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STATE JOURNAL, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 30. 1894.
LIKE TWO BULLDOGS. House and Senate Still Quarrel With Eich Other. Will Have Tlieir Own Way if the Country Does Suffer. ?;0 SIGNS OF PEACE. The Feeling of Opposition Gromnrr More Bitter. IS TV'ASTTijroTOS, July SO. There had een no meeting of the Democratic conferrees on the tariff bill since the adjournment Saturday until 1 o'clock to-day, ami the Democratic managers on the part of tae senate were unin formed as to what will be the purport of the reply which the Democratic managers, in behalf of tha housa, will make in response to the tenate's posi tion that the cor ference must accept the senate bilL Uaving- at the Saturday meeting made plain to the house members of the conference vhy this demand on their part had to be made and why it should be accepted, the senators have, bince the adjournment on Saturday, g-iven very little attention to tariff affairs, and say, irhen spoken to, that there ia nothing- for them to do until the house members make known their acceptance or rejection of the propo sition. If it be accepted they think the report can be made after a brief conference; if rejected, they say they ne no reason for a long- parley, as under tha circumstances they cannot abate their demands without endangering- the passu,re of the bill in the ben ate. The senate ccnferrees hare said to those of the house that to strike out the differential on sug-ar probably means the loss of eig-ht votes in the senate, and also that it is equally im portant that coal and iron ore should remain in the kill as arrang-ed in the senate. It doea not appear that any difficulty has arisen over coal and iron ore in the present conference, and the house members have indi cated a willing to leave them as agreed upoi in the senate if the sugar schedule can be changed bo as to eliminate the special duty of one-eighth of a cent on refined sugars. This is the only question of real con tention, and the senators are appar ently deteraiined to stand firm for the retention of the differential. Further more, they do ne t appear to be hold ing out for the senate schedule purely on the ground of expediency, but they also contend for the justice of the proposition to give protection to the refiners. AVhen Chairman Wilson of the house managers, advanced the proposition on Saturday that the ad valorem rate of forty per cent would, on account of the difference in the market price of raw and refined sugars, give the re finers an advantage of about a quarter of a cent a pon id, he was replied to very sharply by the senate conferees, isorne of which showed figures to prove the contrary, while others said ttie proposition was too absurd for argument. They also went over the argument as to tiie cost of manufac turing sugar in this and other coun tries, the house members contending that it was not worth taking into ac count, and the s-iDators attempting to demonstrate the absurdity of tuis po sition. It looks very much like a deadlock unless the house conferrees vield, as there is no indication of any purpose on the part of the senators to do so. The senate coiferrees talk frankly about the situation, and plant them selves firmly upon the proposition that the sentiment in the senate is such that it must be the senate bill or no bilL The full conference between mem bers of the two houses was held at 1 o'clock to-day. Previous to that time the Democratic managers of the two houses met informally, when, as was promised the senate conferrees were informed of the decision of their houses colleagues on the senate ulti mately of isatjirlay. The decision which the senators are awaiting is the dat refusal on the part of the house cor ferrees to yield to the senate demand :.n whole or in part. The determination to give this nega tive response has been agreed on def initely by the bouse conferrees. It had been expected the intense feeling of the last week would clear the at mosphere and load to some common ground of agreement, but when the house conferrees were met by a de mand to yield in toto on sugar, coal and iron, they assumed an equally aggressive and determined stand. At their meeting e ich of the four house members were uked to state if his views had chan fed in any way since the former conference. It developed that not one of the four had modified his views in the slightest. They were, therefore, a unit in declining to accede to the de mand of the four senate conferrees, and the solid front of opposition was made known to the senators this morning. WEEK T.' TIIE SENATE. It Ia Believed l tier Will Be Mora or Le Tariff Talk. VAsnrvoTOX, July 30. The proceed ings in the sent.te during the present week will depend largely upon the conferrees on t ie tarifT bill. If they should reach a conclusion during the week, as everyone expects they will, the report will be mado to the senate, that body having granted the request for a conferencs, and the report will be taken up at the first opportunity. Whatever ths nature of the report, there is sure to be more or less debate upon it. Even should the senate bill be accepted -n its entirety by the house, there w 11 be some speeches on the part of the tariff leaders and pos sibly other senators, though, in this event, there would be a general dis position to curtail them both In length and nuriber on account of the Retire which u, felt ia all quarters to bring the session to a close a t the earliest possible date. This disposi tion would not be allowed to control In case the reports should indicate my material concessions to the house. in case of reductions on coal, iron are or sugar there are Democratic senators who would resist the report, md another family quarrel on the floor of the senate would be the in evitable result. There are al.o Dem ocratic senators who would make strenuous opposition to materiel ehanges in the metal, woolen and cot ten schedules, and the Republicans would, in the latter event, be found participating. It is not probable that Senator Quay will submit quietly to any important modification of the metal schedule, nor that Senator Aldrich would permit changes in the rates on woolens to be made without entering a vigorous protest, and the result would be the prolongation of the debate with the end of forcing a return to the senate rates. The first days of the week will be given up to the sundry civil appropria tion bill, which the committee on ap propriations expects to report on to day. This always arouses more or less debate. The bill this year will probably prove n exception and it is likely that two or three u.iys w ili be devoted to it unless it should be side tracked by the tariff. With the sundry civil bill disposed of, the general deficiency bill would be the only appropriation bill re maining unacted upon by the senate. It has not yet been con sidered by the committee on tppro priations, but will be taken up as soon as the sundry civil bill shall be report ed and will probably be in shape to be considered by the senate by the time the sundry civil bill is out of the way. Four of the appropriation lulls are in conference and reports upon those may be expected during the wek, with the possibility of more or less deba te on each. If time permits, the general calen dar presents a great variety of mat ter for the consideration of the senate. Ilonlfl of Representative. Washisstos, July ?0. The housa held a very short sessic n Saturday, but managed in the two and a quarter hours it was in session to transact a good deal of business of a private character. Half a dozen private bills heretofore favorably act?d i;pon at the Friday night sessions were passed, as were also a number of others, and house bills. The only thing of importance in the day's proceedings was the discussion without action of a bill to amend the revised statutes so as to give federal courts additional powers in dealing with violations of the ccpyr'ght law as it applies to plays and operas. A joint resolution was adopted still further extending the appropriations for 1894 until August 14, and at 2:20 p. m. the house adjourned. Trouble Over the Caticus. Washington-, July 30. So plan of procedure has been arranged for the house of representatives, as Speaker Crisp wants to keep the war clear for the tariff bill if an agreement can be reached. The only business set for the week is the Funston Moore contested election case on Wednesday. The petition cir culated by Mr. Springer for a Democrat caucus Tucs lay at 5 p. m. is likely to cut an important figure in the week unless Speaker Crisp and other leaders succeed ia having the caucus abandoned. Much feeling has arisen over the caucus, for it is con strued as a reflection on the house conferees. The latter are up in arms, and there is promise of a warm per sonal controversy if the caucus is held. Senator Vest Very Slctc. Washigtox, July 30. Senator Vest is quite ill; while his condition is not considered serious, all callers ure de nied. The trouble is com bination of erysipelas and the sweltering heat. The New Kepublic Ddiioonced. Kansas City, Mo., July 30. J. A. Cummins and S. Parker, formerly ministers of foreign affairs, and H. A. Widemann, ex-minister of finance under the monarchy of Hawaii, and ilajor Seward passed through here Saturday night en route to Washing ton as commissioners from the de throned Queen Liliuo.-calani. Mr. Widemann, who heads the commission, says they seek the defeat of the recognition of the new republic, and urge a reply to the ex-quet-n's protest against the act of the former United States minister to Hawaii, to which her overthrow is attributable. He denounces the republic as being only fuch in name. Mr. Widemann was first minister of finance under King Kalakaua. also under the queen. He svent to Hawaii in lfe-49. when the British protectorate was in force there, and he ia of the opinion that the present affair will end similarly, and that the queen will be restored. Coxeyltes Appeal for Aid. Washisotos, July 30. The bodies of men styling themselves the "In dustrial Army," in camp at Itoslyn, Va., opposite Washington, find them selves in bad straits, luva issued an appeal to the public for aid. The ap peal recites the sufferings of the men in journeying hither anl the object of coming- here, and announces that while "at war with hunger, wre t ehed ness and despair." they propose to stay here unless forcibly removed until their demands f re gran tel. Upward of 2, 000 men are camped at '.Vasiii igtoa and vicinity, and others ure arriving daily. 1he Drouth Krobao. Kansas Citt, Mo., July 30. Re ports from all sections indicate more or less raia during the past forty eight hours which breaks the drouth in the West. In many localities the corn crop was so badly injured that little benefit will result from the rain. struck at Last ! A sura cure for coughs and colds. "Snow's Piae Lxpectoram" is guaran teed. Price 5c and 50c i er bottle. For sale by all druggist. Wo (Sought 3,000 feet of rubber garden hose at a bargain, which we guarantee to be first class in every respect. To clooe it out we will let you have it the tame way. A. M. S ti-'Ek's Plumbing Estbi '; hn, t. 6i.U Ixaua. uve. MillllG THE LOST. Sad Scenes at the Burned Tt wa of Phillips. : Men and Women Wander About Wringing: Their Hands. TALES OF SUFFERING. Nothing But Ruins Greets Those Returning: Home. PHixriPS, Wis-, July 30. The ter rible scene here beggars all descrip tion the blackened faces of those who fought to save their homes, stare with blood-shot eyes at the heaps of ruins which mark their once happy homes. Isot since the terrible forest tires that destroyed Peshtigo, has any thing occurred which will compare with the scene of ruin here. A com mittee of citizens from Ashland ar rived with a special train of provisions Saturday night at 'j o'clock. It was the first material relief to arrive and it came just in time to keep the people from actually suffering from want of food. Previsions were given out in small quantities so as to make them last as long as possible and keep something available until other pro visions arrived. Men and women walk the street all begrimmed, wringing their hands and bemoaning their sad fate. Only a, town hall and a few small buildings are all that are left standing. They were immediately converted into shelter for the destitute, but only a few of the women and children could crowd into them. A vast multitude had to remain without shelter and food all night, but tents were brought in from neighboring towns and improvized huts utilized. Gov ernor Peck and his staff arrived from Madison yesterday, as also a dozen cars of provisions from various cities and the organization ' for relief has besn completed. Gre3t crowds of residents who were chased out of the city by flames Fri day are returning to look over the ruins Already lumber is being ship ped in for the purpose of rebuilding, and operations have begun. Two more bodies have been recov ered from the river where the ter rible loss of life occurred, those of Mr. J. Locke and one of his chil dren. The boat-house on which the desperate men, women and children took refuge was pushed from the shore. Before it had gone far the suction of the flames drew it right up into a regular furnace of fire. The boats were either overturned or the people jumped. It is now estimated that fif teen lives were lost at this place. It is supposed that the bodies of several children are buried under the ruins of the wagon and footbridge, which it is claimed gave way while they were trying to escape from the flames to the peninsula which runs out into the lake, approaching closely the location of the John R. Davis Lumber com pany's plant. Mrs. Cliss, who was picked up after clinging to an over turned boat for over an hour, is doing nicely, and it is thought will recover. Relief trains have fairly poured in here to-day and there are supplies of food here now sufficient to last the fire sufferers a month. The relief committee asks especially for clothing and money, and these will be amply provided by the people of the state without outside help. l'.e'le Plain, Iowa, Burned. Belle Plaix, Iowa, July 30. A fire which started in a blacksmith shop Saturday evening restilted in the nearly total destruction of the busi ness part of the city. The losses will aggregate S400.000 with insurance of perhaps half. The weather has been dry for so long that everything burned like tinder. Three Children Smothered to Death. Hartford, Conn., July 30. Ray mond, 9; Leroy, 7, and Freddie, 4, the children of James XV. Ganion, a loco motive engineer on the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad, v-ho have been missing since Thurs day evening, when they went to bathe in the Connecticut river, were found dead this morning in the closet of a freight caboose standing on a side track near the roundhouse, not 300 feet from their home. The inquest disclosed no evi dence of foul play and a verdict of ac cidental death by asphyxiation was given. The caboose was newly painted and the children went in to play, a pack of cards being found in the closet. It is supposed they closed the door and could not open it, and soon suffocated in the stilling hot air of the narrow inclosure. An Arrhdake Accidentally Killed. Vienna, July 30. Archduke Will iam III., sou of the late Archduke Charles and a second cousin of L..n peror Francis Joseph, met an accident yesterday that resulted in his death, lie was riding at Weikersdorf, near Baden, when his horse shied, being frightened by a passing electric car. The archduke was thrown out of the saddle and in falling his head struck a stone. Politics Cause a Deatlw Sr. Joseph, Mo., July 30. George McMillan, a well-known loctil poli tician, Saturday night shot and fatally wouuded Carroll Hughes, a freight eenductor on the Rock Island rail way. Hughes and McMillan had a quarrel during the recent city election, when McMillan was defeated for the citj council He blamed Hughes as being an important factor in securing his defeat. Drowned While TSathing-. Kansas Citt, Mo., July 30. George McCreary, aged 20 years,was drowned while bathing in the lake at Washing ton park, last evening. McCreary could not swim and got beyond his depth. There were about fifty bathers in the water at the time. No one saw him go down. American Steam Laundry, 112 Wast 7th street, tele. 84L DEBS MADE A SPEECH. .Addressed a Targe Aalleno at Terre Haute. Teeke Haute, Ind.,July 30. Packed like sardines were the people who listened to President Debs, of the A. 11. U., in the opera house Saturday night. The theater never held such, a srowd, and hundreds were turned away. Many ladies were . present. Debs was enthusiastically received. Be said: "This was a crisis brought loout first by the inhuman cruelty tnd oppression of Pullman toward his mployes; secondly, by the railways deciding to stand by Pullman in his oppression; third, by an understand ing among the railway managers that it was necessary to crush, the railw ay union." Debs then said that he had always been in favor of arbitration and op posed to strikes until the gauntlet was thrown down and an effort made to crush organized labor and there was a time when not to strike meant degradation and dishonor, aud this was that time. He made quite a lengthy address and was vociferously applauded. The labor leader did not admit de feat, but on the contrary he declared that the war against Pullman would be carried to the bitter end. Ho said further . that so far as he .vas con cerned this was tha last strike in which he should engage and that hereafter he would fight out the bat tle along political lines, appealing to the ballot for restitution of the la borers' rights. Rev. Dixou a f'rophet of KvIL New York, July 'lu. Rev. Thomas Dixon spoke yesterday morning in Association hall on thes "Ooininrr t - o ; Strike." Among things he said: '-The I outlook for the immediate future is one of suffering and oppression. The I capitalists will surely retaliate on the ; workingman. They will triumph in their strength. Yet they should not I imagine that they are safe from future -violence. Another strike is , bound to come. It will effect every j industry and paralyze the world. I j predict that a fearful struggle will occur iu trie near iuiure. NtWS NOTES. The Massachusetts Republican state convention has been set for October 6. A disastrous conflagration has de stroyed 2,000 houses at Cottel, a town in Bulgaria. Pennyweight Powell, one of the Oliphant train robbers, is on trial at Newport, Ark. The official report says 120,000 peo ple died of the plague in the Canton, China, district. The interstate conference of the First Day Adventists are holding a session near Nevada, Mo. At Abilene, Kan., Mrs. Laura Gilles pie Fry died Saturday evening. She was a cousin of James G. Blaine. The Caldwell county annual Sunday school convention will be held at Breckinridge, Mo., August 17 and 18. Kansas City, Mo., is infested with a gang of housebreakers. The police seem unable to apprehend the crimi nals. Cattlemen of the Great Bend coun try in Western Texas report the wholesale stealing of cattle and other livestock. Many Chicago militiamen have lost their positions on account of their ab sence from business during military duty at the late strike. Jack O'Keefe, of Kansas City, and Kid Vance of Omaha, are training for a twenty-round fight August 5, before the St. Joseph athletic club. Mrs. Mary Coyle of Wilkesbarre, Pa., who was almost totally blind for a number of years, has had her eight suddenly restored by prayer. The London market reports money still in unprecedented abundance. It is estimated that the open market controls nearly 8,000,000 sterling. At a joint meeting of the county committees of the Democratic and Populist parties at Springfield, Mo., it was determined to '-fuse" on a county ticket. At Fort Wayne, Ind., S. F. Bowser & Co. 's oil tank works, one of the largest manufacturing plants of Fort Wayne, was totally destroyed by fire. The total loss is 00,000. At Ashland, Pa., one of a nest of six boilers at Lehigh Valley colliery No. 4 exploded, instantly killing one man and severely injuring three others, two of whom have since died. Mail advices have been received at Washington from Minister Willis at Honolulu detailing the facts attend ing the inauguration of the new re public of Hawaii, and its recognition. Engineer Fancher, of the Iron Mountain road who mysteriously dis appeared last June, from Little Rock, Ark., leaving a wife and four chil dren, has been found. He is in an in sane asylum at New Orleans. Silver Leaf vinegar remains in the front. It is the best table and pickling vinegar. Ask your grocer for it and take no other. It is the cheapest. Shirts mended by the Peerless, Hard Coal Chnp. Thft Southwestern Fuel company has made large purchases of Pennsylvania and Los Cerrillos anthracite coal, and are offering these coals at very low prices to such persons as are in a posi tion to place orders for July and August delivery. Call for information and prices at our office. The Southwestern FtiL Company.. (534 Kansas avenue. Telephone No. 193. Call and see own $16.50 suits made to vour measure. Althen & McMiscs, 610 Kansas Ave. Come out and sea those cold storage rooms at the Moeser ice vafg plant "There is a Salve tor every wound." We refer to De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve, cures burns, bruises, cuts, indolent sorea, as a local application in the nostril it cures catarrh, aud always cures piles. J. K. Jonea. 15.O0) Colorado and Kftura. Tickets on sale Auu-ust 10th and 11th, r, rionvflr. O. iloradn Snrini'8 or Pueblo. via the great Rock Island Route. THEY COOKED THE, RAIN. And With Ug-htntn? and Snow 91 ads m Satisfactory Meal. "Perhaps one of the most peculiarly prepared luncheons ever laid before hungry people was one which we had not long ago, when we were snowed op in a theater of a small Western town," said a theatrical man, "Upon this night, within the brief Interval after the people left the- theater, while we were dressing to go to our hotel, a terrific snowstorm such as you can find only in the West came up. The snow drifted against our doors and all about the streets, so that we bad to remain aU night in the theater. Of course, we got hungry, as actors will sometimes do, and wa began to search for something eat able. "We prowled around the property room, and we were about to give up in disgust when one of the company struck a box of beans, which were used to imitate the sound of rain. By shaking the box a stage rain storm could be produced. We took this 'rain as the profession is pleased to call it, but saw no way of cooking it. Some one suggested that the thunder' might be a good thing to eook it upon, in lieu of nothing better. The 'thunder' was a sheet of tin or iron, which was shaken to make the roar of heaven's artillery. We beet the thuuder' so that it would hold the beans, but were at a loss for means for producing heat. Our property man suggested that we use 'light ning,' a powdy of lycopodium, used for making flashes upon the stage, for the fire. We found quite a lot of this, and with the addition of some 'snow' little bits of paper used to represent the beautiful we started quite a fire and succeeded in cooking the beans, which we ate with a relish. Resolving into stage parlance, we used 'thunder,' 'lightning,' and 'snow to cook a lunch that consisted of 'rain ' " A LUXURY, It Was Well That His Wife Didn't Know tha Secret. One evening about 6 o'clock in Mis souri, when the festive train robber was not so rare as he is now, a dust covered traveler rode up to a cabin on the bank of a small stream and ac costed the man of the placa, who wis out in front chopping firewood to get supper with. "Can I get something to eat here?" asked tha traveler. "You can't git much, stranger; but you can git what the rest uv us gits," was the hospitable reply. "Can't I get it quick?" "Soon's the old woman cooks it; she's at it now, and she sent me out here fer more stove wood." "I'm very much obliged to you," said the traveler, "but before coming in I want to tell you that I am a fugi tive and there is a reward of 31,000 on my head." The prospective host took a look at the visitor's head. "It's more'n I'd give," he said quietly. The traveler laughed. "It mightn't be if you knew who I was," he said. "One of them train gents, I reckon," replied the man at the woodpile as serenely as if he entertained such angels as a business. "You've guessed it." "I wuzn't guessing, stranger; I knowed. But git down and come in and take a wash. I'll take care uv your hoss. Don't say nuthin to the old woman, though, 'bout who y'air, fer ef she knowed I wuz indulgin' in this sort uv a thousand-dollar lugshury thar's no tell in' what ud happen; she's so almighty pertickler 'bout some things." r . V A RETIRED BUSINESS WOMAN. A Page From Her History. The important experiences of others ere tnteresti.u. The for owins? is no exception: "I had t'fceu troubled with heart disrate 25 years, mu -Vi of that time very B'Houdy. i'or five vesirs I wHstrtated by one ih ysk-iitn con tinuously. 1 whs in bu mess, but obliged to retire on account of my health. A phy pician to;l my frienris tlmt I c-ouid not live a mouth. My feel arid lii-ubs vrpre badly swui Wn, and I was InOee-l in a suriou condition w)en a (rent't'Ti" n J i rected my attention to JTr. Miles' New Heart Cure, and eahi that his Meter, who bad been afiiicted with benrt dis e;iKf., had been cured by the rented v. and n a asitin a si roit?, healthy woman. 1 purc-hnsed alxit tie of t ho Heart Cure, and In le.-a Ihiri an hour afMr tnklmr the fii-.-t dose I could feel a decided I m Jro vement 1 n the clrcu lai ion c- my b.'Ood. When I bad la ken three close I cTnild move mvtnkles. somethintr I had not cone for months. and iry limbs had reen swol len so Ion,' t lilt t hey eer-med almost pu'riti' d. before 1 had taken one bottle of tbo New rleart Cure the sw elling had ail pono do n, and I wt no much better that 1 did my own work. On my recommendation fix others are taking this valuable remedy." Mrs. Musao, 5o! W. Hairison M..Chtcusra. III. Dr. Mile' N .7 Heart C ure, n "!lscovrry of n n eminent specialist in heart disease, its sold I y ell druparbav on a positive uinte.or sen; by the lr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind., on receipt of price, Fl per bottle, six bottles for t5, express prepaid. It is positively free fro.u .U opiates or danferous iru3. t or Male toy svil lj-usrlst. Headache is the direct result of indi gestion and Stomach Disorders, liemedy these bv using De Witt's Little Early Risers and your Headache disappears. The favorite Little Pill everywhere. J. K. Joned. , In "Despair Heart Palpitation, Hhsum- - tism. Neuralgia and Catenn Read What Mood's Sirpr!:U r J for a Complication of Dleau. If 3 ,- it 4 21. las Haggle Xoyer- C. I. Hood &Co., Lowell, iris. : "Gentlemen I am so tUankful to E Barsaparilla that I make th'.s statement f . benefit of others who are suffering. ' I hare been troubled with rheumatism, ralgia and palpitation of th ln-art for c four years. Last August I had a severe a cf malaria fever which aggravated my old tr,j hies, and I also bad cdtarrh. I v.-.- in if dreadful condition and n:!cri;l urf rv S"emrd to tind no relief till 1 i-ean vsiinj I. barsauarilU and Hooa's I'ids. I L ' ! in If I three bottles of Sarsapwrllla and am a ifrat d . J better in all respects. I feel but li'tle f ti -e rheumatism, neuralgia and yalpitaU.m, an.i d- not have catarrh half as much as I did t--r-ir. I will soon be perfectly welL I feel nothing ft That Tired Feeling but feel I am gaining strength right alonir. My appetite Is Immense. 1 am well eriourh t:.at I can do almost all kinds of bouiie woi k." M iv 4 Maocib Eotkb, Sedgwick, Kansas. HOOd'S PillS cure liver Ills, -oiiSt:p:.l. bihousuess, Jaundice, sick beadaohe, ln-Ji,j V OTQZiT) You have your troubles, but have the remedy. We know t'," because ladies who usa tell us so. If you are not fully convinced of its merits, ak sor cf your friends about it. Sorr s of them, probably, have use! it. We are willing to stand or fall .t the testimony of ladies who havt used Viavi. You should p rollt ty their experience. Dort Rusb blindly into It. Inform your??!. fully. "Be sure you are r ; i : . then go ahead." Kansas Viavi Co., 2 Columbian Building. TOPEK.A. KANSAS. nc Offee sni Laboratory, San Kracci&co. CaL Administrators' Shoe Sale The Boston Shoe company, at 511 ITn fl eas ave., have scooped in about i of all kind of lino footwear from tb" administrator of Harper, Hatch A: I'.i ; ry, Boston, Mass., which will be Hold ut quick as pobsible at C."ic ou tbo duller. JLGQIX AUD Ladies' fine band turned French Kid $4 Shoes fl Ladies' line hand tewed Jijiotte in black or rus.set tan $:.00 Shoes. . . l.".' Ladies' line hand sewed i'rince Alberts 3 " - Ladies tine hand turned and sewed i i Kuset Oxfords Ladies' hne band eewed tevural shades liuasct $1.50 and $J Oxford t .7 Finest assortment of Misses' and Chii- dren'a fchoes, Oxford and fclipt t less than cost, of leather to manulaoUire. Misses' and Ladies' Tennis Shoes...! ''' Children's Tennis Hhoe.-t Mn's line Seal 6kin Kuaset 7.0J Shoes '' Men's line Kangaroo .f) Shoes tl i - Men's tine hand sewed I'rincn Al bert and Southern Ties f.5 Shoes. 2.15 Men's line low cut f ;.5'J and Shoes, all fro at H Men's tine Congress JulieUe-s f-r summer wear 3 Shoes L-''1' Men's Cue Calf Welt 2.5d Shoe. best in the state ' ' ' Men's good f 1.50 Veal Calf Saoea ia lluls and Congress Men's Silk Velvet Fancy Linintr $1 Slippers ' Men's best quality liicycie bi.e 50c all 1 ."" Boy's Tennis Shoes ' Call and examine this inu'Mn t:.-,. Stock of tine footwear, as you will t -. fitted in size, width an i quainy, i-t t!. r e ia some or the best make in tU. td-.. made in the United M.ites. boston snoi: o. AM tuiiil onlers Cll Kansas ave, promptly i:.u l.-J b. TopekaVacuum Cui i:tahllhed IHiHl. Vacuum., Ilodieal and Surgical Trentiiit i? 'ervou and clirowlc divesors t. Jiseasrs of v oiueu. vacuum specialties: Parslyis. and f.ll rtirenif ' that mcuirin hav Jailed to -r -. W. C. FKANCIS, llnn'tv. 3 I 1 U Al r - a i 'f1 h Buy your Jrus at Ci Ji.au. avu