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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, November 07, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 4

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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, V7EDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER
7, 1900
TOPEKA STATE JOIRXAL
BT FRANK P. MAC LENNA.V.
VOLUME XXVII Io- 267
THTRMS OF Sf BSCiUPTION.
Dailv 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 when the paper has a carrier
system. A
By mail, one year " S
Fy mail, three months
Weekly edition, one year 50
PERMANENT HOME.
Topeka State Journal building. 80 ana
SOS Kansas avenue, corner ot Kighth.
KKW YORK OFFICE.
Temple Court Bldg.
A. Frank Richardson. Mgr.
CHICAGO OFFICR.
Stock Exchange Bid?.
A- Frank Richardson, Mgr.
LONDON OFFICE.
12 Red Lion Court. Fleet Street.
TELEPHONES.
Busins Office Bell 'Phone Vn
Reporters' Room Bell 'Phone 6.7
THE RESULT.
The overwhelming election of Mc
Kinley is not only a strong: endorse
ment of his successful and patriotic
course during the Spanish war, but
shows that the people of the country
were afraid of the so-called "Bryan
Ism" and the sweeping changes and ex
periments Bryan proposed to make if the
Democracy had been successful.
The business interests of the country
were evidently determined that no
chances should be taken on any radical
change In ths financial affairs of the
country.
The result is a great rebuke to th
methods of Croker and Tammany.
It is plain that however the voters
may have disagreed upon certain policies
in the Philippines, they preferred the
fight continued on present lines, believ
ing that a satisfactory outcome would
result under McKinley and that Repub
lican principles of this country were
firmly established. The cry of imperial
ism seems to have had but little weight.
The people of the state will be. gen
erally pleased that Kansas is in line,
state and legislative, w ith the victorious
Republicans of the cation. The latter
have many serious problarms to solve be
fore matters in the country are in a
satisfactory situation, but the people
have unmistakably declared that they
have confidence In the Republicans to
solve them.
The landslide seems to have arrived.
The president's neighbors stood by
him nobly.
The gold Democrats went bade but
there were not enough of them.
It may never be known whether it was
Roosevelt or Hanna. that beat Petti
grew. The Colorado voters took their revenge
on "Wolcott for his desertion ot the silver
cause.
The Kepublicana have proved them
selves to be better forecasters of election
results than are their opponent.
The Philippine war will now close, ac
cording to the programme previously
announced, and Johnny will come
marching home.
One member of the Bryan family was
successful. A cousin of the Democratic
candidate for president was elected gov
ernor of Florida.
Four more years of the full dinner
pail is what the people want, and what
they voted for. Those who have the con
tract of keeping it full probably will be
held to strict account.
Senator Stewart was unable to swing
Nevada into the Republican column.
People like Stewart and Woicott, who
forsake their constituencies, usually sac
rifice their influence at the same time.
GLOBE SIGHTS.
tFrom the Atchison Globe.l
"When a speaker gets hoarse, he has
some idea that the country has been
saved.
It is a question which is a greater
waste of money: giving it to voters, or
to missionaries.
There is a sensation in kin affairs:
A woman and her daughter-in-law are
in love with each other.
The fierce contests over little political
jobs makes the women's rights over a
cheap prize at cards less ridiculous.
A little man living in town occasion
ally marries a woman who is small, but
a little man inthe country always mar
ries a tali woman.
This is the season when you can walk
out into the woods, throw a stick into a
hickory or walnut tree and knock down
a shower of nuts.
Somehow, it always makes people feel
like laughing to see a picture of a wo
man with her dress cut low in the neck,
and a baby in her arms.
When a woman finds out that her hus
band has done anything wrong.she likes
to have all her female relatives present
when she accuses him of it.
An Atchison girl who can Jump a five
foot fence, and accomplish other athlet
ic feats, has put her affections on a
young man who wears rubbers when
there is a dew.
One of the queer things about the av
erage woman is that she is always ready
to doubt her husband's statements, but
swallows the Bible scories of Jonah and
the whale, Daniel in the lion's den, etc.,
without a murmur.
POINTED PARAGRAPHS.
From the Chicago News.
A stumble sometimes prevents a fall.
Every doer has bis day and every man
has hia hobby.
Tou can't always tell what's in a bot
tle by reading the label.
Office seeking Is neither a trade nor
profession; it's a disease.
Bays an amateur poultry fuacier;"The
only money in chickens is what they
swallow."
Don't think because a politician has
his price that he always gets it.
A married man's idea of a good time
is doing the things his wife objects to.
Lots of people who are Inclined to do
good keep putting it off until tomorrow.
QUAKER REFLECTION'S.
From the Philadelphia Record.
The man who steals a watch deserves
to wind up in jail.
A woman doesn't talk through her hat
unless it happens to be a new one.
The people who pay the most compli
ments sometimes don't pay their bills.
Silllcus "No woman has ever made a
fool of me." Cynicua "Indeed! "Who
did?"
Wigwag "Bjones- would rather bor
row trouble than borrow money." Hard
uppe "What's the difference?"
Some girls marry for money, but, for
that matter, every clergyman does the
same thing when he performs a cere
mony. Tommy "Pop, what does U. of P.'
mean on the football sweaters?'-' Tom
my's Pop (who has wagered a ten-spot)
"I guess it must mean uncertainty of
playing.' "
Blobbs "Young Bsmlth has only been
in business about three months, and yet
he tells me he has gone to the wall."
Slobbs "That's only a Joke of his. You
see, toe's a paper-hanger."
BURGOMASTER PLEASED.
How the Opera Was Received In
Omaha.
The following concerning "The Bur
gomaster," which will be in Topeka Fri
day evening, is from the Omaha World
Herald of November 2:
"The Burgomaster" appeared at the
Boyd last night, fresh despite his sleep
of 2D0 years, and delighted one of the
best audiences of the season. He has
decided to remain for tonight and to
morrow night and throw in a matinee
Saturday for luck. Incidentally he will
do a few things at the Press club benefit
this afternoon. After seeing it one can
easily understand why "The Burgo
master" packed the Dearborn theater
in Chicago during the hottest weeks of
the summer just past. It takes an at
traction of superior merit to till a capa
cious theater night after night while
the mercury is hovering around the 100
mark and mankind recalls with regret
the lament of Lamb that he could not
"peel off his flesh and sit in his bones."
And that is what "The Burgomaster" is
and accomplished. It is as bright and
sparkling and wholesome at a glass c-f
spring water, and as refreshing as a cool
breeze in the desert. Mr. Gus Luders,
who composed the catchy melodies did
not strive to write classics that would
go thundering down the ages like a
Wagner overture. He wrote to set feet
to keeping time and blood to circulating
faster and he succeeded "The Burgo
master" is full of those tantalizing
tunes that one can not refrain from
whistling as he goes to and from his
work. From the time that the burgo
master drinks his draught that put him
to sleep until he finds his long lost sec
retary in the last act, the opera is full
of vivacity, good humor, catchy music,
charming lyrics and pure humor. Mr.
Pixley, who wrote the libretto and the
lyrics, knew what would take; and Mr.
Luders, who fitted the whole to music,
knew just what would set people to
humming snatches from the opera. The
result of this combination is 'The Bur
gomaster," a phenomenon in the comic
opera world. The company presenting
the piece is practically the same as that
which made the piece famous during its
long run in Chicago. Miss Yerrington,
who "ssays the leading part, possesses
a pleasing voice and infuses into the
opera a vast amount of vim and snap.
In the dual roles of Lieutenant Sweezer
and Willie Vonastorbilt she made a
Fplendid impression. Miss Coleman is
delightful to see and hear and her vocal
numbers were rapturously applauded,
especially "I Love You." Harry Daven
port as the Burgomaster, makes the
most of splendid opportunities and his
every apearance and word is the signal
for laughter. Knox Wilson won favor
by his splendid comedy work and his
saxaphone solo was a decided hit. Wil
liam Riley Hatch, who is a prime favor
ite in Omaha, appeared as the "Harlem
Spider," and hia representation of the
tough guy was a bit of artistic work.
The Spider and his "tough goils" won
enough encores to supply an average
company for a week. Tom Ricketts
added much to the pleasure of the even
ing by bis good work in the role of K.
Booth Taikington, a broken down actor.
Laura Joyce Bell appeared to good ad
vantage and added to her already splen
did reputation in Omaha, where she has
appeared several times, the last time in
support of Digby Bell. The scenic in
vesture of "The Burgomaster" is unusu
ally good. soTne of the scenes being
greeted with hearty demonstrations o
approval. The chorus is strong, both
numerically and vocally, and the young
ladies seem actually to get as much fun
out of the opera as those who sat out
in front. The Indian chorus, composed
of male members of the company, was
one of the best things of the evening.
The costuming is up to the standard de
manded by opera and scenery. "The
Burgomaster" is really up to all of its
advance notices, something that can
truthfully be said of very few theatrical
attractions. The performance will be re
peated tonight and tomorrow night, and
also at a matinee tomorrow.
This root of many evils
Glandular tumors, abscesses, pimples
and other cutaneous eruptions, sore
ears, inflamed eyelids, rickets, dyspep
sia, catarrh, readiness to catch cold
and inability to get riri of it easily, pale
ness, nervousness and o-her ailments
including the consumptive tendency
Can be completely and permanently
removed, no matter how young or ofu
the sufferer.
Hood's Ssrssparills wis riven the danffhter
of Silas Ternocy, Wswarsine. N. t.. who had
broken eat with scrofula cores all are; her
faee and heed. The first bottle helped her
end when the bad takes six the sore were all
healed and bar face, was smooth. He writes
that she has never shows enr im of the
scrofula return inc.
Hood's eS'ajrssjjsflto
Promises to cure and keeps the
promise. Ask your druggist for it
today and accept no substiruts.
STANLEY AM) THE SOLDIER
How the State Committee Refuted
Charges of Unfriendliness.
During the campaign, the charge that
Governor Stanley has not sustained the
promises which he made to give the old
soldiers the preference in making ap
pointments under his administration, was
freely used.
The criticism of the governor has been
offered mainly with reference to the
state institutions under the manage
ment of the state board of charities.
The management of the state cam
paign has deemed the charges of suffi
cient extent and importance to cause
the publication of a letter which Gover
nor Stanley wrote to the board of char
ities soon after it was organized under
his administration.
It has also been charged that Gover
nor Stanley was not acting in good
faith when he referred applications for
places in the state institutions to this
board.
The letter which the state committee
caused to be resurrected and published,
in the opinion of the campaign mana
gers, explains all of these charges as
groundless. The letter follows:
"The new administration will bring a
change in the management of the board.
1 have selected the new members of the
board because of my confidence in their
character and efficiency.
"The law provides that the subordi
nate positions in all charitable institu
tions in the state shall be tilled by par
ties of your selection. I propose to leave
the responsibility of these selections
with you, but if agreeable to you, would
be glad at any time to confer with you,
both as to your appointees and the man
agement of the several institutions un
der your charge.
"If changes are made in the employes
of these institutions I desire to make
the following suggestions:
"First That in making your appoint
ments, honesty and efficiency in the ap
plicants be the first consideration.
Second That all other things being
equal, you give preference to the sur
viving soldiers and sailors of the civil
war.
"Third That you conduct the several
institutions under your charge with the
strictest economy consistent with effi
ciency. "Fourth That a prompt discharge
follow every instance of. dishonesty, im
morality or drunkenness upon the part
of your employes.
"With these suggestions I leave to you
entirely the management of the charita
ble institutions of the state, hoping for
you the greatest success in their admin
istration and trusting that your man
agement may meet with the hearty ap
proval of the people.
"W. E. STANLEY."
Accompanying this letter is the an
nouncement that three members of the
board are old soldiers and explaining al
so that the board has made the follow
ing list of appointments since March 1,
It-Pfl:
Fifty-two veterans of the civil war.
Ninety-eight daughters or veterans.
Kighty-three sons of veterans.
Three widows of veterans.
Twenty soldiers of the Spanish war.
One widow of the Spanish war.
A supplementary explanation claims
that there are at present in the service
of the state:
Veteran soldiers 115
Sons of veterans 152
Daughters of veterans 113
Widows of veterans 3
TOPEKA'S STATeIToUSE.
Student of Public Buildings Visits It
and Talks.
George R. Quarrels, general traveling
agent for an eastern company, was in
Topeka recently. Mr. Quarrels only
makes the larger cities of the country
and visits them once each year. In the
course of the year he sees every state in
the Union.
He was standing on the north steps
of the state house when a State Journal
reporter was passing that way. The re
porter was accosted in the following
manner: "What building is that over
there?" pointing to the east. He was in
formed that the building in question
was the general offices of the Santa Fe.
Then followed questions in quick suc
cession as to the other large buildings
in sight, the high school, the city library
and the Presbyterian church being
among the more prominent ones.
In the course of the conversation Mr.
Quarrels said he had been through ev
ery state house in the Union but the
one in this city and that he was just
about to go through the Kansas state
house.
Mr. Quarrels proved to be an interest
ing talker and could tell some little story
of almost any public building of import
ance in the United States.
"Did yoS know that there is one state
in the Union which is without a state
house?" he asked.
"No."
"Well there is. It is the state of Utah.
Plans and specifications have been made
for the building but it is not yet under
the course of construction. It will be
much larger than the building here or
for that matter than almost every state
house in the United States. It will with
out doubt be the most magnificent
building of its kind when completed.
Nearly all the money for its construction
has been appropriated but the fund still
lacks considerable of reaching the re
quired amount."
After visiting the senate chamber of
the Kansas state house Mr. Quarrels
was quite liberal in his praise of the
room, saying that it was far above the
average.
COMING DRAMATIC ETENTS.
"Big Bill" Devere Is a well known man,
and the way he was received last s-sson
Vmonptrnted his popularity. II is manv
friends will be plnd to learn that he will
pny another visit this Reason in the fame
character of the "Shot Gun Editor" in
Hoyt's "A Black Sheep." Mr. Devere
promises that he will be supported by a
superior cast than that of lust year: many
new faces will appear, and the play wiil
better and stronger in every way.
Harry Davenport, the leading comedian
of "The Burgomaster" companv. which
comes to the Crawford Friday night, pos
sesses a valet who accompanies him en
tour. Mr. Davenport claims that he is
absolutely necessary to assist him in his
many changes at each performance and
especially in the proloeue to the musical
comedy, when he portrays i"eter Stuyve
sant and affects a one-leeged man with a
wooden peg for the other limb. This
wooden member is securely strapped to
his body and fur at. least ten before and
twenty minutes during the act. he mu-t
either stand on one leg or He down: he
can't bend to sit and when he lies down,
his valet must assist him and and also
to rise asain. It is no easv matter for
Mr. Davenport to be funny when not at
ease but. then again, he is onlv one of
;he many actors who have aniused an
auutnce under difficulties even worse
than This and. under the circumstances,
he is entitled to a valet.
Lively Fire at Beloit.
Beloit. Kag... Nov. 7. The engine
house, latrRdiy and light plant at the
State Industrial school was destroyed
by fire last evening. The fire originated
in the dry room pf the laundry. Prob
able loss, $1,500.
COLORADO FLYER.
Via "Great Rock Island Route."
Leaves Topeka 8:10 p. m., arriving
Colorado Springs 10:3a. Denver 11:00
o'clock r.ejct a. ax.
MONKEY IN A RIOT.
Plays Havoc Among the Cages in a
Milwaukee Bird Store.
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 7. In the bird
store of W. F. Brummer & Co. yester
day afternoon a ring-tailed Chinese
monkey, one of the large variety, broke
out of his cage and started on a career
of murder and pillage. He killed two
canaries and pulled the tail feathers
from half a dozen parrots. When it
came to plundering, he found the draw
ers filled with packages of bird seed.
Not wanting it himself, he took to
throwing it at the parrots. It was while
this was going on that the police, at
tracted by a roaring crowd of men and
boys in front of the place, came and
tried to get in.
It was finally decided to send for the
proprietor. When he arrived the mon
key had reached the desk and was tear
ing up accounts and splashing ink. On
the entrance of Brummer the rioter fled
to one of the high shelves. The monkey
had released a number of smaller mon
keys and to these the bird man appealed
for help. At once they started in pur
suit and after an exciting chase the big
monkey was overtaken and pulled to
the floor by the little fellows. The bird
store looked as if it had been through a
cyclone. The damage can not be made
good for less than $50.
RECTOR RAISES A RUMPUS.
Jersey City Pastor In Hot "Water For
Censuring His Flock.
New York, Nov. 7. Rev. Percival C.
Pyle, rector of Grace PJpiseopal church.
In the Greenville district of Jersey City,
created a decided sensation among his
parishioners on Sunday morning. In his
sermon he charged that the church was
deteriorating with startling rapidity.
"When I came here, four years ago." he
said, "the old vestrv had nearly wiped
out the church debt. Then a new vestry
was chosen, and they have done nothing
but increase the debt, until it has almost
reached $5,000. The congregation dees nit
do its part toward sustaining the church.
"Some of the men. I am told, spend
their money on tobacco and in saloons in
stead of eriving one-tenth of it to the sup
port of the church, which is sadly in need
of its tithes. I have made calls through
out the parish, as mv duty commands,
and in some places I have had the doors
slammed in my face. I have even been
stoned in the street and I have been slan
dered in public."
One of the members said that the rec
tor's assertions were wild and unreliable,
"As to the use of tobacco," he said, "'ht
is all non-sense. The rector himself is
addicted to 1he use of the weed. The
members of the church ere sick and tii-ed
of the whole business. He has made trou
ble for ns before and we do not intend to
stand this sort of abuse any longer."
WOODSON IS REPUBLICAN.
Nearly 300 Majority Given State and
Congressional Ticket
Yates Center, Kan., Nov. 7. Unofficial
returns give Republican 2S9 majority for
McKinley and Stanley, in Woodson
county. The entire Republican county
ticket is elected with the exception of
county attorney, which was captured by
the fusicmists. Congressman J. M. Miller
will have about 300 majority.
DEATHS AND FUNERALS.
The funeral of Col. "Wm. Twpeddale,
who died Sunday, was held this morning
at the First Presbyterian church. Rev.
J. ID. Countermine conducted the services.
The pall bearers were John Macdonald,
C. K. Maunsel, H. O. Larimer, W. W.
MiUK J. V. F. Hughes and A. T. Wag
goner. The burial was in tue Topeka
cemetery.
Mrs. Sophia M. Rising- died at the resi
dence of her son-in-law, 31 t Polk Htreet
Tuesday afternoon. The funerai will be
held Thursday afternoon at the residence
at 2 o'clock. Buriai will be in the To
peka cemetery.
The funeral of Klder Peter Barker, col
ored, pastor of the "B" street Baptist
church, who died Sunday, will be held
Thursday morning1 at H o'clock from the
church in North Toptrk. Fort Pillow post
No. 321 G. A. R. wilL take part in the ser
vices, which will la.st nearly all day.
Prominent ministers from all over the
union will be present and help with the
services.
SCHEME OF A HEAVY HEN.
From the Louisville Courier Journal.
J. W. Buchanan, an attache of the gen
eral offices of the Louisville & Nashville
railroad, whose home is at 321 West
Market street, Jeff ersonville, relates an
unusual incident in connection with an
old hen's eagerness to raise a family,
not caring whether it was a brood of
chickens or not.
Several times the hen was supplied
with a sitting of eggs, but being a hen
of extraordinary weight she managed to
break the eggs and at last gave up the
egg-sitting job in disgust after Mr. Bu
chanan had placed a half dozen door
knobs under her henship. Along -came
a cat with three kittens. The old hen
chased the cat away and took charge
of the kittens. The real mother ses
them only occasionally, when she feeds
them, but when the hen comes storm
ing around the fur flies and then the cat
leaves.
There are
nerer any ex
ternal signs of
Cancer until
mttf
the blood is
polluted and the system thoroughly con
taminated by this deadly virulent poison.
Then a sore or ulcer appears on some
part of the body ; it may be small and
harmless looking at first, but as the can
cerous cells form and are deposited by
the blood near the sore, it increases in
size and severity, with sharp shooting
pains. No matter how often the sore is
removed by the surgeon's knife or flesh
destroying plasters, another comes and is
worse. The real disease is in the blood,
and the treatment must begin there. The
poisoned blood must be invigorated and
purified, and when this is deme cancerous
cells can no longer form and the sore will
heal naturally and permanently.
Mrs. Sarah M. Keesling,
04X Windsor Ave., Bristol,
Tenn., writes: "I am 4t
years old, and for three
years had suffered with a
evere form of Cancer on
my jaw, which the doctors
said was incurable, and
that I could not live more
than six mont lis. I accept
ed their statement cs true, 'U
and had given up all bope
of ever being well again.
when rov drutrist, know-
l.rr,f .n-C-nHi,-.., i.
mended'S. S. S. After tak- fCfXS
ing a few bottles the sore
began to he&l. to the surprise of the physicians,
and in a short time made a complete cure. I have
pained in flesh, mv appetite is splendid, sleep is
refreshing in fact, am enjoying perfect health-'
""S overcomes this de
l, I ( 6tructive poison and
xN. NJV removes every vestige
!fw ) w ) Kj-' J of jt from the system,
KiZuS' Na makes new, rich blood,
trengtbens the body and builds up the
general health.
If you have a suspicious sore, or have in
herited any blood taint, send for our free
book on Cancer, and write to our medical
department for any information or advice
wanted ; we make no charge for this ser
vice. Your letter will receive prompt and
careful attention, and will be held in
Strictest confidence.
TUE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA, GA.
r 7 rl
0SB0RN KNOCKED OUT.
Indications That the Ex-Speaker "Was
Defeated.
Bryan carried Trego county in 1896 by
94 votes. This year the Fusionists car
ried the county by about 20.
Morris county, the home of Lieutenant
Governor Harry Kichter, is reported to
be in doubt.
Ottawa county, the home of Justice
Johnston, which was over 100 for Stan
ley two years ago, seems to be Republi
can again this year, but Harry McMil
lan, the Fusion nominee for senator car
ried the county by 65. Saline county is
in this senatorial district. The result
there is in doubt. J. C. Mohler is the
Republican nominee for senator and
may be beaten. Kx-Speaker Osbom, re
nominated for representative, may have
been defeated. His district Is reported to
be much in doubt.
Republicans at headquarters late this
afternoon have hope of pulling Wheat
ley of the Third district through. It Is
said Wheatley has carried Crawford
county which went four years ago over
800 for Bryan and two years ago 452 for
Leedy.
If Wheatley cuts Congressman Rldg
ley's majority of l.COO in Cherokee as he
has trimmed it in Crawford, he will be
elected.
John Breldenthal and the remaining
Fusion candidates carried Labette coun
ty, Breidenthal's former home by 150
majority.
Governor Stanley carried Sedgwick
county two years ago by a majority of
19. This year he has carried his home
county by at least 450.
In Parsons, the asylum controversy
caused considerable scratching against
Stanley, but outside of the city in La
bette county the governor ran ahead of
the ticket. In Oswego, in the ward
which is the home of L. S. Crum, Stanley
was 22 ahead of McKinley at the finish.
The Populists elected legislators in La
bette county.:
HUGGINS DEFEATED.
Republican Candidate For Senator In
Lyoa Defeated.
Meager reports from Lyon county In
dicate that W. L. Huggins and Charles
Harris, Republican nominees for senator
and representative, respectively, have
been defeated.
Although no confirmation of this has
been received it is accepted as a fact.
The returns which are coming by wire
are all addressed to the Republican com
mittee. The Populist state committee
has not had more than a dozen tele
grams all day.
The telegrams to the Republicans
show astonishing gains all over Kansas
and to such an extent that the most con
fident member of the opposition does not
for a single moment question the result.
J. Mack Love has Joined the "con
ceding" element in Kansas politics, and
admits the success of the Republicans
on the state and legislative propositions.
The fusionists think Jackson in the
Third congressional district will win,
but their secret hope is that the Repub
licans, now that the indications point to
an overwhelming victory, as one of their
number expressed it: "Take the whole
works."
"Now that the Republicans seem to
have won, I hope they will get the na
tional congress, the state legislature and
the state ticket. Then they will have
the opportunity to either keep or fail in
their promises, and we can meet them
squarely in the next campaign on their
own record."
This is the manner In which an official
of the Populist state committee ex
pressed himself this afternoon.
D. O. McCray, secretary of the Free
Silver Republican state committee, con
cedes Republican success in state and
nation.
G. C. Clemens, the nominee of the So
cial Democrats for governor, met Chair
man Ridgley at the entrance to Popu
list headquarters this afternoon.
"Didn't I done tole yer?" said Clem
ens. Mr. Ridgley did not reply to this
"josh."
Before election Clemens predicted the
defeat of the fusionists. He said: "Our
party will do all the business next time.
Fusion has killed the Populist party, and
the men who have been responsible have
been reprimanded at the ballot box."
ELECTRICITY ON RANCH.
Detroit Men Plan Big Mexican Enter
prise on Modern Lines.
Detroit, Nov. 7. An interesting exper
iment in conducting a western ranch
will be made this winter. It will be tried
in Lower California and Mexico by
Michigan people. Many of the old
ranching methods will be done away
with and in their place strictly novel
and up-to-date ideas will be put in op
eration. The ranch is controlled by J.
Durley Morton of Pontiac and his uncle,
T. Morris Flower, who has been ranch
ing in Lower California for several
years. Mr. Flower is a nephew of the
late Roswell P. Flower of New York and
Mr. Norton a grand-nephew.
The two ranchmen have secured con
trol of l(i6,0!K acres of land just across
the border from the state of California.
The property is seventy-five miles from
Pan Diego and thirty miles from
Ensenada, Mex., the nearest town. It is
situated in a valley, almost surrounded
by mountains, is fertile and well water
ed. Large quantities of grain will be
raised, 8,0fi0 acres already having been
sowed, but the main industry will be
stock raising. In addition to this the
ranch will possess one of the largest
poultry runs west of the Mississippi
river. The most modern incubating
plant will be installed for this portion
of the enterprise.
The ranch will b supplied with all the
conveniences possible. A unique feature
of it will b2 the placing of se eral s-arcii-lights
on the mountains overlooking the
ranch, thus replacing the old system of
night riding to prevent thlevine. Ti-e
tender of each light will be armed with
a long-range rifle and will also he pro
vided with a signal code by which lie can
fla-sh information to the other i;pht ten
ders and any one who may be out amoni
the cattle. Each light tender will nl'o
have at hand a telephone connected with
the main ranch, the pushing of the but
ton ringing an alarm bell. All part's
the ranch will be provided with telephone
stations and an electric light p'ait wij
be installed at the ranch, all of the build
ing being illuminated with electricity.
Santa Fe Shops Close.
The Santa Fe car shops did not work
this afternon out of respect to the mem
ory of John Hodre. master carbuilder,
who was buried today.
Energy all gone? Headache?
Stomach out of order? Simply a
case of torpid liver. Burdock Blood Bit
ters will make a new man or woman of
you.
CASTOR! A
For Infaati and Children.
Ths Kind You Kara Always Bought
Bears the
Signature o
EXTRA S1PEXMLS
AT
619
Kansas
Ave.
These Prices
BARNUM'S
Thursday and Friday Only.
100 pr. 10-4 Blankets extra fine fleeced, "not the small size, ".4.5c
25 pairs Topeka Woolen Mills Blankets full 11-4, made of
the very best quality wool, worth every cent of So.50. . S3.98
We are strong on Blankets of every grade over 500 pairs to fohow.
100 Men's High-Class Dress and Business Suits embracing tho
very latest materials, superbly tailored. This is our share of a
Syndicate purchase. Instead of S18.50 and $10.50
The price will be 812.50
Do not hesitate to invest, as you will never see 8uch great values
again at this stage of the season.
Boys' Knee Pants, of very heavy materials
19c 25c 50c 75o and up.
The better grades have double seat and double knee.
Boys' Sweaters, to close 15c
Men's 75c Sweaters, to close 30o
Men's extra heavy, soft-fleeced Underwear the 50c kind 20o
Men's extra heavy Canton Flannel Drawers 45c kind 21o
1,000 Pure White Cotton Bats 4o
500 yards Soft-fleeced Cotton Flannel in this sale
10 pieces Curtain Scrim Cc
JUST OPENED.
100 dozens Ladies' Hose colors Black, Tan, Brown, and Fancies
principally of the celebrated Eifeltower and Albert brands
every pair of unmatchable quality, full GO-gauge fine
extra double sole, high-spliced heel choice 23c
Full line of Ladies' Hose, all warranted Fast Color from..7o
Full line of Men's Half Hose from 4.C "P
One case of Indigo Blue and Dress Style Prints
Thursday and Friday only 4.iC
"VIENNA TO GOLDEN GATE.
Austrian Makes a Long Walk and
Pushes His Wife In a Chair.
Antwerp, Nov. 7. Anton Hamsllan, an
Austrian, who has a wager with an
American newspaper that he can walk
from Vienna to the coast and from New
York to San Francisco in 250 days, pass
ed through here yesterday, wheeling his
wife and children In a Bath chair. He
left Vienna Sept- 12 and Bails for New
York this wef k.
He is accompanied by a friend, who
busies himself with selling post cards
to assist in the expenses of this trip.
It was this friend who walked from
Vienna to St. Petersburg, wheeling his
family, in fifty days.
MERE BOV A GUIDE.
tFrom the St. Louis Republic
Henrique Amal, 14 years old, French
by descent, but a native of Pecos, Tex.,
has business that in Itself is unique,
and which certainly is practiced by no
body else of his age. He acts as In
terpreter, guide and general factotum
for parties of emigrants from Kuropa
traveling to this country.
Last night he passed through Union
station, escorting a party of 25 French
emigrants bound for Albuquerque, N.
M. He was very busy. Ail the station
officials asked questions of him in re
gard to tickets; he negotiated such pur
chases of food that had to be made, saw
that the baggage was properly checked,
and did a thousand things which would
naturally be a grown man's province.
He did all well.
He said that down in the southwest,
where irrigation is continually opening
up new lands suitable for vineyards,
there is a scarcity of steady labor, and
that the owners think it desirable to
colonize them with foreigners. To bring
a parly of these over, there is needed
somebody who can talk Kngllsh as well
as the language of the emigrants. He
was French by bii'th and spoke the lan
guage fluently, and consequently could
serve for persons of that nationality.
This is his second trip with colonizer,
making the fourth time he has crossed
the ocean. He Is a bright boy and at
tends to his duties thoroughly.
Beveridge's View.
Indianapolis. Nov. 7. Senator Bever
idge today said:
"Americanism won. It was not a po
litical campaign at all It was the up
rising of a people, the awakening of our
nation to Its power, opportunity and
d-stiny. Now the watchword must be
conservatism, conservatism, conserva
tism moderation, moderation, modera
tion, flap dash statesmanship would
ruin all."
Rogers Buns Ahead.
Portland. Ore., Nov. 7. Two hundred
and fifty-one precincts In the state of
WashinEton out of 1.037 give McKinley
16. CM: Bryan 1S.S72. Fir governor. Frink.
Republican. H.973: Itogers. Democrat,
15.2aS. About one-third of tbe total vot
of the state has been reported, whi'-h
shows a plurality of 3u5 for Rogers. H
Is running far ahead of his ticket and
h-:s plurality in the state will probably
be about 2.000.
Vote of Tennessee.
Nashville, Tenn.. Nov. 7. The plural
ity for Bryan in Tennessee is estimated
at the headquarters of the Democratic
state committee at riO.OoO and U Is claim
ed that the majority for MeMillin. Dem
ocrat, over McAlpin. Republican, for
governor is about the same.
The Democrats have elected eight and
the Republicans two congressmen. The
legislature will be largely Democratic.
His Endless Canine Chain.
TFrom the Chicago Daily News.
"Hello!" exclaimed the advertisement
clerk as he read the ten scrawls on the
yellow slip, "Lost another dog!"
"Sure!" responded the little man at
the counter, "and If thinirs continue I
may keep on losing them."
The clrk was ir.ter-sted.
"What's the game?"
"Easier than falling off a log and rich
er than Cape Nome. You remember I
came down last Tuesday with an 'ad"
that informed the public that I had lost
a dog. I didn't mention the breed r.ur
the pedigree of the missing canin. but
merely stated that a ruitahle rwar I
would be paid for tho return. Well, the
619
Kansas
Ave.
for
n
J
Do not neglect the waruinfi natura
give you. If you have any eye trou
ble Bend me) your address today.
Consultation and test free.
DR. J. E. UTTLEFIELD
EYE SPECIALIST.
Office 1255 West Street. Topeka, Kos.
'ad' appeared In the afternoon and ths
dogs appeared in the morning. In, sir,
they appeared. I ha 1 to get a dog med
icine almanac to distinsuiHh ths brwdn
There were towering mastiff. ugly bul
French po'Klles and scores of others. Kv
ery five minutes the lu ll would ring and
a kid would say: 'Is this your dog. ml
ter?" 'Sure!' I'd Bay, 'Just hand him In
and here's a dime for your trouble.' It
the kid raised a rumpus I Just threaten
ed to have Mm pinched. If they liroii!l;t
a yellow cur around I'd Jut tll them
the neari st route to the d"g pound. Say,
I must go down and see about that car
load of puns I'm shipping east."
"Carload ?"
"Sure! Why, man. you don't tindr
stund this business. It t-ats the endless
chain all hollow. So "
"What's the matter with your hand '"
"Writer's cramp from Indorsing
checks. Tonlnht I eat lobMr, drink Im
ported and try a few turns on the green
cloth. One week 111:11 I could n't drink
third grade California. But today well,
today, I'm the man who lout a dof. hi
long!"
Wlgg "I hear Brown is going tf en
ter the theatrical profession. I dure say
he will take a nnni de theater." hits -"Yes;
he's going to take the name of
Derrick." Wiftg "Aspires to elemts the
stage, I suppose."
"I s rn sorry to pay I have no monry,"
complacently remarkd the peedv-lonk-Ing
chap as the conductor t ame Ihrouuli
for his fares: "can't you lt me ride free.
Just as a Joke?" "I think I he Joke Iih
oeen carried far enough." replied th
conductor as he reached for the bll
cord.
TALK Ho. 115.
All the Time.
A jrymj many Tp"Ilp hnv 0tt1
r.f wtvirliiK wil 1 1 1 tlm? If
th'-v only n-ii In wear thf-m In
rr-alirij. wrilinic ri - Itik thv
would not '-lij'.'''t but th'-v do n-'t
want t wt-ar th;m n Ui Ftr"-t.
In many c It in nt iifcusaiy
to io io. '11 i hi In tijfrifil;y tru uf
trios? who h'?in w-Hrlnif
! h ni'trri'Tit i ht r how j'k n
of ! k I'ont fwni mm t he ma'
ter urit il th y b - tjn ir
may make it ikh-prh ry to w -. r
gla-sffH const a.nt ly. If wn ring T i o
passes for tear Work only N
t h .it Is newU (I I am v Ut 1 to t - I
thm .a. If thv ount to w-nr
KlasHe coriMtitrtly l vw l.l t -1 1 tie in
ho anJ till hrn wh v. I 0
want to .nfliii'tirt any p-r-on to
wiir Ki;isriH a moment m- r- tliMi
Is nwi-sry, but I will n t h--itHt
to ad vis const ant war w! en H
will bo to the pat iff! t Intcr-t to
Uo so.
My r xusive attention in ivcn t
fitting- glasses.
CHAS. BENNETT.
OPTICIAN.
730 Kansss Avenue.
Kstabllihed 1S7.
2 j !" (. .' O
J
c
I
4
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