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TOPEKA STATE JOUEXAL, FRIDAY EVEXIXG, JAXTJART 20, 1900.
5 ! ivarren klgrossy a c? ! 5 SlC Oi SamDle 150 dozen Ladies "Onyx" Imported, full fash ioned Hose all kinds plaid and lace lisles, plain and drop stitch cottons, fleece-lined cottons and Cashmere all colors, black, tan, red, blue bal briggan and fancies, all in perfect condition, four prices: Q 1U They - CANAL BILL CHANGED. Hade to Carry an Appropriation of Only 10,000,000. Washington, Jan. 2S. The house com mittee on interstate and foreign com merce today reconsidered the Nicar agua canal bill whi U had been report ed with an appropriation of $140.iX).':0 and changed the anpropriati jn section mo s.3 to make JlO.iX'O.uvO available with authority to contract for the entire ex cavation, construction defense and com pletion of the canal at a total cost not ex eee i ing 5 1 40ah). wO. Before this action was taken Mr. Hepburn, chairman of the comrtitr"e stated that as alt the members of the committee were anxious for tftf success cf the bill it was well to consider some objections which had been raised. He had heard several objections on th? ground that the whole $14j.0jO.0vO was appropriated now and three or four gentiemen had said that thy would rxt support the bill if th entire sum was appropriated now, but would support it if only a portion was made available at once to begin the work Mr. Corliss of Michigan thereupon of fered the following nw section which was adopted: Section 6 That the sum of J 10.000. 000 Is hereby appropriated out of any mon ey in the treasury not otherwise appro priated towards the project herein con templated and the secretary of war is further hereby authorized to enter into a contract or contracts for materials and work that may be deemed neces sary for the proper excavation, con struction, defense and completion of frald canal to be paid for as appropri ations may from time to time be here after made not to exceed In the aggre gate $140.)0.000. Mr. Fletcher cf Minnesota asked: "When you get that canal half built for JltO.fx.O.000, what will you do for the other half?" Mr. Corliss answered that the highest estimate of cost thus far was $133,000, Ow. ' Mr.Hepburn added that in the amend ed form the bill simply applied the con tract system and limited the aggregate to Jic.iX,o.'X,0. In the amended, form the bill was ordered reported. The Paciric cable question was then taken up and Gen. Watrer Swavne of New York, spoke in favor of private construction and operation of the cable line as against government ownership. A BBITISH BENEFIT. English Actors In New York to Aid Transvaal Afflicted. N"ew York, Jan. 25. Miss Jessie Mill iard and William Faversham. leading woman and leading man of the Empire theater company, are arrans-in.er a ben efit at the Empire theater on the after noon of February S for the sick and wounded British soldiers in South Af rica, and for the destitute widows and orphans of American solcliers who died during the recent war with Spain or In the Manila campaign. Miss Miliward and Mr. Faversham are both natives of England, and for some time they have ben considering the ways and means of doing something to aid the caus of their countrymen fighting in the TransvaaL They have taken counsel with each other, an i they have also consulted the other En glishmen and women in Charles Froh man's companies. The unanimous opinion seemed to be that a benefit would be the proper thing. Mr. Frohman suggested that the widows and orphans of American sol diers who died in 'the wars in Cuba and the Philippines be included as re cipients of the funds raised. This wa3 agreed to. Miss Miliward and Mr. Fa versham themselves, with the assist ance of the Empire Stock company, will present the second act of '-Lord and Lady Algy." Mr. Nat Goodwin and Miss Maxine Eliiot and Mr. William Oillett have already volunteered their cervices, and is expected that several THERE'S NONE LIKE IT. TRY IT. Ask your Grocer for it. Made in Topeka by TOPEKA VINEGAR PRESERVING WORKS. n QCn tjQn Cp Jj ZlUUj ZlUUj udu. Silver Leg! CATSUP. iHY CiOOBS I 613-615 KANS.AVE. are worth from 25c to 75c. of Mr. Maurice Grau's singera will be induced to take part. One of the fea tures, of course, will be a recitation of "The Absent-Minded Beggar," by Mrs. Langtry. THE POPE'S MESSENGER. 21gr. Chapelle Has No Connection With American Legation on His Filipino Mission New York, Jan. 26. A special to the Herald from Washington says: At the apostolic legation in this city expla nation was made cf the probable rea son for the differences which have arisen between the Filipino supreme court and Mar. Chapelle, papal dele gate in the Philippines. Mgr. Chapelle, it was stated, has no connection with the American legation, but is delegate extraordinary from the papacy in Rome. No one here kno'vs anything about the instructions which he is acting under. These instructions were received directly from the Poe, and fur their carrying out he will be responsible only to the Pope. It was explained that it is the uni versal canon law of the church of Rome that ecclesiastical matters shall be handled only by ecclesiastical tribunes. In Catholic countries it is a custom which in no instance is transcended that even in the case of disputes be tween laymen of other denominations and priests of the Catholic church the differences shall be settied by the eccle siastical courts. It is also provided that in cases of dispute between members of the Catholic church in Protestant coun tries the ecclesiastical tribunals shall be applied to. It is mainly for the set tlement of such differences that the apostolic delegation is established in Washington. It is supposed that Mgr. Chapelle desires a continuation of the iaws of the Philippine islands regarding eccle siastical matters on the sarre basis un der American rule as they were under the Spaniards. CHINESE MERCHANTS. Welcome American Control la the Philippines. Chicago, Jan. 26. George H. Med hurst, a prominent merchant of Hong Kong, while in Chicago today on his way from London to his home, said: "The commercial interests of noagKong look with favor on American occupation of the Philippines. In the past it has been the misfortune of those islands to have been most wretchedly governed and in general the conditions which have obtained there have tended to check progress on the part of the people and the development of the undoubt edly great natural resources of the is lands. Under the rule of this country all these conditions will b changed, the resources of the islands will be de veloped, business will expand and the policy cf this country wiil make them inviting fields for commercial venture and enterprise. The business interests of Hong Kong will unquestionably be benefited by these changed conditions and in other ways we hail the advent of the United States into the Orient." BRYAN'S DATES. The Democratic Leader Will Invade New England For Two Weeks. New York. Jan. .6. William J. Bryan will speak in Wilmington and Smyrna. Del., today, and wiil attend a dinner of the Gridiron club in Washington tomor row. Following are dat3 in hi3 Itinerary. Monday. January 29. Providence. R. I-; Tuesday. January 30. Boston; Wed nesday. January SI. Portland; Thurs day. February 1, Concord; Friday, Feb ruary 2. Montpelir: Saturday. Feb ruary 3. Springfield and Holyoke; Mon day, February S, North Adams and Pittsfieid; Tuesday. February 6, Hart ford and Bridgeport: Wednesday. Feb ruary 7, Plainfieid, Is". J., and New York. F.ra at St Louis. St. Lou!:'. Mo.. Jan. 25. Fire last night totally tlerroyed the four-story building at N". 2l-2-'t Chestnut strre. occupied by the Missouri Tent and Awning company. An official of the company estimated the total value of the buii-iirig. stijc-k and ma chinery at JISV '). fully covered bv in surance. The Calumet building adjoin ing, which was tcrmeriy occupied t"r the St. Louis Republic caught Pre several times, bat was dair.age-i more bv- water than Fame-!. J. C. Hale, president of Colu mn Realty Co.. which owns the Coin met building, save the value of the structure as SStjj.j"). and said that if the roof had bt-en entirely burned through, as he had been informed, the lo?s would be complete, owing- to the peculiar con struction of the building. The insurance is $100, joo. Buys an English Yacht. London. Jan. 2S. It is announced that Peter Donaldson has sold the yacht Isolde to an American, Mr. Hoyt. who intends to race her in the United States under the command of Capt. Archie Hogarth. Hosiery TOPEKAJOCIETY. Engagement of Miss Mary Moon Is Announced. Douze Whist ClubGires a Suc cessful Benefit. PLEASANT RECEPTION. Mrs. B. E. Pitts Entertains For Miss Lncina Phelps. News Personal and Otherwise of a Social Nature. Mr. and Mrs. John E. Moon have an nounced the engagement cf their daughter, Miss Mary Moon, and Mr. Edward Yates Hill, of Warsaw, Indi ana. The date of the weddinsr has not yet been definitely settled, but it w ill take place either in the summer or f early fall. Miss Moon is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Moon, and is one of Topeka"s most popular society girls. J The Douze Whist Club Party. j The ybung ladies of the Douze Whist Club who gave the birthday party at I Harmony hall Thursday atternoon for ( me benefit of the Orpnans home, are Justly proud of the success wtth which they met. This scheme ha been often tried .with success in other cities, but this is its first introduction into To peka. Last week dainty- little invitations were issued, inviting their friends to a birthday" party at Harmony hall, and enclosed was a tiny silk sack into which they were asked to put as many pen nies as they were years old. And whether the donors were afraid their ages would be discovered, or if they w-ere prompted by charitable impulses is not known, but at any rate in nearly every case the case the sack3 contained several pennies for each year. Harmony hall and the two parlors on the same floor were used, and the 23 tables arranged were ail filed. Four prizes were given. Miss Gussie'FulieH was given a pretty piece of oric-a-brac. Mrs. Lyie Dickey a cup and saucer. Mlss Possington a pocketbook and Miss Ellie Smith a nail file. A number cf out-of-town guests were present, and taken altogether the affair was one of the most delightful of the season. The members of the Douze Whist club are: Mrs. Harrison Mnnran, Mrs. W. N. "West, Mrs. J. B. Furry, Mrs. Fred Cole, Miss Mary Thompson, Miss Arlie Ewart. Miss Mary Lakin, Miss Rosamond Horton. Miss Helen Moon, Miss Alice Prescott, Miss Mabel Wil son. Miss Oliie O'Brien and Miss Kate Gunther. A Pleasant Reception. Mrs. Blanchard E. Pitts gave a de lightful reception Thursday afternoon at her home on Tyler street, compli mentary to Miss Lucina Phelps, of Troy. N. Y. The decorations in the parlor con sisted of pink carnations with a back ground of green. The furnishings of the dining room were red. and the effect was further heightened by the use of red carnations. A cut glass punch bowl in the bay window was presided over by Miss Belle Vansant. Little Miss Edna Heifel met the guests at the door and showed them to the dress ing rooms. Mrs. Pitts was assisted in entertain ing by Mrs. Len Korn and Mrs. J. W. Jones, while Mis3 Nellie Breidenthal and Miss Nellie Jones helped serve the refreshments. Mrs. Pitts wore a pretty costume of aluminum gray silk with garniture of cut steei. The front of the bodice was draped with ecru lace, appliqued with mink fur and edged with the same. Miss Phelps wore a becoming gown of black satin, trimmed with Jet and lace, while a touch of color was added by clusters of English violets. Mrs. Korn wore a pretty red satin waist with a black crepon skirt, and Mrs. Jones was in a pink silk evening waist, worn with a black silk skirt. The girls who assisted all wore pretty white gowns. A sweet-toned music box played during the afternoon. About a hundred and fifty guests called. The Tyler Street Club. The Tyler Street Card Club was pleas antly entertained Wednesday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Luther Burns at their home. 1118 Tyler street. Miss Dewey of Wichita was the guest of honor. The other guests present were: Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Herrick, Mr. and Mrg. Roby, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Savage, Mrs. Harry Allshouse. Mrs. Campbell. Miss Kahr, Miss Mamie Kahr, Mr. Doley cf New Y'ork and Mr. Frank Squires. The high est score was made by Miss Kahr and Mr. Doley. Refreshments were served., The Twentieth Kansas Ball. Hudson's hall was elaborately deco rated Thursday evening, the occasion being the large ball given by the mem bers of the Twentieth Kansas. The af fair was a success in every detail and reflects much credit upon those who managed it. Steinberg's orchestra was stationed in the balcony and furnished music for dancing. The railings cf the bal cony were draped with flags and red. white and blue bunting. On the east wail of the hall were shields bearing the names of the battles in which the Twentieth took part; crossed flags were draped over the shields. The at tendance was large, and dancing was BE2E3EF mm Condensed Mil& Eerdea's Coadeased KSk Co X. Y. f 3p i EAS!LE i rra a continued until a late hour. The mem bers of the Twentieth wore their uni forms and imparted quite a military air to the scene. Notes and Personal Mention, Mrs. Frank "Wear is spending the day in Kansas City. The young ladies of the Sixty Three club will give an informal dance at Harmony hall Tuesday evening. Mrs. S. T. Stevenson of Belleville. Kansas, is visiting Miss Parke Reed at 114 Tyler street. Mrs. J. S. Hobson is spending the day In Kansas City. The Saturday Evening Card club -will be entertained Saturday by Mrs. James L. King. J. S. Hobson has gone to Oklahoma on a short business trip. Mrs. Charles Trainer has gone from Denver to join her husband in Chicago where they will make their home. Mrs. Trainer was formerly Miss Ida Higgins of Topeka. Miss Eva Dewey of Wichita is visit ing Mr. and Mrs. Luther Burns at 1116 Tyler street. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thomas are the parents of a daughter, born Thursday aftermxin. Mrs. H. C. Speer of Chicago is in the city visiting Mrs. R. M. Gage. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Cooper and sen of Kansas City are spending a few days in the city with Dr. and Mrs. C. B. Reed. Mis3 Edith Davis went to Lawrence today to attend the Theta banquet this evening. Miss Lou Warren left today for Flor ida to. spend the remainder of the win ter. Miss Bertha Wentworth left Thurs day for Saginaw. Mich., where she will continue her studies in vocal and in strumental! music. George Warren Is spending a few days in Kansas City. Misj Landrigin entertained at din ner Thursday evening at her home in Potwin. Miss Mary Chamberlain is spending a few days with friends in Lawrence. Lent will begin February 28. THE BLACK PLAGUE Honolulu Terrorized With SeT enteen Fatal Cases. Honolulu, Jan. 17. via Victoria. B. C, Jan. 2fi. Up to and including January 13 there were 21 cases of bubonic plague., reported, IT of which proved fatal. Since that date five cases have been discovered. The most important and alarming was that of a white woman, the wife of George Bonnan, an old resident. This case was reported on the 14th. The woman lingered for two days and then succumbed. This case created great alarm among the white people here, and a citizens' meeting was calied and active steps were taken to district the city and now a house-to-house inspection is made twice a day and each occupant must be accounted for. It is believed that this plan wiil do more to stamp out the trouble than any steps yet taken. The board of health still continues to burn all in fected buildings. About one-half of Chinatown has been destroyed by fire. Before the month is out it is expected that this plague spot will be entirely re duced to ashes. The citizens of Hilo are worked into a frenzy by the plague news, and those on shore even tried to keep the sheriff, Mr. Andrews, from returning after he made a visit to Minister Cooper, on the Kineau. on the occasUm of the latter's visit in connection with the burning of mail by the iocal authorities. Not only the organized movement to keep off communication with Honolulu mani fested itself, but a mob armed with guns and stones made an ugly demon stration at the landing. Minister Cooper's show of authority was not of the slightest avail, and the people in Hilo did not mind being told that they were in rebellion against the govern ment. "We don't care if it was the presi dent of the United States." they shouted, "he could not land here." Sheriff Andrews finally succeeded in getting ashore. He secured the aid of the United States survey ship Path finder, which vessel was in the harbor. He was finally landed, and then began another stormy meeting in Hilo. Honolulu is not a closed port, in spite of reports to the contrary from San "Francisco. The Australian passengers will all be quarantined in San Francisco judging by advices received today via the Australia. The bookings number 150. and W. G. Irwin & Co. are prepar ing to fit up the quarters of the vessel usually used by steerage passengers for cabin passengers. The quarantine at the other end wiil be 13 days, though it is possible that from this period the time occupied by the voyage will be de ducted. San Francisco has apparently taken on a bit of a scare as a result of the last advices and the greatest pre cautions are now being taken against infection from Honolulu. The Japanese steamer Yorohine Maru w-ith about 7v0 emigrants from Hono lulu, arrived early this morning from Yokohama. She was anchored outside the harbor as there is no room on quar antine isiand for her passengers. The Japanese brought by the Doyo Maru are still on the vessel quarantine island being about full, and it is likely to be a long time before the latest arrivals are taken off the steamer. The arrival of the emigrants on the Yorohine Maru makes about 3.000 th it have arrived this month already. The Yorohine Maru is thought to have the last that are coming and the importa tion of contract labor from Japan is probably about at an end. KILLED BY A TBA I N. Mrs. Lea Cochran, of Lebanon, Kansas Los 93 Her Life at a Crossing. A Rock Island extra freight train, go ing west, struck and killed Mrs. Lee Cochran. and badly injured Mr Cochran, just as the train was leaving Lebanon, Kan., shortly after noon Thursday. The accident occurred as Mr. and Mrs. Cochran were attempting to drive across the railroad tracks. They were driving a span of horses hitched to a light carriage. Both horses were killed and the carriage badly broken by the collision. THE MIAMI WRECKED. Steel Collier Goes Dow a 02" Vancou ver Loss of $ 260,000. Seattle-, Wa.eh Jan. 26. The ste&l col lier Miami, belonging To the Paciric Coast company, waa wrecked on a re-f near Oyster bav. on the eiist shore of Van couver island. She is a total loss, a.? she broke in two and went to the bottom. Her entire crew were saved. Sbe was on her way to San Francisco with 4.ii0 tons of coai when the accident occurred. &he struck amidhUs and when the tide re-ced-ed the weight f her cargo broke her back, fnderwritprs and agents have gone to the scene of the wreck. The loss is estimated at $250,0O with C) additional for the cargo. She was in charge cf a Canadian rdiot at the time, in accordance wiih theOominkm regula tions reuirinc an American veptel to have a Canadian pilot in Canadian wa ters. The Ml;mi has been in service be tween Pujcet Sund and British Columbia ports and San Francisco as a cyllier for less than a year. 709 Kansas Ays. This Store Satisfies ana enjoys tne I'eoplo s onnaence through its honest values honest merchandise and honest methods Tomorrow's Bargains Prove This. Prices Reduced io to 40 Per Cent. M-m TTjAf 300 Men's Fine j V that sold from l M. mJ Pants that are JJEN'S $12.50, $13.50, $15 Suits, Overcoats and Ulsters, consisting of all small and broken lots which have sold up to 815 Suits macle of Blue Seree, Black Clay and Stripe Worsteds l-neze ana iverseys, with raw ner's guaranteed sleeve limn sters made of Chinchilla and lengths, with heavy iron cloth In this sale oruy MEN S $7.50 and $3. 00 Overcoats and m onereu lor so litue a i and ii.u0. Tomorrow at Tomorrow 142 Boys' Suits- ages 3 to 14 sizes 3 to 8, made fancy vestee styles sizes 8 to 14 made double breasted are all-wool fabrics, and were 9 1.33 and $2.45 Tomorrow m Your i ,1 For 1 iUU Tomorrow! Clearance sale of all our fi. 50, $1.35 Derby and Fedora Hats in black and in brown $1.50 Hat3, fl.25 Hats, go Tomorrow at onlv , New and staple shapes silk bound and made right up-to-date GHOSTS KING BELLS. Pandemonium Suddenly Breaks Xioose In Bound Bouse, Saybrook, Conn.. Jaji.26 That ghosts, goblins or fairies have taken possession of this historic old town Is firmly be lieved by some of Its Inhabitants, who are speculating as to the meaning- of the mysterious visitations of the past 4S hours. " When I'm sitting in the station qui etly reading a paper at midnight, and see the heavy ledgers and account books flying through the air, I'm sure there must be spirits around, and no one can convince me to the contrary." This was the explanation of Say brook Point's station agent. Charles Belcher, when he was interrogated by a correspondent as to the stories in cir culation about the village. "It's nothing- more than a repetition of the apparitions that have haunted eld Saybrook since Lady Fer.wlck was buried, in 1S4S," he added. "The town's full of haunted houses and graveyard3. and it is said half the inhabitants go to roost when the sun goes down merely to escape shaking hands with the spooks."' Station Agent Belcher is on duty all night and his office is within a stone's throw of the Consolidated railroad's round house, where several locomotives are sheltered for the night. The round house is built upon the site of the old cemetery where Lady Fenwick was first buried. The body was disinterred in 170 and buried in another cemetery close by. Arthur Beebe has been employed in the roundhouse for several months and says he never had such a scare as that given him recently. Beebe was wiping a cylinder when the beils on all the locomotives In the round house clanged as if Bedlam had broken loose. Pandemonium continued for a half minute, w hen the noise ceased sud denly and the clatter of feet roughly shod was distinctly heard running up and down the metal covering on the boilers. Apparently the feet jumped from the cab of one of the locomotives to the cab of another, landing with a heavy thud. Beebe w as unable to discern any one near the locomotives who might be playing a joke upon him, and hastened to tell the weird noises he had heard to the half dozen engineers and em ployes of the yard. " They're the same old ghosts that have always made this place their headquarters." was the general expres sion of the railroad men when Beebe had related his story. Lecture at the High School. Next Tuesday night Mr. P. Fremont Rockett. the official photographer of the 20th Kansas will give his stereopti con lecture "On the Firing Line with a Camera" for the benefit of the fund which has been started to erect a bronie tablet in memory of Resiel Manahan, a high school boy who enlist ed in the 20th and fell in the battle of Calumpit. This lecture is illustrated by over 2ju colored lantern views made from photographs taken by Mr. Rock ett. and is a wonderfully realistic rep resentation of the operations of the army and of the islands and people. Tickets will be on saie Saturday at Kellam's, iloore's, and Rowley i Snow's. Great Reduction Sale. Great bargains for cash in Good Shoes before inventory. . You can save from 25 cts. to SI. 00 a pair by making your purchases during this sale at FURMAJS"3. AuerSach ft GuetteL , - j miner ,, -jr.. Goods 1 ,m?5 LJ go! SALE Pants these are left from Suits sft i $10 to SIS, all styles, all patterns, A worth S3, $3.50, 4 and $5 tMttt) and Cassimeres; Overcoats made of Baits positively the best values ever gr 9 The IE II Greatest Bargain You Ever Saw. SCOTCH CELEBRATE. Anniversary of the Birth of Burns Fittingly Observed. Curny. scones, bannock and glasca buns piled high on long tables at Odd Fellows' hall brought smiles to the faces of the 3C0 Scots who gathered there last night to celebrate the anni versary of the birthday of Robert Burns. Kverything was Scotch. Every person there was termed a '"lad" or a "lassie." The first number on the programme was the banquet. After that came the songs and speeches. Joseph G. Waters, who has a way of proving his right to be present at anything from a Scotch banquet to a revival meeting, was on hand to make the principal ad dress. He was introduced by James Cuthbert, president of the Scottish so ciety. Miss Maggie Hardie, of Topeka, sang "Avon Water," and responded with "I'll be in Scotland before Ye." Peter Fisher recited "Mary in Heaven." Miss Uilie Scott, of Maple Hill, sang "Coming thro' the Rye." She responded to a hearty encore "I'm Glad Ml Heart's Mi Ain Yet, An I'll Kep it Sae all Mi Life. Mrs. Thomas Page sang ""Mc Gregor's Gathering," and sang "Ye Banks and Braes o' Bonnie Doon" as a duet with David Bowie. James Miller recited "Tarn O'Shanter" and "Lord Ullin's Daughter." John Dawson and Robert Robertson recited, Mrs. Page sang "Annie Laurie," and Scotch dances finished the entertainment. MOTHER GOOSE A EBAUD. Two Tots Coming Back From Cali fornia to Their Real P areata. San Diego. Cai. Jan. 23. At S:10 a. m. tomorrow two tots of three and four years, who have been strangely sep arated from their parents for nearly a year, wiil start back to their iiomes in New York city. Their names ar Lulu Rosenthal and Wiilie Fisher, and they arirved in San Dieo last Jury in an open wagon, in w-hich they had traveled all the way from Missouri. An old woman calling herself Mrs. Elizabeth Potter, but whose real name is Trouton, was in charge of the babies, as well as of five others about the same age. She appeal el to local charitable institutions for aid, saying she had taken the children out of love for them, but bad been un fortunate. Charitable peopl helped her to care for the children, and after a time learn ed that at least two of them had been taken from their mothers in New York city for false representations, Mrs. Trouton telling them she was wealthy and would give the little ones a good home. The New York babies have now been placed in the care of Miss M. D. Murphy, who will take them to New York. Mrs. Trouton still lives here with her five other babies, whom she refuses to give up. It is believed that she is par tially deranged. Great Inventory Sale No goods classed as Winter Goods will be carried over to next season, the revised prices brings them, below first cost. All Ladies. Misses and Children's Garments at haif price. S. BiRXUM D. G. & CARPET CO., Great Reduction Sale. Great bargains for cash in Good Shoes before inventory. You can save from 25 cts. to SI. CO a pair by making ycur purchases during this sale at FCRilAX'S. or stitched edge many with bum-, . j . ! . l 2, all colors, lengths and sizes; Li- U"ll wi ' .. j v Imported Frieze, all colors, extra TU I ' t i 3z lining. All worth original prices. (ilf C ' , 85C Coverts, - .--v , - jr $5.00 "C Tomorrow! Your choice of all our $i, $1.25, all-colored Shirts with detached cu3s 1.00 Shirts, 1.25 Shirts, Tomorrow at Your choice of 50c, 75, $ Finest Kec It wear all shapes .... 35 Tomorrow! Clearing Sales of Wash burn $3.50 Winter Shoes Tan and Black the best 3.53 Shoes made in the United States Tomorrow Your choice At only Clearing Sale of fa.oo and fa. 50 Winter Shoes all styles. Your Choice Tomorrow $1.50 i EW CRAWFORD s& FRIDAY, JANUARY 26th. HOYT'S A Stranger in New York. No Stranger Here. Wooley West From Topeka. Sit Down, Topeka. A WHiRL OF FUN. Prices 25c, 50c, 73c fLOO, r 1EW CRAWFORD 0PISB g Matinee SATURDAY Night The latest Laugh Provoker, as played 100 nights at the Standard Theater, New York, The Real Widow Brown. Clever Specialties, Good Music, One Continuous Laugh. Direction of A. Q. Scahjion'. Special Prices Matinee 10c, 25c Evening 15c, 25c 35c, 50c, 75c Seats ou tale maunee and night at Bowley U Enow s. IEW CRAWFORD 0PI033 I TUESDAY EVENING. EDWIN C. JEPSOX'3 Elaborate Scenlo Production, Darkest Russia Now In Its Seventh Consecutive Year cf Popular Success, presented by A Grand Company of Carefully Chosen Artists. The Greatest Play Ever Written on a Russian Theme. Brimming with Com edy. Strong in Scene and Story. Prices: 25c, 35c, 50c and 75c. Seats on sale at Rowley Sc Snow's. THE RIDDELL LECTURES S0UL0L0GY EXPLAIN Heredity, Telepathy, Hypnotism. Chris tian Science. Spiritualism, Etc ALSO PROVE The Teachings and Explain the Miracles of Christ, Inspiration, Soul Growth. GRAND OPZI1A HOUSE Beginning Monday Eve., Jan. 29 :h. $2.95 New Line of Mattings. Just received an advance shipment of Straw Mattings for the present, there wiii be no adv ance -over last season's lowest prices. S. BAKXCil I. G. & CARPET CO..