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I 1 4 .,! 1?1 M- ! TIM ALTERNATE PAGE FOLLOW G . i ! fx ! i ,1? : III 1 i i I ! i 10 CENTS A WEEK. LOOKS VERY BAD. The Executive Council Votes to Give 88,000 That Was Meant to Protect the S i From Cholera v To the State Eoari of Health to Waste. XjE WELLING PKOTESTS. The Governor Strongly Opposed to the Deal. Treasurer Diddle Also Makes His Protest Ivnown. LOOKS LIKE A STEAL. No Call for the Use of the State's ' Xonej'. Chairman Breidenthal Thinks It is a Bad Move. . EOGtEt KOLL. Attorney-General .folia T. Little. S.creUry of Scute K. S. Oibora. Auditor of Mtwte Tin I . I'ratlier. Superint. flat of Public Instruction H. 0inai. ItOT.L OF HONOR. Gprernor L. 1. Lewelliny. Kmie Treasurer W. kS. IlKldle. The state executive council ha3 placed $S,000 in the hands of the state board -of health for the purpose of "keeping cholera out of Kansas.' This paper on Saturday told how State Treasurer Biddia had refused to allow the State "Board of Health to use the $8,000 appropriated by the last legisla ture to .keep cholera out of the state, for other purposes. -The story leaked out this morning that the State Board of Health has at last got a majority of the members of the executive council to place this $3,000 at their disposal, in a way that .Mr. Bid die's protest won't stop them from get - ting the money. It appears that as long ago as last Fri day four membj.'a of the state board of health went befc re the executive coun cil and pleadei unJ threatened aud talk ed their sweetest and dually succeeded in- persuading a majority of the council that it was necessary to giye them the fs.ooo. These four members of the state board "of health, .in - pleading for the money went so far as to assure 5 the council . on their word of honor as gentlemen aud as physicians that it was absolutely neces sary that this money be used at this time to improve the sanitary condition of the state-to "keep cliqlera out of Kansas." It is understood that when it looked doubtful about the council giving in, these members of the board of health threatened to resign as members of the board of health unless they were given this money to t.id them in protecting Kansas from cholera which has broken out away oil iu Europe, its nearest ap proach to the United States being at Dantzic, Prussia. The executive council, or at least a majority uf tlie couucil. finally gave in, and the $8,000 was placed at the disposal of the board of health, to be used in "keeping cholera out of Kansas." At torney General John T. Little, Secretary of State It S. Osborn, Auditor Van B. Prather and Superintendent of Public Instruction II. X. Gaines voted to allow the $,000 to be used, while the other members of the council. Governor L. IX Leweliiug aud State Treasurer AV. If. Biddle voted nc, and insisted that their protest agains: the giving up of the money be entered on the record of the council. It was just tetore the executive coun cil took this action that Dr. II. A. Dykes secretary of th-j state board of health as sured a Statk Jocuxal reporter that the board was going ahead without the $8, 000' and would do its best to improve the sanitary condition of the state. The action of the council is a reminder that last 'year the state board of health uaed$2,0.'O of the $10,000 special appro priation to prevent cholera and that there was no cholera hearer then than New York harbor. There was a slight ex cuse then for spending the money; but there appears not the slightest now, for wasting $8,x'J0. According to the vouchers on file in the state treasurer's office, the $2,0UJ was distributed las- summer among the mem bers of the board of health as follows. lhe items heitg the different checks thfy were drawn: as Dr. IL J. fees. $400; II Swartz, $200; A. J. Aude-emg rOo; J. P. Stewart, f joo P. II I i.; n:v, $-j00; F. Swallow $1(54.3 , and $::5.70; II. A, Dykes. $2 .0 il M. Hoover, f 00; 1L A. Dykes, $-00. Dr. Dykes' name appears three times; o he got $800 of the amount. VhtMi the action of the council was learned today it was suggested in politi cal circles tlia: it was possible that this . $8,000 was to go into the Populist cam paign tund. v hen a Journal reporter asked Chair man Breidenthal about the matter he said: "No, s r; not one cent of state money will be used in our campaign. I am kaeping a complete record of all money used it the campaign, both as to whom it was received from and to whom paid and for v.-hat purpose; and Mr. Zer cher, the treasurer of the committee, will keep a record with which mine must correspond. Not one cent of state.money , will be used by the committee or will be used in the campaign unless it is used by iniividualn. "The state board of health is not a Populist institution and, anyway, we are protecting agf irst that money being used ut tlit way. Bob (Secretary feemple) SIGHT - EDITION. TOPEKA, KANSAS. MONDAY' EVENING, JULY 30, has just entered his protest as one of the members of the legislature, knowing- the intent of the legislature in passing that appropriation, and I will also entes my protest against it" Thid action of Jhe executive council may materially help the political chances of Governor I.ewel ling. and Treasurer Biddle, but the other four state 'officials will lose votes without number by giv ing up this $i,000 to the boar 1 of health, w ho pretend that the money is to be used in cleaning up the rnudho.es and refuse in the various cities iu the Ftate. The state has no shadow of right to spend monay for scavenger work of the cities of Kansas. Those cities raise their own taxes f jr that pur pose and tiie municipal fund is s-pent through their own scavenger forces. The chances are that not a cent will be spent for cleaning irp any city in Kan sas. MOKE S0LDIE11S. Schofill Vsnt4 the A r ill y In- creased to 00,000 Men. Bar Harbor, Me., July 3X -"Recent events have convinced the people of the United States that they need more sold iers." The man who said this was Major General Schofield, commanding the United States army, who is here at the Malvern hotel. "At least, general, the army now, as always, is in good condition a:id ready for any emergency?" was asked. "Certainly, my dear sir, but recent events have convinced the public that they ueed more soldiers. Military men have been aware for a'long time that the forces at their command were not large enough to deal effectively with riotous disorder that might extend over a wide area. Consequently they have sought to interest successive congresses iu a meas ure that would provide for the enlist ment of a larger number of men. 'The only effective force for guaran teeing safe transit to the United States mail, for suppression of riots at isolated points, for holding the command at great strategic railway centers, and generally for preserving the peace of the union, in time of disorder in all the states, is in the army. "What I advocate is giving power to the president, in his discretion, to enlist men up to a maximum of say 60,000 men. Tnis does not conflict with what 1 have said of the necessity- for a trained and disciplined army. Disorders such as those we have just gone through may al ways be anticipated. A year ago or more everyone saw the gathering cloud. The ignorant and vicious jp?ro snarimg, in dustries wetfe nagging and factories clos ing. Was that not warning eaoughV How easy it would have been then to increase the army if the president had the power to increase it." GEN. O. O. HOWARD AGKtEi He Also Ieslre More Kngalan to Keep Down l'prisliift. New York, July SO. "I am in favor of almost any plan to increase the regu lar army," said Maj. Gen. O. O. Howard, commanding the division of the Atlan tic, in speaking of Gen. Schotield's pro position to "increase the army to tjJ.uUO. "The general's idea to give the presi dent power tj enlist a large force at his discretion seems to me a valuable one and the re sult of mature thought. I should think it would meet with general appro val. I believe that a biil should be passed by which each state should have an addi tional 1,000 regulars assigned to it. As General Scholield says, here in the east we have a line militia. Tno ethcienc3 of the New York regiments is well known, and I want no better drilled troops than I saw in camp in New Jersey a few days ago. . "But out west the situation is entirely different. When the first anarchist out break was made at Chicago, even Fort Sheridan was practically without a gar rison. As tho mob at that time num bered J24.UOO men, the general, his stall the governmental buildings in Chicago were absolutely unprotected. "There is another point which must be taken into consideration. Our criminal class is steadily increasing, as well as our foreign population. .Estimate the number of convicts who serve their time and are uniformly unable to get work. Then assume that this class organize and there should be an uprising on their part, at such a time as during tne recent lawlessness. New Y ork city could hold its own, but what other city could? Please quote me as favoring a material increase in the size of the regular army." ALABAMA VOTES AUG I ST 0. The Fouulist Movement AVorkiag I f a v o o la Democratio Ranlte. Montgomery, Ala., July 3 . Alabama is full of politics. Men, women, and even children are taking a hand. Feeling all over the state is intense. Brothers have ceased speaking to brothers, lifelong friendships have been shattered, sweet hearts have become estranged, aud fath ers and sons have turned agai:ist each other. And the prospects are that mat ters w ill become even worst before the battle of the ballots August 0. Col. William C. Oates, member of con gress from the Third Alabama district, is the nominee. of the regul-irly organized Democracy of the state for governor. His opponent is Keuben" F. Koib, who was nominated and who is supported by those who were formerly Democrats, and who now style themselves Jelfersoniaa Demo crats, and the Populists. The Birmingham Age-IIeral 1 has care fully figured over the table of the vote of 1.92 by counties, and says: "Leaving Jefferson aside, we liud only forty-six assured Democratic representatives. If Jefferson county elects six Democrats we have fifty-two secured, a safe and clear majority of four, and the state is saved. If Jefferson elects six Populists we are gene world w itLout an end." . Japanese Minister I.cires. Washington, July SO. Mr. Gozo Ta teno, the Japanese mio.ster, presented his letter of recall-to the president todav. He was accompanied to the White house by Secretary of State Gresham. There was the usual exchange of speeches be tween the president and the minister, and the speeches male clear the fact that the ministf r's recall was in no way due to any friction between the two gov ernments or between the minister and the diplomatic officers of the United States. JiiO. l. MURRAY DEAD. He Falls a Victim Fever to Yellow At TuxtepSe, Mexico News lieaches Here by Wire. DEATH VERY SUDDEN. A Letter Received From Him on Saturday, Saying1 He Was in the Best of Health. The sad news of the death of Hon John A. Murray was received in this city yesterday by his law partner, John V. Abrahams. The information was by tel egram from Ellery Murray, dated Tui tepec, Mexico, yesterday morning, and merely announced his brother's death by yellow fever. Additional information will undoubtedly be received today. The news received yesterday made no refer ence to the health of other members of the colony, and hence it is inferred they are all well. It will be a "week before letters, with a full account, can be re ceived here. No intimation had been received of his illuess, which was probably of short duration, aud Mrs. Murray was wholly unprepared for the shock. It was all the more severe because on the day previous, Saturday, she had received a letter from her husband dated Tuxtepec, Friday, July 20, which advised her that he and all "of his companions were in perfect health. The Mexican colony company, of which Mr. Murray was president and general manager, was organized for the purpose of acquiring lands for himself and friends, upon which coffee and other tropical products could be grown. These lauds were purchased by Mr. Murray and his company after a two month's investi gation by himself; and this investigation included caretui inquiry as to tne neaitu- j fulness of the tract selected. j The physicians of this locality, as well as thos.o of other localities, advised him : that Tuxtepec was practically free from yellow fever. No cases had been known there for twelve years. I Subsequent investigation by other par- i ties was also made as to the desirability of this locality for a place of residence. ! The information was uuformiy to the effect that it was a healthful locality, and that nothing need be feared by for eigners who contemplated settling there. Tne exceptionally hot and dry period through which this portion of Mexico has just passed, is undoubtedly the rea son lor the. extension of yellow fever so far inland at this time. The apparent safety of 'the project, from a bealth standpoint, is attested bv tho fact that of all those who have gone there, no one has expressed the slightest doubt on this point. John A. Murray was one of the best known and most highly respected among the young men in Kansas. He was 33 years old. For the past ten years he has been a prominent ligurs in the political and legal field. He was county attorney of Sumner county in 1884 and in 1886 was elected to the legislature from that count-, ana about six years ago removea from Wellington to Topeka, forming a law partuersnip with F. IL Foster. His reputation as an attorney was more than state-wide. He has been prominently connected with the prosecutions of liquor cases. Mr. Murray was best known as being author of the Murray law making the prohibitory amendment effective. He was only 2 years old when he was elec ted to the legislature and was made chairman of the committee on temper ance. It was while chairman of this committee that he drafted the bill which afterward became a law. It provided for the sale of liquor by the drug stores, made the nuisance feature of the law concerning places where liquor is sold more sweeping and provided for the ex amination of witnesses by the county at torney to secure evidence. It was this latter clause of the bill thaf was recently declared unconstitutional by the su preme court Mr. Murray was married in 1883 to Miss Fannie Mikesell, a daughter of one of the prominent residents of Sumner. Four children have been born to them, three boys and one girl. The oldest child is eight vears of age and the youngest but six. months. The family live at SH Fillmore street. Mr. Milrray has made three trips to Mexico, having left Topeka on his last trip but six weeks ago. Ho was a mem-( ber of the First Congregational church of this city and has always been prominently-identified with church work. He was a graduate of the Ann Arbor law school. A feraorinl Service. The To.peka bar association held a meeting in the district court this mot n ing, John Guthrie presiding to take some action regarding the death of John A. Murray, who was one of its most promi nent members. Frank H. Foster who was for a long time Mr. Murray's law partner, stated, lhat as soon as the family received further information regarding the death which will probably be a week at least, a me morial service will be held in ttle Con gregational church, for according to law the body cannot be brought back for five years. A committee of live was appointed to prepare suitable resolutions. It is composed of F. H. Foster, J. B. Larimer, A. W. Dana, James A. Trout man and A. IL Vance. Iolllver ana II?rp-r Coming-. Congressman J. P. Dolliver, of Iowa, today notified the - Republican state central committee that he will come to Kansas and make some speeches for the state ' ticket -about the first of September. Chairman Breid enthal also announces that Jesse Harper w.ll come and make some speeches for tiie"PcpuIists. WOJIEN AT THE POLLS. eBoleter ou Scene lurlog tt School Klec llou In m Jerir Town. New York, July 30. Reports of the school election held at Vineland, N. J., last Friday indicate that there was a hot test kind of a time. The first election of school trustees for Vineland under the township act recently passed by the leg islature was held. The women made a bitter fight to exercise the right of suf frage, but were defeated, and left vowing vengeance against the election offi cers responsible for their being denied the privilege of voting. The scenes at the polls were exciting. Well dressed women pushed their way through the crowd and hurled abusive epithets at Chairman Lord and the judges. The ballot-box barely escaped smasning. Po lice officers were assaulted, and tne riot was quelled with difficulty. The follow ing telegram was received by 11. W. Wil bur, a prominent woman suffragist: . State Hot se, Irenton, July 27, 1BU4. i ) Ji. w. liOur: The attorney general is of the opinion that jfomeii may vote at all school elec tions. Signed A. B. Poland, State Superintendent. Armed with this, and having engaged II. S. Alvord as counsel, the women de termined to elect their candidates, Mrs. j Chance and Airs. Briston. When the polling places were opened, an immense j crowd of women and children poured j into the buildings. A temporary chair j man was appointed and the meeting i called to order. Kev. W. Gilbert was nominated by the Equal Suffragists, and Charles P. Lord, mayor, was named by the antis for permanent chairman. At this point the tumult reached its highest. The women, several hundred strong, lined up, and marching to the ballot-box, endeavored to cast their votes. Capt. 3IcDonald, who was in charge, placed his hand over the box, and said that only men would be allowed to vote. He was hissed. A colored woman managed to force her ballot into the box and then struggled j out. of the crowd. Charles KugUley, j owner of "he largest 6hoe shop iu Soutti j Jersey, was in the crowd, accompanied j by his son Percy. He tried to reach the i box, saying he would smash it to pieces ! if the women could not vote. "If you do, I will smash you head," yelled Col. Wanzer, while at the same time Captain j McDonald grabbed the box. Several ! women escaped serious injury in the crusu, Lord was elected chairman and George Boyuton and Amos Gombar tellers. After announcing that no ballots would be re ceived from women, Mr. Lord opened the polls for the election of trustees. Mr. Alvord marshaled the women in line and they attempted to deposit their bal lots, but the slips were thrown on the lioor during hisses.- The indignant wo mfen called Mayor Lord coward aud brute, and have declared a boycott ou Boynton, who is in the ice business. NOT A GREEN THING In the Western Two-thirds of Xe- Omaha, Neb., July 30. Never in the history of Nebraska did the future for the farmer look" so discouraging as at present. Fields of corn that promised a bountiful yield and a winter of plenty a week - ago stand today dry and with ered as though swept by tlames. Blasted by. the simoon of last week, the crop was almost utterly ruined. For hundreds ofmiles from the river there is a prospect for a partial crop yet, if rain comes eoon. Light local rains fell in this region last night, but there is no likelihood of a general fall soon. In the western two-thirds of the state there is no hope. Every green thing is withered. Farmers who had calculated ou an unusually heavy crop of corn, and had invested their all in cattle and hogs to feed, find themselves wanting in the way of fodder and are sending their stock to market as fast as possible to get rid of th.e animals before, they begin to starve. . This is shown in the receipts of hoga at the South Omaha market on Saturday when 20,000 head came in. The normal Saturday receipts at these yards are about 4,000 hogs. During the week 72,003 head were re ceived. The normal weekly receipts are about 30,000 head. Many farmers are already on their way out of the state, there being no hope for them to get through the winter. A MCKINLEY CLUB FORMED. Soma ew York Republican Name Their Organlzk'ion for the Ohio -M n. New York, July 30. The Republi cans of the Seventh assembly district of this city have organized a club which they call the McKiuley Republican club of the Seventh district. They communi cated the fact to Governor McKiuley aud received the following reply: Mr. .T. L. Clark, President, McKinley Kepubli cau Club: Dear Sir: Please eay to the members of your organization that I feci highly complimented by the honor they pay me in giving my name to their work. I beg to congratulate you and your friends on the stalwart spirit that is manifesteJ by you in behalf of Republican principles. With best wishes, I am. Very truly yours, William McKixlet. LOS ANGELES SHAKEN. A Sharp Shock ef Eartliquake is Kepi in California. Los Asgkleh, Cal., July 3J. This city was shaken by an earthquake last even ing at 9:11 o'clock. The direction was from the northeast to southeast, though most of the movement was more of an upheaving than of an undulating charac ter. It is described as a sharp shock but not doing damage. At Acton there were three distinct shocks, the most severe ever felt in that region; but no particular damage is re ported. The peculiar feature of the affair at that place, however, was that immediately after the vibrations ceased a large meteor, similar to the one which attracted so much attention" on Friday night here, was seen to fall in the north. It appeared like an immense ball of blue tire and apparently moved from the zenith to the north in a rapid way. 1894. TROOPSMUST GO. Mayor Hopkins,nf Chicago, Gets Tired of Waiting: Pullman's Property to Be No Longer Guarded AT STATE'S EXPENSE. If the Works Are Not Opened in Twentv-iour Hours The Militia Wrill He Sent Home , By the Maj or. . Chicago, July SO. Mayor Hopkins said today that unless he was informed before night as to whether the Pullman company intends to start its works this week, the troops in Pullman will be re moved within twenty-four hours. The cost of keeping them there is heavy,-the mayor said, and unless he is convinced that there is urgent need for retaining them he will ask that there is urgent need for retaining them he will ask that the troops be recalled. Striking railway men at the stock yards tried to induce firemen and en gineers employed by the switching asso ciation, to quit work today but the attempt was not successful. A report Was circulated that thirty six switchmen, hired to-take the place of strikers, were members of the Ameri can Railway union, and were about to leave work. The day passed without a move in that direction. The Santa Fe and Alton roads have announc ed their willingness to take back former I employes, and the news of the determin- ation was made public through the yards today. I Atout 100 men returned to. work in the Nicklo Plate shops at 9 3rd 'street to ! day. They walked out during" the strike, i Their return allows the shops to resume work at the usual schedule. MISTAKEN IDENTITY, A. Crazy Man Regards Ipuiy Sheriff C. I . WMtson As the Ie vll. A young man by the name of K. C. Taylor was adjudged insane today by a jury before Probate Judge Elliott. Taylor is a young man 25 years old, and his friends say that his insanity is caused by a love affair in Franklin coun ty, though he raves only on religion, lie is a member of the Seventh Day Advent ist denomination, and his business has been a canvasser for sectarian books. He came from Ottawa last Friday . and has been acting strangely ever since. He was suffering under the-delusion to-day that Deputy Sheriff C. D. Watson, who nad charge of him, vas the devil. "Oh you think you will get power over me." he said, "but you can't do' it, devil. This is only my weak body. My soul is in heaven, but you can't govern my body. No, sir. ',Vou are slick, but you can't slide. Get be hind me; get behind me, I tell you." lie was put on the stand and Dr. Righter proceeded to question him. lie answered clearly when asked about his parents and other matters, but he kept turning his head to Watson and addressing him as the "devil," told him to keep away while the questioning was going on. "New, devil," said he, "quit making him ask so many questions." The doctor at once quit. He pretended to recognize several members of the jury, calling W. D. Disbrovv "Uncle Allen." There was no doubt about Taylor's in sanity, and papers committing him to the state insane asylum were drawn up. TRAINS CONSOLID A T ED. The Two California TjhIds ou the Santa. Fa Hecoiuo One. In accordance with its customary sum mer schedule the Santa Fe will on Sun day next August 5, consolidate two of its California trains into one. Trains No. 1 west bound at 4 p. m. and No. 2, east bound, at 5 a. m., will be taken off. The only other material change wiy be that No. 6, now going east at 0:05 p. m. will pass through Topeka about 7 iu the evening. T 0 R EC00NIZE UAU' All. Iloutelle Comes I'p With Ills Old llol.lir of Hawaii. Washington, July 30. In tho house today Mr. Boutelle presented as a quei 1ion of privilage a joint resolution con gratulating the people of Hawaii on she establishment of a republic and recog nizing it as a free and- independent re public The resolution was referred to the committee on foreign affairs. t'ONFERREES ADJOURN. The Democrats Have Not Agreed and They Want Tlmr. Washington, July 30. The full ference committee of the tariff shortly after 1 o'clock, and con met on suggestion of Mr. Wilson it was decided to adjourn to meet ut the call f the chairman, the statement being rnada that the Democrats were unable to agree among themselves as yet, ani that fur ther conference of the full committee would avail nothing. Will br Held Thursday. Washington, July 30. The time of the Democratic house caucus has been changed to Thursday afternoon. A re port today that members had withdrawn their names from the petition in suffi cient members to cause the caucus to be abandoned proved in-correct. HiamarrU Mirk. Berlin, July 30. Prince Bismarck is suffering from a slight attack of prostra tion by tUe intense heat. The Stat Journal's Want and Mis cellaneoua columns reach each working day in the week more than twice as many Topeka people as can be reached through any other jiaper. This U a faci TWENTY-SECOND YEA I SENATOR ING ALLS IN TOW Woo (iet Off the Slump to Suit Hi KutmlM la the l'urly. Ex-Senator Ingalls is in the '. y day. He spent an hour in c n:re with Chairman Leland ari 1 S-..-cr-t : r V Bristow. of the Republican slat. c " J ' is I committee. He was dressed iu a gray l'rinc bert suit and worse a straw hat wi.i bore evidence of having seen mm h w-. His laugh was just as loud and hearty ever as he talked with tho poTiU i ; and he referred to the coming elf-i ii as promising Republican victory. "What can you say fur tho no pers'.'" asked a Jui knai. reporter r the ex-senator had greeted him w'n! hearty hand shake. "What have I to say'r Why. I hav a thiutr to sav. 1 am talked dry. 1 ha written and talked so much lately everybody know, just where I atari every question." t: .l "Did you say what j-ou were rej as saying about the Democrats its irt Fredonia speech':-' questioned the im porter. "The reports of what I Rail werts greatly exaggerated. I did say th.tt the Democrats were responsible lr t.'.i chaotte and depressed condition which we are now laboring uuder mid that c .would have had no Populists if it I a I not been for the Democrats, and I h.h nothing more. I believe that nui' h is true, but I said nothing more. "I notice in your syndicate letter, pub lished Sunday, you spoke- of goveriu.it : t ownership of railroads. Did you jneati that you favored such a measure'.'" a;t;ci the reporter. "No, sir, I did not mean thatl" I thu ex-senator spoke with most pronoun' -ed emphasis. "I am opposed to the i- jv ernment ownership of ,ii)rod- and have always been and I waul thdi diatinctl understood. 1 would wnm :-r such a move a great disaster. What 1 am afraid of is that we are driftin,; to ward something of that kind, and there are insuperable objections to it wlmh make me radically opposed to any Mich measure." Following is a passage from the letter referred to: "The relation between capital m.d labor will ultlmatelj- be adjusted up jii .i more equitable basis. Probably tn bunal of conciliation will be etabii-! bv i-oriiT-reaa. to which ill! iiui"nln;iii wages nud schedules will be re ten settlement, whoso decisions will I n iug upon all partiei tmbmittirig claims, liko the decrees of conns bitrution. "If this is not done tho moverm e l for biiel- their of i.r r t to- ward national ownership or control of railroads, telegraph and other publa agencies w'ill bo accelerated. .My i"i pression is that this is the pi-eHoiii in,n e purpose oi those who uro mon h m- now in labor organizations. i o there are creat objections, but it is l HUM the possibilities. The idea hn l' ' recently very largely iu importune is receiving much consideration thoughtful men." "Do you iutetid to remain in tho paigu'.'" asked the reporter witn mistrivinzs about an ans wer. II t i answer came at once and with force. "Yes, sir: I will remain in paign. My next appointment th'.' ('. hou e w here ,is at Superior, Nebraska, w!i address a soldiers' reuuioi.', I will till various appoin at the reuuions throughout the The time between I will put in at where I can do the Republican most good." tit -i ri v I HOW TO KEEP COOL. Here's a Mao Who ( lain: lie ili Nerer- lull In g l.''lpp. "I suppose 3'ou would like to U nov how too keep cool these hot duv s." taid a well-Unown newspaper "Well, I have an unfailing r.-:ip which can be guaranteed to etfi-et tho desired result. I use it myself, j t know the system is h specific for the woes which mankind suSV-ts in dog-day we at lie r. don't eat any goes down. I an inviolable hot weather. It is si m Tle a ie i e a s meat till t he s;ni have made t '. . rule during- th'i and as ; cii,- sequence I am never or by the condition p.here, no matter how mometer may soar, for my breakfast I strawberry shortcake bothered iit.ont of the at !io--iiigli the thei Tills mor ri s r:' ato a piece, uf and dranU i cup of coffee. For luncheon 1 pa ri i ".k of some lettuce and tomat sa.hu I an-1 a Clip of tea. I will go in to dinner ii a few moments, and probably v i !i order a thick rare frteak. and pay -i et ty generous attention to it. Then I will come out and for an hour or t will probably be uncomfortably wstrn for the tirdt time during the dav. was lead to adopt this system I'roe observing the ininatnity frun so(1-c inr on account of t he beat which t h workmen in hot o.ou nt rie ti jov. was particularly the itai; in Spai Italy, and when 1 inquired the i Th n a i I '-a - i t a i i , I was told that a Spaniard or workman would rather cat U with a wick in it than meat kind during hot weather. i at! Why He lMrtn't H Us Ht. The prosecuting attorney in t! breach of promise ease tho i:i;t would make life a burden to (he u fortunate young man w ho a - unwilling defendant. ' von to say,"- he asked after a lot, oi t 1 rassing question, "you did t-ot I the' plaintiff, to whom you we;.- . gaged to be married, w hen jnu I., saw her on 3"Oiir return?" "1 do. t sponded the defendant hrtnU-. .. you make the statement to th "Certainly, if necessary." -I) think they would believe you .'" ' -of them would, 1 know." "Ah. n. And why lie. pray?" It-can-- ! present when I first saw her. il - at the gate when I rode up, .ml -stuck her head out of the strco 1 window and I told her -how 4 . said I'd be back to supper in ; t!f hour. I'm no giraffe," and ever in the court room smilel cx aUoriiey. . .