TOPEKA STATE JOtTRKAL. TUESDAY EVEXING,rJUNE 19, 1900.
rContlnurd from the First Page,
For Wolcott's speech in full see page
Senator Wolcott has a clear resonant
voice which penetrated to the further
recess of the hall. He speaks, however,
with great rapidity and this, perhaps
somewhat spoiled the effect of his
speech. But the thousands before him
were in thorough, sympathy and he
had no difficulty in striking a responsive
chord. When with outstretched arm he
predicted the triumphant election of the
Republican ticket in November the au
dience surrendered, and when he first
mentioned President McKinley's name
he could not proceed for a minute owing
to tin- demonstration. As he rehearsed
the history of the four years of Repub
lican ad ministration, the prosperity which
iiud blessed it, the victories it had won,
the glorious outcome of the Spanish
American war. the campaign of mis
I epi esentation in connection with the
Philippines which its enemies had in
augurated and which it had met, the
convention repeatedly broke into ap
plause. H was a key note speech covering the
J-Kislation which had been placed on
the statute books and its deepest note
was the prosperity of this country and
the legislation which had made its con
tinuation possible if the present admin
istration was continued in power. That
was the theme to which the demonstra
tions of the convention clung. When he
Faitl that the old issue. of the Democrats
was dt ati and that they were driven to
find new issues in a war which they had
been almost anxious to precipitate, the
convention rose with him. but the out
burst was even greater when he declar
ed that the- division among the Republi
cans of the east and west on the finan
cial issue was a thing of the past and
that those who had left the party four
years ago in the west were returning
tin theisstfe of expansion. The first
jnenlion of expansion was also the sig
nal for a demonstration.
.Senator Wolcott paced up and down
along tin, front of the platform as he
proceeded and several times he con
sulted his notes. He is not at his best
in a pi' pated speech, and his admirers
were possibly a little disappointed.
The Indiana delegation led the ap
plause when Senator Wolcott announc
ed that the thieving pustofflce officials
in Cuba would be hunted down. Proba
bly the greatest demonstration occurred
when he said that we would establish
law and order in the Philippines and
that the last thing to be considered was
tu give up the islands.
The delegates got on their feet and
cheered when he declared that our sold
iers were buried in the sands of Luzon
and v.e would never give up the soil
iiiac nem our dead.
He spoke an hour and ten minutes,
and as his brilliant peroration closed
there was another enthusiastic demon
stration of approval, delegates standing
on chairs and waving hats, umbrellas
sind handkerchiefs, while at the same
time the band added the enlivening
strains of a patriotic air.
Mr. Wolcott received many hearty
handshakes from those about him and
then turned to the business of the con
vention, announcing the long iist of
secretaries and officials previously
TKM HORARY OFFICKRS.
The following list of temporary officers
Temporary Secretary Charles M. John
son, nf Minnesota.
As-!itai;i Secretaries John R. Mallorv,
of Ohio; Join, k. Heam. New Jersev: Rue-ten
Cray. Illinois: Gardner V. Sticknev.
" isconsin; James F. Hurke. Fennsvl
vam i: w . . Rochman, Tennessee: War
ren Jltgelow. Indiana; John F. Royce,
.Kansas: F. S. Onylord, Connecticut.
Reading Clerks Dennis K. Atwood,
lichigan: F. I.. Umpson, Ohio; Jaoies
J I -Stones. -Michigan.
Oork at President's Desk Asher Kinds,
orrioer at Reporters' Desk M. W
Ttienhorg. District of Columbia.
lally ( lurks J. C. Potts, New Jersey,
c.eorge B. litillen, Nebraska.
There was a moment s lull, and then
Mr. Wolcott, gazing; out at the assem
TAYLOR OF KENTUCKY.
Governor Taylor, of Kenttlcky, is
Fverv eye was turned toward the
center of the hall, where a gaunt, black
garb' d figure with the swarthy face of
n Inriian stood awaiting a pause in
the hurrah which his name had evoked.
'Come to the platform, Governor;
they want to see you," called out Mr.
The much talked of man from Ken
lucky moved up the aisle to the plat
form, receiving a cheer as Senator
Wolcott advanced to greet him. There
v. as a momentary silence as the con
vention waited, apparently expecting
a s.iee-eh echoing some of the recent
dramatic incidents in Kentucky, but
instead of that, in piping voica Gov
ernor Taylor seconded the nominations
of the various officials who had been
announced, and this done left the
stage. The nominations were made
".Mr. Payne, of New York," announced
the chairman and again all eyes turn
ed to the center of the hall, where the
chairman of the ways and means com
mittee was seen. He-moved that the
rules of the convention prevail until
other rules were adopted and this pre
vailed without dissent.
CALLING THE ROLL.
The call of the roll of states for the
submission of members of the various
committees then began. It proved a
tedious process and the convention was
virtually in recess as the names were
While the lists were being brought to
the stage Governor Roosevelt was hold
ing a regular levee in the pit. Dele-
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uruoaisis orient bjmail. 10OS jirch at., i'hila-
gates swarmed toward him from all
directions. The New Mexico "delegates
with broad sombreros, climbed over the
seats in their eagerness, to get to him
and shake his hand. -
People leaned over the rails of the
pit watching his every movement.
When order had been restored after
the confusion incident to this scene,
Mr. Wolcott announced that the secre
tary would read the lists of the various
committees. These committees, he an
nounced could meet immediately after
the adjournment of roday's session of
The clerk read the list in a voice
which did not carry 50 feet from the
stage and the spectators, who usually
applaud the names of the popular party
leaders as they are called were denied
this pleasure of paying tribute to their
Not a single name was applauded.
When the list had been read Represen
tative Cannon of Illinoiswas recognized
to move an adjournment until tomor
row. Rev. Edgar A. Levy, who delivered
the invocation at the first Republican
convention in this city 44 years ago to
day, white haired and feeble, delivered
a benediction upon the convention.
REV. EDGAR A. LEVY'S PRAYER.
"Almighty God, our Heavenly Father:
How excellent is thy name in all the
earth. The whole world is full of Thy
glory. Unto Thee do we lift up our
hearts in humanity, love and praise.
"We give Thee most hearty thanks
for our personal, social and rational
blessings. Thou hast cast our lines in
pleasant places and given up a goodly
heritage. Thou hast not dealt so with
any other people. Because of Thy favor
our land is even now smiling with fer
tility and beauty; our cities and towns
are filled with the hum of industry,
and our country places with the songs
of happy reapers. Thou hast given unto
us wise rulers, brave defenders of the
land and the sea and just and equal
laws by which every man may sit un
der his own vine and fig tree with none
to molest or make him afraid.
"We thank Thee for the coming to
gether of this august, assemblage of
representative men from all parts of
the ration, and for that great conven
tion held in this city so long ago, and
which first flung the banner of uni
versal freedom to the bneeze of heaven.
We praise Thee, O Lord of Hosts, that
this banner still waves unstained and
vinrlimmed, the pt'oud reminder of past
achievements and the hope for all time
"We thank Thee for our honored pres
ident; for his wisdom, discretion, manly
courage and unblemished chat-actor,
and we beseech of Thee that his life
and health may be precious in Thy
sight, and as Thou hast in Thy good
ness given him to us, so, if it please
Thee, let the hours of his administra
tion of our 20-vernment be prolonged.
Pless those associated with him in au
thority. May they ever be found oa
the side of justice, loving peace, but
never counting life itself too dear to
sacrifice for the defense and advance
ment of the nation's honor and welfare.
"Save us. O Righteous Father, from
forgetfitlness of Thee, from all pride
and vain glory. Let not the profane,
the self-seeking, or the promoters of
strife and discontent rule over us, but
only such ae shall be a terror to evil
doers and a praise to them that do
well. Let our currency neither be im
paired by inflation, nor diminished by
hoarding. Let the rich among us use
their wealth with moderation and as a
benediction to others. Let the poor, by
industry and temperance, become rich.
Let there never be among us an aris
tocracy either of color, wealth or birth.
but only of intelligence and goodness.
Fill our land with truth and righteous
ness, with school houses and temples
of worship, with God-fearing men and
virtuous women. Let the example of
our free institutions enlighten and bless
the whole earth.
"And now, we commend to Thee, O
God, the deliberations of this conven
tion and all the issues thereof.. Bless
the presiding officers with all surReiency
of wisdom and strength, and preserve
all delegates from sickness.accident ani
death and permit them to return to
their homes, conscious of having dis
charged their duty to God and their
country. And the glory shall be unto
the Father, and unto the Son( and un
to the Holy Spirit, as it was in the be
ginning, is now and ever shall be, world
without end. Amen.
The whole convention arose to receive
his blessing, and then, at exactly three
o'clock the convention adjourned until
ROOSEVELT BOOM IS LIVELY.
All Efforts to Kill It Have So Far
Philadelphia, June 19. The fault find
ers and critics were astir early, as were
the partisans on both the Roosevelt and
to restore gray, white or faded
hair to youthful color and lite.
It acts on the roots, giving them
tile required nourishment and
positively produces luxuriant
thick hair on bald heads.
"Hot a Cray Hair Left,"
the testimony of hundreds using it.
nay s nair-neaitn is a uainty
dressing and a necessary adjunct
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Halr-rlefjuh and Harfina Soao in their shops only :
623 Kansas Avenue, Topeka.
Kansas Avenue, Topeku-
antl-Rocsevelt sides. The friends of the
governor were disposed to find some
fault with his pronunciamento. Said
one of the United States senators who
started the movement in Governor
"We can nominate if he will only say
he wants the office, but his halting
attitude renders the task difficult. If
Governor Roosevelt is the politician he
ts credited with being, he will come out j
in plain terms as a candidate. Standing
as he does now between the lines, he is
liable to get shot at by both armies,
and it is quite probable, that if he fails
in the vise presidential nomination he
vill also fail in securing the New York
governors hip. He who hesitates is
On the other hand there is sharp crit
icism of the selection of Secretary Long
as the administration candidate on the
ground that it looks as if the friends of
the president, thought there was no cap
able man to be found outside the circle
of his immediate official coterie. "I
don't think we want a candidate from
New England," said Senator Cullom, of
Illinois, "New England is surely Repub
lican and we want a man nearer the
heart of the country. Furthermore there
is no necessity to bring the administra
tion any more into the campaign than
will be done by the president's own can
didacy. "I don't believe," he concluded, "that
they can beat Teddy with the secretary,
much as I like the secretary." ,, ,
Senator Thomas C. Piatt said this
"I am of the opinion that nothing can
stop the nomination of Governor Roose
velt. The majority of the delegates
seem to be in favor of him."
"Will New York state cast their votes
for him?" was asked.
"I can not say," he replied evasively,
"the delegation meets this afternoon,
and I do not know what they will do."
"Has not Mr. Quay asked you to cast
New York's vote for Roosevelt?"
"I can not. discuss the matter. The
delegation will control its own busi
ness." These questions were asked Mr. Piatt
because of rumors that the leaders of
the New York delegation would break
their pledge to Governor Roosevelt, and
vote mis arternoon at its meeting to
make him the vice presidential candi
date. Mr. Odell and Mr. Quigg both
said, that they had heard of no such
plan, but both added significantly, and
in the same manner as had Mr. Piatt,
that they did not speak for the major
ity of the delegates.
But if such a plan is made public in
the delegation's meeting it will cause a
bitter row. Governor Roosevelt as a
member of the delegation will fight any
such proposition and he has many
friends, although not a majority of the
delegation behind him. When the thing
was suggested to him this morning he
said vehement. y:
"I don't believe it. I have Mr. Piatt's
word, and it is as good as his bond, that
it will not be done. I have also Mr.
Senator Hanna came to the conven
tion hall directly from his conference
with Senator Piatt. He said that Sen
ator Piatt did not want anything un
til this evening after the meeting of
the New York delegation. Senator
Hanna said he was informed Roose
velt was willing to make his declara
tion of yesterday even still stronger if
Senator Burrows of Michigan is au
thority for the statement that Roos?
ve!t said to Henry C. Payne and tne
chairman of the Wisconsin delegation
that he would decline if he was nomi
nated for vice president.
Governor Roosevelt sent for Henry
C. Payne and Senator Lodge just be
fore he left for the convention hall,
but could not find them. Odell of the
New York committee, sent word to
the room: "Don't make any statement
or talk for publication. I have some
thing to tell you of importance that
will please you."
It is. generally believed that Piatt
and Hanna have arranged a pro
ETamme and that Roosevelt will not
be nominated. Governor Roosevelt left
the hotel at 12:01 with Senator Depew
and the senator's son and was driven
to the hall. He received an ovation at
the hotel and along the streets and
at the entrance to the hall. Governor
Roosevelt said after he came into the
hall, when asked about the reported
remark to Henry C. Payne, that he had
made no statement except the one made
direct to the public.
"If you hear rumors of statements,"
he continued, "yoi can go to Chair
man Odell of New York, and urrless he
says they are genuine you need not be
He then added in his emphatic way,
"I earnestly hope that there will be
no necessity for any statement."
As if in direct contradiction of these
late rumors, Mr. Odell, when ap
proached in the convention hall, and
after refusing at first to talk, said
bluntly: "Why, there's little doubt that
it is Roosevelt. It can't be stopped."
"Has Mr. Hanna agreed to it?"
"I don't know; I dimply believe that
an overwhelming sentiment will prob
ably nominate Roosevelt."
At the conference between Senator
'Piatt and Senator Hanna today the
former indicated a desire to agree upon
Odell, the same proposition that was
submitted yesterday. Senator Hanna
returned almost the same answer as
given yesterday regarding the other
candidates now being in the field, that
it would be unfair to them. He also
said that it had been given out that
Roosevelt was to be forced upon the
convention against his own wish be
cause he was no longer wanted in New
York, and so far as Hanna was con
cerned he did not propose to accept it.
Exposition Building Whers the Na
tional Delegates Are in Session.
Convention Hall, Philadelphia, June
19. The National Exposition building
in which the convention met is located
in West Philadelphia across the Schuly
kill river. It is an imposing structure
with a classic front Corinthian columns
and a handsome archivective crown
ed with a quadriga drawn by four
horses an allegorical group represent
ing commerce driving her steeds
through the world. A caling of staffs
with their flags snapping merrily in the
fresh breeze encircled the root, une
interior of the immense hall with a
seating caj-acity of 16,000 was a pro
foundly' impressive sighn. The span
ning arches overhead suggested at first
glance the hull of a great ship beneath
which the sloping floors reaching up in
all directions from the pit to the walls
made the enclosure for the delegates re
semble the trough of a gigantic sea.
There were no balconies on the sides,
but a long straight gallery stretched
across the extreme rear of the hall a
perfect terrace of festooned bunting,
flags and shields.
The decorations were profuse and
elaborate. The double row of pillars
which upheld the roof were entwined
and gracefully connected with bunting
caught up at every piliar with the state
shields. The south end of the hall was
obliterated with flags and bunting,
through the maze of wiich a large
crayon, portrait of the prenident looked
out from an immense American ensign.
It was the most striking feature of
the decorations. The scheme of deco
rating the hall naturally carried the
eye to the likeness of the party's chief
tain. On the raised platform immediately
below this portrait were the seats for
the national committee uud other dig-
This cut is
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With blue, red or violet borders.
67 Corded Silk Parasols,
These come in pink, blue, violet and
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23 Taffeta Silk Parasols,
Fancy stripes and black and white.
nitaries and distinguished guests of the
convention. The front of the platform
waa banked with palms and greens
and at either end were two immense
vases filled with spreading bunches of
American Beauty roses. On the chair
man's desk was a small bunch of flow
ers. Down five uncarpeted steps in a
rail-enclosed platform which ran. back
until it flanked the main platform,
were the seats for 500 worthing news
paper men, and down five more steps
was the pit for the delegates, their seats
running back, rank on rank, the state
standards marking the location of the
delegations. Back of the delegates'
seats were those for the alternates, the
whole pit being sunk five feet below the
main floor and surmounted by a green
From the edges of the pit stretching
away endlessly the thousands of chairs
for the public across the entire length
of the floor. In the north gallery was
the band of 1,000 musicians.
In the decorations studded between
the outer rank of pillars were pictures
of the presidents of the United States
and many of the heroes of the Republi
can party, Lincoln. Grant, Garfield.
The portrait of Jackson, Democracy's
patron saint, occupied a prominent po
sition. In the pit Alabama was at the
front on the east and Texas on the west,
Idaho, Indiana, New Jersey and New
Hampshire were located between. The
three big delegations. New Turk, Ohio
and Pennsylvania, sat in that order im
mediately behind New Hampshire. Il
linois and Missouri were prominent in
the right center. Nevada. Mississippi,
Rhode Island and South Carolina were
in the extreme rear. Across the im
mense sea of seats from the platform
the baton of the band master looked not
larger than a slate pencil.
NEW JERSEY FOR LONG.
Delegation Decides to Vote For New
Philadelphia, June 19 The New Jer
sey delegation has met and decided to
cast their votes for Long for vice pres
ident. ROOSEVELT TO SPEAK
In Kansas City, July 3, on Eve
Philadelphia. Pa., June 19. While
Gov. Roosevelt was preparing his state
ment the Kansas "and Missouri Repub
licans entered upon preparations for the
opening of the presidential campaign.
They propose to fire the opening gun.
They have selected the place, which is
Kansas City. The time will be the 3d
of July. That is the day upon which
the Democratic hosts will be assembling
at Kansas City to renominate Mr.
Bryan. The campaign will be opened
and Mr. Roosevelt will be the central
figure in it.
Months ago, nearly a year ago, in
fact, at Las Vegas, when the place for
the next rough rider reunion was se
lected, Gov. Roosevelt promised to be
there. Oklahoma City was selected for
the round-up of the broncho busters.
Certainly it can not be charged any
body then foresaw the Democratic na
tional convention would be held inKan
sas City on the 4th of July or that the
colonel of the rough ridei-s would be
nominated for vice president. It hap
pens without any collusion that Roose
velt will pass through Missouri and
Kansas, stopping over a short time at
Kansas Citv on the eve of the opening
of the national Democratic convention.
This is a matter upon which there can
be no postponement on account of the
' Weeks ago the colonel made out his
itinerary from Albany to Oklahoma. He
had nothing further in mind than the
used to call your attention
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most direct way of reaching the ren-dez-ous.
He arranged to leave Albany
on the 1st, and will pass through Mis
souri and Kansas by the most direct
route, which will take him through
NEGROES THREATEN REVOLT.
They Demand That the Credentials
Committee Seat Them.
Philadelphia, June 19. A meeting of
negroes who are here as delegates or
lookerson, was held for the purpose of
discussing the action taken by the na
tional committee in refusing to place qn
the temporary roll the delegates who
represented the "Regular Republican
Organization." in some of the southern
William Copeland, formerly member
of the Ohio legislature, acted as chair
man. Among the twenty-five or thirty
present were J. A. Brown and W H.
Clifford, S. H. Thomas of Ohio. Chas.
Anderson of New York. Bruce Boyle of
New York and Marshall of Illinois.
Several speeches werfe made, and the
sentiment was in favor of sustaining
the position of National Chairman
Hanna and Secretary Dick regarding
the matter, and it was resolved to bring
to bear all the pressure possible upon
the committee on credentials to induce
the members to reverse the action of
the national committee and to recognize
the delegates of the so-called "regular
It was asserted that if this was not
done, that if the "Lily White" Repub
licans were accorded representation, the
effect among negro voters not only in
the south, but also in the north, would
be manifest in the next election.
CHINA IS POWERLESS.
London, June 19. It was announced
today that the Chinese government has
notified the cable companies that it is
unabls to provide any longer the daily
boat service hitherto run between
Taku and Che Foo whereby dispatches
were filed after the destruction of the
It was further learned that it was
quite likely that even Che Foo which is
over 200 miles from Taku, will not long
be available for sending cables. ,
The nearest point of communication
with the outer world will then become
Shanghai. The reason for the probable
isolation of Che Foo consists in the fact
that it is only connected with the main
line by loops. The junction is inland at
Chin Ing, and boxers are believed to be
in that neighborhood. If they are suc
cessful their first step is sure to be the
destruction of the line.
All dispatches coming from Taku are
taken to Che Foo in vessels of the pow
ers which may shortly have to go to
Shanghai. This tedious method of com
munication may exist for sometime af
ter the 'united forces reach Pekin.
The first opening of communication
between Taku and Pekin will undoubt
edly be by means of military wires,
which will be taxed to the utmost by
the demands of the commanders of the
various nations. So complete in the de
struction of the wires between Tien
Tsin and Pekin that it is estimated that
it will take many days to restore them
even after the military forces control
that portion of the country.
Hence all signs point to long laoses
between direct news and the little that
leaks except such official reports as the
government chose to give out.
Paris, June 19. French consul at
to the Line of Parasols we
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There are Parasols of Gros Grain, covered
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Silk Parasols at $4.25. There are others of
black or colored Taffeta, corded all oyer, at
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$3-75 But this is merest hint. A double in
terest today because of
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Also Gros Grain Silk, with fringe t
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Also some Fancy Novelties.
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Shanghai telegraphs that complications
in the lang Tse Kiafig valley and the
province of Tsaichuan (Czechuan ap
pear to be diminishing.
The minister of marine, M. Delanes-
san, announces that the French armor
ed cruiser Guichen will leave France for
Taku June 23 and that the armored
cruiser Admiral Charner and the second
class cruiser Frianr will sail June 28.
He added that iwo troops convening
two battalions of infantry and two bat
teries of artillery would leave at the
CORBIN DENIES IT.
Washington, June 19. Adjutant Gen
eral Corbin declared positively today
that up to date but one regiment, the
Ninth infantry, had been ordered from
Manila to China. -.
In addition to the Oregon which is to
go up to Taku from Hong Kong, the
Buffalo with 3C0 green landsmen aboard,
has been ordered from Southampton,
England, to the Philippines, while the
gunboats Princeton and Marietta which
are admirably suited to service in the
Pei Ho above Taku, have been held at
Cavite under orders to be ready for
service at any moment. The. Seafiro
is held in the same place in readiness
to take on supplies for trie naval con
tingent at Taku. If the Princeton and
Yorktown join Admiral Kempff a
seems probable he will have at his com
mand a more numerous and effectiv
fleet of gunboats adapted to service o
the Pei Ho as far up as Tien Tsin
than any of the other nations. No re
ports were received at the state de
partment today from any of its 'offi
cials in China.
END OF BUCKET SHOPS.
Judge Tulley Decides 'With Chicago
Board of Trade in the Fight.
Chicago, June 19. Judge Tulley de
cided the suit between the Christie
Street Commission company of Kansas
City and the Chicago board of trade in
favor of the board of trade and has
issued an injunction restraining the
Kansas City concern from receiving
board of trade quotations. Judge Tulley
refers to the Kansas City company as
a "bucket shop concern. "
A Sprained Ankle ftuickly Cured,
"At one time I suffered from a severe
sprain of the ankle." says Geo. E. Cary,
editor of the Guide, Washington; Va.
"After using Fevercfl well recommended
medicines without success, I tried Cham
berlain's Fain Balm, and am pleased to
say that relief came as soon as I began
its use and a complete cure speedily fol
lowed." Sold by all druggists.
ROCK ISLAND UOUTE.
To Colorado and Utah. June 21st; one
fare plus $2.00 for the round trip; final
return limit Oct. 31st.
"For five years, I had bleeding piles Etnd
could not work. I was induced to try
Beggs' German Salve, and it gave me
such quick relief and the cure is so per
manent, I want everybody troubled with
this annoying disease to know of it." E.
F Walker, Alton. 111. R. W. Squires,
Pharmacist. 732 Kansas avenue.
ROCK ISLAND KOCTE.
Special Excursion. -
To Colorado and Utah, June 21st; one
fare plus $2.00 for the round trip; final
return limit Oct. 31st.
Last spring E. J. Evans, Cairo, 111., was
so run down in health had to give up
work Was also troubled with boils and
eczema. He writes: "Doctors did me no
good, but before I had finished one bottle
of Beggs' Blood Purifier, I began to im
prove and am now a well man. R. W.
Squire Pharmacist, 732 Kansas avenue.
22 Persian Bordered Taf
feta Silk Parasols, $4.1)5
Black Gros Grain Silk.
1 with silk fringe, $4.95.
with black chiffon, $4.95.
Black Taffeta Silk,
with white border, $4.95.
Y y y y f TTTYfTTTTYl
Our Soda i3 too good. It costs
too much to make it. But we
win after all; for although there's
less profit on PURE ICE. PC7RE
WATER, PURE FRUIT FLA
VORS and the BEST ICE CREAM
we can get, than on inferior ma
terials, yet the QUALITY of our
Soda brings enough more thirsty
drinkers here to more than make
up for the too-small profit on
each glass. So it pays. Quality
always pays in the end. Put
your lips to our Soda! It's a
trickling sensation, of sparETing
GEO. W. SmSFIELD'S
632 Kansas Avenue.
AFRAID TO RIDE.
Patronage of St- Louis Transit Cars
St. Louis, June 19. Strike matters are
very quiet today. The cars are running
about as usual, but since ttie attempts
to blow up coaches have become so
numerous there has been a falling off
in patronage. The Transit company of
ficials announced that they had detec
tives working on the explosions and say
that several arrests will soon be made. .
The inquest into the death of the
strikers killed by the posse on Sunday,
June 10, was continued this morning.
If you want your hair to grow, don't
waste time with hair tonics. Get 9t the
foundation, which lies in the hair cells
and blood vessels that supply them with
life. Beggs' Hair Renewer will do it. It
has grown hair on hundreds of bald
heads and will do it for you. R W.
Squires, Pharmacist . "32 Kansas Ave.
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS..
PXJEBLO AND RETURN, $24,
Via the Santa Fe.
Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al
lowed at Colorado common point.
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