Newspaper Page Text
STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 28, 1894.
n o 7 J) I & GROCERY. Popular Low Irice Grocery, flE0SE that prote:ts yonr interests e by naming prices that are beyonJ the reach of conpttition, fresh goods, good gtw Is, fuller assort r.er.t ihm any house in the city, and every sale guaranteed saiMittory or money rtf ciiJed. 19 It 3 fiae granulated sugar $1 00 100 lb sack granulated sugar;. ... .. 5 30 Fresh country butter, jer lb....... 20 8 lbs new California prunes. ... .... 2, 5i Iba new California apricots. ...... 25 6 packages Scotch oats ... . ........ 45 Choice potatoes, per bu 55 Box cocoanut oil oap, 12 cakos.... 20 2 cans California table peaches..... 25 2 cans California table pears 25 1 can California table lemon cling peaches. 15 1 can California table apricots..... 10 1 can California table pluma 10 1 can California table grapes....... 10 Best dry salt meat, per lb 09 California hama, per lb 09 No. 1 sugar cured harm, per lb.... 13 Breakfast bacon, per lb 13 2 Iba toneless ham .............. .. 25 3 cans new sweet corn t 25 3 cans new tomatoes 25 Bebt soda crackers, per lb 05 Best soda crackers, per lb, by box.. 3l2' Beat ginger snaps, per lb 05 Potted ham or tongue, per can..... 05 7 bars waits Russian soap 25 Corn starch, per package 05 6 bars French laundry soap 25 6 cana oil sardines 25 cans mustard sardines 25 4 cans oysters 25 t: ca.ua Columbia river salmon. 25 6 Iba new raisins 25 IS ew exaporatei raspberries, per lb 25 4 package cleaned currants. 25 handle the fcest brands of Kmokd and Salt Meats, ml ALWAYS 1Y1IIUAAT every pound sent out. j. s. SPnorr, g tar C-jVocer Tele. 252. 112 EAST 6Tfl ST. ROCK ISLAND ROUTE. EXCURSION ANNOUNCEMENT. On October 8th, we will sell Harvest JIxc irion ticket to all points in Texas, Indian and Oklahoma territories, Ten nessee, Mississippi, Louisiana. North tnd South Carolina, Gecrjria and Florida at the low rate of one fare for round trip 1 1 us two dollar, Tickets will be good for return with"; a twenty days, with stop over privileges. 18.25 to St Lou in; this rate will be on for eight days, tickets oi ealo Sept. 28 to Oct. 5 inclusive. $3.50. St. Louis and return. Tickets pn sale Sept. 29 to Oct. C inclusive. Good to return including Oct 8. Kansas City Fai- and Priests of Palace parade. One fare for round trip. Tickets on aale Oct 1st to 7th. Good to return Oct 8. Special return train after pa tad. For State Fair at Wichita one fare for round trip, $4.t''3. Tickets on sale Oct, 1st to 6th. Good return :ng Oct 7. Jackson County Fair at Holt on, $1.20 for round trip. Tickets on Bale Septem ber 21 to 28 inclusive. Good for return on or before September 2'J. Come and see us. lio trouble to ans wer questions. In fact we rather like It IL O- Gab vet, CI, T. & P. Agt A satisfied customer U a permanent one. That's why we recommend De Witt's Early Risers. Th y cure constipa tion, Indigestion and Biliousness J. K. Jones. Prescott & Co. have removed to No. 113 West Eighth street Mlop Thkt 'irh. TTith Beggs' Cherry Cough Syrup. It la the. most effective medicine ever put on tha market for all throat and lung trouble. Price 25, 50 and L00. W. R Kennady your enterprising druggist keeps it. 152 calls up the Petri iii of Furniture. c aturday, Sept. 29, AT 1 O'CLOCK P. M. Bed Room Sets, Lounges, Tables, Rockers, Parlor and Dining' Room Chairs, and a line of fine upholstered goods, all new and in good condition. Late style. Call and examine at any time. E. W. POTTER, No. 843 Kan. Ave.,- North Topeka. PI -8- ! BACQUETJOLSO.:. Author of tlie Tariff Bill Dined in London. Secretary of Agriculture ITorton is Also a Guest. RESPOND TO TOASTS. They Both Strongly Praise the New Tariff Law. LoXDoy, Sept. 23. The dinner g-iven by the chamber of commerce of London to Congressman Wilson of West Virginia, took place at the Hotel Metropole last evening-. About seventy guests were present, inelud- j ing- J. Sterling- Morton, secretary of agriculture and his two sons, Paul ; and Joyce Morton, Congressman , Strauss of New York, Sir Courtney 10. j Boyle, permanent secretary of the board of trade and commerce. United States Ambassador Bayard and James R. Roosevelt, secretary of the United States ambassy, bent re- ; g-rets. During- the dinner Mr. Wilson con versed with Sir Albert Kaye Koilit, the chairman of the evening-, on the tariff and other questions. After the , toast to the queen had been drunk, j the chairman proposed a toast to the president of the United States, which was drank standing-. Proposing- a toast to the guests, Mr ; Albert Rollit said that Mr. Wilson's name had become honored and famil- j iar in England. In honoring the ; guests he said, they were honoring ; London and its chamber of commerce asked them to take back with thera . a message of peace and jfood will. , Nothing, he went on, could be worse j than a war between the two great j allies. That was why arbitration in j the Alabama and Retiring sea cases j was acceptable to Great Britain. lie j was not sure that the worst wars of the future would not be tariif wars. If, as we hoped, the period of tariffs was beg-inning to end, both countries ought to honor Mr. Wilson. The benefit had already been experienced in England. Furnaces had been re opened in Wales and Yorkshire and an impetus had been given to the textile industries. lie acrain wel comed Mr. Wilson an 1 Mr. Morton, whose names he had courted in the toasts. Mr. Wilson, rising to respond, was greeted with cheers which lasted sev eral minutes. The various points in his speech were als warmly cheered. After acknowledging- the honor conferred upon birr, and reciting the events of the long struggle to over throw protection, Mr. Wilson said: "All the people saw our system was generating a brood of monopolists so powerful as to defy the law and which used a part of the wealth they draw from sharing in the power of taxa tion to increase their privileges, de bauch elections and corrupt leg isla tion. "I am quite sure our protective policy has already served to promote the trade of other nations, and if con tinued, it would still further promote such trade and preminently your own. So, standing before you, a rep resentative of those who are the United States, I fear I cannot ask you to rejoice at its adoption except as you may prefer right principles to selfish advantages. Protection has seen our voluntary withdrawal from the seas and from the natural mar kets. Our protectionists have been building defences to keep you and other nations from competing with us in our home market. The tariff reformers are break down these defences. Let us compete in all markets of the world. Not only is our production of cotton and food products growing- more rap idly than our consumption, but we have to-day a manufacturing plant, which urged to its full capacity would in six months fully meet our demand for a year. 'The tariff, hitherto, has given many temptations to form trusts and limit the output. But, fortunately, the way now seems open to give the working people more control over their wages and to break up the mo nopolies which are corrupting our politics, must be with ourselves. Without boasting, I may say that it is not in our line to long be under lings. This is the real meaning of thT aspirations of the greater reform movement in America. It is in no selfish, exultant temper that I thus give you neighborly warning- of our plans and expectations. " "We are constantly conflrme 1 in the belief," continued Mr. Wilson, "that our supply of materials is more exhaujdless and more cheaply han dled than that of any other people, and if we eontinueto be underlines it is our own fault. We are being rap idly sobered, though unappalle l, by the truth forced upon us, that of all human governments, a free govern ment is the most complex and diffi cult, and judging from the world's experience, the most uncertain and shortlived. Our institutions are strong because they are deeply rooted in the past. It is for you and for us to show that while other nations have been great in war, commerce, science, etc., we can be great in all, and great in the greatness of permanent freedom." Secretary Morton was the next speaker. He said that Mr. Wilson had stated what was absolutely correct, and that the people of America had finally said adieu to the protective system. Free trade had been used as a boog-y with Americans, but at last the farmers recognized that free trade did not compel trade anywhere, but simply permitted an American citizen to trade wherever it was most ad vantageous. He spoke strongly in favor of arbitration, and said that Great Britain and the United States must soon arrange an arbitration treaty, so that brute force would ' cease to be a factor, standing armies would pass away as daws, and war would become impossible. God speed the hour when such a treaty should be ratified, Mr. Morton then said, "We Americans feel at home here." and the remark was loudly ap plauded. , EII.L HAS NOTHING TO SAT. lie ill 2fot Talk Until Officially Noti fied of Hi. Nomination. Albany, N. Y., Sept. 23. The spec ulation here regarding" the accept ance or declination of candidates nominated" by the Democratic state convention continues, A peculiar situation confronts Senator HilL By a resolution of the convention the chairman was directed to appoint a committee of five members to no tify nomidnes of their selection. Senator Hill, being- jointly the pre siding officer and the selected nomi nee for srovernor, could not very well appoint, a committee to notify him S self. Clerk De Freest of the state j committee and the secretary in chief of the convention, will appoint the j committee to-day. Of course, none of the candidates will show discour : tesy to the committee by giving their answer to the committee before the ! visit of the committee. I Senator Hill is resting quietly at I his home near here. He was in his law office yesterday, but saw only a small per cent of the people who called. To a reporter he said: "I have arrived at no decision as yet as to this nomination. In fact, I have not been officially notified, and until I am I cannot say anything in the premises. I have hardly had time to think over the sensational events of yesterday." Senator Hill has received hundreds of congratulatory telegrams from people all over the country. Some of them are in the form of petitions ask ing him not to decline the nomina tion. CAMPAIGN DOLLARS. How the Ignorant Southerners Are Fooled by New Silver Wheels. Raleigh, N. C, Sept 23. Five thou sand dollars were shipped into this city a few days atro from Washington. They have been placed in the banks, and are being paid in conjunction with paper money to the cotton planters, who are now disposing of their crops, and to the neero workmen who help to pick and bale the snowy staple. All the dollars are of the vintage of 1804, and each of them is an unanswer able proof that the Democratic adminis tration has not entirely ceased the coin ing of silver. It is needless to say that this is one of the methods by which the Democratic campaign committee of this state is solidifying the eilver-loving ele ment in the party. Monument to General Snlllvan. Durham,' X. II., Sept. 23. The mon ument to Major General John Sulli van was dedicated yesterday under the auspices of the grand lodge of Masons of New Hampshire. It is of Concord granite, and bearsan inscrip tion as follows: "In memory of John Sullivan; born February 17, 1740; died January 23, 1705. Erected bv the state of Xew Hampshire, upon the site of the meet in? house un ier which was stored the gunpowder taken from Fort William and Mary." BItlEFS BY WIRE. Launt Thompson, the noted sculp tor, died at the state hospital at Mid dletown, N. Y. The Eleventh Illinois district, Re publican convention nominated Walter Reeves for congress by ao lamation. Myron Bates of Youngstown, Ohio, is missing. On July 4 he left home on a bicycle bound for Washington. Since that time he has not been heard from. October 1 the postoffice at Green field and tSarcoxie, Mo., will become presidential offices with a salary of SI, 000 each. Perry, Ok., office will receive 82,000 per year after that date. Dispatches from Cincinnati and Bay tet. Paul, on the north shore of the St. Lawrence river, report a ligrht earthquake shock at S o'clock Thurs day morning, lasting about thirty seconds. The Republicans of the First Ohio congressional district nominated Charles P. Taft to succeed Bellamy Storer, and of the Second district, Jacob H. Bromwell to succeed Mayor Cald well. F. W. Porter, auditor of the Chi cago, Rock Island and Pacific railway, was stricken with apoplexy at the Grand hotel at Cincinnati, Ohio, just as he was starting for the train to Chicago. He is not expected to sur vive. The proposal of Mexico to hold a conference of the countries of North and South America has not as yet ad vanced so that the meeting can be held in October as was contemplated. The invitations were issued last March. The mixers and teasers' trouble is spreading throughout the Pitts burg district. The men at the New castle, Pa., window glass factories now threaten to strike agaCinst a pro posed reduction of 12 per cent on the new scale. In Cincinnati Louis Miller, aged 40, Thursday, murdered his wife and then killed himself. He was drunk and jealous. Their only children are two daughters, aged 18 and 12 years respectively, who witnessed the double trag-edy. A statement prepared at the inter nal revenue bureau shows that during the first two montns of the present fiscal year the receipts from internal revenue amounted to S56.840, 873, an increase over the receipts of 1S93 of 26,832,876. The total receipts for August last were 15,133,692 in excess of August, 1893. Secretary Gresham has received a message from Vice Consul Dawson at San tealvador, saying: "Yellow Mrs. Pollock attacked." Consul A. L. Pol lock died there a few days ago of yel low fever, and the secretary assumes from the above dispatch that the con sults widow has been attacked with the same dread disease. In Chicago Thursday Assistant Dis trict Attorney Rosenthal closed the arguments for the government in the Debs case. He was followed by S. S. Gregory for the defense. Mr. Gregory contended that working-men have a right to strike, based on the con stitution and that any interested party has a right to order a strike. Read the "Wants." Many of them are as interesting a newd items. See if it ii not 80. COMPLAIN OF PEARY. The Arctic Explorer's Conipan ions Make Serious Charges. They Say He Didn't Give Them Enough to Eat. THE ATE D THEM BADLY. Mrs. Peary Conies in for Some Blame. Philadelphia, Pa., Sept. 28. Since the return of the Peary expedition from North Greenland on Tuesday last, there have; been stories of dissat isfaction on the part of the members concerning Peary's conduct on the en terprise and the quality and quantity of the food he compelled them to eat. The interview had with Mrs. Peary in Washington, in which she said she was at a loss to understand the com plaints, has caused much discussion here, and yesterday afternoon mem bers of the party held a conference at the Bingham bouse to consider the advisability of making a statement of their reasons for dissatisfaction. The conference was held behind closed doors and lasted several hours. At its conclusion the members de clined to state what ha ; been decided upon, further than it was not the in tention to make an answer to Mr.i. Peary's statements at this time. The party has not yet disbanded, however, and a further consultation may be held to-day. W. T. Swayne, who was one of the party and . went out with Peary as pri vate secretary, said: "We are under no contract with Peary. As reg-ards dissatisfaction with his manag-a meat, the only agreement that exists was made by us on board ship while we were returning to Philadelphia. Wre then agreed we would say nothing un less Mrs. Peary opened her lips. "This she did yesterday, and I con sider myself at perfect liberty to speak. As for my contract with Peary, it has been broken by him re peatedly during the course of the ex pedition. "He agreed that we were to be treated as gentlemen. For one thing I can say that Lieutenant Peary cer tainly did not act as a gentleman among gentlemen. I see Mrs. Peary has something to say about the food. Let me give you our menu during the last two months of our stay, while we waited for the relief party. The menu was the outcome of Peary's arrangements and was due to insufficient provision in the beginning: Breakfast, corn meal mush, sprinkled by Peary with sugar and with a sparing hand; bacon with all the fat fried out of it; an oc casional spoonful of Boston beans out of a can; coffee. Lunch, boiled seal meat, tasting like stale mutton fla vored with coal oil; corn bread; tea. Dinner, reindeer meat, when we could get it; seal meat, when we could get it; and don't omit this one-half a slice of white bread; coffee. "On Sunday evening, as a special treat, we had for desert one can of tomatoes-among the party. "What Peary and his wife had we don't know. They lived apart and not one of us was ever admitted to their quarters. Peary treated us to a lot of red tape and autocratic rule that had serious consequences. I am lame on account of it. He would order some of us to go a seventy-five mile sledge journey to get food for his dogs and only give us an hour's warning, when half a day should have been accorded. My toe, which lames me, was frozen in just that way. "And one thing that I can add, no Arctic expedition can ever succeed wdth a woman along to hamper it." It is understood that Professor Chamberlain of the University of Chicasro, who accompanied the aux iliary expedition as geologist, has se cured valuable data bearing on gla ciers. During July 25 and 2( 'e made a personal examination of seventeen glaciers end he was Lieutenant Peary's guest at Anniversary lodge for a fortnight. The other members of the relief party say he was really the only scientist who learned all he went to seek. WANTS A DIVORCE. Sam Small's Daughter Files a Petition for Legal Separation. Memphis, Tenn., Sept. 23. A bill for divorce was filed at Knoxville, Tenn., yesterday of more than gen eral interest. Lola Small Jackson, daughter of the famous evangelist, Rev. Sam Small, of Atlanta, Ga,, sues her husband, James Jackson, for absolute divorce and the custody of her child, now about 1 year old. Upon the death of his father, two years asjo, the bill alleges, Jackson inherited 830,000. While at Tate Springs, an East Tennessee summer resort, he met the plaintiff in the summer of 1892, and on August 24 of that year he married her. They went to Knox ville to live immediately, after, but Jackson soon began to drink heavily, was a frequenter of gambling houses and a sp?ncthrift. Within two years from his marriage he had squandered all his money and the plaintiir was forced to return to her parents, while defendant went to Texas, where he now resides. Besides the charge of non-support, the bill alleges that Jackson often had delerium tremens, aud while in this condition often threatened to shoot his wife. Qnantrell'a Watch Fonod. Sedalia, Mo., Sept. 23. A very in teresting relic has been found by James Hickman, a farmer near Lone Jack, Johnson county. During the the war the famous guerilla, Bill Quantrell, lost a valuable gold watch in Mr. Hickman's field while passing through it on a raid. He offered a large reward for its recovery, but the watch was never found until the rains washed it to the surface a few days ag-o. CORIJETT ISN'T READY. The Champion Sys -Fits Most Work ,t to Ills Class. Lewistos, Me.. Sept. 28. Champion James J. Corbett, who appeared here in "Gentleman Jack," was first made acquainted with the fact that Fitz simmons -had published a formal challenge to fight him by an Assoei- ated Press reporter after, the per formance. The champion read the letter aloud to Steve O'Donnell, and when he came to the place whore the middleweight pledged liimself not to attempt a knock out, be roared with, laughter. "Well, Steve, what do you think of that," said Corbett, while O'Donnell smiled. After he bad finished read ing the challenge Corbett turned to the Associated press reporter and said: "Of course I expected Fitz would do something of this bort, but he is too ambitious. I wUl attend to him, how ever, when the proper time comes. j and will answer hla letter in a few I da vs." "I don't propose to fight him," con tinued the champion, "until he has defeated someone worth mentioning. What's the use of my fighting a mid dleweight when there are plenty of men who can do him easily. He wants to skip over all the other heavyweights and tackle me." O'Donnell Challenges Fitz. Bostox, Mass., Sept. 28. William A. Brady, manager of Puglist J. J. Corbett, baa issued the following "challenge: "I hereby challenge Robert Fitz simmons to fight me to a finish under Marquis of Queensbury rules for $5, OOO a side and the largest purse offered by any reputable club. As evidence of good faith, I have this day deposit ed $1,000 with David Blanchard of Boston. , I have never been beaten, never been knocked down, and I claim first chance at this man who aspires to the world's championship. I will meet Mr. Fitzsimmons or his representative in New York any. day next week in order to arrange the preliminaries of the match. Steve O'Donxell." A DIFFICU LT PROBLEM. Forecast of rhe Keport of the Chicago Strike Labor Commission. Wabhin-gtox, Sept. 2S. The United States commission appointed to inves tigate the Chicago strike, after a two day's executive session for the pur pose of discussing and deciding on the nature of the report to be sub mitted to the president, adjourned last evening until the last week in October. The commission was able to harmonize such difference of opinion as existed, and there will be no mi nority report. "The solution of the .problem with which we are to deal," said one of the commissioners, "is a more difficult one than that of the civil war. The government knew what it had to do meet force with force. This problem is beset with all the perplexities that surround the rights of capital and of personal liberty. We have had the experience of other countries to guide us. The report will discuss the ques tion in, all its phases and I think oiler something practical, although, of course, any legislation must be ten tative." It is believed the report will lay special stress on arbitration, and will offer a general scheme for the settle ment of future difficulties. Killed Two Men. Mcskogee, Ind. Ter., Sept. 28. Charlie Smith, a Cherokee negro, who has recently served eight years in the penitentiary for killing a man several years ago, yesterday added t wornore to his death list. He cut the lines to a delivery wagon in town and because John Welch, another negro man, re monstrated with him against it, grabbed a pistol ,from the belt of a bystander and shot him three times and mortally wounded him. Robert Marshall, another negro, but en In dian police, aproached to arrest him and, without notice, he shot Marshall through the heart. Policeman Simp Bennett shot another man by mis take in attempting to arrest Smith, but this last shooting was slight. Smith escaped but was caught soon after and will go to Fort Smith for trial. There is not a doubt that he will hang. . Tlotkin Nominated for Congress. Independence, Kan., Sept. 23. The Populists of the Third congressional district in convention at Cherryvale, yesterday afternoon nominated Rev. J. D. Botkin, of Neodosha, for con gress on the first ballot. About two months ago he resigned as pastor of the First Methodist church at W elling ton, after which he moved to Neodosha in order to qualify himself as a candi date for congress. This nomination was rendered necessary by the with drawal from the race of Jeff Hudson, the former nominee of the party. Chicago society Sensation. Chicago, Sept. 28. Allen C. Wilde of the firm of James C. Wilde & Co., well-known merchants of this city, has been adopted by the widow of the late Professor Garrison of Chicag-o. Mrs. Garrison before her marriage was Lady Mary Berry of England, and heiress to extensive estates there. Mr. Wilde, who is 33 years old and a prominent club man, met Lady Berry several years ago, and she, taking a great fancy to him, has decided to make him her heir. The adoption has caused a sensation in Chicago so ciety. Why They Cannot Fight. London, Sept. 28. The Pall Mall Gazette publishes a letter from Shanghai dated August 17, saying the Chinese navy cannot fight because the ships have only about twelve rounds of ammunition per ship, the supply of ammunition having been sold by the captains of the warships. The corre spondent adds that one of these com manders actually sold one of his Arm strong guns and went to sea one gun short. Van Horn Nominated for Con ffrtjst. Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 28. The Republican congressional convention of the Fifth district met at Turner bnll nnd unanimously nominated Mr. i T. Van Horn for congress. . ' ''' " J r.-V - .. i t A - -. . 1 ; : v - - " ; 1 SAILED THE SEAS 38 YEARS. One of His Experiences. For tbirty-elsrbt years Oapt. Loud folio-1" the sea. most of that time as master of a (- eel, and upon retiring from the water was ap pointed by tLie Secretary of the United States Treasury to MUpt-rintend tfaeeal fisheries In Alaska, which poiiion be (n-ld live years. Ua relates one experience as follows: For several yean 1 had been t roubled with general nervousness and pain In the region of my heart. My jrreret affliction was sleeplessness; It waa almost impossible at any time to obtain rest and siep. Having seen ir. Miles' remedies advertised I beg-an UKfn Nervine. After taklnz a smail Quantity tue benefit received was so great that I was posi tively alarmed, thiukinjr tlie remedy con tained opiates hlch would rinaily be Inlurr ous to cue; but on being assured by the drug gist that it was perfectly harmless, I contin ued it together with the Heart Cure. Today I can conscientiously say that Dr. Allies' Htr storatlve Nervine and New Heart Cure did more for me than anything I had ever taken. 1 had been treated by eminent physicians In New York and Kan I raucisco without be fi eri!. I owe my present good health to the Judicious use or these most valuable remedies anu heartily recommend them to all atilicted as I was." Oapt. A. P. Loud, Hampden, Me. Dr. Miles' Kestorailve Nervine and New Cur are sold by all druirglsts on a positive pnara it- , tee, or by. Ir. M lies ; Medical Co., Elkhart, lud.. on receipt of price, II per bottle, or six bottles for $,-, exprehs prepaid. They arl frae from all opiates and da ngerous drugs. For lal by alt Ilragg lad. DEMOCRAT FOR REVENUE. Aatwood Couldn't Get OHlee, So lie Flojxi liack to Republicanism. Washington, Sept. 28. Those who have noted the various political troubles of Mr. C. U. J. Taylor and Air. II. C. C. Astwood, prominent negro Democrat, will be interested to learn that Air. Ast wood haa taken himself, his three initials and his political ambitions back to the Republican party, from which he bo re cently came. He did not secure what he wanted from the administration, hence his withdrawal. KINO OF THE DUDES FAILS. Ollle Xeall, Successor of lierry Wall, IlreakH Ip in liunineKM. Nbw York, Sept. 27. Oliver Summer Teall, the leader of the younger set in New York society, and successor to Ber ry Wall, "king of the dudeg," failed in business today. His business wag real estate. He says: "The constitution of the United State guarantees to me 'life, liberty auii the pursuit of happiness,' and I now propose to devote a month or two to the pursuit of happiness and let tha other felluwi walk." GOV.MC KINLEY AT TOPEKA WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3HD. Gov. Wm. McKinley of Ohio, father of the famous bill bearing his name and a possible candidate for the presidency in 1S9J, has arranged to deliver a speech at Topeka, Wednesday, October ' 3rd, at 9 a. m. For this occasion the Missouri Pacific railway will run special train a from Ft. Hcott, Council Grove, Paola and intermediate points to Topeka, arriving at the capital at 8:30 a in. on the morn ing of the 3rd. Returning specials will leave at a p. rn. same day. Greatly re duced rales will be in effect for this event. See local agents for full particu lars regarding departure of trains, rated, etc. II. C. Towntsend, General Pa3en- ger agent, St. Louia. Mo. Almost a. Nlrw York Onlly. That Democratic wonder, The New York Weekly World, bad just changed its weekly into a twice-a-week paper, aud you can now get the two papers a week for the same old price $1.0i a year. Think of it! The news from New York right at your door freah every three days 104 papers a year. The Tariff" On Snow's Pine Expectorftnt still the same. It cures coughj and colds, at 25 and 50 cents a bottle. For sale by all druggists. - Headache is the direct result of indi gestion and Stomach Disorders. Remedy these by using De Witt's Little Early Risers and your 1 e tdache disappears. I he favorite Littls fill everywhere. J, K. Jones. The Hack Island f. or I. Ilimrttoti to Haasaa City. From what the people say, the Rock Island will run the popular train to Kan sas City Tuesday, October 2, remaining till after the parade, and only i round trip. All the talk in the world will not con vince you so quickly as one trial of De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve for Scalds, Burns, Bruises, Skin Affections and Piles. J. K. Junes One word describes It "perfection. We refer to De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve, cures obstinate sores, burns, skin diseases fend is a well known cure for piles. J. K. Jones. Small in size, great in results: D Witt's Little Early Risers Best pill far Constipation, best for Sick Headache best for Sour Stomach. J. K. Jones. 3. 1,1. IOJIGIITV UNDERTAKES, and baatai Aire. aaI hla .rtli Tope a. f'heate lath and Walnut street, Kansas City, Mo. Telephone -Uri. 1 belong to do Undertakers Com pine. Mou. factum in y own coitin ami casket. My prim, are from is to 60 per cent lets lliau t.:y uaiisc taker in tlia city. Furniture, Carpets and ittOTes sold on