STATE JOURNAL, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 23, '1804.
U..K.U. endorse populists
Vlie Topekm A. I;. U. Keolation
JPledgring Support to the 1'opnlist Ticket.
Topeka A. IL U. Xo. 57, held a meet
!n las: night and passed the following
Whereas, We believe that no man
ehould be deprived of his rifrht to earn a
sustenance for hims elf and those depend
ent on him, and believing that any man
or set of men who attempts to blacklist
or destroy any citizen's opportunity to
earn a livelihood and thereby become a
public charge, is guilty of a grave of
fense against the common people and
should be made amenable to the law;
Whereas, This system of blacklisting
has been in vogue for years, and that
during this time the Republican and
Democratic parties, which have been in
power, have made no effort to correct
this evil; and
Whereas, The People's Party have
pledged themselves to our interest in
this question; therefore be It
Resolved, That we pledge ourselves to
give the united support of : local union
.No. 57, A. R. U. to the entire Populist
ticket at the ballot box November 6th
11 J. Sloat, the Populist candidate for
the legislature in the city district, id
president of the union, and the officers
claim to have a membership of over 900.
FENLON TO GO OYER.
Ktimor That the I.eavciiHortli Uciuo-
irat 'Will follow Martin.
It was quietly whispered around today
In Democratic circles that another promi
nent Democrat is to follow Martin and
come out for the Populists, lie ia
Thomas P. Fenlon cf Leavenworth.
Feulou is one of the strongest speakers
in the party and hag always been an as
siduous worker for Democratic success
but this year he did not attend the state
convention and has not taken an active
part in the campaign, lie was adver
tised ;is one uf the 8Dakers at Hamilton
hall on Oct. t?, but cad not appear aud it
is rumored tlfat he lias been waiiiog for
an opportunity to come out for the Popu
list state ticket.
A prominent Topeka Democrat who
was asked about the rumor said: "More
than one of the prominent Democrats in
tiie state will follow Martin. You may
be prepared to hear something startling
in a few davs."
Vanished is the magic white city of
Hie Worid'o Fair. liuduring are the hon
ors gained there by Dr. Price's Cream
Mit'tiigauItHittistAflave ; Lively Time Over
Xe it i p 3 rat nee.
J.ANeiN)., Mich., Oct. 2H. The Baptist
state convention catie near breaking up
in a row over the temperance question.
After a very stormy seasiou the radicals
succeeded in sec urine- the adoption of
resolutions favoring the prohibition of
the liquor traffic in this state.
The report of the committee on
temperance, which was read by
Rev. Wiison Whitney, of Ad
rian, paid that prohibition was im
practicable and that temperance
could be best prorncted by the rigid en
forcement of the license laws and the
education of the paople in the proper
channels. Many women and not a few
men were extremely indignant because
of the language of the report.
Two or three delegates, less radical
than the rest, endeavored to thow that a
great many people believed prohibition
to be impracticable because it is never
enforced, and its effect is to promote a
disregard for the laws of the country.
Their efforts, however, were of no avail.
The convention not. July voted down the
report of the commntee, but adopted the
strong prohibition resolutions in its
T1IIR S TV NEW OR LEANS.
Tine Uroutli ! Recouiinaf sorioas, an There
Is No Water to Drink.
Sew Okleans, Oct. 2',i. -A serions
problem is confront. ng the citizens of
Mew Orleans and suburban towns. They
do not know where they are to get
drinking water unless it rains soon, of
which at present t.iere seems to be no
The drouth has listed now about two
months. The cisterns are nearly all
empty and the weds dry. The people
depend almost entirely upon the supply
of water caught o:f the roof-j of the
houses in cisterns. Thus Mississippi
river water id unlit to drink unless fil
tered. There is considerable suffering in the
rear of the Sixth district, and the people
have to go six. and seven blocks to the
tire plu,s. The cisterns are in danger of
falling to pieces, owing to being empty
and standing out in the sun. Vegetables
are becoming scarce, being pretty well
burued up. The dust in the city is al
The Tabnr ( aniiinny Mrheilnle.
DtxvKR, Oct. 23. Schedules tiled in
the district court by the Tabor amuse
ment and real estate companies, which
recently made assignments, show their
assets to be $i,:j;j5,j 82; liabilities, $S0,
i')2. Mrs. K. 1. Tabor's assets are given
as $145,SO0; liabilities, ail secured, $30,
The Amphiou club ia under the direc
tion of .Mr. W. II. Leib and ia managed
by the following well known musical
people, He v. I. Kl8.keV.ay, James Moore,
II. L. Jjhirer, M, D. Henderson, H. E.
Overbad, Mrs. Cha. H. Gleed, Mr. Geo,
Parkhurt acd Miss Edna Best, and is com
posed uf the best siagers in Topeka.
When they announcd a concert you can
depend ou it that ev ry thing will be just
right. First concert will be Tuesday
evening, Oct 80, with the Detroit Phil
harmonic club. Tbe reputation of this
club ia universal. For full information
about season tickets, consult Mr. Shirer
D. Holmes, druggist, 731 Kansas ava.
Cured Safely and Permanently, by
the Injection Method cf Treatment.
I 1 1 are made this- subject a special
flinty and T.-:. Ji-.i in W'if with
siiMal instruments for the treat
ment of Hernia, uul ean promise a
sitfo, p i iikuicmii ami speedy cure.
Jtf XiClXlwj aLa X'iaj Xfa iDa
Office, 631 Kans. Ave. is
(.5 EN. BOOTH'S WELCGJIEc
A Large Audience Including Fashionable
l'eople Assemble at New Vork.
New York, Oct. 23. The members of
the Salvation army gathered in Union
square last evening, and after greeting
the venerable General Booth, dispersed
to reassemble ia Music hall, where the
event of the day took place.
An audience of ,5,000 greeted General
Booth. The boxes were Idled with fash
ionable men and women who are inter
ested in the auxiliary league ot the
Commander Booth led in prayer, and
then Rev. Dr. Henry Bradford of Mont
Clair, X. J., read an address of welcome
to General Booth.
Commander Booth then presented his
father, the general, with a handsomely
framed testimonial from the staff officers.
General Booth arose to make his ac
knowledgement and a mighty wave of
applause swept over the house. The
general made a speech in which he
briefly told the history of the army.
"Why did I undertake this work?" he
Because in one part of the east end of
London the population had never been
inside of a church. I drew the painted
woman from the streets and drunkards
around me and preached the gospel of
Jesus to them. Before then Christianity
was a bye-word of reproach 011 their lips.
"People have questioned our mode of
operations. They decry the noise and
the banners, but yet the end has justified
"We hnve planted our 1 atineis on the
walls of Dt. Petersburg an d in distant In
dia, and will push our tight to .-very cor
ner of the earth. We will probably in
time establish an international headquar
ters in America."
Commander Booth then asked that
$1,500 should be collected. The baskets
were passed around but the amount col
lected was not made public.
DERS EHKillT HOPES.
He JSays tjin A uirrlcm liailway I'uiim is
New York, Oct. 23. Kugene V. Debs,
president of the A. R. U., will organize
a branch of the union in this city today.
On Wednesday Debs will hold a confer
ence with New York raiiwav men as to
the connection with the A. R. L, and on
Thursday he will address a m iss meet
ing in Brooklyn. Friday he will start
ou au organizing tour through the state,
viaitintr Watertown, Rochester and Buf
falo. The tour will terminate with a
general reunion of prominent union men
Debs sail today: -I have received
forty-two applications for charters since
I left Chicago. The union is booming.
I predict that this country has Been its
biggest railway strike. There will never
be one like it again. At a convention of
420 delegates from the various branches
of the A. R. L"., recently, the ballot was
settled as being more effective than
strikes. A resolution endorsing govern
ment ownership of railroads, telegraphs
and mines was agreed on and the Peo
ple's Partywas endorsed"
Gold or Silver or both, what shall our
money be? Bimetallisls and monome
tallic alike prefer Dr. Prieo's Cream
Baking Powder to any other.
XV IJ OLE TOWN LOOTED.
Four Men Go Through Every T'usincss
House ami Owelliuif in Watova,
Fort Smith, Ark., Oct. 23. Four
men robbed every store and the post
office in the village of Watova, a station
on the Kansas and Arkansas Valley rail
road 125 miles west of hero last night.
A hold up at Talala, six miles this side
of Watova, was anticipated, huz did not
John Vann, who held the horses of the
robbers Saturday nigbt, has been cap
tured and is now in jail. A reign of ter
ror prevails all along the line from Fort
Gibson to Coifeyviiie, Ka:s. Clerks aud
merchants in all the town go well
armed in their places of business.
James Garwiu, of this city, will ship
tonight twenty-one heavy draft horses
from Topeka to Buffalo, New York.
Isaae Watson, of Buffalo, who has beeu
here for some tirno buying horses, will
ship tomorrow to the same destination
twenty roadsters and fancy match teams.
Watson is said to buy and ship more
fancy horses than any dealer in the
. II. HALLO WELL HURT.
Grand Chancellor of Twilights of Pythias
Falls i'rum a Moving Trui.i.
Wi hita, Oct. 23. 'lhia morning X. II.
Hallowell of Coldwater, past grand chan
cellor of the Knights of Pythias of Kan
sas, met with a terrible acciiat at the
Union depot. After the train started up
he became sick and went on the platform
for air, became dizzy and fell of, catch
ing the railing and dragging.
Ilis right foot was smashed to a pulp.
Hallowell has been taken to the hospital
and his leg is being amputated.
Brigands Ittroy t lie Observatory.
Panama, Oct 23. Advices from Lima,
Peru, state that a vandal act has been
perpetrated on theArequipa observatory.
Brigands are reported to have stolen ail
of the valuable instruments' and de
stroyed the buildings. The observatory
was established by Harvard university
and was one of the finest equipped in
T Ituild S3 )O.60 Hotel.
Boston, Oct. 23. X arragaaseit pier ia
to have the finest shore hotel along the
New England coast. It is to be located
oa the Governor Sprague property, Can
onichet, and will be called "The Coloni
al, from its style of architecture. The
house will cost $300,000 and is to be
opened by June 1, lSi)6.
Cyclist Zimratrmia to to F.urope.
Florence, Italy, Oct. 23. Z lima mer
man, the American cyclist, has signilied
his intention of devoting ret another
season to bicycle racing in Europe, and
that he wdil leave New York early in the
spring of 1S95 aud proceed direct to
A rare and enjoyable treat is offered
the music lovi.ig people of Topeka in
the Amphiou concert assisted by the
Detroit Philharmonic club, Oct. ,',). Lesrn
..bout these concerts. Season tickets at
Prospect Lodge No. 107, Degree of
Honor, will give a Claace at Fletcher's
nail, near Rock Island round house, on
-Wednesday evening, October 24.
Jim Boyes, a San Francfeco gentle
man who keeps what is known as the
Oolden Shore butcher shop, has two
vegetable eating bulldogs, who have
managed to live and thrive on potatoes,
carrots, turnips, cabbage and other va
rieties of vegetables, together with a
little fruit occasionally by way of des
sert. Paddy, the male dog, 6 years of
age, has been living on green goods for
about five years, while Nellie, the mate,
has eaten the food since her acquaint
ance with Paddy, which is of about two
years' standing. Mr. Boyes recently fed
the dogs in the presence of an Examiner
reporter. He threw a big Early Rosa po
tato down the sidewalk, and Paddy
reached the prize first, took it in his
mouth, bit it in two pieced and dropped
it again. Nellie took the largest piece
aud ate every fragment. Paddy then
took the other half and gulped it down
'die doesn't care much for potatoes,
but ho will eat them if Nellie doerf, "
said Mr. Boyes. "You must not imag
ine that he broke the potato in two as
an act of chivalry. He probably thought
it was a turnip."
As intimated by Mr. Boyes, Paddy
prefers turnips and always peels them
himself. Mr. Boyes then threw Paddy
a white turuip about the size of his fit.
The dog caught it in his mouth, rolled
it around a few moments, spit out a
handful of peel and quietly munched
the tender heart with as much relish as
Ward McAllister would dissect a ten
derloin. His mate used the same care
while eating her turnip, but swallowed
the potatoes skin and all. San Fran
A Xting JPusczle.
In this city recently the possessor of
a diamond ring requested a frieud to
take the riag to a reputable house raid
borrow $ 10 upon it. The friend com
plied and soon returned with the mon
ey. The ring was placed in the safe by
the man who furnished the cash, there
to remain until it should be redeemed.
Later on No. 2, who pawned the ring
for No. 1, concluded that he would like
to have 10, and as the ring was a val
uable one lie returned to the man with
the safe and afked for the money, which
was readily furnished, the safe man
supposing the ring belonged to No. 2,
the man who pawned it. Nos. 1 and 2
now had $10 each, provided they had
not spent it, which is more than likely.
Later on it happened that the safe man
went home for the night, and his place
was taken by another. The second safe
man knew nothing about the transac
tions of the first safe man concerning
tho diamond ring. When another man
(No. 3) presented himself and courteous
ly stated that he had left a ring in the
charge of the first safe man and desired
to get it, the second safe man, being
convinced that the ring belonged to No.
3, handed out the glittering circle cf
gold without unnecessary delay. No. 3,
on obtaining possession of the ring,
found that he also needed some money,
and at once. He therefore lost no time
in putting up the ring at his uncle's
for an equivalent in coin of the realm.
The result: The first safe man is out
$20. No. 1 is out a diamond ring and
owes $10. No. 2 is ahead $10. No. 3 is
ahead all he could get on the ring.
An increase in the United Statea army
is advocated by Geu. Schofield. Rations
for the present force are cooked with
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder.
Uen Wood and Rennett.
Ex-Congressman Ben Wood tells a
characteristic anecdote of his first meet
ing with James Gordon Bennett, the
Mr. Wood took an active part in local
politics before he was of age. One day
he was traduced, as he thought, by a
newspaper reporter, and after the fash
ion of those days sought personal satis
faction by giving the reporter a physical
castigation. Mr. Bennett in The Herald
took the matter up and roasted Mr.
Wood editorially. The next c1ay the lat
ter went to the editorial office, firmly
resolved to beat Mr. Bennett too. He
found the editor at his desk, and thrust
ing a copy of the morning paper Tinder
his nose said:
"I want to know who wrote that
Mr. Bennett laid down his pen, and
looking up at him curiously and benig
"Are you Ben "Wood?"
"Yes, sir. That is my name."
"Well, Wood, how old are you?"
"I am nearly 20."
"Indeed, " rejoined Mr. Bennett, with
the broad Scotch accent. "Well, Mr.
Wood, don't you think it a great thing
for a man as young as you are to be
dignified and advertised by a notice in
the editorial page of The Herald? My
dear sir, I congratulate you."
Mr. Wood was taken aback with this
new view of the thing. The two men
had a friendly chat, and the man who
come in angry went away in high good
hnmor and with the editor's blessing.
New York Mail and Express.
A S30.000 IMa.no.
Mr. Cornelius V'anderbilt is a skill
ful piano player and also a violinist of
no ordinary ability. He has just secured
from a piano manufacturer the costliest
piano ever disposed of in this country.
I have it on the authority of the maker
that this wonderful instrument cost Mr.
Vaiiderbilt $30,000, not one penny less.
It is a hand painted grand piano, the
panels having all been executed by
French artists. This piano will be seen
this winter for the first time at the
grand private ball to be given by Mr.
aud Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt to in
troduce their daughter to New York so
ciety. New York Herald.
Jin 11 on Oisrretionary Pools.
Pittsbcro, Oct. 2a The run on the
discretionary p jols continued today.
Two or three are paying those investors
who refuse to be persuaded that the in
stitutions are solid, but the others are re
lying upon the SO day notice to give
them time to settle or leave town.
Tim WET STB AW.
He had passed his first ten years la prison
without doin anything, settling himself
and fitting himself to the habits of the
place. Then, as there were yet 20 years of
prison life before him, he said one Cna
morning that it was shameful to lead so
idle a life, and that ha must create for
himself some occupation worthy not of ts
freeman, since lie was a prisoner, but
worthy simply of a man.
He devoted a year to reflection, to weigh
ing the different ideas which presented
themselves, to seeking a definite aim for
"I must," said he, "find something at
the same time novel, useful and defying.
1 must invent a task which shall occupy
my time, which shall be productive of
some good and which shall have the value
of a protest." Another year was employed
In this search, and at last success crowned
It was a veritable dungeon, that in
which the prisoner lived, which the sun
entered but for one short half hour daily,
and then by a single ray, which was a
mere thread of light. The bed on which
the unhappy man stretched his aching
limbs was a pile of wet straw.
"The very thing," he cried, with en
ergy. ''Now I shall defy my jailers and
cheat the courts."
First he counted the separate straws
that made up his bundle. There were
1,307 straws, a meager bundle!
Then he made an experiment to find
out hew long it would tako to dr.- a singlo
straw. Three-quarters of an hour. It
would require for them all, for the 1,80V
straws, a totrd of 980 hours and 15 min
utes, with a half hour of sunshine a day
l,ydl days. Calculating that the suu
would not shine at lt-ast one day out of
three, it would require 10 years, 1 month, 1
week and 0 days. He set to work at once.
Every day that the sun shone the pris
oner carried a straw and put it in the sun
shine, busying himself thus whenever
there was sun. For the rest of the time ho
kept warm under his clothes the straws
which he had been able to dry.
Thus ten years passed. The prisoner
slept on only a third of the bundle of the
damp straw, and he had stuffed in the
bosom of his blouse the other two-thirds
which, one by one, he had dried.
Fifteen years passed. Happiness un
speakable! Only 12ti damp straws re
mained. Eighty-four days more, and the prisoner
could scarcely contain himself. Proud of
his work, victory over circumstances, he
cried, with the voice of an avenger, with a
mocking, rebellious laugh:
''Ah! all! You condemned me to the
wet straw of a dungeon! Well, weep with
rago! I sleep on dry straw."
Alas! a cruel destiny was watching fcr
One night, while the prisoner dreamed
of the happiness in store for him, in his
wild joy he threw out his hands in speech
less exultation, overset his water jug, and
the water ran trickling down his breast.
All of the straws were wet.
What to do now? To be;?in again the
toil of Sisyphus? To pass 15 years more
putting straws to dry in the slender ray?
Oh, the discouragement of it!
But, you say, ho had only 1 years
more in prison.
And do you count as nothing wounded
pride, fallen hope? Think, this man
would have worked 15 yeurs to sleep on a
bundle of dry straw, and should he con
sent; to quit his prison with wet straws
ciir.ging to his hair? Never!
Eight days and nights he writhed in
He finished by acknowledging defeat.
One evening he fell on his knees, de
"O God," he cried in his tears, "par
don me that I have lost courage today! I
have suffered for 30 years. I have felt my
limbs waste, my skin mortify, my eyes
grow dim and my hair and teet h fail me.
I have resisted hunger, thirst, cold and
solitude. I had a hope which sustained
my efforts. I had an aim in my life. Xow
it is impossible to satisfy my hope. Now
the aim is gone forever. Pardon me that
I desert my post; that I quit the field of
battle; that 1 ilee like a coward. I can
bear it no longer." Then in a sudden ac
cess of indignation he cried:
"Xo, no, a thousand times no! It shall
not be said that I have lust my life for
nothing. I will not desert. I am not a
coward. No, I will not sleep for a minute
more on the damp straw of the dungeon.
No, they shall not defeat me."
And the prisoner died during the night,
conquered, like Brutus; grand, like Cato.
He died of a heroic indigestion. Ho
had eaten all bis straw. From the French
of Jean Richepin.
The California Midwinter Exposition
was a dazzling success. Dr. Price's
Cream Baking Powder took the highest
prize for purity, strength and excellence.
Miss Mattie Jones of Leavenworth, ar
rived to visit Miss Ollie O'Brien.
Mr. Frank Clough of Leavenworth ia
spending a few days in the city enroute
Dr. and Mrs. W. N. West will entertain
their bridal party at an elaborate dinner
early in November.
Tae Scandinavian Republican club has
increased its membership to 119, and
fifty of its members have organized a
marching column and are being drilled
in Swedish tactics under the command
of Capt. A. Ahlstrom, formerly of the
regular army of Sweden, and E. Daniel
son, as first lieutenant. Their uniforms
have arrived and will be delivered to the
members at 415 Kansas avenue next
Thursday at 7 p. m.
To the Editor of the Statu .for r n- at.:
Please allow us space in your columns
to testify in behalf of our mother to the
skillful treatment and complete cure of
a cancer received by Dr. Brownfield of
Oar mother was afflicted with a cancer
on the nose of ten years growth. Ulcer
ation had already set in, and she was
suffering excruciating pain, preventing
her from getting much sleep and so dis
turbing her system as to cause loss of
appetite and considerable emaciation.
But after four weeks of Dr. Browntield'a
wonderful treatment she has been able
to return to her home overland to Great
Bend. Kan., body strengthened, mind in
vigorated, energy to work restored,
caeerf ulness and bright hopes, once alto
gether lost, now fully regained.
Wishing Dr. Brownfield with his won
derful remedies God speed, we remain
Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Youski.n,
Mr. anij Mrs. C. L. You .skin,
127 Monroe street. North Topeka.
Aysr's Hair Vigor invigorates the scalp:
cures dandruff and itching. An elegant
J- f4. Knight, Undertaker c1 Enifelniiir
' ) .
1 -1' - x v-- ' "
AXlti-COSTlbinC Esaler ia HsaT? height Full Crcament Sretallis C--: c:-
r-. xrapa Cloth with Sink and Copper Linings. ChOr r.',t
"White Caskets, Full Ornament Ketallio.
and Caskets. . s.
Foundry Hachine Woiv:of
ESTABLISHED 1875. FORMERLY
Topeka Foundry and Machine TJorliz
R. L COPRAN,. Proprietor.
2EANUFACTTJEE3 CF STEAM ENGINES, KILL SAPTIITa,
FULLIE3, GEAF.I2T3S. FITTIirSS. ETC.
Write for Prices. TOPEKA, KANSAS.
VJJ i X" 4i m. ml
1 394- Victor Flyer, with steel rims. Weight about l'1;)rk fl'k i"k I
29 pounds .ni-J.V .po.t.u ) (
1894. Columbia. Mod. 34. stoel hollow rims, cllnrher
tires. Used only one week ami ridden only .vi !
miles; can't be told from new. Weigltt au "'5 f)D Sv'lO'J (''I
1 894- Cleveland No. 12. Weight 2.'i poumls. Wood
rims, narrow tread. 1 lie linewc wheel ever
built. This wheal onlv used by Morris Stevens
on track, and is the wheel he won ail Ins races Q'l " A Aft J!I (''
ou; has new tires pftJ.-if f1
One year faotory guaranty applicable on all above wheels.
Do not forget that I have the finest HE PAIS. SIIS? in the country.
Can do anything.
f4 1 lifiAi'-J (E .UWiadEivi
Order your COAL
of L. T. JOHNSON
t 4th and Madison St., Harrison Telephone 157,
I When you want guaranteed Osage City Shaft. ;
424 AND 426 JACKSON STREET, TOPEKA, KANSAS.
Oil, lllIJ-011, Wll!J,
"v7ill you pay S and 7 dollars for shce-3 when you can
bay them in the latest styles and all the -width frost
AA to EE. for 3, i and 5 dollars at W. 21 UZZZ'2,
Exclusive Eealer ia ICEN'S FINE SHOES, SLXPPEF.3
Favor.ta tau-cQt C.gar. Sold by all hrst-c;ss
All BUri Branches. hrtKl and Typewriting.
a ADDITIONAL CMAROIi IOK BOOKKKEHKO ASI 1 K.N M A NJ U I f 1 "
teeeOl altantUn to Orada s udlci. L. H. STHiCKLtR,
r .:.)!'. 11.. " '
A full lise cf Wood aci Ckth C
.s is., a ti
4UU ivas. nvt. 1 nunc 5J.
All perfect con- -t
dition and gscd 3 Z
new, at prices war
fcelo-w their valaa. '
115-117 E. SEVENTH STUE!
IO '1 T- ft'-, ' .
.W -P JL - Jf i. i
J 1 1; -1 I. I 1 . -J.
T. V, "
MA.1U; ACTUKtBS OF
Spring Wagons, &5c.
fW-Special orders and repairing promptly aticutfM ti.
I i u.
dfa,ar. Ml.tjCw. BurjU.-i.mi J
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