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STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 11, 1S94.
Stevenson H 717 and 719 Kansas Avenue. ISoniB Special Things for Sntuntay A FEW FIVE CENTERS TO BEGIN WITH. One case of handsome Challies, only 5c One case of full Standard Prints, 5c One case Amoskeag Apron Ginghams, 5c One bale heavy 4-4 brown Muslin, 5c One bale 16-inch extra Cotton Crash, 5c One lot extra nice Outing Cloth, 5c One case Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Tests, 5c One case Children's Jersey Ribbed Vests, 5c Now you look all over town and see if you can buy any one of the above for 5c. "You can't do it." Ladies' black Silk Mittg, worth 20c pair; wo are closing- them out for 13c per pair. Children's black Silk Mitts, our 20c quality, will bo 133 pair tomorrow. Ladies' black bilk Mitts, a beautiful quality, and cheap at 50c; tomorrow you can have them for 423 pair. One lot Ladies' Silk Gloves, black and color, former price 73c, 83c and $1.00; you can buy them now for 50o pain One lot Ladies' Kid Glovea, former price 1 1.00, $ 1.25, $1.50 and $1.75; will 2UillilieryAre you supplied with a Hat or Bonnet for the summer. If not, now is the time to make you selections. New novelties arriving daily in this department. Carpets Have you purchased that new Carpet for the parlor, dining-room or library? Don't you fail to get our prices and see our assortment before you place your order. We can easily convince you that this is the only place in town to buy Carpets. IT WAS NOT A BACKDOWN. ErangelUt RomI( Cien the Fall Endorse ment of tli Xopek Church. The following motion was sustained by from four to five hundred members of the Last Side Christian church, with sympathizers and friends, at a meeting in their hall May 9th: "Moved, that the Statk Journal of this city be requested to publish the following preamble and resolu tions from the Lawrence World of May 8th, or at least a full synopsis of the same, in fairness to Elder Roinig, and as the other aide of a state ment printed under a Lawrence date, April 24, in regard to the so-called "back down" of the evangelist in his last trouble with the Lawrence whisky ring." J. M. Shepherd, mover. Says the Lawrence World: "Rev. Ro mig has concluded his work in this city, and the six weeks of meetings have been remarkably successful. Sunday afternoon an immense tempe rance meeting was held at the rink, and the following resolutions unanimously adopted by a riaingjvote: Whereas, In an earnest and forcible address Sunday atirruonii, A pr.l under tlia auspices of the people, Kev. ALr. Koiuig did call atleution to the current belief, reports and assertions ot leading citizens and otliers to the ettect that a lare number of illegal liuuor shoos and loints exist In our city and deplored the lack of ap parent ertort and success on the part of those clothed wuh authority to hunt them down and to put them to rout, and hereas, 1 he iter. Mr. Eomlg was next day summoned before the county officials having charge of the execution aud enforcement of the prohibitory law of Kansas, alta in the examina tion the oiiici.u insisted uxo yes, or no answers, threatened to send the evangelist to jaii if he did not so answer and would not permit him to exp.ain or state on what information Uis public Utterances were made, and Whereas, A boasliui aud distorted represen tation of these proceedings was hastily sent out to the sta,e advertising "baclt down ' on the part of the witness, which never cook place; KesoUed. That when drunken men are seen on our streets and when other evidences and indications are thick on every baud, all going to snow that the prohibitory law is violated either through, the connivance or iuefliciency of the olllcers. such condition of things authorizes any one either publlciy or privaiely to express snch conviction or belief, and that no penalty can attach to the fearless expression of such opinlou or belief, and no threat in such cases need be set up as a screen for evil doers; Kesolved, That we have regarded with in terest and approval the work and influence of Kev. Kuimg in this city and having noted what be said on all public occasions, we regard this late attack upon nun not so much as one directed against himseif. but as one intended to cast a slur upou the temperance work in our midst, and as navmg no other real basis of siirnili cance. Kesolved, That we extend to Mr. Kornlg our undiminished confidence with heartfelt sym pathy, the good will and the cordial support of the temperance people. W. II. Smith. S. A WoubAKD, Mrs. K. . Woodard, Committee. Lawrence, Kansas, May 1. 1894. SNAP SHOTS AT HOMg NEWS. There are about 700 patients in the Topeka asylum. Xo one doubts that Hie firemen earned their salaries last night. Dr. J. C McClintock left for Philadel phia yesterday afternoon. The county commissioners are consid ering township officers' reports. The Oakland ball team will play the Capital City club tomorrow afternoon. The locust blossoms have made their appearance and till the air with sweet ness. The United Commercial Travelers' as sociation will meet at Wichita May 25 and 26. Ho matter how ragged or penniless the close them out for 79 o pair. Good col ors, sizes from 5 to 7. llere is a chance to buy a good Glove cheap. Gents' Teck Silk Ties, former price 25c; Saturday you can buy them for lOc each. Gents' White Lawn Tiea lOc dozen. White La wd Band Bows 5o each or 50 3 dozen. Gents' Balbriggan Undershirts for 25 O tomorrow. Gents' Summer Outing Shirta only 25c tomorrow. tramp Is, he always has a generous sup ply of tobacco. The relatives of the Topeka men who went after the Colorado Coxeyites, will sleep soundly tonight. The county commissioners have of ficiallv declared all the streets and al leys of Orchard Highlands vacated. The Sells & Rentfrow circus is quar-reling-with the Howe & Cushing show in Colorado and a great deal of special printing is being put up calling each other names. The Workingmen's Republican club of the Second ward held a meeting last night at their hall corner of First and Monroe street. J. W. Green, dean of the State univer sity law school, wants the next legisla ture to appropriate $2,500 for the pur chase of a law library. Jim Simpson, chairman of the Repub lican state central committee, is opposed to the idea of placing- a suffrage plank in the Republican platform. The Ringling Bros.' dumb bells at the Santa Fe freight depot have caused so many queries that the assert has had them all weighed and labeled. How nice it is to be a woman when there is a tire to run to. A woman can throw on a long water proof and skip out, but a man must dress throughout. Sam Gardenhire has been awarded the first prize in the New York Dramatic Mirror contest, for the best criticism on Mr. Grundy's play, "Sowing the Wind." Shawnee county Republicans are en dorsing all the candidates for state of fices except those residing in this county. The Fourth ward has endorsed Dick Blue. Dick Cooley isjilaying great ball at St. Louis. At Wednesday's game he made two single base hits and one three base hit. His salary is said to be $250 a month. STATE HOUSE NOTES. Superintendent of Insurance Snider has admitted the Banker's Alliance In surance company, of Los Angeles, Cali fornia, to do business in Kansas. The supreme court has an order for the release of O. E. Holloway, convicted of selling liquor in Lyons, on $000 bond. His .case ha3 been appealed. Secretary Adams of the state historical society has received a large lithograph portrait of Marcus J. Parrott who was the second delegate to congress from the territory of Kansas. The picture will be framed and placed in the gallery of Kansas notables. U. S. Hoaglin has been commissioned captain, W. A. Minlck and F. H. Jones lieutenants in Co. A, Second regiment Kansas national guards, at Wichita, Uont Delay. It is your duty to yourself to get rid of the foul accummulation in your blood this spring. Hood's Sarsaparilla is just the medicine you need to purify, vitalive and enrich your blood. That tired feel ing which affects nearly every one in the spring is driven off by Hood's Sarsapa rilla, the great spring medicine and blood purifier. Hood's Pills become the favorite cathar tic with everyone who tries them. Ex-Mayor D. C. Jones, now chief sur geon at the Leavenworth soldiers home, is in Topeka for a few days rest, and in cidentally to try and collect a few bills. THE WARD CAUCUSES. Republicans in Three Wards Select. Delegates. DELEGATES ARE D5IRSTRDCTED la the First Ward; In the Fourth Instructed, foe Dick Blue Comarreaa-man-at-Larc-Firth Ward Morrill for (ioTeraor. About fifty Fourth ward Republicans met last night at the courthouse to nomi nate delegates to the state convention. The meeting was called to order by Arthur Capper, and Otis Hungate was elected chairman and J. E. Stewart, sec retary. The chairman stated that the meeting had been first called for Sat urday evening, but .was adjourned to Tuesday and then . to last night. A delegation was selected by the Republicans who met at the court house on Monday evening and last night's caucus was opposed to the delegation with one exception. Capt. A. M. Fuller, who was the leading spirit in the cau cus, said that at the Monday night meet ing men had gotten themselves appoint ed on a committee to select delegates and then had appointed themselves. The chairman on motion of C. L. Van derpool selected the following commit tee to select the delegates: A. M. Fuller, C. L. VanderpooL L. T. Gage, Arthur Capper and S. P. Hawkins. They were out about an hour and dnring that time J. G. Wood made an address on Republi canism. The committee reported the following names: DELEGATES. ALTERNATES. A. W. Knowles, A. J. Hungate, Chas. J. Drew, T. H. Haskell, Jas. Gillett, A. Holcraft, A. Caruthers, Rev. P. Price, Chas. A. Fellows, A. IL Merrell, S. C. Garrard, J. B. Love, J. R. Koontz, E. H. Shumway, Sam Rice, S. P. Wade, A W. Dana, D. H. Moore, Ii. T. Chaney, R. M. Curtis, Dr. G. A. Wall, John Waters, Geo. W. Weed, J. C. Rank, T. E. Sheard. I. T. Lockard. Dr. Wall declined to serve as a dele gate but the entire list was adopted with out revision. On motion of A. M. Fuller the delega tion was instructed for R. W. Blue for congressman at large. Klrat Ward Caucus. There was a large meeting of Repub licans of the First ward at the .North Topeka fire station last evening in re sponse to a call for a caucus of all Re publicans who favor the sending of an uninstructed delegation being sent to the county and state conventions. In the absence of the committeeman the meeting was called to order by Cap tain A. A. Rowley and F. L. Cooper was elected chairman of the caucus U. H. Fowler was chosen as secretary. After the call was read P. A. McPher on moved that the eaucua proceed to elect ten delegates and ten alternates to the county convention and that they be elected one at a time. This motion suit ed the crowd who were opposed to fixing and the caucus proceeded to elect the delegates. The first two delegates were nomina ted and elected by acclamation and then it was decided that the voting should be done by ballot. Two names were nominated at a time and the one receiving the largest number of votes was declared elected. After the ten delegates were chosen the alternates were selected by acclamation. The caucus adopted a resolution de claring . that the delegates go into the convention uninstructed. There were between fifty and sixty Republicans at the meeting who voted for the election of the delegates. The following were the delegates and alternates elected: DELEGATES. ALTERNATES Henry Lodge, Sam Dolman, Geo. C Stoker, Charles Zarker, Will Lacey, Dr. A C. Davis, John Bradley, W. H. Moody, F. L. Cooper, J. W. Swartz, IL II. Lucus, T. II. Anderson, A A Rowley, 8. B. Wills, P. W. Barker, L. A. Dolman, Archie M. Baird, John Troutmau, P. A. McPherson, F. IL Traver. Fifth Ward Caucus. There was a large meeting of Fifth ward Republicans last night at Lull's hall and a list of delegates to the county convention was selected. J. T. Fulton, the Fifth ward council man was chairman of the meeting, and J, A Alexander was secretary. The meeting wa3 in favor of the nomi nation of Major Morrill for governor, and the delegates selected were all re quired to declare themselves before they were finallv chosen. The delegates and alternates are as fol lows: DELEGATES. ALTERNATES. G. W. Burge, Wesley Hale, R. M. Fulton, A. W. Hopkins, Dennis Hope, Joseph Tobias, J. G. Roberts, G. P. Rodgers, T. E. Keith, C. N. Campbell. TOMORROW'S PRIMASIE9. They Fromiia to Be Lively In Some Farts of Town. It now seems that the Republican pri maries to be held tomorrow will be as lively as ever held in some of the wards of the city. In the First ward there are already three tickets in the field and there may be one or two more before the polls open tomorrow afternoon. The first ticket announced was nomin ated by a Morrill caucus Monday night. Last night's caucus of all the Republi cans of the ward nominated an unin structed delegation and today Deputy Sheriff Tom Wilkerson who lives in the First ward ha3 had a ticket printed on his own responsibility which he and his party of ward workers will endeavor to have elected tomorrow. The ticket nominated last night was selected by the men who are opposed to "fixers" manipulating ward politics and it will be heartily supported tomorrow. AN ODD ACCIDENT. A. Bono Beui Planting; If Is For f t In a Bugg-v in Froak Mr. A. F. Barker, the Grand Army man, was riding in a buggy Wednesday afternoon when a horse from behind came up and reared, planting, his fore feet in the back of the buggy. Mr. Baker jumped out and turned his ankle, spraining it very badly. He was taken in a hack to Dr. Roby'a office where he received medical aid ij 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 : 1 1 1 1 u FINE HATS See .our assortment market. Summer Underwear Hosiery, Etc. A i i I csrusnd VERY REASONABLE PRICES. ( cneId llII!lll!I!!lllI!!II!I!!liiI!!!I!!fII!iIIIIIM HAlLltOAl) NEWS. Railroad News Items Interesting- to Rail road and the Public Colonel Brown, president of the Pitts burg' & Midway Coal company, was in Topeka yesterday in conference with Superintendent of Mines C. J. Devlin of the Santa Fe. The striking miners are endeavoring to persuade hismen to quit work at Midway, and so he fears there may be trouble. C. J. Devlin of the Santa Fe has re turned from Toluca, 111. The situation among the mines there remains about the same, and the mines are not being operated. The hotel men who went through To peka on the Santa Fe Monday to Colo rado, will return early next week, and will reach Topeka with their three trains thead of NO. 6 at about 4 o'clock next 'lhursday afternoon. They left Denver yesterday over the Denver & Rio Grande for "Colorado Springs; from there they will go to Glenwood Springs over the Santa Fe, and will return over the Den ver & Rio Grande to Colorado Springs, where they will take the Santa Fe and begin their homeward trip. F. M. Winthrow of the Santa Fe shops, wife and sister Luella, have gone to Streator. I1L XL J. Hartman, superintendent of the southern division, with headquarters at Wichita, and Avery Turner of Newton, snperintendent of the middle division, were in the city yesterday in conference with General Superintendent II. R. Nick erson. They went west at noon. Advertising1 Manager W. H. Simpson of the Santa Fe has returned from Chi cago, where he has been looking after the printing of the new Oklahoma fold era. There will be 50,000 of these fold ers issued and they will be ready for dis tribution in two or three weeks. They will be of forty pages, filled with inter esting matter regarding Oklahoma and will contain twenty half-tone engrav ings. This will be the largest folder ever issued by the Santa Fe land department. General freight rates will be consid ered before the railroad commissioners Wednesday, the 16th inst. Conductor Dick Wilson of the Santa Fe " "cut off" has returned from a two months' trip in Colorado and gone to work. Yesterday was pay day at the Santa Fe offices. The Santa Fe land department's grain, wood and mineral exhibits have left for Stuttgart, Germany. They were shipped in care of the North German Lloyd Steamship company, Chicago. W. A. Littlefield of the Santa Fe land department is in Ottawa today. SPIKES AND SPARKS. Personal News Among-the Railroad Shops at Topeka. Frank Ross, of the Santa Fe black smith shops, joined the Waggener party that went to slay Coxeyites Wednesday evening. A Riley, of the boiler shops, hurt his foot badly yesterday by dropping a chan nel bar on it. Engineer B. II. Miller, of the B. & M., Nebraska, and wife are visiting at Martin Finnes', 8 JO East Fourth. The sports are beginning to figure on another prize fight. Miss May Childs had a birthday party last evening on her home on east Sixth Btreet and several of the Santa Fe family attended. The "Jug club" a musical organization that plays tunes on empty jugs, was present. Miss Jennie 'JicAnaress entertained some of the Santa Fe shop boys and thier lady friends at her home 313 Madison street last evening. Games and refresh ments were indulged in. The bosses at the Santa Fe shops were all up town attending reinstatement trial yesterday and the men enjoyed it. mere win De a meeting at trades As sembly hall, 618 Kansas avenue at three o'clock, Saturday afternoon to arrange for the Santa Fe shop men's annual ex cursion. The Capital Citys and the Santa Fea will play ball at Vinewood Park Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. The game with the St. Marya nine has been post poned again. A. Child' I'fK Broken. Perry Tice, the 4-year-old son of Jer ome Tice, living nine miles south of the city, was playing with his pet dog yes terday at his home, when he stumbled, falling on a stone. Ilia left leg was broken two inches above the knee. The little fellow was brought to the city and taken to Dr. 8. E. Sheldon's private hos pital at 205 East Eighth street. As Dr. Sheldon was out of the city, Drs. E. V. Coldren and D. Whitmer reduced the fracture. It was a transverse fracture. The boy was put under the influence of chloroform. The bonds of the new Republican dep uty city assessors appointed by George D. Hale, have been approved Dy tne county commissioners. The following are the new deputy assessors: W. A Ho eaboom. G. W. M. White, C. L. DeRan- damie, R. B. McMasters, W. C Gillpat- rick, W. F. Ellison, T. JL. Rosa, Jesse a. Langston, W. G. Black, A A. Majors, James D. Coddington, F. C. Bowen and John L. Guy. Mr. John TrAir;ott- of 511 Madison atrftRt. who had his leir am nutated a few day ago, is rapidly recovering from the operation. An error was nude in stat ing that Dr. S. G. Stewart Dad perlormed r ha oneration. Dr. S. K. Sheldon was the surgeon, and Dr. Stewart assisted. i i:i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 : u jTMISIiiI ' 516 KANSAS AVEICUE. j Nobby Styles. M Both in FELT and STRAW. I f of "White and Fancy Shirts the B,est in the j j . l Fancy Vests The latest novelties in Neckwear, : Tra Ploca Sm't vn a Pall rF ; z Trousers ILla.de to Order- v t J : : And Tit Guaranteed. j 5 423 KANSAS AVE., E have received quite the week and as we cles at any one time, we want you to call and look through our stock. You will be sure to find something that you want and when you see the price will buy. We have a full line of Hammocks, Croquet Sets, Work Baskets, Waste Baskets, Cloths Hampers, Oil Stoves, Wash Boilers, and all kinds of Tinware, Crockeryware, Stoneware, Stationery, Fire Clay Cooking Crocks, As bestus, Stove Mats, Glassware, Wall Pockets, Pictures, Picture Frames, Easels, Mirrors in great variety, and all at lowest prices in the city. Remember it pays to trade at NORT II TOPEKA. Items of Interest from the North Bide of the alT.r. Garfield Park will probably be lighted at nights soon. J. E. Crockett and Will Lockhart re turned last night from an excursion in the country. M. B. Fulton, agent of the Union Pa cific at Abilene, came down today to visit relatives, and will remain over Sunday. Robert Norris, who has been seriously ill for some time, is reported worse to day and his recovery is considered very doubtful. Somebody took the burrs from a num ber of new wagons in the rear of Lukens opera house, last night, "Where's the little boy that minds the sheep?" Adams, the man who was stabbed in a fight near the starch factory, is being cared for at the Bidwell asylum, and is recovering. He is able to walk. Mayor Harrison has consented to de liver the Memorial day address at Roch ester cemetery. Otis Hungate will rep resent the Sons of Veterans. Forty-four children will place flowers on the graves of the unknown. When you need lumber give E. P. Ewart, the new dealer a call, 1012 Kan sas avenue, north. Monarch gasoline stoves at Henry's. Go to Henry's for roofing and spout ing. Lukens Bros, are selling fnll leather top buggies and harness, for $80. J. H. Foucht will sell you a full leather top buggy with a $10 harness for $75 spot 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 homeoepathio reme dies at A J. Arnold's & Son. Get your tennis shoes at the Blue Front shoe store, 820 Kansas avenue. 'Our New Delight" and all Dangler stoves at H. M. Climes. A large force was at work in the new clothing store of Hale & Evans today opening and arranging goods lor the opening tomorrow. These gentlemen have done an unusual thing in reducing the price of suits advertised at $3.50 yes terday to $2.48 today. Matthew Malone died at his home corner of Central avenue and St. John at 10 o'clock last night, at the age of 64 years. He had been a sufferer from a nervous disorder for a number of years and last Tuesday sustained a stroke of paralysis which ended in his death. He was a native of Ireland and a pioneer of Kansas, having come here in the early fifties. He served during the war in the Eleventh Kansas regiment-and was draw ing a pension for injuries received in the service. He leaves a wife and one daughter. He was well known in this city and throughout Jefferson county where he lived until about three years ago. The funeral ceremony will occur tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock at the Awarded Highest "l j mPw I 1 The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions .of Homes 40 Years the Standard ii n mm mill. . I LV y "" MP- W ToA I : o) a number of Novelties during cannot mention but few arti THE FAIR Church of the Assumption. The body will be taken to Newman station for iu terment. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Items of Interesk About Topeka Peepln and Visitors la Town. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. French left Wednes day for a two months' trip through tiio west. E. B. Purcell of Manhattan is spending a few days in the city. Messrs. F. E. Holliday and F. A. Lewis are fishing at Silver Lake. Miss Minnie Peck is expected today from Chicago to visit Miss Ollie O'Brien and Miss Kate Gunther. Rev. Mr. Zimmerman of Lawrence is spending a few days in town. Mr. J. IL Hamburger of Chicago was in town yesterday. Misses Mollie and Anna Crane will entertain the I. O. T. B. club and a few friends Saturday evening, May 19, for Mp Will Morris of Kansas City. Mrs. F. E. Vant Sant is visiting her husband in Lawrence. Mrs. Frank McKeebie, who has been the guest of Mrs. Chas. Fisher, has re turned to Spokane, Washington. Will Adams, Nat Taylor, Ralph Valen tine and Ralph Moore will go to Silver Lake tonight to spend a few days fishing. ' II. L. Shirer has returned from Hutch inson. Miss Myrtle Gardener, of Pan Handle, Texas, is visiting Mrs. A. L. Chamberlain at 426 Chandler street. Miss Ochiltree, of Olathe, is the guest of Miss Bessie Gibson. Mrs. A. F. McCaslin, of Hoyt, ia visit ing relatives in the city. Mr. Harry Archer, of Chicago, spent Wednesday in town. A NEW IDEA. An Eleemosynary Institution to Help Poor Young- People Oct Educated. The Rational Eleemosynary society has filed its charter in thy office of the secretary of state. A branch society has been organized in Topeka with the fol lowing directors: Chester E. Pond, A. Q. Wilson, J. I Eldridge, Adam Pupin, Cameron R. DillJamea Chumaa and D. D. Christy. The society is organized chiefly for charitable educational work. The mem bers will look after the poor who by rea son of their positions are not able to afford educational advantages for their children in the various counties in the state, and will afford financial assistance. They also intend to offer assistance to young men and women who desire a higher education, but by reason of the lack of means, are not able to secure it The treasurers will give bond and no opportunity will be given to defraud anyone. The expenses of the organiza tion will be met by private subscriptions. The remains of Maggie M. Bennett, aged 42 years, who died Wednesday night of consumption, at her home, 610 Chandler street, were sent to Hartford, Kansas, today for buriaL Honora "World's Fair. in