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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, June 18, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 8

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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 18, 1900.
0 M
EXTRA SPECIAL.
Maple cane seat, golden finished CQ
1 1 .Dining Chairs UU
j Value, $1.00.
C
EXTRA SPCECIAL.
Wood-seat, bow-back Kitchen Q Q
Chair, golden finish 0U(
Value, 60 Cents.
c The Second
Week of .
OUR
" ' lp"
Opened This
Morning.
c All departments of Dry Goods, Furniture and Carpets worked hard for first place in last week's selling. The same interest will be displayed this week;
0
1
$
the same number of good things will be shown you with many new ones added. Read the list, which means, to look and to buy:
Extra Specials in What People Need No Back Numbers.
CO-inch all-linen Cream Damask, 42c.
Fruit of the Loom Muslin, 73C
Lonsdale Green Tickets, 7ic
9-4 Brown Sheeting, 14c.
9-4 Bleached Sheeting, 15c
Fine White Taffeta Ribbon, 5-in wide,
25c instead of 35c.
25c for 50c Renaissance Ties.
$1.25 for 12.50 Ribbon and Lace All-Overs
colors, light blue, pink, white.
75C for $1.50 Pulley Collars.
50c for $1.00 Pulley Collars.
30c for 59c Shirt "Waist Fronts.
48c for 95c Shirt Waist Fronts.
Bed Spreads, large size, 98c.
duced from $1.25.
Re-
Grenadines Reduced.
$1.50 Black Grenadines, 45-inch, reduced to
$1.25 a yard.
Black Grenadines, 45 inches wide, down to
$1.00 a yard.
$2.00 and $2.50 Black Grenadines down to
$1.50 and $2.00.
Suit Patterns Reduced.
All imported by us this season two left of
the $27.50 ones, four left of the S25.00 ones
Choice of all, $15.00
Wash Goods.
oC for 5c Lawn
5c for :6ic Lawn
ic for .10c Lawn
Sic for ' ..10c Dimities;
10c for... 12c Corded Batiste
o9c for 50c Striped Dimities
Men's and Ladies' Furnishings.
50c for 75c Boys' Shirts
Oxford, Madras and Garner Percales.
15c for 25c Black Silk Mitts
15c for Ladies' 20c Vests
10c for Misses' 15c Black Elastic Ribbed Hose
29c for Ladies' 35c Fancy Lace Lisle Hose
25c for Men's Gauze French Neck Shirts and
Drawers.
Art Department.
35c for 48c Spachtel Dresser Scarfs
25c for 45c Pillow Tops
50c for $1.00 Pillow Tops
25c for 35c Battenberg Doylies
3c for 5c Towel Ring
10c for 25c Crape Tissue Paper
Foulard Silk Patterns
REDUCED.
35 Cheney Bros.' best Foulard Silks, in
lengths of 14 yards, will be placed on sale at
$9.50 the Pattern.
15 patterns of 14 yards each, you'll find
marked
$7-50
Skirts Reduced.
$3.50 Skirts, in plain and figured Bril
liantines, with box plaits and inserted plaits,
for $2.50
$5.00 Skirts, in Cheviot, Serge and Bril
liantine, box plaits and inserted plaits,
for $3.50
Curtains by the Yard.
7c for 9c Curtain Muslin
12c for 15c Curtain Muslin
lOo for 12c Ruffled Swiss
Curtains by the Pair.
$3.4:7 for $4.50 Nottingham Curtains
$3.93 for $5.00 Nottingham Curtains
$3.40 for $4.50 Brussels Net Curtains
$6.75 -for $8.00 Brussels Net Cnrtains
$9. 25-. -for $10.50 Brussels Net Curtains
$3.98 .for $5.00 Irish Point Curtains
$5.96 for $7.00 Irish Point Curtains
$7.85 for $8.50 Irish Point Curtains
Night G
owns Reduced,
These were mussed and soiled during the
busy day of Underwear selling. Prices
were up to $1.50
Choice during this sale 98c
Wrappers Reduced.
$1.00 wrappers and"85c wrappers reduced to
59c and 79c
Silk Remnants.
A great many more than we ought to have,
but when we are busy selling dress lengths,
skirt lengths and waist lengths, we forget
about the remnants; hence the accumulation.
Tomorrow they will be very cheap.
Rope Portieres.
, $1.69 for $2.25 Rope Portieres
$3.98 -for $5.00, Rope Portieres
$6.50 for $8.50 Rope Portieres
Tapestry Curtains.
$1.95 - for $2.50 Curtains
$2.75 for $3.50 Curtains
$5,95 -for $7.50 Curtains
$5.00 r for $6.50 Curtains
Porch Furniture.
That car of new Furniture came last Tues
day checked and marked for this week's sell
ing. New Porch Furniture and Couches are
two of the strongest lines. Extra special
Velour Couches, $5.98.
Fine Skirts Reduced.
$18.00 for $25.00 Appliqued Tunic Broad
cloth Skirts, with 20-inch plaiting.
$20.00 for $25.00 Lace Stripe Taffeta
Tunic Skirir, with 13-i-inch plaited flounce,
black silk fringe around tunic.
Curtains by the Yard.
10c for 12ic Fishnets.
19c for 25c
12c for 15c Fishnets.
29c for 35c
Rug Department.
$1.23 for Wilton Rugs, 27x54 were $1.84
2.13 for Wilton Rugs, 36x63 were 2.75
1.19 for Jute Smyrna Rugs, 30x60, were 1.50
1.98 for Jute Smyrna Rugs, 36x72, were 2.50
1.57 for Wool Smyrna Rugs, 30x60, were 2.25
3.17 for Wool Smyrna Rugs, 36x72, were" 4.00
2.13 for Moquette Rugs, 30x60 were 2.75
3.39 for Moquette Rugs, 36x72 were 400
19.00 for Wool Smyrna, 9x12 ft., .were 22.50
31.25 for best Wilton, 9x12 ft were 37.50
21.37 for Body Brussels
' 9 ft. 3 in. x 10 ft. 6 in were 27.50
Handkerchiefs.
10c for.... Men's 12ic All-Linen Hemstitched
Handkerchiefs.
10c for... 15c Ladies' All-Linen Hemstitched
Handkerchiefs.
Se for Men's 10c colored border Handkerchiefs
Parasols
$7.98 for..... Ladies'
6.50 for Ladies'
5.50 for. Ladies'
5.00 for. Ladies'
jlO.OO Parasols
$8 50 Parasols
7.50 Parasols
6.50 Parasols
Ribbons.
Miles and miles of them
Extra Specials 5c, 10c, 15c, 20c, 25c
Notion Bargains.
Kirk's Juvenile Soap 10c
Pearl Buttons (dozen) 2c
Vaseline 3c
Bone Hair Pins (dozen) Sc
Pear's Soap 10c
Machine Oil 5c
Twin Bar White Ash Soap '. 3c
Dress Shields 8c
URGED BY GOVERNOR.
Gives Out Statement Concerning
Semi-Centennial.
Governor Stanley urges the people of
Kansas to united effort to make the
yemi-cente-nnial exposition a success.
The governor had the following state
ment prepared for publication:
"It will require a united effort upon
the part of the people of all sections to
interest the different counties and cities
In the enterprise. It will need general
support to give it something more than
a local significance, to get the necessary
appropriation from the legislature, and
it will need the earnest and enthusiastic
co-operation of our senators and mem
bers of congress, backed by the heany
indorsement of their constituents, to se
cure a reasonable appropriation from
congress. Before we can get un appro
priation from congress we must have a
reasonable appropriation from our own
legislature, Before we can get one from
' our own legislature, we must have gen
erous contributions from our towns and
cities, and esuecially generous ones
lrom the localities entering into compe
tition for this exposition, if there is to
be any competition, and before we can
ask the difterent localities to enter the
competition or give their donations, we
.must have a reasonable subscription of
Ftock, and the amount fixed in the char
ter, S.'O.edO, is not unreasonable. This
jiubscription, however, will not be secur
ed by promiscuous talk, but can only be
secured by close organization and rea
sonable effort.
" The board of directors ought to be
called together at an early day, perfect
their organization, and the directors In
the several congressional districts or
other suitable persons selected, should
- thoroughly organize their district in an
effort to secure stock, and give the
movement definite shape and character.
"The very tlrst step in this enterprise
hould be the enlistment of the press of
the state, and the organization should
be so absolutely devoid of partisan or
local bias that the newspaper:! may be
induced to take hold of it without re
gard to their location or their political
bias, and give the movement an enthus
iastic start. If the newspapers can be
induced to take the matter up and give
it earnest support, and the directors in
the several congressional districts can
be induced to organize their several dis
tricts and secure the necessary sub
scription of stock, the success of the en
terprise will be assured. All of this pre
liminary work ought to be absolutely
gratuitous. Those who are intrusted
with putting the movement on its feet
ought to be generous enough to do it
without compensation. As the work
progresses, it will be necessary, of
course, to have paid employes, but Dav-
ment for services ought net to be
thought of until the move.Tier.t is well
underway."
BAKER IS PLEASED.
Senator Says He Will Easily Be Re
elected. United States Senator Lucien Baker
ha3 given out the following statement
of his views and strength in the sena
torial contest:
"I have not been in the habit of con
ducting any campaign, or in fact any
matter of business in which I am in
terested, with a brass band. and through
all my senatorial career you will prob
ably find that the things than I have
done or have accomplished, hive gen
erally become known through the news
papers long after they were consum
mated. "I am greatly pleased with the gen
eral party outlook in Kansas this year,
and the magnitude of our success at the
approaching election will astonish a
great many politicians who, by habit,
are disposed to adopt a conservative
, view, My correspondence, svhich is
from the old veterans, points to the in
evitable conclusion that President Mc
Kinley and Governor Stanley and the
remainder of the Republican ticket will
carry the state by majorities running
well up into the thousands.
"Yof may say that so far as I am
personally concerned I am more than
satisfied. The result of legislative nom
inations in the past two months has
verified careful estimates made as long
as five months ago. While I have lost
in two or three districts upon which I
relied. I have gained in five that were
not originally counted on, and I think
you will discover when the legislature
meets that I will have a good, sub
stantial working majority of the Re
publican members.
-This is all I care to say excepting
that my friends have been earnestly
requested to work for the election of
the party nominees in their respective
districts without regard to their sena
torial preferences. The success of the
party generally, is above and beyond all
of my personal ambitions."
THREE WEHE KILLED.
Fireworks Factory Explosion in Phil
adelphia Creates Havoc.
Philadelphia, June IS. Three men
were killed and fourteen persons were
injured, none fatally, Sunday, by an
explosion of gunpowder and dynamite
used in the manufacture of fireworks.
The dead are:
PEXTALION DEJANNO.
FRANCISCO OTANGIULIA.
CAR1IINO MARINO.
The explosion occurred at the dwell
ing of Giangiulia, on Schell street. The
third floor was utilised for manufac
turing cannon crackers and other fire
works. It is not known just how the
accidert occurred, but it is believed
that the thre men who were killed
were smoking in the room containing1
the explosives and that sparks from
one of their pipes fell into the powder
or dynamite.
The house was completely -wrecked
and every other dwelling in the block,
was damaged more or less seriously.
SUPERINTENDENTS HERE.
Work of Stringing New Santa Fe Time
Card Commenced.
The division superintendents of the
Santa Fe proper are in Topeka today
arranging the new time card which is to
go into effect July 1. The work of
stringing the new card will probabiy
not be completed until the end of the
week.
The changes made under the new
schedule will be as announced in the
State Journal some time ago. The time
of eastbound through train No. 2 will be
materially changed, making it a day
train through Kansas and putting it out
of Topeka about 3 o'clock in the after
noon instead of 5 o'clock in the morning.
Train No. 114 will go into Kansas City
about two hours, earlier.
STARVING INDIANS.
Great Distress Reported From Ari
zona Reservations.
Chicago, June IS. A special to the
Times-Herald- from Phoenix, Ariz.,
says:
Hight thousand Pima Indians in the
Gila reservation, thirty miles from
Phoenix, are destitute, and a like num
ber of Fapagoes are on the verge of
starvation.
S. H. McCowen, superintendent of the
Phoenix Indian industrial school, has
been directed by the interior depart
ment to make an examination into the
condition of the Plmas. He declares
that the sole salvation of the Indians
is in federal appropriation, for the con?
struction of a storage reservoir.
"An appropriation of $33,000," said
Mr. McCowen, "has been made for the
relief of the distitute Pimas. Rations
will be distributed before the end of
the summer, but the appropriation will
mot preclude a recurrence of the famine."
TO TISIT YELLOWSTONE.
ROBERTS TO END WAR
By Cutting Off Communications
With Delagoa Bay.
New York, June IS. A dispatch to
the Tribune from London, says:
The opinion prevails at Cape Town
that the Delagoa Bay communications
will be cut off speedily and the war
be brought to a close. There have beer
many untrustworthy rumors about
secret expeditions towards Komatipoort
but there has been no definite informa
tion that any movement of this kind
is in progress through Swaziland.
Iord Roberts' own plan of campaign,
seems to involve complete separation
of the Free State and the Transvaal
forces by the occupation of the rail
way between Johannesburg and Laing3
Nek, which will probably be captured
this week.
Press dispatches indicate'that no ad
vance has been made from Volksrust
toward Ermelo. and that there has
been no change in the situation ii the
Free State. General Rundle's division
is skirmishing with the commandoes,
but only insignificant outpost affairs
are reported with some artillery firing
near Ficksburg.
The ministerial crisis at Cape Town
is believed to be at an end, and Sir
John Gordon Sprigg is reported to have
received assurances from Mr. Schrein
er's group which will enable him to
enter office.
Ex-President Harrison and Party
Lieave For Western Mountains.
Indianapolis, Ind June 18. At 12:05
this morning ex-President Harrison,
wife and daughter. Miss Stroude of New
York city, and the Rev.Dr. M. L. Haines
and Dr. Dorsey, of this city, left for a
trip through Yellowstone park. They
will go by way of Minneapolis stopping
in that city to visit relatives. Returning
they will come by the Elack Hills ajid
will arrive home July 3.
International Mining Congress.
Milwaukee, Wis., June IS. The Inter
national Mining congress begin a five
davs' convention tomorrow. Between
1,000 and 1,500 delegates are expected,
cornir.r from all parts of the union,
Canada and Mexico. A large collec
tion of mineral displays is being in
stalled in the convention hall. The
chief work of the convention will be
the formation of a permanent organiza
tion instead of the present unorganized
body.
A Big Shot
Cheyenne. Wyo., June 18. The blow
ing off of 60 feet of the top of a large
granite butte near the Cushing rail
road camps on the Shermann Hill cut
off grade occurred without accident. The
shot was composed of 10,000 pounds of
black powder. Four thousand cubic
yards of hard granite were blown off,
shattered and rolled down into Dale
creek valley below. At least one more
large shot will be needed to complete
the work. About $3,000 expense was
saved by the shot.
Gold For England.
New York. June IS. It is announced
that Heidlebach. Ikelheimer & Co., will
ship $2,000,000 gold to England this
week.
Transportation Companies Combine.
Seattle,' Wash., June 18. A strong
combination of the transportation com
panies doing business in Alaska and
the Northwest Territory has been
foimed. The White Pass and Yukon,
railway company has practically ab- ,
sorbed the Canadian Development com
pany and the John Irving Navigation
company. The management of the
three big companies has been brought
under one control, which will be frorr
general headquarters at Skaguay.
Won the Emperor's Cup.
Heligoland, June IS. The annual
yacht race from Dover to Heligoland
for the German emperor's cup was
started from the former place Sunday
With ten yachts competing, and was
won by the l'iano, a cutter of eighty
tons owned by Mr. H. M. Rait.
For the best of feed and hay, at lowest
prices, try Geo. Wheadon, at S43 Kan
sas avenue. Tel. 4S3.
The Only High Grade Baklns
Powder Offered at a Mod
erate Price.
hmhhiM Povder
NOMESOCOOD.
NOTv
MADE BY
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