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STATE JOURNAL, THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 9, 1896.
5 THE STAR GR06ERY POPULAR LOW PRICE If you exercise a due regard for your pocketbook and buy from those stores where the most for the least and of the best quality Is sure to be obtal ned, you will buy here. Read the list and bear in mind that every article Is guar anteed satisfactory. SUNDRIES. 8 pktrs Auut Jemima's Pancake - Flour $ 10 lbs hand-picked Navy Beans... 8 lb Lima Beans " Scoth Oats perpkg Lion Coffee per pkg Arbuekle's Offee per pkg Atokaska Coffee per pkg 10 lbs Green Peas 7 lbs Srjlit Peas. 18 Ids Hominy ................ 15 lbs Hominy Grits 4 pkfs Buckwheat Flour 4 pks Pancake Flour . 3 pkgs Pettijohu's Breakfast Food, 2 sks Table Salt 83 boxes Parlor Matches 6 doz Clothes Pins Galvanized Irea Pails 3 cans Eagle Milk 4 pkgB Mince Meat 6 cans Lye Pork cod Beans per can lib bhreaded Cccosnut .......... 1 lb Bakinp Chocolate Van Houten's Cocoa per lb Sweet Chocolate per pkj- Water Pails.... 5 boxea Toothpicks.. Washboards 6 lbs pure X. Y. Buckwheat Flour, 1 gal pure Maple Pyrup Iowa Potatoes per bu Colorado Potatoes per bn Country Sorghum per gal New Orleans Molasses per gal.... Tubular Lanterns Brigg' Bushel Baskets 1 lb Star Baking Powder 2 boxes Shoe Blacking 1 lb New York Cheese . Kennedy's Crackers, per lb by box, 2 lbs Ginger Snaps Cream Crackers per lb Pail Family White Fish 8 pktrs imp. Macaroni 0 lbs goad Uice 6 lbs Sgo 6 lbs Tapioca Cox Gelatine per pkjj No. 1 and No. 2 Lamp Chimneys.. Lewis Lye per.can 3 pkgs New England Mince Meat 1 gal jug Catsup . 1 qt Queen Olives . Kraut per qt .... Pickles per qt 'orn Starch per rksr 6 lb wood box Gloss March 8 lbs bulk Gloss Starch Fnu'less Starch per pkg l ea & Perrins' Sauce per bottle... 1-einz's Catsup per bottle Pint bottle Catsup ................ 3 lbs strained Honey 8-hoop Washtubs Crosse & Blackweli's Chow Chow, per bottle Crosse & Blackwell's Onions, per bottle Crosse & Blackwell's Girkinr, per bottle Even Change Tobacco per lb t ...MEATS AND LARD. Dry Salt Meat No. 1 Calfornia Hams per lb..... No, 1 Sugar Cured Hams per lb. . . Sugar Cured Breakfast Bacon, lb. Good White Lard 5-lb can White Label Lard 10-Ib can White Label Lard Boneless Ham per lb Cooked Ham per lb Country Smoked Meat per lb 25 25 25 5 18 18 18 ; 25 25 Id 5 25 25 25 25 5 5 5 15 60 25 25 0 20 35 75 5 10 10 10 25 60 40 45 80 25 80 20 15 5 15 5l4 15 10 43 25 25 25 25 15 5 10 25 50 0 5 5 5 35 25 5 25 10 5 25 60 25 25 25 15 7 10 9 5 40 80 10 , la kJm A-?a B Telephone 252. LOCAL MENTION. A bir e stepped on Councilman John Elliott's right foot Monday evening and mashed two toes. W. C. Parker has been suffering with a severe attact of tonsilitis for eight days and is reported no better. The high school oratorical contest will be beld in the high school contest as sembly room, and not at Hamilton hall as first announced. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Whittaker have purchased the property at 512 West Eighth street, from Senator W. E. Sterne for $2,200. It Was a cash sale. Gormley'a baud went to the asylum last night to entertain the inmates. A band concert does not please the in mates as much, as a play, especially as a sensational one does. The Rossville State bank has elected the following new officers: President, E. B. Merriam; vice president, D. M. How ard. The other directors are T. J. Eel lam, Paul Kovar and I B. Alter. E. E. Brown of Wellington has been appointed general agent of the New York Life Insurance company, with headquarters at Topeka. Mr. Brown will come to Topeka Saturday. He is to receive a salary of $2,000 a year. The eight annual meeting of the coun ty treasurers' association of Kansas will be held in Topeka, at the county treasur er's office, on Wednesday, January 22. A. L. Cox is president, and Mel Legler is secretary of the association. No Topeka people are on the programme. Mrs. Gotleib Hoffman has had her husband Michael arrested charged with assault. She says he comes home intox icated and makes her jump through windows to get imt of the way. They live near the Santa Fe shops where Hoff man is employed. Charles Swanson signed Hoffman's bond for $100 and he was released. It would be hard to imagine a more elaborate or attractive catalogue than the nineteenth edition of the Pope Manu facturing company of Hartford Conn manufactures of the famous Columbia and Hartford bicycles. It is typograph ically a work of the highest art of the printer and etcher. The cover is deco rated in black and white with a center picture of a woodland scene and a lady and gentleman leaning on their wheels in the foreground. It is surrounded by a border of the latest and most fanciful de sign. The frontispiece ia an exquisite little Swiss scene. It is a cat alogue that is well worth a place in the library of any collector, and may be obtained by calling upon Wm. Taylor the Columbia agent, or it will be mailed by addressing the publishing de partment of the Pope Manufacturing company, Hartford, Coanr and enclos ing two 2-cent stamps. GROCERY. SUGARS. They are advancing right along. The wholesalers are charging the retailers 5c pound for Granulated Surgar. Tomorrow we will sell 19 lbs of the Q f best fine Granulated for tj) 1 25 Light Brown Sugar 1 00 FLOUR. 60 lbs Shawnee Fancy 80 50 lbs Crosby No. 1 80 50 lbs Golden Bod 80 50 lbs Hackney Patent 80 5 lb Lily. s ' 50 lbs Clover Leaf 70 60 lbs White Rose 70 50 lbs Leiter Patent 00 50 lbs Big 4 80 50 ibs Crosby's Best 80 60 lbs Topeka Patent CO 50 lbs Gold Dust 80 CANNED GOODS. 2-lb can California Jam 10 1 can California Table Lemon Cling Peaches 10 1 can California Table Apricots.. 10 1 can California Table Plums. .... 10 1 can California Table Cherries... 15 1 can California Table Grapes.... 10 2 cans sliced Pine Apples 25 2 cans grated Pine Apples 25 4 cans Blackberries 25 8 cans Apples 25 8 cans Gooseberries 25 8 cans Cherries 25 3 cans Strawberries 25 5 cans Pie Peaches .' 25 1 gallon can California Apricots.. 25 1 can Sugar Corn 6 1 can Pumpkin 5 1 can Siring Beans 5 6 cans Marrowfat. Peas "3 2 cans imported French Peas..... 25 4 cans Vinton Corn 25 2 cans Loomis, Aliens & Co. Corn 25 3 cans White Wax Beans 25 Boston Baked Beano, per can..... 5 Sifted early June Peas, per can... 10 Mushrooms, per can 20 3 cans Mackerel 25 3 cans Salmon 25 8 cans Oil Sardines 25 2 cans Mustard Sardines.... .. .... 15 4 cans Oysters 25 Potted Ham and Tongue 5 Lobsters per can 20 Corned Beef per can 10 SOAP. Eirk's White Russian, per box... 3 00 Silk Soap, per box 2 75 Lenox Soap, ber box 2 90 Fairbanks' brown Soap, per box.. 2 90 Butter Milk Soap per box 10 Cocoanut Oil Soap, per box 20 CALIFORNIA EVAP. FRUITS. 4 lbs Fancy Peaches 25 3 lbs large Prunes 25 4 lbs Blackberries 25 2 Ibs Raspberries 45 5 lbs Seedless Raisins.... 25 1 lb Fancy Citron 1 Fancy Orange and Lemon Peel, lb 15 8 lbs Pitted Plums 25 8 lbi Pears 25 6 lba Whole Cherries 25 5 lbs Who) Peaches 25 3 lbs DaU.s 25 3 lbs Apricots 25 6 lb3 Raisins 25 3 lbs Figs 25 Cleaned Currants per pkg 5 5 lbs Apples 25 6 ibs Grapes 25 The Star Grocer, 112 East 6 th. St. SHE HAD SEEN II Eli. Aa Incident Which Shows That One Should "ot Talk Too Much. Here is an incident which, to be ap preciated, needs a glance at the sweet womanly face of the young Mrs. Stan ton: Mrs. Stanton was summering at Saratoga, eagerly enjoying the delights of that fascinating young watering place half a century ago a merry young mother, in great demand for her agreeable manners and sparkling con versation, as well as for her talented performances upon the guitar. Chattisg with a friend one day, the woman ques tion that bugbear of the moment was brought up. "Isn't it dreadful," he re marked, "to think of a woman so un sexing herself as actually to appear before the legislature at Albany?" Nat urally enough, the heroine of this very shocking procedure protested against this interpretation of woman's sphere; yet, amused by her friend's faux pas, mischievously she led him on. "What kind of a woman ia this Mrs. Stanton?" 8he inquired. "Oh, a dreadful kind of a woman!" was the reply. "Just the kind of wo man one would expect would do 6uca a thing." "Do describe her," pleaded his tor mentor. "Tell me more about her." And he, nothing loath, went on: "Well, she's a large, masculine-looking woman, with high cheek-bones and a loud, harsh voice don't you know just one of those regular woman's rights women." "Have you really seen her, or is this taken from the papers?" she asked, quietly. "Of course I have seen her; did I net tell you tvat I heard her before the legislature?" "How did she speak?" "Frightfully; it was simply awful. Her strident voice and her masculine appearance should have been the death knell to her cause." "What is her name, did you say?" "Mrs. Stanton Mrs. Henry Stanton, In fact" "Why, that's my name!" she said. "'Of course she's your namesake, so I thouht you would be Interested. But I knew it could be no relation of yours. Ha, ha, ha!" Mrs. Stanton rose. "I am afraid I am she," she said. Of course ihere was nothing for him to do but to confess and groveL . Goodwin Coal Co., 602 Kansas avenue. HAD A FRIENDLY HUG. Governor Morrill and Tom Potter, Candidate, Hobnob THEIR ARMS ARODSD EACH OTHER At the State Board or Agriculture Meeting- lDg or the Board. If Governor Merrill has the least feel ing regarding Mr. Potter of Peabody, who has recently been mentioned by a good many newspapers as his possible successor in the hearts of the Republi cans of the state, because of it, it did not appear to be lying about loose when the two men met last night at the meeting of the state board of agriculture. After the meeting was over Mr. Mor rill sought Mr. Potter In the swarm of agricultural sympathizers that beseiged him and put his arm about his shoulders in that fatherly way of hia Mr. Potter in reciprocation placed his arm about Mr. MorriU'a waist and while It was appar ent that he had the underhold the demon stration was most friendly. "It was a grand, glorious meeting we had, Brother Potter," said Mr. Morrill, "and I was proud to address it." "And we were proud to have you, gov ernor," said Mr. Potter, ond clasped in each other's arms they breathed out their affectii n in each other's ears. Regarding his mentioned candicacy Mr. Potter is as careful and studiously shy as the man who once walked on eggs and did not want to get his feet wet. Mr. Potter does not, in the parlance of the street, care to t;et his feet wet, either. But Mr. Potter's friends whisper around on the quiet, "Of course he is a candidate," with a just-press-him-and-see-what-will-happen air. It is very evident that Mr. Potter would like to play statesman awhile and that he would accept the nomination even if the platter were only nickel plated. But he is an artful dodger or pretends to be: "I know nothing of It," he said to a Journal reporter. "1 do no', know who started it. 1 am not a candidate. There is nothing to that report." Mr. Potter has lived on a farm long enough to understand the worth of labor saving devices and has writteu the fol lowing type written "interview" to the newspapers. Newspapers who have not received theirs can get a copy by address ing F. D. Coburn at the office of the sec retary of agriculture. "To be the governor of the great state of Kansas is an honor which ought to satisfy the most ambitious. But with this distinguished honor conferred by the people, they couple grave responsi bilities which no one ought light ly to assume. I only wish I merited the numerous very kindly allusions to my name in this connection which various Kansas newspapers have made, coupling it with the office of gov ernor, but aa matters now stand I see no occasion for any declaration one way or the other on my part in relation to it. 'For some reason there seems to be a great deal of unrest and divergence of opinion as to the best policy in the Re publican ranks. But my faith, in the ability of the party that saved the nation, redeemed Kansas and placed us in the front rank of pro gressive stateB. is unbounded and when the proper time comes she will enunciate a set of principles and choose a leader which will win a Bigual victory in '96. That individual, whom-so-ever he may be, is my candidate for gov ernor." "How do you stand on the enforce ment of the prohibitory law?" Mr. Potter smiled. "No one who knows mo thoroughly would ask that question," he said. But the trouble ia we do not know Mr. Potter thoroughly. We thought we kuew Governor Morrill "thoroughly" but we didn't. BOARD OF AUltlCCLTCBE. Sonie of the Tiling It Did Yesterday and T.nst Night. There were at least 200 persons pres ent at the opening meetings of the state board of agriculture yesterday afternoon and evening. The afternoon was devoted exclusively to business, the reading of miuutes and reports taking up a great deal of the time. Farmer A W. Smith was there, and arose to enter a protest against the cur tailing of the fund for printing reports of the board. Mr. Coburn explained that Mr. Dawes bad protested against the printing of certain documents, whereupon the board got even by protesting against Mr. Dawes. At the evening meeting, after Dr. Mc Cabe had invoked the divine blessiog, Governor Morrill had an opportunity to use his address of welcome once more, having dusted it and carefully erased the words "bankers," "dairymen," "min isters," "teachers," or whatever words he had inserted in the blank places last and replaced it with "f armers,"Jexcept in one instance where he forgot himself and said "bankers" and was compelled to correct it. President T. M. Potter of the board, who hopes to be able to deliver the next annual address of welcome himself re plied to the speech and let loose his Uni versity of Michigan learning in the fol lowing flowery wave of eloquence: "Kansas! The birthright of a free people, the child of an idea in whom the hopes of a nation were .centered, whose wealth is principally from the soil, the most stable of all wealth, whose citizens are largely engaged in agriculture, the most conservative, elevating, and reliable of ail occupations. "Kansas! Distinguished for the achievements and heroism of her early sons and daughters, 'They had arms that could strike. They had souls that could dare. And their sous were not born to be slaves.' "Great in the phenomenal growth of her cities, her railways, and other in ternal movements, in the vast accumu lation of her fertile prairies, in her pub lic and private institutions of learning and religion, and protection for her un fortunate and dependent citizens. "But grander still is the promise of the future of this state, whose foundation' principles are based upon individual lib erty, education, sobriety and morality, whose resources are derived from the bountiful earth, and the motto of whose ambition surmounts all difficulties and stops not short of the stars, "If we are true to our standards, and falter not, taking no backward step from the advanced position which we now hold aa the vanguard of our sister states in their onward march cf civilization, what possibilities lie before us. "The unemployed wealth of a nation will be at our command, her best sons and daughters will seek a home and citizenship within our borders, and the brightest and most romantic ideal dreams of the founders of our state will become realities, "As we think of our past achievements, of present attainments and future possi bilities of our beloved Kansas, we may well exclaim in the language of another. 'It is glory enough for one to have had a part in building up such a history, in shaping euch a destiny.' " Howel Jones of Topeka read an inter esting paper entitled "Importance of a Deep Water Harbor for the Gulf of Mexico." Chancelor Snow of the state university read a paper on "Popular Education in Europe." and dwelt at length on the workings of the twenty-two universities of Germany. He said: "It would not be a great surprise to the writer if a Republican form of govern ment should be established in Germany by bloodless revolution during the next quarter of a century. And if this result snould be reached, the influence of the twenty-two universities upon the masses of the people will be found to have been greater than all other influences com bined in producing the change. "If the same rigid educational tests ware applied to the teachers of Kansas that are applied to the teachers of the German public schools at least nine tenths of the present teaching force would be at once disqualified." JUST LIKE THE ANIMALS. Two Mala Floridan tficfct Ovor at Female ut Mt. PlsMHAnr. Mt. Pleasant, Fla., ' Jan. 9. For the love of a woman, Henry Thomas and Al bert Stafford fought a duel to the death near this place Tuesday afternoon Tues day Thomas and two friends went hunt ing, not knowing that Stafford and three friends had gone on a similar errand. In the afternoon they met and it seemed that a general fight would ensue. Thomas, however,urged that only he and Stafford were concerned and asked that ther be allowed to fight it out. This was agreed to and Thomas and Stafford, armed with pistols, faced each other at 30 yards and began firing. Neither was injured by the first ex change, and the men advanced on each other. At the second shot Thomas fell, with a bullet in his bowels. Stafford still advanced ou the prostrate man, firing, when Thomas staggered to his feet, and, steadying himself by a small tree, took deliberate aim and sent a bullet through his foe's heart Thomas died two hours later. In taking the corpses of the young men home they were borne past the res idence of the girl for whom they fought She showed no emotion. CYCLING ON THE ICE. The Sport Promises to Beeome Popular Amour Wheelmen larinjr the Winter. The true cycling crank does not cease riding because the weather drops to zero. He puts on a warm sweater or two, dons MABEL DAVIDSON ON HER ICE BICYCLE. big mittens and "scorches" over the fro zen roads and even over the ice and snow. If he loves to combine cycling and skat ing, he purchases one of the new ico bicy cles and enjoys many a fast run over the gleaming surface of the river or lake. A year or two ago John S. Johnson attracted considerable attention owing to the fast time that he made over the ice on a pecul iar vehicle that was built exactly like a bicycle except that the front wheel was a sled runner. The hind wheel's tiro was fit tod with spikes which dug into the ice as the ridor pedaled and drove the odd ma chine forward at a high rate of speed. The machine was callod the ice bicycle, and it will doubtless be popular with many wheelmen and skaters this winter. Not long ago Miss Mabel Davidson, who claims to be the champion ice skator of her sex, tried one of the ice bicycles In a New York xink and was very mUoh pleased with the machine. "I would like to ride 500 miles if thesnowwould permit," shosaid. "The sensation is quite different from that of an ordinary bicycle, as there Is no jolting or bumping, which at times seems rudo." The ice bicycle is intended not only for ice riding, but for traveling on snow. The long runner, or skate, which replaces the front wheel of the bicycle, in itself is made for ice alone, but whon the machine is used on snowclad roads a motal shoo is fitted over the skate, and it is claimed that the machine will carry a rider over the ground, or rather snow or ico, at a greater speed than a regulation wheel will. John X. Sullivan's New Piece For 1896. John Lawrence Sullivan is beloved in Chicago, for he has been known to "smash" a bartender who offered to give him back- some change after receiving a $10 bill. The "big fellow" didn't want to have his pockets full of small bills. Any one who "burned money" in that manner necessarily inspired respect. His friends will tell, with the tremble of pa thos in their voices, how the " big fellow" worked for 40 weeks in one season at $500 a week and then had to go to New York and have a benefit in order to "catch even" on the year all because he was such a good fellow. He has boen whipped out of the cham pionship and has. spent the thousands and thousands of dollars that he made as pugil ist and octo?, but he is still the immortal "big fellow in the eyes of bis admiring friends, and the sound of his hoarse and foggy voice is sweetest music to their ears. He is still a drawing card, and he told ono of his friends the othor day that he ex pected to go back on the stage again. "Say, I've got a great piece for 1896," said he in that gruff, inimitable voice. "Iathatsof What is it? " "An opera." - SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS. January twenty. Cold a plenty? Awful storm? .Nit It's warm,' -F. B. January nine. Weather fine. Blizzard? Storm? Kit. It's warm. . F. B. Dick Cooley will referee the wrestling match tonight. Wade Watta will handle Woods at the wrestling match tonight; Over in Oakland thieves steal blankets -out of buggies in the day time.' The Republican Flambeau club elec ted five new members last night. The Ancient Order of Hibernians in stalled officers for the year Wednesday night. An examination of the county treasury yesterday showed $233,060.45 cash on hand. The Meridea band came to Topeka with all their pretty uniforms and then didn't toot a horn. George D. Hale read a paper on the Cuban situation before the Philosophical society last night. On Tuesday and Wednesday the po lice court skipped four sessions. There were no cases up. E. C Wiggenborn, special pension ex aminer at Leavenworth, visited Pension Examiner Kingsley yesterday. Tho Elks have decided to give a farce comedy, "The Circus," by Will Haskell, later in the winter. Haskell will coach them. The Modocs, about thirty of them, led by Major Anderson, went to Lawrence this afternoon to sing at a G. A. R. en tertainment. The Topeka Philosophical society passed a resolution last night requesting congress to recognize Cuba aa an inde pendent nation. 1 A tattooed man was held for a time by the police yesterday on suspicion of being the Clyde burglar, but he was tat tooed differently. Fanny Davenport will be in Kansas City with "Gismonda" next week. It is too bad Topeka cannot have it. How about a theater train? The county superintendent and others are preparing for a "day" at Rossville on February 8, in which both citizens and teachers will participate. The police board has ordered that all persons not connected with the force shall be kept out of the jailer's office and a gate will be put on the door leading to it. The county officers are to hold a meet ing next Saturday at the office of the county clerk for the purpose of arrang ing for a reception at the new court house. The Gamma Sigma and Washburn College Literary societies will have their joint debate at the college Friday even ing. The glee club will sing. No ad mission is charged. County Superintendent J. W. Stout expects to beat all the other county of ficials into the new court house. He says his suite of three rooms on the third floor is practically ready. W, G. Brooks will deliver a temper ance address before the Epworth league of Asbury M. E. church Friday evening, and Sunday evening will speak at St, Marks Methodist church. Prof. Burt G. Wilder of Cornell uni versity will lecture at the high school auditorium next Monday evening on "Brains of Men and Apes, Their Re semblances and Differences." The Populist league has elected the following officers: J. M. Hart, president; Rev. Dr. Harrington, vice president; Bob Sernplo, secretary; W. S. Tucker, treasurer; II. W. Parker, sergeant-at-arms. Col. Jeliz says there will be a "monster mass meeting" of colored people at the court hous tonight to "denounce and condemn" Rev. G. W. Olden's sermon, preached nearly a month ago. CoL Jeliz is very, very angry. Miss Margaret Hill, of 117 North Mad ison street, began teaching Monday at Bell view school in the place of SI Us Cora Barrettt, who has gone to Illinois to teach. Miss Hill graduated from the high school last year. Morrison's "Faust" plays in Fort Scott tonight, and the advertisement states that best seats are 75 and 50 cents. When Topeka has the honor of witnessing Morrison's"Faust."best seats are $l.They would be dear at 75 cents, without Mor rison. The Central National bank has filed suit against L, M. Crawford in the dis trict court dt a promissory note for 53, 750 given September 6, 1S&5, for ninety days. 'J he note draws 10 per cent inter est and none has been paid since De cember 18. Two or three of Topeka's leading so ciety people are quietly talking of get ting np an amateur circus in the Audi torium at Oakland next spring. New York society people gave one a year or two ago and Omaha successfully carried one through about six weeks ago. To Recover 3,500. A peculixr suit has been filed in the United States circuit court by the South ern Insurance company of New Orleans. It is against Frank C York who was the agent for the company at Salina. The suit is brought to recover $2,500, the amount it was compelled to pay because of a loss. The company claims it in structed Mr. York to cancel the policy and he failed to do so and the building was burned and the company compelled to pay the loss. Mr. Boyle's Revival. Elder D. D. Boyle discoursed last night at the Christian church on these words. "Son remember," a text from the story of the rich man and Lazarus. One young man united with the church. "He's just the same today," a very beautiful solo by Prof. Dawdy, was snug, and this evening' he will sing one of Pinsuti's sweetest compositions, "The Land of Rest." Helen Culver's Ciift Con Humiliated. Chicago, Jan. 9. The execution of the deed by Miss Belen Culver, giving prop erty valued at $1,000,000 to the Univer sity of Chicago has been completed and the deed filed in the office of the county recorder. The deed is made out from Miss Helen Culver to the University of Chicago with the nominal consideration of $5. The amount ivthe largest in any deed which has been filed thus far in the present year. Smooth as silk is the way our collars feel now. - Peerless Steam Laundry, 112 and 114 W. 8th. CQE3E DETERMINATION The not afford to deceive our customers. The secret of our success rests on our determination to faithfully keep every promise in every adver tlsement we place before the public. Censure and criticism come quickly to the merchant who overrates his goods and underrates his prices in his wild endeavor to squeeze profits from his stock. Our aim, our study, our ambition Is to always give sw The Latestt the Newest, the Best " the lowest possible price. FOR 3 DAYS WE WILL MORE THAN PLEASE YOU. and $12.50 I Buys a man's all wool cassimere suit of which we have one tor two left of a kind: former price $10 to $15; sacks and frocks. Take your Choice Wed., Thnrs. and Friday. will buy fine black all wool cheviot suits in sack, frock, double or sin gle breasted, superbly tailored and splendidly trimmed; good values at $13 and $15, Choice Wed., Thurs. and Friday- Buys men's fine black Clay Dress suits in sacks or cuta ways, also best Melton suits, single or double breasted. Finest Cheviot Clay worsted lined suits; all sizes, worth $18 to $20, all at $12.50. Wed., Thnrs, and Friday. 12.50 Hen's 75c Men's $1 Men's $1.50 Men's and I 1 Underwear Underwear Underwear Boys' Winter j I I now now now Caps, bJf 35c, 69c.- 95c. Half Price. $3.50 All Wool Pants, - $4.00 Fine Dress Pants, rtra NOW $1,4:5 NOW $55,95 f 3.00 All Wool Pants, rt $5 and $6 Fine Dress NOW $1.95 Pants, NOW $3-41:5 709 KANSAS AVE. YOU CAN BE LOYAL To your Pure Mince Meat, per lb. 6 3 Pure Apple Butter, per lb 6d Norwegian Anchovis, per lb 103 FRESH HOME-MADE BREAD 900 WEST SIXTH STREET. GAVITT'S COUGH BALSAISL THIS WEEK OXI.T. THIS WEEK OXLT. A full size 50 cent bottle for 25 cents. At All Drns Stores. TRY IT- 2 SAILORS MUTINY. Cr.w of Mis Russian War T.ss.l Boilk Rebel Against Officers. Bbrlin, Jan. 9. A dispatch to the Frankfurter Zaitang from St. Peters burg says that the crew of the first class Kussiau steel cruiser Rnrik, 10,923 tons, mutinied receotly, while that vessel was ia the harbor of Algiers, The mutiny, it is added, was suppress ed by the French authorities, and thirty of the leaders of the outbreak are now said to be on their way to Cronstadt, where they are to be executed. CORBETT STILL WINDY. Repents Ills O d lilnfT about Wanting to Meet Flfmlmiiieni. a Rochester. N. Y Jan, 9. James J. Corbett today, in the course of an inter view, said he hoped yet to meet Fitz gimuions in the ring, and that in the event of Fitzsiminons winning the com ing fight, he would like to meet the lat ter with a $20,000 forfeit to prevent Fitzsimmons slipping up at the last moment, Robbed Of a nice head of hair just through neg ligence. When your hair begins to fall out, don't neglect it, but get a bottle of Begg's Hair Renewer, "which will stop its falling oat, and if turning . gray, will restore its natural color. For sale by all druggists. succeeds because we can 37 Men's Chinchilla, Kersey and Beaver Overcoats, in blue, black and tan, actually so!d this season for $io, $13.50 and $15 Choice Wednesday, Thurs day and Friday 33 Men's Ulsters, stylish make, in grey, black, brown and tan; Beaver, Cassimere and Chinchilla, sold this season for $10 Choice Wednesday, Thurs day and Friday 18 Men's fine lonz Dress Overcoats, In Beaver, Kersey, flelton and Cheviot, wide velvet collar, full Clay Worsted lined, never sold in Topeka for less than $15 and $16.50, Choice Wednesday, Thars day and Friday n 31 rien's very finest imported Chinchilla Overcoats, in blue, black and gray, sold this season for $33.50 and $25.00 Choke Wednesday, Thnrs day and Friday.... .. 12.45 135 Youths' and Boys' Overcoats at pre cisely one-half of our regular marked price. Bring in the Boys Wed., Thnrs. and Friday. 0 n AUERBACH & GUETTEL. regular grocer and still come here. Raspberries, Gooseberries, Black berries, String Beans, Lima Beans, White Wax Beans, Pumpkins and Apples, per can. 60 ALWAYS ON HAND. 7-J Pictures of Sports With Rod and Gun Bedroduced tn 12 colors from originals paint, expressly for the pin pose. They are three water-colors; Jacksuipe Coming In; Bass Fish ing at Block Island; Quail Shootini; and on oiH Vigilant and Valkvrie Yacht K:-o. All are artistic, beautiful and ricli in effect. for frames 14x19 in. Price of set. $5, postpaid. AS "FOREST ASD STREAM" rKEHIOM. We will send the sportman's favorite Journal "Forest and Slroam," one year (price S4) ami the set of four pictures (a t9 value) for $5. Or, "Forest and Stream" 6mos. and choice of two of the pictures for $3. Thi9 is a rare offer. Send 10 cents for specimen copy of "Forest an l Stream." circular and catalogue of the best books on outside sport. FOREST AD STREAM FCB. CO., P. O. Box, 283a, New YorK City. Beggs' German Salve. Beggs' German Salve. Beggs' German Salve. The greatest pile ointment In the world. It cares where all others fail. A positive guarantee with every box. Call for sample box. Sold by all drug gists. , Give as a trial Peerless Steam Laundry.