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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 26, 1900.
GOODS Fancy Goods Dept. Tomorrow Manicure Pieces Ebonoid Sterling Silver Trim med goods that are selling the country over for 25c the first and probably the last chance you can buy them At 10c Pece a New Assortment, at Atomizers 50c 59 65 750 si.oo Perfume Bottles s?!?!d- 35c ID Bavarian glass, brass fittings, decorated, at Jewel boxes 50a 75c $1.00 ana si.50 -r f r tt-c- Br express yesterday, at iinsei tseits 50o 750 si.oo si.25 si.50 Leather Belts at 25s 35 and 50c ry Trnc Bound and oval UGy iOpS at 23 50 75c and $1.00 B l Xew designs , roocnes at 250 50 750 and $1.00 RI f- r n c A" Silk Taffetas wide plain and morie 1fl IUUUII3 3oc quality tomorrow for 1 U C I nrnc Last day of sale Torchons from 1-in. to 3-in. wide C lCltJ3 worth up to 12 Vc for, yard OC Neckwear Au b'm; Liberty Silk Collarettes -H; fi-Jffi U'.ri fifrtv ot; SA23 T"" 50o a pair. 'u UIUtCo Mostly Black a few Tans and Browns dressed and un dressed sizes 5?4 and 6. 1.00 quality for 50.3 a pair. AGENTS FOR STANDARD PATTERNS. DON'T BET. Col. Bryan Gives Advice to a New Jersey Audience. Trentcn, N. J., Oct. 26. At Burlington. N. J., yesterday" Mr. Bryan was taken from the car to a balcony a short dis tance from the station. In his speech he said In part: "I was in a city the other day In New Tork and I found that a great manufac turer of agricultural implements had notified his men that he would close up his business if I wer elected and I told them in that event that man was going to allow- other men to do the work, be er use there will be work to be done; people will buy buggies under a Derao . cratic administration for they will use buggies in a republic. It Is only chariots that they need in an empire." A voice: "What will you do for the eld soidiers?" Mr. Bryan: "The first thing I will do for the old soldiers after I am elected win be to appoint a commissioner of pensions more satisfactory to the sol cier than the present, one." Mr. Bryan made two speeches in Trenton, the first in T.iyljr's opera houe and the second at an open air meeting. He was splendidly received at both places. Responding to the opera, house greeting-, where the Democratic clubs of the state were holding their annual convention, Mr. Bryan said: "I am not vain enough to think that your enthusiasm is a y-ersonal matter for the individual counts but little. The j-rineiple is everything, and a man is only useful as he can aid in the tri umph of a principle and I know you art not here because you .feel an interest in me. but because you feel an interest In yourselves and in your children's children. You are here because you are opposed to the policies for which the Republican party stands. Tou are here because you want a change in the policies and in the methods of govern ment. The Republican party says every thing is ail right; that the farmer "is happy; that the laboring man has a full dinner paii. and that nobody ought to complain of present conditions. Our re ply is. ail rifrht; let every man who is satisfied with his condition, who be lieves he is enjoying his fair share of the earth's blessings and the govern ment's protection, who thinks that things are all right, vote the Republican ticket. 1 am perfectly content to draw the line and let all those who think that there is no necessity for better things vote the Republican ticket if I can have the votes of all those who believe things can be made better by better laws." Continuing Mr. Bryan said that the Republican party was appealing to all classes. ;o!ng among the farmers, he said, the Republican party talked wheat when wheat is up. oats when oats are tip: "and when potatoes are up,'" he Baid. "every Republican orator goes about with his pockets full of pota toes." Speaking of Republican appeals to the laboring classes. Mr." Bryan said the la boring man could not te considered weil to do as long as he was unable to send his children to school and had to keep them in the factories to help to make a living. "Cnder present conditions." he said, "the laborer is receiving and retaining every year less and less of the wealth he creates, while the men who speculate in That wealth are accumulating fonunes that are a menace to the independence of the citizens." "The trust." said Mr. Brvan, "dis courages inventive genius, for all men who hare skill in one occupation are tinder one man then they hang upon him. It is the hope of independence; it is tne hope that you can some dav be r?ar ?n master, that stimulates "peo ple to highest endeavors: and when you take this hope out of the human breast and piar.t Despair in its place, vou start downward toward the level of thf Dark Ages, and it is bad for the laboring man for , laboring man has genius and iiiil and his employer does r.ot recognize his skill ard gr.;us. another eir.piover will: but when there is but on em ployer, then genius is at a discount and vn-in-law will do as well as a genius It is contrary to our political science and to the welfare of a people like ours, for when thousands, of hundreds of thou sands, of men are employed by one man and dare not leave his employment for fear of having no use for the skill they have spent a lifetime in acquiring. I saV when you have such a condition it is "not a healthful one." Mr. Bryan again stated his position on the question of the standing armv. saying that we do not want a big army, 'but cltixens who are wiilir.g to fight when we need fightrs and wh are then willing to go back to their avocations in private life when the war is over." Ho king had, aver undertaken to cre ate a big army at one time, and Mr. Bryan predicted the gradual increase of our own army. Referring to the Philippines, he said: "I would rather the Filipinos would live and love us than that we should sell coffins to them when they die hating us." "They say," he went on, "that they will treat our colonies as Kngland treats hers. God forbid." He then spoke of England's administration in India, where he said millions were starving because of England's oppressive system of taxa tion. Closing his speech Mr. Bryan made an earnest appeal for campaign work until the close of the campaign and ask ed his supporters not to bet on results, saying in part: "If you have any money to spare, put it in the campaign fund instead of bet ting with it. Do not try to beat the Re publicans at their game. When you bet you bet your money; when a trust mag nate bets he bets other people's money. A newspaper friend of mine gave some other advice the other day. He told tha Democrats that if they would put their money in the campaign fund they would get satisfaction enough out of success to make them willing to spend themoney I that way; and if we lost it was no grati ! fication to give the Republicans Demo '. cratic money as well as a victory in this campaign, w e can not go to the great corporations and ask them to contribute, because we do not intend that they shouid make it back out of the people. We have got to make enough of a peo ple's fight and you who are interested in this fight ought to support the fight, not only with your votes but with your work, and w ith the money that you can spare." Mr. Bryan's outdoor meeting in Tren ton was a tremendous success, both in point of attendance and enthusiasm on the part of the crowd. At this point he spoke standing in his carriage and said: "i am willing to risk the issues in this campaign in the hands of the people. If tomorrow the voters were permitted to go to the polls and write on their ballots their opinions on the questions before the country with no one; to intimidate, I have no doubt that w:e would carry this country by a popular majority such as no ticket has ever received in the United States, The only question to my mind is what effect will be produced by the coercion that is now being attempt ed by those who stand at the head of great corporations, "I went to Auburn, X. T., the other day and I learned that the head of a large manufacturing establishment has threatened to close his works in case I was elected. I do not know how many threats like that will be made. I do not know what effect such threats will have. "I ask you w hen will you be stronger to fight this battle than you are now? If after ail this period of boasted pros perity you have not laid up enough money to stand an idleness of a week, don't you think you had better vote for some party that will give you a better chance than that to lay up something for a rainy day?" M'CLINTOCK ROBBED. Well Known Physician Loses Money and Diamonds. This city seems to be the favorite place for burglars to operate. Last night the third of a series of big robberies occurred. The home of Dr. J. C. McClintock. at 1313 Fillmore street, was entered and money and valuables to the amount of $4S0 were taken. Dr. McClintock said that he retired last night at about 11 o'clock and that he put his clothes on a chair in the room. In his shirt was a diamond valued at $25 in his vest pocket wrre SKO in bills and in another pocket was a watch which was valued at $125. There was some small change in the trousers pocket; he thinks about $.V When he arose this morning he found that his clothes were missing and a search for them was made. They were found in the bath room, but the money and valuables were gone. The bi:rtr;ar had entered the house through the northwest window and hid taken the clothes to the bathroom where he would have plenty of time to go through them. Xt another things in the house was disturbed. None of the draw ers in the dresser had been opened and it was evident that the burglar was sat isfied with what he found in the cloth ing, for it would have been easy to have taKen many valuables in the house had the robber so desired. The police were notified and went to the house this morning, but they have found no clue to the burglars. Flaherty An" why do they call thim free cigars if ye have to chrop a. nickel in the shlot? Jones Oh. you don't drop the nickel to get the cigar you just crop it to find out if the machine is working. Buck. R-argood tonight at the .Weber ban. Admission 25 cents. KANSASHEVS. Col. Little Explains a Statement Made. Refutes a Charge That He Told a Falsehood. REFERS TO AGUINALDO Had Said That Chief Desired War to Cease. Quotes General Otis' Telegram to Show Correctness. Salina, Oct. 6. The Union, publishes the following: When I spoke at Salina recently I call ed attention to the fact that Immediate ly following the opening of hostilities at Manila, Aguinaldo had sent a message to Gen, Otis desiring a cessation of hos tilities. I have been shown a copy of the Salina Republican-Journal discussing my speech and denying the statement which I had proved by reading the statement of Gen. Reeves and others. The Republican-Journal quoted a dis patch, from Gen. Otis which they claim ed sustained their position. Gen. Otis is the general who so many times tele graphed home that the war was practi cally over so that we can take any statement of his with some degree of caution. The dispatch which the Republican-Journal quoted from Otis closed with the statement that his ear lier dispatches were misleading. Under date of February 9, 1S&9. five days after the fighting began. Gen. Otis reported to the war department: "Aguinaldo apples for a cessation of hostilities and a conference. Have de clined to answer." This can be found in the records by anybody. It is not a question as to be ing misleading. Either this dispatch I have just quoted states a fact or it does not state a fact. If it does, then Gen. Ots has demonstrated the correct ness of my statement. If it does not, then Gen. Otis' testimony is of no value. The statement is correct, however, and pretty much everybody who has studied the subject at all knows that it is true. The editor of the Republican-Journal "characterizes my statement as a false hood," Of this I shall only say that I very much regret that the emergencies of the campaign should be so severe as to force him to forget that be is a gen tleman. I have tha honor to remain, very truly yours, EDWARD C. LITTLE. IMP TO THE FRONT. Game Tattle Mare Runs a Great Race In New York. New Tork. Oct. 26. Imp won the Maho- pac handicap at the Empire race track Thursday. She was giving pounds to her three opponents, but was confidently backed at odds. The race was at a mile and a sixteenth, and as usual she went out to make the running. She fairly tip toed her feet at the end of seven" fur longs and came home alone under wraps. Bums never moving on her. Kamara and Belle of Troy alternated in second place to the stretch, when the latter stopped and Kamara just lasted long enough to get the place by a. head from Oneck Queen. The first race went to Unmasked, the favorite. Musette made the running to the stretch, when Unma-sked came on pnd won cleverly from Beau Ormonde. The second race was a four horse affair with Dolando at odds on. Olea. the rank outsider at 15 to 1. won, however, after making ail the running, giving the race a bad look. Shaw on The Xmaz.n was the only boy who appeared to ride to win, and he was second but was disqualified for being three pounds overweight, the boy's explanation being that he put on a sweat er after weighing in. He was fined $3X) and set down for the balance of the meet ing. CROWD FOR STANLEY. Governor Warmly Welcomed at Hutchinson. Hutchinson. Kan., Oct, 26. One of the best meetings that has been held In this city during this campaign was addressed by Governor Stanley in the Auditorium last evening. The meeting was preceded by a demonstration participated in by three companies of rough riders and oth-r clubs, among which was the Old Sol diers' McKinley and Roosevelt club, 100 strong. The Auditorium, with a seating capac ity of 3.0'. was filled and the speech of Governor Stanley was greeted with round after round of applause. He referred briefly to the state administration, but the most of his speech was devoted to the discussion of national issues. He recited the predictions of Bryan four year3 ago as to what the condition of the country would be if McKinley was eiected and then showed how those predictions had been proven false. On the question of expansion he made a strong argument for the retention of the Bhilippines not only from a commercial standpoint, but from the point of the extension of civilization. He quoted freely from state reports to prove the present prosperity of the state and closed his speech by an appeal to the patriotism of the people that fairly brought the people to their feet. At the conclusion of the governor's ad dress R, B. Welsh spoke for a short time. CLARK A SUICIDE. Young Nortonville Fanner Found Dead In a Cornfield. Atchison. Kan., Oct. 25. Commodore Clark, son of George Clark, living three miles southeast of Xortonviile. committed suicide last night by shooting mmseif twice. He was 20 years of ae. After eating supper yestsrday evening Clark left the house. He did not return and a search was made for him about the premises, but no trace of him could be found. This morning an investigation re vealed the fact that Clark had taken his revolver. His dead body was found in a cornfield about 7 o'clock. Clark had shot himself twice. The body was removed to the Clark home and the Jefferson csunty coroner notified. The cause of young Clark's suicide is supposed to have been despondency because of the illness of his mother, although he had previously shown no disposition to take his own life. George Clark, his father. Is a widely known farmer. FUSION AT EI. DORADO. Butler, Little and Leedy Are the Orators. El Dorado. Kas., Oct. 26. Thursday was a big day for the fusion forces in this county and will be the last general demonstration of the campaign. In the afternoon Senator Marion Butler of North Carolina made a speech to a large audience in the city park. He read from quotations by Abraham Lincoln claim ing that the Republicans have discarded the form of doctrine as laid down by him. He said in closing that in Oregon the negro is disqualified and that before the Republicans make fun of his state they had better take the beam out of their own eyes. In the evening the opera house was filled to hear the patriotic and stirring address by CoL Ed Little and Ex-Governor Leedy. The hall was niceiy deco rated, the Leon band furnished music, while the Bryan club was out in full force. The meeting was very enthu siastic. Ur. Little made a convincing Speoiel offers TOMORROW we offer THREE LOTS of NEW FALL SUITS and OVERCOATS 1900 make best materials perfect in every way at $7.45, $9.85 and $14.85. ' We guarantee every garment in every particular will refund J 0n M- J PL -T Some Special Boys' Clothing Offers Boys' Good School Soita well worth 2.00 for $1.35 Boys' Good Suits In grey stripe brown cheek, also the plain blue bought to sell for $3.50, $2.45 but have marked (.hem only speech. He said there were two civic elements in this country. One has on its banner "Gold and Glory," while the other has "Liberty, Kquality and Fra ternity," and told the people to choose between the two. Ex-Governor John Leedy followed with an excellent speech in which he briefly discussed the issues of the day in a pointed and instructive way. He out lined the treatment received by the col ored man from the Populist party in Kansas in the organization of a colored regiment for the Spanish war, giving them colored officers, which the Repub licans had never done. KILLED A PRISONER. Escaping Convict Fatally Shot by Sheriff at Columbus. Columbus. Kan.. Oct. 26. Late Thurs day afternoon several prisoners, while be ing guarded, assaulted one of the guards, disarmed him and at once broke away, with the view of escape. The alarm was given and Sheriff Sparks and City Mar shal Aitchison immediately- pursued the prisoners. They were nearly two miles out of town when overtaken, and when the sheriff commanded them to halt one of them. William Hoeg, a colored man, opened fire. The sheriff returned the fire, one shot taking effect, the bullet enter ing Hogg's bodv near the spine, passing clear through, killing him almost instant- The other prisoners then surrendered and were returned to the jaiL blame is attached to the sheriff. BREIDENTHAL AT WORK, Given Good Receptions at Fort Scott and Oswego. Fort Scott, Kas., Oct. 26. John W. Breidenthal, though hs was nominated for governor by three different parties in this city last summer, made his first visit here Thursday on a political mis sion. In the afternoon he was escorted through town and met the business men. In the evening the Bryan and Breidenthal club paraded the streets in his honor, giving a pyrotechnical dis play. The opera house would not con tain all who went to hear Sir. Breiien thal's address, and he was given an en thusiastic reception. His speech was a confidence inspiring one. full of fine ar gument, conservative, and not abusive, characteristic of the man. He spoke pointedly on matters of state govern ment that effect every taxpayer and voter. Oswego. Kas., Oct. 2S. The greatest political demonstration of the campaign was held in this city Wednesday night. This is the home county of John Brei denthal, the fusion candidate for gov ernor. Mr. Breidenthal and Judge Jackson, fusion candidate for congress, were the speakers of the evening. A fine display was made by the Oswego flambeau club. Judge Jackson opened the speaking at the opera house and upon the demand cf the crowd that could not obtain ad mittance Mr. Breidenthal repaired to the court house, which was soon filled to overflowing with hundreds stiil clamor ing for admittance and an opportunity to see and hear the next governor. The crowd here became so clamorous that the meeting was adjourned to the court house grounds, where a thousand people listened to Mr. Breidenthal for an hour, when Judge Jackson arrived and took his place while he returned to the opera house and talked for an hour and a half. A GREAT OVATION". David Overmyer Given a Splendid Reception at Galena. Galena. Oct, 26. Among the greatest, if not the greatest, political demonstra tion known in the history cf Kansas was witnessed at thi3 place last night, the occasion being the Overmyer meeting. Never in the history cf the county have Free Tomorrow With Boys' Suits a Fine No. 3 oolell. in money where there is the lens Men's Serviceable Fall and Winter Suits, in neat checks, stripes and mixtures, with deep inner facings, splendidly tailored a 10.00 suit for . . Men's Stylish Fall and Winter Suits in all the new effects in all the wanted colors, patterns and size3 tailored and trimmed in a most reliable manner suits worth 315 for Men's Very Fine Fall and Winter Suits, in a grand selection of the most select pat terns, tailored and trimmed equal to cus tom work why pay your tailor 35.03 when you can get the same here for Men's Fine Overcoats in black or blue Beaver cloth a S 10.00 value Tomorrow Men's black or blue fine Beaver cloth Overcoats the new grey Vicunas, tan Covert cloth or heavy black Irish Freize Ulster, a $15 value tomorrow Men's Very Finest Overcoats in all the swell pattern coats that will equal to garment- tor Boys' Fine Top Coata and were worth $5.00 Tomorrow at or dark Boys' 3-piece Knee Pant ages 7 to 16 in all the new patterns for there been eleven bands in attendance on a similar occasion. Heavy loaded ex cursion trains arrived from all direc tions and the crowd was estimated to outnumber that of the Bryan meeting at this place last month. After the parade they broke ranks and repaired to the wigwam, w here a logical political talk was delivered by David Overmyer. On the arrival of the train bearing Mr. Overmyer 200 whistles throughout the mines turned loose a volume of wel come. SENATOR BAKER SPEAKS. Addresses a Splendid Audience at Arkansas City. - Arkansas City. Oct. 26. The greatest rally of the campaign was held here Thursday in the Grand opera house, the largest in the state. It was well filled from parquet to gallery to hear Senator Lucien Baker of Kansas, and G. W. Kretzinger of Illinois, and member of a famous Black Horse cavalry. The issues of the campaign were ably discussed by the distinguished speakers. In apprecia tion of the services of Senator Baker the large stage was crowded with vet erans of the civil war and members of the Grand Army. TWENTIETH REUNION. Members of the Noted Regiment to Gather at Girard. Girard, Oct. 25. A county reunion of the Twentieth Kansas and members of the Eighth army corps will be held at Girard, October 27. A good program has been prepared for the afternoon, follow ed by a military ball in the evening. About eighty medals have been re ceived from the G. A. R'. and patriotic citizens of Kansas, which will be pre sented to the boys. Colonel Wilder S. Metcalf will be pres ent and deliver an address. Pensions For Kan sans. Washington, Oct. 26. Pensions have been granted as follows: Additional William T. Silvey, Nation al Military Home. Leavenworth, $8. Increase Joseph H. Cox, Overbrook, S10: Orvilia Roberts. Toronto. $10: Joseph S. Rowland. Gaskill. J14: Jacob Beck, Kansas City, $S; David Patton. National Military Home, Leavenworth, $12; Sam uel L. Allen, Eskridge, $17; Judson B. Rogers, Moline. S17: George W. Dick ingson. Humboldt, ti; Gottlieb Buttner, Hutchinson, $10; Abram H. Birdsall, Chetopa. $: Allen Way, El Dorado, $30. Reissue Special. October 10, Isaac X. Wagner, Topeka. $17. Original widows, etc. Abigail T. Knight, Garnett, $12. Fusionists at Newton. Newton. Oct. ,26. The Auditorium, which will seat fully 3.'"0 persons, was well filled Thursday afternoon to hear ex-Governor J. P. St, John discuss the issues of the day, and was crowded in the evening when John H. Atwood be gan his address. Mr. Atwood delivered a masterly discourse on thf all-absorbing questions, and presented the Demo cratic side of the issues in such a man ner that it left no room for contradic tion. He was given the closest atten tion and his speech was a vote maker. Senator Harris Speaks. Cedarvale, Kan.. Oct. 26 By far the largest audience assembled here this sea son greeted Senator W. A, Harris Thurs day afternoon. The senator said That McKinley in prosecuting the Philippine war had violated the Paris treaty, which gave congress the sole power to determine the policy in those islands. Republican statistics show" that nine-tenths of the pii-;pinos cotiio read and were capable of self-government, yet they were denied that right by the administration. KcNall at Kinsley. Kinsley, Kan., Oct. 25. Webb McNall made one of the most powerful speeches of the campaign at tne opera house 604- 606 -60S KANSAS AVENUE. The Bis Clothing Store ell Suits end Overcoeis I slightest dissatisfaction. S S9.85 S1ZI.S5 any tailor made in Our Well-Knovvn Reefers - SHOE DEPARTMENT. Men's and Boys' Shoes at a saving of at least one-fourth. Shoes that we positively guarantee in every respect $3.95 $4.95 what's the use ot paying more. Suits Boys' Good School Shoes, cast iron for school wear for ... SI.50 T. F. LANNAN, f roi-mrlr of Kialar Lannm ) Carriage Making and Repairing. tnv.k Ts-m vchoni rv t;-o. nnt. an ARB THE BEST. Yon will find Sontheut Conn Fiftfc Thursdav to a lnrge audience. He arou-ed the people thoroughly on the burdensome war tax brought ab.ut by the McKinley administration, pointed to the Increased cost of living to farmers and laboring men under the regime of trusts protect-rd by the party that brought them into power, punctured the commercial exps.n sion argument by showing how little trade with the Philiiipir.es was worth. and touching upon state issues he explaired why he had protected the people from the rapacity of the insurance companies. Child Seriously Burned. Pittsburg. Kan,. Oct, 26 The four-year-old child of Mr. and Mrs. Al. Winans had a narrow escape last evening from being burned to death. The child was playing near the stove when coal oil was acci dentally spilled upon her. Flames in stantly enveloped the child and set fire to its dress and burned both face and hands. The mother fortunately was in the room and rushed to the child's as sistance. She succeeded In smotherir.s" out the itames that enveloped the child. Scott at Girard. Girard. Kan.. Oct. 26. Charles F. Pcott. Republican candidate for congr'-s.1-man-at-large, delivered an excellent speech to a good audience in this city last night. COMING DRAMATIC EVENTS. Elmer Walters is presenting a new comedy entitlted"Where Is Cobb?"whieh will be at the Crawford tonight. The piece is a farce, by Louis Egan, of Chas. Hoyt's forces. The company numbers 16. of which each sex is equally repre sented. The vaudeville numbers are said to be refreshing, the situations ex cruciatingly funny and the costumes very attractive to the eye. "The Irish Rough Riders." a farce comedy is to appear at Crawford's Sat urday. The cast comprises 30 people. The street parade which is a feature is a Ftrikingly new originality and differs wholly from everything of its kind be fore the public. "Too Many Tramps" will be at the Crawford Monday night. "WILL ACT WITH FITZ. Big Ed Dunkhorst to Appear in Lanky Bob's New Play. Dayton, O., Oct. 26 Ed Dunkhorst, "The Human Freight Car." has receiv ed his "lines" from New Tork. and is re hearsing them daily. Dunkhorst will join lifb Fitzsimmons' company, pre senting "The Honest Blacksmith," next M' nday In New York, and will take ei indispensable part in the play. He will be Kitzsimmons" helper in th smithy scene, while in the second act he ap pears as Fitzsimmons' trainer, and will do active work with the rnishman- A brilliant orator is one who always uses the rieht word in the right place at the right time. CD .A. KL' L irS. A. . OAOTOTIIA. of --"vz sssu t: OAcrro ass-. 7 3e7 tha liHAtre ml Ir.s kir.il Y:a ha k'.v?. E;:A With Little Trices. 4j Boys' Department. Men's Fine Dress Shoes regular SI grade (JO QK here only k?J.JvJ Every pair warrantc'.l. h th latvt Inraroved method. THEY my work good, and prices low. aad Jaduoi StrMUi QH flS" Agents For Topeka. t. j. coucniw IIDW. CO. Tel. 606. 702 Kans. Ave. SMOKE KLAUER'S GOLD DUO. 5CETiTr CIGAU. GUY THE CEtlUltlZ SYRUP OF FiOS ... KASmCTfUfD BT ... CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP CO. ' jr- xoTE Til r. V t t r. ETI OILER. Cerrenpon lnt lm Kmrm' ilr-di fi. Grain, Provisions. J-t-rk. i ? n .'. s r v . i . Pbone ti2. Columbian EUj. Tcr.-Us. -- - fr Fast Hour's Klda. ( Rrorton. Mas.. " :". Tb w.-j ,' bicycle record f r ola-i-'- to lb- v i h-.ur behind p ua t-'-j- i at ni, - 3:10 artis bv i'.l '. H ' - bnigc. on the h!... CUy oval Ihm af. ternijon. COLORADO I LV I'. II. Via "Great Rock Island EouU."' Leaves Tcrt"'(i :10 p. :n . nrrivir Colorado Springs 10. ii, Denver ii o'cioc next a. iu- t , C si 1 'I'll ii 1 1 n 1 j ss J""'i!ry