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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 25, 1895, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1895-10-25/ed-1/seq-4/

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The State Journal
By Frank P. MacLenxax.
CfScial Papsr of tha City of Topgfca.
taily edition, delivered "by carrier, 10
eents a week to any part of Topeka or
suburbs, or at the same price in any
Eansas town where this paper has a oar
rier system.
y mail, three months $ .SO
xy mail, one year 3.S0
Weekly edition, per year 50.
Wtather Indication.
CnirAQO, Oct. 23. For Kansas: Fair
leather; warmer tonight; southwest
Where were all the federal office
holders when Governor Waite called for
defenders of the Democratic party?
Xow that the Corbett-Fitzsirumons
matter is settled the public cm give
more attention to that little affair be
tween Uncle Sam and John Bull.
SrscE there are more old soldiers in
Bhawuee county than in any other county
in the state, Topeka is certainly the
proper place to hold the G. A. II state
The Cleveland syndicate which is be
ing organized to go out and capture the
sugar planting business of the Hawaiian
island?, are likely to find a iarge sized
obstruction to their scheme in the person
of Claus Spreckels when they get there.
Encouraged by the success of the
Arkausas authorities in arresting and
holding Pugilist Corbett, the New Or
leans police force has arrested a number,
of the officers of the s'ate militia for
fil ing their guns within the city limits.
Holding two offices at once ha3 so
undermined John M. Thurston's health
that he was unable to make any speeches
for his party in the Nebraska campaign
this year. lie was able, however, to
make a plea for his client, the Union Pa
cific railroad before a San Francisco
court. There is evident need of reducing
the length of the senatorial term.
SSexatok Tellf.r is showing signs of
making trouble in tho Republican party
if his silver views are not adopted. It
may be said that the Colorado senator is
acting from self interest in the matter,
but it happens in this instance that his
personal interests are aiso the best in-t-rests
of almost the entire population
ui- the cuuntrv.
The Emporia "Umbrella" has been
closed up and will be succeeded by the
Columbian Magazine, which will be
issued semi-monthly by the McCor i-Up-bam
Printing Co. It is up bill work for
anything in the nature of a magazine to
succeed in a small city, but some of them
do in a limited way, and this venture
may be nu:nb?red among the winners.
If the principles of the Democratic
party are as "plain and explicit" as
Senator Hill says they are, it seems as
though the memb-jrs of the party should
be able to come to some agreement
about what was meant by their Chicago
platform. Tho lack of unanimity of
opinion among Democrats regarding the
proper interpretation of that document
is really distressing.
If all the men who do not support
th;?ir families are to be sent to the insane
asylum lurge additions to the capacity of
those institutions will shortly be neces
sary. A more sensible plan would seem
to be to send the family to the asylum
where they would not need the care of
the husband and father. This plan is
practicable, too, since no evidence of i 1
sauity seems to be needed to secure a
commitment in Shawnej county at least.
Secretary Carlisle's order closing
the mints to any further coinage of silver
is probirbly caused by the recent advance
In the price of silver bullion. Havinj
, got silver down it must be kept down at
all hazards so the fifty cents dollar can
be usad as an argument. If the white
metal had continued to advance in the
market until it reached $1.29 an ounce
there would no longer be any excuse for
not coining it. The closing of the mints
to silver will make little difference in a
practical way as very little was being
coined but the moral effect Is expected
to ba far reaching in depressing its value
in the markets of the world. There will
probably be a decline" in the price and
then Mr. Carlisle and his fellow gold
bugs will say: Would you have a cur
rency of anything so unstable as this?
The State Journal published an edi
torial paragraph recently in which at
tention was called to the fact that all the
schemes of the bankers for reforming
the currency have for their central idea
the retirement of the greenbacks. Mr.
J. W- Forest, a banker of Thayer, Kan.,
writes to say that he is an exception to
this rule.' There are doubtless many
more besidesMr. Forest. Reference to
bankers individually was not Intended.
It was the action of their conventions and
association meetings to wh.ic'h attention
was directed. Mr. Forest tthea states
that he favors th6 demonetization of both
gold and silver and the substitution
therefor of a legal tender paper cur
rency. He has original ideas on cur
rency which cannot be presented here
and which are worthy of consideration
a id he would doubtless furnish a .copy
of his plan to any one who will take the
trouble to write to him.
The determination of the, people of
Perry, Okla., to keep the cashier of the
burst bank of that town in jail is. com
mendable. He was letTut on $3,000
bond and was immediately" placed under
arrest on another charge and his bond
fixed at $2,500, which he seems unable
to secure. This bond business affords
an excellent means for criminals to es
cape the penalty of their crimes. The
best way of all, however, to treat all
persons accused of crime is to try them
at onoe. It would save much trouble
and expense and the time spent in jail
when they are not bailed out could ap
ply on the sentence.
An Oltawa merchant confidently and
proudly announces that his store is the
"achme of completeness."
It is said that the Gila monster which
recently died in the K. U. museum was
unspeakably ugly. Ic was not a curiosi
ty in Lawrence.
Five thousand two hundred voters
have registered at Wichita at least a doz
en of which are supposed to be law
abiding citizens.
A chalk artist is doing wonderful
things at Newton, but they are afraid to
have him draw the new waterworks well
lest he "fall down."
It is to be hoped that Signor Blitz who
is to give an entertainment at Emporia
is not Pinky Blitz of Kansas City dis
guised by a "forn" prefix.
The Wichita Eagle thinks that after
some thiugs "Ironquill" perpetrated on
the public and they didn't cry "out, he
was justified in his "war" speech.
It is thought that if the diphtherh.
epidemic should continue in Emporia al)
winter the local papers will find out be
fore spring how to spell the name of the
It offends the Ottawa idea of symme
try and consistency to see a man who
uuce ran on the Prohibition ticket for
mayor now placed on the Democratic
county ticket.
The Atchison Globe has proposed
another name for the list of Hons, in
the person (for those orthodox people
who believe in his personality) of the
Hon. Mr. Devil.
There is talk of erecting a monument
to dead soldiers oa "it. Oread, Lawrence,
but it would appear if the memorial is to
bo that hiirh up the soldiers might as
well wait till they get to heaven.
A St. Joe man secured a divorce from
his wife because she kept going back to
Atchison, whicu had been her home. A
Kansas woman who would marry in Mis
souri and not repent would be strange.
Great Bend News: A man made
application to the mayer of Hutch
inson for the court room to de
liver a lecture on the "Second Coming of
Christ." The, mayor refused, on the
ground that if Christ had been in Hutch
ms.in once, he would neer come again,
iind it would be useless to try to get an
G. K. Gilbert lectured to the students
of Kansas university Wednesday even
ing in University hall. Mr Gilbert is a
resident of Washington, D. C and has
been out west in charge of a United
States geological surveying party. His
subject was "A Geological Puzzle." and
was illustrated by Prof. L. L Blake's
electric lantern.
II .III. HI lllllllll f I I I II I l l) l nil. lp m iili itj my i milw mim'miavmK ' SUHMH" ' ll J i ujumiw fjaifi HM',WM'F 1 "' ' ' "".'l' 1 l.l 1 III ' ?T1 'I "' ' " " T , -
iisga ffi' ' I jj m'wa " BBa
Successor to Clements & tiaffee,
Ths Best
in the City
For ths Money.
If They're
Here's Your
we Solicit your Patronage are these:
FIRST We have more new Up-to-Date Goods "in all
Departments than any house in Topeka ' in our line of
business. w
SECOND Every garment is fashionable and beautifully
THIRD Our prices are low and they are the same to
o c
There's no danger of getting Satinet or any other shoddy material from
our store for the simple reason that we never had any. You may be able to
get goods for less, but you don't get the long wearing, shape-holding kind such
as these, the very best on earth, made especially for us.
Worth, or
You Get it
Tomorraw-S ATURD AY-Last Da?.
One more day ofour unprecedented ONE-FOURTH
OFF sale of Boy's Knee Pant Suits, Reefers, Ovorcoats
and extra Pants.
Henry H. Roelofs & Co.'s Celebrated
$4.00 Stiff and Soft Hats, reduced to
If they are not this season's "blocks and
shapes, and as dressy "blocks as any
one else's, here's your money "back.
o 5
1 -Tl
ansas Avenue,
"We Close at
7:30 p. m.
Open Until
10:30 p. m.
He Is Selling It in Kusai Cllf Gets
'effp.iper Notice.
The Kansas City War contains the
following about . VV. Boutwell and his
D. W. Boutwell, of Topeka, an old
Kansas veteran, who served as a dispatch
bearer during t ie latter part of the war,
ia in the city today. Mr. Boutwell now
haa in press a book, which he has writ
ten, telling how, when Kansas was in
danger of invasion by General Price's
army, he carried important dispatches
through the confederate Hues from Gene
ral De'zier to General Pleasanton, and
this enabled the latter to attack the con
federates in the rear, rout the forces, and
detnnt Price's plana for capturing Kan
n.e Ci y, Leavenworth, and other Kansas
Air. Boutwell played a thrilling part
during the war, and it is said his work
will be an interesting contribution to
war literature. He now has a claim be
fore the pension department for a pen
sion for his services as dispatch bearer.
Jlinine Oo.'C5nrtpr.
The charter of the John J. Mastin
mining company of Galena, Cherokee
county, has been filed with the secretary
of state. The capital stock of the com
pany is placed at $ 100,000, and tho di
rectors namd in the charter are John J.
Mastin, E. Bf. George Noble, Airs. Julia
Mastin, of Galena, and Thomas H. Mas
tin and Washington Adams of Kansas
City, Mo.
Dees your headache? Try One Min
ute lleadaohe Tablets. J. K. Jones,
The "Aurora," pure Havana, best 10c
cigar in the city..
A Subscriber HigH.y Compliments an Ar
ticle that Fle iseil Him.
To the Editor of the State Journal:
I trust you will pardon rr.e, but I so
thoroughly endorsed tha article on the
first paije of a recent issue under the
head "Can Joints Run," it being the first
thing I read, that I nearly sprang to my
feet in the very high appreciation I read
it and involuntarily exclaimed, "Good
for the Joureai."
Now sir, if every temperance man and
woman in Kansas or even in Topeka,
alone will be lirm and outspoken, we
can shape the future history of not only
this state, but of this great and wonder
fully growing country; the balance of
power is on our aide and the good of hu
manity demands it, I do wish that every
reader in this great commonwealth of
Kansas could read that article so full
of the tru ring and know it was in the
Topeka Journal, a paper that dares to
stand up for the right and is alway3 out
spoken on the temperance queBtion,
wtiile so many papers in this state will
not do it, even if they are advocates, for
mere policy and politics sake.
Long live the Jocrnal I hope it will
never cease to grow.
Youra kindly and mo3t respectfully,
J. T. S.
A Yoont Man Iteinrnn from the. Peniten
tiary and is Living Ktiit.
Guy Pier ha3 roturned to Topeka
after serviugr a year's sentence in the
penitentiary at Lansing.
iJ 13 time was up this week. It was
shortened somewhat by his excellent be
havior. Pier was sent there for com
mitting thefts, in some of which Jud
Nicholson, now an actor, was involved,
but afterward cleared.
The penitentiary, it seems, has proven
a good thing for Pier.
"I've shaken al! of my old associate?."
s tys he. "I am showing up at the Santa
Fe shops every morniug, and I'm go nr
to trv to get work and lead an honest
First Appellate Conrt Itrnort.
The supreme and appellate court re
porter has commenced to send copy to
the state printer for the first volume of
the appellate court reports. This is the
beginning of a new series of court re
ports, aud the first volume will be issued
from the state printing office about Jan
uary 1st.
Peerless Steam Laundry Peerlesi
Steam Laundry.
Black Dress Goods, t
34-lneh Blaei Mohair Brocades and Ar-
nu:res 25t-
86 and Black all-wool Fancies (50c
grade) 39c
38-inch Mack French Damassc-s (always 75c
here) 50c
SG-ipch JliacI: all-wool Imporied St-rare 2.5c
40-inch Black all-wool minoried Seri;e 44c
4c-incli Bick all-wool Imposed Henriettas.. S9c
4C-U1C3 Genuine 1. 60 original Henriettas,
(9)c qnadty) f.Cc
E4-inch Black ha.f-wool Calnnre5..0c, 15c and l'Jc
34-inch Black Imported wool Crenons 44c
B4-iucli Black Poodle Cloth (fi.50 quality) $1 00
46-mch Biack Wave Cioth ($1.25 mule) 93c
40-incU Black BoureUe (il.25srade) $1 00
10-4 W hite Push Blankets (75c grade) 48c
10-1 Heavy Grey Blankets ($1. 00 grade) 89c
10-4 Union Fcarlet Blankets ($2.00 grade) $1 65
10- 4 Wool Grey Blankets (SI. 50 grade) 1 19
11- 4 Wool Grey Blankets ($2.00 grade) 1 40 $
10-4 White Wool Blankets (T2.75 grade) 2 00 0
10- 4 California Wool Blankets (J6.00 grade).. 4 48
11- 4 California Wool Blankets ($8.00 grade).. 6 75
10-4 Extra fine grey Blankets ($6.00 grade) .... 89
10-4 Extra fine grey Blankets (4.O0 grade) s 19
Plaids. I
82- inch Union Plaids, small designs 22c &
S4-inch Scotch Plaids, half wool 25c r
S3-iuch Fancy Plaids, union with silk stripes.. 39c
83- inch Imported Plaids, silk lines, large as- .
toriuioiu 69c r
ss-inch extra grade silk and wool Scotch Plaids C9o K
40-inch wool black and white checks (75e grade) 69c S
40-inch red and black checks (80c grade) 65e
89-inch all-wool Plaids (choice patterns) 9c j
This country Is Plaid crazy and Plaids are
scarce. All the above are under market value.
Shoe Department.
H. C. Gcdman's 75c Children's Shoes E9c
Drew Selby's $2.50 Ladies' fine Sho?s $1 93
West Jump ShoeCo.'s $4 Ladles' fine Shoes.. 2 60
(A. ii c lasts. 2 to 4 only.) V
Drew Selby's $3.59 Ladies' high grade Kid
Shoes 2 98 0
Elom's Men's $". 00 extra fine Shoes $3 to 8 75 0
These are salesman's samples, 6. tl;, and 7 only. 0
II. C.Godman's $1 Children's Shoes 8Pc 0
Cine nnati Shoe Co.'s $2 Ladies' Shoes 1 49 (p
Friedman Bros. Si shafer $4 tongue Boots for. 3 00
Friedman Bros. & Shafer 2 Boots, for 1 49
1 he

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