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TOPEKA STATE JOTTENAIi, BATTTBTJAY EVENING, OCTOBER 27, 1900.
3 BRYAN. Got. Roosevelt Sajs That Is the Paramount Issue. Climax of New York Campaign .Reached Last Night. BIG DEMONSTRATION. Fifty Thousand People Unite In Great Parade. Gorgeous Display of Fireworks and Bunting. Speaks to Immense Audience at Madison Square Garden. New Tork. Oct. 7. This city was ov erflowed with Republicans last night on the occasion of the reception arranged for Governor Roosevelt, candidate of the party for vice president. K-e:nr.ing with the arrival at the Grand Central station on the minute of the schedule time, 5:30 o'clock until aiong toward midnight, when the Rough Rider governor went, tired and weary, to his sister's home for the night, there was such a series of re ceptions, such a burning of fireworks, such, electrical displays and such vol umes of eloquence as are seldom seen in New Tork. It was the climax of the candidate's tour cf many thousands of miles and his friends ar.d admirers made the streets ring with their shouts of wel come home. The doors of Madison Squar Garden, were opened to the public at 5 o'clock. The big amphitheater was surrounded by policemen, drawn up in single file in curb, while Inside the building were scores of blue coats. Outside the Garden, waiting for the opening of the doors, evas an orderly crowd. There was no rushing cr confusion. Inside were two regimental bands, or-e at each end of the Garden. They continually played, al ternately, during the three hours" wait ropuiar airs were played mostly, and were loudly cheered. Frequently cam paign songs were sung by three ;uar te! t--s. The decorations were profuse. the stars and stripes predominating. The speak er's stand was craped with bunting ar.d cirectly beneath the front rail were the coat of arms of the state. Serving a double purpose of & decoration and a. sounding tx-ard were huge sheets of yei iow and white bunting, which complete ly covered the iron girders. In every Beat was a small American fag to which was fastened a button of Governor Roosevelt in his Rough Rider uniform. Most of the seats were occupied by 6 r- m. The groups of paraders began, to reach the square soon after 8 o'clock and as each contingent arrived there as more cheering and more burning of Greek fire and rockets. There were some little accidents caused by over anxious crowds rushing from one attraction to another, but nothing serious was report ed in this line. Every Invention in the pyrotechnical line was utilized and some of the dis plays took the crowd by Btorm. Great set pictures of "The Full Dinner Fail," and representations of President Mc Kinley and Governor Roosevelt were cheered vigorously. The Democratic mutoscope on the Bartholdi hotel roof was at work all the time, throwing mottoes on the Dewey arch, on tha ciouds and on the wails of the buildings around the square, but the liepub'iicans ignored it. Another feature was the plaving of many bands in unison, directed by a searchlight and the vast caorus sing ing. One thousand policemen were on duty about Madison Square and in the Gar !'" They kept the crowd under per fect control from the outside. A way was kept open from the hotel un Fifth avenue to Twenty-sixth street. The "; were Kept back to the curb. Governor Roosevelt came out of th fcotel at 7:30 o'clock and got into his carriage. He was recognized at once and until te got into the Garden and for some minutes afterwards he was cheered and cheered. He stood nearly ad the way to the Garden and bowed to tne crowd The governor reached Madison Square Garden at 7:55 o'clock. The cheering outside made this fact known to those wothm and there were expectant cri-s of Here ne comes." The audience stood waving fiags and cheering when the governor appeared. There was a great turmut Bands were playing hard to Triage their music beard, but except to t nose Immediately along side they might have kept silent. "6"- The party went to the speaker's stand. pLettf0Vem0r Wa oUowed fcy Senator When the e-verror got to his place on deafening. Gen. Francis V. Green the chairman, tried to get order, but the crowd cheered the louder. The gov! ?;r";'r f.!;vS '-ly beside the chair The app.ause lasted nine minutes. J,'.'-? .1''''' introduced the gov ernor as the strongest advocate of the administration s policy in the Philip pines. Another" ovation followed as the gov ernor raised his hand to command at tention. He began his address with the words; "My fellow Americana." He referred to Mr. Bryan's visit to the etate and the reception prepared by 3Trany J1' ,and tt audience grnaned and hissed.' "Good for Teddy: soak it to em" ffeded a man high up. Many like excla- "Seventy -seven" consists of mall vial of pleasant pellets, fust fit the vest pocket; at alJ druggists, 3 Sc. Goose Flesh. Goose flesh, a chill, a. shiver, indicate checked circulation, a sure sign of tak ing Cold: fever, restlessness and great thirst follow and Influenza is well cn 2er way. The prompt use of "77- re etores tha checked circulation, starts the blood coursing through the veins and "breaks up" a Cold or the Grip. Dr. Humphreys' Manual on the care and treatment of the sick in ail ail ments, (.especially about children) mailed Homeopathic Medicine Co., Car, William & John -., Kew York. mat ions came from other parts of the garden. His reference to Mr. Croker famous remark about - "working for his own pocket ail tie time" brought forth, the cry "You're right, Teddy." Governor Rve!t ridiculed Mr. Bry an's attitude on every public question. "Sail into him; give him tha mis chief!" roared a man. The audience kept tip incessant cheer tog. The famous football crank who is known as "Weil, Well," had a seat up stairs and of course he was much In evidence When the governor took up militarism he caused much laughter when he told of the "danger of sS-100 of a man to every X.000 of our population." - Governor Roosevelt began his address by saying he was proud to be on the platform with Secretary Fairchiid, for he said: "Wherever I have been In this cam paign I have had with me man after man who though a lifelong Democrat, declined to follow his party when, that party fell under the leadership that was false to all the earlier traditions of the party; when that party fell under the leadership that sought to lead it in the path of national dishonor at home and abroad, it was abandoned by old soldiers like General Bragg of Wisconsin, gal lant Dan Sickles and Franz Siegel here in New Tork, and their no less gallant opponents who wore the gray, like Gen eral Buckner and General Basil Duke, because the Spanish war stamped out the last lingering vestige of division in this country and left us in fact as well as In came a reunited nation. "And the gallant men who wore the blue and the no less valiant men who wore the gray naturally come with us when we stand for the honesty of our people at home and against the degra dation of the flag abroad." On the subject of Mr. Bryan and Mr. Croker the governor said: "Mr. Bryan comes to this state as the guest of Mr. Croker. Mr. Bryan comes to this state pleading loyalty to the memory of Jefferson and associating with Mr. Croker. Jefferson's statement was that the whole art of government consisted in, being honest. Mr. Croker's gloss upon that statement is that he is ia politics for his pocket every time. I am not slandering Mr. Croker; I am merely Quoting him. In Andrew Jack son's day Democracy meant hard money. expansion ana the honor or xste nag. And who have the right to represent and remember Jackson now, the men who stand for the dishonor of the flag, for the debasement of the currency, for con traction of its national limits? No. The party that stands for an honest dollar; the party that stanas ior Keeping me f.ag hoisted la the Philippines, as it eball be." Governor Roosevelt then plunged into thf. issues f the camnaign. starting out with free silver and following the lines of his many addresses on this BUbject. He then touched on tne present pros- Tf-rirv of the country and how Mr. Bry an's prophecies regarding the gold standard had turned out to be wrong and condemning him for raising a feel ing of envy in the minds of the working class against the capitalists. On this point he said: "No greater evil my leuow country men, can be done in this nation of ours than to teach any group of Americans that their attitude should be one of sul len hatred and distrust to their fellows. That treachery means to nullify the work of a century and a quarter cr statesmen, who have built up our gov ernment. Before our time there had been so-called republics in which the rich, oppressed the poor; there had been so-called republics in which tne poor had plundered the rich. It has been, our , boast that in this great republic eacn 1 man stands on his rights as a. man, de- i manding no more than his rignts ana be- mg rerused no cnaaca to receive ens rights." On imperialism, fee said: "Our opponents talk of the dangers of imperialism. There is but one danger to free institutions in this country, and that would be by the general prevalence cf the doctrines the seed3 of which Mr. Bryan has been sowing. Only in that way will there ever be a chance of los ing the liberty that we have inherited from those who went before us. And now Mr. Bryan asks us to give up pros perity, tie asks us to dishonor the flag, he asks us to give up our orderly liberty under the law, for what? For the sake of the most shadowy ghost that ever was raised to frighten political children the ghost of militarism. "Here in this building a week ago Mr. Bryan repeated what he either knows or ought to know to be an absolute slan der, when he said that our little army had been created with the purpose of putting it into forts to overawe the workingmen of our great cities. Gen tlemen there are 65,CK regular soldiers in the United States, Greater New York would be entitled according to popula tion to about 2.500 soldiers. less than, a third of the police in the city. "Five years ago. when I waa police commissioner I understand that sever al of my fellow citizens remember the fact when I was police commissioner I asked for and obtained an increase of 2.t0 members of the force for the pres ent borough of Manhattan alone. I ask ed for and obtained without a word of protest or a thought from any one that his liberties were to be endangered, a much larger body of men than would be obtained now by giv ing the borough of Manhattan its pro portionate Ehare of the regular army, and no human being has any right to feel afraid of these soldiers unless he is also afraid of the police." The governor then reviewed the atti tude cf the soldier in the Spanish war, eulogizing the volunteer aa he has many tim- s in his speeches. After appealing to the audience to support the Republican policy. Governor Roosevelt concluded by introducing ex Senator Fairchild in tha following words "It is not alone Republicans who are determined that no man of Bryan's character or representing the disorder which he stands for shall be president of the United States. Thousands of Demo crats who believe in the maintenance of law ard order, in honesty of finance and the independence of the judiciary will this this year vote fer McKinley. For, however much they have differed from Republicans in the past or may differ from them on some issuesxtiow, yet they see their duty in the face of such a dis aster, as the election of Mr. Bryan, and they desire to make his defeat so decis ive that the menace to the business of the country involved by Bryan's recur r.r.g candidacy may be forever removed. No one is better qualified to speak for the sound money Democrats of this great financial center than the secre- ! tary of the treasury in Mr. Cleveland's first administration." . j An exodus from the Garden began ! with the close of the governor's address. The noise almost drowned Mr. Fair child's voice. He could not be heard for 0 feet distant. - Partial order was secured and he fin ished with little applause, except at the close. A lot of young men from the college of the City cf New Tork at this point insisted on calling for three cheers for Roosevelt and the cheers were given with much enthusiasm. B. B. Odell, Jr.. candidate for gover nor of New York, followed Mr. Fair child, accusing Mr. Bryan of concealing tne main issue of the campaign the fin ancial question behind expansion, im perialism, militarism and trusts. Former Governor Frank . Black, the IIUNYOITS IMALEf CURES CATARRH Colds, Coughs, Hay Fever, Bron- U ) chills. Asthma the Throat and Lungs. nn! of Mllcte4 Tapor mr t&hld through the mcKuh a ad emitted from the nos trils, cieacstns aod Taportxins All tie Inflamed od iseel part wfewk cannot be resetted, bj siedidne taken into thm a-toxo&ciz. ' It reaches the we spots It heals Vie ram place It goes to the seat of disease It act as a bairn and tonic to the whale system $7.00 at drvjjcnst or sent bymaiL -L5c3 Arch j-h J next speaker, attacked the record of the Democratic party, regarding the colored race and said that the hand that has de graded the negro was now seeking to stultify the constitution, to protect the Filipino savage. Governor Black was followed by Sen ator W. P. Frye of Maine. His text waa "The Spanish treaty and its results." The last address of the evening was delivered by John K. Richards, solicitor general of the United States. Mr. Richards was interrupted by a club of 500 rough riders, who marched in with a band at the head and bringing with them a big crowd from the street, all yelling for "Teddy." The governor was still on the platform and at last arose and stepped to the edge. He held up his hands for silence and in lesa than a minute a pin might have been, heard, to drop. "Ladies and gentlemen," he began, "this building seemes to be'fiiled with a n w audience. Fellow Americans, I want to say to you that I am gratified. I have finished my speech. I am, how ever, going to say just one word. Mr. Bryan is in doubt about the paramount issue. I'll tell you what it is. The para mount issue is to beat Bryanism in the nation and Crokerism in the state." At this point the rough riders and other organizations crowded into the garden. A dozen bands were playing at one time, and ' Governor Roosevelt seemed to enjoy the confusion, and up roar. When order was restored. Gov ernor Roosevelt, resumed: "Now, gentlemen, in closing, I am go ing to ask that each of you show by hi3 works the faith that is within you. And now we shall close the speaking and see the passage of these organizations. And in closing I am going to ask you to join with me in three cheers for President McKinley and Mr. Odell." The cheers were given in a way that made the walls of the garden vibrate. When the governor had concluded, Mr. Richards made no further effort to con clude his speech. " - While, the meeting was in progress in the garden, the speakers on all the stands addressed thousands. During the intermissions the bands played and the crowds in a great chorus sang the na tional hymn, the time being beaten, by the great garden searchlight. When Governor Roosevelt came out of the garden he drove to his hotel and thence to the residence of Douglas Rob inson, his brother-in-law. The big set pieces which displayed the pictures of McKinley, Rooeevelt, Wash ington and Lincoln, were reserved for the close. As they were set oft, one by one, they won the admiration and ap plause of the crowds. By 9 o'clock every street seemed to lead to Madison Square and from every thoroughfare came thousands and tens of thousands. They had torches and transparencies and flags and dinner pails and enthusiasm. It ia estimated that about 50,009 persons took part in, the parades. NIGHT TUB NED TO DAT. Magnificent Fireworks in Honor of Koosevelt. New York, Oct. 27. Madison Square over its length and breadth was one mass of color in honor of the coming to town of Governor Roosevelt last night. From shortly after dark until late In the night the tumult continued. The fireworks display began at dark, and filled the air continuously for hours. While the bombs burst, scores of vari colored balloons of paper were sent aloft. Thousands of persons watched the display. The tower of the Garden was illuminated with myriads of incan descent lights, while red, white and blue lights blazed from the big buildings. Brilliant fountains and showers of sparks were sent off from all sides of the park. The departure of the governor and party from the hotel was the signal for one of the most brilliant displays of the evening. While the display of fireworks was at its height, the big chorus of 5,000 voices, led by Bandmaster George L. Humphrey.of the Seventh regiment band, burst forth wdth the strains of "The Star Spangled Banner," in Madison Square park, Bandmaster Humphrey directing the chorus from the garden tour by means of the searchlight there. "America" was rendered by thechorus, it also being directed in the same man ner. The music like the fireworks, was re ceived with great applause by the multitude which thronged every avail able foot of Epaee for blocks around Madison Square Garden. The score of bands which had participated in the parade, also swelled the volume of sound and added to the din. While the speech making was in progress at the Garden and at the different stands throughout the park the pyrotechnic display waa continued. As the big parade moved, the fire works were set off, filling the air with screaming bombs and immense sky rockets. The search light in the Garden tower played continually on the crowds which filled the streets and at times when some more brilliant pieces were being set off the light was stronger than though the park had been filled with arc lights. DISEASE and discomfort are not-ease and riot-comfort. Ease is health ; so is comfort. You may as well be comfort able ; that is healthy ; as ani mals are. It is natural, both for you and for them. If your ill health is caused by imperfect digestion, try Scott's emulsion of cod-liver oiL It does what it does by getting the stomach going right. We'll lend ron a Sttl to trr & fom Eke SCOTT BOWM, og Fori Kites. Kew Yatfc. 'fflak, .. ....... i y- f I Ml . W of LAW MAKERS. Three - Hundred Thirty-One Kansas Men Seek Election as Members of the Legislature. 165 TO BE CHOSEN. Cheyenne County Fusionlsts Hare Xo Candidate. Two Districts Hare Two Fusion Nominees. Three hundred and thirty one Kansas men are now making & campaign for seats in the legislature. One hundred and sixty-five of this number will be elected one week from next Tuesday. The men elected will choose a state printer and 'United States senator and pass a lot of new laws for the supreme court to de clare unconstitutional. Three nominees in tw districts make the odd number. Cheyenne county f union ists have no nominee. FOR THE SENATE. L C. C. Stivers, Dem., Horton. 2. Frank Chase. Pop., Hoyt. 3. J. C. Stone, Pop.. Leavenworth. 4. Henry Zimmer. Dem.. Kansas City. 5. H. L. Moore, Dem., Lawrenc-e. 6. John T. Little, Pop., Olathe. 7. Frank J. Scott, Pop., Mound City. 8. J. R. Caldwell, Pop.. Fort Scott. 9. W. J. Ryan. Pop., Brazilton. 10. M. A. Householder, Pop., Columbus. 11. George W. Gabreil, Dem., Parsons. 12. J. H. Wilcox, Pop.. CoffeyviU. 13. J. T. Cooper. Pop., Fredonia. 14. C. M. Edson, Pop.. Iola 15. W. A. Deford", Dem., Ottawa. IS. W. G. Jamison, Pep., Burlingame. 17. C. J. Jones. Pop.. Topeka. 13- George W. Forrest, Pop.. Louisville. 19. M. W. Haskins. Dem., Frankfort. 3. A. Wangrein, Sil. Rep., Clifton. 21. J. M. Lowdermilk, Dem., Riley. ' 22- C. B. Hofrman, Pop., Enterprise. 23. Peter Loewen, Dem., Marion. 24. L. R. Wright. Pop., Emporia. 25. F. P. Gillespie, Pep., Towanda. 2S. Jason Helmick, Pop., Cloverdale. 27. L. p. Kirn.'. Pop., Winfleld. S. A. C. Lombe, Pop.. Wellington. 29. James W. Trapp, Wichita. 3. Charles Schaefer Dem.. Sedgwick. 31. Harry McMillen, Dem,, Minneapolis. 32. James M. Doyle. Pop.. Belleville. S3. W. J. Cavanaugh, Pop., Ezbon. 34. Harry Gray. Pop., Vincent. 25. George P.. Ross. Pop., Alden. 36. B. D. Crawford, Pop., Pratt. 37. Lot Ravenscraft, Pop.. Ashland. 34. J. C. Hopper, Pop., Ness City. 89. S. G. Hopkins, Pop., Hoxie. N. B. McCormick, Pop., Phillipsburg. FOR REPTtBSENTATTVE. X. Jerry Cronin. Dem., Severance. 2. A. Marsrlesdorf , Dem., Aichison- 3. P. McLaughlin, Pop., Muscotah. 4. H. L. SehaefTer, Pop., O?kalonsa- 5. J. P. Batcheior. Pop.. Valley Falls. 6. N. F. Graves. Pop., Springdale. 7. Jep. Ryan, Dem.. Leavenworth. 8. Nat. Edmonds, Pop., Fairmount. &. Jo's. Butler. Dem., Kansas City. 10. J, W. Ferguson. Dem., Kansas City. 11. Jos. Landry, Dec. Argentine. 12. E. E. Hartley, Pep., Olathe. 13. W. F. Coleman. Pop., Lawrence. 14. J. F. Weaver. Pop., Weaver. 15. P. P. Elder. Pop., Ottawa. 15. J. C. Need ham. Dem.. Princeton. 17. B. T. Riley. Dem., Paola. 13. J. A- Maniev. Pop., Missouri City. 19. Noah Bowman. Pr p., Garnett, 2. G. W. Fisher. Pop.. lola. TL Timothy Haekftt, SiL Rep., Ft. Scott. 22. J. M. Davis. Dem., Bronson. 23. E. B. Loomis, Pop., Girard. 24. John Holliday. Pop., Pittsburg. 25. T. Wilkerson, Pop., Scammon. 2(5. E. C. Weiiep, Dem., Galena. 27. Grant Hume. Pop.. Parsons. 25. M. I. Davis. Pop.. Oswego. 28. G. W. Wingate. Dem-. Libertv. Vs. T. W. Fru.-cutfi Pop., Independence. SI. W. McConnell, Pep.. Chanute. 32. Jas. Moss, Pop.. Fredonia. 33. W. Msrehead, Pop., Tates Center. 34. H. C. Leedy. Pop., Leroy. 35. H. M. Thomas. Pop., Mel vera. 26. Gus Larsen, Pep.. Scranton. 37. P. C. Thomas. Pop.. Topeka 3S. E. B. Isenhart, Im., T opeka. 3S. B. S. Coleman. Pep.. Topeka. 4. W. H. Leasweil, Pop.. Holtoxu 41. Wrn. Idol. Dfni., Robinson. 42. J. P. gams. Pop.. Centralis. 43. J. E. Roeers. Pop.. Irving. 44. H. Stuffenbachtr. Dem., Herkimer. 45. C. M. Grover. Pop.. Westmoreland. t. R. Kimball. Pop.. Manhattan. 47. J. W. Washburn. Pop.. Junction City. 45. A. Cate. Pop.. Mission Creek. 49. W. D. Williamson, Pop., A niericua. 5 '. Chas. Moss. Pop.. Emporia. 51. G. B. Morrison, Dem.. Eureka. 52. W. E. Keefe, Pop.. Elk Falls. 53. J. R. Dodsoc, Pop.. Sedan. 54. E. F. Green. Pop., Hackney. 55. C. M. Gav. Dem., WinSeid. 54. E. N. Smith. Sil. Rep.. Eldorado, 7. L. Betts. Pop.. Douglass. 63. D. Mattison. Cottonwood Falls. E. P. Mowrey. Pop.. Lost Springs. John Malar, Pop., Council Grova. 61. D. Mattison, Pop., Abilene. 62. John McKee, Pop., Clay Center. 63. W. H. Webster. Pop., Kimes. 64. John A. Sevenson. Pop,, BeiieTiila, 65. P. Butler, Pop., Glaco. 66. A. Barnes, Pop., Deiphos. 7. John Bean, Pp., Salina. 68. L. D. Cassler. Pop.. McPherson. 69. -S. W. P-ratter. Pop.. Walton. 70. W. J. Baba. Pop.. Wichita. 71. C. W. Morgan, Pop., Wichita. 72. T. Osweiier. Pop.. Allepos. 73. J. A. Rea. Poo.. Riverd'ale. 74. W. F. Field, Pop., Caldwell. 75. J. D. Rodes, Pop.. Anthony. 7S. Wm. Cooley, Pop., Cunningham. tt. J. A. Lesrter. Pop., Medicine Lodge. 7S. Wm. Cooper. Pop., Preston. 79. J. E. De Bard. Pop.. Turon. M. C. Bishir. Pop., Hutchinson. 51. J I. M. Lvons, Pop,, Seward. 52. M. W. Coburn. Pop.. Hoisiagtoik 53. C. A. Cooper, Pop., Lyons. 84. W. B. Helm. Pod., Elis-vorth. So. F. J, Smith, Pop., Rus.e:il. F. H. Dunham. Pop.. Lincoln. 87. J. B. Ward. Pop., Cawker City. SS. W. F. Vawter, Pop., Osborne. S9. E. N. Hanson. Poo.. Mankato. ). R. D. B wen, Dem., Smith Center. 91. C. E. Utter, Pop.. Lone Island. 2. E. E. Smith. Pop.. Stockton. 3. John Schlver. Dem.. Havg City. k D. M. Rothweil. Pop.. Bison. :". M. Sweenev, Dem., Pawnee Rock. f6. B. F. Fstum, Dem., Kinsley. S7. A. H. Chandler. Pop., Hariiand. Si J. J. Overstreet. Dem., Coldwater. K. W. W. Pritchard. Sil. Rep.. BuckUn. 1 J. D. Swer.ehart. Dem.. Dodge City. 101. C. E. Roughton. SL Rep., Jtmora. Vrl. Christ Ensfel, Pop., Ness Cltv. 103, W. C. Olson, Pop., Wakeeney. Levi Pritchard, Pop., HilUjCity. l'T6. J. M. Shuey. Pop., Norcator. l'S. Gerhart Johnson. Pop.. Norcator. 107. J. C. Herron, Poo.. Hoxie. J. F C- Prather. Pop., Oakley. 19. J. A. Bucklin. Pop., Oakley. ll'X Sam Martin. Pop.. Atwood. 111. No nomination. 112. It. F. Smith. Dem., Goodlacd. 113. No nomination. 114. John Lacey, Pep.. Shar-n Soricgs. 115. Henry Weaver. Fop., Tribune. US. W. 8. Carter, Pop., Leoti. 117. E. H. Epoerson. Poo.. Griggsby. IIS. D. B. King, Pop.. Shields. 1 G. M. Cc fifman. Dem.. Garden. City. 1. R. B. Glass. Pop.. Deerfieid. 121- Ben A Wood. Dem.. . 123. W. A. LoBiencaa. Pep., Ulysses. 123. D. W. Barton, Pop.. Cimarron. O. !. Lammert. Dem.. Santa Few 124. L. D. Adams, Pop., Meade. 125. C. H. Wright, Pop.;- Liberal. J. T. Da: '....!!, P. and IX. Hugo ton. The Republican nominees for the legis lature are as follows: ' FOR THE SENATE. 1. James L Alien. Highland. 2. C. F. Hurrel. Holton. a. L. H. Wuifekuhler, Leavenworth. 4. J. K. Cnboison. Kansas Ciy. 5. A. Henley. Lairrewe. 6. Frank Sponabie. Gardner. 7. Samuel Crura. Garnett. 8. S. M. Land. Fort Scott. 9. E. F. P-siter. Pittsburg. 10. Dr. C. S. Huffman. Coiumbua. 11. A. A. Osgoad, Parsons. 12. H. W. Cor.rad. Independence. 13. J. C. Carpenter, Chanute. 14. S. J. Stewart. Humboldt. 15. J. A. Kennedy, Burlington. 16. H. B. Muler, Osage City. 17. John Chaney, Topeka. 33. J. K. Cndding, Westmoreland. 10. E. R. Fulton, MarysviUe. 20. J. C. Morrow. Haddam. 21. G. W. Knight, Junction City.. 32. George H. Fullington, Idana. 23. G. P. Morehouse. Council Grove. 24. W. L. Huggins, Emporia. 25. Fremont Leidy, Leon. 26. W. S. Fitzpatrick. Sedan- 27. C. M. Scott. Arkansas City. 28. R. T. Simons, Caldwell. 29. John D. Davis, Wichita. &5. C. EL Branine, Newtou. 31. J. G. Mohler, Sallna. 32. R- B. Ward. Belleville. 33. Hayes B. White, Mankato. 34. Harry Pestana, RusseiL 35. Robert Finiey, Sterling. ZS. Frank Vincent, Hutchinson. 37. T. A. Noftzger Anthony. Z1L F. D. Smith, Kinslev. 39. Charles Buschow, Colbv. 40. E. V. Peterson. Norton! ' FOR THE HOUSE, t. T. W. Edwards. Dentonvilla. 2. John Seaton, Atchison. 3. M. E. Larkin, Larkin. 4. W. S. Griffin, Nortonvllla. 5. M. A. Wilson, Osawkle. 6. John M. Lund, Leavenworth. 7. E. L Haberlein, Leavenworth. 8. J. W. Gaw, Leavenworth. 9. G. L. Coats, Armourdaie, 10. D. D. Hoag. Kansas City. , 11. H. A. Bailey. Argentine. 12. T. L. Hogue, Olathe. 13. George A- Barker, Lawrence. ' 14. Ed. T, Riling, Lawrence. 15. W. S. Finiey, Williamsburg. 16. Amos Lingard, Ottawa. 17. J. B. Remington, Osawatomie. IS. R. G. Mendenhall, La Cygne. 19. George W. Brown. Garnett. 20. John Francis, Colonv. 21. Dr. William Baird, Fulton. 22. A. Owen, Fort Scott. t 23. M. G. Slawson. Girard. 24. W. C. Mann, Pittsburg. 5. Ed Sehemerborru Galena. 26. J. J. Foster, Scammonviile. 27. J. B. McDonald. Parsons. 2. J. N. Mariey, Oswego. 29. H. C. Dooiev. Coffey v-ille. 30. J. O. Whistler, Elk City. 31. J. M Nation, Erie. 32. N. P. Wiiiits, Fredonia. S3. H. A. Nichols. Yates Center. 34. J. B. Sweet, Burlington. 35. J. H. Stavely. Lyndon. 36. J. L. Heberilng. Overbrook. 37. J. B. Sims. Topeka. 3S. Harry SafTord, Topeka. 3. E. D. McKeever, Topeka. i Albert Sarbach. Hoiton. 41. T. C. Honneil, Horton. ,42. George P. Havden,- Wetmore, 43. L. V. McKee. Frankfort. 44. Fred Pralle, Bremen. 45- T. J. Richardson, Havenvllle, 46. Frank L Emmons, Manhattan. 47. C..W. Spurlock, Junction City. 43. John Sudweeks, Eskridge. 49. R. M. Hamer, Emporia. 50. Charles Harris, Emporia. 51. R. B. Anderson, Hamilton. 52.. T. P. Hawkins. Grenoia. 53. J. K. Tulloss, Sedan. 54. Arthur Bangs, Winfleld. 55. A. H. Abrami. Arkansas City. 56. J. B. Adams. El Dorados 57. J. M. Satterthwaite. Douglas. F3. H. C. Snydr, Clements. 59. Orland JolifTe, Peabodv. 6'- W. R. Bigham. White" City. CI. Ernil Grosser, Enterprise. 62. W. S. Bradbury, Broughtoa. 63- R. W. Malntz, Linn. 64. F. N. Woodward. Belleville. 65. William T, Short, Concordia. 66. R. It. Rees. Minneapolis. 67. S. J. Osborn, Salina. 6i G. F. Gratton. McPherson. 69. Robert Dougherty, Newton. 7X Henry Schweiter. Wichita. 7L Charles H. Luii r.g. Wichita. 72. A- M. Reichenbergor, Andale. 73. James Lawrence, Wellington. 74. F. A. Dinsmore, CaldweiL a- W. F. Couison. Harper. 76. U. G. Mustoe, New Murdock. 77. W. C. Millar, Lake Citv. 75. Dr. R. C. Hutchinson. "?oates. 79. Eldon Watkins, Lake City. 50. Z. L. Wise, Hutchinson. 51. Rev. Thomas Coats. Neola. 62- Dr. S. K. Shaw, Great Bend, S3. A. J. Godshaik. Alien, 4. Dr. Henry O'Donneli, Ellsworth. 5. J. H. Hill, Russ!l. 6. A. J. Stanley. Colbert. 7. A. G. Meid. Beioit. SS. A. W. Hefley, Downs. ' US. J. W. Bogenreif. Red Cloud. . Rev. W. R. Bennett, Smith Center. 91. Evan Hebrew, Bow Creek. K. G. D. Howe. Stockton. 9S. M. M. Fuller. Ellis J4. M. C Hailett, Rush Cente. S5. A. A. Thorpe. Larnod rS. W. N. Bezfley Kinsley. S7. J. W. Davis. Greensburg. SS. C. F. Biddle. Coidwaten, 99. W. H. Welden. Ashlar 100. R. W. Evans. Dodsre City. 1"1. T. C. Bowie. Hodgeman. D. O. Tennv, Bazmf. 3ti. C. C. Tetter, Ogallah. l.4. Aivin Law- Hill ritv 1'.5- M. B. Pogue. Edmo'ri 17. A. B. Shwmakpr T.;)ma lr9. John F. Jones, Grinnell. l'. Hnry E. Morrison. Colby. 110. Philip Roberts. Atwood. 111. A. R. Smutz, Bird City. 112. R. J. Jones. Goodland. 113. H. F. Geissier, Oaklet. 114. w. Ward. Sharon Springs. 115. George L Reid. Tribune. 116. J. H. Scott, Leoti. 117. J. C. Starr. Sw.tr citi. IIS. S. L. Fllson. Heaiey. YA- Henry Mason, Garden City. 121. Dr. O. F. Johnson. La kin 121. T. H. Ford. Syracuse. 122. J. N. Eiwood,"Zionvi;l. 1-3. Steven Cave. Santa 124. A. O. Edmonds, Liberal. La. Gott Storms, Lafayette. ARMOURS TO UNITE. Chicago and Kansas City Interests to Consolidate. Chicago, Oct. 7. The Times-Herald tomorrow will say: There is to be a consolidation of Armour & Co.. of Chicago, and the Armour Packing company of Kansas City, and an increase in the capital of the Chicago corporation from J20,00.000 to J35,OJ.00O. The plan will be carried out within a week. The new corporation will be almost double the size of the old one. It will be still altogether an Armour affair and the whoie of its $35,000,000 capital stock will be held by members of the family, except such small interests as may b owned by heads of elepartments or mem bers of the directory. ENTERPRISE THAI5 PAYS. Production of Milk m a Scientific Hanner in Topeka. There is now in operation near To peka on the farm of G. G. Burton, on the Oakland road, what is most cer tainly a model dairy. The special business of the firm of Burton & Burton i3 to furnish what Mr. Burton calls "sanitary milk." A glimpse at the wonderful establishment will cer tainly prove of intense interest to any one who is Interested in the progress of science, for here milk is scientifically produced. The cows in the dairy are fed on rations carefully compounded so as to produce the richest quality of milk. The stable in which they are fed is as clean as the cleanest kitchen, and there is a supply of lime at hand to preserve the sanitary condition. The cows udders ar.d the hands of the milk ers are carefully bathed with an anti sceptic preparation before milking. The milk pails are so constructed that not a particle of foreign matter can enter the milk while milking, but all milk con tains more or less impurities animal, vegetable and mineral when taken from the cow. To remove this the milk is passed, through a separator and the cream is removed but afterward mixed with the separated product. The cows are regularly tested for tuberculosis. At the opening of the Santa Fe hos pital, about five years ago. Burton. & Burton began to produce the sanitary milk in a limited way, and have since supplied that hospital exclusively with their product. Doctors of the city FOR TWENTY YEARS Captain Blake Has Made a Daily Trip to Alt. Vernon. THE CAPTAIN TELLS SOME THINGS HE KNOWS OF PERUNA. jjf - ""' "I3s. """"""" """" W j IVLt. Vernon. f '.'A I L r.. ( . ' 1 :,r v ' - j,. in: fi t -' t' ' I I Li i M Captain Blake, of Steamer MeAIeater. Captain L. L. Blake, of the steamer McAlester, is one of the best known cap tains on Chesapeake Bay. The steamer McAlester is the only boat that is al lowed by Congress to stop at Mt. Ver non, the birthplace of George Washing ton. For twenty years Captain Blake has been making a dally trip to Mt. Vernon. In a recent letter written, from Wash ington, D. C, to The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio, be says: "I can cheerfully recommend your Peruna for rheumatism, and It la also a very substantial catarrh rem edy." Captain L. U BLAKE. Much that is called rheumatism is in reality myalgia. Myalgia is an affec tion cf the larger muscles, especially those in the smail of the back, produc ing pain, stiffness, cramp, and frequent ly distress on the slightest movement. When the muscles of the small of the back are Involved it ia gen erally called lumbago. If the large muscles of the arms or lees are tne seat of the affection it is generally then called muscular rheumatism. They are one and all the same affection, however. The month of October brings cool days and cooler nights. The daily perspira- tion of the hot months is gradually and sometimes suddenly discontinued. This ( produces an actd condition or tne mooa which the kidneys are not always aoie to correct. By stimulating the mucous membranes of the whole tony, tne accu mulations of acid in the blood can tie drained away. Tnls could be done with Peruna taken according to tne mrec- ions on the bottle. learned of its use in the hoppital, found it to be pure, rich and wholesome, and resenbed it for intants and invalids. This gave the enterprise an impetus, and both members of tne hntn went east to Inspect the plants, machinery, stock. etc., of several cities using sanitary milk. They were so pleased with what they saw and learned that they pur chased machinery, returned to Topeka. added cows to their herd and otherwise, increased their facilities so as to supply families as well as infants and invalids with their product, which is identical with the product in eastern cities. SEW SANTA FE SHOPS. 300 Cubic Tarda of Concrete Masonry In Foundation Walla. Work on the new blacksmith shop is being pushed right ahead. A spur switch has been put down the full length of the site, along the east wall of the car shop, from which the incoming ma terial can be unloaded on the spot. Excavation of the foundation trenches was completed Friday noon, and the work gang had to lay -oft to wait for materiaL This morning the construction of the foundation was begun. The foun dations are to be of concrete, extending to two feet above ground. Ia ail there ordeal wi'.n perlect safety and ao pain. o woman who uses " Mother's Fmi?.'l " seed fear the su tiering sad oager of child-birth for it robs this ordeal of its horror and insures safety to mother ana child. Our book, " Before Baby is Born," is worth its weight in gold to every woman, ssd will be sent free in plain envelope by Bradaeld Regulator Company, Atlanta, Os. SV' At the sr.; r. :icb cf cool uirili!. r. JVrii ra should b taken to Invigorate th m u r u memtirHiifnatrainnt trio liabil ity of catarrh, and to ..! -bite them to crry avr f7ete matter ds.ir med up in ttia py-t-tern, which Jound it out through the rkm in hot wwhtr Ai bottie of Peruna. tr. n in time im worth its weight in gold to any nn during the month t -T.,t.. r. cialiy to those ho are Iiatii to au called muscular rheutna: j-rn. Mrs. I W. Unnw 11. S3" Ntrand ave. nue, Brooklyn, N. Y., wrU: "For ten years I have been a tmttTr from rheumatism, having hi i in that time inflammatory rhurnatim. J. .r laid up for weeks. I al had rlieumsss.j fever and lung f- v-r, dracp-ir.g n. : miserable and ill. I often ft-it .. n,. !. r chronic disease was coming on . but I did not r- ir, to reahie that it was catarrh. I had a great deal of head ache, and every little cold caused rite to raise no end of mucus. "About eight months ago I read of Peruna. It iem-d bo logical to m thstt I wrote to Dr. Hartmsn, and ! k m t take Peruna. Before I had finis-h-i tht second bottle my terrible hx.ji h were nearly cured, and I bad nurli , -t relief. I had suffered so much, fx. mornings out cf ceven getting op wit rt a terrible headache. I r an t l g1n t mention the other b.-n f.; I have re ceived. In all I took five botti, and J feel like a new creature. Last winter I had the grippe, and also a terrible cough, but Peruna made short work of that. For a tonic it can't be beaten. Catarrh is the trouble wit ri o many of us and we do not realize It." People who have been long u! joct catarrh are almost fure to have a r! sirr: of their bad symptoms at the vt-l to. t of cold weather. (X'UiIkt Is a .- d i,k i to fortify the system against this liabil ity. This climate i .i '.'.y prodiu tive of catarrh, because of its -.tr-riv of cold and hot weather. No m .en".- ii -, we eixatte from h't v. ivr ths,n e find ourselves in t ho midsn of tvintiy weather. One bottle of !'. ht. now ni.iv prevent a catarrhal iv. ti'-n lfi-r cn that would take many b'.Ui. t j cure. Captain M. G. Tarrell, lc.4t Com mander Wrn. Down! I'-ist, No. .S. . A. R., writes from Kui Lincoln atret. N. EL. Washineton. 1 concerning Peru na aa a catarrh cure. He aay: "Y our medi cine, Peruna, I believe to be the best medicine for catarrh on the markt I have taken only a small amount, and can aee very beneficial results. ! 1 shall continue its uk ami recomm'n'l it to my fri"txi and comrades for ail catarrhal afle-c tions." Address The Peruna Medicine Co.. Columbus. O.. for a free book on catarrh, written by Dr. Hart man. BICYCLES T2IS A'ational, Union ami 3Ionarc!i, From S25 to $60 U. S. CYCLE CO. 113 East Sii-iti Street. are about 200 cubic yards of concrete masonry to be put in. There are several ! p wella on tl. big tract of land that the r .-w hop Ui cover that will b fU; 1 up. EYE KNOCKED OUT. Workman In Banta Fe Car Repaif Shop Suffers Serious Mishap. August Johnson, an empl'Te f the Santa Fe car shop, suffered the lss of an eye through a painful accident. Johnson waa holding a hammf h i '. another workman was thifping a nut with a chisel. When the r.ut split h.C of it struck Johnson in the f:u .-. lace-r-alir.g his left eye so wrtously that the a:ght of it is dtrr.yd. fiabcock Claims the House. Chicago, Oct. 27. Congressman 3. W. Babcock, chairman of the I'-.-tub.! a., national congressional committee, as serts that his party will have a m i) rttr of not' i-s than 17 In the r.- xt national house of reprt-sentati ve, two more tl.mri it has in the .r.sr:t hoti ar.d ..:'-t more than the number nef-ded tu elect a speaker. Everybody reads the State Journal. I,vi' AnA otker psinful ana terfons ailsaesW which so many mothers suSrr, can be svided by the ce of ' MoThik's Fiiixb." Th. reanedy is a God-wtd to women, becsnse it carries thesa through their most critical