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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 23, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 5

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Says Peruna is the Finest Tonic
and Invigorator He
Ever Used.
Lieutenant Charles Peterson, Hook
and Ladder Co. No. 21. writes the follow
ing letter to The Peruna Medicine Co.,
from 27 Belmont avenue, Chicago. III.:
"Last year I had a severe attack of la
grippe which left me very weak, so "at
I was unable to perform my duties. Sev
eral of my friends adviswd me to build
up on Perur.a, and I found it by far the
finest tonic and lnvigorator I had ever
used. In two weeks I was strong and
veil, and if ever I am exposed to un-
usual hardship incident with my duties
at fires. I take a dose or two of Peruna
and find that it keeps me in goodhealtn.
Charles Peterson.
The above is only one of fifty thou
sand letters we have on file attesting
the merits of Peruna.
There are a grreat multitude of people
in ail parts of the land who have entire
ly lost their health as a result of la
grippe: who have recovered from an
attack, but find themselves with weak
ened nerves, deranged digestion, and
with but very little of their former
There is no disease known to man that
leaves the system in such an outrageous
and exasperating condition as la grrtppe.
For this class of sufferers. Peruna is a
Fpecific. Parana should be taken according-
to directions and in a few weeks
the sufferer wiil be entirely restored to
his accustomed health.
Address The Peruna Medicine Co., Co
lumbus, O.. for a free copy of "Facts
and Faces."
Frank Daniels will be inspired by an
audience an t box office receipts on Wed
nesday night that may induce fclra to
make a curtai speech or do that fa
mous egg trick. Anyway he will sins
his new own song in "'The Ameer"which
is said by the music publishers to have
fr.ad a larger sale than anything else
that Victor Herbert ever composed. They
regard the big- demand for it as proof
positive that the coon song: craze is any
thing but a thins of the past. Daniels
is understood to have a part peculiarly
fitted to his unique comedy talents, an 1
to have in it five topical sonsrs. which
with a song sung- by Miss Kopp, and a
inarch, are said to be heard today ev
erywhere where the opera has been.
"Old Arkansas" w ill be the attraction
Thursday night at Crawford's. It is a
melodrama with special scenery.
Yawning Dislocates Her Jaw.
Lofransport, Ind., Oct. 23. Miss Alma
Xorris. aed 17. was seized with a de
sire to yawn last evening, and while
paping threw her lower Jaw out of
I lace, in which condition she remained
for an hour, suffering- excruciating pain,
until two doctors afforded relief.
Dr. W. S. Rice, the Well Known Author
ity, Sends a Trial of His Famous
Method Free to AIL
Ir. VT. S. Rle-, S3 TV. Main St., Adams,
K. T., will send free to anyone who is
ruptured or knows of any person rup
tured, whether a man. woman or child,
B. free trial of his famous home cure. It
Is a marvelous mthofl. curing cases that
defied hospitals, doctors, tru-es. electric
ity and all ele. Mereiv :-end v-njr riarie
and a-1dre?s and the fr.e trial will be sert
without any cost to you whatever. R v
Yoursx. a well-kown commercial trav
eler, was ruptured ten years, tried every
truis on the market, r.rtiy mad- up hi-?
mind to undergo the dar;r'-r of an opera
tion, nbtn, by the greatest of good luck
h tried the Dr. Rice meth.-a. lie is no
Mr. Tourex ays:-"T tried rr. Pic'
mhol and it cured me. I did ret l te
a day on the road. Hun:ire,.i r f rn, r
char.ts and friends in Illinois. VVisc,r,in
Minnesota and Iowa know the w nerfui
fact that this remarkable method cure i
me and I certainly feel ihankfvl erou.-h
to teil other ruptured people how thov
may profit bv mv experience." Vr
Tourex travels' f Goodhrt. Hartimn &
Co., and his address is llti-llS Frankiii
Sc. Chicago.
.IDvery ruptured person ought to perd
st once and muke a trtiil of this meth -.1
that cures without pain, danger, opera
tion or an hour s loss of time. Begin n-w
and by sprirg you will never know you
bad beca ruptured. Write today sura.
: V W , 1
Y '
Lieut. Chas. Peterson.
Miss Eedden's Party For Miss
Lillian McFarland.
Last of a Long Series of Similar
Many Entertainments Given In
Her Honor.
Notes of a Social and Personal
Miss Lee Eedden's charming party
Monday afternoon closed a long list of
delightf ul affairs which have been given
to honor Miss Lillian McFarland whose
marriage takes place Wednesday even
ing. Miss Redden's g-uestB were limited
to Miss McFarland's most Intimate
friends and the affair was an informal
A literary salad was a pleasant fea
ture, but one that rather taxed the
brains of the gtaests; each one was given
a pretty little booklet, one page contain
ing a list of authors and another, one of
each author's best known books with the
letters transposed. Miss Emma Dennis,
Miss Mary Hambleton and Miss Virgie
Payne guessed all correctly, and upon
cutting Mis3 Hambleton turned tb.3
highest card and was given the prize,
a dainty volume of, "A Literary Court
ship." After the salad course Miss McFar
land was given a surjase in the shape
of a tin shower: a bushel basket was
brought in heaped with articles, secure
ly tied up and all guessed what they
contained. There were many useful
things and few duplicates.
A two course luncheon was served at
5:30. The guests invited for the occa
sion wer: Mrs. Walter Cust, Mrs. Carl
Xeliis, Miss Lillian McFarland. Miss
Emily Elliott, Miss Mary Hambleton,
Miss Marie Brooks, Miss Virgie Payne,
Miss Herdena Crandell. Miss Jean Frost,
Miss Lida Bergen, Miss Celeste Kellis,
Miss Anna Keliis, Miss Santa Waters,
Miss Fe Waters. Miss Emma Dennis,
.miss ranme tiDley and Mrss Brewer.
A summary of the other affairs given
for Miss McFarland includes an infor
mal afternoon at the home of Mrs. W.
A. Johnston one day last month, when
the guests spent the time in making
blocks for a quilt for Miss McFarland.
Saturday afternoon, October 6, Mrs.
Eugene B. Stotts entertained the mem
bers of the Junior Atlantean club In her
honor. A china shower was one of the
features of the afternoon and all sorts
of pretty and useful bits of china were
given here.
Mrs. Walter Cust gave an informal
afternoon in her honor, Tuesday, Octo
ber 16, at her home In Potwin. It was
in the nature of a roller towel shower,
and with the exception of two out of
twelve, all of the towels happened to be
exactly alike.
The following- day Miss McFarland
was howered with pictures at the home
of Miss Marie Brooks; each guest gave
her a pretty Perry picture, mounted. and
inscribed on the back with an appropri
ate quotation.
Thursday, the ISth, Miss Mary Ham
bleton gave for her what might be term
ed a heart luncheon, as the cakes,
creams and melons were served in
heart shape and everything else was in
harmony. Miss Marie Brooks shared the
honors with Miss McFarland that dav.
Friday evening Miss Pearl McFarland
entertained at supper for her sister and
Mr. Forbes. At the close of the supper
which, was served on small tables, the
guests all stood in a circle, locked arms
and the loving cup was passed, each one
toasting the bride and groom.
Saturday, Miss Emily Elliott was the
hostess at a 5 o'clock tea; the special
feature of this affair was the floral love
tale which was written on, small hearts.
Miss Redden's affair Monday, for Miss
iicFarland closes the list.
A Pleasant Dinner Party.
Miss Jennie Simmons gave a delight
ful dinner party Monday evening at 7
o clock. The guests invited for the oc
casion were: Mrs. Anna Gibb, Mrs.
Francis Strawn. Mrs. A. T. Lucas, Miss
fsellie Mretherholt, Miss Fordvce, Miss
Lulu Fordyce, Miss N'ed Griffith. Miss
Jane Isenhower. Miss Gertrude Babcock.
Miss Grace Babcock. Miss Eda Smythe.
Miss Katherine Ernich and Miss Ella
Notes and Personal Mention.
Mrs. H. C. Lynn of Washington, D. C.,
who has been visiting in Topeka for
the last week is now spending a few
days with Mrs. J. C. Wilson.
Mrs. Chet Ransom of Arkansas City
spent Saturday and Sundav in Topeka
w-itn Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cust en route
for ner future home in Galveston.
Mrs. W. c. Webb and little grand
daughter Esther Kleinhans have return
ed from a three weeks' visit in Girard.
Mrs. G. C. Clemens is spending a few
days with friends in Kansas City
Mrs. C. NT. Nelson and daughter Hazel
have returned from a month's visit in
St. Paul.
Mrs. George Melville and Miss Pankey
are visiting in Kansas City.
Mr. and Mrs. A E. Sweet and little
daugnter of Marceline, Mo., formerly of
Topeka are spending the week in the
city with Mr. and Mrs. H. L". Mudge.
Mrs. John E. Lord is spending a day
or two in Kansas City with her sister,
Mrs. Lee.
Mrs. McGrew returned to her home In
Kansas City Monday evening after a
week's visit in the city with her daugh
ter. Miss Grace McGrew, at the Blower
Mrs. Harry Wheelook and two children
of Chicago arrived today and are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs H. O. GarVey.
The Duplicate Whist club is meeting
this afternoon with Mrs. Frank Jaxrell.
Miss Helen Goddard is spending the
winter in Chicago where she will devote
most of her time to the study of fire
Mrs. T. B. Sweet left Monday for Wor
cester. Mass. She is state delegate to
the National Women's Christian fnion
which meets there the last of the week.
Miss Bessie Trout of Wamego is spend
ing a few days with Topeka friends.
From here she goes to Kansas City to
attend the horse show.
Mrs. D. M. Valentine and daughter
Lillian have returned from a two weeks'
visit in Neosho Falls
Mrs. Drusiila Wilson of Indianapolis,
who has been the gnest of Mrs. J. C.
Wilson for several weeks, went to Leav
enworth today; she will return in a few
Engraved wedding invitations and.
carrls. Adams Bros.. 711 Kansas avenue.
Miss Marie Morris of Hiawatha, who
has been spending the week in Topeka
with Miss Lucile Mulvane, went to Kan
sas City today to attend the horse show.
A. O. Rosser is spending the wTeek in
Missouri on business.
The Research club iield a business
meeting Monday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. W. N. Wet. on Tope-ka avenue.
Mrs Herbert Armstrong was elected
president for the ensuing year, and the
next meeting will be at ber huma, Mon
day afternoon, October 29, at 3 o'clock.
The D. D. club was entertained Mon
day afternoon by Mrs. L. S. Ferry.
Miss llame Horton and Mr. Albert
Horton will leave Wednesday for a trip
to Phoenix, Ariz. Judge Horton expects
to accompany thern.
Mrs. H. F. Mason, of Garden City, is
spending a. short time in Topeka on
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Berry went to
Kansas City today for a week's visit.
Mrs. George Guild and two children,
of Seneca, are In the city visiting Mrs.
R. B. Guild.
Mrs. D. C. Nellis and daughters
Celeste and Anna arrived in Topeka
Monday, having just returned from a
three years' stay in Europe.
Invitations were issued today for the
marriage of Mr. W. S. Chaney and Miss
Marie Brooks, which wiil take place
Wednesday afternoon. November 7, at
the home of the bride on Topeka avenue.
The marriage will take place at 8:30,
and Is to be attended by only the rela
tives and a few of the most intimate
Miss Grace Churcbi went to Kansas
City today for a week's visit with
Mrs. M. O'Brien issued invitations
Monday for a card party next Tuesday
afternoon, complimentary to Mrs.
Thomas Ryan, of Washington, D. C.
E. M Jolley is spending a few days
in the city.
Encil Harris was given a very pleas
ant surprise party Friday evening at his
home on Washburn avenue, by about
twenty of his friends.
Mrs. Nichols and family, of Trinidad,
are spending a short time with Topeka
friends. Mr. Nichols joined them today,
and Wednesday they will go to Kansas
Jackson.' Will Play For Uniforms on
Nov. 1.
"To the Citizens of Topeka:
"On behalf of the members of the
Twenty-third Regiment band, I desire
to thank the good people of Topeka for
their very generous surport of our band
in the past and the many words of en
couragement received from all classts.
The entertainment to be given by the
band in the Auditorium on November 1
is for the purpose of purchasing new un
iforms and we respectfully solicit your
patronage. Any donations the citizens
desire to make prior to the concert will
be thankfully received by me at the
rooms cf the Commercial club or by any
member of the band and faithfully ac
counted for.
"Band Master."
Since the organization of the band by
Prof. Jackson for the concert in the
Auditorium, the band has made wonder
ful progress.
The fact that they took part in the
opening of the Auditorium has been
published in nearly every paper devoted
to the interest of the colored people.
Prof. Jackson has had & great many
letters inquiring about his band from all
parts of the country.
On Account of His Recent Seal With
New York, Oct. 23. The English press
with the exception of the Times, which
is remarkably cool, continues to praise
Lord Salisbury for his astuteness in
drawing Germany Into a dual alliance,
says the Tribune's London correspond
ent. That journal's contention that Ger
many has gained a great advantagefrom
the agreement without offering a quid
pro quo to England is supported by the
Berlin and Cologne press, which assumes
that the German emperor has scored
heavily. The St. James Gazette and
other journals reply that England has
granted nothing to her new partner that
she was rot willing to share with the
whole world in the Tangtse region and
elsewhere in the far east. If this agree
ment leads to the abandonment of the
insidious doctrine of "spheres of in
fluence." and the substitution for it of
the "open door" principle, the results of
Salisbury's statesmanship will not be
measured by the rule of thumb notions
of compensation.
Some alarm is felt in connection with
the abrupt action of Lord Salisbury in
divulging the agreement with the re
ported determination of the Marseilles
municipality to receive Kruger with
official honors as president of the Trans
vaal and also with the preparations for
bringing the second channel squadron
Into commission. The Marseilles pro
gramme has either been modified or dis
avowed and there is no evidence that
the British, government ia taking up
Big Bow, One of the Apache Indians Who Will Dance at
the Auditorium.
A real Indian war dance, participated in by nearly fifty braves. In all their
war toggery and paint around a campfire! It will be seen at the Auditorium
Thursday night.
Old Geronimo, the Apache chief who caused the United States army more
trouble than any other one Indian, is expected to be with the band. He is 65
years old. It cost a great deal of money and a great many lives to effect his
capture which was accomplished about eight years ago. Following iis capture
he was kept a prisoner with his followers in Florida until about two years ago
when they were taken to Oklahoma.
The band of war dancers who will entertain a Topeka audience at the Audi
torium Thursday evening will include some of his followers and noted chiefs and
braves from other tribes who are livintt in Oklahoma, The prospects at present
are t-ir a crowded hous. The admission has been placed at 25 cents. The pro
ceeds go to sweil the fund for the payment of the Auditorium seats.
t arms against the rights of asylum of
fwuuviu i-ciugewi tf-zio uraenng out a
squadron in order to enforce the moral
that continental nations must differen
tiate sharply between President Kruger
and plain Mr. Kruger.
Faculty Members Denounce the
Hodern Democracy.
New Tork, Oct. 23. According to a
poll which has just been taken of the
officers of Princeton university on their
presidential preferences, not a single
professor of the eighty questioned has
been found who will admit that he is go
ing to vote for Bryan.
In a canvass at this kind President
Patton does not count, for the reason
that he is not an American citizen. Dr.
Patton was born, In the Bermudas, and
although he has lived In the United
States for the greater part of his life,
he owns considerable property in the
Bermudas, which under the will which
bequeathed It to him. is forfeited if he
ever renounce his British citizenship.
Not having a vote the president is al-w-ays
non-committal concerning United
States politics. He has two sons, how
ever, one a professor in the college, and
the other a New Tork business man,
who are both Republicans, and it
is the general impression that If he has
any predilections concerning the present
campaign, they are in support of the ad
ministration. The balance of the faculty may be di
vided into those who are Republicans,
and would naturally vote the McKinley
ticket; those who can not or will not
vote at all, and those who are Demo
crats, but will vote for McKinley be
cause they can not stand Bryan. There
is, besides, one active supporter of the
Prohibition ticket, and a number who
will not commit themselves, or whose
views could not be ascertained.
Samuel Rose Winans, Ph. D., the dean
of the faculty, when asked where he
stood in relation to the presidential Is
sues, said:
"I have always been a Democrat, as
my father was before me. and so long as
there was a Democratic party I cast my
vote for its candidates, but I now do not
hesitate to say that I shall vote for Mc
Kinley as the choice of two evils."
Prof. John K. Finlay has been in New
Jersey less than a year, but he said that
if he could Vote his ballot would be cast
for McKinley.
Prof. Wyckoff, author of "The Work
ers," said:
"To my mind the Issue is between
McKinleyism and Bryanism. I am op
posed to McKinley's views on the tariff,
but I consider him to be infinitely the
better man of the two. After the views
set forth by Bryan on the financial ques
tion four years ago tie should never be
elected to the presidency. I regard him
as the most dangerous man that has
ever spread his doctrines in this coun
try. I shall vote for McKinley."
Dr. Henry Van Dyke Murray said:
"I have not been in New Jersey during
the last year, and consequently have
lost my vote at the coming election. I
have always been , a Cleveland Demo
crat, but could not vote for Bryan."
Dr. Wm. Libbey is another Democrat
who will vote for McKinley, although he
has been a lifelong opponent of the pres
ident's party and doctrines.
Dr. Chas W. Shields is a Democrat
of the old school, but he will vote for
Other Democratic members of the fac
ulty who will not vote for Bryan are
Dr. Woodrow Wilson, assistant profes
sor; Harry Franklin Covington and
Stockton Anson.
David Magie. Edward Curtis Osborne,
the Rev. John Thomas DufHeld and fifty
five other members of the faculty are
Republicans and will vote for McKinley.
Alderman Sent to JaiL
Cleveland, Oct. 23. Judge Wing of the
common pleas court today ordered Presi
dent D. B. Steur of the city council sent
to jail for contempt In refusing to testify
ir the councilmanic bribery investiga
tion. The court held that the council
committee had full authority to compel
witnesses to answer questions and that
if they refused to do so, they were guilty
of contempt. The writ of habeas corpus
sought by Steur was denied. Steur iias
been committed to the county jaiL
Commercial Club in Great Bend.
E. R. Moses, president of the E. R.
Moses Mercantile company of Great
Bend, writes to a Topeka friend that
Great Bend is soon to have an active
commercial club in operation. Much is
due in this matter to the efforts of Mr.
Moses who has been an ardent supporter
of the plan.
7 VVtwfc
"Every man has an Idea that he can
cook if he only want to," said an ob
servant man. "I do not mean that they
think they can concoct the dishes of the
famous chefs, the Ingredients of which
no man has knowledge, but they do
think that they can cook steaks and
chops and fish or such ordinary every
day food. A man who has occasionally
fried an egg or a piece of steak and
some potatoes while his wife or hired
girl was absent la ever afterward thor
oughly convinced that he is a cook and
that he could make a housekeeper
ashamed of her cooking if he only chose
to do so. I have also noticed that men
who go hunting or fishing a great deal
and do their own cooking while in camp
are imbued with the idea that there is
not another sportsman on earth who can
cook game or fish as well as he can. As
a matter of fact the regulation camp
grub would make the ordinary man very
sick, and is only relished by the sports
men because they have worked up an
appetite by outdoor exercise. I ustd to
do a good' deal of talking about my abil
ity to cook fish when in camp, and last
summer while I was up on the lakes in
Minnesota with an outing party I had
a chance to prove my assertions. I had
been telling some of the party how a
noted fisherman had taught me to pre
pare a bass in a way that was most
tempting, and after we had been in esmp
a few days and had got a little tired of
fried fish the fellows insisted that I cook
a bass in the way I had been telling
them about. As a matter of fact I had
never cooked a bass, except to fry one.
in all my life. The Instructions I had
received were not very explicit, but I
had talked about it so much that there
was nothing I could do but try. They
were all very skeptical and cast many
withering glances at me, so I determined
to go about it. All there was to do was
to clean the fish, put on a thick slice of
bacon in it and plaster the whole fieh
with clay about one inch in thickness.
The instructions, as near as I could re
member, were to lay the clay-covered
fish in a bed of live coals, cover
it with more live coals and take it out
when the clay had cracked. I never took
as much Interest in anything in my life
as I did in cooking that fish and the way
I watched for the clay to crack would
have convinced a cat watching a mouse
hole that she was very inattentive. It
took about half an hour longer than I
expected and the fellows stood around
and made humorous remarks while I
singed my hands patting the coals. It
was a great success though, and I never
saw a prettier dish than that fish made.
The skin and scales came off with the
clay and there lay the meat steaming
hot with just enough bacon grease in it
to give it a fine flavor. I did a lot of
boasting over my success and the rest
of them were liberal with their praise,
but in spite of all their requests for more
of the same dish I refused to again try
my hand, for I was fearful of the out
come and I didn't want to spoil the rep
utation I had established aa a bass
"I met a very 'cheerful and graceful
offhand liar on the train a few days
ago," said a traveling man who lao
claims membership in the Ananias club.
"This fellow was a very intelligent look
ing man, and I at first thought he was
a lawyer, but during our conversation
he told me that he was a farmer and
that he dealt in live stock. We had
exhausted the subject of politics because
we both agreed and could not get up an
argument on that much abused topic
We finaly drifted into the subject of
railroad wrecks and then I saw where
my acquaintance was at home. He told
stories of slaughter in wrecks that were
bloodcurdling and dwelt with evident
relish on his descriptions of imaginary
mangled human remains Where he
was long, though, was on his causes for
the wrecks. He related some very pecu
liar instances that displayed the deft
hand of the practiced and accomplished
liar, and capped them all by telling how
he was crossing the desert in Utah on
the Central Pacific when suddenly the
cars began to sway just as they do when
running on a track that ias many re
verse curves in it. The train came to a
stop with several trucks off, but no se
rious damage was done. The passengers
all got out to see what was the trouble,
and it was found that for some distance
the track was warped by the heat of the
sun and was twisted much as iron gird
ers are that nave been In a fire. The
crew were at a loss to know what to do,
but as there were some toois on the
train it was finally decided to take out
a rail and see if that would not help
matters. Accordingly a rail was re
moved from each side of the track, and
it was found that was just the remedy.
The track straightened out and the va
cancy caused by the removal of the
rails was filled by the expansion of the
remainder. The train proceeded, but at
the first section house they stopped and
sent back the section gang so that they
could be on hand at night when the rails
cooled and contracted, and replace the
rails the train crew had removed."
'The 'jay' from the west certainly cuts
no more absurd figure in the east than
the eastern 'jay' cuts when he comes to
the west and attempts to display his su
perior knowledge," said a gentleman who
owns several w heat farms in the western
part of the state. "There was a fellow
who came to our country who formerly
lived in that highly enlightened state
Massachusetts, and he thought that ail
the knowledge he had overlooked was
not worth going back to pick up. He
had not been a farmer In his own coun
try, but seemed to think that anyone
could farm in this etate even if they
did not know when to husk alfalfa or
when to water stock. The man whom I
am speaking of was one of the very
brightest of the bright: he had grad
uated at some school of national repu
tation and thought that all that he had
not learned ther he could acquire by
observation. Observation is all right
as far as it goes, but, as my friend
found, it does not go very far. He had
not lived in the state two weeks before
the boys had him out hunting snipe.
They also had him watching the old
buffalo wallows for buffalo. He got wise
in time and refused to bite at any of the
games the boys would try to put up on
As experience stands, the
most promising way to treat an
old settled rheumatism is: to
set up the general health.
Whatever makes health, in
other respects, is good for
We don't say it will cure it.
Sometimes it does; sometimes
it don't.
Your chance is better with
Scott's emulsion of cod-livei
oil than with anything else now
By and by there will be a sure
cure; it will make a big noise
in the world when it comes
We'll send yon little ts try if you like.
-fiCOTT & BOWNE, 409 Pearl street. New York.
rusts vs.
The one combines to control a product with a
view to increase its cost to the consumsr. and thus
enrich itself.
The other is an organization, or association, of
merchants acting as a unit in the purchase of goods
in order to obtain the same on the most favorable
terms, and distributing same to the consumer at the
lowest possible cost.
The firm of The S. Barnum Dry Goods and Carpet Co. are n.s
sociated with the latter. While its admission to membership was
attended with no inconsiderable expense, however, the advantages
thereby secured are of such magnitude in the distribution of mer
chandise to the consumer that this cost cuts but an insignificeni
We desire to call your attention to some of these syndicate
items they being but few among the many now in stock and of
others which will arrive from time to time. We know that you wLl
be amazed at the wonderful bargains you will see here.
Llnmatchable Clothing Bargains.
We thought we were done with the Clothing business, but this
being a great Syndicate purchase, we had to take our share,
won't stay with us long, if you are posted on Clothing co&t.
60 Men's very latest style O ver
coata elegantly tailored, very
best of trimmings, some with full
satin yokes, some plaid backs, ail
of the best English and Domestic
Kerseys, Meltons and Beavers.
We know the regular retail
price is from $12.50 to S16.50.
Your choice as long as they last,
worth fully $12.50 to S16.50.
Men's genuine Irish Frieze Ov
erooata English Box ttyle
S8.98 instead of S15.00
25 Men's Black and Blue
Beaver Overcoats splendid lin-
ing 85.48
Instead of S7.50 and $8.50.
X , . V: A
worth.. $2.00
50 dozen Men's Extra Heavy Fleeced Underwear not the kind that
irritates in the wearing nice and soft fleece 29c instead of 5GV.
15 dozen Men's Finest Dress Shirts such as Monarch and Emory
makes patterns and colorings are unsurpassed. We need say
nothing about the make or fit the name Monarch and Emory
should suffice 98o instead of $1.50 and $2.00.
Gents' Fancy House or Smoking Jackets very latest styles mud"
for one of the finest furnishing goods houses in the country
62.48 instead of $3.00 84.48 instead of S7.50.
50 pieces best quality Table Oil Cloth, full 45-inch wide, 17c in
stead of 25c.
2,500 yards 4-4 Lonsdale Bleached Muslin (remember this is the
genuine Lonsdale and no subterfuge) G-'C.
Rainy-Day Skirts in Oxfords and brown, 81.98 instead of $3.00.
50 dozen extra quality, Linen Huck Towels, "popular with hotels
because of their great dependable quality," 12 ''o instead 17 .''c.
675 yards Staple Check Ginghams, of best manufacture, 4'SC in
stead of 6c.
him, but not lor.ff after wheat harvest
he save us an example of what he had
learned by kepplng hi ears open. He
had heard the farmers talking about
wheat sweating and had drawn hi
own conclusions. He knew that the
wheat after beinR thrashed was put In
bins and that It was in these bins that
the wheat usually sweated. Beln a wise
man h would not ask any questions
forcernlngr the way they avolied this,
but determined to follow a common sense
plan which he had figured out in his
own head. He had the wheat piled on
big pieces of canvas and let it stand
there. He did not tell any one why he
did It. but just ordered it done and lot
. J wise. One morning it looked like rain
and one of hi neighbors who was great
ly Interested in the wheat pilt s went over
to the mn' farm to see how he would
protect the wheat. He found that all
over the wheat was stretched mosquito
retting. There were yards upon yards
of it and it was all sewed together In
order that it might cover effect ueily all
the wheat. He could rot refrain from
asking the man why the netting was
over the wheat, in place of oilcloth or
tarred canvas. It was then that he
learned that the man had found out
that wheat sweated and that he did not
intend to let his wheat get hot enough
to sweat, so he had protected it with
mosquito netting. He figured that after
the rain plenty of air was what the
wheat needed, but he had also heard
that the wheat must be covered. He
struck what he thought was the only
way to completely cover. all the require
ments." Ft.T ppralns. swellings and lamne'-s
there in nothing so good, as Chamber
lains Vain Btolin. Try It. "or sale by all
I, H
75 Men's double and single-breasted Drenn
and Business Suits round and equare cut. of
very latest- materials and most approved shades,
magnificently tailored, everything to correspond
suits worth from 15.00 to 21.00
In this sale, choice Q 12.50
Also 50 Men's Suits, of similar materials, n.t
quite so highly tailored, but worth almost double
the price made
$7.88 instead of 12.50 and 15.00
100 Children's 2-piece Suits, of very latest anl
most substantial materials the pants tx.'in witn
double seat and double knee, reinforced wai.-t-bands
they are the celebrated "Mother Jane
Hopkins" make
S1.25 1.75 2.25 3.00 3.50
A Skin of Beauty a Joy Forfr,
"Pit- t. nu UltRl n'S (iHt.MAI.
JL Cem w, mr mai.Hl.ial bV ai i ii u ,
m l Uit rt of h I
V'i i'y '
V I irt nun it f
:i.m.ir-r i.tr if-hit
u ( I '., Ami ItBe-a-
FEftO. T. HOPKINS. Pr r. a?firiion bL. M. T.
The Orane Mmwl' hiir,'tl tn J
Onili ;70. lota i:ig-1-42.1.17--1-3-S an I
7 lrran avenue, J a tin Norton's WTnivi
Horace O. Talmer fcrid wife to Chs".
3. Palmer, .v0, lot 21i ant! north half
214, Buchanan street. Home's ad '.llion.
The "Switzerland of America Route.
Lehigh Valley rsi!rod between Buf
falo and New York and l'hiladeiphts.
Luxurious tra-ins running on limit d
time. Hout ut tna "liinck Uiamutid"
All kinds of marriirylng c!n"i at
Chas. B'-nnt-tt's optical Hore, iii Kan
sas avenue

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