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STATE J OURNAL. PHI DAT EVENING. JUNE 15. 1894.
THE STATE JDHBML OFFICIAL T1?LR OF THE CITY OF T0PE2A Bt Fraxk P. MacLeitnaii. TK1IS OS 8CE8CBIFTIOX1 DAILY. MU7IMD BT CARRIES. ..10 TKJTT9 A WMK TO AJTV HRT OF TOnil OR tCBDBBf, OS AT THE SAM B PRICE IX 1ST KANSAS TOW WEF.BS THIS PAPER HAS A CABJUXJt STSTAM. BY MAIL, THRES HOSIHJ S .M BT HAIL, ONI VEAE I. M WEAKLY EDITION, PER TEAS M Addreu, BTAT JOURX1U Tope km, Kinrnli THE FIRST PAPER TV KANSAS TO SB. cure the leased wire service of the Associated Press: controls exclusively for Topeka lb Full lay Service of tins great organization for to collection of news. A telegraph operator la the hTATE Journal office is employed for the sola curuose of takimr this rpnoft. wtilett cornel tiauuusly from 1-.M A. ra. till 4:00 p. m. (wills bulletins of important news up to 6 p. m.) ot a wire running into this otlje and used only for the day Associated Press bosiness between ta hours above nanittd. MTXhe Statb Jocrjtal Is the only paper la Kansas receiving t ae Full Day Associated Vrea lie port. MTThe State Jottkwai. has regular aver age Dally Local Circulation In Topeka of mora tuaa stll other Capital Citr Uaillas Cans blaed, sad Ucibl that ef lta principal aapaUioi a very creditable moruiiig nears paper. t-w Member of the American Newspapat Publishers' Association. HrTtie State Jovunxi. Press Room ta quipped with a Lightning Wet Parfaotln I'Tinting Press the handsomest and fs slant pieo. af prlauoc msnhlaary la toe ilila Weather Indications. Washington, Jane 15. For Kansas Forecast until 8 p.m. Saturday. Gener ally fair; southerly winds. Pond Creek and Bound Pond will probably never pool their issues. The report that the Knights of Labor are going' to boycott the breweries is rather a frothy atory. The man who robbed a Missouri drug store when Kansas Is an adjoining state shows his utter inexperience. "Gen." Aktz will "pull out" of Kansas City. It is better to pull out of Kansas City than to be "pulled in." England, France, Germany and Spain are opposed to any other countries ex cept themselves engaging in war. You can't make a man who is support ing a family on (4 a week believe that times are good under Democratic rule. Mexico has a big boodle scandal in cluding fifty treasury employed and can now take its place among first-class na tions. If Artz'a army is getting plenty to eat it is better off doubtless than many men who are working and ought to be well satisfied. Osly in cultured and refined New York could the police levy $10,000,000 in blackmail. It isn't good fcrm you know to take part in municipal politics. Labor leaders have no better success in agreeing tmong themselves than with employers; so it is possible that all the headstrongness doesn't belong to one side. Mtrox Reed's resignation has been ac cepted by the First Congregational church at Denver, and there is a position open for someone who will say only pleasant things. Southern people have become tired of burning colored men and have gone to skinning them alive. It is a wonder the southern people don't ask for a tariff to protect the industry. The Omaha police board has deoidetl that the police force is do place for re ligion. The New York police force would indicate that It afforded a fine field for evangelists. A suit has just been filed against Mrs. Jessie Benton Fremont to restrain her from collecting money from congress. The widows of great men appear to be haying a hard time this year. Hereafter the officer in the Russian army who refuses to accept a challenge to duel will be dismissed. The Russian government deems it its especial duty to Choke every move toward civilization. gi""w"nMnnnnBwnnnn; In following administrations it will be considered the duty of the vice president of the United States to make addresses at the laying of corner atones and the un veiling fit monuments. Adlai has estab lished the precedent. If J udge Payne had had hold of the rrenderg ast case in the first place, sym pathizing friends might have been put ting flowers on the assassin's grave by this time, and if such could be, tLere would be no trouble to find people to fur nish the flowers. The Populists are at last well organ ized where the movement would nat urally have been expected to start in the first place. If there is any place on earth that the farmers have reason to complain it is in the barren, rocky hills of New Hampshire. The strikes in Colorado mines indi cate a condition of things that will have tendency to discourage capital from further investment in that state. Dodge City Globe-Republican. We can't see that Colorado is any worse off than a lot of eastern states. In this particular the west stands fully as well as the east Doesn't the Dodge City editor think "the condition of things will have a tendency to discourage capital" In Pennsylvania, Ohio. West Virginia, Indiana, Illinois, Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama and Missouri? At no time has the rioting been half as bad in Colorado as it has in Pennsylvania. Stand up for ik west as against the rawdy east Leavenworth Times: While the Re publican state convention showed lack of epurage both in its platform and in its nominations the Populists are showing courage throughout. They elected Duns- more, speaker of their bogus house of representatives, to preside over the con vention, and Ben Rich, chief clerk of that rump house, to act as secretary. Thus they have assumed responsibility for that house and given their endorsement to the actions of the state administration in attempting to force the legal house from Representative halL They have shown courage, too, in endorsing woman suffrage, in which the great major ity of the delegates believe. A majority of the delegates of the Republican convention also believe, or professed to believe in the reform but they were afraid of the I033 of votes and not only refused to endorse woman suff rage but scarcely treated with courtesy the women present to urge it. The del egates to the Republican convention unanimously endorsed the Douglass house, and yet they refused to nominate Douglass, the speaker of that house, iioch, thn speaker pro tern, or CoL Hughes, whose brave action saved the house, and lost him his command. Much as we differ with the Populists in their idea of government we must admire their courage and confess that in this quality they far excel our own party. II, C. Solomon, who has been nomi nated by the Populists in the First con gressional district against Broderick, is a recent convert to Populism. In his speech in response to nomination he said in substance: It was the first Populist convention he had had the honor to attend. lie had been content with his adored Democratic party until two years ago, when he be came convinced it was traitorous to its promises, lie would not follow a parry led by a man who deceived the people and deprived them of their rights a party led by Cleveland, who bad stulti fied every good statement he had ever made.. "Go back to your people and say that I refuse to be led by such a man. I am not a recent convert. For two years I have studied the Omaha plat form and understand it fully. Am not so well posted perhaps as Populists, as they are the best posted class of people in the United States. This is not flattery but fact. I beliove in governmental con trol of railroads, income tax, low tariff if any." Here he was asked his position on the national bank system, and replied that he was bitterly opposed to it. it had its origin in Wall street. Attorney General Olnei has taken no action on the appeal of Judge Dundy for troops to protect Union Pacific prop erty. The railroad is no longer a private corporation and of course Mr. Olney can't be expected to bother with govern ment affairs. HEADY FOR FIREWORKS. Tba Democratic Party Preparing- for a Great Blawoot Convention i)y. One hundred or more members of the Kansas Democratic Flambeau club were present at the regular meeting last eve ning. Lugene Hagan was present to arrange final details with the club in regard to fireworks display and parade to be given on July 3 on account of the Democratic state convention. After the regular drill a competitive drill took place. Mr. M. lleery, Mr. W. J. McGarry and Captain Nelson acted as judge3. First prize was awarded to set of fours com posed of J. J. Curran, Thos. Foy, J. Ste venson and A. VogeL Second prize was given to J. J. O'Connor, T. C. Adams, E. J. Early and John .Murphy. Twenty-five dollars in prizes will be offered for another competitive drill be fore July 3. The meeting was the most enthusiastic and satisfactory one that has been held since the celebration of Washington's birthday. TJIEY ARE PROMOTED. Utmbers of the Kansas National Ooard Who Are Advanced. Adjutant General Davis of the Kansas National Guard, has announced the fol lowing promotions: Capu E. Scott Morrison of Co. II, third regiment at Clay Center, to the office of major. Kobe A. Keener, the first lieu tenant, was appointed captain and Ser geant Homer Spence was given Keener' place. George. Gorow, a sergeant, was appointed second lieutenant. In Battery B at Wichita, Second Lieu tenant George D. Downing was made first lieutenant, and Samuel Mountain sergeant in Co. A, second infantry was promoted to second lieutenant. Robert Atkinson, jr., of the Ottawa University cadets, has been appointed on major general's staff and detailed as as sistant adjutant general with the rank of major. AN ALL AROUND BAD MAN Enters tha Homa of Postaffioe Inspector aad Makaa a Uiitarbanea Ed Moore is the name of a colored man who used to live in Topeka and let hia wife, Sarah Moore, support him. She very sensibly left him and Moore went to Missouri. Last evening at 8:30 Moore entered the home of PoatofHce Inspector William Cochran at 1030 Fillmore street and ap proaching Sarah Moore, who is employed there, ordered her to set down the child she held in her arms. "What is the matter? What do you want with mo?" she cried. "1 am going to spoil your pretty face," be replied with an oath, and im mediately proceeded to rain blows upon her head and body, inflicting many bruises and tearing her dress in several places. Her cries were at first taken by all who heard them to be made by the children at play, but very soon it became evident that something was wrong and before many minutes a crowd had gath ered about the house. Mrs. Cochran en tered the room and Moore made a mo tion as if to draw a revolver. . Some one cried "Catch that man!" and several of the gentlemen standing near were soon chasing him at full speed to ward Western avenue. There was much excitement among the colored people over the affair and Police - Commissioner Whiting stood guard over the door to keep them from entering the house. At first there was some talk of a lynching .but the talk soon subsided. TOMORROW CONTEST. Tba Line Plainly prawn on Stat Prlnter ahlp. Major Hudson, the editor of our con temporary, is regarded over the state as a very strong candidate for the' office of state printer. ' The facta seem to make him the "logical", party, candidate if the Republicans win in the representative contests over the state to the extent of controlling a majority on joint ballot in the house and senate. It is perfectly natural that . Major Hudson should desire to carry his own city's representative district, and not be compelled to go before the state with the apology, , that owing to local complications, or to some other reason, embarrassing in any event, his own rep resentative is against him. As stated in these columns some time since, that is the issue made so by both candidates for state printer. Major Hud son urges his supporters to vote for Vv elch, and Urane urges his friends to vote for Veale. Under these circumstances as before stated, the Journal, although a rival newspaper, has preferred between a broad and narrow position, to take the broad one and support Mr. Welch and Major Hudson. Mr. Welch has qualifica tions which would make him a good representative. The principal objection urged against him ia that he is aggressive; but we need aggressive rep resentative men in the legislature. Observe how the country is suffering today from one end to the other because aggressive, progressive and brave men are not in control in congress, with in telligence to understand the country's needs and courage to act. The whole country wants action of some kind. The Capital, with its great personal interest in the fight, while admitting the equal fitness and ability of Col. Veale, thus frankly this morning states the local situation as follows: "The people of Shawnee county and the city of Topeka are unquestionably by a large majority in favor of J. K. Hudson for state printer. Every candi date who has denounced himself for rep resentative has in recognition of this sen timent been for him. CoL, Veale, how ever, acknowledging the existence of .this sentiment has refused to permit such a statement to be made public, which led to the candidacy of Mr. Welch. The editor of the Capital who.while regretting that this issue should be made so promi nent in the selection of a candidate for representative, has believed that his twenty years' service for hia party in this city entitles him to an outspoken in dorsement of his candidacy for state printer. A great many friends .of Major Hudson are intending to vote for Colonel Veale because he has heretofore ex pressed himself as intending to vote for him for state printer, but ia view of the present contest and the change of eenti ment in Colonel Veale, the editor of the Capital asks his friends to vote for Mr. R, B. Welch." The primaries are open tomorrow from 11 to 7 o'clock. The details are publish ed on the seventh page and each Repub lican has a full opportunity for express ing his sentiments and have his vote count on each and every position to be filled. ABOUT REPRESENTATIVE. I And the Issue That Ia Involved la To morrow's Primaries. To the Editor of the State Journal. Sir The people of Kansas, not to mention the Republicans of Kansas, owe it to themselves to make Major J. kL. Hudson state printer. He has for years been rendering them ungrudging, uncal-culatine-, inestimable service. He has spent his time and money. The assem bly at Athens U9ed to open with a curse on any member who should not speak his real convictions. .kvervbody knows that such a curse would never touch the editor of the Capital. Everybody knows that there probably is not an other paper of the size of the Capital outside of Topeka that has boen run on as sincere, honest and courageous a plan as the Capital has been. We have forgot what it is to have a great paper run as a personal organ or as an instrument of blackmail. While the Capital has been courageous and honest, it has not been cranky. It has been fair and broadminded. Every body has had a hearing. The people ought to appreciate this. Party leaders who have not been, as in some states, constantly forced to drop a nickle in the slot, ought to appreciate It. A great paper in these days wields an immense power, and a paper under the control of a sincere and able editor ought to re ceive the support of everybody to the end that it may be kept so, and that hon est and able editors may not find their efforts unappreciated. Under, these circumstances it seems to me that the Republicans of Topeka, whose personal preferences may be for Col. Veale as a candidate for the legisla ture, ought to consider awhile before they allow those personal preferences wholly to control them in the matter. In these times especially, and, for that mat ter, at all times, a voter ought to con sider the welfare of the people and of the party before his individual prefer ences or interests, or the individual preferences or interests of his friends. J. W. Gleed. M'KEETER WITHDRAWS. Tha Representative Conteat Now Be tween Welch and Veale. E. D. McKeever, who had developed a large following as a candidate for repre senative, has withdrawn, putting hia rea sons in the following card: "As the state printer fight places a large number of my friends in an embarrass ing position as long as I am in tha field, I desire to announce the withdrawal of my candidacy. "While I am confident that I should have been, at least, not less than second in the race, I have deemed it proper for the above reason, and in the interest of harmony to abandon the field. "In the withdrawal of my candidacy, I am none the less earnest ia my support of Major Hudson for state printer." Omaha, Neb., May 4, 189 L To Whom it May Cancern; I am troubled considerably with head ache and have tried almost everything which is used a preventative or cure, but there ia nothing that has done me so much good as Krause's Headache Cap sules. Albert Heixs& Sold by all druggists. FATHER OF PHONOGRAPHY! na Venarafele Taaae Pitman Reoeiree a Hlfh Haaor From Quean Victoria. Isaao Pi tman, -who ia called the father of phonetio shorthand, has received what all loyal subjects of her majesty es teem as a para mount honor. He has been knight ed by Queen Vic toria. It is not often that the queen stoops to bestow a title up on a hardwork ing plebeian, but the distinction ISAAC pitman. was never con ferred on a man better entitled to honor than Isaac Pitman. His system of pho nography with many improvements by others is now practioed by the major ity of shorthand writers of the English language. There were many authors or teachers of different systems preced ing Pitman, but when hia was first pub lished in 1837 it was immediately pro nounced superior to all others. Isaac Pitman was born in Trowbridge, Wilts, England, Jan. 4, 1813. He was obliged to leave school at the age of 13 years and entered the counting house of a clothing manufacturer. After six years' service as a clerk he received five months' training in the Normal college of the British and Foreign School socie ty and was in 1831 appointed master of the British school at Barton-on-Humber. He established the British school at Wotton-under-Edge in 1836. His first treatise on shorthand, "Sten ographic Sonndhand, "appeared in 1837, and he thus became tho originator of the spelling reform to which and the propagation of his system of phonetio shorthand he devoted his entire attention after 1843, when the Phonetio society was established. His system of short hand was renamed in 1840 and entitled "Phonography; or, Writing by Sound, " and his "Phonographic Reporters' Com panion" appeared in 1846. Mr. Pitman's "Phonetio institute" at Bath is really a phonetio printing office and a publishing house for the dispatch of phonetio books to all parts of the world. He edits and prints Tho Phonetic Journal. Mr. Pitman hus is sued a little library of about 80 volumes, printed entirely in shorthand, ranging from the Bible to "Rasselas. " Mr. Pit man has recei ved several medals and other testimonials from America and other parts of the world in recognition of his system of shorthand and of his labors for the reformation of English orthography. CENTURY AND A QUARTER OLD. Dartmouth College Will Soon Celebrate a Proud Anniversary. Dartmouth college, that venerable in stitution at Hanover, N. H., which is tli-3 honored alma mater of 3, 700 Ajner ican citizens and has a graduation roll of 8,100, is 125 years old and proposes to celebrate the anniversary with appro priate ceremonies on June 26, during commencement week Co- ssman Nel son Dingley of the will de- lS3&l-flJ HZ DARTMOUTH HALT.. liver the oration, and other distinguish ed members of the Alumni association will contribute their share to the exer cises. Dartmouth college had its genesis in a school opened by Eleazor Wheelock at Lebanon. Conn., Dec. 18, 1754, for the Christian education of Indian boys. In 1764 half of its 30 students were Eng lish, and it was soon found that the school had a large field of usefulness in educating the white youth of the colony. In 1765 a fund of 10,000 was raised in England for the support of th school and committed to the charge of a board of trustees, with the Earl of Dartmouth at its head. Soon after the school was moved to New Hampshire and charter ed in the name of King George III by Governor John Wentworth. The char ter bore the date of Dec 13, 1769 and named tho school Dartmouth college in honor of its most active patron. Dr. Wheelock was the first president of the college, and tho first class of four students was graduated in 1771. The years of the Revolution and of the foun dation of the republic formed a period of trial for the struggling young col lege, but it was finally established on a firm basis - and has kept pace with the educational progress of the country. Dartmouth hall, the oldest of the col lege buildings, was built in 1791. The lower floor is used for recitation rooms, and the two upper stories are dormito ries. One of the most important of the newer buildings is Wilson hall, erected in 1884 at a cost of $70,000. It contains the college library of some 80,000 vol umes. The finest building at Hanover is the Mary Hitchcock Memorial hospital, fin ished in 1893 at a cost of $300,000. It was erected by Hiram Hitchcock of New York city as a memorial to his wife, and although under a separate corporation is really a part of the med ical college William J. Tucker, the president of Dartmouth, was inaugu rated in that office a year ago. He is 55 years old aud was graduated from Dart mouth in 1861 and from Andover The ological seminary in 1866. Tha Price of Comfort. The tip to a conductor on the cars in Germany is from 5 to 20 cents, for which he secures the passenger a good oat and sees that he is not crowded. i s a i .sjBgwa j yrZjv: ; - WARRETJ IV3. CROSBY & CO., HANDKERCHIEFS Three special lots extra good value lOc, 15c and 25c. new lot Silk E3itts in Black and Cream Silk Gloves, etc. HOSIERY A Great Bargain I Children's Ribbed Fast Black and Russetts 15c pair, 2 pair 25c. LADIES' RIBBED Nice quality at Gc, S'ac, and 15c each. Finer ones equally low. Silks, Wools, Cottons many in dress REMNANTS I REMNANTS pattern lengths, marked J-some less. Don't miss this sale. Elegant line ftSew Cotton TRItVliVlllMC BRAIDS. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Items of Intereat A boat Topeks People end Vi.ijor la Town. An informal reception was held yester day afternoon at the home of Misses Jen nie and Cordelia Price, by the following young ladies. Misses Ruth Farnsworth, Ellen Vail, Miss II amble ton, Mame Hor ton, Laura Douthitt, Margaret Dudley, Mrs. Eugene Wolfe and the Misses Price, who are interested in Christ's hospital, and the ladies who called were given an opportunity of contributing whatever sum they chose, to the fund. The day was a beautiful one and as the lawn was utilized for the occasion, the weather was ot course the chief con sideration. Ice tea and lemonade were served from two small tables, at which Mrs. T. E. Pounds, Mrs. Harold Chase, Mrs. H. P. Dillon, Misses Carrie Bar tholomew, Rose Horton, Hortense Kelly Myra Williams and Edna Crane pre sided. Miss Lillian Gemmel sang, and altogether the affair was most en joyable, and what was still better the contribution amounted to & considerable sum. The young ladies expect to give an other some time in July, but it will be in the evening instead of the afternoon. At Slartin' Hill. Nine couples of young people drove out to Martin's hill about half past five yesterday afternoon, laden with well filled lunch baskets, and when supper time came, they spread a lunch in the summer house at the foot of the hilL The moonlight made the evening de lightful, and shortly after teu the party returned to town. Among them were Misses Hattie Hoi man. May Everett, Henrietta and Mary Thompson, Laura Weidling, Bessie Gibson, Nellie McClin tock,Marguerite Bradley, Lyle Alderson, and Messrs. Will Whittou, C. M. Merri am, Will Alexander, Rob McM asters, Ralph Moore, Julius Weidling, Fred Bohebrake, Chas. Holman and Harry Valentine. A Moonlight Picnic. Mis3 Edith Thacher gave a moonlight picnic at Vinewood last evening for Miss Ethel Warrens, and in the party were Misses Kate and Clara Thacher, Birdena Crandall, Grace Jilson, Georgi ana VV asson, Maine Uambletou and Messrs. Al. Frost, Carl Nellis, Albert Roby, Stanley and Ernest Medlicott, Fred Merwin and Ted Thacher. Sirs. Lavi'a Kaffxe Klatache. Mrs. J. Levi gav a kaffee klatsche yesterday afternoon at her home on To peka avenue, for her daughter, Mrs. Ed Rosenthal of Chicago, and the following ladies enjoyed a pleasant chat over their coffee cups: Mrs. J. Leon, Mrs. S. Praig heimer, Mrs. Auerbach, Mrs. M. Levi, Mrs. M. Greenbaum, Mrs. L. Greenbaum of St Louis, Mrs. J. Greenwald and Mrs. A. L. House, Mrs. S. Hahn, Mrs. Cashman and Mrs. ttnattinger. Amatenr AInalcians. The Amateur Music club met Wednes day evening with Miss Jessie Tiplon, and the following people were present: Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Hubbell, Mrs. W. R. Ewing; blisses McConnell, Bessie and Lenna Sargent, Welch, Reed, Manning; Messrs. Jones, Falls, Black, Roby. Lee, McConnell, Tipton, Caldwell, Kramer, and Reed, General Social Notes. Otis Ilungate is spending several days in Oiathe. Miss Minnie Bishop of Washburn has returned to her home in Neosho Falls, and Miss Adelaide Stich has gone to In dependence. Miss Mattie Jones has invited a dozen or so of Topeka young people to speud the Fourth of July with her at the Sol diers' home in Leavenworth. Miss Hattie Holman will entertain this evening for Miss May Everett. Miss Ruth Farnsworth will leave to morrow for Colony, Kansas, to visit Miss Clara Francis at Brookh;iven farm. Miss Cleo Ewart is ejected home to morrow from Chicago. Mr. Herbert Holt will arrive Sunday from Las Cruces, N. M., to visit Rev. 1 Blakesley and family. Miss Norma Smith will go to St Louia next Wednesday to speud the summer. Misses Mary Watkina, Hallie Ham rick, Alice Goodhue, Kate and Maggie Collisi, and Messrs. Olie Dolman, Ilarlie Hamilton, Harry Nichols and Malcolm James were fishing at Wakarusa yester day. Mrs. Charles Zimmerman of Kingman spent a few days in town this week. J. S. Martin has gone to Council Bluffs. Mrs. E. G. Kinley entertained a few friends at tea last evening for Mrs. Net tels of Chicago. IL Auerbach was in Kansas City yes terday. Miss Margaret Piersoa returned to SUCCESSORS XO WIGG1S, CP.OSBT at CO. VESTS i'W.I'M''!!a Wakefield, Kan., today, accompanied by her grandparents, .nr. and Mrs. John -Vlileiium, whom she has been visiting for the past, eight weeks. W. J. HJack went to St. Louia yesterduv to attend the commencement of the al lege from which his sister Stella gradu ates. She expects to visit hero this sum mer. H. O. Garvey was in Kansas City yes terday. Mr. D. Slieiton has gone to Chicago. Eph Kepley is up from Manhattan. Misses Madge and Mabel Jobusuu are spending the day iu Kausus City. Al Frost has just returned from Galesburg, 111., where he has been at euding school. Mrs. Z. T. Hazen will entertain a small party of frieuds Saturday even ing. Mrs. Reese Price of Hutchinson, is visiting the family of J. R. Price on Western avenue. Mrs. Sherman Grice and Miss Gracie Black have returned from a visit in Kan sas City. Miss Ethel Warrens who has been the guest of Miss Edith Thacher w ill leavo today for the east with her father. She expects to enter the preparatory school for Wellesloy in September. X M(l IV -i 1 II 1 1 .1.1-.'., 1 ago by twelve gals or this city prom ises to bo a success. The name of the club is the 'Pensee." At the.r meeting, last uight officers were elected and it was decided to give a reception iu tlm near future which will be luily arranged at their next meeting to be heid at tlm residence of Miss L,eoua Jones, 1110 Quincy street, Thursday evening, Juno 2 1st. Edith Brewer will go to Kaa.iai City tomorrow to visit frieuds. A verv enjoyable picnic was given last evening at (Jartield park by Mrs. Adams, Mrs. Kinney and Mrs. Booth. E. J. Bayzir returned yesterday from a trip to Alabama and Tennessee. IsVour Huirl'alliiiifOut or Tnrniiiic Urayy If so, why don't you try Begrs' 1 1 air RenewerY It is the only positive Hair Renewer on the market. It stimulates the Hair follicles aud gives tha hu.r a bolt, luxuriant, youthful appearance. Sold and warranted by VV. R. Keim-idy, Fourth and Kausui nveniia 132 calls :p the Peerless THE BOSTO SHOE COMPANY Has competition rattled, and very badly, too, as they are powerless to meet prices of our great executor's shoe LOOK AND READ. Ladies' hand turned French Kid Reynold Bros. $4.00 $1 65 Ladies cloth top Drew Lelby 3 00 Welt sewed Shoes 1 75 Ladies flue Dong. Kid pat. tip $2 50 Shoes in any style toe 1 85 Finest line of ladies Prince Albert Julliettes and Congress in russet and black colors made by Drew, Lelby A Co., will be sold for less than cost of Leather Ladies f 1.75 Oxf jrds any style aud color 1 00 Ladies $1.00 Opera toe Slippers.. . . CO Endless Variety of Chlldrens' and Misses' Oxfords, Slippers and Shoes, Men's fine Kangaroo, latest style, 5 and 6 shoes 3 25 Men's fine Hand Sewed $5 Rwmont shoes, in any style 3 00 Men's fine Russian calf. 2 50 Blutcher's 1 50 Men's calf, machine sewed, ' $1.50 . shoes 1 00 llsn's fine embroidered slippers... 50 Call and examine this Immense stock of honest footwear be for. you lei loose of your cash. Boston Shoe Co. 511 KANSAS AVE. All Mall Order. rrisipUr At tended to.