Newspaper Page Text
STATE JOURNAL. MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 2. 1S94. fH o li ii rii uyiiUf n n n o r, r? rin n V nni an ' fin i n u pj u u U! iu un u u j u in in u iuj U U U U j U U U W V s XsfiS' U gEf fcj U M U 'Wa WJ XSa" M M W W U Nw' irf tit U We want to reduce our clothing stock to the lowest possible point. Beginning this week we will inaugurate the Greatest Special April Sale of Men's, Boys'. and Children's Suits ever made in Topeka. This too, right at the beginning of the season,, when every department is complete with all the new makes of the Best Clothing made in America. A splendid line of Men's Sack Suits, double and single breasted Cheviots and Fancy Cassimeres $10, $12, $14. , A magnificent assortment of Men's Clay and Martin Worsteds, New Grays, Blacks and Mixed, single and double breasted, square cut and cutaway sacks $14 to $18- The line of suits we are offering in this sale for $10, straight through, cannot be equalled. Our $16, $18, $20 Dress Frock Suits, made in the full fashions. Nothing like them to be found in the city for 1-3 more money. Boys Long Pant Suits. The best assortment we have ever shown; Cheviots, Cassimeres, Worsteds, straight cut, single, double breasted and cutaways $S, $10, $12, 1-4 less than ever before offered you. The largest stock of Children's Knee Pant Suits, ages 4 to 15, in the city or state. One lot in this sale of 1 50 suits go at the uniform price, $3. OO ; former price $5.00 to $8.00. Not a shoddy or slop shop made garment in our store. We will give you better values than you can possibly find in any of . the ordinary ready made clothing stocks. We mean just what we say. Do not miss the opportunity. SHY "OW u n ft i iij XSJF jjanQ llmmA ILM American 25 a iQ- c3 MONARCH SHIRTS. New Store. I3"ew Goods. We have just opened a hew line of Neckwear and Hosiery. We want your order for a Suit of Clothes. Look at our samples. Bicycle Stockings an Belts. Men's Hatters and Furnishers. THE SILK UNDERWEAR. YOUMANS HATS. COMING THIS WEEK. Thi Uatherlne of Kppabllciio Club In Topeka. The state convention of the Republi can clubt of the state will assemble in Topeka on Thursday, April 5th, at 10 a. in. Every Republican club in the state id entitled to send three delegates and three alternates and the president of each, club is a delegate ex-orh'cio. The county vice president! will also be given Beats. Thirty-eight delegates to the National league convention which meets in Den ver, June 26th, are to be elected. From the number of clubs reporting to the secretary it looks as if this conven tion will x a great gathering of tha faithful. Every railroad in Kansas has made, an open rate of one and one-third fare for the round trip. Tickets can be purchased on the 4th and 5th and are good until the 7th. This gives an opportunity for every body who desires to visit Topeka to do bo at very little expense Democrats and Populists", women and children. Every body ought to take advantage of this chance to visit the capitol. IJon. J. II. IIarkles, president of the Missouri State league has accepted an invitation to address the convention and it is probable Major Wm. Warner and Webster Davis of Kansas City, will at tend the meeting. The Topeka citizen's committee are busly engaged in preparing for the con vention. The Modoc club and Dispatch band will furnish music UNDER THE BAN. The K.ceivr of the Defunct liurllng-ton Insurance Company. State Superintendent of Insurance S. II. Snider U after the receivers of the de funct Burlington insurance company and lias issued the following. "It has come to my notice, that the re ceiver of the Burlington insurance com pany, of Burlington Iowa, W. E. Blake, has sent out notices and ia endeavoring to collect the unearned premium notes of policy holders of said company in. this state; now therefore I, S. II. Sni der, Supt of Ins. of the state of Kansas, do hereby notify policy holders in said company that they are not liable for said notes, first, because there is a provis ion in the policies issud by said company stipulating that if said notesare not paid whendue the policy will be forfeited; second, the company having failed and passed into the hands of a re ceiver Feb., 14th 1894, there can bj no value received for said notes and New Store. New Goods. 1 YOUIANS HATS. therefore they are void and collections cannot be enforced." a woman hanged. Margaret AValber, 53 Years of Age, Exe cuted at Liverpool. Liverpool, April 2. Margaret Wal ber, 53 years of age, was executed today in Walton jail, this city. Mrs: Walber, iu -November last, mur dered her husband. The woman, who was extremely jealous of the deceased, confined him in .a garret, chained and padlocked him until he was hardly able to move, and otherwise brutally illtreated him. When the room was entered Wal ber was found dead, the apartment in which he had been imprisoned resem bling a shamble, blood being spattered all around it.- The prisoner at her trial 'ad mitted striking her husband over the head with a heavy chain. . A large crowd of people assembled out side the jail during the execution. Re porters were not admitted. TO JXARK OUR LIMITS. Monuments to Be Placed Along; the Mexican Boundary Line. San Diego, Cal., April 2. A number of men in the employ of the American commissioner at present engaged iu re adjusting the boundary line between the United States and Mexico has just left Yuma, to proceed with the work of placing monuments along the line to wards Tia Juan a. This work will consume nearly two months. It will be nearly a year before the boundary survey is entirely finished, owing to the slow time made by the Mex ican commissioners who are also e ngaged in the work- " GRABBED HER P0CKETB00K A. Bold Robbery In the Foitoffice At Wichita. Wichita, Kan., April 2. Saturday evening Anna Davis was held up at the postofbee and robbed of her pocketbook with considerable money in it. She grabbed the thief and shouted for help. He struck her down and made his es cape by running and mixing in the crowd. Yesterday Detective Woods cap tured the thief who gives his name as Frank Winscott, The robbery being committed on gov ernment property lays the thief liable to federal jurisdiction, and he will be turn ed over to the United States marshal. Oxford Madru iuUU Shirtings at Topxka Shirt M'f'o. Co. 13 ill ii & jf 1 i mm h n otnaers, iryatxers a T K: A. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Items of Interest About To pelt Peopl and Visitors in Town. The social and entertainment given by the members of the Eastern Star Satur day evening in Masonic hall, called forth a crowd which was very gratifying to those who had the affair in charge. An excellent programme was rendered nearly every number of which was en cored. Mrs. S. F. Cravens played a piano selection; a quartette composed of Alessrs. Williamson, Shook, Childs and Sargent, sang, and Mrs. J. P. Rogers and Mr. Williamson sang a duet; Miss Ger trude Frazeur and Miss Lugrace Wh.lt mer recited very cleverly, and both re ceived hearty encores; Miss Hollister's solo was greatly enjoyed, and Miss Marie Norton's violin solo was one of the best numbers. The was a xylophone solo by Mr. Ed Gould, a banjo and guitar duet by Messrs. Lawrence and Williams, and a tenor solo by Mr. Williamson. Fifty ladies, members of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the O. R. C, gathered at the residence of Mr. J. H. Griflith, 909 Madi son street, Friday evening and the even ing was spent in social conversation and games. . An interesting musical, pro gramme was rendered which was enjoy ed by every one. The choir at the Church of the As sumption, Miss Lulu Wyatt, soprano, Miss Gertrude Wyatt, alto, Harry Over holt, tenor, and Chas. Raski, bass, re peated their Easter mass yesterday by request. Mrs. Griley, th,e organist, is considered one of the best in the city. Dr. J. Alfred Elmere left Sunday for Kansas City to attend the tri-state medi cal society. A musicale will bgiven by Mrs. C. S. Gleed and Prof. Leib for the benefit of Ingleside, on Friday evening, at Library hall. Miss Helen Nave, of Omaha, is visit ing her sister, Mrs. O. A. Pier. Mrs. C. S. Baker will entertain a fev friends at tea to-morrow afternoon for Miss Ada Bond of Leavenworth. Harry Weaver went to Kansas City Saturday to see De Wolf Hopper. Miss Kate and Maggie Montgomery were up from Carboudale Saturday. Mr. Rosenblatt, of St. Joe, spent Sun day in the city. Miss Cora "Marshall," of Denver, will spend 'this week in St. Joe. Mr. Wm. Gushard went to St Louis yesterday. Chas. Vogel, of St. Louis, spent Sun day in town. Sir. and Mrs. Chas. Grovner, of Law rence, are visting Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Starr. ' Guy Marshall returned to his home in Colorado today. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Woodford, of Cali fornia, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Manspeaker. The State University students will re turn to Lawrence tomorrow. Mrs. R. McKee and daughter Helen, who have been "visiting, Mrs. W. M. Whitton, returned to Carbondale. Miss Maud Case and mother spent Sunday in Wichita. J. B. Chandler is expected today from Burlington, Kans., to visit Mrs. R. C. Mil ler and family. Miss Dora Sutherland spent Sunday in Carbondale. Rev. IL S. Gecklar spent Saturday in the city on his way to St. Joe. Miss Ella Peacock is visiting in Kan sas City. Mr. Ben Akers spent Sunday in Kansas City. Miss Gussie Fuller will entertain in formally this evening. Mrs. Frank Parr has returned to her home in Admire. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Quinton will give a card party Thursday evening. Will Trump spent Sunday in Ottawa. The Ladies' Aid society of the First Baptist church will meet next Tuesday, April a, instead of Wednesday at 2:30 oclock, with Mrs. Hawley, 607 , West Sixth street. Miss Mary Monroe, who came up from Lawrence to attend the Topeka club re ception, returned home yesterday. Mrs. F. A. Lewis will go to Kansas City Thursday to spend a few days. Try Phillips' mineral water. It is con. 6idered the finest water for tha etomach 612 W. Eighth avenue. Try it Ml n -mm IT S A A PARADE AT NIGHT To be Made by the Salvation Army Officers of Several States. The first big street show of the year is to be given by the Salvation Army in Topeka Wednesday night It will be what Major Sully calls an "extraordinary illuminated parade." It is to be com posed of officers on horseback, officers in Hindoo costume, a brass band and the full strength - of the army together with forty officers from the neighboring states. Staff Captain Cox will probably wear a typical slum costume. Captain Drysdale, who has been an officer in India, will dress in native style. Major French of Omaha will also be here, who has had command of the army forces in Holland. Private officers council will be held each day over which Major Sully will preside, and the different branches of the work will be discussed as well as new plans for the advancement of the army in this section of the country. The brass band in connection with the Xo. 1 post of Kansas City will be here, and also a string band composed of of ficers. Meetings will be held Tuesday night at the First M. E. church, and Vednes day night at Hamilton hall. Thursday there will be two hours of "Examination, Renunciation, Consecration," in one of the city churches, commencing at 7:30 P- Oi. - . . - WHO 'WROTE IN' THE NAME ? A Lively Tilt Betwu Lawyers Over an Alleged Irregularity. Lawyers Eugene Quinton and Cliff Histed had a lively bout before Judge Hazen in the district court this morning. The hearing of the garnishee case in which one of the traveling men of 'N. J. Schloss & Co. seeks to garnishee funds in the hands of the Palace Clothing com pany, was before the court. Lawyer Cliff Histed, representing Schloss & Co., asked to have the garnish ment set aside, on the grounds that there were soma fatal irregularities in the pa per's in the case. He pointed out to the court that the affidavit for garnishment had been tam pered with, and the names of the Palace Clothing Co. and of Auerbach & Guet tel had been written in the paper after the affidavit had been sworn to. Lawyer Eugene Quinton said the pa pers were prepared in the office of the clerk of the district court and that he had sent Howard Wood to the store of the Palace clothing company to get the correct name which was written in the paper by one of the employes in the clerk's office. " - Judge Hazen continued the hearing of the case until next Monday, when the lawyers must be prepared to show who made the alterations in the papers, if any were made. APRIL TERM OPENS. A Number of Criminals Enter Their Pleat as tiuilty. The April term of the district court convened this morning, and Judge Hazen announced that he expects to dispose of all the criminal business thi3 week and be ready to take up civil cases by the first of next week. Five criminal cases were disposed of in short order, the defendants in each case pleading guilty. John Whips entered a plea of guilty to violating the prohibitory law on two counts, and was sentenced to serve sixty days in jail and pay a fine of $200. Frank Skinner pleaded guilty to sell ing liquor on one count and was fined $100 and sentenced to sixty days in jail. Mike Halloran entered a plea of guilty to the charge of selling liquor on one count, which was filed against him, and was fined $100 and sent to jail for thirty days. Cal Mitchell the colored boy who was arrested several months ago for shooting at Officer Capron, pleaded guilty to the charge of assault and was sentenced to serve 30 day9 in jail and pay a fine of $1 and costs. An effort was made to have him sent to the reform school but Judge Hazen says he has no authority to send him there. Henry Riordan who was arrested a few months ago for stealing a watch last summer entered a plea of guilty and was fined $20 and costs. The watch was said to have been worth $8. nmr A TrTi 1 i 5rs 1 1 sm 1 isners. g!lllIIIill!!II!!llliilililIi:;ill!llllIlllUillIliniiil(l!II!IIIIIil!l!l!:ilIIi;lilll I O. iL. NELSON , v3 ERCHANT TAILOR. I SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS NOW IN. f- CORRECT STYLE AND PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED. PRICES MODERATE. E H 500 Kansas Avenue, - - - Topeka, Kansas. M jmsniimiiniiiiHiw "HE THAT WORKS EASILY, WORKS SUCCESSFULLY." CLEAN HOUSE WITH NORTH TOPEKA. Items of Interest from the North Side of the K i t r. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fulton and Miss Mattie Payne came up from Kansas City and spent Sunday with relatives. The assignment of policemen for this month places Officers Summers and Jones on day service and Parker and Owens will be on night duty The little son of the Rock Island yard master, Ed Cunningham, has about re covered from an attack of diphtheria. The quarantine was raised today. Miss Nellie Chase, daughter of Peni tentiary Warden S. W. Chase, returned to her home at Lansing today after spend ing some days with the Misses Wiley. Fred Thomas came down from Silver Lake this morning. He says the grain trade is slow, owing to the fact that the farmers are all busy. He says rain is much needed in the country. All the Presbyterian missionary socie ties in the city will meet together Wed nesday night at the church on this side and will hold an all day session, serving luncheon at noon. Hon. Walter N. Allen; the newly ap pointed member of the state board of charities, spent Sunday with friends on this side. He was on his way to a meet ing of the board at Wiufield. The funeral of George J. Mitchell oc curred yesterday at 3 o'clock. He was laid to rest in the Topeka cemetery. He was the step-father of Mrs. C. C. Nichol son, and was much honored and re spected in this community. There will be a phonograph entertain ment at Knights of Columbia hall over Bennett's drugstore, Monday evening, April 2, for the benefit of Capital lodge No. 2, Knights of Columbia. A splendid entertainment for ten cents. Everybody invited. Fine dinner and tea sets sold on the installment plan at W. H. Wood's, 885 Kansas ave. , J. H. Foucht will sell you a full leather top buggy with a $10 harness for $75 Bpot cash. Take your prescriptions to A. J. Arnold & Son, 821 Kansas ave. Established 1870. Leave orders for bakery goods at St Louis bakery, 1008 Kansas avenue. A complete line of homeoepathic reme dies at A- J. Arnold's & Son. Go to Henry's for all kinds of pump repairs, 839 Kansas avenue. Bottom prices on pumps at Henry's, 839 Kansas avenue. Two loaves of bread for a nickel at Ed Buechner's. Blue Bell Butterine 15c, Silver Churn 20c per lb., at Ed Buechner's meat mar ket. ' W1 JCd T. III. KNIGHT, ANTI-COMBINE UNDEHTAHJEIi., 404-400 K.o. Ave.. And 843 H.a.m. Ave., Worth Topeka. A "irH'niiture, Carpets, Stoves, Queens ware on asy Payments. Phone Oil. G. H. HUGHES. 816 N. Kas. Ave. I Instruction. Banjos, music and strings for sale. No. 835 H0RTETGP KA Ko . 8 3 5 Now Is the time, and W. II. WOODS' Hardware Stora ia the place to buy your POULTRY HETTIfiG. ma Y You can save money by burin? of C. W. Wlllits. 10 to 15 per cent saved on Cloth Goods. 1006 Kansas ave.. Topeka. ARCHITECT. JOSEPH MARSHALL, Architect and Superintendent, 1004 KANSAS AVENUE. For tlio Iiadies. Have you handsome paper and envelopes for correspondence? lid you ever try Hake's put up in neat boxes White' Hose, Chamois bttiu aud Velvet brands, ruled and unruled'. Beau;ilul French and Crepe Tissue, ail sHj? colors, for shades, ornamuuts, etc. Jwr TrkVlVW Drills and Stationery, . JL. JUirj, soi KAS. AVE. GOOD FOR JUDGE B0TK1N. Be Is Talcing- the Keeley Curs and Will Try to Reform. Ex-Judge Theodosius Botkin of the thirty-second judicial district, whoso im peachment trial made him famous, and who has always been considered the champion drinker of the southwest, has determined to reform and quit drinking. He ha3 arrived in Topeka and is now at the Keeley institute on West Sixth street, where he will take a course of treatment. f Judge Botkin's acquaintances have al ways regarded him as a good fellow, arid it is the general impression that he wonld be a pretty decent kind of a iuu it W would let liquor alone.