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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, June 14, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 8

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

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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, THURSDAY EVENING. JUNE 14, 1900.
8
See What Is Being Offered
oio n" on
HI! 3.1.3 liM 1 Il5t,r
ave. L d Li DL ii
The goods offered here are as staple as sugar,
are seasonable, are not the undesirable class. Note
these prices carefully for we invite comparison.
E00 Honey Comb Towels 18x40 5c
850 yds. Cotton Twilled Toweling. .2Vc
1,W)0 yds. full standard Calico "4c
2,000 yds. indigo blue Calico 5c
i.ie qual. L. L. Muslin 'fine" VsC
b 1-3 and 10c qual. Bleached Muslin 6c
1 yds. German indigo Calico for.. $1.00
11' as. b st staple Check Gingham. .00c
11 yds. White Goods for ....We
15c qua), black Satines at 10c
L'.V. qual. black Satines at 15c
-lie and 25c Art Lenmis and Ducks in
Oriental patterns, to close 10c
5c Hall Knitting Cotton for 3c
German. Knitting Cotton real German
make Vi price.
Our P. P. C. Summer Corset, worth 75c,
in this sale 48c
Our 25c Corset, in this sale 15c
One lot of odds and ends in Corsets,
some worth 50c, some 75c most of
them worth &8c Sizes 20, 27, 2S and
;;o -5c
Elegant Sun Bsnnets for women and
children, all colors 25c
Sun Umbrellas Very strongly made
Cast colors 2!)c up.
500 ladies' washable dres9 skirts, the
finest assortment we have ever shown
from 25e up.
We Offer Today
The finest line of Shirt Waists we have
yet shown. We place on sale the 58c
nd 65c qualities at 4;ic. There is not a
waist on the market that can compare
to these in perfection of style, fit or
make up.
Ask to See These.
A 15c ladies' black seamless Hose.. 10c
A 20c ladies' black seamless hose 15c
A splendid Misses' black Hose, very
fine ami durable 10c
1.0'mi yds l'i yard wide Table Oil Cloth
the best made 18c
15c qual. Hernp Carpet now 11c
4T,e qual. Hag Carpets now Sic
2"e qual. Ingrain (.,'arpet 21c
15c Straw Matting 10c
25c Straw Matting lie
C5c qual. All-Wool Carpets 55c
i.)C qual. Brussels Carpet 50c
Felt Shades with Spring Rollers.. ..10c
7 ft. long Opaque Shades 35c
Some adds and ends at 25c
J.i off on Smyrna Rugs.
Vi off on Moquette Kugs. .
3 off on Lace Curtains.
'4 off on Chenille and Tapestry Por
tieres and Rope Portieres.
' We oiler these extraordinary induce
ments to clean up stock before semi
annual inventory.
We invite you earnestly to respond to
this "invitation," feeling confident that
it will repay you for the. trouble.
$1.25 Chamois Skin Gloves C9c
5oc and 75c Silk Gauntlets "5c
:i5e Lisle Gloves 15c
75c qual. brilliant Lisle Hose, slightly
soiled and mussed 25c
THE T UK-MSG POINT
In the Iron Trade Has Not Yet Been
Beached.
New York. June 14. The Iron Age In
its issue today says:
The turning point in the iron trade
has not yet been reached, notwithstand
ing the general reduction in prices made
during the past week. Buyers are still
to meet their present requirements and
are not disposed to anticipate the
future. The consensus of opinion among
leaders in the trade is that harid-to-mouth
buying will continue until prices
ihave receded to a point which is seen to
be close to the cost of production at
average works. The opinion is express
ed that it would be better to reach this
point at once by making sharp reduc
tions which would cut to the quick.
Tins would accelerate the restriction of
production that is necessary to bring
aibout a subscantial basis for business.
As long as prices show a good margin
above cost at the great majority of
works manufacturers will continue op
erations in the hope that they may be
alile to dispose of their product.
Our blast furnace statement for June
1 Illustrates these conditions. Pig iron
prices have been declining and the out
look for some time has been discourag
ing, yet the production of pig iron dur
ing May actually inci-eased, as shown
by the fact that furnaces in operation
on June 1 represented a weekly capaci
ty of 2.52o tons in excess of the capaci
ty of the furnaces in operation a month
previous. The stocks of pig iron ex
cluding stocks held by steel works in
creased during the month 93,603 tons.
It is true that since the first of this
month quite a number of furnaces have
been blown out and others are to be
blown out shortly. It is a question,
however, whether the decrea.se in pro
duction will be shai-p enough to cause
a better condition to prevail in pig
Iron.
It is Important to note in this connec-
FULL OF MUSIC
The amount of music in a Piano
does not always depend upon the
price; oh, no! Lots of music may
be bought lor very little money, it
is the case now when we sell mod
ern styles, with all known improve
ments in mechanism, ou easy pay
ments, at and $250. The time
is not very far off when every home
in the Union will be brightened by
a Piano. And the "Time to buy is
when someone wants to sell." We
want to sell. We must introduce
some of these now and most desir
able instruments. Shall be pleased
to show a ' variety of makes and
styles to select from.
E. B. GUILD riUSIC CO.
Crawford Opera House Building.
Please Remember Free Apollo Re
cital Saturday Night.
1 "-utr? Ti t r
fc v-'-
619
iitiuumiQuy o me.
Jevelry Section.
1,000 Beauty
Pins latest
patterns. .6
4c
for
Sterling Silver Shirt Waist
, pieces worth 75c for
Gold-plated Shirt Waist Sets
pieces were 50 and 75c
Sets 6
25c
of six
25c
1,000 gold plated Collar Buttons, witn
pearl back worth 10 and 15c.choiee, 04c
10 gloss best quality bone Collar But
tons, reeular price 10c per dozen. .05
29c qual. Stick Pins, choice 21c
35e Helt Pins, choice.... i 05c
20c Belt Pins, choice l-'c.
10c Stick Pins 05c
40c Cluster Stick Pins, choice 25c
39c Watch Charms, "Mosaic" 21c
Also similar reductions in Ladies' and
Gent s Cuff Buttons, and of which we
show a very large. range of styles and
qualities.
Gents' Furnishings.
5c for largest and best quality Turkey
red Handkerchiefs, elsewhere 10c.
5c for Gent's Hemstitched Handker
chiefs sold elsewhere for 10c.
10c for Gent's extra fine Hemstitched
Handkerchiefs, you would guess 20c
the proper price,
13c for the regular 25c Suspender.
19c for extra heavy Farmer's Suspen
ders. 39c for an extremely dressy Suspender
65c would be reasonable.
The above are late pick-ups, and can
not be duplicated again.
Men's and Boys'
Malaga Straw Hats
The most durable and coolest harvest
riat on sale, each 9c, worth 20c.
Men's and Boys' dress Straw Hats,
worth up to jl.00, each 25c; were car
ried over.
Childrens' dress Straw Caps and Hats;
wen; carried over; each 19c
At 50c
A new line of Percale Shirts of very lat
est designs in stripes and fleur-de-lis
figures, worth up to $1.00, each.
At 50c
The :R. L. McDonald & Co.'s Work
Shirt, every shirt guaranteed against
ripping.
58c for the balance of our line of Sweet,
Orr & Co.'s Overalls.
43c will now purchase our regular 7oc
nurr ber Gent's Night Shirt.
43c will now purchase our . Favorite
brand unlaundred Shirt; a shirt of the
greatest possible merit; worth fully
6jc.
43c will purchase the very best custom
made Jeans Drawers that have ever
beer, placed on the market
25c will " purchase a Gent's extra fine
quality Balbriggan Shirt or Drawers
tion that large consumers of pig iron
state that they are finding as much
difficulty as ever in securing shipments
of standard grades. They hnd a super
abundance of other grades being offered
them, but the standard brands have not
been accumulating. This is particularly
the case with southern pig iron. The
higher grades of southern iron are In
small supply and even No. 3 foundry
is difficult to secure. An export order
for 500 tons of No. 3 foundry iron could
not b? filled within the past week on
this account. The reports published in
the daily press last week that a reduc
tion of $2 had been made in the price
of southern iron were untrue. The
southern situation has not yet com
pelled such a reduction.
The demand from abroad for pig iron
and steel is increasing.
Good inquiries are being received and
considerable business has been entered
within the week for forward delivery.
The important announcement is made
that the Tennessee Coal, Iron and Rail
road company will engage in the manu
facture of steel rails at the work at
Ensley, Ala., and have already booked
orders for 775,000 tons for delivery next
year. Their rails will be made of open
hearth steel.
The reports received from our various
correspondents show further declines in
prices on almost the entire line of iron
and steel products. Rails and structural
iron shapes continue to be the excep
tions. A meeting of the manufacturers
of structural shapes will be held in this
city cn Thursday, and it is rumored
that action will be taken to place prices
of shapes on a basis to correspond with
rates now ruling on other steel pro
ducts. Consumers of lake ores are asking the
mining companies to defer shipments
until August, which will possibly throw
a big lake movement toward the close
of the season.
ME. BLAKESLEY LEAVES.
Topeka's Veteran Preacher "Will Move
to El Paso.
Rev. Linus G. Blakesley Is making
preparations to move to El Paso, Texas.
Mr. Blakesley has resided in Topeka for
the past 20 years. Until about a year
ago, a: which time he handed in his res
ignation. Mr. Blakesley was the pastor
of the First Congregational church.
The change is made in the interest of
the health of Mr. and Mrs. Blakesley.
Mrs. Blakesley has not enjoyed the best
of hec.lth for several years and during
the past year Mr. Blakesley has been
failing. The climate at El Paso be
cause of the altitude they think will be
beneficial.
Mr. Blakesley will not sell his pro
perty in' this city. He has not as yet
decided whether he will buy any pro
perty in El Paso. He will spend sev
eral months in rest and recreation and
after this if opportunity offers, will en
gage in business of some kind. Mr. and
Mrs. Blakesley have two daughters liv
ing In Las Cruces, a few miles from El
Paso. .
They expect to depart some time dur
ing the latter part of this month.
30O to 500 Persona
enjoy Morrison's free recital3 everv
Saturday evening. The entertainment
I consists of piano selections played by
a pianola; humorous recitations, band
music, solos, male quartettes, etc., by a
Giand graphophone, and the sweetest
of all music boxes, the 'Orchestral
Regina." Continuous entertainment
from !( to 10 p. m. Saturdays, and 4 to 5
p. m. Fridays. Seats for ladies. At
C. H. Morrison's jewelry store, 507 Kan
sas avenue. Free to the public.
Special Excursions to Colorado and
Utah
June 21, July 7, 8, 9, 10, 18 and Aug 2nd
at very low rates, via the Rock Island
Route. See A. M. Fuller for lull information.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Miss Edna Crane entertained at .a
lawn musicale Wednesday evening at
her home on Harrison street, compli
mentary to Miss Lillian Whitelock and
Mr. Frank Davis. On the lawn and pi
azza was a profusion of rugs, ham
mocks, cushions and easy chairs. On
the north lawn refreshments were serv
ed. Miss Crane was assisted in enter
taining by Miss Lottie Page of Denver.
During the evening an entertaining
musical programme was given; there
were vocal numbers by Miss Augusta
Flintom of Lawrence.MissNina Thomas,
Miss Emily King, Miss Vera Low and
Mr. E. Junior Bennett; piano numbers
by Miss Helen Thompson and Miss Win
ifred Wagner;, a reading, Mr. Will
Wadsworth; violin and cello numbers
by Mr. Henry Beerman and Mr. Joseph
Blondin and a number by the trio com
posed of Miss Wagner, Mr.Beerman and
Mr. Blondin.
The invited guests were Miss Augusta
Flintom of Lawrence.Miss Page or Den
ver. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Barnes, Dr and Mrs.
G. K. Esterly, Miss Anna W hiteloek,
Miss Lillian Whitelock. Miss Myrtle
Davis, Miss Ivah Davis, Miss Vera Low,
Miss Grace Weiss, Miss Susie Gay, Miss
Emily King, Miss Helen Thompson, Miss
Nina Thomas, Miss May Thomas, Miss
Mabel Knowles, Miss Mabel Quigley,
Miss Mary Thompson, Mis3 Bessie Stew
art, Miss Daisy Lakm, Mr.Frank Davis,
Mr. Albert Patton, Mr. Frank White-
lock, Mr. Lon Davis, Mr. Galen Nichols,
Mr. Ji Junior Bennett, Mr. Joe Morgan,
Mr. Tom King, Dr. D. E. Esterly, Mr.
Will Tiffany, Mr. Lew Graham, Mr.
Walter Burgess, Mr. Ralph Valentine,
Mr. Will Wadsworth, Mr. Henry Beer-
man, Mr. Joseph Blondin, Mr. Harry
Valentine, Mr. Will Alexander, Mr. Clad
Hamilton, Mr. John Waters, Mr. Fred
McGiffin and Mr. Dean Low.
Notes and Personal Mention.
The Conversation club will be enter
tained at supper Friday evening by Mr.
and Mrs. Dell Keizer. This will be the
last meeting of the season.
Mr. and Mrs. D. O. McCray and
daughter Lena spent a fewr days the
first of the week in Cameron, Mo., with
relatives.
Mrs. J. C. Wilson and daughter Ruth
went to Atchison Wednesday for a few
days' visit.
The young ladies of the Thalia club
will picnic at Garfield park Friday.
Miss Millie Martin and " brother
Charles stopped in Topeka Wednesday
on their way from Junction City to
Kansas City.
Mr, and Mrs. J. E. McLeod entertained
the members of the B. B. club at dinner
last Friday evening.
Mrs. H. S. Ohmer of McFarland stop
ped in Topeka a short time today on her
way to Wilson, Kan,, for a short visit
with relatives.
Mrs. William Hegadoorn of Porto Rico
is in the city visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Omar Newman in Potwin.
Mrs. M. A. Low will leave Friday with
Mr. Low for a trip to Philadelphia and
Washington.
Mrs. A. T. Daniels and Mrs. N. F.
Handy will entertain the Daughters of
the American Revolution Friday after
noon complimentary to Mrs. A. H.
Thompson who will give an account of
the D. A. R. congress which she attend
ed in Washington in the winter.
Miss Martha Salisbury, who has been
spending the winter in Topeka studying
music, returned to her home in Kansas
City Wednesday.
Miss Anna Payne, who is visiting her
sister in Kansas City, came up to attend
the whist club Tuesday evening.
Mrs.Solomon Stoddard of Kansas City
is in tne city visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Littlefteld. Mr. Stod
dard and Mr. P. H. Sternbergh will
come up to spend Sunday.
Mrs. George Haines and Miss Belle
Haines of Sabetha; spent Wednesday in
lopeka witn Mr. and Mrs. John E.
Moon.
Miss Inez Nesbit has returned to her
home m Atchison, after a several weeks
visit with Mrs. J. M. Miner.
Mrs. W. W. Willis and daughter Susie
of Lawrence are guests of Mrs. A. M.
Fuller on West Sixth avenue.
Miss Florence Miner of Ottawa is
spending a few days in Topeka with her
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Miner.
Rev. J. Caleb Kirk is spending a few
days in the city.
Miss Vida Wood returned Wednesday
from Michigan where she has been
spending the past two months: she was
accompanied by her sister. Miss Mabel
Wood who has been attending the?
Western college at Oxford, Ohio. A tal-Ty-ho
party will be given in their honor
tnis evening.
Mrs. M. F. Niles and daughter Edith
of Albuquerque, N. M., arrived in To
peka Wednesday, and alter a week's
visit with Mrs. C. Washburn and other
friends they will go to Chicago to meet
Mr. Hal. Niles.
Miss Ethel McLaughlin will go to Col
orado this week to spend the summer.
Mrs. E. J. Callaham left this morning
for her home in Guadalajara, Mexico
after a month's visit with her parents!
Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Callaham. Her sis
ter, Mrs. Harry Miller and son Noble of
El Dorado, who have been spending a
few weeks here, accompanied her as far
as Newton.
Mrs. C. J. Devlin and family expect to
leave Friday for Colorado to spend the
summer.
Engraved cards and wedding invita
tions. Adams Bros.. 711 Kansas avenue.
Miss Alice Smith left Tuesday for
Boston' to spend the summer.
Miss Grace Forbes, of Kansas City,
spent Monday in the city with her
sister, Mrs. W. O. Nevill.
Mr. George A. Hanson has returned
to his home in Cleveland. O., after a
two months' stay in the city.
The engagement has been announced
of Miss Effie Boltz and Mr. Charles
Chapman. The marriage will take
pls.ee Wednesday, June 20.
The pupils of the Quinton Heights
school planned and carried out a very
pleasant surprise party Tuesday even
ing for their teacher. Miss Daisy M.
onsss. ine lime was spent in music
and games and at the close of the
evening refreshments were served.
Miss Griggs and her brother left
Wednesday for Per.nsvlvania.
Mi's. A. L. Stump, of Shelby, O., is
spending the summer in Topeka with
her parents on Topeka avenue.
Rev. F. S. McCabe and daughter,
Miss Martha McCabe, came up from
Empo-. ia Wednesday and will spend the
summer in Topeka,
Mr. W. S. Pitts, Mr. Frank Pitts and
Mr. F. R. Morey of Albany, N. Y.. are
in the city visiting Mr. and Mrs. B. E.
Pitts.
S. J. Miner has returned to his home
in Sabetha after a short visit in To
peka with his brother, J. M. Miner.
The Ralston club will hold its last
meeting of the season Friday evening
at Kindertcn Place, the heme of Mr.
and Mrs. George Hackney, in High
land Park. The members are requested
to meet at the transfer station at six
o'clock and transportation will be pro
vided for all. This meeting was to
have been held the first of the week,
but was postponed on account of the
rain.
Mrs. Mary C. West and Mr. S. C.
Miller were married this morning at
the home of Mrs. West, at 819 Huntoon
street. The ceremony was Derformed
by Rev. J. C. Miller, cf Emporia,
brother of the groom. The affair was
very quiet and informal, as only a few
of the more intimate friends were pres-
ent. Announcement cards will be is
sued soon.
Miss Stella Stafford entertained a few
of her friends at her home at Lowman
Hill Wednesday evening in celebration
of her birthdav. Music and games oc
cupied the evening, after which refresh
ments were served. Those present were
Mr. and Mrs. Brockway, Mr. and Mrs.
Steffney, Miss Eva Porter, Miss Bessie
Payne, Miss Pearl Raber, Miss Jennie
McAndrew, Miss Ora Porter, Mr.'Floyd
Brockway, Mr. Harry Ogleby, Mr. E.
Thompson, Mr. H. Brockway.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hull will go to
Kansas City Friday for a few days'
visit.
Miss Helen Russell and Mr. Rudolph
H. Johns, both' of Eilsworth, Kas.. were
married Monday evening, June 11, at.
the name of the bride s brother, Mr.
Frank A. Russell, at 1815 Lane street.
Rev. John A. Bright, grand mastei of
1. O. O. i ., officiating. After the cere
mony refreshments were served and a
short musical programme given. Mr.
and Mrs. Johns went to Ellsworth on
Wednesday, where they will begin
housekeeping at once. Mr. Johns is a
prominent business man of Ellsworth
and is the Noble Grand elect of Lodge
No. 190. I. O. O. F. Those present at
the marriage- were Mr. and Mrs. Frank
A. Russell, Mr. and Mrs. George Bell,
Mr. and Mrs.. Albert Smith and son
Albert, Mrs. Mary J. Dean, Miss Hattie
Dean. Rev. and Mrs. John A. Bright
and Mr. A. M. Peacock.
SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS
Frank Merriam is in Oklahoma,
J. F. Meyers i3 spending the week in Sa
lina. This month's issue of the "Santa Fe" is
out today.
Ex-Governor Leedv was a, ToDeka visi-
lui tsieraay.
P. I. Bonpbralrfl returned from TCansas
City last night.
F. C. Gay has returned to Denver, after
it visit, in xopeiia.
Roasting ears have made their anDear-
in tne marKei.
There are a few vflra.nrip: in th Tnnoira
Athletic association.
J. W. Gleed is attendine the annellatn
court at Fort Scott.
The toy stores are dnstine- nfT thi fir
crackers and sky rockets.
A patent Are extine-uisher hajj mnyiR Its
annual appearance m Uopeka,
H. A. Auerbach. of the Palace Clnthinc
The brick to be used for the paving on
Fillmore street is beintr nlaned on the
gruuuu.
Will Rig:bv is visitirs" in T.nwroTine a-nrt
Kansas City. He wiU be away about two
V CPUS.
The music for Victor Herbert's latest
comic opera, "The Viceroy," has reached
x opeKa.
The remains of George Kuhn, an old
soldier, were sent to Marion for burial
yesieraay.
Major T. J. Anderson is attending the
funeral of Tim McCarthy at Lamed this
afternoon.
lay Evans, of Manhattan, has taken a
position in the Rock Island freight offices
in this city.
The latest coon rag-time song is "Liza
Green of New Orleans," and it is as bad
as its predecessors.
The firemen are taking their vacations.
The last one on the list will get his vaca
tion in the fall.
The regular meeting of the G. A. R.
lodge will be heid in Lincoln Post hall on
Saturday evening.
General Roadmaster H. R. Irvine and
superintendent G. J. Bishop, of the Rock
Island, are in Omaha today.
As usual, the August Clothing Co. will
give fire works away free this year, with
all purchases of $3.00 or over.
W. W. Mills and son Hobart, and
Charles Guibor, will leave this week to
spend several weeks in New Mexico.
The farewell reception given by the fac
ulty of Washburn college to the student;?,
was held in the chapel building last even-
Jefferson Davis Is pushing the grand
parade and rally for the Topeka Advance
State Charitable institute July 26 to 2S.
Mrs. A. G. Lord left yesterday for Linc
oln, to attend the Ibth annual meeting of
the Radical Reform Christian association.
C. W. Green, traveling passenger agent
of the Big Four, is in Topeka today. Mr.
Green's headquarters are in Kansas City.
The fias rested at half-mast vesterdav
over Lincoln Post hall in honor of Tim
McCarthy, past grand master of the G.
A. R.
Xarissa Zinn is attending the Shawnee
county teachers' institute. There will be
no danger of her pupils calling her by her
lirst name.
Miss Lilv Walker, who has been visit
ing Rosa Cohen, of 600 West Sixt h street,
returned to her home in Maryville, Mo.,
Wednesday.
The street railway did a big business
yesterday on account of the Sunday
school excursion. Nearly all the cars car
ried trailers.
11. G. Rising has received applications
for the establishment of rural free de
livery routes, from Wichita, Concordia.
Derby and Lyons.
Arthur p. Jackson, one of the Twentieth
Kansas boys, has started the publication
of a paper, in Centralia, Kansas. It is
the Centralia Journal.
D. C. Messick, of the Santa Fe dis
patcher's office, will leave this week to
attend the Paris exposition. He will be
away about three months.
Norman Ramsey, a graduate of the To
peka high school a.nd an ex-member of the
Twentieth Kansas, is a candidate for ad
mission into West Point.
Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Burson entertained
a number of friends and relatives at their
home in Auburndale Tuesday evening in
honor of their 17th wedding anniversary.
The Central Congregational church com
mittee, which has been considering the
question of insurance for the members,
will report tonight after prayer meeting.
J. A. Constant, editor of the Sabetha
Republican-Herfrtd. was a Topeka visitor
yesterday. He was accompanied by his
wife and daughter and Miss Daisy Car
penter. Imerson Husted and Miss Emma Mc
T.nin were married at 313 West Seventh
street, last night. The groom is a brother
of Willis Husted, the liveryman on Wit
Tenth avenue.
P,i:-hop John H. Vincent sailed yester
day for Zurich. Switzerland. He is to be
stationed there for the next four years.
DEMAND POND'3
EXTRACT. AVOID
ALL IMITATIONS.
ALL PASN
Rheumatism
Feminine
Complaints
Lameness
Soreness
JWounds
FAC-SIMILE OF
BOTTLE WITH
BUFF WRAPPER.
Bruises
Catarrh
Burns
lies
til A B
If will Sursi
nag it
VJIUI LV H
ip 7 era
i 0
The Topeka Cash
Mrs. Vincent and her sister will Join him
later in the summer.
Topeka tennis players are spending all
the time possible on the grounds at Tenth
and Fillmore streets, practicing for the
annual tournament, which will be held in
Abilene in the near future.
The meeting of the Commercial club last?
will be the last until after the
summer vacation, a he months ot juiy
and August constitute the time designated
as the summer vacation.
Will Trembly, one of the Twentieth
Kansas boys who-swam the Bag-Bag, wa3
in Topeka Wednesday. While here he
called on Captain Clad Hamilton. . Mr.
Trembly is now the city clerk of Kansas
City, Kansas.
Mrs. L. Baum is visiting her daughter,
Mrs. G. G. Tunell. in Chicago. Mr. and
Mrs. Tunell axe the parents of a boy
about a month old. Mrs. Tunell was for
merlv Miss Caroline Baum, teacher of
elocution in Washburn college.
John Coldwell has returned from Thous
and Isles, New York, where he has been
attending the meetings of the National
Conference of the Secretaries cf the Y.
M. C. A. He states that the meeting was
a success in every way. While east he
was in company with T. E. Prout, secre
tary of the Railroad Y. M. C. A. m Ar
gentine. On the evening of June 20, at 7:30, a train
load of 20 cars of corn will leave the
Santa Fe depot in this city. This will be
the secor.d consignment of Kansas corn
for the starving in India. Each of the
20 cars will contain 1,000 bushels of corn.
A band will be on hand to furnish music
for the occasion. Governor Stanley will
deliver an address. J. R. Burton nas oeen
invited to recite Mrs. E. P. Allerton s
poem the "Walls of Corn."
JIM OUlTVINSA BIG CASE.
Bechel Damage Suit Against the Pa
cific Express Company Decided.
Atchison, June 14. James W. Orr has
scored a big legal victory at Omaha,
where he has just secured a verdict for
the Pacific Express company in a ?o0,-
000 suit.
The general headquarters of the Pa
cific Express company, now at St. Louis
were formerly at Omaha, and William
F Bechel was located there as the com
pany's auditor. The company charged
Mr Eechel with embezzling large sums
of money, and he was arrested, tried
and acquitted. He then sued the Pacific
Express people for $30,000 for malic
ious prosecution. The firm of Wag
gener Horton & Orr was employed for
tlie defense. Mr. Waggener was to
have tried the case, but when he de
cided to go to Europe last month he
called Mr. Orr back from his Spirit
Lake and put him to work on it. ltn
but few days' preparation he started
into the trial four weeks ago next Mon
day It lasted until Tuesday afternoon,
when the court instructed the jury to
return a verdict for the defendant com-
PayVhen Mr. Orr returned to Atchison
a very complimentary letter of congrat
ulation from a high official of the Pa
cific Express company at St. Louis was
awaiting him.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Emily B. Waters and husband to Wm.
P. T.nwrence et al. $450. lots 134-6-8-40-
4' and 4 West street. Home's addition.
Lura Mechem to Frank E. Smith and
wife, $1,450, lot 5G9 and north half 71 Lin
coln street, Throop's second addition.
Ursula L. Kmitn to jonn """""'
$400, lots 464 and 6 Lincoln street, King's
addition.
The Cont. Inv. Co. to E. Carpenter, $1,
lot 416 Spruce street, Stilson and Bar
tholomew's addition.
Tax deed To S. Rupln, lots 141 and 3
Forest avenue, Milligan's addition.
"Pleasant Ways For Summer Days."
Is the title of the Grand Trunk rail
way system's new summer tourist
folder. Which together with other de
scriptive literature can be had on ap
plication to J.. H. P.urgis, city passenger
and ticket agent. 249 Clark street, cor
ner Jackson boulevard, Chicago.
A Monster Devil Fish
Destroying its victim, is a type of Con
stipation. The power of this malady- is
felt on organs, nerves, muscles and brain.
But Dr. King's New Life Pills are a safe
and certain cure. Best in the world for
Stomach, Liver. Kidneys and Bowels.
Onlv 25 cents at Waggoners' drug store,
731 Kansas avenue.
Philadelphia and Return $30.00 via
Santa Fe Route. -
Account Republican National- conven
tion. Tickets on sale June 14-15-16, good
returning June 6. Choice of - roufes.
See T. L. King, agent, A. T. & S. F. for
particulars.
Awnings. The best in the world;
(made of wood, awning and blind com
bined) to be seen at and sold by J.
Thomas Lumber Co.. C14 Van Euren
Etreet.
June 15th,
We inaugurate our Second An
nual Nine Cent Sale to continue
until Saturday Night, June 23d.
In addition to the general re
ductions in all departments, we
will hold special sales each morn
ing. See large handbills for particulars.
Watch daily papers for special sales.
FRIDAY MORNING SPECIAL.
Ladies' Fancy Striped Taffeta
Underskirts (from 9 o'clock
until 9 minutes after 9) for. .
Limit, one to each buyer.
In the evening, as a "Pay-Day Special,"
we will sell from 9 o'clock until 9 min
utes after 9
9 yards Standard Dress Prints
For
Limit, 9 yards to each customer.
iry Goods
FIXING FOR WAR.
President of Nicaragua Concentrating
Troops.
Correspondence of Associated Press.
Managua, Nicaragua, May au. iresi-
I dent Zeiaya, of Nicaragua, is again con
centrating a large numDer or troops,
many cannon and a big quantity of mil
itary supplies in the departments of
Chinandega and Leon, along the Pacific
coast, as if in anticipation of a war with
Salvador, which might commence about
the middle of June or early in July. The
president and his cabinet have about
completed arrangements to enable them
to leave this city in a few days and re
side for about one month in Chinandega
and Leon, the governmental depart
ments accompanying them. But, this
fact, it is argued, is no reason why 2,000
or more soldiers should be concentrated
in those civil departments.
Many refugees have lately arrived in
this country from Salvador and the in
flux continues. It is hinted that proba
bly it is intended to organize a body of
Salvadoreans, procure rifles and cannon
from Nicaragua and in conjunction
with Nicaraguan soldiers, make an ef
fort to overthrow the government of
Salvador.
Such a war would involve Nicaragua,
Salvador and most likely Guatemala
and Costa Rica.
It is suggested that President Zeiaya
is getting ready to resist a possible at
tack from Salvador, but the influx of so
many immigrants into Nicaragua from
Salvador leads to the belief of a con
templated attack on the latter govern
ment. The coffee just gathered crop of 1893
in Nicaragua is being moved from the
plantations to the sea coast with much
greater rapidity than in former years.
This celerity is taken to indicate a de
sire to leave the laborers free to be im
pressed into the army.
ONE PLACE ENOUGH.
Rev. Dr. Swallow Cannot Accept Pro
hibition Presidential Nomination.
Hanlsburg, Pa., June 14. Rev. Dr.
Silas C. Swallow, who has been much
talked of as Prohibition candidate for
president, declares positively that he
would not accept the nomination.
Princeton Athletes SaiL
New Tork, June 14. The Princeton
athletic team to compete in the Eng
lish open championship games at Lon
don and the Olympian games at the
Paris exposition, sailed today on- the
American line steamer St. Louis.
A 'Westinghouse Dividend.
Pittsburg, Pa., June 14. The West
inghouse Air Brake directors today de
clared a 2Vi per cent, regular quarterly
dividend and 5 per cent, extra, the same
as the last. This makes a total of 3214
per cent, for the fiscal year. The books
close July 1 to 10. inclusive.
Lieut. Cilley Dead.
Washington,- June 14. Adjutant Gen
eral Corbin received a cable message
today from General MacArthur at Ma
nila saying that P'irst Lieutenant Jona
than Cilley, Forty-third volunteer in
fantry, died in the hospital at Manila
from typhoid fever. Lieutenant Cilley
passed most ot his life in this city.
Philadelphia and Return $30.00 via
Santa Fe Route.
AcPcur.t Republican National conven
tion. Tickets on sale June 14-ln-16. good
returning June 26. Choice of routes.
See T. L. King, agent, A. T. & S. F. for
particulars.
E. 3. DeMOSS. L. M. PESWELL.
DeMOSS &
PENWELL
Funeral Directors
and Embalmers.
First-Class Service at reason
able prices.
SiiQuincy St., Topeka, Kan.
Telephone io-
Co.,7i3-7i5 Ks.Av.
Mm
Stop
Paying Rent.
Do you know that
in 10 or 12 years
money paid for rent
would buy the place?
Figure it up and see.
The Shawnee Building
and Loan Association
Will loan you money
- to help buy a place.
Tou can pay it back
in monthly installments.
Go talk it over with
Eastman, at
115 WEST SIXTH ST.
I
A Skin of Beauty Is a Joy Foreyer."
DR. T. FELIX GOURATJD S OEIENTAl
CREAM, OB MAGICAL BEAUTIFIED.
Purities its well as Beautities the Skin S
other cosmetic will do it.
Eeraoves Tan,
Pimp es.' Freck
les, Moth Patch.
et. hash and
S-k ji (iise.i-.ea,
and eery l-ietn-ili
on Ue&uty,
gnu denes de
tection. it Das
stood the tstof
b'l years, and is
so "harmiess wo
taste It to ba
sure it is prop
erly made. A c
cei't no counter
feit ot similar
names. lr. i
a. .--avre saia to a ,auy 01 ie uai-iuii
tieut): "As you ladies wilt use them. 1 recom
mend -Gouraud's Cream' as the least harmful
of all skin preparations." lor sale by a l
Druitgisis and 1-ancy Goods Dealers in the U.
B..Canadas. and Kurope. FKRD. T. HOFK.IN3.
rrop'r. al Great Jones at.. . i'.
Some one in
t Emporia,
Council
Grove,
Junction City, Abilene, Salina
and Manhattan to handle the
Oxygenor. Some one that can
give at least part of his or her
time to the work.
Kansas Oxygenor Co.,
S35 Zazsas Ave., Topeka, Zas.
ROCK ISLAND ROUTE.
Philadelphia and Return $30.00.
Tickets on sale June 14. 15 and 16th;
final return limit June 26th.
Chicago and Return $14.00. Tickets on
sate June 2S, 26 and 27: final return lim
it Juiy 3rd. See A. M. Fuller for full
particulars.
Tourist Rates to Colorado and Utah.
Tickets will be sold from points of
Missouri Pacific to TJenver, Colorado
Springs and Pueblo, Colo., and Salt
Lake and Ogden, Utah, June 1st to Sep
tember 15th, at greatly reduced rates.
See nearest ticket agent or write
H. C. TOWNSESD, G. P. & T. A..
St. Louis, Mo.
F. B. NIPPS, Agent,
Topeka, Kansas.
Awnings. The best in the world;
(made of wood, awning and blind com
bined) to be seen at and sold by J.
Thomas Lumber Co.. 14 Van Buren
street.
Small In size and great in results are
De Witts's Little Early Risers, the fam
ous little pills that cleanse the liver and
bowels. They do not gripe. All drus
stores.
Everything in our store very cheap on
account of rebuilding our store.
T. J. COUGHLIN HARDWARE CO.
Philadelphia and Return $30.00 via
Santa Fe Route.
Account Republican National conven
tion. Tickets on sale June 14-15-16, good
returning June 26. Choice of routes.
See T. L. Kir.g, agent, A. T. & S. F. for
particulars.
Wanted

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