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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, January 29, 1916, POSTSCRIPT, Image 6

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Kansas-Nebraska Bill Was
' Passed Jan. 23, 1S54.
Fierce Belmle in Congress on
1 Organization Law.
Renewed Slavery Contest Be
' tncen 'orth and South.
Most Important Action in His
tory of Congress.
(Vritten for (tic State Journal by
I j. W. Tlinvls.)
i-VVashinpton, U. ".. Jan. 29. The
Kansas-Nel'raiika hill, passed sixty
tWo years ago this week, January 29.
1S54, was tho art of congress by which
the territories of Kansas and Nebras
ka were organized.
.It turned out to be one of the
most important acts in the legisla
tive history of the United States. It
precipitated the final phases of the
slavery struscle which resulted in the
Civil war. It led to the reoganiza
ti6n of political parties. It started a
renewal of the contest between the
North and the South over a question
which had been regarded as settled
for many years, at least by the com
promise measures of 12U and 1850. It
stirred the passions of the people of
both sections, save rise to bitter and
protracted controversies, both in and
out of congress, and doubtless con
siderably hastened a resort to arms.
The bill sealed the doom of the
Whiff party: it led to the formation
of !the Republican party; it raised Lin
coln and cave a bent to his great po
litical ambition.
"With or Without Slavery."
Upon the admission of Missouri into
the Union, in 1821. the vast region ly
ing between that state and the Rocky
moutains was '.eft unorganized. On
January 4. 18 54, Stephen A. Douglas,
Hampbreys' Homeopathic Remedies are
pBPpare.l after preaTiplons used by Dr.
Krotlerick Humphreys. In his private prac
tice for many years and by the public for
ovjy: Sixty Years with satisfaction.
is."tw. For
lFevrrs, Cmnreslnns, Inflammations.
S" Worm. Worm Fever.
Collie. C'rvlns and Wakefulness of In
flints. 4 Dlnrrhen. "f Children and Adults.
7 (oushi. 'olds. l.ronchit.s.
H Toothnrtie, 1'aeenbe. Neuralgia.
Oi lleudaehf. M-k Headache. Vertigo.
10 DyHiteptdu, lndigestiuti. Weak Stomach.
IS ( roup. Hoarse Cough, Laryngitis.
14, Kcxrina, F.rupt ion s.
l. KlietimatUm. Luinbapo.
Vfrr tuid Affile, Malaria.
11 Pile. Itliud or l;ieeling. External, In
ternal. 1 Cnturrh. Influenza, Cold in Head.
0- WhunpliiK Couch.
21,'' Adhraa. tippressed. Difficult Breathing.
27 T IiMorlerH of the Kldnrya.
I rinnry ncontinenre.
84 Sore Throat, Quinsy.
(trip, ripe. La tirippe.
1'ut up in small vitils of pleasant pellets,
fit the vest pocket. each.
Sold by druggists, or sent on receipt of
price. Medical Honk mailed free.
Corner William and Auu Streets, New
Y'ork. Advertisement.
For Rheumatism.
soon as an attack of Rheumatism
begins apply Sloan's Liniment. Don't
waste time and suffer unnecessary agony.
A "few droj.s of Sloan's Liniment on the
affected pHrts Is all you need. The pain
goes at once.
.A grateful sufferer writes: "I was Buf
fering for three weeks with Chronic Kheu
luajism and Stiff Neck, although I tried
nwuy medicines, they failed, and I was
under the cure of a doctor. Fortunately
I ' hearft of SIohu's Liniment and after
using it three or four days am up and
wTI. I nm employed at the biggest de
partment store in S. F. where they employ
frm six to eight hundred liniuU. and
they surely will lienr ai' jibout Sloitn's
Ll-iiment. FT. It Smith. Shu Frarclsi o,
Jan. l.tlO. At all Druggists. Adver
tisement. OFFICIAL
Watch Inspector
Santa Fe Raftroad
The most klllful Wfttoh Adjust.
Ins Service In the city.
A full end complete line of Rlgfe
gre.de Watchea. Diamonds, Jewelry.
Repairing a Specialty.
HolMay Place, OppsJta Santa F
jet J-ireproo- Poprn
Q.te from '200
ou of
imore Hotel Ca
who was chairman of Trie senate com
mittee on territories, reported a bill,
accompanied by an explanatory re
port, which prescribed that territories
when admitted as states "shall be re
envied into the Union with tr without
Slavery, as their constitution may pre
scribe at the time of their admission,"
and further, "all questions pertaining
to slavery are to be left to the decision
of the people residing therein, by their
appropriate representatives, to be
chosen by thrm fnr that purpose."
The bill, however, was rearranged
through an amendment suggested by
Senator Dixon of Kentucky, and Sen
ator Douglas reported it, in its final
shape, the KansasXebraska bill, Sun
day, 62 years ago.
Precipitated Hot Debate.
This new bill provided that the ter
ritory was to be divided into two parts,
to be called Kansas and Nebraska,
and stated specifically that the slav
ery restriction of the Missouri com
promise, "being inconsistent with thv.
theory of non-intervention by con
gress with slavery in the states and
territories, as recognized by the legis
lation of 1850, commonly called the
compromise measure, is hereby de
clared inoperative and void, it being
the true intent and meaning of thiss
act not to legislate slavery into any
territory or state, nor to exclude it
therefrom, but to leave the people
therof perfectly free to form and reg
ulate their domestic institutions in
their own way, subject only to the
constitution of the United States.'
The bill occasioned a prolonged and
acrimonious debate, and finally pass
ed the senate on March 4, despite the
vigorous opposition of Senators Sum
ner, Chase, Kvorett, Wade, Hell ami
Seward. The debate in the house was
continued until May 8, when it passed
by a bare majority of thirteen votes.
The bill became a law by President
Pierce's signature on May 30, 1854.
Rich Woman Fonnd in Chicago
a Baffling Mystery.
Fortune Found Hidden in Her
Shabby Garments.
Chicago. Jan. 29. Out at the Psy
chopathic hospital, silent and appar
ently unseeing, sits a little, gray-haired
old woman in a shabby dress, who
for days has puzzled the shrewd po
licemen, the tactful police matrons
and the learned alienists. They sus
pect that she is mad, for she cannot
tell whence she came, whither she is
going, nor why she is In Chicago.
Neither can she tell where she live3,
though she does say her home is at
"Navasata, Tex.," a place unknown to
the postal guide or the railroad direc
tories. She was puzzling enough through
out the three days she has been un
der observation, but interest was
greatly heightened in her today when
attendants found a small fortune
stitched into her shabby clothing.
Bonds. interest coupons, treasury
notes, diamonds and even silver money
were sowed into every garment she
wore, to a total of J13.461.81.
From the bonds and coupons it is
inferred that her name is Mrs. Nana
V. Haynes. The bonds were issued by
the Continental bank of San Francis
co. She has a railroad ticket reading
from Santa Rosa, Cal., to Richmond,
From Santa Rosa it was learned
that a woman answering the descrip
tion of the one in the hospital led a
lonely and mysterious life in a small
hotel there from December 17 to Jan
uary 20. She lived alone and cooked
her own meals.
She called herself "Mrs. Jim Smith"
but when she left she signed her rail
road ticket "Duchess Cromwell." She
bought a ticket via San Francisco,
Chicago and Washington to Fichmond
and amazed the ticket agent by offer
ing a $500 bill in payment. She opur
ed the change into a paper bag with
much other money, and took a Santa
Fe train due in Chicago on Tuesday.
Telegrams to San Francisco, Rich
mond and a number of Texas cities
whose names resembles "Navasata"
have brought no indentification.
iaJn Inspection for 1915 Brings $73,
115.10 Into the Treasury.
Grain inspection in Kansas by state
inspectors has more than doubled in
the past year and the department of
inspection and weighing has a balance
of $33,325 to its account in the state
treasurer's office, according to the
annual report for 1915.
The report shows that in 1915, 89.
514 cars of grain were inspected as
compared with 44,607 in 1914 and the
fees collected in 1915 amounted to
573,115.10. while In 1914 the amount
was $35,796.12. The number of cars
weighed in 1915 were 35,781 and 7,
859 in 1914.
Two years ago there were eighteen
persons on the pay roll of the de
partment, the report showed, and now
the pay roll has reached eighty-five.
The report further states that wages
have been increased ten per cent and
that $3,000 worth of equipment has
been added.
Vote JO Per Cent Store for Soft Coal
THggers; 20 for Day Labor.
Indianapolis, Jan. 29. General sat
isfaction was expressed today by the
dele gates to the convention of the
I'nited Mine Workers of America with
the demands agreed upon yesterday to
bt presented to the coal operators in
the negotiations for new wage agree
ment this year. Ten per cent increase
will be asked for the soft coal miners
and 20 per cent for the men paid by
the day.
Anthracite men are hoping they will
not only receive an advance in wages
but will be able to negotiate an agree
ment for not more than two years.
Leaders from the hard coal fields here
say they have information that if con
cessions are made by the anthracite
operators the employers will demand
a five year contract. The miners' or
ganization is opposed to a long term
contract. With the wage scale ques
tion out of the way the convention to
day took up matters affecting the or
ganization. Final adjournment will
probably be reached about Tuesday.
In Wales wages of farm laborers
have risen 20 per cent this year.
United States in 1914 had a pot
tery output valued at $35,398 161.
Kensington People Boast of
Banner Corn Crop.
Signs of Prosperity Are in Evi
dence Everywhere.
50,000 Bushels Corn Held in
Three Elevators.
Agents Cannot Supply Demand
for Automobiles.
Kensington. Jan. 29. To live and
do business in the banner corn coun
ty of the state for 1915 is an honor
the people of Kensington point to with
pride. In round bushels the farmers
of Smit h county raised about eight
million bushels. And Kensington is
in this county. On account of the
scarcity of grain cars, it is estimated
there are close to 50,000 bushels of
corn in the three elevators, besides
that stored in the cribs on the town
site. K. C. Wolfe, who operates one
of the elevators hps about 25,000
bushels of corn and 15,000 bushels of
wheat in sight and no cars on hand to
ship it out. It was a Smith county
old settler, who has retired from the
farm, who said: "The farmers of
Smith county are making more money
and have been for several years than
any class of business men in the
130 Loads of Grain Daily.
Kensington is a big market center
for the farmers of the section of coun
try tributary. A record of one day's
marketing shows that the three ele
vators and flouring mill handled 130
loads of grain for the farmers. The
same day two carloads of stock and
a carload o poultry was marketed by
the farmers. Besides, the cream and
eggs will run up into many dollars.
His Woman Bank Head.
There are two banks here, the Citi
zens State and the First National, with
aggregate deposits o J391.853.22, ac
cording to the last printed statements.
In the State Journal a few days ago
there was a statement made that in
the oldest established bank in Raw
lins county, the Rawlins County State
bank, of Atwood. had a woman for
president. The First National bank
of Kensington has a woman president,
Mrs. Ruth G. Ahiborn. She is atten
tive to the affairs of the bank. So
far as the business and stockholders
are concerned, she is a valuable annex
to the bank. This bank has recently
installed fine new marble fixtures and
a tile floor. It is now among the best
equipped and most modern banking
institutions in northwest Kansas.
Can't Supply Auto Demand.
Here in Kensington and in the coun
try adjoining every family who wants
an automobile buys one. There are
'three garages in the town, and it is
said more than 150 auto3 were sold
,in 1915. More could have been dis
posed of only for the shortage of the
cars. A. E. Crosby was the latest one
to engage in the work of operating a
i garage and supplying the people with
cars. Since August, last, he has sold
about 50 Fords.
Kensington has a modern electric
lighting system and a fine water plant.
The town has good brick and cement
Prosperity Everywhere.
In the last year a dozen or more
residences have been erected. This
year promises still greater building
improvements in town, with the
chances of some brick business
S houses and hotel being pushed to com
; pletion. It will be a Dusy year for
j the farmers, and the prediction is
mnde that the country will see one of
the biggest building years known for
many years.
Prosperity shows up everywhere in
Kensington. In her banks, in the
sever'., mercantile houses, in her mill
ing plant, the newspaper is well pa
tronized, all show thrift and prosperi
ty. And there is every indication of
another big crop harvest.
Com morel al Club Secures Plant to
Make Gloves and Overalls.
Norton, Kan., Jan. 29. An overall
9 n rt rr nvo ft ft iirir nra nta tr lnnola n
' Norton. During the past week there
have been advances made to certain
parties for purchase of lots easily ac-
Don't you see your child
bilious, feverish, sick,
Relieve little stomach, liver
and bowels with candy
I-istless. peevish, feverish, droop
ine. Little stomach sick, breath snnr
and tongue coated. Mamma, you must
act now or your little one will be real
! sick soon. Get a 10-cent box of Cas
, carets at the drug store, give a whole
j Cascaret any time. Cascarets are
j harmless and children love this candy
j cathartic w hich stimulates the little
jlivfr. cleans the thirty feet of tender
j bowels and sweetens the poor, sick
j stomach in a few hours.
Mothers know that Cascarets act
and act thoroughly and that they cure
the little folks riJJht up. Cascarets is
best laxative for men, women and
children. They never erioe or sicken.
- I
cessible for shipping and it is-sa.id
that this is being done tor the purpose ;
of installing an overall and glove ffcij
tory at this point. - . ' j
The factory will start in A small waj
at first and only four people will be
employed, one of whom is the pro
prietor and he will spend the most of
his time as a salesman on the road.
The people of Norton are for any
industry that helps to build up the
population and the Commercial club
will lend its influence towards the sup
port of the new industry.
I'ats Have Taken Over Old Frame
Wichita County Building. ,'
Leoti, Kan., Jan. 29. The people of
Wichita county are again talking of
voting $50,000 bonds for the purpose
of erecting a new court house to take
the place of the little old frame build
ing. The clerk of the district court
now sleeps in the court house of nights
to keep the rats from destroying the
Rats in western Kansas until the
last ten months have been unknown;
and just how there come to be so
many rats in Wichita county cannot,
even by the oldest settlers, be ex
plained. While the officers are doing
their daily work they can hear the
working of the rats under the old
building and between the frame walls.
Mlee Y the Iuinagc; Tlien Farmers
ISiuuie tlie Moles.
Manhattan, Kan., Jan. 29. Moles
eat worms, not corn, according to Dr.
R. K. Nabours, zoologist of the Kan
sas State Agricultural college
Because moles make their runs
along rows of freshly planted corn
and then the corn fails to come up, it
is me common belief that the moles
have eaten it and are therefore re
sponsible for the poor stand of corn.
The immediate responsibility. Doctor
isaDours points out, rests on the
mole's gue&ts meadow mice, white
footed field mice, and common house
mice. The mole runs furnish con
cealment and lines of traffic for these
small animals which cannot dig run
ways or their own. It has been found
by experiment that moles eat earth
worms, grubs, insects, and other ani
mal life but vegetable matter scarce
ly at all. To avoid the damage it is
easier to kill tho moles than the mice.
and thus destroy Ihe lines of traffic
trapping is the best means of ex
termination. Additional information
is obtainable from the zoology depart
ment of the college.
Fittsburg Normal School Will Serve
Scientific Lunches.
Pittsburg. Kan., Jan. 2 9. Students
in the public schools frequently do not
have the proper kind of food to go
with tiieir work. Miss Zoe Wolcott of
tho domestic science department of
the State Manual Training Normal
says. It is partly their own fault, too,
according to Miss Wolcott, for the
pupils know what is best for them.
Pupils in the Normal training
school are to be served with lunches
prepared according to scientific, cia-
detic principles during the present
semester. The girls of the seventh
and eighth grade are to prepare the
lunches which will be sold for a nom
inal sum. The maximum will be fixed
at ten or fifteen cents. The girls and
the practice teachers will have to Go
the marketing and in addition ' to1
learning what kind of food to serv
and how to serve it the girls ''Wilt
learn the value of a dollar.
M. P. PAYS WIDOW $6,000.
Railroad Settles for Death of Con
ductor Killed, by Train.
Hutchinson, Kan., Jan. 29. Mrs.
Grace Passwater, widow of the late
Conductor Harry J. Passwater, -who
was killed under the wheels of a Mis
souri Pacific engine near Elmer last
November, made a settlement with the
company this week.
The railway company allowed Mrs.
Passwater $6,000, and not a cent was
deducted from it for attorney's fees,
commissions or litigation expenses.
The settlement was made by W. H.
Money, claim agent for the railway.
Conductor Passwater was riding on
the running board of the engine while'
it backed from Hutchinson to Elmer.
The enfrine was derailed and the con
ductor fell under the wheels.
AUliison County Farmer Wants to Sec
Damage Done in Germany.
Atchison, Kan., Jan. 29. Rinard
Fuhrman, who will have a public
sale February 22, expects to retire
from the farm and will move to Lan
caster from his farm near Huron. He
expects to live in -Lancaster until the
war is over, when he plans to go back
to Germany, his native country, for a
visit. This will be Mr. Fuhrman's
first visit there since coming to this
country 38 years ago. His youngest
daughter is to be married and will live
on the farm.
"I intend to go back to Germany
as soon as the war is over," Mr. Fuhr
man say3, "as I am anxious to see how
much damage the struggle has
Saline County Officers in Dark on
Killing of John Bush.
Salina. Kan., Jan. 29. The mystery
surrounding the killing of John Bush
by an unknown assassin at his home
near Shipton Tuesday night is even
more complicated today than yester
day. There was a hope that a motive
might be discovered, either within tne
man's family or in connection with
some outsider, but today new circum
stances disclosed in connection with
Bush's life habits are covering up the
clews officers believed they would be
able to track down yesterday.
Junction City I ock-up Accommodates
Large Number of Iloaters.
Junction City, Kan., Jan. 29.
Twenty-two sleepers, the largest num
ber ever accommodated here, slept in
the city jail Thursday night. The men
applied to the night police for shelter
and were given bunks in the jail. The
number of homeless and jobless men
in the city at present is the largest
during the winter, and there are many
deserving rases among them men
who are willing and anxious to work
but can find nothing to do.
Kibon Man Takes Over Telephone Sys
tem: Former Owner to Leave.
Oakley, Kan., Jan. 29. H. B. Fall
patter has closed the deal for the sale
of the Oa!:ley Telephone company to
J. V. Alatousok of Eshon. Mr. Metou
sek is a practical telephone man and
will take charge of the business in-a
short time. Mr. and Mrs. Fallgatter
will leave the first of February for
(CxnD9fl fit v
Ealer of the Cocos Islands Is
" Xo 3Iore.
First End Only Original Comic
Opera Kingdom.
Ross Opposed English Faction
and Won the Natives.
Cyclones and Sinking of Eradcn
the Only Excitement.
London. Jan. 29. The news that
King Boss of the Cocos Islands has
laid him down in the shade of the
palms and died was cabled here re
cently. The brief message rings down
the curtain upon the last of the first
ruler of the real, original comic op'.ra
kingdom the Land of Cocos wl .ch
lies upon the shimmering silver lap of
the South Seas, a diminutive emerald
world in a setting of pink coral reefs.
Andy Ross was a Scotch adventurer
who, after a roving youth, discovered
and decided to cast has lot as king
with the motley inhabitants of the lit
tle story book kingdom. From 1827
until his death he was the oddest king,
with the queerest subjects and the
most extraordinary domain in all the
world. His was a kingdom where the
arrival of Sinbad the Sailor, Alice in
Wonderland, Gulliver and the Boy
Who Could Not Learn To Shiver And
Shake would not have seemed unusual.
His was a kingdom that put Romance
into Real Life and Real Life in Ro
mance. The Cocos Islands is distinct
ly an O. Henry land, a place such as
Gilbert & Sullivan saw only in fancy,
a spot that a Robert Louis Stevenson
would be loth to leave.
Ross Faction Won.
Ross was king, court, government
and owner of this group of Indian
ocean isles, twenty in all, whose only
excitement in history occurred during
the present war the destruction of
the German cruiser Emden by the
Australian battleship Sydney, off the
Cocos coast.
King Ross was the third of his line.
In 1823, an English adventurer
named Alexander Hare settled in the
islands with a number of slaves given
him bv an Indian potentate. Two
years later, Ross, a Scotchman, redis
covered the islands and determined to
colonize them. He returned in 1827
with a party of Scotch and found
Hare in possession. The two factions
settled by dividing the islands equally.
Finally, however, the natives swore
allegiance to Ross and he and his
descendants have ruled their story
book kingdom ever since.
Interspersed with palm covered
atolls and flanked by reefs of pink
coral, the picturesque little group of
islands is more like a scene from a
musical comedy than anything else.
In 1856 the British government ex
tended protection to the Cocos. In
1885 parliament sent a commission to
investigate conditions there. When
the British warship with the commis
sion on board steamed into the lagoon
! 'at Direction Island, the inhabitants
jand the king and his court welcomed
tlltfTXr JL1EC lire a, vvlHIV-UKVi-i.uiii
Sea-island-king would be expected to
The palace was thrown open to the
Europeans: and the royal family, its
salaaming Malay servants and their all
was at the disposal of the men from
War Bronjjht Only Excitement.
All the people of the island group
are of more than ordinarily powerful
physique, muscular and lithe; quite
Jack Londonish, in fact. The brown
skinned natives speak their own lan
guage with a Scottish burr. The white
royalty speaks the native tongue too.
"Pape's Cold Compound" is the
Surest, Quickest Relief
Known It's Fine!
Relief comes instantly.
A dose taken every two hours until
three doses are taken will end grippe
misery and break up a severe cold,
either in the head, chest, body or
It promptly opens clogged-up nos
trils and air passages in the head.
Automobile Accessories
Automobile and Carriage Painting and Repairing. Rubber
Tires a Specialty
Phone 930W South east Corner 5th and Jackson St
1916 Models on Display
117 Hast Scvpr-th St.
Even the king himself knew little of
the English tongue that his forefathers
used..:- The chief industry is copra and
coral gathering. There is no metal
money. - The king decided at first that
money is the root for all evil, so he
issued cards and not too many of them.
The kingdom is administered on model
lines. The king makes his own laws,
polices his domain and provides every
thing for his subjects.
"When the cruiser Emden was sunk
off the islands, the survivors of the
crew commandeered the royal yacht
and embarked for Sumatra. Aside
from this, the only other excitement
the islands have had is cyclones. The
natives, king, royalty and all, out
maneuver nature on these occasions by
rushing into the lagoons and standing
in water up to their necks until the
blow subsides.
Organization of Kansas Negroes to
Meet in Topeka February 12.
The Lincoln Day club, an organiza
tion of negro Kansans that recruits
its membership from all parts of the
state, will hold its annual meeting in
Topeka February 12. A program for
the meeting has already been prepared
and includes addresses by some of the
most prominent negroes in the state.
Among the speakers who will ad
dress the club are: T. W. Bell, of
Leavenworth; Dr. J. R. A. Crossland,
St. Joseph, Mo.; Miss Gladys Ander
son, of Lawrence; Prof. J. P. King,
of Kansas City; I. F. Bradley, of Kan
sas City; Dr. G. G. Brown, of Wichita:
S. E. Carey, of Russell Springs: J. W.
Clark, of Lawrence, and Mrs. P. Tol
bert. of Topeka.
Officers of the organization are:
T. W. Bell, of Lavenworth, president;
T. W. Troupe, of Topeka, secretary;
Prof. Fred Roundtree, Topeka, Nick
Chiles, Topeka, Rev. J. R. Ransom.
Kansas City, James Guy, Topeka, and
C. M. Moates, Leavenworth, members
of the executive committee.
Ell ITlamperl Has Millinery for New
Sale Soon.
Eli "Clamper 1, proprietor of the ITl
amperl department store at 419-421
Kansas avenue, today purchased the
entire stock of millinery that was for
merly owned by the Bon Ton Millinery
The goods were in excellent condi
tion, the Bon Ton millinery opening
its store only last August with an en
tirely new line of fall and winter mil
linery. Mr. Ulamperl says that he bought
this stock at an exceedingly low price
and that he is planning a sale, to start
very soon, at which time he will dis
pose of it at correspondingly low
Llnd.soy to Berlin to Inquire About
Little War Victims.
The Hague. Jan. 29 (via London).
Ben B. Lindsey has left Holland for
Berlin to study the needs of children
in the belligerent countries. It is said
that Henry Ford, before leaving Chris
tiania. told Mr. Lindsey that If it were
feasible he would provide, ample funds
to help the children. Judge Lindsey
hopes later to go to England and will
leave there for the L'nited States.
Andalte Bank Robber to Prison.
Wichita, Kan., Jan. 29. Fred Hem
bree must go to the state penitentiary
for helping to blow the Andale State
bank safe January 16, 1915. He was
found guilty by a Jury in Judge Thom
as C. Wilson's division of the district
court. It required eighteen hours for
the Jury to reach a verdict.
stops nasty discharge or nose running,
relieves sick headache, dullness, fever
ishness. sore throat, sneezing, soreness
and stiffness.
Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing
and snuffling! Ease your throbbing
head! Nothing else in the world gives
such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold
Compound," which costs only 25 cents
at any drug store. It acts without as
sistance, tastes nice, causes no incon
venience. Be sure you get the gen
uine. Don't accept something else
"just as good." insist on getting
"Pape's Cold Compound" if you want
to stop your cold quickly. Advertise
ment. Motorcycle Supplies
Top repairs, dust hoods. slip covers and
trimming Blacksmithinj?. woodworking
painting. Foredoors built for any make or
model. Wheels built or repaired. Special
bodiea bunt for commercial cara. Rubber
West Sixth Street
Topeka. Kan.
Phone 1416
Gould's Storage Batteries
Machinists Electric Co.
108 W 8th Phone 634
. Invest
Farm Mortgage
Semi-Annual 6 Interest
?T Your savings bank and your life insurance
company invest your money in farm mort
gages. From their investments in this form
of securities they know their income will be
sure and their funds safe.
T Savings banks and life insurance compan
ies are both numbered among our clients.
T If our mortgages satisfy the most particu
lar and exacting investors Savings Banks
and Life Insurance Companies they are
"Safe for your savings."
I Let us submit some applications for the
amount you have for investment. From $300
The Farm Mortgage Co.
Phone 3338
On Improved Oklahoma Farms
Subject to Prior Sale
loan Xo. 10,493. $1,800.00, 6 Interest, payable annually, term of
lonn live years. The security in this loan is 100 acres of land in Till
man county, Oklahoma, with llo acres in cultivation, and is located
24 miles from a eood town. The property is occupied by a tenant,
but the owner lives on other land nearby which he owns. The exam
iner's valuation of the property is $4,700.00 and same is assessed for
taxation at 93,100.00.
loan No. 10,-01. $3,100.00, 67r Interest, payable annually, term of
loan five years. .The security In th's loan Is 200 acres of land In Har
mon county, Oklahoma, with 165 acres in cultivation. Our examiner
reports this to be a very fine trat of land with no waste land on It.
He values the property at 88.00O.00. The proiierty Is occupied by the
owner who is reliable. This loan is very attractive and well margined.
We Are in the Market for
in Eastern and Central Kansas
Write or Call for Full Particulars
Further Kansas and Oklahoma Lists and Full Particulars
Upon Request
The Pioneer Mortgage Co.
Hsve you carpets hat ned cleaning?
Have you carpets that are worn out?
Don't throw them away. Call McCormlrk. W
Clean. Refit, Sew, size, Scour, Lay Them, or make
Them Into RUGS.
It isn't expensive and It's better done by
McCormick Rug
Phone 431.
Louis Van Dorp
509 Jackson St., Topeka
Phone 13Q
Galvanized Iron, Slate, Tin Work
Any nen patients presenting- this 1
receiTe 1.00 worth of dental
work FREK. This place yon nnder
no obligation to bare more than the d
ao reanooable for firat-laae cirntal work
ao la to urmt tula
Topeka, Kansas
Factory Cleaning
and Carpet
822 Van Buren St.
that It will pay yon totntlT'nnTZ
yon neeti mm
ad and i.
done rVEC
7S4 Kanaaa Are.. Tnpeica, x
Houra lu; Sunday 10 to 12

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