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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, August 23, 1901, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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

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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING. AUGUST 23, 1901.
n
t MODEL The Low
lUiUnhUW
Shattered
Prices
go hand in hand with
Broken
Lots.
Buy one of those suits
the Model is selling so
cheap Saturday
Men's S15.00 Summer
Suits 811.45
Men's S12.50 Summer
Suits 39.45
Men's S10.00 Summer
Suits $6.95
Men's $5.00 Summer Suits 3.95
Men's 50c Shirts 39c
Men's 75c Shirts 59c
Men's $1.00 Shirts ?9C
t Men's S1.50 Shirts. .. .81.15
I WE SILUL
Hansen's Work Gloves.
The Great Western Gloves.
t "Breadwinner" Union Made
Overalls and JacKets.
j The New Model Supply Store.
t Keniper & Faxton. Sixth and Quincy.
HHU4t t f
QUEER STATE OF THINGS.
Governor of Mississippi Makes Some
Remarkable Discoveries.
Jackson, Mich., Aug. 23. Governor
Long-ino has issued a statement of the
condition of the state treasury, show
ing that on August 15 he found therein,
by actual counting. $677,847 when the
books called for $540.43$ a shortage of
J162.621. Treasurer Stowers was. how
ever, allowed credit for bills, drafts,
etc.. amounting to Sao.uuO, leaving the
shortage $lu7,tj-l. The governor then
states:
1 indulged the hope that the amount
of said shortage would be replaced if
opportunity and time were given before
the result of said count was made pub
lic and that the state might thus re
cover the money without further trou
ble, explanation or loss. I therefore in
the interest of the state enjoined the
secrecy ol those present in the whole
proceedings, and agreed with Air. Stow
ers that I would make another count of
the money on Tuesday, August L0. On
the date fixed I made the said count
Poison
Poison
oaii
0
are among the best known
of the manv HanoArmi
wild plants and shrubs.
To touch or handle them
quickly produces swelling
and inflammation with in
tense itching and burning
of the skin. The eruption
soon disappears, the suf
ferer hopes forever ; but
almost as soon as the little blisters and
pustules appeared the poison had reached
the blood, and will break out at regular
intervals and each time in a more a'era,
vated form. This poison will loiter in the
system for years, and every atom of it
must be forced out of the blood before you
can expect a perfect, permanent cure.
Q CK O Nature's Antidote
VjXjJmmv Poisons,
is the only cure for Toison Oak, Poison
Ivy, and all noxious plants. It is com
posed exclusively of roots and herbs. Now
is the time to get the poison out of vour
system, as delay makes your condition
worse. Don't experiment longer with
salves, washes and soaps they never cure.
fr2,rr'-,iS""h7i?.aU' bookk-P" of the Atlanta
l-St"' Al Vofk P"'sonc'i h Poison
.v. toolc Sulpnur, Arsenic and various
forirn8, V'd apP'lc1 externally
lotions and salves with no benefit. At times -he
swelling and inflammation was so severe be was
almost bl.nd. For etght years the poison S
breaK out every season. His condition was much
improved after taking one bottle of s S S and
a few bottles cleared lis blood of the poison and
all evidences of the disease disappeared
People are often poisoned without
knowing when or how. Explain vour case
fuhy to our physicians, and they will
cheerfully give such information and ad
vice as you require, without charge and
we will send at the same time an interest
ing book on Blood and Skin Diseases
I" " SPECIFIC CO, ATLANTA. GA,
Price Store MODEL i
In Onr Milliosry Department.
Straw Sailors, marked down
from 25c to t19c
Knox Sailors, marked down
from $1.50 to 85c
Ladies' Fancy Walking Hats,
marked down from $1.35 to 75c
Ladies' and Misses' Rough
Straw Hats, marked down
from SI. 25 to 50c
from $1.15 to 35c
Children's Mexicans, marked down
from $1.00 to 5Qc
Necllwear.
!
4-
4-4-4--
4-
X
-t--
X
50(3 kind for 39c
250 kind for-
19c
- M - f 44 4- -
It was then found that the cash and
drafts on hand balanced with, the books,
which called for $M00,9U."
The governor closes the statement
by saying:
"The condition of the funds was made
know n as required of me by section 137
of the constitution, and In my opinion
the books of the treasury show a cor
rect statement of the amounts which
should have been in the treasury on the
said loth and 20th days of August. 1S01,
respectively, and before doing or say
ing anything further in the premises I
deem it just to Mr. Stowers, the treas
urer, that he be given full opportunity
to make such explanation as he may
see fit."
The publication of this report created
great excitement.
Mr. Stowers declined to make a state
ment. REPORT ON GROUP 6.
Population Statistic! Given Out by
Census Bureau,
"Washington, Aug. 23. The census
bureau has issued a bulletin giving the
population by sex, nativity and color
for group 6. consisting of the states of
Missouri, Montana, is'ebraska, Nevada
and Is'ew Hampshire. According to this
statement the males predominate in
all of the states of the group except
Xew Hampshire. In the latter state
there are 206.209 females, against 205,553
males, the percentage being 50.1 fe
males. In Missouri 51.4 per cent, of the
population is composed of males; in
Nebraska, 52.9 per cent.; Nevada, 60.5
per cent., and in Montana. 61.6 per cent.
The percentage of foreign born pop
ulation in each of the states mentioned
is as follows: Missouri, 27.6; Nebraska,
IB. 6; Nevada, 23.S; New Hampshire,
21.4.
As to color, over 99 per cent, of the
population both in Nebraska and New
Hampshire are white, while in Missouri
94. S per cent., in Montana 93 per cent.,
and in Nevada S3. 6 per cent, are white.
In the last named state there is a con
siderable population of colored, com
prised mainly of Indians and Chinese
In Montana the colored are comprised
largely of Indians. Chinese and Japa
nese, while in Missouri the colored ele
ment is practically all of negro descent.
In Missouri there are 161,234 negroes,
449 Chinese and Japanese, and 130 In
dians: in Nebraska 6.269 negroes. ISO
Chinese, 3 Japanese, and 3.322 Indians:
in Nevada 134 negroes, 1.352 Chinese, 223
Japanese and 5,216 Indians: in New
Hampshire 662 negroes, 112 Chinese, 1
Japanese and 22 Indians.
Government Has Enough Teachers
Washington. Aug. 23. Col. Edwards,
chief of the division of insular affairs,
expressed his satisfaction today upon
learning of the arrival at Manila yes
terday of the 500 teachers who sailed on
the transport Thomas, as it practically
marks the completion of the work of
selecting American teachers for service
in the Philippines. The great flood of
inquiries and applications continues
but all are informed that no more ap
pointments will be made.
New3 Department Abolished.
Columbus, O.. Aug. 23. The Press
Post printers refused to "set" news fur
nished by a local news bureau, and the
paper appeared filled with miscellany,
the news department of the paper hav
ing been abolished. The action of the
printers is approved by the local Typo
graihicai union.
RAILROADJIEVS.
Story of the Orer t hrow of Chas.
M. llajs.
Collis P. Huntington's Newpliew
the Cause.
END OF AN OLD GRUDGE
Samuel Morse Felton Likely to
Succeed HayS.
Felton Is a Smooth Political
Railroad Magnate.
The San Francisco Call says: When
Chas. M. Hays assumed office as presi
dent of the Southern Pacific roaJ on
the first day of the present year one of
his tirst acta was to announce that the
"road was out of politics." Not only In
interviews with the press but at the
public banquet board the new president
declared his policy. There was joy in
the heart of the farmer and chagrin in
the breast of the country politician.
The one was to receive the benefit of
good railroad service, while the other
realized that Ms "perquisites" were to
be cut off.
There was a "nigger in the wood
pile," however. When the James Speyer
SAMUEL MORSE FEbTON,
Who May Become President of the South
ern Pacitio.
syndicate, controlling the bulk of the
Southern Pacific stock, selected Hays
as president of the road, the eastern
combine overlooked the well-earned
merits of H. E. Huntington, nephew of
the deceased president of the line.
Nephew Huntington, recognized as a
great railroad manager and sincere
friend to California, had expected for
many years that the toga of his dis
tinguished uncle would fall upon his
shoulders and when he was given the
"overlook" he "sulked like Achilles in
his tent."
The selection of Hays for the presi
dent's chair and the ' taming down" of
Nephew Huntington led to many pre
dictions in railroad circles. On all sides
statements were made that Nephew
Huntington would "get even" and se
cure the downfall of Hays.
On February 2 of this year the pos
itive news was announced that the in
terests in the Southern Pacihc road of
the Huntingtons, Crockers, Searles and
Stanfords estates had been sold to the
great Vanderbllt-Haxri.-nan combine,
that meant a direct line from New York
to San Francisco via the Union Pacific.
The Harriman syndicate engineered the
deal by which the Vanderbilts secured
control of the Union Pacific road, and
H. E. Huntington possessed large hold
ings in that line.
Gossip says that Nephew Huntington,
affiliated with the Harriman syndicate
in the Union Pacific road, proceeded
to "wield the hammer" to the detriment
of President Hays of the Southern Pa
cific. The Harriman syndicate made Sam
uel Morse Felton the president of the
Chicago & Alton road, and it is only
natural to suppose, taking into con
sideration the relations of Nephew
Huntington and the Harriman syndi
cate, that young Huntington used every
endeavor to get Hays ousted and have
the Harriman syndicate select "one of
its own."
Felton is looked upon In the railroad
world as one of the greatest diplomats
of the times. Not only has he, like
other leaders, grown up in railroad
work, but he lias made a name for
himself as a politician and "puller of
political wires." He has the record of
having done in the state of Illinois
what the late Collis P. Huntington did
in California.
The many removals of "old timers"
is credited to the influence with Hays
of General Manager Kruttschnitt,
whose relations with young Huntington
have not always been of the most cor
dial nature.
It Is a foregone conclusion that when
President Hays vacates his position In
favor of Samuel Morse Felton he will
be accompanied by General Manager
Kruttschnitt and that Nephew Hunt
ington will dansle Kruttschnitt's scalp
at his belt and boast that he has oust
ed his former antagonist.
Hays meant well enough, but he was
not the master of his own wishes. He
was subordinate to those of the syndi
cate that gave him a job worth $65,000
a year. Though Hays has been presi
dent of the Southern Pacific system for
six months or more, he has not spent
a month in the state of California. The
bulk of his time has been spent in trav
eling on special trains going east to ap
pear "on the carpet" before the syndi
cate that selected him. and that did not
approve heartily of his methods.
Hays had so little to say in the
affairs of the Southern Pacific that
when he backed Kruttschnitt up in the
matter of closing the ferry boat bars
the political pull was so strong Hays
was obliged to cancel the order.
Samuel Morse Felton. who will be the
next president of the Southern Pacific
railroad, was born on February 3, 1853,
in Philadelphia. Pa.
He entered the railway service In
August, 1&68. from which time to 1870
he was rodman to the Chester Creek
railroad.
HAYS MAY GO TO GRAND TRUNK.
New York. Aug. 23. It is reported in
railway circles, avers the Times, that
Charles M. Hays has been asked to re
turn to the Grand Trunk railway as
vice president and general manager.
FINISH IN 1905.
Orient Expects to Have Its Whole
Line in Operation by That Date.
Kansas City, Aug. 23. Chief Engineer
M. P. Paret, of the Kansas City, Mexi
co & Orient, expects the line of that
road from Kansas City to Sweetwater,
Texas, 650 miles, will be In operation
by the close of next year, that the road
will be connected up and in operation
to a point beyond Chihuahua, Mexico,
by the close of 1903, and that trains will
begin running through from Kansas
City to Port Stilwell by midsummer,
1905.
The total length of the line will be
about 1,600 miles, as shown by the pre
liminary surveys which have just been
completed. This is 60 miles less than
the estimated length before the surveys
were made, the saving having been
made in Mexico, w here it is of greatest
advantage owing to the heavy work in
both construction and operation.
The first division of the Orient to be
put in operation will probably be that
part of the line extending from Wichita
to the Cimarron river, 130 miles, wrhich
it is expected will be ready by next
February or March, dependent upon
the time when the company can get the
steel already ordered.
The next division to be operated will
likely be that from Sweetwater, Texas,
to the Red River, 170 miles. This will
be ready for rails by next March and,
unless bridge work prevents, should be
in operation by next June.
The third division to be operated will
probably be that between Kansas City
and v ichita, 190 miles, which It is ex
peeted to have completed the latter
part of next year, and abovit the same
time, the line between the Cimarron
and Red rivers, 160 miles, will be ready
thus forming a connected road from
this city to Sweetwater.
WHAT IS IT FOR P
Santa Fa Does Not XJmo Its New
10,000 Ton Coal Dump.
Emporia, Aug. 23. A couple of
months ago the Santa Fe took great
pains and went to considerable expense
to build a 10.000 ton capacity coal stor
age dump. Since it was finished there
iiave not been 1,000 tons of coal dumped
through it, altogether, and at present
there is scarcely more than 100 tons
there. It may be that the sole purpose
was to provide a place where coal could
be stored when it was plentiful and
cheap to be Teady in time of emergency
or high prices. That is not the sort of
time tljat has been prevailing for the
last six weeks or two months, and
probably the dump will be filled up if
tne company can ever get more coal on
hand than is demanded at once for the
use of the engines. It seems strange
to people on the outside, that there
should be a scarcity of coal in middle
of the hot weather, but such is the case.
Ab soon as the dump can be filled and
the new chutes built there will be a
revolution in the method of handling
coal at this place. In the first place
an entirely different sort of coal will
be used, the fine coal will be replaced
by large chunks. This is because the
fine coal would slack, where it must
be exposed under the dump. All the
coal that comes in for railroad use in
the dump bottom cars and will go di
rectly to the dump where it will be
stored. Then It will be loaded onto
cars, run to the chutes as needed, and
emptied by the double track cable sys
tem, which requires only two men to
do the wort of live.
KATY REACHES JOP.LIN.
Grading of the New Extension From
Mineral to Begin.
Joplin, Aug. 23. The Missouri, Kan
sas and Texas surveying corps ran
lines to the Missouri Pacific tracks In
Joplin, thus completing the survey
from Mineral. The "Katy" survey
comes into Joplin almost parallel with
the Memphis track, and when the zinc
wrorks are reached the "Katy" track
will come In over the old Missouri Pa
cific right of way.
This is the lower end of the Pacific
yards, and will be the entrance of the
"Katy" road into Joplin.
It is said that a grading force will
be here by the end of the week, and
that construction will begin at this end
of the line next Monday.
The "Katy" officials are now hurry
ing things, and It is their intention to
build as quickly as possible.--
GOULD PLAYS TRUMPS.
Trying to Force Pennsylvania Road
to Cease Fighting the Wabash.
Philadelphia. Aug. 23. The North Amer
ican says :
Control of the Norfolk & Western road
has passed out of the hands of the Penn
sylvania road and is firmiy in the grasp
of the Gould interests. The Qould inter
est, it is asserted, now hold an actual
majority of The capital stock of the Nor
folk & Western. It Is believed that the
Pennsylvania interest Is about $10. 000,000
out of the $23,000,000 preferred stock and
S13.oiXf.00U out of the $06,000,000 common
stock.
Prefers American Coal.
Rin de .Ta.ieiro, Aug. 23. The royal
mail steamship Nile has bought a
supply of American coal here iu pref
erence to the Cardiff coal sold by the
company's own agents. This is tha
first instance of the kind in the history
of the company.
Goes to the Missouri Pacific.
Salina. Kan., Aug. 23. H. M. Alex
ander, former Union Pacific operator
here and later agent for the same com
pany at McPherson, has been made
train dispatcher for the Missouri Pa
cific at Concordia."
ABOUT RAILROAD PEOPLE.
Blacksmith Zack. Reeser is sick.
Iavid Gordon, a helper In the black
smith shop, is sick
Frank Smith, a helper in the blacksmith
shop, has been laying ofr.
William Langley of the blacksmith shop
was laying off Thursday afternoon.
Will B. Irwin and F. R. Parker have
gone to work in the boiler shop.
Frank Little, a tinner, has been out for
a few days attending to business matters.
D. B. Elm, who works in the locomotive
Saint shop, has been laying off for a few
ays.
R. M. Wimsatt, a freight car painter,
has gone to Solomon City for a visit of a
week.
George ITutton, a coach carpenter, has
returned to his place after a short ab
sence. The wheels have been put under the
996, the new Player engine now being built
by Mitchell's gang.
The two tank gangs which have been
working at night for some time have
gone on days again.
Robert Wear, a machinist helper who
has been in the new Indian country for
three weeks, is at work again.
Charles Dodge of the blacksmith shop
was obliged to go home Thursday on ac
count of the illness of his wife.
Daniel Garden, who has charge of a
gang of carpenters in the sheds, is suffer
ing from an attack of malarial fever.
John Suppes, a helper in the mill, will
take his familv to Rush Center. Rush
county, tonight for a stay of two weeks.
Robert Sanderson, who works as car re
pairer in the Sixth street yards, has re
ported for duty after a week's sickness.
William ITeustis. a boilermaker helper,
is laving off for six days. It is thought
he will spend most of his time fiiihing.
Ab. Blair, a former Santa Fe machinist
at Ottawa, went to work Thursday. He
is now located at 309 Eaat Third street.
Charles Dodge, helper on No. 1 fire in
the blacksmith shop, was called home
Thursday morning by the sickness of his
wife.
Clyde Swartz of the brass foundry, who
spent two days in Denver and Colorado
Springs, has returned and is at work
again.
Engineer Beeler and Fireman McNeely
took out two engines for a trial trip
Thursdav Pecos Valley No. 12 and Santa
Fe No. 2392.
A large number of boilermakers laid off
Thursdav afternoon to attend the funeral
of the wife of George Crawford of the
department.
C. E. Peterson, a painter in the field
yard, has returned to Topeka from Hor-
ton. wnere ne nas Deen worKmg ior me
Rock Inland.
Joseph Covert, a machinist. accompanied
by his wife, will leave in a few days for
Indiana, where they will spend two or
three weeks.
"H". TT. Morlev.ff-enernl southwestern nas-
senger agent for the Michigan Centra
witn headquarters at Kansas city, was
in Topeka Thursday.
Fred Jerram has been transferred from
the gang in the machine shop, working
under Foreman Barnes, to the brass cor
ner, under William E. Jury.
Jacoe Gehrine-. who works on the east
side of the tracks, had the first finger of
Ins right hand Dadly mashed tnursaay
morning. He continued on duty.
V. M. Parkinson who runs the engine
in the boiler shop, has been obliged xo
lay off again on account of what is
thought to be an attack of rheumatism.
Jesse Smelser, a truck man, has been
spending a few pleasant hours looking
over the plans f5r a nw residence whuTi
is to be built at his expense in Oakland.
George Suppes, the laborer in the sheds
who was struck under the left eye by a
roller while helping load some truck
frames the first part of the week, is on
duty again.
Otto Iaraon of the blacksmith shop,
who has been out since Saturday morning
on account of sickness and death of the
little daughter of Blacksmith John Wet
terlund, is in again.
The north end of the new blacksmith
shop has been finished all except the
doors and windows, and the scaffolding
for putting the corrugated iron on the
south end has been built.,
George Simmers, night yardmaster. has
returned from a rest of five weeks in
Colorado. L. O. Hammond, who has been
doing the work in his absence, has re
turned to the day trick.
Ray Near of the boiler shop dropped a
sheet of steel on one of his lingers while
working the other day. The resulting In
jury was pain-t'ul, but did not necessitate
his absence from the shops.
William Miller, who has charge of the
pattern shop storehouse, has gone for a
30 days' trip through the east. He will
visit Chicago, Evansville, Ind., and Lou
isville, Ky., before returning.
Harry Snyder, a machinist apprentice,
has been given a transfer to Albuquerque
and expects to leave next week for that
place. He has been a member of W. A.
Mitchell's gang in the east erecting shop.
Passenger business on the Santa Fe
was heavy Thursday. There were two
sections of trains 5 and 6. and the travel
both to and from Colorado points was
greater than has been experienced for
some days.
The wife and children of James Skaggs,
who works in the tool room of the black
smith shop, have returned from a short
visit in Kansas City. One of the children,
a daughter, took sick during the stay in
the city, but is now able to be out.
John Matthews, who hauls shavings
from the planing mill around to the
boiler room, was caught between two
push cars and his right leg was severely
pinched. Although complaining of the in
jurv considerably, he was not obliged to
lay off.
Fireman Frank Wahl, who was injured
in the fast mall wreck of a few weeks
ago, is able to move around on crutches
and has gone to his home on Second and
Quincy streets several times. He wil
not be able to go on his engine for soma
time yet.
Sam Mellinger, who runs a drill press
in the boiler shop, went to the hospital
with his right foot badly bruised Thurs
dav. A heavv arch bar fell on it inflict
ing a painful bruise but breaking no
bones, and it is thought he will be out
again soon.
John Norton, a painter in the coach
shop, is enjoying a visit from his brother-in-law,
E. E. Smith, a freight rate inspec
tor at Salina. Mr. Smith is accompanied
by his familv. and after remaining here
a week will go to Phillipsburg for a visit
with his father.
Bvron Graham who. until a few days
ago worked in the coach shop, is seriouBly
sick at his home near Low man Hill. A
complication of diseases has developed
and it is thought that his recovery is im
possible. He worked in the shops for a
good many years.
Fireman Dan Shannon has taken the
fast mail run from Topeka to Kansas
Citv: H. P. French goes on 106 and 107.
the' St. Joseph )jassenger; Sam Ash is on
the Topeka-Marceline passenger runs
with Ensneer William Rain, and Cliff
Beeler is on 109 and 110.
Engineer Frank Randlett. who runs
from Osage City to Quenemo and who is
a son of Reuben Randlett of the water
service, has gone to Green Mountain
Falls. Col. He will join his wife and
children who have been there for some
time, and next week will return to Osage
City.
Mrs. Gus Jasperson has returned to her
home in Osage City after attending the
funeral of her granddaughter, Anna Yi'et
terlund. who died of lockjaw last Satur
dav. Fred Jasperson. an uncle of Mrs.
Wetterlund. who was also here for the fu
neral, went to his home in Carbondale
Thursday.
Some of the shopmen suggest that Ser-
?eant Hank Carpenter of the city police
orce could put in a little time profitably
studving the map of Topeka. The other
night he spent half an hour pacing up
and down a block of one street in Isorth
Topeka which he had mistaken for an
other, and the error did not become aD
parent until he was told of his mis
take. MERCHANT FIGHTS ROBBER
Laporte, Ind., Man Puts Burglar
" Under a Doctor's Care.
Laporte, Ind., Aug. 23 Wash W. Col
lun, proprietor of Collum's general
store at Mill Creek. Laporte county, had
a pistol battle with a burglar at 3
o'clock this morning. Neither was hit
on account of darkness, and a hand-to-
hand struggle ensued, the men club
bing each other with their revolvers.
Collum finally overpowered the burg
lar. The man is now in jail under a
doctor's care, but refuses to disclose bis
Identity. Collum six years ago caught
two robbers in his store. He blew the
head off one w ith a gun and perman
ently crippled the other.
Jones Will Testify Yet
New York. Aug. 23. Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Garvan, who has had
Charles Jones in charge since the lat
ter's attempt at suicide w-hlle in jail
awaiting trial for the alleged murder
of his employer, William M. Rice, the
aged .millionaire from Texas. says Jones
is still under police surveillance and
regularly visited by a physician but
that the prisoner is improving in health.
He is taken out about o.ice a week for
a drive through Central park and the
assistant district attorney is of the
opinion that when the case is called for
trial Jones will be himself again.
Jumped From 3rd Story Window.
New York, Aug. 23. John C. Topping,
manager of the hardware firm of Top
ping Brothers, of this city, committed
suicide today by jumping from the
third story of his home in Brooklyn.
Insomnia due to nervous prostration
was given as the cause. He was widely
known in hardware circles.
Nerves Like a Flat-Iron.
A woman who suffered for three years
from nervous prostration says two bottles
of Lichty's Celery Nerve Compound
effected a complete cure. She hardly
knows today wnetner sne nas nerves or
nnt as she "never feels them .1 t is cer
tainly a wonderful remedy. George W.
Stansfield, tv- Kansas avenue; .Marshall
Bros., 115 Kansas ave.
She When one is really thirsty there
is lothing so good as pure cold water.
Tr e I guess 1 nave never been really
thir ay. Brooklyn Life.
f
GOOB3
Standard Patterns.
Fancy Goods
Dept.
Brooches worth 25c, 35c and 50c for lOc
Hat Pins worth 25c and 35c, for lOc
Hat Pins worth 50c, for 25 C
Ladies' and values from 1.00 to $3.00
Gents' Fobs for 50 C
Sash Pins and Buckles 25c ones for lOc
Waist Studs 3 in set, worth 25c to 50c, set for 5c
Back Combs trimmed and plain, 50c ones, for.. 25c
Collar Buttons our 10c quality for 5 c
New Buckles. New Belts and Beltings.
New Lockets. New Satin Fans.
New Bag Tops.
Ribbons.
ioo pieces of Striped Fancies, 3 and 3i inches wide,
best colorings XXc yd.
ioo pieces Plain Taffetas, all silk, No. 1G to No. 40
broken lines, odd shades to clean up XOo yd.
Just opened new line of Satin Taffetas all widths,
all prices. Also medium aud wide widths of Liberty
Satin Ribbons.
WHERE TIIEi' A HE.
Washb urn Professors in All Parts of
Country.
The members of the faculty of Wash
burn college are spending the summer
months recuperating in various parts
of the United States. A compilation
which appeared in the last Washburn
Review shows that:
Mr. McNeil is in Canada.
Mr. W. W. Todd is in Kurope.
Miss McKean is at home in Iowa.
Mr. Hyde is east with his mother.
Miss Leavitt is near Saratoga, N. T.
Mr. Clark at present is in New Jersey.
Miss Spencer is now at her home in
Iowa.
Miss Riddle will teach in Atchison
high school.
Mr. Grimsley is employed on a geo
logical survey.
Mr. Cartwrighfj spent most of the
summer at home.
Mr. Herrick will leave soon for Chi
cago with his family.
Mr. McVicar attends strictly to his
increasing law business.
Mr. Ellis has been touring Kansas in
the interests of the college.
Mr. Conant will be instructor of Eng
lish among the Filipinos.
Mrs. Embleton spent a few weeks
with relatives near Williamsburg.
Miss Thomas and Miss Guion intend
ed to spend some time at Buffalo.
Miss Clarke comes up from Junction
City once a week to her violin pupiis.
Miss Dougherty visited in Cotton
wood Falls and Eureka, and is now in
Kansas City.
Dr. Fisk and family are spending the
summer at their cottage at Napoleon,
Michigan.
Mr. McEachron, after issuing the
Bulletin, left for Colorado, in company
with his wife.
Mr. Harshbarger spent the most of
his time at Holbrook. There is no one
there to entertain him but his little
paint brush.
Mr. Glass has been In Monmouth, III.,
and from there made excursions into
Iowa to round up students for Mon
mouth college.
Miss Ingalls will soon be ready to
take up her work again after her year's
absence spent in study at the New
England conservatory at Boston.
Mr. and Mrs. Morgan made a month's
visit in the east. On their trip west
the last of July they stopped over in
Topeka to bid good-by to friends and
ship their chattels stored here. Later
they spent two days sight-seeing in the
Rockies with Mr. and Mrs. McEachron.
Mr. Morgan has just begun his work
at the University of California.
TAKES ANEW TACK.
Mayor Hughes Will Try to Find Out
About Taxes.
Mayor Hughes has decided to get to
gether all the statistics he can about
the amount of taxes which he claims
the county ewea the city on property
purchased at delinquent tax sale, and
then make a report to the council, and
try to get the council to order the city
attorney to sue the county for taxes
due.
In that way Mayor Hughes indicates
that he has profited by his encounter
-with the attorney general. He is go
ing to take Mr. Godard's advice, and
ask the courts to arbitrate between
himself and the county, instead of call
ing upon the attorney general to per
form this function.
Ed Smith, assistant city engineer, is
being used by the mayor now as offi
cial statistics collector. Mr. Smith has
stopped drawing maps and figuring on
estimates, and is digging up old rec
ords at the court house and tabulating
the results for Mayor Hughes' delec
tation. Mr. Smith expects to ascertain
for the mayor just what amount of
money the city has "coming" from the
county on back taxes. It is thought
that it will reach about $8,000.
CROSS IN OPEN BOAT.
Three St Joseph Oarsmen Start
Across Lake Michigan.
St. Joseph, Mich., Aug. 23. Duff Ma
son. Joseph Mason and Burton Morris
(relief man), the three St. Joseph oars
men who aspire to the honor of being
the first oarsmen in the history of Lake
Michigan to row in a small open boat
across the lake from St. Joseph to Chi
cago, began their voyage at 8:22 o'clock
last night. As the boat containing the
venturesome navigators passed down
the St. Joseph harbor and entered the
lake the boys were cheered and god
speed was extended to them by scores
of friends who had gathered at the dock
to witness the first few hundred yards
of their sixty-two mile voyage to Chi
cago. The oarsmen have blankets and fooi
stored away in the stern of their boat,
and if overtaken by an unexpected
squall or otherwise delayed they will
be in a position to remain in the craft
for several days without enduring any
hardships.
gpk f" (T fTT
,4 w
613-615 ftAns.ftrc.
September Designers.
You can buy Jewelry
during this sale for One
quarter its original price.
THE BEST
PERSONALLY CONDUCTED
TOURIST EXCURSIONS
Run via the
GREAT
ROCK 1SLAPJD
ROUTE
Leave Topeka
via Scenic Route through Colorado and
Utah
WEDNESDAYS AND FRIDAYS.
Yia Southern Route through Okluhoma
and Texas
EVERY WEDNESDAY.
For Information and "Tourist Dictionary "
address E. W. Thompson. A. i. P. A, to
peka, kas.
Wabash
For Buffal
If you are going to the Buffalo
Exposition you must know that
the Wabash Railroad is
The Only Line Running
Through Trains from
Kansas City to Buffalo
and Sleeping Cars to New
York,
and making the fastest time.
And don't forget about New
York and Boston, that the Wa
bash saves you a day.
The Wabash trains pass about
two-thirds of the way around
the Exposition grounds, giving
through passengers who do not
wish to stop at Buffalo a grand
view of the Electric Display and
grounds.
Woodmen
Attention!
North Topeka Camp on next
Thursday night will have a
smoker and short orations to
entertain its members. The
Cigars for this occasion will be
furnished FREE by the Curry
Cigar Co. The Head Clerk
C. W. Hawes Brand.
Come Every One.
I can pos!tlTe!y curs
Asthma. Files. Htomacii
and Kidney Trouble, nad
Rheumatism. Also To
bacco, Morphine and Co
caine habits.
Any diseases peculiar
to men or women I will
guarantee to cure.
Two weeks' trial will
convince you.
win nitu iil 1 1 iin
Chinese Doctor.
118 East Eighth Street, Topeka. Ksnaat
Office Hours k to ll::io iu m. anil to 10 p. m.
CONSULTATION FREE.
Sued For $50,000
Chicago. Aug. 23. James A. Fleming;,
reputed to be a wealthy mine owner of
Phoenix, Ariz., has been sued for Jj'i.O'M
damages by Miss Jessie M. Graham,
who alleges that Fleming promised "
marry her in I-s'jO. but has f'ai!"l to do
so. Miss Granam formerly lived a
Butte, Mont.
York Journeys On.
Cape Town. Aug. 23. The royal yacht
Ophir, with the Duke and Dm hess of
Cornwall and York on board. saill
yesterday for the island of Ascension.
i Ah

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