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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 23, 1894, NIGHT EDITION, Image 5

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STATS JOURNAL, TUESDAY EVEN'IXG, OCTOBER 23, 1301.
C CUTIS WILL :OT GO.
Won't Lsava His District to Help
Baat Simpaon.
E!3 FIRST
run
HE BSLIEY23
Is to Owa litrit-Sevnth
trict JriabaMa Want Curtis to
Khanr I'p Miupivs'a lonjressiooul
ItfforX
Congressman Charles Curtis is badly
wanted to do soma campaigning in the
f'.'tvulh congressional di-i'.rict ia behalf
of the can didaey cf Chester I. Long.
The Republicans of the Seventh dis
trict do not think they will have a walk
away for their eoagresional ticket, but
they beiievo they can defeat Jerry Simp
Boa if every Republican worker ia the
Btate will d j his daty.
For several diys there has been a
stream of southwestern Kansas visitors
at the headquarters of the Republican
S'.at Central committee urging' the com
mittee to send Charley CurtU, "'The Lit
tle Black Eagle of the Kaw," out into
their district to help beat Jerry.
These politicians say they want Curtis
became he can te spared out of hi own
district, ix-t he is sure to have a big ma
jority, and four or five speeches from
him in the big Saveuth would surely de
feat Jerry. Tuey have urged that Cur
tis havir.g been ia congress alongside of
tUe Populist congressmen can better de
scribe tLeir untitaess tliaa any otner man,
aa i, as be was one of the movers in the
congressional irrigation scheme, he i- in
a position to do I its of good for the party
iu that part of tin t-tate.
Notwithstanding all these entreaties,
and during the pact few days the state
cum mitt;' 3 has b eu petitions 1 by lead
ing men from Sudgwick, Scott, Sumner,
Pawnee, Edwards uud other eoimtie-s, no
action his been taken towards sending
Curtis ir.to the coyote country.
The concessit nut committee in this
district and the stale central committee
are net anxious O send Curtis away from
home, as they ooasider him a power
among his own people.
The western politicians have argued
that a few additional hundred majority
wiil not do Curtis any good aud a few
hundred extra vttes in the Seventh may
defeat Simpson and e'ect Long.
1 ho state central committee however
argues that a few hundred extra majority
in Shawnee and 'he adjacent counties of
the Fourth dis'rict, may elect Major
Morrill and save the entire state ticket
and it is for this reison that they are not
willing Charley Curtis shall go a-cam-paigning
iu the big Seventh.
OIt.lt.CTS OF rilK ItF.l'EHENDl l.
As Ksplaiuetl Ij it Otlicials uf the I. & It.
League.
The Initiative and Referendum people
don't seem to know exactly what they
want. At Urst it appeared that their
hearts' ciesire was the uumiaatioa of Cy
rus Core in for governor. At any rate
they chose him their stand j.rd bearer.
Now they have ubuijonei him, and
"measures, not lien,' absorb all their at
tention. We fear the Referendum folSs
"don't know exactly what it is, but what
ever it is, they vaat ic'" State Jock
Is" A U
The above con men t indicates that you
have been misinf ormed as to the relation
which the "Itiit ative aud Referendum
people" bear tj-A ard the several tickets
which are to be voted for at the ensuing
election. The fi..ct is that we have not
chosen Cyrus Corning or any other man
as our standard bearer, and consequently
v, a had no one to abandon. Doubt
less Mr. Corning desired the nom
ination of another state ticket,
and he became tae head of the ticket for
reasons satisfactory to himself as he had
an unquestioned right to do. But this
was not tiie act of the "Referendum
folks." Every number of the Initiative
and Referendum association, whether
Peoples' Party, Republican or Democrat,
has a perfect r gat to vote just as he
pleases without .n any manner affecting
Lis standing as a member. Ail that the
association asks of its mem b, era is that
they use their it.thience as citizens and
voters to secure the establishment of the
Initiative and Referendum, which places
the Ian- makiug power ia the
bands of tie people whenever
the majority rnay determine to exercise
this aoverei pn r g 'it.
In th.s demand we believe that we are
la fall accord w th the honest Conviction
of the average voter ia all parties, and
until a legislature elected by these par
ties refuse to submit this question to a
vote of the people, it would be folly for
us to take independent political action.
We know J what we w ant and for
this reason we are not disposed to defeat
our own purposes by organizing a party
to antagonize the advocates of this vital
measure of refjrm ia all other part
ies. It will be time enough
to take this kind of action when
our demands ht.vei teen rejected by the
representatives of the existing parties,
something, which as yet, we have no
reason to fear. But be this as it may,
the demand for direct legislation will not
die out with the short lived excitement
of a political caaipaigu. It has come to
stay and goverament by the people, in
fact as well as in name, must take the
place of our present system of govern
ment by representatives, over whom for
a term of years the people have no con
trol. By order of the I. & R association.
Fkank Clrbt, See'y.
A. O. Grigsbv,
A. Stales-,
Committee.
"For out of Th-mchrs interior sphere
These woiaiers rosa to upper air."
Could well havrt beea written of the
"World's Fair. There Dr. Price's Cream
Baking Powder fc-ot the highest award.
LIKE THE KILKEXXEY CATS.
Cyrus Corning ami Ucnnington, Though
AnuihiltTd, 'Will right On.
Cyrus Coming and W. II. Bennington,
who were until yesterday candidates for
election for governor and associate jus
tice, say they propose- to keep up their
Cght oa Lewell ng.
, -rCyru9 CornLig said this morning:
'The fact taat our ticket is not to be
printed on the i fEcial ballot will not help
Le welling, ami it will not change our
plans in t:ie least. I was always opposed
to the idea of having a ticket, and am
ready glad it U out of the wav. None
of the persons who expected to vote
our ticket will vote for Lewelling now
that cur ticket is to be left off the ballot.
They will cast their ballots where they
will do Lewelling the most damao-e.
"We held a tig meeting last night At
Empuria, aud had tha bait crowd we
have had tt any meeting in the cam
paign. Bancingtoa and I male speeches
and we propose to keep up our fight,
although tha ticket has been knocked
out"
IT 31 A V CAKKY,"
Says Sydney O. Cook, of the Suffrage
Amtiudiuent.
Svdney G. Cook, the Dsniieratic nom
inee for lieatenaat governor, is fearful
lest the woman suffrage amendment will
carry. "It may Cc.rry" a.d he to a Jour
nal reporter today, "because of the indif
ference of the people on the question.
1 he fanatics on any ques, ioa always
vote, while those who are opposed to
them are not so particular whether they
vote or DDL
"Of course 1 am fighting it with all
my power, but there are a great maay
people who will vote f or it j ust because
the Democrats art) against it. If the
angel Gabriel were a Democrat, and
would come on the earth, there are a
great many who would s op their ears
and refuse to listen to his trumpet."
REFUSE MR. IlEICIIEXBACH.
Rather Curious Ituling at the Kl c tiou
Registration OlHce.
In the rush at the office of the com
missioner of elections now more than
one would be voter is turned away with
out a certificate of registration.
Last evening a party of Santa Fe office
clerks came in to register. The last to
have his name recorded was C. W. F.
Reichenbach. of the treasurer's depart
ment. He has lately been mtrrid and was
moving from his bachelor quarters to
aaother ward where he and his bride
have taken rooms. He did not know
that a voter must live in a w ard thirty
day before he can vote aad he gave his
residence as the place to which he is
moving.
"You can't vote," said Deputy Whit
aker. "Why can't I vote?" inquired Mr.
Reichenbach.
"You will not have lived in the ward
thirty days before election d ty."
Mr. Reicheubatu went away but soon
returned and informed the deputy that
he had caanged his mind and would not
move until after election.
The deputy refused to register him be
cause of his firt declaration and the
commissioner will rule ou the question
soon.
Robert Irving, a colored man over 65
years old who uas been ia Topjka thirty
years, could not tell where he lived, but
went home and when he came back he
brought some one w ith him who gave his
number as 317 Madison street, and he
was registered.
The Populists have been looking up
the residence of the colored man named
Ewing, about whom Joe Reed and the
deputy commissioner had trouble be
cause Ewing could not give the number
of his house. Ho siid he lived on Cen
ter street and Reed assisted him in giv
ing the number of his house. G. W.
Williams made a tour of the street yes
terday, but failed to find either Ewing or
the number from which he was regis
tered. REED THE NEXT SPEAKER.
Ben Uutterworth Mr. Keeil Will
Hire ills 01.1 .Place.
Washington, Oct. 23. "If the Repub
licans carry the cext House, conceding
that Mr. Reed will be the speaKer with
out opposition, what sort of tariff revi
sion is likely to be, or ought to be, pro
posed?" was asked Congressman Butter
wort h today.
"In my conversation with several old
members I find there is a feeling that
Tom Reed will te speaker in case the
Republicans get the House.
"Touching the legislation of the next
Congress, if it shall bo Republican, I do
not think that anybody would have the
temerity to suggest, much less undertake,
a radical revision of the tar, IT. What
is done will be accomplished by passing
what some gentleman bus denominated
pop-gun bills,' that is, where, through
inadvertence or lack of wisdom, some
thing has b;?ea dme that was radically
wrong, it will be corrected."
" W nose candidacy for the presidency
in lti'Jo' would best represent and express
such action by the house':" was the next
question asked.
"Aa to the presidency, a great many are
shaking the trees, but tae fruit won't
begin to fall for at least fifteen months,
and I would not care to venture an opin
ion. Governor McKinley is undoubtedly
a conspicuous figure iu the race for the
nomination, with Mr. Reed aad Mr. Al
lison, and some others.
To paint the lily or gild refined gold
would not be more superd ious than to
attempt an improvement oa Dr. Price's
Cream Baking Powder. Each ia its way
is perfect.
N E Y S FRO 31 WASH B U IiX.
P. S. Elliott spent Sunday at home in
Mayetta.
Miss Amy Rice, of Cherry vale, has en
tered the art department.
A. V. Shroder came up from Lawrence
to see the K. L'.-T. A. A. game.
The V. "W. C. A. gave $12 to Bethel
mission, in Kansas City, last Monday.
W. li. Adams, business manager of the
Mid-Continent, went to Kansas City
Saturday.
Miss Ella Scott aad Miss Lucy Dough
erty attended the W. C. T. U. convention
at Ottawa.
Mrs. "Vf. E. Stick, of Paola, is visiting
her daughter Blanche, of tae music de
partment. T. T. Owen, cf the Diane football
team, visited the Washburn club Mon
day night.
Miss Lillian Tefit could not attend
school several days on account of a
spraine d aukle.
Miss Lucy Nash of Eureka has had to
miss some of her lessons cn account of
trouble with her eyes.
Miss Denison aad her pupils meet
each Friday afternoon aad study the
lives of the great composers.
The Gamma S.graa society raised $19,
the Faculty $18, and the W. C L. S. $ia
to assist the foot bail team.
W. A. Williams ha9 gone home to
Columbus, Kan., to be stetiograpaer for
Eddy & Eddy, abstracters.
Miss Carolyn Durgin, last year's pre
ceptress, was darnel Oct. iird to Mr.
Lawrence Doggit, of Rhode Island. They
sail for Europe.
Prof. Woodworth, mansger of the foot
bail team, baa arranged a gam with
Midland college, of Atchison, to occur
on Washburn grounds next Friday.
Oa account of the sierra Saturday
night the freehn.a a class abandoned its
proposed straw ride aai assecatiing at
the home of Miss Winnie Vanderpool,
Seventh and Lane streets, spent the
evening very pleasantly in games and
amusements. Prof. F. V. E.lis, in
structor in advanced Greek, chaperoned
the party.
JUMBD MUST GO.
The City Council Has Issued Its Edict
"Jumbo Mutt Be 2sold."
Jumbo has to go. The council has de
cided that the eiephaat in the shape of a
street roller, which has encumbered the
streets of Topeka for ten years, must be
sold. The council has come to the same
conclusion many times before, but they
have at last "become desperate" and de
cided that the roller must go, the price
being a secondary matter.
It wa3 in the boom days of Topeka
when Jumbo was bught, for the ostensi
ble purpose of rolling the streets. Its
weight is thirteen and a half tons, or 27,
000 pounds, and it coat the city $5,5lR).
The money might aa well have been
thrown into the river and the city would
have derived as much benefit as it has
from the big roller.
Jumbo would not roll when the ground
was at all uneven. He would drop into
a rut and stay there until enough men
could be secured to help him out. Jum
bo was finally shelved by the city though
the Barber Aphalt company borrowed
the roller to roil the new pavements
which they were then putting down.
Now if the city can realize $2,000 from
their ?5,500 investment in the roller they
will sell it and some other city can have
an opportunity to find just how useless
tuis monster reailv is.
DOG CATCHER FINED.
That's What Dog Cateher Miller was Fined
The Case Will He Appealed.
The principal case in police court this
morning was the one in which J. 1L
Miller, the city dog catcher, was
charged with having broken into the
barn of John Harmon and stoleu a dog.
The dog, Harmon said in his evidence,
was not his property, but the property of
a man named Joe Warren, who lives in
the country. Warren had brought the
dog into town to leave it a few days, and
it was locked in the barn of Harmon, the
former owner. Miller heard the dog in
the barn, and, breaking off a board, went
in and took the dog. Harmon then had
him arrested for petit larceny, saying the
dog was only worth about $15, although
Warren had poid $45- for it. The judge
held that the defendant was guilty and
fined him $25. Joe Reed was the attor
ney for Miller, and immediately asked
for bond, which was placed at 50, and
secured. The case will be carried to the
district court
B. 11. Carr is a young man who has a
bad habit of getting into police court.
He was drunk thi3 time, and admitted
that he had been iu court but a short
time before. The judge gave him a
fatherly lecture and a $o fine, which he
will work out.
The cae against F. Monroe who, it is
alleged, was one of those who sometimes
pays court to tne liquor that spoils the
fit of a man's hat, was dismissed.
George Buckuer and G. W. Charles,
whose cases were continued from jester
day morning, were next called, but
Buckner was not present. They had
I beea having a bit ef a scrap. The eases
were again contiaued.
Nothing had been heard regarding
the men being held with the jewelry and
the cases of five of them were continued
till Thursday morning, when the cases of
three of the others will also be hear
Butler, the remaining one, who had
the biil of sale, has been dismissed.
The case against the society young
men ha3 been dismissed under promise
of future good behavior.
Victorious from the lakes to the Coast.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder took
highest honors at the Chicago and Mid
winter Fairs.
LOCAL MENTION.
Robert A. Hilton, the Santa Fe brake
man who was hurt at Halstead last
Thursday, died at Emporia Saturday.
The Santa Fe land department has re
ceived some large photographs of its
fruit and grain exhibit at the World's
Food fair at Boston.
The four months old daughter of W.
R. Morrison, who lives four miles west
of the city, died yesterday and was
buried near St. Marys today.
A three weeks' old infant named Horn,
whose parents live in Leavenworth, died
there Saturdiy and was brought to To
peka by its mother Sunday for burial in
the Topeka cemetery.
The case of the state against Clem and
Betty Payne, brother and sister, charged
with criminal relations, has been dis
missed by Justice Furry. The charge
was entirely disproven.
Tobias Hughes is the colored man who
it is said stole Joe Coughlin's bicycle
and he has been arrested for it. Justice
Grover put his bond at and as he
could not give it he is in jail.
Ira Payne has been arrested at the in
stance of his aunt Betty Payne who
swears ha will kill her if he is not placed
under bond. His trial cornea up in Jus
tice Furry's court tomorrow.
The Santa Fe has adopted an original
and pretty way of advertising Colorado.
It consists of a sort of pasteboard frame
that surrounds Colorado with wild flowers
pressed between transparent paper.
Advertising Manager W. II. Simpson
of the Santa Fe has received from one
of the road's Oklahoma agents an Indian
doll with the query: "Is it a girl or a
boy?" Mr. Simpson is as yet unable to
answer the question.
F. C Gellenbeck has begun suit for
divorce from Margaret J. Gellenbeck on
the ground that she deserted him over a
year ago. They were married in 1BS3
and the husband asks for the custody of
their only child, Frank.
A colored boy named Ramsy Thomp
son, who got mixed up ia the church
row in the Second ward and threw some
bricks Sunday night, has been arrested
on complaint of some of the brothers
and is in jail awaiting a hearing.
Wood Fowder, who is charged with
stealing money from Harry Croft, suc
ceeded in raising his $500 bond and was
released from the county jaiL Minnie
Burgy was arrested for complicity in
the crime and her .bond was made the
same, but she could not give it and U in
jaiL
Lester Middaugh, who lives in North
Topeka, has been arrested on charge of
beating his wife. The parties are white
and the wife has sued for divorce alleg
ing cruelty. Friday night, it Is said, he
whipped her again and she has had him
arrested. He was taken before Justice
Grover who placed his bond at f 50 and
swt his trial for Wedaesday morning.
There's plenty of dealers who quote cheap prices and close their eyes to
goodness of the merchandise they offer. We don't do business
that way goods MUST come up to a certain standard
10 Fresh KoIIed Outs
4 lbs large 4 Crown Raisins
4 lbs California Sweet Prunes
100 lbs Family Flour
5 gal keg Vinegar
Best country butter, lee per lb.
7 lbs new u;ivy beans, .:.
Ke,' Ho.iaiNi herring, sic.
Pail new mackerel. 7jc.
Fad white ttsli, 7,;o.
Best patent Hour. $1.00 per 100 lbs.
Second patent Hour. $i.. per pjo lbs.
licit family flour, $1.15 per 100 lbs.
5 sacks corn meal. V5c.
2 saeks graham. )C.
Preston's nakes. loc pkg.
Choice potatoes. .Ve bu.
Swt-el potatoes, 40c bu.
It lb lard. $. 00.
BKt hams. l''c lb.
Salt pork, per lb. sc.
Best breakfast bacon, per lb, 12c.
Lry beef, 1.' ,c lb.
COFFEE ROASTED.
Peerless, cheap. 10 lbs, $1.
Broken Java. 7 lbs. $1.
Crushed Java, 5 lbs. $i.
Select Java. 4 lbs. si.
Mocha. lbs. $i.
Peaherry Mocha. 3'4 lbs. $1.
African Java, a lbs. ii.
(iolaeri kio. 4 lbs. 1.
Package culiee, 3 lbs. $1.
TEAS,
S1.23 S. D. Japan, per lb. one.
Sl.'JS H. V. Japan, per lb. 6oc.
1. -5 l utipowiler, per lb. cue.
$1.25 PlUK Sliev, per lb. tiOe.
KniiHsU Breakfast, per lb. 60c.
$1 Imperia'. per lb. 4'ie.
il Youusr Hyson, per lb. 40c. J
SI regular Japan, per lb. 4oc,
"oc i.nnpowder, per lb. lioc.
5 c Oolouir. per lb. l'"k-.
oce Imperial, per lb. J5e.
rif mixed, per ib.
fioe Kntx. Breakfast, pf r lb. 2."c.
iloe Voiui'j: Hyson, per Up. 25c.
5 lbs of our Si teas, i."i.
r. llis of our ,Wc teas Sl.'jo.
' lbs fine Japan leaf 25c.
1 lb tea dust luc.
CAN GOODS.
Corn, sweet, per do, sr".
Corn, su;:ar. per do, :im;.
Corn, fancy, per do., $1.
l.iTna beans, per do, s.V'.
;reeu psas. per doz, 7",c.
Marrowfat peas, per do, 90c.
Mail
1,000 BASKETS
109 E. 6th St.
SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS.
Frost grapes are ripe.
Two weeks from today will be election
day.
A week from tomorrow will be Hal
loween. .
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Bash are the par
ents of a boy.
There are now forty-six prisoners in
the county j ail.
There will be a social at the Keeley
institute this evening.
People who know say this is good
sweet potato weather.
The senate chamber is being cleaned
and the desks recovered.
The bad boys are beginning to study
up a programme for Halloween.
"Wouldn't that jar you?" is the favor
ite slang expression in Atchison.
Officer Russell has the reputation of
being the best looking man on the police
force.
Armour's Packing company of Kan
sas City has donated $5i) to the Orphans'
home.
The pupils of the music department at
Washburn college gave a recital last
evening.
There were four thousand people at
E-skridge yesterday to hear Dick Biue and
Billy Edwards.
Men who talk as if they were anxious
to bet on election are numerous on the
street corners now.
Bank Commissioner Breidenthal will
move to new rooms in the south wing of
the statehouse this week.
A half block of new brick sidewalk is
being laid on the east side of Quincy
street between Eighth and Ninth.
The Topeka Theatrical Mechanical as
sociation will give its tirst annual ball at
Metropolitan hall Wednesday night.
The Topeka Young Women's Christian
association will celebrate its sixth an
niversary from next Friday to Monday.
J. II. Godiard of Maple Hill, who sold
considerable Shawnee county property
yesterday, is the champion billiardist of
Kansas.
Valiant lodge. Knights of Pythias,
gave a musicale last night to 150 friends.
Music was furnished by Frank Crane
and others.
The city of Joliet has brought suit
against the Santa Fe and a number of
other roads for not complying with a
city ordinance.
A prominent Topeka lawyer only found
out when he came to register that a voter
had to live in the ward thirty days before
election in order to vote.
There are warm time3 in the political
economy class at the Kansas University
eometimes. In the class are a son of
Senator Ingalls, a son of Mary Lease, a
daughter of Gov. Lewelling and a son of
LL B. Kelley.
The Kansas department of the Grand
Army ha3 a roster of SU0 pages in print
giving a list of all the old soldiers in
Kansas of good standing, the officers of
auxiliary patriotic societies and other de
tails of interest to veterans.
Sunday, OlScer Jones found eleven
tramps near the Rock Island "Y" and
was about to arrest them for vagrancy
but every tramp showed money and the
aggregate was ?4i Joues said that was
more, money than he had and let them go.
At the 1'renth Bakery,
815 Kansas avenue.
Boston brown bread,
Hot at 5 p. ra.
Every day.
PRO AT, The CAPITAL-
POPULAR LOW PRICED
of excellence or we don't want them,
guarantee every article we sell.
$ .25
-5
25
1.10
1.15
22 lbs Granulated Sugar . .
4 lbs large Silver Prunes
2 cans U lb Tomatoes . . .
1 sack Patent Flour ....
Choice C. Hams, per lb. .
Karly June peas, per doz. $l.
French peas, per can, 12c
Succotash, per doz. Si.
Ka-sptierries, per doz. $1.
(rooseherries, Uer doz, 95c.
Strawberries, per doz. ioc.
Blueberries, per doz, 00c.
Pineapples, grated, per doz, $1.
Pineapples, sliced, per doz. $i.
Fir'-I Plums, per doz, Sl.-'O.
reeu liasjes, per doz. $1.20.
Table Pears, per dozen. $1.20.
Bait table peaches-,, per doz. $l.r.0.
Bait fancy peaches, per doz, $l.tio.
Blackberries, per doz, Ooc.
Pie peaches, per do, $1.15.
Pie apruots. per doz. $1.20.
Apples, per doz, Jl.
CALIFORNIA.
Oree catres. 10c can.
Black cherries. 2 cans 25c.
1'ears. 2 cans 25c.
Peaches, 2 cans 25c.
Peaches. Yuba, 2 cans 25c.
Apricots. 2 cians 25c.
(irapes. Muscats, loe can.
Cutting's peaches. 15c can.
Uallon peaches, peeled, 4oc.
SYRCPS.
10 gal kesis white clover, $3.
5 wal kes honey drip, Sl.JiO.
3 sat keijs honey drip. $1.
f (ial keirs white clover, $1.75.
:i tr.-il keys white clover, 1.25.
Pail honey drip. 6ic.
1 cal Maple syrup, e5c
Pail white clover. C5c
5 al can maple. $j.
Sorghum 40c yaL
EVAPORATED.
Fancy pears. 11 lbs $1.
Choice pears. 0 lbs $.
Fancy nectarines, 9 lbs $1.
Fancy peaches, a lbs $1.
Choice apricots. 9 lbs $1.
Fancy prunes. 12 lbs $1,
Raspberries, 2 lbs 45c.
Blackberries, 3 lbs 25c.
Muscatel raisins. 5 lbs 25c.
Seediess raisins, fj lbs, 25c.
Cluster raisins, 2 lbs, 25c.
Currants, t; lbs, 25c.
Clean currants. 4 pkgs, 25c.
i rapes, 5 lbs. 25c.
Orders shipped same day
SMEW YORK GRAPES AT 20 CTS.
1 .Ljr-
"ii
The noaqaito.
"i ft in the stiby n'sht.
F'er slumber's chain hath hound me.,'
Accurs'd mosipntoes bite
And suig their sons,'s around me .
Sharp slap and ttroaus and spiteful tones.
My dire distress betoken:
Uy pests that stiii, ou restless wing.
My sweet respose, is broken!
W. It. li.
NORTH TOPEKA.
Items
of Interest from the North Side
of
the River.
Mr. aud Mrs. Homer Washburn are the
parents of an infant son.
Councilman J. D. Pattison is home
from his farm for a few days.
R. B. Welch was one of the speakers at
the Republican club meeting last night.
The Good Literature Reading circle
will meet at O. D. iskinner'a this even-in-.
M. S. Evans is buildinp- a f 300 addi
tion to his residence, 1129 Van Buren
street.
Mrs. G. W. Bean, who ha been visit
ing here, has returned to her home in In
dependence. It is announced that David Overmyer
will make a speech in Lukens' opera
house next Saturday night. . .
Come everybody and bring your friends
to the Weight social, musical entertain
ment and delicious supper, given by F.
A. A Wednesday evening, October 4.
Novel attractions at the F. A. A en
tertainment Wednesday evening, October
24, at A. O. U. W. hall, in Barrett's block.
Mrs. S. A. Thurston delivered an ex
cellent address on the subject of woman
suffrage at the Republican club meeting
last night.
II. W. Cheney, the dairy man north of
town, is preparing to build a good house
on his property, corner of Morse and
Harrison streets.
Charles Nyman, a former citizen of
North Topeka, who has been absent about
.Ive years, has returned for a visit. He is
i now living at Mulhall, Ok.
Mrs. Will Philbin, who has been visit
I ing friends here, has returned to her
I home in Horton, and was accompanied
by her sister, Miss Lid a Cutbirth, of Sil
ver Lake.
Miss Etta Garner is risiting her brother,
D. E. Garner, on her return from Vir
ginia City, Mont, to her home in Den-
ver. 111. She spent the summer in Mon
tana, and will remain here about three
', weeks.
j Two tramps were teasing a little col
1 ored boy near the Rock Island Y" Sun
day afternoon when he pulled out a re
1 volver and shot at the men making a skin
j wound across the breast of one. The
i damage was not serious but on complaint
of the tramps tho boy was taken to the
j police station where the charge was
1 withdrawn and they were allowed to go,
j Ac the I- rench llakery,
! 815 Kansas avenue.
Home-made mince pies.
We make our own mince meat
bio Kansas avenue.
The Xew YrtibBlFd Train Rrvi?e
Via Chicago & Graud Trunk, Grand
j Trunk, and Lehigh Valley railways, be
j tween Chicago an 1 New York and Phil
adelphia, via the famous StXIair 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.
Good work done by the Peerlesa.
7
(T T" T'; ,TI' f
GROCER.
VIE
Citron, per lb. I2',c.
4 bxs concentrated lye, 250.
1 pt I.emou Kxtraet. .v'.
1 pt Valium Extract, fxio.
20 lb pad Appio Uutlur. il.
20 lb pxiil Je.iV. .
i, bbl new Wli.to Fish. f,l.
1 ral vinegar p.ckies, 20c.
4 lbs Ornish. 25c.
Hal ion Catsup, foc.
ial ju Mustard. 5oc.
2 bolt.eai Catsup. 15c
.1 lb can Prem Baking Powder, 75c.
5 lbs loose Bakmii Powder,
10 bars Laundry .-soap, ..
8 bars best .oap. 200.
1 b (lot bars De.si. Soap.
Box to Vow Boy ci-'ars. i,5.-.
Box 50 sweet JT.iauas, 75c.
liox tkjTula ltoe cigars. 1.
4 lb smoking tobacco aud pipe, awe
1 lb pint; chewing, 25c.
5 glasses Jell'. 25C.
2 doz lemons, 25c.
2 lbs cocoanut, 2"n:.
2S lb box Crackers, $ 1.12.
T, sacks Salt, !uc.
3 1 lb boxes Macaroni. 25c.
Clothes lines. 15o.
4 lbs liinjier Snaps, 2-5c.
4 pkfs Corn Starch. '25c..
2 boat's CieiatiiiC, 25c.
3 do C lothe Pnik. 5c.
3 doz boxes marches, 2c.
ti boves ive, 5c.
1 LTu-s parlor matchws, $1.40.
1 ll chocolate, sou.
1 doz coftee essence, 25c.
1 doz carpet tucks, 10c.
1 lb bakiui; chocolate, 30c. .
10 lbs sal soda. 25c.
C boes axle urease, 25o.
t 'otlee mills, 4.x'.
15c worth of bluing, io.
2 rsajioiio 15c.
3 boxes toothpicks, 10c.
4 lbs Utploca. Ii5c.
4 lbs stro. 25c.
0 lbs Xavj beans, new, 25e.
4 lbs barley. 25c.
4 lbs Lima beam., 25o.
11 lbs rice, 25e .
It! lbs Head rlcp, f 1.
2 lbs cream cheese, 2V.
,spiees ot ad kinds. 2 V.
9 lbs cheese.
1 doz cakes toilet osip, 2V.
received.
li
Phone 308.
Crawford's $ 7-
c
Opera House f
GRAND CONCERT
II V TH K CKI KKKCIFO
DOUBT YM
Eiagf cf All Hasical Fattiliss.
Orchestra. Brass Band. Howl Itim:ers,
tatiotis, iJuets, focal ami Instrument.! I
HAS A NEW IMS TOIL
The CuralirUnil l'rcbytrfari i. b
Will b 0ifn Anin.
The Cumberland Presbyterian c!u
cornerof Polk and Huutoon nrpci-.w
has been closed since I tint I ;:.-; !
a new pastor and will be opened
for regular servicos.
The new pa3tor is Rev. II M. V,'r
a young man from Wasbititrt .n,
who arrived yesterday and w ill j r
his tirst sermon in Topeka next i--u.
morning.
The Cumberland Presbyterian t i
has had no pastor since Rev. N. 1). J
son resigned and removed to Wh:. -
1,. i
A the FrfBi-h Ifakery,
815 Kansas avenue.
Home-made mince pie.
We make our own mince r:.--
J515 Kannai avenuw.
4 aril of Than U m.
The sincerest thanks are hereby '.
tered to tht members of the JU, ,
Stonecutters' and National L'nion oi
and to friends for the many kin In
shown during the sickness aud uea'i
the late Henry Adams.
Mit.s. IIenky Al.a.;
Toi'tKA, Kan., Oct. 23.
At th" I'rtnch it a k fry,
815 Kansas avenue.
Boston brown bread.
Hot at 5 p. m.
Every day.
Htop That ong li
With Beggs' Cherry Cough Syrup,
the most effective medicine ever t
the market for all throat an i
troubles. Price 23, 50 and l.U1). V
Kennady your enterprising Jruj
keeps it.
1 1 i i
TH13 LITTLE
u A D " -
iiDAAIS BROS.
A DVANCEIS
i-iDAMS BROS.
Print. np;
"Biz."
Busy
Always,
But alwavs have time to tutk to
new or olj customers.
1ELLPMONR 404.
i nn

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