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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 11, 1894, NIGHT EDITION, Image 6

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1894-10-11/ed-2/seq-6/

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oiir Family
should bo
provided with the
well-known emergency
The best remedy for all
diseases of the
Throat and Lungs.
Prompt to act,
Sure to Cure
tlit.M .
(ansasCitysSt Joseph
Omaha, Pcsria,
Only One flianpe of Cars to the
The Iei: Line For
ITew, Ifoivk, IiiadeIpia,
Boston, "Wasliinstozi.
anj all Point
(ieneral Paaneoser Agent, Sit. Loal.
Eo Extra Chargi for Passage ia
Palace Reclining Chair
Fest Yes'iMlel Limits! Trains.
Ask your own HomeTiofcet Ajrent for tickets
Tki tiu Chicago . Alcoa l;;nlroal. or write to
I. If O IV KM, ;en'l Western Fasseinjer Agt.,
Oeuerj.1 i'asseiiter and Ticket Agent,
Catqrrh and Colrt
a tao Mead Instantly by
: on application
O - cures Head Wo.ses .
V. T irTj- -I7 l ilH Maonle Teu!o, Chro.
f j Tral treatniei,or?airiplf fr' 4
w- Hold ty orrieiBia, juc
Good Printings
always speaks for itsslf, and
fcr ycu too. If you want some
o up-to-date, good printing send
year copy, or come talk it over
with ....
Charles Worrall,
Electric Printer,
807 Y$fflfr3 1VENVE.
Mr. and Mr. .T. H. "Wetherell's classes in
Dancing Academy, Mast Die l uililinsr. Jackson
atreet, wul open fur c aiilreu Saturday, Septem
ber -'., S to ft :3a p. ia. Atinits, Monday. Sep
tember -j4. to lo:3u p. n. Childrens ciass un
der itie direction of Mr. WeiUereii and Miss
Maxue smith. Hail for rent .'or s-rieot parties
i or terras cU or address at Academy.
Heme seekers' excursion to Texas,
Colorado, Few Mexicj, Utah, Wyoming,
Arizona, Idaho. Arkaisis. Louiaiaaa and
southwest Missouri. Tickets sold Octo
ber S). pood for twenty days. One fare,
phis $5.00 for the round trip. Santa Fe
The State Jocrsal's Want and Mis
cellaneous columns reach each working
da in the week mere than twice as
many Topeka people as can be reached
h.-ough any other paper. This is a fact.
One word describes it "perfection.
We refer to De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve,
cures obstinate sores, burns, skin diseases
anii.13 a well known cure for piles. J. K.
For instance, Mrs. C has. Racers, of Bay
City, Mich., accidentia spilled scalding
v&ter over her little toy. She promptly
applied De Witt's W.tch Hazel Salves,
giving instant relief. It's a wonderfully
good salve for burnas, bruises, sores, and
ir cur for Files. 2. K. Joaea.
Some Serviceable Additions
Outatsfor Infant.'.
Sajesrestioo .s for the Comfort tnd Conveo
leoce of Itoth Attendant and Child
When Perambulator Are
l'el in the Autumn.
Three yards ,of cheese cloth of the
better quality, which comes in exquis
itely light colors and is fine in sheer
and texture; one roll of cotton wadding-,
two rolls of daisy ribbon and an
envelope of s:ichet powder g ive suffi
cient material for a pretty baby cover
let at a cost of 75 cents.
Physicians have decided that per
fumes contain ozone or oxygen, which
invigorates the atmosphere, so white
rose, violet or heliotrope may be used
without stint. A yard of cheese cloth
will 1; found a desirable size for the
little comfortable. Spread this upon a
table and overlay it with sheets of cot
ton waddir.fr, liberally sprinkled with
sachet powder. Finally cover the cot-
iton with a second yard of cheese cloth,
turn in the edg-es and baste them tog-ether,
after which they may lie over-
handed or stitched about on the ma-
chine. The entire coverlet should then
! be basted through and through to hold
j the cotton in place.
A circle, a square or a diamond, in
ample size, should next be cut in paper
as a pattern. Decide somewhat the
nature of the design, keeping in mind
that it must be sutuciently intricate to
serve as quilting for the coverlet.
A row of circles overlapping each
other across the top and bottom of the
coverlet is effective. with -Baby"
basted out in your own autograph in
the center. It is simple work to fol
low out the basted pattern with daiy
ribbon, sewed firmly down to hold the
cotton inside in place. The last yard
of cheese cloth is utilized as a ratle
for the edge- This frill should be
three inches deep, made double, and
the fuller it is the jauntier when set
about the coverlet. A single row or
several of daisy ribbon will hide tiie
stitches that join the ruiiie to the cov
erlet. These ribbons may be tied in
little bow-knots at the four corners.
A pretty and convenient pocket for
the perambuliitor can be made of
white, blue or pink china silk em
broidered with forget-me-Rots. rose
buds, violets or daisies. Xeatly made
up and completely lined satin ribbons
an inch wide should be run in a, casing,
sewn out for the purpose, at the foot
of the rui'de. These ribbons should
draw at either side to open and shut
the bag. reticule fashion.
The bag may contain .several essen
tials a couple of safety pins. the
child's bottle of milk for emergency,
with a bit of absorbent cotton tucked
inside the nipple to keep it from leak
ing, an extra bib and a handkerchief, a
flannel square against sudden cold.
ilerCj is a dainty gift fer an infant:
Three yards of two and a halt-inch
wide satin ribbon is required. 'Jlie
strap proper is made of two lengths of
ribbon, the one used for the outside
embroidered with forget-me-nots, vio
lets or pansies.
The two pieces of ribbon are care
fully overhanded together and one end
sowed up, making a brur the width of the
ribbon and a half yard long: this is 1 ight
ly stuffed with thoroughly urhete I
cotton, and the open end closed. The
remainder of the ribbon is made up
into two full rich rosettes, each hav
ing short pennant epds jockey fashion.
A yard of ribbon, a quarter s an
inch wide and matching in color, may
be securely fastened to the elaborate
strap beneath the rosettes, and will
serve to adjust the strap to the car
riage in lieu of the buckles which
fasten the leather straps. These straps
are prettily made in linen and are em
broidered and finished in the same
manner, and serve nicely for sum
mer use.
Another dainty trifle is a gauze
screen for outdoor use. This may be
made of a two yards square of pointe
d'esprit or of wash blonde. a many
people think dots injurious to young
A frill of pointe d'esprit lace four
inches deep may be set about the
square. The sewing is to be covered
with a border of braiding with daisy
ribbon run in it. Several rows of braid
ing run with ribbon will give a very
drossy effect. The four corners may
be finished 'with tiny bow knots or
rich rQses. P-jstou Globe.
Li 0 0 0 ) P?
'4.' &rs
; ..1 -.i . S , : ,.. 5 'A . i iii Ai i v - l i
f f jr.-- .. , i ill t r , tit m ' r 1 3 . . i ' '. . - j I I r. t ...x---'i-
JAM : I -H
1 .
The furnre at fhe right shows a child's dress of pink taffetas with an o-rprn'ri.ss
of white silk muslin and silver stars worked around the bottom. The center fijfure
is a kthv and black silk, made surplice style. The figure at tie left shows a grp-i
cloth, with moire sash and a coat of snuff brown cloth; wide bretelies and elbow
sleeves notched and worked with light tan silk and braided above the notches
darker brown braid.
Harsh all P. Wilder Pulls Out a Few Stories
From His Pouch.
"It's difficult, " said that jolly little jest
er. Marshall P. Wilder, in a recent etiat,
"to string together coherently new jests
and jokes in a formal interview. Humor
ous efforts, as you know, do not strike any
two people in just the same way. Much
denends noon the occasion toTriMlcf nlir.
i fill turn of words erTerriv-e eirieeirtl 1 v rr
an audience. For instance, last year in
Flint, Mich., I gave vent to a spontaneous
remark that c.Mcited more applause than
anything else I said during the evening.
Just as I was approaching the footlights
to bi ;rin my monologue the electrie lights
went out and left the house in total dark
ness. Pausing a few seconds for the return
of the light which very dismally failed to
give us illumination, I said: '.Ladies and
gentlemen, this is a terrible predicament;
for me. I fear you will be unable to see
my jokes.' But the audience very prompt
ly saw that one and gave me a warm wel
come. Before they had finished their
handclappinfr and laughter the electric
lights again were all in harmonious opera
tion. Speaking of the difference between
English and American humor, here is an
anecdote which perfectly illustrates it. An
Englishman, a new arrival in New York,
meets an American friend on the street
and says, 'How do you feel, old chap?'
'Outof sight,' replies the American. 'And
what may that really mean, y'ktiow?' in
quires the puzzled Britisher. The Ameri
can enters into a labored explanation of
the cisatlantic idiom, whereupon the
gentleman from London, still somewhat
puzzled, but evidently satisfied, exclaims,
'Very droll and clevah, don't y'know.' A
few days later some one asks the English
man how he feels by way of greeting, and
this is his response: 'Pon my word, old
chap, you cawn't see me, y'know.'
"But, after all, " continued Mr. Wilder,
"the English are very loyal to their
friends. Fortunately in England I have
a number of admirers. When I was last
over there, I met one of them who said to
ine in a most confidential way, 'Mr. Wild
er, those were very funny things you told
us last year.' Ycu see, it takes about a.
year for a good American joke or anecdote
to germinate ia English soil and bear any
kind of fruit."
At this point I asked him whence he
derived his best appreciated jokes. Mr.
Wilder, alter a thoughtful pause, replied:
"From everyday life. To illustrate: I saw
two Irishmen on a Broadway cable car
yesterday. One says to the other: 'Mike,
your clothes look purtty tough and seedy.
Why don't you get a dacent suit of
" 'Well,' answers Mike, with almost a
pompous confidence in his explanation,
'there's not a tailor in Harlem that kin
measure me, I'm that ticklish.'
"Another illustration: One Irishman,
'I bear you've had the grip bad.' Another
Irishman, 'Y"is, a bout a month ago.' "Ah,
Pat, the grip is a terrible disease. It's the
only thing you're sick with after you're
"An Irishman with only one leg was
goii along the street when he met a
friend of his own nationality. 'What,'
says the friend, 'you've lost a leg, eh?'
'Yes,' said thu other despondently. 'Well,'
observed the friend, 'my poor man, you
won't miss it these hard times.'
'Here is another cable car incident that
I witnessed recently: A man was indulg
ing in profanity in the car when there en
tered a lady and her husband. The latter,
taking umbrage at the blasphemer, said,
'See here, you mustn't swear before my
wife,' whereupon the blasphemer an
swered, 'Excuse me, I didn't know your
wife wanted to swear.'
"This is a pretty good one: A young
darky, indulging in hitting his thumb
with a hammer every few seconds, was
asked what he was doing that for. His
philosophical reply was, 'Kase it feels ao
good when I stop.'
Here is another: A man was carrying a
disreputable looking dog into an express
office when an inquisitive policeman ask
ed where the canine was bound for.
Promptly came the answer: "He don't
know, and I'm d dif I do. He's chewed
up his tag. "
Mr. Wilder's concluding story before re
viving another visitor he attributed to
Mr. Henry E. Dixey and related substan
tially as follows: Several old chaps were
sitting around the big stove in a rural
barroom telling stories and so on when
another old chap of much the same type
as themselves hobbled in. t-eeing no va-
cant chair, he finally commissioned the ;
puagy lanuioru 10 give ms xiorse in me
shed a dozen oysters on the half shell. The
landlord made haste to obey the curious
order, and the other half dozen old codgers
rose en masse and passed out of the room
to witness the unheard of exhibition. In
the meantime the old fellow who had giv
en the unusul order planted himself in
the most comfortable chair in front of the
stove and was pleasantly meditating when
the old chaps returned, preceded by the
landlord, who said, ''Your horse won't
cat them oysters, boss."
''Well, bring them to me then," said
the stranger, relapsing into his cheerful
reverie, unmindful of the senile worthies
of the village who were returning to the
warmth cf the stove to find one of the
chairs fully occupied. Trufh.
On a Chinese Man-of-war.
Lieutenant Your most noble green
jacketness, the Japanese ships are ap
proaching. His Greenjackctness Then fire a can
non at the dogs.
"But, your green jacketness, they are
still so far off that the ball will only go
half way. "
"Then fire two cannons at the dogs. "
A Lucky Man.
"I tell you I'm in big luck."
"I'm glad to hear it."
"Yes. The insurance examiners passed
me O. K. two months ago. and now the
doctor tells me I've got an incurable dis
ease. Ain't that luck?" Kate Field's
A Square Man.
Lawyer I shall have to charge you $25
lor my services in the case.
Client But the amount sued for is
only ?'0.
Lawyer Well, make it $20 then. I'm
always willing to do the fair thing. Tit
Bits. Woman's Way.
"When a nine's 'wife tells a funny
story, I'd like to know how he's going to
know when she's got to the point."
"Easy enough. The point's the part she
tells half an hour after she's finished the
story." Chicago Record.
Hard to Say.
Docoor Is that patient dead yet?
Xurse He says he isn't, but he has
such a reputation Tor lying that I really
l.elieve he is. Brooklyn Li:e.
A Story to Prove That llamin Sonjsteri
Require Careful Managlu;.
When Raelli was rehearsing the
part of EJgardo in "II Kinnegata," it
happened that the action of the piece
required the baritone to kill him. He
was indignant. "What!" he ex
! claimed; "it is my right to kill the
baritone; whoever heard of his slay
1 ing the tenor before?" The story was
like that, explained the stage- man
ager. "Yes," returned Ravelli, "that
i is just what 1 complain of, "it is
against all the rules of r-t.'' He
calmed down at length, an 1 agreed
j to die on the condition that he should
! be carried off the stagj by six
; attendants. The soprano ha3
to sing a long and passlonata
lament over his deal body, but he
would not allow this, although they
i told him it was a gr?at compliment,
and he insisted on b:dng ret.'jved
first. To humor him they promised,
and all went-wall at rehearsal. But
on the night of the performance, what
was the unfortunate singer's rago to
find himself left flat on the stage,
while the prima donna sang her dirge
over him. He did not dare rise in full
view of the audience, and there was
nothing for him to do bat to lie still
' till the fall of the curtain. Every one
thought that he would go mad and
kill some one. Bat, on the contrary,
he was quiet an J subdued; the inci
dent seemed to have tamed him down.
Xalte nows.
Guaranteed to cure coughs and cold3.
"Snow's Pine Expectorant." Price 25
and 50 cents bottle. For sale by all
A gatisfied customer ia a permanent
one. That's why we recommend De
"Witt's Early Risers. They cure constipa
tioaj Indigestion and Biliousness J. K.
Prescott & Co. have removed to No.
11$ Yit Lk-ktU street.
11, 1894.
Foundry d flachine Works,
Topeka Foundry
R. L. COFRAN, Proprietor.
Write for Prices.
f: mct
! i " '-A '
- t
E. E YiOOLGER, Kgr. Phone 153. 625 Jackson St.
0 ,
The Topeka sciiooi
Pliysioai culture.
K Prior to that
m O il Cbi. LCiilWwil i-i.
1 1 Bui Id in. PpU an(
Second Floor,
ITo bein was only 1G years old when
first engaged in painting altar pieces
fcr the churches ill Basle.
Janssen's life was made miserable
by an extravagant wife, and his last
years were passed in extreme want.
Zamfieri was the son of a shoemaker
and himself followed that calling. He
was the ugliest man of his time and
badly deformed.
Masaccio was originally named Maso,
the addition to the name being by way
of reproach for his negligence and
slovenliness in dress.
Raphael's pictures are often so thinly
painted that the pen strokes ou the can
vas made for the guidance of the paint
er are visible through the layers of
Aluimo made himself famous by
painting a resurrection in which the
two angels who kept watch over the
grave were armed with old fashioned
Van der Weyden's devotion to nature
produced some curious results in his
paintings. When he wished to represent
a beggar, for instance, he employed the
ugliest beggar he could tina to sit as
a model.
Parmigiano was at work on tho "Vi
sion of St. Jerome" when Rome was
stormed by Constable Bourbon in 1527.
The soldiers burst into his studio, but
were so attracted by the picture that he
was protected.
Kavarette was deaf and dumb. Ho
was so fond of cats and dogs that he in
troduced them into his pictures. When
making a contract to paint a series of
pictures for the Church of tho Escurial
it was specially stipulated that ho
should not introduce any cat or dog into
the paintings. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
The Xew extihuleit Train Hprvire
Via Chicago & Grand Trunk, Grand
Trunk, and Lehigh Valley railways, be
tween Chicago and New York and Phil
adelphia, via the famous StClair Tunnel,
Niagara Falls, and the beautiful Susque
hanna, Wyoming and Lehigh Valleys,
known as the "Switzerland of America,"
offers elegant appointments and is the
most picturesque route connecting these
leading cities. Train leaves Dearborn
Station, Chicago, daily 3:10 p. m.
St.fiJ, Wichita and Itetnrn, S4.G-J.
By the Santa Fe Route.
Htop That Coast
With Beggs' Cherry Cough Syrup. It is
the most elTective medicine ever put on
the market for all throat and luni?
troubles. Price 25, 50 and 1.00. W. R.
Kenuady your enterprising druggist
keeps it.
All llie.talk in the world will not con
vince you so quickly as one trial of De
Witt's" Witch Hazel Salve for Scalds,
Bums, Bruises, Skin Affections and Piles.
J. K. Jones
The State Journal's Want and Mis
cellaneous columns reach each working
day iu the week more than twice at
many Topeka people as can be reached
through any other paper. This is afacL
Silver Leaf vinegar remains in the
froat It is the best table and picklmg
vinegar. Ask your grocer for it and take
no other. It is the cheapest.
Ltaily Mu Meetinsr.
No Griping, no Nausea, no Pain, when
De Witt's Little Early Rises are taken.
Small PilL Best PilL Best PilL J. K.
Headache is the direct result of indi
gestion and Stomach Disorders. Remedy
these by using De Witt's Little Early
Risers and your Headache disappears.
The favorite Little Pill everywhere. J.
Iv. Jones.
Prescott & Co. have removed to No.
118 West Eighth street.
and Machine Worl:
k m m 0
Largest and most conplcti)
tiie State.
Active Class
W OlK Will
begin Oct. ist.
time school room will be open every
formation of classes. a
Cor. Elm wood and Willow Are.,
Potwin Place, Topeka, Kansas.
Grows and sells Plants. Makes
a specialty of Cut Flowers. Doe
all JtiDds of floral work in firet
class manner. Telephone 43.
i 1
Try7?'.' ' J t T. -
Transfer Company,
F. P. EA0C2T, Prep. t.
Practical - Horse-Shoer.
Telephone 488, - - - Topsia.
Horses with diseased fft skilfully treato I.
Track and road-shoeing a siui-iiiy.
Smolzo IZlaucr's -
Silk Edge -
F7i! 'lx
urn !!.
Ilanttfact-rei at CI3 Han. Ave, Tepetz.
A a -on liliO it.
1 1 J.K.Jones, DriiEjsist,
Pirst-class Livery. Esardir.? a cpstialit
Telephone 4-3. GIE.-Iir.IC7 ZT.ZZ,
705 Jacison ctreet. Puxrij
Tele. 223
' W
fl G In QfliiAi-

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