OCR Interpretation

The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 22, 1894, NIGHT EDITION, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1894-10-22/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

v t i , .
Four Giantlr nltlien of the Meth
odist Bishop, Wm. Taylor.
Burned to Death in Sight of
Their Parents.
two others jump.
Two Children Leap from a
WinuVrriinrt Are Saved.
Frantic hut Vain Efforts to
lies cue the Remaining.
Nvack, N. Y.. Oct. 22. Four grand
children of Rev. William Taylor, Metho
dist missionary bishop of Africa, per
ished in the tlegant house of their
father, Ross Tay.or, in South Nyack, ear
ly today. In adii'don one niau was so
badly burned that he can scarcely
recover and two others were seriously in
jured. It was a little after 4 o'clock when Mr3.
Taylor was awiKeoml by the smell of
smoke. She arjused her hunband. lie
found the halls c f their home tilled with
ecnoke, the tire evidently having obtained
great headway. From the first it was
plain the house as doomed, while the
condition of the inmates was almost be
yond hope.
Air. find Mrs. Taylor succeeded in
groping their way through suffocating
smoite to the open air without having
beeu able to ext-mi a helping hand to
their six children, or others of the house
hold. People or. the streets had seen the
lira and as .Mr. aid Airs. Taylor emerged
from the build. og the tire department
The energies t f all were directed to
ward the rescue of those who still re
mained in the doomed structure. The
eldest two of the Taylur children,
Stewart and William were aroused in
time and jumpii.g from the window of
their clumber were caught without be
ing seriously injured.
Four others of the children perished.
Their names are: Harrier, aged 11; Ada,
aged it; Arthur, agea 7; Sehultz, aged 5.
Their bodies were recovered three
hours later and taken to an undertaking
Besides the Taylor family there were
in the house .Michael Altill.idy, a laborer,
and two home decorators named
Edward Linta and William Ruth.
All three had been sleeping
in the third story. When
aroused, escape by the stairway was cut
off, and they jamped for their lives.
Alullady was so ba iiy hurt that he can
scarcely recover. Ruth ami Linta sus
tained serious injuries, but will probably
The house, which was burned, had only
recently been built, and the interior dec
orations were sti 1 incomplete.
The funeral oi the four children who
were burned to death was held at St.
Paul's AI. E. church at J.I a. in. today.
All four charred bodies were placed iu
one wood casks. The Rev. Air. Taylor,
the pastor of ho church, officiated, and
Rev. Ro-8 Taylor the bereaved father was
pre-ent and made a f-iw remarks, telling,
several pathetic incidents. The remains
of the children v-era put in a receiving
tomb in Nyacl; rural cemetery.
He Will Sjieak c Cnii:reism:tii Wilson"
Home Tonitrbt.
Hl n TiNi. roN, W. Ya., Oct. 23. At 0
o'clock Guv. Ale Kinley was out on the
platform of a private car bowing ac
knowledgments to a goodly crowd of
cheering men at Aiouut Sterling. Ky.
There was iiu time for a speech. At
Ashland, near the dividing line between
Kentucky mid est Virginia, impromptu
demonstrations were made at less than a
half hour's notice.
A cannon w is placed in service as
the special train drew in and several hun
dred men, women and children hurrahed.
The opening of the schools was deferred
an hour, and the pupils waving flags and
chattering wildly came trooping down to
the train.
A rive-minute speech was made here
end the train roiled on to Catletsburg,
Ky., where there was another noisy can
Lion. Several h indred made a lirm de
mand for a speech which was made. The
Republicans of Huntington met Gov.
Ale Kliuley with a baud aud procession
and escorted kill to the hotel.
He was escorted from Ashland, Ky.,
by a reception ;:! m it:,; ! from Hunting
ton, headed by Mr. Dooiittle, and upon
his arrival at the hotel spent the morn
ing receiving callers. After speaking
here th.i afternoon the governor ;oes to
Charleston to deliver an address tonight.
The Vic.- l"rel Ik at win-i;r; Around the
Mi3itri Circle.
Kaboka, Mo.. Oct. 22. The special
train beariug Vice President Stevenson
and party arrived at Kahoka promptly
this morning at 0:2.1 o'clock. A commit
tee of Kahoka citizens, consisting of
Judge Ben Tuner and Hon. T. L. ilont
gormery and N. T. Cherry met the
vice president at Alexandria, AIo.,
and accompanio J him to Kahoka where
citizens and sch oi children to the num
ber of 4.000 had assembled at the train's
stopping pine.
Congressman Hatch introduced Air.
Stevenson who delivered a live minute
address, speaking briefly on what con
press hd done ;n the way of reforming
the tariJ and expressing hope that the
voters of this coi.gcessional district would
again send Mr. dutch to congress.
Lancaster, Ma, Oct. 22. Vice Presi
dent Staven-oa passed through at 10:45
a. ra., speaking for live oiiuutu'i to 3.000
The Bestor G. Brown block on Quincy
tree, near Eighth, was sold by the sher
iff touay for -t I -.. The property was
bought in by Kc.ifcington, Smith &, Dallas
for their clients The judgments against
tlie property autouat to nearly $20,000,
Ke-iorteil That Chilis and Japan Are Xe-otiatui-
at euul
Tien- Tsin, Oct 22. It is stated from a
reliable source that negotiations for
peace between China and Japan ar s pro
ceeding at Seoul.
Losdos, Oct. 22. Inquiries made at
the Chinese legation here regarding the
report from Tien Tsin saying that nego
tiations for peace between Chin i and
Japan were in progress at seouI, the
capital of Corea, show that the Chinese
officials have ao news on the subject, and
that they do not believe it probable that
such negotiations would ba conducted at
The Graphic has a special to the effect
that the negotiations for peace between
Chioa and Japan have been resumed and
are likely to be completed.
Japanese Publishers Have One of Three
Vol limes Oat Alrea.ly.
Sax Frascilco.OcL 22. The Japanese
are making history not oily through
their troops in the held and their fleet
upon the eea, but through their authors
and publishers. From T. Stone, of the
Takata Sholai, which suppl es arias and
munitions of war to the Alikado, who is
now in San Francisco, have teen ob
tained three volumes of war history, pub
lished in Japanese, by the Hakubun Kan
Publishing company of Tokio. Air. Stone
is on his way to Lon Ion aud Berlin. He
is on private business, but arms and mu
nition of war are to be obtained iu these
A. Telegram From Him Saying It Is Impos
sible to 15e Mere.
It is a settled fact that es-Spoaker
Thomas B. Reed will not appear in Kan
sas in the present cimpaign. The fol
lowing telegram to Chairman Elliott, of
the county central coaimitte, explains
Chicago, 111., Oct. 21.
lion, diaries l'Uiott, I'opeka:
.Not possible for me to spea'i in Topeka.
T. B. Reed.
Aliss Alary AlcCabe has been engaged
by the State Jotknai. to conduct a
woman's department, which will be a
permanent feature of this paper here
after. Aliss AlcC'abe's experience as a
writer and collector of news of interest
to women ia this city is such that the
Joukn'AI. feels warranted in promising
the best woman's department to be
found in any western paper.
This feature will include not only the
social news of the city, but local matters
of all kinds, of interest to women, par
ticularly their club and society work,
their home work and other activities
which belong more or less exclusively to
An Irishman llat iine Iiyitaiuite (art
rUles All I'lm-eii for Tliat I'lirpose.
New Yokk, Oct. 22. One hundred
Italians sleeping in a temporary barracks
a mile from iNew Ruchelle had a narrow
escape from death by dynamite as the
result of a race prejudice last night.
Conflicts between theru and Irish
laborers ha e beeu frequent of late. A
pitched battie was fought three weeks
ago and since that time the trouble has
been almost continuous. Saturday night
Patrick Riley, who is an expert dyna
miter, put nine dynamite cartridges under
different parts of the shanty and con
nected them by wires with the battery
which he had set about 100 yards away
when a night watchtnau saw him.
The watchman made a run fot- Riley
and the two were soon engaged in a des
perate light. Ilie Italians in the shanty
were attracted by the noise and ran out
to see what was the matter. When they
learned that Riley had planned to blow
them up, it was with difficulty that they
were restrained from killing him.
An Attempt tale to Kill the Inmates of a
t'otmty tjospiiul.
Cot.u-A, Cab, Oct. 22. A wholesale at
tempt to poison the inmates cf the
county hospital was made by putting
strychnine into the coffee. Tweuty-two
patients are now suil-?riug from
the effects of the drug and one
man has already died. Airs. Ingram,
the wife of the superintendent is very
sick, but the physic, ans hopo to save her.
The coffee pot was examine 1 aril traces
of the poiso-i were fouud t heroin.
It is supposed that the dastardly work
was dona by a Chinaman, who had trou
ble with the steward and h id b3en dis
charged, lie had made threats and
swore to have revenge and it is nupposed
that he took this means of ventilating
his malice on the unsuspecting patients.
ITe is o i n to ev York Hilt it
is on
Iriv-:te Uiisinfss.
Indianapolis. Oct. 22. Ex-President
Benjamin Harrison will not start fur
New York today as has been state 1. lie
will likely however go t j that cay the
latter part of the present v e, k. It wus
authoritatively given out i-.s Air. Harri
son's home this morning that his trip east
was to be one on private lupines-. He
will make no speeches during his stay
and politics will not be discussed I y him.
Will Try to 3Uke Him Sp?.iU.
New YtiHK, Oct. 22. -Ex-President
Harrison will re sch this c.ty tomorrow
when an effort will be made to induce
him to tnaite o:.e or more speeches in
advocacy of ex-Vice President Morton's
candidacy for the governorship.
Will Piobibiy SotApiifil.
It has not yat been determined
whether the elec Ion cases dispmsj uf
today by Judge Haiten wid be appealed
to the supreme court or r.o. Eaireae
llacan representing those who petition
ed for the variom writs says he will con
fer with those interested in tue case tie
fore takiug any farther ste.s. It seetu
probable that thy will aj; ho ayiealeci.
3Iexieo and Guatemala Likely to
Become Involved.'
Guatemala Sends Lare Forces
to 3Iexican Frontier.
She Also Concentrates Her
Troops on the Frontier.
President Barrios Said to be
Determined on War.
Oaxaca, Alex., Oct. 22. Official advices
have been received here that the gov
ernment of Guatemala is dispatching
large forces of troops to the frontier
along the Alexican border. The Alexican
government has ordered several thousand
troops to Acapulco and Tehuantepec, in
order to be prepared for any hostilities
that may take place on the part of
Guatemala toward Alexico.
These evident preparations for war are
causing much excitement in the states
of Tabasco aDd Chipas and many for
eigners are leaving that section of country
to remain away until the trouble is set
Itilles Are Heing: Oistrihuted ami Troops
Coiieentratetl in Guatt'iiiala.
New Yokk, Oct. 22. A special to the
World from Quezaltenango, Guatemala,
says: It is known that the opponents of
President Barrios have distributed over
500 ritles in the rural districts within a
fortnight. The concentration of troops
by -Mexico on the frontier has aroused
fear among the people. The reports of
spies sent here by Barrios have evidently
frightened him.
Another special from Guatemala says
it is positively known that President Bar
rios is sending agents throughout the
country to pacify the people who are
tired of his government.
The movement of troops towards the
frontier continues, notwithstanding de
nials by the government. If war is de
clared between Alexico and Guatemala a
revolution will breax out 'at different
points and President Barrios will be
among the first to be killed.
A special from Comitan, Alexico, says:
Many people are arriving from Guate
mala to avoid the horrors of war, which
is considered certain.
It is reported that President Barrios is
determined on having war, and is recruit
ing men throughout Central America to
march against Alexico.
S 0 R 11 Y FOR 31 ART I N.
C'liairinan Tiioliardson Says the Senator Has
Killed Himself.
"I am very sorry for Senator Alurtin,"
paid Chairman J. S. Richardson, of the
Democratic state central committee. "His
action will hurt him much more than
I any ono else. If Senator Alartin wanted
j to dictate the policy of the Democratic
party in the state the time for him
to have made his wishes known
was at the state convention. The
convention was regularly called as
a Democratic convention and
nominated a Democratic ticket and the
man who does not support it dees not de
serve to longer be called a Democrat.
'Two years ago at Senator Alartin's
instigation, we swallowed the whole
Farmers' Alliance ticket, and his action
now, when the Democratic party has
seen lit to do otherwise, comes with very
bad grace. Senator Alortin has killed
himsiif politically, and I am very sorry
for him."
"Do you think his action will materi
ally affect the result fu the coming elec
tion'r" "No, I do not think his action will
have any material effect on the result."
Amerb-aiis, it In Said, Have Planned to
Dispose 4if tlie Tui-ki.-b Uuler.
New Y ork, Oct. 22. A morning paper
says that news of a plot to kill the sul
tan has been discovered in this city. The
plot is said to have been formed by
Americans who belong to the society of
Anchagists,an organization with branches
extending all over Europe, Asia and
It is reported that a band of conspira
tors sent to Turkey by Armenians in
America for the purpose of carrying the
execution into effect had been captured
at Beyroot and carried in chains to
Adana in Asiatic Turkey, where several
of the party were put to death by Turk
ish 3oldiers.
There Is a Ilot to Assassinate tlie Sultan,
but They're Kunninglt.
Chicago, Oct. s2. The Rev. II. II.
Jessup, president of the Presbyterian
church at Beyroot, Syria, said today in
an interview: "There is a plot to assas
sinate the sultan and cause the Armen
ians to revolt, but it is not among the
Armenians. The Russian? are at the
bottom of the whole scheme.
"From Chicago. London and New York
thej' send out inflammatory documents
addressed to ail the leading Armenians.
Those in Turkey, of course, fall into the
hands of the Turkish government and
the innocent Armenians are arrested, put.
in jail and some times killed. This is
what ha3 just happened."
Ei-Preraier liercier Oylns.
Montreal, Oct. 22. Ex-Premier Aler
cier is rapidly Hearing his end. Since 2
a. m. he has been unconscious.
A daughter was born yesterday to Air,
and Airs. F. J. Lynch at 12Uj Fillmore
The funeral of Henry Adams took place
yesterday at 8 p. m. from his fauiilv resi
dence. H20 Western avenue. The funeral
was conducted by the Alasonic fraternity
and the sermon was prenched bv Rev. A.
S. Liiibree of the iletiiodist church.
Xroplieleil for the Olii Managers of the
Santa Fe Kailroad.
Chicago, Oct. 22. It is now certain
that the regular Reorganization commit
tee of the Atchison, Topeka 3c Santa Fe
railroad company will achieve an easy
victory at the arwiual meeting of stock
holders at Topeka next Thursday, hav
ing secured more than one-third of the
proxies of all the stock of the company.
From what can be learned the opposition
or Protective committee will make no
further effort to capture the entire
board, but will confine itself to a light
for minority representation, with a view
of getting one or two of its men on the
board. To accomplish this the Protective
committee will ask that a cumulative
vote be cast, so aa to be able to vote all
the proxies held by them for one or two
men and elect. There is but little pros
pect, however, that this scheme will
work. Prominent railroad attorneys,
well posted on Atchison affairs, say a
cumulative vote cannot bo cast. The
Atchison charter was obtained when Kan
sas was yet a territory, and 'cumulative
voting" was not thought of at that time.
The boarl of directors as organ
ized about a mouth or two ago,
with one or two exceptions, will
no doubt be re-elected. Nearly all
the members of this board are large
stock and bond holders, and are members
of the regular Reorganization committee.
They are: John A. AlcCall, president of
the New York Life Insurance company;
F. K. Sturgis, a prominent New York
! broker; James A. Blair, Son of the New
Jersey millionaire, John I. Blair; Thomas
1. Fowler, president of the New York,
Ontario &, Western; Edward J. Berwind,
a prominent Philadelphia capitalist; Wil
liam L. Bull, jr., of Sweet 6c Co., brokers;
B. P. Cheney, jr., son of the largest in
dividual stockholder; Sam C. Lawrence
and George A. AlcCesson. Boston capi
talists; II. R. Duval, lately put on the
board iu place of Aldeu Speare; C. K.
Holliday, C. S. Gleed and L. Severy
of Kansas. The latter will probably be
dropped from the new board and Aldaee
F. Walker be put in his place, it being
the intention to elect Air. Walker presi
dent of the company.
New Yokk, Oct. 22. Each side in the
war for control of the Atchison railroad
I is predicting victory for its ticket at the
election. 1 he directors, who have pre
pared a slate to perpetuate their control,
claim that they have a clear majority.
The Protective committee claim to have
positive knowledge that the Dutch
proxies, which the directors say they
control, have not yet left the safe of the
American agent of the Amsterdam bank
ers, and as for the arbitrage holdings
legal steps will be taken to determine
whether such non-owners as commission
houses have a right to vote as otockhoM-
I ers. There is a law in that state provid
ing for minority representation on boards
of corporations, and if unable to t-iect
the full ticket prepared the Protective
committee, headed by Theodore W. Alyers
will insist upon naming a minority of the
what mk. ;i.i:j:i says.
Interviewed, ut New York on tlie Ati liison
St. Louis, Oct. 22. The Globe Demo
crat contains the following New York
Charles S. Gleed, one ot the directors
of the Atchison, said yesterday: "I hear
that it is the purpose of the protective
committee to try to enforce the cumula
tive voting at the Atchison election in
Topeka next Thursday. That is, a man
who holds 100 shares, instead of voting
his stock for thirteen directors will claim
the richt, under a Kansas law, to vote
the lot) shares thirteen times for one
director. This will lie a vicious raid on
Atchison shareholders and incidentally
on mary other railroads. It will be an at
tempt to disintegrate tiie peculiar terri
, torial charter of the company. It will be
i an attempt to establish the principle that
j any such original grant of power, valid
j and binding at the time, may lie set
j aside at will by any subsequent legisla
ture. It will be the most direct trespass
I on the rights of the shareholders that
I can well be imagined. To preserve in
I tact the charter of the company, rather
than to destroy or cloud the whole title,
e-hould be the desire of every share
! holder."
Admitted to Have Been tiiien to the Old
j 31unagers of the Santa Ke.
j The last issue of the Wall Street
Journal says: Alembers of the Atchison
protective committee admit this morn
ing that the big Amsterdam proxy has
probably been given to the other side.
They say they have uo official notice to
this effect, but are inclined to believe it
has been done.
In regard to cumulative voting at the
election, the facts are these: The laws
of Kansas authorize cumulative voting.
The old charter of Atchison was issued
under the territorial government, but a
large proportion of the stock of the com
pany had been issued under the gen
eral laws of the state and in
other respects the Atchison has come
under the present law. A legal point is
admitted. The regular board will un
doubtedly claim that cumulative voting
is iillegal in this case. Counsel of the
Protective committee will hold that the
state law applies.
The practical effect of cumulative vot
ing if allowed will be that either party
can concentrate votes upon two or three
directors so as to make their election cer-
' tain, taking chances on the remainder.
i ne wnoie vote ot euner pariy couiu 11 n
were worth while he cast for one direc
tor. 7"he proxy holdings of the protec
tive committee are considered sufficient,
even w:thout the Amsterdam proxy, to
elect a fair minority of the board.
Sirs. Ma!y Spang died at Alaple Hill
Saturday and the funeral was held at
that place yesterday.
W. Ab Hixon of Topeka has purchased
of J. HGoldard of Alaple Hill, 10U acres
of laud two miles and a half east of
Pauline for a.20J.
The jury in the Whiting damage case
against the Water Supply company had
baen unable to agree up to noon today.
As one of tho jurors. Col. James Burgess,
was suffering from a severe attack of
colic, the jury was discharged until to
aiunuw morning.
It Struck Gueda Springs and
Winheld, Kas., Last Night.
Houses and Stores Blown Down
or Unrooted.
:o o:e was killed.
The $40,000 Bath House at
Gueda Badly Damaged.
Lynn's Store and Baden's Ya re
House at Winiield Wrecked..
Arkansas Citt, Oct 22. It is just
learned from Gueda Springs, a small
place ten miles from here.that that hamiet
was struck by a cyclone late Sunday
evening, which destroyed six frame
buildings and did other damage. The
Albright two-story brick block was un
roofed and the walls sprung. The
Springs bath house, which coat $10,0UO,
suffered heavily. Total damage esti
mated at $10,0JU. No fatalities are re
ported. The heaviest losses are: Nat Wells,
one-story frame, blown to atoms; Tom
Royal, one story frame business house
blown away; Teal livery barn, total loss;
Pond Lumber company, yard scattered
and office blown away; Albright block,
damage flj,0DU; residence of Town,
fuiiy blown away. Dr. Duffield was in
his buggy and it was blown over and he
received internal injuries. The 'bus on
its way from the train, was blown over
with Airs. Avers aud Air. Wood in it, but
both escaped unhurt.
Geo. E. Welter saw the storm and
started for his cave, but the house was
blown over him, and he was made a
prisoner until thia morning, when ho
was taken out. His injuries are slight.
A Hat car loaded with coal, standing on
a switch, was blown out on the main
track, and that was found this morning
a mile west of Arkansas City. A barn
on the Ciilstrap farm was blown down
the hill into the Arkansas river.
At Wiiiliebl.
Wixkikuj, Kan., Oct. 22. This city
was visited by a severe storm Saturday
night. Jt came from the southwest aud
traveled in a northeasterly direction, and
was about two miles wide. J. P. Badei's
warehouse was totally destroyed with
seA-eral tons of bran, and the store of J.
B. Lynn was unrooted and damaged to
the extent of Baden's damage
will amoijnt to $3,0i)3. Plate glass was
broken iu several business houses, and
trees and outbuildings were thrown
around in a promiscuous way, aud the
damage to property iu this respect will
amount. to about 4,0J0.
'Silver Hollar" Sniitli Itefnnen to Witb
draw at tVI r. rr;Aiit Heinitml.
New Yokk, Oct. 22. -Today it was
announced that Phillip Wiasig, Tam
many Democratic candidate for the
assembly, had complied with the mayor-
i alty candidate. Grant's demand that ho
retire from the ticket. Charles (Silver
Dollar) Smith, the aldermanic nominee,
to whom also Grant took exceptions,
says he will not withdraw.
A conference of Democratic managers
will be held to-day to consider the situa
tion iu those congressional districts of
New York city and Brooklyn in which
i there are two Democratic candidates.
Senator Faulkner, of West Virginia,
i chairman of the Democratic congress
: ioual campaign committee, and Senator
j Hill, candidate for the governorship, ate
j expected to atteud. ,
All Composed of Kepublian to He Seen
Here on November
The Republican county central com
mittee is making arrangements for the
biggest rally of the campaign to be held
iu Topeka, Saturday, November.!).
Chairman Kiliott said today that every
township in the county will be repre
sented in a big parade to take place in the
morning and a large Hag is to be
presented to the'township turning out the
most Republicans in the parade in pro
portion to the number of Republicans in
the township.
There will ba a Uambea'4 parade at
night. The speakers for this meeting
have not yet beeu secured, but some of
the best campaigners in the state will be
Here They Are lor the Current M'eek
By Chairman ldliott.
Chairman Charles S. Elliott, of the Re
publican county central committee, has
announced the following meetings, to be
lild this week in the several townships
of the county.
Tuesday, Oct. 23. Black's school
house. II G. Wilson, A. J. AlcCabe, and
L. S. Ferry; Berry Creek school house,
II. C Safford and S. AI. Gardenhire;
Porter's school, Otia Hungate aud T. H.
Wednesday, Oct 24 Silver Lake, Jas.
II. Guy, L. S. Ferry, A. P. Jetmore.
Boiles. A. K. Rogers, II. C. SafTord,
A. J. AieCabe.
Nickie Plate, II. G. Larimer, T. F.
Doran, S. M. Gardenhire.
Clover Hill, W. P. AlcClintock, A. II.
Thursday, Oct. 23 Blacksmith school
house, A. D. Hubbard, Jas. II. Guy.
Mud Valley, C. S. Elliott, !. S. Ferrv,
E. D. McKeever.
Friday, Oct. 2tJ Sborey, J. M-. Brown,
C P Spencer, A. C Sherman; Aloore's
echool house, A. K. Rodgers, L AI. Cock
reil; Wiilard school house, II. C. Safford,
S. Af. Gardenhire: Pauline, T. F. Doran,
K. AI. Cockreil; Harrison school house,
Col. J. AI. Brown.
Saturday night, Oct. 27 Suunyaide
school hoaia.
The l'.eserve Fire I inline Tlirnvr St i
lOO l eet Hih, or l.nuil .1 -ioni
a I i n ut e.
Chief Wilraarth took thu old tiro
gine out of its restiug place iu t!. t.i
department headquarters today
made a test of its capacity for mt n
The result was most batiftfaetory
proved it to be a vaiisiii.- i
serve for a ba 1 lire. i '.. em". ,
demonstrated a capacity for thrun . :
1,000 gallons of water a minute, .u.-i
solid stream from 63 to 100 le t !.
which is capable of ging overt!;!- ,
tional hotel or almost any of the ; u -i;;-houses
ou Kansas avenue. In r;i
an extremely hot lire tho ordinary btrt i
from a lire plug practically vaport-- 1
fore it reaches tho actual tiro. The i;.,:
stream thrown by the tire eugb.f fr
one of the l.soO barred cisterna l..w-vi
is what Chief Wilmarth cal's " i
death to fire," and is bound to bo in
valuable when a big fire comes.
HAYliE OVER !700.
The City Itejitrnti.il W ill be tl.e l.aif
n Kt't-ord.
It now looks as if the regi-tr;;! ; i-.i
Topeka will exited that of any pn-vi ;
year. The registration has aiw-avs It
larger in presidential years thu ut .;
other time and iu tho last pi e-i U ;
year it was S,..)0, which Comii.S :;
Herald says is tho largest in the 1;: '
of the city.
The registration is already about
and before the books close nes.! l 'i i .
evening the number will exceed i'.1' '
Commissioner of Flections I! -i u
says that a great many people have r
istered who have not voted fur i-"vei
years. "I know of more than P)i v.;
have beeu registered who told t:i tl.
they had not voted before for lour or in
years. Tho registration will bo the lar,
est iu the history of the city.'-
Fit. rini mo.
How to Injure I'encoftil and Kcfri'Oil" ,
Slumber and it Sweet Mould.
A warm bath, a light bin -h. I .
clean mouth before retiring nrr ;' .
things to take. They prom Me ;p'
and a "clean ' tongue in the o i i : i -1
AYhat this lunch should be the ".u
seiner must decide. The ju'n-i ' ;
couple of oranges, half a :rr-
fruit, a cup of tea with dry to;. .:, .
tandwioh and a glass of uie. cup
hot bouillon, biscuit and a ..jl;. --,
sherry, crackers with milk and vi-li,
or a bowl of bread and milk us e tin
choice of as many different pepb-, t 1
healthy and handsome.
The best thing in the morning- si f I'
ll cold plunge or sponge bath is a. ;,
; of hot tea or coffee with a 1 i 1 1 1 I e n . -
juice. The earlier this i i;i -,!,. ht i
taken the better it should pre.-. ,
the breakfast b v at lea-.! ha ! f ;u
hour. This is prime for the aii wn
tary canal; it is a comfort, t tie
.stomach, and puts tie; liiesiive ,.r
gans in order. A cup of Imt n. i.. '.
also prescribed, an-l even hot. w a r
the iirst thing in the morning i- no
bad. For any tli i ng but the aVi-i..
cup of cold water tho poor vto n i. I
will be grateful. if an ap;etit" f
breakfast is wanted, an-l th- tiii
permits, take a walk to the ei.ru i
ulone, i n ha i i n' and forcibly esh.ii.o
t he air through the no- tril -.. . .
SI 0-euro in therapeutics can ciiup.-t r
with this.
Hi Knowledge of I'oultrr liirnt j. ; l ,n
K.llbnr I i mi tort.
This may :i-t lie new, but it "
new to the report -r who i.vci he.i r :
it on a Bod on ear, so it i -'--st,
then: :ir; others who Jiuv f
never heard it. The yo-.i:; to.j ,i
who tol il it, was evidently a r ; ! e , ,i : .
as was his companion:
"I heard a go d one on I 'mf.- ,r
. of Andover," he said,
"What was it'.'" queried the ', e-r.
"Well, you know he was marr e l
during the winter and went to it ;
keeping just outside the villa." . I. t
spring ho thought, h" won Id ;' i ,i
few hens to his .stock; he already i. i-i
a dog. He s -t. a couple of i, ri. ;. o i
in time had two lurg;: ln...d . i
chickens. lie was very oi-ond :'
them, but in u week or so the rliirli" us
lii'fan to die. He called in a ti ;
bor to look at the chickens an 1 i 'i r
advice. They were certainly a ' ' ,
healy lot of chickens that, i lie n
bor viewed. They were skinny ! .. ; -inj
and apparently without a::.Vt '
' What did ye r feed I hem.' ;. .. i
the neighbor, after a brief s:ir-v
"'Feed them'.' responded tin- pro
fessor, as though Ik' didn't h-:i ;n i ;;;!.
'Why. I don't feed them a uy I h i iy. 1
thought the old hens had m'.ik en n ; u
for them.' "
-jie of the Oldest. '1 reel.
One of the oldest trees ylun lln - i
England is the "Tort, worth"' ( ! i r -1 ,n .
I which, so iar iracn asiue. rerrn :
i plica in 1 135. was so v tn:i r), i ! : : .
its size and anti.p.iity that it w i -. r .
j ogni.ed as Cue terminal luiuii h. -
! the manor of Tort worth in
j tershire. The vo:idrou-l-i
was cited by Dr. Dinar;!
I trover-y with Dailies I : i r
j convincintr proof of the c
ing indigenous to Gr;sut Britain
: supposed to have at tai ned i ts i:; .i
! in the reign of Egbert. In I ."
Tortwortii che.it n u t was 5 i fe.-t i.
cumferenee and '. I feet h
many more centuries of triin pi,
istence were predicted for il.
-tla-l lio-x t l i ! i i i.
Wichita, Kan-!., Oct i:2. - A vr-t
ran through the streets here thi i
ing. Half a dozen people r.. biU.
worst case is that of AI.-ib-l l!cn.o
little girl. She will be cent to I: .
teur institute at Chicago.
The First National bunk brvu
today against J. '. W at t and
foreclose ou lot 7.'5, KiiiM uv.
lotta 2G--4, North Poiii s'l't-'.-t,
mortgage of 'j,?rJX

xml | txt