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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 26, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 4

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

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jOaily edition, delivered bv carrier, 10
cents a week to any part of Topeka or
suburbs, or at the same price in any Kan
sas town where the paper aas a. carrier
J'.y mail, one year -2
Ty mail, three months JO
Weekly edition, one year oO
Topeka State Journal building. 800 and
02 Vnas avenue, corner of Eighth.
T Temple Court Bldg.
! A. Frank Richardson. Mgr.
' Stock Exchange Bid?.
Li. Frank Richardson, Mgr.
12 Red Lion Court, Fleet Street.
Pusiness Office Ben 'Phone 101
Reporters' Room Bell 'Phone IT7
Colonel Bryan'a recent audiences have
thrown nothing mora substantial than
tquestlons at him.
XTp to this time It appears that no
ody has thought to ask Thomas B.
IReed hour he will vote.
Texas may Beem to get more than Its
Bhare of disaster, but It must ha re
tnembered. that Texas la a large state.
The cumber of Americans at the
(Paris exposition does not seem to have
greatly affected the, registration, la this
The only national candidate who has
thought It worth while to visit Boston
flurlng the campaign is John G. "Woolley.
tha fcead of the Prohibition ticket.
Unlike other candidates the candidate
far the presidency is under no necessity
of voting for himself. He merely votes
for the electors on his party ticket
The Democratic managers are positive
that MeKinley will not he elected, and
the Republican managers are equally
confident that Bryan will not win. This
leaves It up to Debs or "Woolley.
On three occasions California has di
vided her electoral vote. In 180 the
vote stood, five Democrats and one Re
publican, in 1S92 eight Democrats and
one Republican, in 1896 eight Republi
cans and one Democrat
New Tork World: Ex-C?overnor Leedy
f Kansas, who has started In business
as an agent for a patent medicine, points
to his two years In the governorship at
S3. 000 a year as an illustration that "a
man can't make a business of being gov
ernor." Yet we believe there Is no in
stance of a governorship going vacant
for lack of candidates to fill It
Philadelphia Record: By means of a
duty of 20 cents a gallon the linseed
oil trust has been enabled to make an
other advanca of 7 cents a gallon In
the price of the article which it manu
factures. If this duty should be re
pealed It would not be In the power of
the trust to put this additional tax upon
the consumers of an article chiefly used
In the preparation of paint. Competi
tion from abroad would then come to
redress the balance in favor of consum
ers. :
"Worcester Spy: There will be more
than a hundred million barrels of apples
harvested this year in the United States.
That Is a goodly amount. It means
pies and puddings and dumplings.
Neither MeKinley nor Bryan were re
sponsible for thie wealth. We have ap
ples to burn this year. Politics may
affect the acreage of wheat, corn and to
bacco. The peach crop depends on the
veracity of New Jersey statesmen and
Delaware reporters, but the good, hon
est old apple crop that comes every
presidential year Is brought on like the
sunshine to cheer -as all.
Greater New Tork probably will poll
a larger vote than any one of thirty
r.lne Btates November S. The total reg
istration for 1900 In Greater New Tork
Is 848.154. Deducting the usual average
percentage of registered electors who
fail to cast a ballot it is found that
the probable vote In the city November
will be 698,000. This total was ex
ceeded by six states only In 1896: Illi
nois with 1.090.891; Indiana, 37.119; Mis
souri, 71.019; New Tork. 1.424,135; Ohio,
1.015,293; and Pennsylvania, 1,194.355.
Only three other states cast a total vote
In 1R9S at all approaching the vote to
be expected in Greater New Tork this
year, namely, Iowa. 541.547: Michigan,
644.762. and Texas. 526.692. These totals
are so far below the anticipated figures
for Greater New Toft that it Is not
likely the increase of the last four years
will bring them up to the city's ag
gregate. Chicago Record: It appears very prob
able that one Interesting feature of the
campaign will be a largely increased
vote of some of the smaller parties, both
the Prohibitionists and the Socialist
Labor parties profiting. The lack of any
pronounced enthusiasm in the campaign
has been favorable to these parties, and
both have been making especial efforts.
Pour years ago, for instance, the Social
ists polled but 36.274 votes. This year
the leaders of the party are counting
upon a vote of 200,000, and possibly
much more than that. The position
which they have taken is radical, and
as it practically assumes that there is
little choice between the two leading
parties it appears by no means certain
that the defections due to the Socialist
vote will come altogether from one
party. The Socialists, In fact, having set
themselves to secure an official ballot
in as many states as possible and to
poll a vote which must compel consider
ation of the Socialist propaganda by
both people and politicians, have been
working to some purpose. No one need
be surprised if the aggregate vote of
the smaller parties on election day is
found to be one of the most noteworthy
fa&turea of the eleoUoa.
A remarkable fall in the prices of
manufactures in nearly all of the great
classes is shown by the official figures
of the treasury bureau of statistics pre
pared for the current number of the
Monthly Summary and by recent issues
of Dun's and Bradstreet's. Comparing
prlcss at the beginning of the present
month with those at the beginning of
the present year a fall of from 10 per
cent to 40 per cent is shown. Tin plate
shows a reduction of 24 per cent on Oc
tober 1, 1900, as compared with January
1, 1900; refined petroleum, 21 per cent;
common window glass, 12 per cent;
wire nails, 30 per cent; barbed wire, 26
per cent; Bessemer pig Iron, 46 per cent;
steel rails, 26 per cent; yellow pine lum
ber, 14 per cent; sisal rope, 3S per cent;
Manila rope, 32 per cent; leather, 10 per
cent; shoes of various grades, from 7
per cent to 10 per cent; woolen dress
goods of various grades, from 5 per cent
to 12 per cent.
The prices of leading articles of man
ufacture and farm production are regu
larly gathered by the bureau of statis
tics for publication in its monthly Sum
mary of Commerce and Finance, and it
is from this and from the publications
of Bradstreet's, Dun's Review, The Iron
Age. and the Cincinnati Price Current
that the figures given herewith are ob
tained. "While nearly all of the figures relating
to manufactured articles show a reduc
tion on October 1, 1900, as compared
with January 1. 1300, nearly all figures
on prices of farm products show an ad
vance during the same time. Corn
shows an advance from 39c per bushel
on January 1st to 48c on October 1st;
wheat, from 78. 8c per bushel on January
1st to 79.7c on October 1st; barley, from
45c per bushel on January 1st, to 59c
October 1st; hogs, from $4.50 per 100
pounds on January 1st, to $5.30 on Oc
tober 1st; cotton, from 7 ll-16c per pound
on January 1st, to 10.8c on October 1st;
cotton seed, from $12 per ton on January
1st, to $17.35 per ton October 1st
From the Atchison Globe. 1
"When you have a tooth that needs
pulling, you are up against the real
When a woman has money, people
never think the men pay her attention
because of real love.
An Atchison man recently traveled
a thousand miles to attend a meeting
of his college society.
"When a man meets you with the
question: "Well, how are things go
ing?" pass him up. He is going to
talk politics.
What has become of the old fashion
ed man who admitted during a political
campaign that "there are mean men on
both sides?"
An Atchison woman who announced
a big party, has given it up, because
she found she would be compelled to in
vite a woman she didn't want
An Atchison man who married an
Atchison girl some time ago, didn't like
her kin. and has moved. There it Is
again: kin loses us a good citizen.
The man who says he doesn't mind
having a tooth pulled, is the sort of
man who will cross the ocean, and say
when he comes home that he wasn't
"When we are finally "saved." we
want the job to be done by an old man
who has spent a long and creditable life
in the ministry, and not by a "boy
"When people say they will do any
thing in the world for you, they mean
about as much as a candidate when he
Bays his ambition is to serve his
country and his countrymen.
A woman has been begging In Atchi
son lately, claiming that her husband
is an "invalid." It has been discovered
that he is a loafer, but It's about the
same thing, so far as the woman is con
cerned. "When a girl gets married, how soon
thereafter should her sisters begin
visiting her? An Atchison man lately
married an out of town girl, and three
days after the couple returned home,
the bride's sister arrived for a visit.
The Atchison Kin Association sent her
home: it was too soon.
From the Chicago News.
A man is a mister: a woman is a
The richer a man's food the poorer his
The ice man's bill la the blow that
cracks the joke.
Feathered bipeds of similar plumage
congregate gregariously.
"What a woman says goes when she
talks into a telephone receiver.
No man is capable of ruling others
who is unable to rule himself.
The woman who never sheds a tear
on account of a man doesn't love him.
Unfortunately the chronic bore never
leaves a hole In his victim's memory.
The only objection the average man
has to hard money is that it is hard
to get.
If some fools were to remain silent
they might acquire reputations for wis
dom. Some one has said that a policeman
is never around when wanted, but many
a man has found out otherwise to his
From the Philadelphia Record.
The sharp man is addicted to pointed
The successful clairvoyant Is an ad
vertising medium.
"When a poet falls in love with a girl
it ia natural that he should run tometre.
No, Maude, dear, when a vessel has
been docked, it isn't the ship's surgeon
who docked her. i
"When one pugilist says he knows an-
other pugilist like a book he must mean
a scrap book.
The clerk who oversleeps himself may
not be interested In politics, but he
often runs for his office.
Blobbs "Microbes seem to be respon
sible for everything nowadays." Slobbs
"That's right. Even some of the fires
are caused by firebugs."
Sillicus 'The reason women are talk
ative is because they tell all they know."
Cynicus "Humph! That wouldn't make
some women talkative."
Few People Go Crazy From Dis
appointment In Lore.
Ill Health Leads According to
Offlciai Report.
Leavenworth Furnished Great
est Number at Osawatomie.
Superintendent Wants Many Im
provements Made.
Why do people go crazy? That question
Is answered by the report of the superin
tendent of the Osawatomie asylum.
Contrary to the prevailing belief very
few people become insane from disap
pointment in love.
Ill hea'th leads with the greatest per
centage, while heredity is a close second.
Next comes intemperance. The lowest of
all is disappointment of love, while next
above is cigarettes.
The property of the state insane asylum
at Osawatomie is valued at $650,000. The
Institution contains 1,027 patients; 601
males and 526 females. There were dur
ing the past two years 236 deaths: 98 were
discharged restored, the percentage of
those restored under treatment at the
asylum, during the last year being 24.
Since the asvlum at Osawatomie has
been established 4.939 patients have been
admitted. reath has come to 1,302 and
1,5."0 have been discharged as cured.
The patients and employes make a total
of 1,200 people at the institution and the
biennial report filed with the governor
contains this statement by the superin
tendent: A comparison will show that, no town of
1.2'0 people in the state has so few people
confined to their beds as we have here.
The general health is good. -
Numerous improvements have been
made at Osawatomie during the past two
years. Roads and walks have been im
proved; new steam pumps, filters, water
heaters, painting both buildings and roofs.
12. 000 black baws have been, put in the
ponds on the farm and other property im
provements have been added.
The superintendent of the asylum wants
the staLe to bore for gas to supply the
Institution: he asks for a cold storage
plant: more land, a canning factory, for
which the following appropx-iations are
To bore for gas $ 2.000
For ice and cold storage plant 6,0n0
To purchase additional lands 10.00)
For canning factory 300
Finishing basement war;! 4,W
Standp'pe for watt rworks system.... 3.000
To complete detached hospital build
ing 25,000
This makes a total of $53,000, which the
institution will ask for through the board
of charities at the next session of the leg
islature. L. L. Uhls. the superintendent, does not
forget to suggest that the salaries of sup
erintendents of asylums should be raised
and calls attention to the fact that the
superintendent of a similar institution in
an adjoining state receives exactly, per
annum, the amount representing the com
bined salaries of the two Kansas super
intendents. Since the Osawatomie asylum was es
tablished 40 inmates have escaped and
were dropped from the records. Fortv
four were found to be not insane and were
restored to their families. These cases
were generally ones of persecution in
which disagreeable relations were dis
posed of.
Causes of insanity as reported by the
asylum authorities are as follows:
Disappointment in love 2
Cigarettes f;
Family troubles ; 15
Heredity 42
Accident n
Intemperance 39
111 health f,s
Religious excitement 16
Illinois and Indiana have furnished the
greatest number of patients for this asy
lum. The nativity of the patients is:
American born SP7
Foreign born t$
The counties of the state which have
furnished more than 100 patients for this
asylum follow:
Leavenworth 223
Anderson 123
Atchison I."..!!.. Ill
Bourbon .' " i5
Cherokee 3111
Cowley J)
Crawford "". 174
rougias ' no
Franklin 172
Johnson II"!"!!!!" Ill
Labette " 32";
LI"" , .- .'.'."!..!!! 10
J'iami 20
Neosho ...........II II 12
Osage II" L2
Fedgwitk 15
Stunner I...!...
"Wyandotte I.I.IIIIIII!!!! 271
Census Returns Grouped and
Washington, Oct 26. The census bu
reau in a bulletin just issued summar
izes the returns of population of cities
having 25,000 inhabitants or more in 1900,
the individual census of each of these
cities having been officially announced
heretofore. There are 159 of these, and
the bulletin shows that the per centag
of increase in their population from 1890
to 1900 was 32.5. as against 49.6 for the
same cities in the previous decade. The
absolute increase in the population of
these cities from 1890 to 1900 was 4.
839.136, or 82,426 less than the absolute
increase from 1880 to 1890, when it was
4,921,562. The 159 cities combined have
a population in 1900 of 19.694.625, against
14.855.480 in 1890. and 9,933,927 in 1880. Of
these 159 cities divided into four classes,
19 has 200,000 and over. 1!) had 100,000
and under 200,000, 40 had 50,000 and un
der 100,000, and 81 had 25,000 and under
In 1880 there were but 20 cities which
contained more than 100,000 inhabitants,
btit in 1S90 this number had increased to
28 .and in 1900 to 38.
In 1900 there are 78 cities of 50.000 in
habitants or more as compared with 58
in 1SS0 and 35 in 1880.
The combined population in 1900, of
the 19 cities of the first class is 11,795.809
as against a population in 1S90 of 8.879,
105, representing an increase during the
ten years of 2.916,804. or 32.8 per cent.
The same cities showed an increase from
1880 to 1890 of 2,567,452, or 40.6 per cent
The 19 cities of the first class com-
If your liver is out of order, causing
Biliousness, Sick Headache, Heart
burn, or Constipation, take a dose of
On retiring, and tomorrow your di
gestive organs will be regulated anc
you will be bright, active and readj
for any kind of work. This ha;
been the experience of others; it
will be yours. HOOD'S PILLS an
sold by all medicine dealers. 25 cts.
1 ii
Swell Toggery and Fancy Haberdashery for Men
Men's Swell Colored Shirts, exclusive patterns
you'll not find them elsewhere all
$1.00 $1.50
Made under our own name, and every one
$2.00 $2.50
Men's Fine Undergarments all colors in
wool, cotton, and mercerized. Also sole agents
for Dr. Jaeger's Sanitary Underwear and Dr.
Diemel's Linen Mesh Underweai" ESf
From S3.50 down to jUv
Men's Fancy Hosiery at
25c 50c 75c
prise New Tork, which, with more than
3,000,000 inhabitants, properly stands by
itself; two cities, Chicago and Philadel
phia, each of which has a population In
excess of a million; three cities, St.
Louis, Boston and Baltimore.which have
a population of half a million each; five
cities, Cleveland, Buffalo, San Francisco,
Cincinnati and Pittsburg, which have a
population of between 300,000 and 400,000
each; and eight cities, New Orleans, De
troit, Milwaukee, Washington, Newark,
Jersey City, Louisville, and Minneapo
lis, which have a population of between
200,000 and 300,000 each.
New York, under the act of consolida
tion which became effective January 1,
1898, has grown to be a city of nearly
3,500,000 inhabitants in 1900, as compared
with a population for what was former
ly New Tork city of a little more than
1.500,000 in 1890, and substantially 1,200,
000 in 1880. The population of the terri
tory now comprised within the present
limits of New York was approximately
2.500,000 in 1890 and 1,400,000 in 1880. It
is the premier city of the country in
point of population, a position which it
has uniformly held at each decennial cen
sus since and including 1790.
Chicago, with practically 1.700.000 in
habitants and Philadelphia with not quite
1,300.000 inhabitants hold the second and
third places in 1900, the same as in 1890,
although at the census of 180 their posi
tions were reversed, Philadelphia then
having nearly 850,000 inhabitants as com
pared with not much more than 500,000 for
St. Louis, Boston and Baltimore, the
next largest cities, have not changed their
relative positions in 1890. Cleveland and
Buffalo have both increased materially in
population during the last ten years and
now take precedence over San Francisco
and Cincinnati, which in 1S90 were in the
seventh and eighth places in point of pop
ulation. Pittsburg also shows a large in
crease in population since 1890 and is now
the eleventh largest city In the country,
having exchanged places with New Or
leans. Among the most notable changes in the
rank of cities which have taken place in
1900, as compared with 1880, may be men
tioned that of Seattle, which has ad
vanced from the 150th to the 4Sth place;
Los Angeles, from the 135th to the 3'ith
place; Luluth, from the 150th to the 72nd
place: Kansas City, Kan., from th 153rd
to the 76th place, and Portland, Ore., from
tne lustn to tne cma place, inner notice
able changes In rank from 1880 to 1900 are
Tacoma, from 155 to 103 and Spokano from
157 to 106.
The following named states and territor
ies in 1900 do not contain any city with a
population of 25,000 or more:
Arizona, Idaho, Indian Territory, Mis
sissippi, Nevada, New Mexico, North
Carolina, N rth Dakota. Ok.ah ma, South
Dakota, Vermont and Wyoming.
Of the whole number of cities having
25 000 Inhabitants or more in 1!0, seventy
are found in the north Atlantic division,
forty-eight in the north central division,
eighteen in the south central division,
twelve in the western division, and eleven
in the South Atlantic division.
Massachusetts has the largest number
of such cities, namely, twenty and Is fol
lowed by Pennsylvania, with eighteen and
New York with twelve. The most signi
ficant growth of cities is that for the three
cities in the state of Washington, namely
S-aitle, Spokane and Tacoma. These ihree
cities combined had only 4,9al inhabitants
in 1S80, but their population had increased
to 98.765 in 1S90 and to 155.233 in 1900, the
increase during the past decade being
equivalent to 57.1 per cent
Nebraska is the only state in which the
combined population of the Cities con
tained therein shows a decrease from 1890
to 1900.
Of the total population represented by
the 159 cities in 1900 (19,694.625) 10,308,695 or
51.3 per cent, is contained in the seventy
cities situated In the north Atlantic divi
sion and 6,071. 861, or 30.8 per cent in the
forty-eight cities situated in the north
central division, leaving only 3.d24,06.S, or
17.9 per cent, for the remaining cities sit
uated in the other three geographical
No one would ever be bothered with
constipation if everyone knew how nat
urally and quickly Burdock Blood Bit
ters regulate the stomach and bowels.
of style is now in progress. The Fall Fashions are being shown
here in the greatest variety. Our exhibition this year eclipses all the rec
ords of past seasons you'll not be prejudiced against ready-to-wear
clothes after you see the cloths, the workmanship, and the fit, that
Benjamin Clothes possess.
Now is the time to buy your Fall Outfit. Don't wait until the stock
has been all picked over, but buy it now, in anticipation of wind and
weather and bear in mind that we sell the best clothes.
BigCrowds Turn Out to Roose
velt Meeting at Syracuse.
Syracuse, N. T., Oct 26. The closing
speeches of an arduous day in the Roose
velt campaign were made at Auburn and
Syracuse, after Jumps through widely
divergent counties. Altogether it was a
favorable day, because while iu Auburn
and Syracuse there were several inter
ruptions, the questions and answers
were rather in a good-natured form,
and there was no friction which in
dicated a desire on either the part of the
questioner or answerer to enter into a
personal controversy.
Syracuse itself was a blaze of light
while thousands of people thronged the
streets. The auditorium where the
speechmaking was held, and the square
where the outside meeting took place,
were both much too small to accommo
date those who desired to hear Governor
In Auburn three meetings had to be
held to accommodate the people. It was
at this place that the first serious in
terruption of the day occurred. The
governor had started at the first meet
ing on an exposition of the trust ques
tion. During his remarks a man in the
upper gallery cried out: "Hurrah for
"Why?" retorted the governor, squar
ing himself toward the place from
whence the cry came and pausing for a
reply, which was not made.
"He does not know," said the gov
ernor smiling. "It means Just about
that grade of Intelligence."
The governor said referring to the
This Information "Will Prove
Boon to Topeka Mothers-
If a Juvenile member of your family
lacks control over the kidney secretions
at night do not scold or whip the child.
The coating or lining of the bladder is
inflamed and the secretions are so full
of acid that they Irritate that organ,
and bed-wetting is the result The hun
dreds of testimonials from every state
in the union all declaring that children
have been cured of this weakness by the
use of Doan's Kidney Pills prove that
at least in their case the remedy did
what was promised, namely, stopped the
so-called habit. Here is proof for To
peka mothers:
Mrs. Fred Danek, of 615 West First
street, says: "I talce pleasure in recom
mending such an effective remedy as
Doan's Kidney Pills. My boy, seven
years old, suffered from kidney weakness
for three years or more, having no con
trol over the kidney Becretions whatever.
This was very noticeable and annoying
at night, and various remedies I gave
him had no effect. Nothing reached hi3
case until I got a box of Doan's Kidney
Pills at Rowley & Snow's drug store. I
noticed their beneficial results in a short
time and a continuation of the treatment
soon completely cured him. They are
a grand remedy and I cannot say too
much in their praise."
For sale by all dealers. Price, 60 cents.
Foster-MUburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y., sole
agents for the L'nited States.
Remember the name, Doan's, and take
no substitute.
Suits, $12 to $25
Overcoats, $10 to $30
W Knox
question of expansion: "In this city Mr.
Bryan actually dared to appeal to the
memory of Seward. 1 wonder well, I
don't wonder at Mr. Bryan, but under
any other conditions I should wonder
at any man making that appeal, and
forgetting that one of the greatest serv
ices that Mr. Seward rendered to this
country was when under his guidance
this country expanded over Alaska, and
it expanded without the consent of ,the
governed there "
"How about Metcalf?" came an in
terruption. "Metcalf?" said the governor in a
puzzled tone. Then remembering that
Mr. Metcalf was president of the D. M.
Osborne machine shops, and had threat
ened to shut down if Mr. Bryan was
elected, he said: "Metcalf is all riRht.
If Mr. Bryan was half as right he would
be fortunate."
"How about the canals?" came from
the gallery before the governor could
"I will answer you once for all," said
the governor. "Do you mean in this
"Yes," same the reply back.
"I answer," said the governor, "that
they are administered with absolute
honesty and ftliciency, as you know, if
ou know anything about them."
At Syracuse the governor was first
driven to a ptand erected on the square
in front of the Welling opera house, in
which he was to speak later. The crowd
was so dense that it was only with the
utmost difficulty the police could open
a way sufficiently wide for his carriage
to pass through. When the governor got
on the stand the crowd surged up
against it with irresistible force, and it
was not until the governor himself in
duced those in the rear to crowd the
other was that the chush was somewhat
abated. "I don't care whom you are
going to vote for for president," said the
governor; "don't hurt the women and
children. You know in America we are
especially proud of the way a crowd
behaves itself, and I want you to show a
good example here.
"I want in the first Instance," con
tinued Mr. Roosevelt, "to express my
thanks to the members of the Syracuse
police department for the courtesy and
efficiency they have shown. I want to
thank them and therefore the Demo
cratic municipal authorities for the care
they have taken to see that there should
be no disorder, no improper conduct.
"Now I have to go in and speak in the
hall and I only want to say that I am
Immensely impressed by this wonderful
The governor's party and the police
then formed themselves into what 'a
football player would call a flying wedge
and succeeded in reaching the hall.
The governor talked for an hour,
touching most of the lpsues involved but
dwelling particularly on trusts and mil
itary matters. He addressed his audience
mostly on the same lines as he has
speken before on these issues. In speak
ing of the trust question he said in
"Now, there is a trust here In New
Tork the ice trust. I have no question
but that the great bulk of the people
who have gone into the ice trust went
in as investors, just as they would in
any other corporation whose shares
were floated on the market.
"What I want to call attention to and
to emphasize is the utter insincerity, the
base hypocrisy of men like Mr. Croker
who denounce trusts in general in far
more sweeping terms than I because
I intend to make my words good by
deeds when the time comes who de
nounce trusts as an unmitigated evil
and then- become the most prominent
stockholders in a trust that has caused
more indignation than any other in this
"I can not tell you nobody can tell
you whether the courts will decide that
f m jf ' ' y"V y .'
Cs L s u L L-
we show another solid window of
C. & H. Neck Scarfs, the kind that
have made this shop famous on
Hats, Hawes Hats,
stetson nais,
No-Name Hats,
Make your election beta on hats payable
here the shop with the largest stock.
the trust Is an illegal monopoly and ran
be dissolved under the ulatutes. I can
not say anything about that any more
than sitting as I do in my Judicial ca
pacity I could say without any evidence
before me whether any ofnelal was
guilty or innocent because of his connec
tion with that trust. In each cae ths
decisIoT will be on the merits under the
law. It will be so by the courts; it will
be so in my case; and whether a man
is a Democrat or a Republican won t
weigh that much (snapping his fingers)
with me."
Good Crowd For Lambert
Axtell. Oct. 26. Over 600 peoplo gath
ered at tho Citizens' opera house to hear
I. K. Lambert of Kmporia, dioum the
JKlitlcal Issues of the day. Mr Um.
bert made one of the most convincing
arguments ever presented from a Re
publican standpoint. Musi,- furnished
for the occasion by the Axtell Glee club.
Amazing Success of a New Home Method
That Any One Can Apply.
I Curing Cases of Thirty and Forty
Years' standing Is Sent Fre to Try.
More than twelve year ago a machin
ist in the t'KI room of the C. H. & W- It
R. shops at Aurora. 111., met with an un
fortunate accident cauMng ft bad rvioiur.
He was given expert mi-dlcal treaiment
and used what was considered a good truns
but no improvement was noted. After fre
quent experiments with other trun. s and
treatments, he sent, for a frea trial of a
method Invented by Dr. lUca of Adams,
N. T.. and as It wai a new Idea, the
method was tried and Improvement lean
Immediately. In a few weeks the suf
ferer was entirely cured. This hiii'P"nel
twelve years ago and l now Riven pub
licity in order to offset th popular notion
that a sureiral operation is th onlv way
to cure rupture. The machinist rr"rred
t" above is Oeorae . 1'lummer. !u
Bal street, Aurora, 111., and a (imminent
member of the Willarrl M. K. church.
Mr. Plummer han't worn his truss for
twelve years, and as hi work In tl-e rail
way shops Is trying to his muscles his per
manent cure of a bad rupture Is certalnlv
aufflclent to interest oiher unfurtiinrn
w'ho are froing thnniKh Hf In misery.
Write to Ir. W. S Kice. 553 B. Main St.,
Adams, N. Y., and he will send a cnmplrti
and detailed description of his method
whereby you can cure your rupture at.
home without pain, dancer, rperatlon or
detention from business. Write at once
for a free trial of thie remarkuble method
and If you kiujw of othem ruptured writ
for them.

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