDED AT LAST. Harry Miller, Who lied Officers Wild Goose Chase, Pleads Guilty. Harry Miller, pickpocket, will serve from one to two years in the Kansas penitentiary for his Topeka operation. Miller is a bit the smoothest article that the Shawnee county officials have laid hands on thi3 season and for sev eral months he caused no little un rest at the court house. When Miller was in jail last win ter a supposed parole officer from Illinois came to Topeka and talked the county officials in the notion of turn ing over their prisoner. Then a Santa Fe detective found that Miller was never returned to the Illinois authori ties and an effort was made to bring him hack to Kansas. But Miller was slippery and a Chicago policeman came to Topeka with the story that Miller was in the throes of death and suffering from tuberculosis. WThen, after several weeks more work, Miller was finally returned to Topeka, he was the healthiest 'boarder at Col. Norton's hotel. It is said that Miller is a lieutenant In the gang which operated all over the country. It was when a barbed wire fence stopped Miller one night after operating at the Santa Fe de pot that a policeman was able to catch him. Miller didn't know the fence was there when he started to run and his limited knowledge of local geography, cost him several months' confinement in the Shawnee county jail and will now give him an experi ence in the state prison, at Lansing. Following the plea of guilty by Miller, John Moore, charged with lar ceny from a depot, pleaded guilty in Judge Whltcomb's court to petit lar ceny and was fined $1 and costs. The case against James Dumford, who threatened his neighbors, was contin ued for the term and Dumford pro vided $200 bond to keep the peace un til his troubles are disposed of. W. M. Willems, charged with raising a $15 check to read $75, waa tried be fore a jury this morning and his fate will be known before night. HIT BY MULVAflE'S AUTO John D. Gallagher Believed to Be Se. riously Injured. John D. Gallagher, an elderly repre sentative of the Kansas Co-operative Refining company of Chanute, was seriously injured at 11 o'clock today when he waa struck by the heavy elec tric automobile of D. W. Mulvane in which Mr. Mulvane and two passen gers were riding. The old man refused assistance or transportation to his hotel and at tempted to walk. The accident hap pened at the corner of Tenth and Kansas avenues and he succeeded in walking as far as the T. V. Campbell drug store at 704 Kansas avenue. where he dropped his grip and stag gered into the store, falling against the soda counter. Seeing he wag injured or faint, Mr. Campell hurried to help him to a set tee in the rear of the store and called Dr. Chas. Hammond. The doctor ar rived in a few minutes, but found the old man almost pulseless and his pu pils contracted to the size of a pin point. It was thought for a time he would succumb, but a powerful stim ulant revived his circulation and lie was able to tell something of his ac cident. He said he had just dodged one au tomobile when the Mulvane machine, coming from the wes- and cutting the corner, struck him in the back. He wan knocked to the pavement, but no outward injury except a cut hand was sustained. He had seen the number of the car and said it was No. 8 5. Po lice Detective Anderson learned the owner of the car and called him on the telephone. Mr. Mulvane offered to do anything the injured man asked and probably will pay his doctor bill and reimburse him for his lost time. Gallagher apparently is a man who can not well afford to lose his time and pay. DECORATE FOR TAFT. Reunion Association Asks Topeka to Spruce Vp. The president of the United States and his escort will pass this building on the 27th of September during the forenoon. We do not ask for any elaborate decora tions, but we do ask you to hang out "Old Glory" in front of the building. For residences, a flag suspended by a rope in the frontyard, and for business houses a larger flag on a horizontal pole sus pended from the second story. The presi dent visits Topeka on the invitation of the veterans, to lay the corner stone of the Memorial and Historical building, and we hope every citizen of Topeka will do honor to the "old boys" in general and the president in particular, by displaying the national emblem. The president will deliver the memorial and historical address from the south steps of the state house, at 11:00 a. m., and you are invited to be present with your family. T. J. ANDERSON, President. P. H. CONEY, Secretary. Committee on decorations: Albert T. Reed, chairman, Topeka. Kan. Charles H. Sessions, Topeka, Kan. C. W. Kouns, Topeka, Kan. George S. Badders, Topeka, Kan. J. W. F. Hughes, Topeka, Kan. Aaron Sheetz, Topeka, Kan. WOMAN SAVES BEATEN MAN. Crowd, Enraged at Death of Child, Tries to Kill Driver. Chicago, Sept. 19. Enraged by the death of a baby girl beneath the wheels of a wagon in Townsend street, angry Italians would have killed the driver, Samuel Bystedt, had it not been for the bravery of Mrs. G. A. Rosen. Armed with a broken chair, Mrs. Rosen beat back the assailants after they had stabbed Bystedt and beaten him almost into insensibility. She dragged the injured man into her home and barricaded the doors until police arrived. We are prepared to ff. 'i ftJr j -., n 1 32Vi fA VI If fib lip rxA ,jyVr 'J Copyright Hart Schaffner Se Marx QTETSON'S English Derby sold only here, price, $3.50 Rough Soft Hats, 32 Auerbach Guettel Knox Believes This Will "Cure Lung Troubles" Consumption is a flattering disease that is one of the chief dangers. Those who have it are rarely willing to ac knowledge the fact. If this trouble is present, it is no time for trifling. Don't waste time in argu ment. If a so-called "cold" has long per sisted; if a cough is present that keeps you anxious, or any of the symptoms are present such as fever or night sweats, weakness and loss of appetite, and per haps, some raising of mucus do the sensi ble thing: take Kckman's Alterative, as Mr. Bettersworth did. Bowling Green, Ky Ft. No. 4. "Gentlemen: I wish to pay for your Alterative that I believe it to be a med icine of unequaled value for all Bronchial and Lung trouble. "The Spring of 190R, I had a severe cough for six months. 1 tried all the med icine that my friends and doctors recom mended to me, but no results came for the better. I had niKht sweats, and would cough and spit up every niKht until I got so weak I could hardly do anything. But at last, James Deertng. of Glasgow Junc tion, ;3isted that 1 try your medicine, which I ordered at once and hejfan taking the same. In one week's time there was quite an improvement in my condition, and after I had taken several bottles I felt as well as ever in my life. I never wrote any firm or company a letter recommending their medicine before, as there are so many fakes that a medicine of genuine quality don't get credit or even tried. "I desire the world to know that I firm ly believe that your Eekman's Alterative will cure any case of lung trouble if taken before the last stage. I will gladly write personally to any party wanting in formation In regard to your wonderful medicine." tSigned Affidavit) A. C. BKTTKRSWORTH. Eekman's Alterative is effective in Bron chitis, Asthma, Hay Fever; Throat and Lung Troubles, and in upbuilding the system. Does not contain poisons, opiates or habit-forming drugs. For sale by Stansfield and other leading druggists. Ask for booklet of cured cases and write to Eckman Laboratory, Philadelphia, Fa., for additional evidence. THE CAUSE OF ECZEMA ia germ life that burrows under and feeds on the skin. The way to cure ECZEMA is to remove the cause by washing away with a clean, penetrat ing liquid, the germ life and poisons that cause the trouble. We have a preparation that will do this. The first application will stop the itching and give prompt relief to an irritated, itching or inflamed skin. If you are a sufferer from skin or scalp eruption in any form, try one bottle of Zemo, the clean scientinc preparation, we are confident you will he nleased with the results from the use of this standard preparation for eczema. Goo! for infants as well as jrrown persons. Brunt's Drug Store. BILIOUSNESS, SALLOW SKIN, HEADACHE, SLUGGISH BOWELS-TAKE CASCARETS You're tilious. you have a throbbing sensation in your head, a h& tate in your mouth, y ur eyes burn, your skin ia yellow with dark rings tinder your eyes, your lips are parched. Xo wonder you feel ugly, mean and 111 tempered. Your system is fuil of bile not properly passed off, and what you need la a cleaning up inside. Don't continue being a b!liou nuisance to vnurlf and those who lon you, and don't resort to harsh physf- th.it irritate and injure. Remember, that and intestines can be quicKiy curea tOs Also t98 ks T m I",: N boxes "v now roily show you all the Fall and Winter styles from Hart, Schaffner c Marx. Half an hour spent in ex aming these will give you more definite information about the new models than all the ads you could ever read. Prices are from S18 to $50. Young men about to go away to school are especially invited to see the newest "L System" Col lege models which we fea ture at 525 each. You'll like them instantly. At We are still selling $30, $28 and $25 Hart Schaffner & Marx year round suits; better get one before it's TOO LATE. OifS For this week we are offering special nicely trimmed felt sailors at TO Millinery Co. Etta Lacey, Mgr. 733 Kansas Avenue. Not A Word of Scandal marred leh call of a neighbor on Mrs. W. P. Spanith, of Manvllle, Wyo., who gnlii: "she told m Ir. King's New IJf Pills had cured her of obstinate kidney trouble, and made her feel like a new woman." Kay, but sure remedy for stomach. llvr and kidney troubles. Only 26c at Camp bell Drue Co. MoKlnloy's Niofc Is Sued. New York, Sept. 9. Mrs. Mabel McKin ley Baer. a. niece nf the lute president. In being sued in the tte Buprcrn court here by Abraham Schultz. sixteen years old. lie alleges thHt he wn Injured by being run over by the automobile of the defendant, and nsks $LM0 damaKen. every disorder of the stomach, liver oy morning wiwi gemse. muruugn v nw- Special on i Felt Sail LACE Y carets a 10-cent box win Keep you and the en tire family feeling good for months. Don't for get the children their little iriKides need a good, gentle cleansing occasionally. Children love to take Cascareta, because they taste good and never gripe or sicken. . I y (tog liwt