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STATE JOURNAL. FRIDAY EVENING. JULY 189-1.
I fca.ini ... , - J - f v Li A Id NJ u u u u "sis. El TEE FACTS FACE YOU ! . THE OPPOSTUHITY IS " YOUES ! , WEL YOU GRASP IT ? j I J If these "prices could speak they would like Duncan's virtues plead "Trumpet Tongued Against this Deep Damnation of Their Taking Olf." Our 50,000 k must and will be reduced in quick order. We sacrifice all profits, even a goodly slice of cost to do it. Don't fail to come and bring the Boys to bo Stock clothed at the WiAuJ' 1 'Jl y li U il7 Lisa msJ U vLt Via7 y u li M Ljsm Vj&J W Your Unrestricted Choice of Any rra si : i . 1 i I : I- J If r i i 1 I ' u fff jj 'mT Men's Summer Suit in Our Entire Stock That Sold and is Marked $15, $18, 20, $22,$ Single and Double Breasted Sacks, Cutaways and Prince Albers. Not a single suit that did not cost as much more than we now ask you for them which is the Giving Away Price of on u iY V I I) 25 O D0 j ., ; BOY'S SUITS All $3 Knea Fant Suits. P1 C Oioiea now O X "I O Choice now V Choice now ' All $8.50 Knea Fant Suits. (SJI QC (f "A ! All W Knea Pant Suits. Q Cfk Choico no'UV ' tH All $5 and q Knee Fant "(J V&UiU. Choice now V.clV All 5 and S6 Ix.ng Fant 0 JtA buits. Choice now 'J'JJ All $7.00 and SS.oo Suits. J (( Choico now Jfv" All SV2.0Q and 115.00 Suits Q( K( Choico now O ' ' J C BOY'S VANTS Knee Pants. luc. 2ac, 39C, 430, U9C WAISTS- llotlier's 1'riend, YMl, 3sK 4SC, 69e. JERSEY SI ITS Blue antl li.ack, Keduced from Si. Choice now 503 All Jersey Suits sold at $4 to Ski, choice now S2.50 COOL CLOTHES $1.50 Aliaea coats, choice now 95o f4, J4.50. $5 Tli a Coats and Vests, choice now S2.50. FURNISHINGS All 75c Night .Shirts, choico now -?c. All $1.00 Nihl Shirts, choice now Orfc. All $1.50 Night Shirts, choice now tHe-. FERMSIIlXilS Ail "5c Underwear, choice cents. All 1.50 Underwear, choice tn cents. $1.50 and $2 White and Fancy Vests, choice itHe. w j ill 709 KANSAS AVENUE. n (TV f0 w( f vy II I vv lis . .... I.'.. - TT "-J"- miiu ------"";-r.ffl ! AUERBACH & GUETTEL. PAINTS All $0.50. $3 and $8,60 Men's FauU, Choice now $1.98 All J4. CO. $4,50 Men's Fcnts, Choice now $2.7 5 All ?5.00, $5.50 Men's Pants, Choice now $3.50 All $fl, $8 and $9 Mro'i Fanti, Choice now . $4,50 We tnarantea pries on every imir. " ; ( ' -: W TWO WO'IEX AT WAR. ICouciiided from Knurth Pac. jierinteuuent of luUlic iustructious wan introduce.!. Ilia speech did not suit hia audience. Ho went back to the time of Columbus, and bored hi- hearorn with a recapitula tion of well l.uoffD historical facts hav ing no particular bearing ou the issues of the day, until they were well niarh exhausted. When ha taid "I will finish soon," there was a round of applause. -Mr. Gaines will have to talk up to date if he wants to secure a hearing. He's no trchool-teaeii;ry. When Superintendent Gaines had final ly finished, the chairman introduced ioveruor Wuite. The women stretched their necks to yet a good view of hia face, expecting to see fire flashing: from his eyes, whilo the uon listened for the first word, expet-tir.g to hear the most siiDguiua utterance;. They were ail dis appointed, f r his faoe is mild and uuas tmminjr, and his speech, was only madn lip of i'opulist doctrine of the uiildest order. Gov. Waite opf-ned his speech by a reference to the aiie:i and sedition laws. "These laws provided that anyone who Bhould say anything against the govern ment or president or the laws hould be arrested. Mo man was to be arrested without process of law and all were to be entitled to a jury trial. The law was so contrary to the sentiment of the people aud so like that of the monarchies that the old Federal party, which was re sponsible fur the law, was swept out of power. "There is positively no law which makes the receivers of railroads officers of the Tinted States, but they are now considered oiicers of the gov ernment. Under this pretext they have created deputies and armed them and have given thee men authority to make arrests with3ut warrant of law. They take the men before a United States judge who entences them to jail with out a trial. There is nothing to prevent these judges in their discretion from liniug a man $1,000,000 as well as 5 and sentence him to 1,000 years in jail as well as thirty. "What must happen to parties which uphold such practices? They will go down as the old Federal party which passed the alien and sedition laws did. (Applause.) "Now it is proposed by the rapreaenta tives of the Republican and Democratic parties in their conventions assembled that we, the American people, cannot make our own mcney without first ap pealing to Europe and asking the per mission of the Kothachilds. "If such things had occurred when I was 15 years old, which is fifty years ago, the parties responsible for them would hav? met ths same fate which my adjutant general aid in Colorado they would have been tarred and feathered." (Laughter. ) Gov. Waite then discussed labor trou bles in the east and dwelt upon the fight at Homestead. lie said that the work ing people were adjudged guilty of trea son, while as a fact the Carnegie com piny was guilty of that offense in im porting an arme 1 force into the state, which is especially prohibited by the com-titution. "Ani still," continued the speaker, -this man Carnegie is now on a visit to the holy land. (Laughter.) He is trying to find the location of a cer tain mountain where the devil stood when he offered Christ all the world if he would fall down and worship him. Carnegie i trying- to lind the exact spot so that he can tike the contract which Christ refused if it ia still open. Ap plause. "I do not believe in the militia of a stale fighting the United States troops. I do not believe in violence or strikes and the only hope of "he people I can see ia at the ballot box. There is only one dan ger a great danger of a bloody revolu tion before the wrongs of the people can be righted, but I pray that it may not come. I appeal to you my people to sub mit to wrong if nacessary, but do no vio lence. Wait but ;i little while and you can right all your wrongs by the greatest force ia this country the ballot. "The governor who preceded me Governor Routt, was troubled a great deal by petitior.8. One time several men came to him to ask him to do some-J thing he had no right to do. The gov ernor was not always particular in his choice of language. He listened to them a while and then said impntientl.y. You are always after me to dj some thing why in h don't you vote':'" The governor discussed the question of woman suffrage aud when he reached this point in his address he took a manu script from his pocket which he continu ally referred to. "I am in favor of intel ligent suffrage and so I am in favor of the enfranchisement of women. lLere is no argument in the coming campaign which will not apply to women as well as men. I have faith in man so wl.y should I not have faith ia women. "We emancipated 4,0o.J,0Ji U. ck men by a terrible war and why should we now clor'e the gates to 15,000, OU0 of our most intelligent people." He closed his speech by a recitation of the poem, Longfellow's "Ship of State." F. J. Close then told the crowd that a collection would be taken up aa i a com mittee was appointed for thit purpose. They expected to get $"ij but only $7.2o was raised. There had been loo many collections already. While the collection was being taken up W. E. Thomas sang "One of iLs Lera is Longer than it Really Ought to He," prefacing it by a speech which no one wanted to hear. Mrs. J. li. Hayne rerd her original poem, "Ashamed of Kansas." Gov. Waite then came to the front and said: "For fear that I might be misun derstood when 1 said that I w as not in favor of strikes, I want to say t:iat when I was at home I wore the w hite ribbon which proclaimed that I was in sympa thy with the strikers. As between or ganized labor and organized capital I am with organized labor every time." Col. Hen Henderson was next intro duced and made a short speech but the crowd was impatient aud many left while he was talking, though he is one of the best speakers in the I'opulist ranks. WANTS 37 5,001). Tin State Sue. Fourie.i ew York In- uranr Companies for That um. A renewal of the c elebrated reciprocal tax insurance cases was till in the dis trict court yesterday afternoon against fourteen New Yorklire insurance com panies by the state, in the name of Attor ney General J. T. Little and Insurance Commissioner S. II. Snider. The cases are to recover about $75,000, or about two per c;nt of the premiums received by the companies involved since they have established agencies in Kansas. Such a tax is levied on foreign fire insurance companies doing business in New York, that goes towards the sup port of the local tire departments, and the plaintiffs in the casts think that un der the reciprocal clause of tae Kansas insurance laws a similar tax can be col lected from the New York companies operating in Kansa-. Tho amounts of i remiums received by the fourteen companies since they have operated in Kansas, are shown to be as follows, from reports on tile at, the state inaurance department: Home Fire Ins. Co Continental Phrtuix German American Niagara Winchester. Germania Hanover Glens Falls Williamsburg City Agricultural American Pacific Greenwich, SOCIAL AND PEKS0NAY. I torn People bleton, J ennio Krnest Black. $ 1,679,808 1.04.J.741 l.osy.ssa 73C..413 4'2f,,2.5."". . . iS7',57-" L'CM.787 ib:'.yss li.-,,4'3 5-,4t2 47,ey; 4J,4)4 41.8.6 0,040 The man who smokes says "that half the pleasure of his life ia ia smoking." when he smokes good cijars such as Stanstield keps at ;2 Kasi sve. hpeciil Notice. All members and stockholders of the English and German Aid and Educa tional association are earnestly requested to meet at the association's "rooms. No. 4lS tjuincy street, at 3 p. m. this evening July IS, to devise means to recover the association's property which has been unlawfully seized and fr otiier irr. port ant business. J. S Couwell, President. of Int.rnut About Toetca antl "Vialtori irt Tvr n. Miss Mame Hayes and Daisy Walsh gave a lawn party last evening at the former's home, west of Washburn col lege, for.Mi.-s Rose Ileatherly. Japanese lanterns burned brightly, and small ta bles were spread under the trees, from which ices and cake were served. The house was elaborately decorated wich palms and flowers, and the youug people danced in the dining room. About forty guests were present A. Picnic frty. Miss Georgiana Wasson gave a picnic at Garfield park yesterday for the Misses i Stuttz, of Atchison, and in the party were Ir. and Mrs. Wassou. Misses Sauta and Fe Waters, May Wasson, Marv Ham- Edith Thacher. Grace Jilson, Frost and Messrs. Carl Nellis, and Stanley Medlicott, Austin Clarence Bowman, Harry Rich ards, Fred Merw-in, Goo. Hetnu.-s, cuttier Nellis and Albert ! rost. There will be a Unity tea in the church parlors this evening to which every one is invited. The ladies will meet about three o'clock this afternoon with their needle work, each one bringing a lunch for two aud the gentlemen are invited to come about six o'clock and partake thereof. General Social News. The young ladies of the chancel chap ter, Grace Cathedral, will give a lawn fete next Monday evening ou the Beth any college campus. The garden party given there a year ago was so thoroughly successful that many of the attractive features will be repeated in this one. Miss Willa Rodgers will give a dinner party this evening for Miss Agnes Lee, Kansas City. Mrs. M. C Hammatt and Miss Crosby left today for Mount Desert Ferry, Maine, to spend a couple of months. Miss Jessie Jeuner will return to St. Marys tomorrow. Miss Dollie Zimmerman went to St. Marys today for a short visit. Messrs. Gillespie and A. L. Gilmer of Raton, N. M., ia spending a few days in town. Mrs. C. A. Fuller and daughter will go to Colorado next week. Frank Nichols i3 in Chicago. Miss Daisy Smith entertained a few friends informally last evening. Miss Nannie Hopkins is ill at her home on Lincoln street. Mrs. 11. W. Roby is visiting at Pitts burg, Pa. Two young ladies were out on their bicycles the other evening clad in the new divided skirt costumes. Cha3. Tipton, Joe Kramer and A!. Foulks are fishing at Wakarusa. Jack Newman will spend Sunday in Lawrence. Mrs. Gladdis, mother of Mrs. D. C. Leavitt, died in Kansas City, June 20. and was taken to R.pley, (., for burial. E. L. Chamberlaia of Kansas City spent yesterdav with Bert Nicholas. W. W. Carr, O. ). Wolf and E C. Mac- Lennan will leave tomorrow for Pueblo, Col., where they will meet Harry Class pf Denver. From there the party will go to a locality near Sapinero, Col., where they will camp out and liih. M. C. Crates and daughter have gone to Baldwin City to visit relatives. Mrs. J. A. Kleinhaus left today for her horns in Cross, Ok., after a month's visit with her mother Mr3. WT. E. Webb. Mrs. C. F. Spencer is visiting iu Man hattan this week. Mrs. C. A. Fellows has returned from a a visit in Leavenworth. Mrs. N. J. Burdick left today for a month's visit in Colorado Springs and Ogden, Utah. About twenty young ladies and gen tlemen had a most enjoyable tally-ho ride in the moonlight last night Messrs. I. W. Burdick and Grant Meade are expected home today from a week's pleasure trip to Denver, Colorado Springs and other Rocky Mountain resorts. Emily Mullin left yesterday for a month's visit in Kansas and Colorado Springs. Mr. C. A. Fellows has gone to Leav enworth. Mrs. Frank Myers is very ill at her home on 10th street. .Mrs. C. F. Spencer and Mrs. IL O. Gar- vey attended the wedding of Miss Helen Kemp and Mr. Chas. Ashton, in Manhat tan, Wednesday, morning. The Pensee club picnics at Garfield park this afternoon and evening. Mrs. E. A. Wagener is visiting in Den ver. Col. and Mrs. A. S. Johnson and Mrs. M. Bos worth have erone to Pigeon Cove, Mass., for the summer. NORTH TOP UK A. Sunday park to- a candi- Itemi of Intercut from tlia HortH Slils of ilia l i l v j r. Miss Helen Nave of Omaha is the guest of her sister, Mrs. O. A. Pier. j Phil Oilman is home from Chicago for j a few days, waiting for the strike to sub- ! side. . I Mrs. J. P. Wilson is entertaining her I cousin, Mrs. Dr. Bumgardner of Law- I rence. J. W. Priddy has returned from Colo rado Spriugs, where he has been the past month. The Kansas avenue M. E. school will picnic at Garfield morrow. The PoDulists will nominate date for representative in this district to morrow. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Wise, 405 Para more street, are the parents of an infant daughter. The African Baptist church will have a barbecue in Blinn's park west of the city tomorrow. The Congregational Sunday school in dulged in a picnic at Garfield park yes terday afternoon. E. D. Small has gone to Wellington, Illinois, to visit hi3 family. He will be absent about two weeks. N. S. Wilson started to New Mexico today to work for the Santa Fe in the bridge and building department. The Equal Suffragists will hold an all day meeting and picnic at Garfield park next Thursday. Mrs. Annie L. Diggs, Mrs. Laura M. Johns and Willis Gleed aro expected to deliver addresses. Frank Knox, an eight-year-old boy, while swimming in Soldier creek yester day, got beyond his depth and was drowned. The fatality occurred near the reform school. The body was recov ered after a long search. He was a son of J. C. Knox of Shorey. The funeral occurred today at the family residence and the remains were deposited in Ro chester cemetery. The Star barber shop which was mov ed across the street this week, has its bath rooms all fitted up now and in good working order. Monarch gasoline stoves at Henry's. Go to Henry's for roofing and spouting. A full leather extension top surrey for $100, at Lukens Bros., North Topeka. Call at Garner & Lane's cash grocery, 845 North Kansas avenue. They meet all competition. "Our Scw Delight" and all Dangler stoves at H. M. Climes. For bargins in shingles see E P. Kwart, Gordon and Ktinsas avenue. Go to Will Griffith's for the best tin, galvanized iron and pump work. GOT HEItTET DKUXK For Wlilcli Herin-n Crow lTa Hore lVhippd on JCtn Avnn. "I'll teach you to get my pet drunk!" said Florence Douglas of Smoky Row to Herman Crow last evening, as she ap plied a buggywhip vigorously over the latter's head. The affair occurred about 6 (clock last evening at the southeast corner of Fifth and Kansas avenue. It seems that Miss Douglas was mar ried to Jack Morton last week, aud be fore their honeymoon was over, she says that Herman Crow got her husband druuk. The horse-whi pping la.-t even ing was the result. Mrs. Morton, accompanied by Lillian Tack, were driving up Kansas avenue, when the' saw Crow and Morton stand ing on the corner. Mrs. Morton jumped out of the buggy with the whip in hand and applied the butt end of it on her victim. Her blows were such telling ones that the whip was broken. Crow's injuries were painful and bled profusely. Officer Arterbridge was not far oil when tho assault occurred, aud took Mrs. Morton to the city prison, where she put up $5 of Jack's money for her appear ance in court this morning, which she forfeited. Ring up American Steam Laundry, tele. H41, and have them call for your laundrv. THE STORY ABOl T LYON S The O. It. C. Actios Verr 1 !'.' reenb : y XowhiiI Tlteir Treasurer. An investigation of the story about tin arrest of Conductor J. W. Lyo;,s show that he has not yet been arrested. A few days ago a committee of tho . R. C. called on Treasurer Edward Wil.t.-r and asked him if theycouM ifurui-h.- the $210 which Lyons said in hi t'. house speech the .-anta Fe owed him. They said Lyons was treasurer of !.' grievance committee, and when tln-v lired him out of their order, he refu-i- 1 to turn over the funds I about $70,). I The committee was ill IliS l.OSSCrM"l), in f-rn 1 t!. i under the recent ord.'-r of Jndg- Ch! well they could not garoi-.hee, and tt their only recourse would let.) havi hi arrested for embezzlement in t,i. Ly. county district court at. Emporia. Headache is the direct result, of gestion and Stomach Disorders. Re these by using Dj Witt's Little Risers and your Headache di.-ap The favorite Littlo Pill every wher Iv. Jones. Having purchased F. W. Win interest in the firm, we are prep, give the people of Topeka the in market affords. Whit.nf.y& S 1;i0 Kansas Auction ! Edmonds at 532 Kansas avenue is sell ing out at auction. Have you tried the American Steam Laundry for your laundry work? If you haven't, try them. 112 W. 7th. Tele. 341. D. Holmes, druggist, 731 Kansas ava. i n MIC l'. iv t !-! re i it li The State Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach eaeii wti:i; day in the week more than twiiv ,h many Topeka people as can be re.iehe 1 through any other paper. This is a f,t. . The Daily Stat it Journal print the news. W3 id il La Li sj lJ w , i Li L. ... 3 Summer Clothing, Thin Merwea r. STRAW HATS, &c, &c. N t NEW CHARTERS. The following charters have been filed with the secretary of state: The Blue Rapids City bank of Blue Rapids, Kansas. Capital stock, $10,000. Directors, G. F. Walker, E. M. Brice. (J. G. Taber, Herman Fieger, Dr. Grant Cullimore, J. S. Taber and E. M. McAfee. Tho College of Physicians and Sur geons of Kansas City, Kas. ; capital stuck, $10,000. Directors J. W. May, J. C. Martin, W. C. Boteler, John Trout man, R. A. Roberts and S. I. Harrison of Kansas City, Kas., and A. L. Michaels, E. J. Dennis, W. F. Wiikins and E. M. Netherington of Kansas City, Ma A cigar is a pleasure when you smoke a good one. Stanstield has the best 5 and 10c domestic and imported cigars in the city. Kf ep Cool. Geo Stansfield, the druggist, offers the following prescription for keeping cool these hot days. Drink one glass of soda water from his fouutain when you feel warm. - ZLiiiir!nr - - Our semi-annual closing sale of seasonable ;( -l i ,i i .:. . : I lias arriveu; rne people aro coining in rmv. sin of hard times. Our fame in the past as dis pensers of grand bargains lent its color to our an nouncements, and great outpourings are a natural result. It's folly to name prices; you must see the goods for proper comparison. When you're out for genuine bargains and when you don't wish to be deceived, call at