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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 19, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENINQ, OCTOBER 19,1900.
DX1V CiOOBB
Three thousand five hundred yards
1 orcnon Laces
Worth 6c, 8c, 10c, 1254c and 15c,
On sale tomorrow at - - JJ ar '
Various widthsOne hundred patterns to select from.
Our Lace Department is just "brimming over full"
with new things
New All-Overs, from 75c to $8.00 per yard.
Black and White Chantilly Laces and Galons
Real and Imitation Valenciennes and Torchons.
Real Arabian, Real Venice, Real Renaissance,
Real Clune3r, Real Mechlin, Real Batiste,
Edges, Bands, Galons, and All-Overs
A much larger assortment than we have ever before
shown. .
New Duchess and Point Applique Lace Handkerchiefs.
AGENCY STANDARD PATTERNS.
BRYAN'SflSTAKE
Has Wasted Time in New York
He Says,
Sot Knowing Whole State Would
Ee at Oswego.
Syracuse, N. T., Oct. 19. 'William J.
Bryan traveled half way across the Em
pire state yesterday from eat to west.
He began his journey at Albany and,
following the course of the picturesque
Mohawk and the line of the Erie canal,
he reached this point late in the after
noon. From here he made a run north
ward to the southern shore of Lake Erie
and made a half hour's speech at Os
wego. Later he spoke here. The other
points at which he spoke during the day
were Schenectady, Fonda, Johnstown,
Gloversville, Amsterdam, Fort Plain,
Little Falls, Herkimer, Ilion, Frankfort,
Utica, Rome, Oneida, Canastoga, Chit
tango and Dewitt. The attendance at
a majority of the meetings was compli
mentary in size and some of the audi
ences were very large. In comparatively
few places was there marked enthu
siasm. There was, however, close atten
tion, and in no case was there any inter
ruption of note. The Oswego meeting
was the best attended and in other re
spects the most notable of the day.
Mr. Bryan spoke from a balcony in
front of Stanwick hall in Rome. Imme
diately in front of him were suspended
large portraits of the Democratic nomi
nees on the national ticket, while only
a few steps away the portraits of Me-J-Cinley
and Roosevelt swung across the
Btreet. His audience at this place was
large and attentive and his speech was
punctuated with frequent bursts of ap
plause. Expressing his pleasure at be
ing in Rome. Mr. Bryan said that the
3a.rge attendance could not accounted,
for upon the ground of curiosity, be
cause he had been in this city before
and the people there had had an oppor
tunity to see and hear him. He accused
the Republicans of avoidance of the real
issues of the campaign and asked:
'"Do they not insult the intelligence of
American citizens when they ask their
votes and yet decline to outline what
they are going to do? Read the plat
form of our party, compare it with the
platform of the Republican party, and
you will find the difference is that the
Democratic position is stated with a
clearness that admits of no ambiguity,
while the Republican party states its
position in glittering generalities and
spends more time bragging about the
rain that the Lord has sent than in tell
ing of the imperial reign that the Re
publican party intends to bring upon this
country."
Referring to the trusts in the Utica
Bpeech he said:
"If the Democratic party is Intrusted
with power it is pledged to put forth
every effort to destroy private monopoly
In the nation, state and city, and I think
that even rhe Republicans now give me
credit for being in honest in my deter
mination to carry out the platform. In
fact, a senator said the other day that
that was the objection to me, that I
was honest and therefore danserous an
cbjection that can not be made to some
Republicans who have been in power. I
A GREAT RECORD.
Hard to Duplicate in, To
peka. Scores of representative citizens of To
peka are testifying on the following sub
ject. Such a record of local endorsement
Is unequaled in modern times. This pub
lic statement made by a citizen is but one
of the many that have preceded it and
the hundreds that follow. Read it:
Mr. Joseph Voytek, cabinet maker, of
213 West Sixth street, says: "I had kidney
trouble for four or five years coming on
me gradually and causing me a great deal
of suffering. Later on a severe attack of
the grip left my kidneys in a much
weaker state and in the mornings my
back hurt . me so acutely that I cou!d
hardly get out of bed and felt tired and
unrefreshed. If I unthinkingly stooped
or attempted to llfht anything, sharp
twinges of pain caught me in my back
filmost making me exclaim. I procured
Doan's Kidney Pills at Rowley & Snow s
drug store and the promptness with which
they acted was very pleasant to me. They
took away all the" pain and restored me
to normal health."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
Foster-Mllburn Co.. Buffalo, N. T., sole
agents for the Vnited States.
Remember the name JJo&n's and take
Bo substitute
613-615 HANS. AVE
Laces I
lzz? Cents
have promised that my attorney general
will not come from New Jersey, and I
have promised that he will enforce the
laws."
Closing: iii3 Rome address, Mr. Bryan
saia:
"I believe It was here the first Ameri
can flag was raised. I want you to look
at that flag. I want you to see if you
can hna in that nag anything that rep
resents a subject. The white stands for
the purity of the nation's motives; the
red stands for the blood shed in the pur
chase of liberty, and the stars represent
the states, and every territory sees in
the future a star of hope that Is some
day to find its place in the constellation.
But where in that flag is anything a
subject or a vassal can look to and love?
I do not wish to change that flag. I
would rather haul it down and let the
Filipinos have their own flag than
change our flag to the flag of an em
pire and smear it with the blood of con
quest." Mr. Bryan made ten-minute speeches at
the four towns of Oneida, Canastoga,
Chittenago and Dewitt, At Oneida he
said:
"I do not harbor an ambition that
rests for its gratification on what other
people do. I want that my honest am
bition shall rest for its gratification on
what I can do myself, and my highest
ambition is the same as yours should be,
namely, to do what I can to make this
country so good that to be a private
citizen here will be a greater honor than
to be a king in any other nation on
earth."
The Canastoga speech was made from
a carriage near the railroad station and
was addressed to farmers. Mr. Bryan
spoke to the railway men of the "full
dinner pail." He said that even if there
was a full dinner pail for the laboring
man it would be impossible to trace its
existence to the Republican party.
"The labor organizations of the coun
try have done more for labor," he said,
"in the last few years than the Repub
lican party could do in a century."
The Oswego meeting proved one of the
greatest triumphs of Mr. Bryan's tour.
It was a reminder of his best Ohio meet
ings. The meeting there was held in
Washington square and the band stand
was utilized as a speaker's platform and
was surrounded by humanity packed
close against it. There were probably
five times as many people present as
could hear what was said.
Mr. Bryan spoke for only about half
an hour. He mounted a table so that all
could see.
Referring to the size of the crowd, Mr.
Bryan said he had wasted a good deal
of time in visiting other places, "not
knowing that the whole state would be
in Oswego."
As he had done in previous speeches,
Mr. Bryan again gave the principal
place in his talk to the trust question.
He charged that the Republicans hoped
by jugglery, and only by that means to
deceive the people into voting their tick
et. In response to a voice from the
crowd concerning the starch combina
tion, Mr. Bryan said he knew nothing
personally in regard to the Oswego
works, but that he had been told that
the works were employing fewer men
now than formerly. He related the cir
cumstances connected with the legal
proceedings against the Nebraska
branch of the starch combination, and
he warned his hearers generally against
trusts .of all kinds as calculated at any
time to close any industrial enterprise
which might be controlled by them.
The return trip to Syracuse was made
in an hour and this city was reached at
8 o'clock.
A cold, drizzling rain, -which set in
early in the evening did not dampen in
the least the ardor and enthusiasm of
the immense crowd which greeted Mr.
Bryan when he arrived here at 8:05
o'clock from Oswego. The crowd was
probably the largest which has greeted
a political speaker here for many years.
The crowd jammed and squeezed it
self in the large square fronting on the
Erie canal dock. Mr. Bryan spoke from
a stand erected in front of the Weiting
Opera House. Inside the theater there
was a mass meeting which was address
edl by Mayor Jones, of Toledo, until Mr.
Bryan finished his open air speech. He
spoke for half fen hour from the stand
and then went into the theater anl
spoke for an hour and a half. In the lat
ter speech he presented in detail all the
issues, beginning with trusts.
HORSE MEAT DEALERS.
They Must Hereafter Pay a License in
Chicago.
Chicago, Oct 19. The Record says:
Health Commissioner Reynolds is con
sidering the advisability of licensing
dealers in horse meat Inspectors have
discovered that a large amount of the
product is being disposed of in the city
markets. The facts have been laid be
fore Dr. Reynolds who has been asked
to set aside the prejudice against horse
flesh by allowing its sale under proper
regulations.
San Antonia,Tex., and Return $24.05
via Santa Fe Route.
Account Inter-National Fair. Tickets
on sale Oct. 17-18-19. Good leaving San
Antonio as late as Nov. 4th. Through
sleepers and chair cars. See T. L. King,
agent, fox particulars.
1LR0AD flEWS.
Third Vice-President Barr Meets
Officials and Employes.
New Shop Matter Claims Some
of His Attention.
FIREMEN'S COMMITTEE
Held a Two Hour Session With
Mr. Barr Also.
No Severe Grievance But Want
a Bit of Prosperity.
Third Vice President J. M. Barr, of the
Santa Pe, is in Topeka. He arrived on
-inursday afternoon, and was in con
sultation for several hours with General
Manager H. U. Mudge, Santa Fe shop
oniciais and other heads of departments.
Details in connection with the new shops
whic h will soon be erected by the Santa
f e nere was the subject of discussion.
J his and other matters will keep Mr.
Barr in the city a day or two.
Mr. Barr and other officials also met
with the full grievance committee of the
hremen in the directors' room later in
the afternoon for over two hours. It
is understood the firemen have no rad
ical complaints to present, though it has
been said that they are asking for in
creased pay for firing the big mogul en
gines.
RECEIVERSHIP CLOSED UP.
Union Pacific Master in Chancery Paid
Last Dividend.
Minneapolis, Oct. 19. Howard Abbott,
special master in chancery to the Union
Pacific receivership, has paid out the
last dividend to the unsecured creditors
and practically closed up the receiver
ship.
The last dividend amounted to $1,000,-
000. The total claims approved and at
lowed footed up to $84,336,518, and the
amount paid from other sources wasJL'6,
448,720. Another dividend, amounting to
6 per cent, or $6,102,08o, was paid about
a year ago.
Considering the amount involved, the
numerous legal complications and the
extent of the interests, the receiversnip
was the largest ever known. The claims
disallowed amounted to over lio.ooo.ow.
The total of claims filed, not including
mortgages having a prior lien, was $95,
000,000. The balance due on the claims
after the payment of all dividends will
be $51,065,000.
The Union, Pacific receivership has
been pending for the last seven years,
the receivers having been appointed Oc
tober 31, 1893. Mr. Abbott was appoint
ed special master in chancery to the re
ceivership July 1, 1898.
STEEL RAILS TOO HIGH.
Railroads Object to Paying Agreed
Price of $26 Per Ton.
Regarding the agreement of manufac
turers of steel rails to fix the price at
$26 pei ton during the winter season,
the following opinions are expressed by
leading railway officials:
James J. Hiil I think that rails should
be sold for $23 or $24 a ton; $24 at the
outside.
Aldace F. Walker There won't be
many rails sold at $26 a ton.
Roswell Miller Rails should be sold
for less than $25 a ton.
W .H. Truesdale In my opinion a faif
price for rails would be $23 or $24 a ton.
Lucius Tuttle We are not buying rails
at $26 a ton.
William Bliss Twenty-six dollars a
ton is a pretty stiff price.
Large orders for rails at $26 a ton
have been given recently, however, by
the Pennsylvania, Baltimore & Ohio,
and other roads. It is stated, however,
that in the 150,000 ton order of the Penn
sylvania system the price is to be sub
ject to any decline that may take place
before the actual delivery of the rails.
SECURE ELECTION BULLETIN S.
Small Towns Apply Early For Rail
way Telegraph Service.
Lack of interest 1n the forthcoming
election is discredited by the prepara
tions that are already being made for
bulletin service of the returns Some of
the small towns in the southwest have
beetin sending in their applications to
the railroad telegraph departments that
operate the lines in the outlying terri
tories. The Santa Fe has half a dozen applica
tions to make bulletin arrangements on
hand now. This is sending word in
ten days to two weeks earlier than usual
and is taken as an indication interest
in the election's result is more keen
than has been generally supposed.
Shotguns Instead of Winchesters.
For a long while railroad and express
eomDanv managements have devoted
considerable attention to the question of
holdups and how they could be stopped,
admittedly a difhcult problem tor solu
tion. The latest proposition in this con
nection comes from the express compa
nies and it is insisted that a shotgun is
a better weapon for the express messen
ger to handle when in a tight place than
a Wincnester. Ana an because or tne
fact that with a shotgun loaded with
buckshot an express messenger on the
Burlington railroad, last week saved his
train as well as his car from a holdup Dy
stopping the bandit. The question of
using shotguns instead of rifles has al
ready been sprung and it is more than
probable that a change will be made.
Yellowstone Park Railway.
Trenton, N. J., Oct. 19. The Yellow
stone Park railway was incorporated to
day with power to build railways
through the Yellowstone park. The in
corporators are Alexander Morrison, of
Hackensack; N. E. Everitt, of Jersey
City; J. B. Clark, of Hoboken: F. A.
Hall of Livingston, Mont.and C. E. Bar
rett, of Indianapolis.
Rock Island Continues Excursions.
The Rock Island has issued an order
continuing the cheap excursions into
Kansas. October 16 -was the last of the
homeseekers' previously authorized. The
new authorization provides for weekly
instead of bi-weekly excusions and they
will be run accordingly every Tuesday
during October and November.
Santa Fo Promotons.i
Out of five Santa Fe firemen -n-Vi t nLr
tbe fTHminafian ftr nrnmntirm r.n Toc.
day. three passed and became engineers.
u ne lucny ones are t orn Jtierrick, Bruce
Jackson and James Starr.
CASTOR I A
Tor Infants and Children.
Tfcs Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
s?
SPECIAL.
One lot of Underwear
worth 35c,
morrow " for
15c
on sale to-
only
Per
garment.
Special Saturday
That will appeal to all wearers of GOOD CLOTHING. IN READING
remember we are talking about the newest, snappiest styles cleverest
that you can depend upon in every way.
OFF TO COLORADO
Washburn Football Team
Start on Pilgrimage.
to
Will Leave Monday to Play at
Denver and Elsewhere.
ALMOST INVINCIBLE.
Team Believed to Be This
Year's Champions.
Will Eeturn to Play Indians
November 3.
From now until the close of the season
the Washburn football team will meet
the beat elevens in the west. Just what
the outcome will be is difficult to fore-
tell.but it seems that such a team should
make a good record. So far this season
they have rolled up some big scores and
have not toad a point against them.
Next Monday the team starts on the
Colorado trip. The first game will be
played on Wednesday, October 24, with
the State college team at Colorado
Springs. The next game will be at Den
ver with the Denver Athletic Associa
tion team on Saturday, October 27.
The next game in Kansas will be at
Lawrence Saturday, November 3, with
the Haskell Indians. This will be an
other hard game as the Indians ate
anxious for revenge. The Washburn
home games will commence with K. U.
on Saturday, November 10. The uni
versity team will make a decided effort
to defeat "Washburn.
On Monday, November 19th, the strong
Nebraska university team will meet
Washburn on the latter's gridiron. Ne
braska so far has been winning every
game with minor teams. Nebraska is
already laying claim to the champion
ship in the west and will play Minne
sota on Thanksgiving day.
The Ottawa team comes to Topeka for
a Thanksgiving game on November 29.
This will be a hard battle for Washburn
as Ottawa is making a record and K. U.
has refused a meeting. They shut out
the Kansas City Medics, easily defeated
Warrensburg Normal, which team play
ed M. u. a close game.
Every player on the Washburn team
is in good condition and there are sev
eral promising substitutes. Topeka peo
ple may -never have the opportunity of
seeing such a team at Washburn an
other yeai.
Following Is the name or each player,
his age, height and weight and the posi
tion ne plays:
Name. Position. Aee.
Wt.
215
ISO
lr,5
140
220
1T0
1S5
1:0
1H5
155
Hgt.
6.2
6.
5.11
6.6
5.11
0.
5.10
5.3
6.9
5.7
White right guard.... 24
(5111 right tackle 22
Hitchcock left end 21
J. Stewart quarterback ... 20
Clark left guard 24
Huehes left tac kle 22
R Stewart. ..right end 22
Mcore right half 23
Roberts left half 2.J
iiehl full back 14
Dadisman center 20
ISO
E.10
Average weight or team. 172 nounds.
Substitutes Reed, Skinner and Clark.
Benj. Owen, the coach, comes in for
a great portion of the credit of the vic
tories. He is from Arkansas City. He
was quarter back on the never-defeated
TJ. team of 1599. Although he stands
only 5 feet and 7 inches and weighs but
155 pounds, he has proved himself to be
a star in football. The Washburn play
ers under his instruction have developed
an almost faultless line and excellent
team work. This is his first year at
coaching.
YOST AT STANFORD.
People interested in football will be
glad to hear that Coach Tost is having
great success so far with his team at
Leland Stanford university in Califor
nia. His eleven has not as yet been
scored against. He is one of the best
coaches in the west, and is remembered
particularly on account of the undefeat
ed team he put in the field for K. U.
last year and for Nebraska the year be-
604 - 603 - 60S
Men's New Fall
Brown or grey check
worth $7.45
at $6.43 tomorrow
Nobby grey checked Cassimerea or striped
Worsteds a good $10 value tomorrow. ..
Fine all wool grey plaid, fine pin checked
Worsted, dark brown Cheviot or black:
Clay Worsted bought to sell for $12.50
tomorrow .'
Nobby Plaid and Striped Worsteds also
the Scotch plaids and stripes also the
NEW NOBBY GREY VICUNAS tailor
ed as well as any tailor can make
for double the money tomorrow
Sole Agents Strouse Bros.
High
Special Overcoat Offerings
at $7.45, $10.00, $12.45 and $15.00
Ask us to show you these new nobby coats the best
line of Overcoats in Topeka.
Some Special Offerings in Hen's Furnishings.
Men's 10c Cotton Hose
Tomorrow .....
20c Wool Hose
To morrow
Special Men's Underwear in odds and ends; in
grey, white and red mixed, worth 35c and 50c, 1 C A
Tomorrow loC
Fine Jersey Ribbed Underwear also the fleece- C
lined Underwear that sells for 75c Tomorrow, 1 if w
Men's Wool Underwear in grey, tan and blue QC
sold in all stores for $1.25 our price tomorrow, 9 w w
The Celebrated Eagle Shirts, stiff bosom, all CJ f ff
the new patterns, retail at $1.50, tomorrow, J) 1 UU
fore. Missouri, Kansas and Nebraska
were all after him this year, but could
not pay him enough.
OIL TRUST SQUEEZES.
Advances Price of Its Product Ten
Cents Per Gallon.
Chicago, Oct. 19. The American Lin
seed Oil company has marked the price
of linseed oil up to 70 cents or the high
est figure known since the infancy of the
industry. This advance of 10 cents per
gallon is the largest single price fluctu
ation ever known in linseed oil and is
about the equivalent of a 40 or 50 cent
per bushel advance in the price of flax.
Coming at this season of the year
when the movement of the new crop of
flaxseed from the farmers of the north
west has but just begun, it has caught
every manufacturer in the country by
surprise. Practically all of them had
been expecting 35 cent oil. The result
is that they had reduced their stocks to
the lowest possible point. All of them
will have to come to the new state of
things providing the prices are main
tained, if they are to get their products
to the market in time for next spring's
distribution. All interests concede that
the control of the situation is centered
in the American Linseed Oil company.
The outside concerns quickly came up to
the American company's figures and
were selling freely all the afternoon.
Flaxseed is now selling at $1.S2, or an
advance during the last ten days of 35
cents per bushel.
HOFilEWARDBOUND
Gov. Roosevelt Will End
Campaign Tour
His
With a
Speech at Baltimore
Tonight.
Parkersburg, W. Va Oct. 19. Gov.
Roosevelt will finish his general cam
paign at Baltimore tonight after having
traveled nearly 19,000 miles and after
making nearly 600 speeches. He will
Free to the
Ruptured
Dr. W. S. Rice, the Well Known Author
ity, Sends a Trial of His Famous
Method Free to All,
There are people who have been tortour-ing-
themselves for years with trusses. It
is hoped their attention will be drawn to
Dr. Rice's free offer. An elderly &nd re-
DR. S. BALL.
tired tihvslcian. Dr. S. Ball, of Marion.
Ala-, is one of the hundreds attracted to
this generous announcement and as a re
sult he is now completely cured of a bad
rupture which was very hard to hold. Al
though 72 years of age he had the cour
age and determination to try this new and
novel method and now he lives in peace,
contentment and security. Dr. Ball looks
back to the old days of crude methods
and In comparison hails the wonderful
method of Dr. Rice as a marvelous God
send to the present generation. By all
means write at once to Dr. V. a. "Rice.
553 S. Main St., Adams, N. V., and he will
send you a iree trial or nis remarkable
home cure for rupture. There Is no pain,
danger, operation or an hour's loss of
time and by starting now vou will be
Bound and well by early spring.
4,f.t.,t,.,,,,H. ll,H,4.4,.4.i,..H.,t,.4.4.4...4..t.4.
KANSAS AVENUE.
CSothin
Suits.
Boys' Clothing:.
and sold
54.95
57.45
59.85
Boys' Good School
6 to 14
them
515.00
Art Clothing.
4c
I2lc
Boys' Union Underwear ages 7 to 15
htting Tomorrow
Men's Fine Linen Collars sell for 15c all over
the city here Tomorrow
3 for 25o
Men's Noxail Working Shirts the best in the
world for
Men's Fine Mocha or Dog Skin Dress Gloves
sold generally for $1.50 Tomorrow
Men's Link Cuff Buttons worth 75c
Tomorrow
Men's Fine Suspenders worth 50o
Tomorrow only
T. F. LANNAN,
( Formerly of Klnley Lannan )
Carriage Making and Repairing.
Babbar Tire Wheel Co.'s Tires put on by the latest Improved method. TtiBl
ARB THE BEST. You will And my work good, and prices low.
Southeast Corner Fifth am& Jtolun Stroota.
spend the final week of the campaign in
New York state. The Boston visit has
been eliminated, and if possible Gover
nor Roosevelt will spend next Sunday
with his family at Albany.
After a hard day's campaigning
through Ohio and West Virginia, Gov
ernor Roosevelt reached Parkersburg
last night and addressed a large audi
ence, paying special attention to Sena
tor Jones' denial that the American cot
ton company is a trust. The Rough Ri
der produced a statement of the com
pany and argued that its own figures,
prospectus and plan of procedure enti
tled It to the name of trust. He said
that in floating its stock the American
Cotton company had boasted af its abil
ity to control the price of cotton and
entered the market with the expressed
intention of cornering the crop and mas
tering the market. To this end, after the
established methods of trusts, the Amer
ican Cotton romapny, had he said,
bought out and gained control of three
or four smaller factories having patents
which enabled them to make the round lap
bale of cotton. Roosevelt accused the
cotton bale trust of first securing lower
freight rates and securing foreign mar
kets. Governor Roosevelt made two speech
es to vast audiences. In both speeches
he dwelt mainly on two points the ma
terial side of the campaign and the hon
or of the flag. He appealed to the vo
ters as American citizens rather than as
Republicans and lauded the help receiv
ed from Democrats in this campaign. H!
contrasted Jefferson who made the sanc
tity of the ballot the touchstone of the
ballot with Goebelism In Kentucky.
From Wheeling, W. Vs., the run was
down the Ohio river and stops were
made at Benwood, Moundville, New
Martinsville. Sistersville. St. Marys and
Waverly. The first two named are in
Marshall county, which ia strongly Re
publican. At Moundsville, Governor
Roosevelt was handed a copy of the
same circular which created such a sen
sation in the west a few days ago, in
which he is accredited with some severe
remarks about What should happen to
strikers, etc.
These circulars had been liberally cir
culated in this, part of the state. Gover
nor Roosevelt denied that he had ever
at any time said any word which might
be construed into anything like what
was printed in the circular and he said
that the man who got it up knew he was
lying.
New Martinsville Is situated in Wetzel
a strong Democratic county, yet Gover
nor Roosevelt was greeted by a large
and orderly crowd.
A stop of 30 minutes was made at Sis
tersville, the center of a comparatively
new oil region. Many workingmen were
present, a fact noted by Col. Roosevelt,
for he spent most of ten minutes dis
cussing the trust question. There were
no interruptions.
A crowd of probably 25 hoodlums col
lected on the outskirts of the crowd at
St. Marys, another oil town and under
took to prevent Governor Roosevelt
from making himself heard. They were
partially successful for a while, despite
the governor's scathing shots at them.
The town and county are largely Repub
lican, however, and a crowd of McKin
ley men took a hand in the matter and
going back to the disturbers, gave them
the alternative of leeping quiet or tak
ing a drubbing. There was no further
noise.
Few people had gathered at Waverly
and the stop'was brief.
The demonstration at Parkersburg is
considered to be the biggest political af
fair in the history of the state. Preced
ing two meetings there was a big pa
rade, participated in by marching clubs
and a rough- rider escort to Governor
Roosevelt and other dignitaries.
Governor Roosevelt spoke first to 5.000
people in the wigwam and then was
hurried to the Auditorium, where he ad
dressed an audience of 2,000. Governor
Roosevelt stayed in the car last night,
declining several invitations from resi
dents. .
Try a pair of our
"Bion" $3.50 Shoes
Every pair warranted.
i
s
fferings
THESE OFFERINGS
patterns and qualities
Suits worth $2.00 ages
n 4 r
Tomorrow il.wil
Boys' Nobby Vestee Suits ages 3 to 8 in dark brown
or blue, also checks and stripes Suits you Q QC
generally pay $2.75 for Tomorrow k? 1 . J vl
Boys' Pine All-Wool Dressy Suits in double-breasted
two-piece suits ages 7 to 16 also the Nobby Little
Fellows' Suits, ages 3 to 8 Suits that were 0 fC
bought to sell for $5.00 Tomorrow i0,JJ
Boys' Very Fine Three-Piece Suits ages 8 to 16 also
the Very Finest Vestee Suits, ages 3 to 8 Tomorro w,
$5.00 and $6.45
A Great Line of Boys' Iteefers and Top
coats, at
$2.45 $3.45 $4.95 $0.45
-4-
4
f perfect
48c
10c
50c
95c
35c
25c
4-
X
i
I
PENINSULAR
Agents For Topeka.
T. J. COUGIILIX IIDW. CO.
Tel. 606. 702 Kans. Ave.
Crr- -
SHORTEST LITJS.
COLORADO FLYER.
SMOKE
KLAUER'S GOLD BUG.
5 CENT CIGAR,
CUY THE GENUINE
syhup
Ou
... MANUFACTURED BT ...
CALIFORNIA Fid SYRUP CO.
ir fcoTF. th r. m r..
COLORADO FL V I ; II.
Tut "Great Rock Island Route."
Leaves Topeka 8:10 p. m., arrlvlr
Colorado Springs 10:2i, Utnvtr ll;0i
o'clock next a. ia.
U f
rarer
IS A
f-

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