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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL SATURDAY EVEN-MTG. JANUARY 5, 1901.
12 rrorTtr: i VI LAI STATE - By FRANK P. MAC LENNAN -- "VOLUME xxviir No. 5 TFRMC OF ST'IRSCRIPTION. Pally edition. delivered be carrier, 113 t g a wee& to any part of Topeka or FaburbA. or at the s-trne price In any Kan sas town where the paper kaa to. carrier is, stern P y mail. one year P.P.) Fy mail. throe months N ileckliy edition. one year FETIMANENT Ft OM E. Tonolta State Journal butidngi PIO and Karntas avenue. corner of Eighth, TOPl orrTcm. Temrio Court Bldg Ai Frank Richardson. Mgr-. ("1-4Tr' 110 OFFTt'r. Etook F-colnarre As Prank RierilirdSOM, Mgr. -- 1,0NPrIN 12 Red Lion Court. Fleet Street TELEPHONE'F4. ruAlne9A Ofe,c BPI! 'PI lore !rrt leporters Room Belt 'Fbone Another capture of Pat Crowe Is about due. - ---- -- This Is expansion year for - Topelia. The signs are unmistakable Pennsylvania appears to prefer Quay to no sena.tor at all in one of the places '01011M12nW,.0 A report that the Boers have at-me:tea Cape Colony. may be loklked for at an), time. Considering the trend of events in oth er states, the outlook for Addicks is not tad. ------- Pan-American exposition will put her far on. the road in Iter ChaS0 af ter Chicago. :An earldom for Lord Roberts anl knighthood for Maxim have had no per ceptible effect on the war In Africa. -- There are eeveral gentlemen who ap parently are wiliirg to do the Moses act for the Democratic party of the nation The editor of the Chicago, Inter-Ocean has seen Mr. Harmeworch's edition of the New York World and doesart like TheBoers' siotrrces of aMintinitiOn simply is no longer a. mystery. When they get phort they capture a British post or wagon train. Attention is being called to tbe fact that among the things for which we are indebted to the late departed century, the policeman. Perhaps the members of the Ilissourt tlouse representa,tives thought they didn't need G. doorkeeper pos-sessing Frank James' peculiar qualifications. Agulnaldo is dead again. The period cf his latest taking off is dated ba,ck in to the last century, probably with a iew to rounding out an incomplete rec ord. Four years ago a coterie of Demo crats set to work to keep Is Ir. Bryan in the race for president Now anothcr cotetie is trying just as hard to keep 1 Lim out. Bryan says Cleveland is no Democrat and Cleveland says Brya-n is no Demo crat, but everybody knows that Hill is a Democrat- Ire has salli so himself, many times It looks as though Senator Pettigrew's ambition to talk the ship subsidy bill to doath, might fail of gratification. Other gentlemen are succeeding very well in keeping it down. There appears to be one common ground on which the ex-presidents and the defeated presidential candidates can meet on an equality lend that is when the duck. shooting is to be found. The value placed by the missionary society upon its Own members who were killed by the boxers, is $20,000 per head. One missionary appears to be just as valuable as another. Washington Post: The Chicago grand jury has Indicted a state sena,tor for keeping a gambling house. It appears that there is to be TIO encouragement for the politician who tries to make an honest living. It is charged that the Republican party is the party of the moneyed class es, and the Republican party grows big ger from year to year. Does this mean that all of us may enter the moneyed class in time? Inter-Ocean: The year 1900 beat all records in the commercial lhistory of this country, and the year 1.901 starts off with ever indication that the year 1910 will be outclassed. Prices are advancirg in ail lines of industry and trade, and ona cf the most cheerful signs of the times is that the products of the farm are tLavine more than their share or the advance. DEZIOCRATS ARE JEALOUS. According to re-cent dispatches the eastern Democracy has decided to re organize their party, and ex-President Cieveland, David B. Hill, William C. Whitney and other prominent members are in the initial movement A Samuel J. Tilden club with a shib buleth of tariff reform, opposition, to subsidies, against centralization of rower. and only simon-pure Democrats for office, has been incorporated. In a word. W. J. Bryan and his Populist friends are to be thrown overboard, under the claim that the Beyond defeat of the silver ist,,ue means that the Ne braskan must be put out of all consider at;Jrt as a 1.-wesilential candidate in 1904. This pilgrimage towards the gold rrie,cit has been ha-stened by the report that John P. Altgeid and John P. Hop kins had joined forces for the purpose r reorganizing the Illinois DemocracY. 1;ut bile lb,pkins and Altgeld declare f--,r a gold standard platform. they are to be bitterly opposed to placing 4x-President Cleveland again in leader ship. Especially is this feeling directed 1,,waras former Comptroller of the Cur rtn, Ecliels, always closely asaociated with the New Jersey statesman. This state of affairs places the party of Jef ferson and Jackson much in the light of a barrel of mixed pickles. The east ern wing desires Cleveland and gold, the Illinois wing the yellow metal with out Grover, with the mountain states to hear from. Necessary to either branch is the south, and its support is a factor that must count most of all. There is no question of a doubt that while this section gave Mr. Bryan loyal support in the late campaign, it did so under pro test. The southern states have vast flelds of iron and cotton for which they desire a world's market, and right or wrong. the policy of expansion was most popular below Ma-son and Dixon's line. The color question and tradition an chored them to Democratic moorings, but the hawser line was frail indeed. Should the Illinois wing declare for a gold standard, suppression of trusts, a. liberal tariff reform, and expansion with self-govetmment in its wake, a. large band wagon indeed would be required to hold the delegates from the Blue Ridge down to the Gulf of Mexico that WOUld flock into camp tinder such, a banner. The Samuel J. Tilden club must hustle if it leads the procession in reorg-anizing the Democratic party. It W ill be a struggle between two factions Well worth watching'. And what will Mr. Bryan be doing in the meantime? MR. BAKER'S TEMPTATION. 'United States Senator' Lucien Baker whose term of public service is drawing rapidly to a close probably thinks often of the time when before his eyes was dangled the tempting bait of a federal judgeship for life. He turned sorrow fully from the bait and in doing' so de clined the prize which is the highest am bition of a. lawyer's life. If Mr. Baker had accepted the place he would have been false to his old part ner and many friends but that often does not count for much in politics. It is told that President McKinley urged him to accept the appointment. Added to this was a great deal of presgure from the friends of Mr. Burton who wanted him elected to the unexpired term. Mr. Baker bad endorsed his partner, NT. C. Hook. for the position and he would have been compelled to appear in the rather selfish role of taking what be had already promised to another be sides being' false to his partner. He took Et most manly stand when he de clined to do so. It is to be presumed that Mr. Baker then believed that he could be re elected without difficulty but at best his position was subject to the political tide of a. state which Ls not always con stant to an idol. The result is that Mr. Baker goes back to his law business in Leavenworth. He is a good lawyer and is not a poor man and so it will not matter much to him after all. VACCINATION CRUSADE. The problem that is causing the most alarm in many Topeka, households just nov,- is not where is the roast beef for Sunday's dinner going to come from, or how shall Mary have a new Easter bornet, hut what will be the result of this horrid vaccination crusade, that the board of health is pushing so vigorously that non-complying people cannot sleep o' nights. It seems like a. step backward Into the dark ages to reopen an old debate that the 3-ears of trial and experier-!e of the medical profession generally, following Dr. Jenner's early experiments, have most effectually and affirmatively de cided and cleed. The positive value of vaccination is almost axiomatic, and it would seem that the day has gone by when there was any further necessity for demonstration. -When the dark suspicion is pursued to the bottom of the woodpile, it begins to look as if it was not the ma-tter of effectiveness that is questioned, but the matter of convenience and inconven ience. How large a. percentage of peo ple there may be who consider them selves immune from the diseases that science says and the world generally believes vaccination alone can render one immune from does not count great ly in this discussion. They are not nearly so numerous as to provide the large number of non-compliants that the figures show in our public schools. Society raistd its voice in opposition to the disfiguring, of its fair daughters by the unsightly vaccination scar some years ago.. A way was found out of that difficulty quite readily. Now that the question has come vp again in Topeka, and an energetic bcyard of health demands a return to the old usage of compulsory vaceina tion, it is little wonder that Some con sternation is created. The latest sug gestion is causing more worry than all the previous threats of enforcement. If it be a ball or a party, any Or all of the Topeka High school misses would glory in their handsome party dresses, with their algebraic sleeves, plus and minusprincipally minus. But for a. test. so as to get into a methodical way for g-uarding the public health, "horrors on horrors' beads accumulate"it is simply unthinkable. The board of health will have to hunt up some other plan to get its method into working order, perhaps. to over come this obstacle, but its ideas are all right. and will eventually prevail. NEED OF COUNTRY POSTOFFICES Tbe postaffice department has a hobby. and that hobby is the free rural delivery routes. The department is go ing ahead as fast ,as it can in establish ing these routes and is azking no ques tions of anyone except the people who live directly along the route and peti tion to have it ei,-tablished. It is a pecu liarity of the postoffice department that they get fads or bobbies, and when they do get thern they ride them to death. The free rural delivery route is all right for the people who live along the line, but it is mighty finconvenient for the farmer who lives a mile from the line. This inconvenience is caused by the de partment. which insists upon discon tinuing the postoffices in the rural dis tricts which chance to be located :tear the line of the proposed free delivery route. This postothce is a great coavenience to the farmer who does riot live directly upon the route, for he can go to the office and get -his mail and buy his stamps when he pleases. With the es tablishment of the free delivery route the country postoffice is discontinued and the farmer who does not live along the route must drive to tbe line of the rout and wait until the carrier comes along so that he can register his letter or buy his stamps. Why should the de partment discontinue the postoffiee and diecommode the farmer who is so un fortunate as to live off the line of the route? Why not keep both the free de livery 8,nd .the country postcrffice? In nine cases out of ten the country post office is in a store where general mer chandise is sold, and where the farmer will go almost every day. By abolish ing the potoffice the business of the store is ruined, and the man who, runs it is compelled to go out of business. The tendency of the free delivery routes as they are now operated Is to cause all the business to go to the towns from which the routes head. The excuse the government offers for the abolishment of the country post office when a rural route Is established in that neighborhood is that the ex pense of paying for the star route serv ice to suppy the office is too great. The government seems to be too thick headed to figure on making the carrier who delivers the rural mail tcP people along his route carry the mail to the postoffice. This could be done without additional cost, and would be an easy solution of the maeter of expense 8.nd accommodation, things the postoffice department prides itself upon. I.et the country office stay 021d keep on establishing the rural routes. 'rile officials of the postoffiee department could do this if they desired. SALE OF THE HOTEL THROOP. The Hotel Throop which has just beeq sold. is a product of Topeka's boom. It is' known as one of the best hostelries 'ck be found in a city the size of Topeka and would certainly be an ornament to a place twice as large. But the Throw) hotel would probably never have been built had it not been for the impetuousnet-s of its owner, CoL H. B. Throop. Col. Throop was made rich by Topeka boom. He owned a large amount of re-al estate between the city and Washburn college and the raw prairie was turned into town lots with profitable celerity and as a consequence Col. Throop was even rated as a millionaire, It is told that he was living at a cer tain hotel and that the proprietor took exceptions to his conduct on one or two occasions. Ile turned upon the Boniface with withering wrath and said: "I will leave your hotel, and I will build one of my own that will put your house so far in the shade that you will not know you are in the hc-el business." The Hotel Throop was the result. No pains nor expense were spared to make it as fine a hotel as could be found any where arid Col. Throop's venture so far S a success. But then came the un expected, the collapse of the boom. Col. Throop found his fortune slipping awav and also found himself with an expeo sive business on his hands. Be made a heroic fight but vi'as compelled to give up and he stood by and saw the magnif icent edifice which had cost him P240,- 000 go to the eastern mortgagees for the comparatively paltry consideration of $74.000. Col. Throop is dead but he left behind him in Topeka a magnificent monument the HotelThroop--and it is to be hoped the new proprietors will not erase the name from the front OUR EX-PRESIDENT'S. From the Washington Star. In a speech at Indianapolis ex-President Harrison made a suggestion that should not be taken too seriously. lie said: "The decapitation of the ex-president when the oath of office has been. admin istered to his successor would greatly vivify a somewhat tiresome eertnonial. And we may some time solve the news paper problem what to do with our ex presidents in that conclusive way. Until then I hope an ex-president may be per mitted to live somewhere midway be tween the house of gossip and the crypt of the mummy." Now it is true that many people and many newspapers have worried them selves over the problem of what should be done with our ex-presidents. They have troubled themselves needlessly. The two ex-presidents that we now have left to us seem to have settled the matter to their own satisfaction and in ways at which few can elt Vil. They have both lived dignified lives and while each may feel that be has not been let sufficiently alone by gossip, neither can be said to have taken up a permanent abode in the crypt of the mummy. They are both very much alive, horny-ed a,nd respected citizens. Then, too. it is not easy to tell how long a maxi may re main an ex. Mr. Cleveland had the title for four years and then dropped it. So if he had really been decapitated at the end of his first term the history- of the eountry WOUIti have been entirely dif ferent. If Mr. Harrison and Mr. Cleve land had been formally separated front thEir heads when they left the presiden tial chair we would have missed some very good speeches from the one and the other would have missed some very good fishing. GLOB,E BIGHTS From the Atchison Globe. If you desire to be contented, don't appreciate favors by comparison. Instead of buying an article you do not need of an agent, p,ay what you owe. Some 'benefit comes out of every thing. The girls who wear their hair down over their ears do not need car muffs. You can walk along the streets of any town and pick out the men wh,i have the aggrieved feeling that they are twenty years too young for their Now that the boys who were borne for the holiday vacation have gone Lack to college, the fathers will begin a, rapid, recovery from that Suppressed Feeling. There is a saying that if you put your rnind on something you will finally get it. An Atchison man bas been trying to get his wife to make a suet pudding for fifteen. years, and hasn't yet -succeeded- When he has Lis overcoat on, the av erage man has nineteert pockets. The averag-e woman, with her cloak on, has two. A mart has five pockets in his pantaloons, five in his vest, four in his coat, and five irt his overcoat. Poetry: The hand that rocks the cradle rules the world, tis said, and most mothers are content to let it go as read, except of course in Wichita: that's one particular point, where they not only rock the cradle, but rock the joint. You say the Law should be obeyed. It is unlawful to shoot quail. If you should be out rabbit hunting. and ac cidentally run across a big- bunch of quail, and nobody in sight. with a floe chance for a pot shot, would you obey the law? Or would you try to kill every quail in the bunch? POINTED PARAGRAPHS. From the Chicago News.) Adversity is often a blessing hi dis guise.. If men were like clocks they could all go on tick. The more checks a. spendthrift has the faster he goes Be fore marriage men and women argue; after that they dispute. Sometimes people stop at a hotel in order to escape home comforts. Some society snobs doubtless pity Adam because he had no ancestors. The antiquarian has no use for a thing until time has rendered it use less. A man must have - a conscience in order to detect the wrongs of his neigh bor. A woman says there is no pleasure in suffering if it must be done in silence. Opportunities are often captured by hustlers while lazy men are aittirg on the fence waiting for them to come along. ' Trying to conduct EL large business without capital is a good deal like try ing to sharpen a lead pencil with a pa,r of scissors. .,,..,,,. . atrAKER REFL.ECTION3. From the Philadelphia. Record. Did you begin right? The mummers didn't keep mum. , The horn of plenty was in evidence. There was a rustling of new leaves. 'The proof of the pudding Is in the digestion. Even a dull fellow can boce his way through life. With new leaves one good turn de serves another. Even the successful cook is apt to get things mixed. The cash register in a saloon is a sort of bar gain counter. No, Maude, dear; "Unleavened Bread" Is not a cook book. A man must often pocket his pride, but women have no pockets. The New Year's din took precedence over the New Year's dinner. Pew people are so busy helping' others that they can't stop to help themselves. -- The tailor who makes a specialty of pressing trousers finds his business in creasing. "Blow yourself for five cents!" shout ed a fakir staling horns on Chestnut street yesterday. Mrs. Newlywed--"My husband is verY easily pleased." Miss Caustique"Yes; I thought that when he married you." De Tanque"My father is 80 years old, and never uses glasses." O'Soaque "Always drinks from the bottle, eh?" Hoax (at the theater)--"See those tiree fellows and three girls in the box? They are all engaged." Joax--"Sort of a match box, isn't it?'' - JAYHAWKER JOTS. Mr. Newcomer has just landed in Rooks county. Oat Turnipseed is very properly loca ted on a Cloud county farm. It was a cancer and, weighed eight ounces. "That's what happened to Jones," of Saline county. The spirit of reform is in the air at Kinsley. T WO editors have occupied pul pits within the last fortnight. Jewell City claims to be a dry town but the bowling alley which has started up may fill a "long felt want." lt was easy enough to foresee what fate confronted the New Year's turkey and family of Mrs. Hash of Whitewa ter. History shows that centuries' begin nings are marked with war. Mrs. Na tion seems to have started the wave ahead of schedule time. Leavenworth jailbirds are not sup posed to cut much ice in that com munity, however they will fill three houses if the weather remains cold. The Roman emperors always signed their name in purple ink. A Hutchinson duke affixed his signature to his newly allowed pension voucher in glaring red. Jessie Morrison has embraced Chris tian Science. This appears to be the MOODE'S Edison's fliimeographs ,.o...,,e,,m, And supplies-- Wax Stencil Papers, Mimeo. Inks, Varnish. All Typewriter Supplies. Iro1 ra Book and r 01 toStationeryLeUe 603Kansas Avenue. most conservative embracing that has been committed in El Dorado for many moons. The little town of Beverly bravely closed the century by shipping out the ast of 3fia cars of wheat for the year and investing in 168 money orders dur ing December. An unprincipled wretch who failed to be remembered by a Nernaha county church with a. bag of Christmas candy, got even by stealing all of the coal and a couple of Bibles. It is a common saying among old maids that they wouldn't trust a man out of sight It would probably be bet ter if they didn't trust him while in sight.--Peabody News. Short grass item from the Glen Elder Independent: "Less than one-half mile from the depot are dark, deep canons full of wolves, whose howls at night are hideous. Parents are advised to keep their young children In." "Life Is no longer worth living iv Howard," says the Courant, "for no matter how smooth a man may thina he is, no matter how late he sneaks down the alley, some neighbor is up just that late and sees him." The Atchison girls who VII go to Mexico next month, expect to be gone a,bout four weeks, a,nd make the entire trip on $10ii. Their friends are prepar ing to telegraph money to bring them home.--Athchison Globe. A Seneca woman who lost her purse advertises that the finder "will plea-se keep the $10, the silver change and a diamond ring therein,but return the two tichets to O'Hooligan's Wedding at the opera house." What an ad for O'Hoo ligan. The Burden girls closed the year with a series of "k!ssing bees," which caused the serious editor of the Eagle to re mark: "This was right and hating, an opportune time to get rid of all our old idols and begin the new year and the new century with higher and more en nocling aspirations." In the dim light of Thursday morning an Olathe man stumbled over a basket on his front porch which he suspected might contain a foundling baby. But it proved to be a suit of clothes which had been stolen from him two weeks pre vious. A repentant note enclosed con tained no signature. "We must be getting" old," reflects the editor of the Phillipsburg Dispatch "When we see the young people start with their skates to pass two or three hours on the ice these cold days and evenings, we can hardly believe tha,t at their age we preferred the same sport ta a good warm house and our books anc papers." BOOK NOTES. A most interesting addition to the Ec lectic English Classics, now so widely used in secondary and preparatory schools, is the work "Selections From the ddylls of the King," by Alfred Tennyson. edited by Mary F. 'Willard of the John Marshall high school of Chicago. They should prove an excellent subject for study, and may be recommended to all schools of the ! class for which they are designed. In ad ' dition to the technical perfection of the ! poetry and the charm of the interesting , story, there is found in them a moral sig , niticance and insight. The book contains, in addition to the selections and introdue . tion containing the origin and grovt-th of the Idylls, the history of the Arthurian legenthi. a chronology and a bibliography. The notes seem to be well edited and sof ðiciently full for the use of students. Top ics are also added for written reviews of the poem Published by American Book company. Through Kellam Book and Stationery company; "The White Flame," by Mary A. Cor nelius. published by the Stockham Pub lishing coznpany, is a volume that should certainly receive a hearty reception by that class of readers which demands a work of its charactera work born to bring higher thoughts and deeds into the world. It is an occult story, dramatic in expression and holding the attextion closely from beginning to end. Kellam Book and Stationery company. As bro.; been exemplified by many recent successes, the historical romance i on the high tide of popular favor, despite the prophecies of some literary experts. Messrs. B. C. Page & Co. have recently published a collection of romances that will surely claim immediate attention. G. Dembert I'Vestley. the author of these romances, which be has given the title "At the Court of the King." should be congratulated on his success. They are all truly stirring romances of intrigue and adventure, love and w;tr, at the courts of the French kings. Kellam Book and Sta tionery company. "Elements of Physics," by Henry A. 'Rowland, Ph.D., LL.D., professor of physics and director of the physical lab oratory in Johns Hopkins university, and Joseph S. Ames, Ph.D., professor of phys ics and sub-director of the physical labor atory in Johns Hopkins university, cloth, 12mo. XIII, 26.3 pages, price $1. has been published by the American Book com pany, New York, Cincinnati and Chicago. "God the King. My Brother." by MarY F. Nixon. is an historical romance, deal ing directly with the romantic period of Edward. the Black Prince. The scene is laid for the most part in the sunny land of Spain. during the reign of Pedro, the Cruelthe ally in war of the Blaelt Prince. The well told story records the adventures of two young English linight-errants, twin brothers. whose family motto gives the title to the taxik. The Spanish Mild, the heroine of the romance, is a delightful characterization. and the love story, wi!b. its surprising yet logical denouement, is truly enthralling-. Published by L. C. Page & Co- Kellam 33001E and Stationery company. , "Johnson's Phýsical Tulture" is a book of simple. practical directions which conue readily to one's hand. Herein is its pe culiar merit: it was made to be used, and one can use itevery page of it. It is not the work of a theorist. It is the work of a man who has put physical culture where it belongs in his own home, and has personally recaped its benefits. He writes out of a rich experience. and he writes with that simplicity yvhich comes from perfect familiarity with one's sub ject. It is a primary book intended to be used by teachers and pupils at school and by parents and their children at home. The directions for exercises are so simple that a. parent can easily take up at home the work the teacher beg-ins at school. Published by B. F. Johnson Publishing company. Through Kellam Book and Stationery compar.1- "True to Himself. or Roger Strong's Struggle for Place," by Edward Strate meyer, author of "Old Glory" series, cloth, illustrated by A. B. Shute, has been published lig Eee & Shepard, Boston. "True to Rife 'self," while a complete story in itself, forms the third volume of "Ship and Shore Series" tales of adventure on land and sea, written for both boys and girls. In this story we are introduced to Boger Strong. a typical American country lad, and his sister Kate. vvho, by an un happy combination of events, are thrown upon their own resources and compelled to make their own way in the vvorld. Roger tells his own story- In a modest, manly -way that boys and girls both will be charmed with, and that their parents will admire equally. A,Vith his father throWn into prison on a serious charge, Roger finds that few people will have any thing to do with either himself or his sis ter. and the jeers flung- at him are at times almost more than he can bear. But he is "true to himself" in the best meaning of that sayingrising above those v,-ho would pull him down. By a curious combination of circumstances he is thrown in contact with those who wronged his father, and after a perilous task the evi dence against the real forger is complete. The skillfully arranged plot leaves the outcome uncertain to the very end. "The House-Beat on the St. Lawrence: or F0110Wine: Frontenac." by Everett T. Tomlinson. has been published by Lee & Shepard, Poston. Dr. Tomlinson began a series of excellence in the way of standard books for boys when he wrote "Camping on the St. Lawrence' last year. He has now placed the four friends and royal GRAND OPERA HOUSE Wednesday Evening, Jan. 16t11. FAREWELL AMERICAN TOUR OF AP-N EDUARD EDUARD . (71 t: 1 1 t - , ' g K K Austro-Hungarian Court, Ball ilusical Director to his Imperial Majesty, the Emperor and King of Austro-Hungary, AND HIS COMPLETE TItve t"-t 1"1 vlaC ta Cr 71j tn 111110,:. , f' - ' ANL. eb; rt, 0 V LeillIE CONCERT DIRECTION ,1E,Sow.,,,..0.,oS.oW Prices 5oc, $1.00, $1.5o, $2.00 Sale of Seats opens Wednesday, Jan. 9th, at 8 A It, at Flad ec, Grubbs' Drug, Store, 607 Kansas Avenue. 144 7" "VELL Kans. Ave. ,45 4, Kan ; 0-14 EX44 .5.0 t44 ,44 INCL. eI '1'4 A --,tv disc e, 4 4,, tend to the offices for one week the Special Discount of Der -- ON 1.ILel! U1 ICC INCLUDING- Inks, Blank Books, Also our sale of Books and Pictures at 3o discount will be continued this week. Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention. Pv 44, 711 Kansas Avenue. -1 1.( 77-." , ,;, , It is made in Topeka. It is always fresh. It is absolutely pure. . --, --,, .,, . , .,, ., . ,- ''::., ;,.--'4,rk,,,,--- 4, A dixti,,i; 4i,,,,, 111, 1 ., ' ,..,1,,:,',f ,,,- ,,, ! r ,i ,,,, -,,, 8 'Zi 1, i:t; 40,,,tu-- 40 , i' $,,',,,,iltli, A,, ,'' ',,,A. ,-, 4'4 ..'2, ',., .... f , : ; i ,:.,44,44.4-7 r.,,..4, r,0 .4 44-,,,,, ,,,,,,z. ,,,,74,,,,, -.---7-- ,-, :,' If i -, ,e k ,,,,l', ,,,,," ;," ,,, I'Cip,. 1 , 't ,k9 , t. I 4 -.0,- , '"l.' ' . ,t :,..4r10". ,.-- iiik, 1 id . ! .'; , . 'kk.41:11.1 '.4." :. i l' . . ,, LI v,,,..,,,,, , , ., e .1,,,,,, ,,,,,,, -,- -;" .,,1 , ;1',...,, ,,,.,;:,,',..?,,,,, ii, 0,1,c. nEArTertY LI uTTcrz. '-- - -- 1,.-. , i 1.. - -,Itt, '"ij,L,,,,, ,11 64. '4, ,,::,,,,,,,.,, N 'N' 0: : . i: !!- r ii, LO-. & ,, ss. ,,,,,,. , ) ; .,;.' ,. ! 7, ' , e-,Z,, ' .1,1106 PIANWIACrUIRED OPILY tilr,,, ,-.,,:..., P .. ' :, ;CIT Ars ilt4 IP ',pi, r ' 4 HELONTIliLiNALCR517-flEll it.,0.,:: - i virYri;-z ,P dL .. , 'i 6iii. TOP CitA - 141.r 6J'. ... If por 1,1 1. n ,,,!; ö &á-1LS 46004,w .:,,,, 40 . ii..., ir Pt, p:- ?ii -- '''' ' ' '' - ... ,,,,, '1 ,,,,,,,Z,,, 11106 4MANIPIAerUIRED OPILY tilt:',N. v r.,, :, ; aT Orb , k HE LoNTIrivi,driTALCREaTaErtif ,i.,6" a, ' ,,,,,:,-, p,,L ,,,.,,,,, ., , .di TOP Ir ItA I'' - If pit! 1,r1v,-; ,,,,,; ö 11 Afkli 46.004," !,,,,, Ak 40 '4'40.,;,,,;Inilitztio SOLD BY good fellows. Bob. Ben, Jock and Bert, in a, bouse-boat on the same river. and given them FrontE,nac instead of Cartier as the discoverer who affords them inspir ation. In Tomlinson's purpose has been to record such experienees as a party of four college friends might have had in a summer spent upon the beautiful and his toric St. Lawrence. Dr. Tomlinson be lieves that young people are naturally in terested in historical records of their own land. Acting UPun such belief, he has endeavored to interest his read4--rs in s,,me of the eventful deeds of on,. of the lead,rs of men in the New World in its earlier flays. The story is bright and sparkling with fun, the beauty of clescriptian Un equalled and the whole tone manly and helpful, a,nd the historical portions of it should be an incentive to readers to make further investigations of their own, and to read some of the noble works ot the great historian Parkmari. Ginn Co., the sehool book publishers of New York and Chicago, have issued a. reprint of "The New Eng-land Primer. L'setsul."Say, that hunting dog is no good; I wouldn't have him around." -Yes, you would: we keep ,him to lend." Chicago Record - ,,,,,,, 771, -,;. , -;---' ---s.s"; ,, ,-,;-7,,7,- ''''sç:7-7-' - .,,, ,, , ,,.:52":3.---- I , ,,,,,,ð1 ' , I, 7----:', ' j ç'1,..,,1, ' ' ' i ' I , 1 ' .., A.!. , ' ..., ,, i' ;.! z,tiN AZ,' .'...: .: 1::...z.) , , 4 ,,, i ' 1 s '1 ' ' ''k-- I . , ' ' ' t 1,1 - , tx,git,1 e ';'! .4 1 ' ',,,t) tiol??,ee : . . -,,,,, , , 7-- , ',....V,e-.7,-,-,--e.,;:-----------,,f- 1' ' ,---...,........z..-,--- - ' 0,,,,,A,,,, ,,,,,,,,.s. ,.Iù. ,s (s ss r, ,s 40' 0-7 ,43 L..11 1SON. ), $2.00 3 A. M., at Flad venue. RUDOLPti ARONSON. . .;4 Oia br Pter. 0... 99 Phone 159 FO ALL - ;to o;-'4 oso SITI'"37 t 0 Pens, Letter Books, Etc. 1- ,r ot., ; 9(7 Office Stationers. Phone 159. Phone 159. ALL DEALERS. P,IMMMM IMMEEM GOOD LOOILING cigars are not always the best. Never theless a really good and fine flavored cigar should likewise be attractive to the eyeit adds to the pleasure of a smoke. You should see our AU-ORA at te cents, our FAVORITE at five for their appear ance and finish are a delight to the eye, their aroma a joy to palate and nostril. Other brands and other smokers' sup plies, of course. Burghart's Favorite 5c Cigar. GEO. BUIIGHART9 MANUFACTURER, Telephone 126. 801 Kansas Are. MEE ELECTM r:IT C7171 Uhl $,,FE Ai iAt 3,,ut n ,,, - 7, turoo,t the eototo o at d tr ft 14 to. t. ea 0,411W001 Ott,itt itit , Alta' rtae,or I toa rota, art Feat: tontittrr treat-store. t: 40.', liCr,041 with most all other treat,. a 1 arra eat, .11 et nrr ante. tria appl;ftsegml Immo ren,ðies 0,1 F,Rt tor more thtannoal traento. OM.) ot Kat 1 11.11 I .1 al ;3, ;.V, ott don-kern. v. eatitte,,stat and dtrtoriorn. For , otettlalet ott artanarue, cut th. ati Ott I I, r4 Ma .1 65 &EARS, ROESUCK dm. CO., Gritcazo Rest and Health to Mother and Chill MRS. WINSLOW'S FOOTHTNol SYRUP br,ten used tor over FIFTY EARA LY MILLio.NS OF MoTHER,4 for their CHILDREN WHILE; wirls PIA-?yEc"r sTccEs.i. It s,,,)FHES Oti CHILD, SOFTENS the ALDAY:i ail PAIN, CCRES WIND CoLR' awl le the best reme,iy tor DIARRItoEA. by Druggists In every part of the 'Pura. lie sure to ask f o r "Mrs. Winslow's S,,ht lug Syrup" and take no other kind. lwerse ty-Avo cents a bottle. .1,',i'H,1--'3,:, 3FF C111, 0:2 1 3 11 Me 4L,