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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING, XOVE3IBER 14, 1902. KANSAS NEW The First Carload of Glass Jlan afactured in the State For Windows Is a Success Clear and Firm. MADE AT COFFEY VILLE Plant Is a Co-operative Concern Where All Work. The President Out in His Shirt Sleeves With the Hest. Wichita, Kas., Nov. 14. There arrived In Wh hiia yesterday the first car load of wiridaw. glass ever manufactured in the state of Kansas. It came to the United Sash and Door factory and was blown at the new window glass factory In Coffeyville. The car was unloaded and the glass I'hich was examined was found to be first class In every particular. It is as clear as any made in the east and is equal to any window glass on the mar ket. The car came via the Missouri aVacifie railroad. A. S. Parks said this morning that his company would probably take the en tire output of the new factory. He was well pleased with the first car load re ceived, and said that he had found the manufacturers to be good people with whom to do business. Mr. Parks has made several visits to the new plant and be seemed positive that there was no reason why the manufacture of glass could not become one of the stable in dustries of the state. "We can make Just as good glass here Its they can in any state," he s-aid. "At Coffeyville, they have a nice plant, and they are splendid people. They have a 12-pot factory, and are prepared to do a good business. It is a co-operative con cern, there being something like twenty one people interested in the plant, and every man has a say In the conduct of the business. Every man works, and when I was there the president of the company was out- working" in his shirt Bleeves just the same as any of the men. It is an ideal system upon which to carry on a business, but it has never been adopted successfully, as a rule. I predict success for this company, how ever." On the mantle In Mr! Park's private office are several samples of the glass blown in the new factory, all of which are as clear as it is possible to make window glass. The samples are blown in all sorts of shapes from a cane to a dipper. The success of the Coffeyville factory Fettles the question of making window glass in Kansas. There is no reason why it should not be made here as well as any place else in the union, pro viding fuel can be obtained in sufficient quantities and at a. sufficiently low rate to make its manufacture profitable. Where gas has been found, this part of the problem is solved. There is another factory at Independ ence, but no glass has yet been turned out of it. A EOSEDALE PIONEER GONT. Death of Mrs. Jaria Carley, Who Had Lived There Twenty-five Years. Rosedale, Kan., Nov. 14. Mrs. Jane Cai l.-y dird yesterday morning at Beth any hospital from blood poisoning. Mrs. Cnrlfy was one of the oldest residents of Kosednle. She was first taken sick last Hay, at which time she told her neigh bors the trouble wag caused by using corn salve nought of, a. traveling doctor. Later she became much worse and was taken to Urthany hospital. Mrs. Carlev came to Kosednle twenty five years ago with her first husband, A. H. Austen. For many years they ran a general store on the Southwest boule vard. Mr. Austen was drowned in Tur key creek fifteen years ago. After his death his widow continued the business and amassed considerable property. A few years ago she married Mr. Carley, who survives her. . crease: George" North,;) National ,iiftme, Leavenworth, $12; Alexander Washington, National heme, $10; James " Sullivan, LaHarpe. $6; Jeremiah Long, Louisburg, $8; Daniel Hallmark. White ' City, $12; Benjamin Duncan, Mankato, $12. f l t . THE MUNICIPAL LEAGUE. Officials of First and Second Class Cities at Leaven worth. r - Leavenworth. Kas.. ,Nov." 14. The Kansas Municipal league, ' composed of the city officials of Kansas cities' of .the first and second class, is holding its An nual meeting in Leavenworth. The at tendance is very large, all of the large cities of the state being represented by delegations of their officials. Ambnfir the prominent mayors who "are attend ing i e inveniiun are jamra w.aiis u. Atchison; William H. Craddock, ; Kan sas City; Charles W. Goodlander, 'Fort Scott, and B. F. McLean, of Wichita: The convention assembled at 5 o'-clock Thursday afternoon, and the entire time was taken up with the reading and dis cussion of a bill prepared by W.-.A. ft. Bird, of Topeka, for the revision of the charters of cities of the first'tlas.; .'At torney Bird's bill covers about iOOpages of foolscap, and it will be late before the league finishes the discussion, ol it. Jts passage will be urged at the -next ses sion of the legislature. : ; ' - i- J. P. Bauserman, president of the Leavenworth city council, is presiding over the deliberations- of the -'mt-etitis. owing to the illness of Mayor Ryan. EPISCOPALIANS MEET.- - Annual Convocation of Northwest Deanery at Junction City. Junction City, Kas., Nov. 14. The an nual convocation of the northwest dean ery of the Kansas diocese of the -Bpis-copal churc is in session here. There are a large number of visiting clergy men and delegates in attendance. The opening programme consisted of an evening prayer and a sermon by the dean. Thursday morning session was devoted to holy communion, morning prayer and a business meeting. In the afternoon a number of papers and sub jects were under discussion. Last even ing's session was &, missionary meeting, followed by an address by Rev. William McKinm. of Salina. HE MAY BURY HIS WIFE ALIVE The Court Decided in Favor of a "Hypnotist" at Emporia. Kmporia, Nov. 14. A peculiar case was tried here before District Judge Madden. The city last Saturday got out an injunction enjoining Signor Vanora from hypnotizing and burying his wife alive. The city's grounds for bringing the case was that it was in jurious to life. .A number of doctors testified that it was injurious to life. Madam Vanora, - when on the stand, said she had been buried 51 times, and from all appearances she was in per fect health. Her husband hypnotized her on the stand to demonstrate his power. Judge Madden decided in favor of the Vanoras and they will give their "buried alive" performance here. ATWOOD MURDER TRIAL. Pensions for Kansans. Washington, Nov. 14. The following pensions have been granted: Kansas Original: John Cortner, Aliceville, $6. In- Herndon Merchant Is Charged With Killing Dr. J. W. Rowland. At wood, Nov. 14. After three days spent in securing a jury in the case against G. W. Dull, the Herndon" mer chant charged with the murder of Dr. J. W. Rowland, on April 28. the taking of evidence wa begun Thursday af ternoon. Some 50 or 60 witnesses are in attendance. Jess Mether, who was Dull's clerk at the time of the shooting, testified practically the same as at the coroner's inquest, which was in sub stance that Dr. Rowland came into the store, greeted Dull and . himself pleas-" antly and said: "George,- ! would like to see you a minute." Rowland and "Dull psrSfie butef the store and in a few minutes Mather heard them talking- in the warehouse room, adjoining the store. Very soon after that he heard two shots fired, and immediately ran out in front of the store and saw through the open door of the warehouse room. Dr. Rowland lying on the floor. He called for help, and, several people being near, entered the warehouse room and found the doctor dying. After seeing what had happened, Mather remarked that Dull had been in the room with Rowland, and search was suggested for him. Re turning into the store room. Dull was found sitting at his desk; excited and -X X Can you buy Shoes at these prices at any other store in Topeka We think not. THESE ARE OUR PRICES FOR SAXTA FE PAY-DAY : 1 lot Women's Donfjola Kid Tip Lace Shoes sizes partly C 1 A ft broken, worth up to 1.50pair for p 1 ,UU 1 lot Women's Vici Kid, Patent and Kid Tip Lace Shoes, CP 1 ftE worth up to $2.00-pair for l.fiQ 1 lot Women's Vici Kid, Patent and Kid Tip Lice Shoes, ffl'f C A some have extension soles, worth up to $2.25 -pair for lj 1 .3 U 1 lot Women's Enamel Calf, Box Calf, Patent Kid and Vici Kid Lace Shoes Goodyear welt and hand-turned soles, worth Jirj g up to 3.00 sizes partly broken pair for J 1 lot Women's Enamel Kid, Patent Kid and Vici Kid Lace Shoes most of this lot are sample shoes worth up to $5.oa tn r e For tomorrow, a pair ...ipU.UU 1 lot Men's Calfskin Lace Shoes, mostly large sizes, en 1 ' fl worth up to $3.00 -pair for . .... .. I .U IT 1 lot of Men's Calfskin Lace and Congress Shoes cap fl f P and plain toe, all solid, worth s2.00-pair for...... . . . ..ip 1 .& 0 1 lot of Men's Coltskin, Calf, Kang. Calf and Vici Kid (p 1 Cft Lace Shoes, worth 92.50--pair for $ 1.0U 1 lot of Men's Enamel Calf, Box Calf and Vici Kid Lace flirt Aft and Congress Shoes, cap and plain toe, worth 33.03-pair iJ)3.UU 1 lot of Men's Union-made Kang. Calf, double sole, cap toe, Lace Shoes especially adapted to Santa Fe shopmen worth flirt A A 3.00-pair for ...... I? aj.UU 1 lot of Men's Pat. Calfi Pat. Kid, Pafc. Colt, Enamel Kid, Box Calf and Vici Kid, Goodyear Welt Lace Shoes, worth 84.03 fli A C A A pair for pi.DU 1 lot of Boys' Vici Kid, Calf and Box Calf Lace Shoss, worth 82.00 For large sizes $1. 50 Small sizes ... . . .1.25 x- X- X- X- X-X- x X- X-X- X-X- x X- x X-X- . X-X-X-X- X- X- v See our steel-shod line of Boys' Shoes, worth $2.03 A pair for $1.50 T 1 lot of Misses' Kangaroo Calf and Vici Kid Shoes, worth fi A A $1.60 Tomorrow a pair for ll.uU FootForm Shoes. 500 Kansas Ave. A-kirkAkA-kAkii,kAhkAkkk Wickirkirkirk-kk X- . . . - - . ' ' - n nr rz n m a rs n n 1 .' el 3.nr i j 1 1 1 j THE.:! p- pi ULHU l.; ; : - ---- -tc -tt M SAGR EEMENT SALE, From the very first day was a big success, the store has been crowded from the very time the doors first opened and people have bought and bought in large quantities; many have realized the exceptional bargains offered, and made big purchases for future use. It's economy; true economy .to lay in a year's supply at these prices. , The necessary cash to pay off the retiring member has almost been realized, and this sale may be declared off any day, so don't delay but come at once. h'a'-Corifo C-a rncxcz we would say; you will save big money if you have your checks cashed at io tne anta t-.e employes the CONXINENTAL tomorrow. K -tc -tc -tc -IC -It K - -tc -IC -tc -tc -tc -tc -tc CLOTHING. i Men's $7.50 Vicuna Over- flJj"QC coat sale price. Hr.iJw Men's $10 Beaver Overcoat sale price . ....... .. . Men's 12.50 Overcoat sale price . . ... .. Men's 15 Overcoat sale price ... Men's $16.50 and J18.00 Overcoatsale price . . Boys' Reefers, allLcolors and I K styles, S4, $5, $6 values, sale pr. Men's $7.50 and $8.50 Suits sale price x. . J . Men's 59 and $10 Suits sale price ; . . ........... Men's $11 and. $12 Suits sale price'.";. - , Men's $13 and $13.50 Suits $6.45 $7.50 9.85 12.50 sale price . . . i . . . . . . Men's $14 and $15 Suits sale price , . .;. . Men's $16 and sale price . . . . v. . . Men's $20, $22 and $25 " Suits sale price . ... .; $5.45 $6.50 $7.65 $8.75 $9.85 ??8 f uit: S 1 2.45 .85 Men's $2.50 Corduroy Pants disagreement sale price, $1.48 $2.00 Heavy Worsted Pants disagreement sale price, $2.50 Cassimere Pants disagreement sale price, Furnishing Goods $1.00 Stiff Bosom Shirts, sale price . . . 35c 50c and 6nc Shirts, sale price.. 25c 50c and 65c heavy fleeced Underwear, sale price. 35c 65c Overalls, sale price 39c 75c Sweaters, sale price 4:5c SI. 25 Flannel Overshirts, sale price 69c 75c Dress Shirts, sale price. ..45c S1.00 Dress Shirts, sale price. 69c $1.25, $1.50 Shirts, sale price. 95c 25o Suspenders, sale price Qq 15c Fancy Sox, sale price 8c 10c Handkerchiefs, sale price. 3c Hats, Caps and Gloves at Greatly Reduced Prices . 617 Kansas Avenue. SHOES. Men's $1.50 Shoes sale price.. Men's $2 and $2.25 Shoes sale price Men's $3 and $3.25 Shoes sale price Men's $4 and $4.50 Shoes sale price Men's $1.50 Arties . sale price Felt Boots and Rubbers at Reduced Prices. ... 95c $1.45 1 $2,101 $3.00 ! 98c 1 The "Selz" Royal Blue $3.50 Shoe for Men. is the king of them all. We have them in all the new style leathers and toes a new shipment has just arrived WE ARE SOLE AGENTS. Choice of any Hat in our $2.00, $2.25 and $2.50 values case -tc -tc -tc -tc -tt -tc tc -tc -It -( -tc -tc -tt -IC -tc -tc -tc -tc -tc -tc hat $1,001 A V V - pale. When asked what had happened to Rowland he said: "I don't know. Why?" When, told Rowland had been shot, he said: - . "I heard two shots, but did not know where they were." . Dull then went to the wars room and assisted in caring for the body of Row land. Mather also said that Dull had been in the habit of carrying a revol ver .and shoteun. in. the store, the re volver hanging on a nail by his desR and thV shotgun- over the - side door. For three days before the shooting: the revolver was noi ilr'- ItS.1 (p$customed place, and the shoteua , hajl been kpt loaded during this time and tent near at hand. Soon after the shooting Matt er found the revolver in the back part of the ware room, from where it again dipapipeared and was not - again Seen until it Tvas turned over to the coroner by Dull. Nothing in his testimony gave any olue to a soseible motive for Uv; murder. County Attorney Fred Robert son, assisted by- Attorney Tully Scott, is conducting the prosecution, and John E. Hesstn, of Manhattan.- assisted by J. P. Noble and Albert Heming, local attorneys, the defense. Feat House Deserted. ', Wichita, - Nov. "It The Wichita pesl house has been .desertjpd.. It has betr, without an occupant fd' .more than a month and the -keeper Of the place no longer has a. job.' : Ttfere are only four cases ; of infectious, disease . in .tile city so far as the health authorities are aware. One of these is a very -mild case of small pox almost ready -fo "be released from quarantine, and the others' are cases of scarlet fever of a mild character. All of them are under" quarantine,- however, and it is thought that it tan be prevented from spreading further. Farmer Killed in Runaway. Troy, Kan., Nov-. 14.-Joseph Porter, one of the best known, farmers, of .Doniphan county, Kan., residing near Kllwoofi. was killed in a mnawaj'.'iHe had been driving a team of young and spirited horses that had never been .properly broken and ig nored the advice 'of friends in taking thou near a railway train. The horses took fright at the train and ran away. MX DE A BIG HAU L. Secret Service .Mea .Raid Counter feiter's 6en.i.. i'- '. ' "I have Just received news of a cap ture of counterfeiters, at San Francisco by -some of our. men," remarked Chief Wllkie of the United States secret serv ice, "which contains -severs! unusual fea tures. A gang of six or eight men. whose member? have- been operating i San Francisco and Seattle- with mucn success in the past three months, hes been rounded up. They were working with base metal coins, putting out quarters and halves. - Our men locate I the headquarters of the gang and caught the maker of the .molds at work. He is a Frenchman, named Men'iteglier, and an exceedingly clever man. Our men searched his place and 'found 1.928 coun terfeit quarters, 1.474 counterfeit halves and about 100 moldp. 22 pattern pieces and a large quantity of metal, tin. and. antimony, files and finishing -tools skel eton keys and jimmies. Aside, from the; capture of the counterfeiters; 'which Wa a big haul, I do not rerrierhber another case where we seized such a large sup ply of counterfeit coins. As a general thing, counterfeiters make only'as itmch money as they can handle. As rt ast -as it is ready it is passed into circulation, ani'no Crock is allowesl.to accumulate to furnish damaging .-evidence-, ia, the event-of r d!covery by; the federal- au thorities. - The coins themselves .were' of a very fair tyre, being as good, speci mens of the s.uriou-mke as we ever run across. They Were" probably as fine a counterfeit as can be turned out from base metals and with molds. The maker of the molds was an expert at the busi ness. All of the .gang that we captured had records for burglary, except one. In nine cases out of vten. wh.en we make ft capture of a skillful counterfeiter we find that he has been in the toils for th same offense at leant once before. 14 is a common thin? for a counterfeiter to serve lour or five sentences for the same offense. . A sort of fascination" for the unlawful business-appears to draw the men back it, -even after they have once been - arrested and Dunished." Brooklyn Eagle. : -" Women. Whistlers. Whistling has come to be one of the fine arts. It is in vogue among the churches. It is urged by the physiciann o Sweden and Germany as the best means of lung development. " " -There is- in Chirag-n ,in the .auditor ium, a whistling teacher, who is prob- fiftly' the uly person in the world who he's .;' method of whistling and who teaeflest-accoroing to a meoi7? .inaeea. he is the only person whi at present makes the teaching of whistling a pro fession,"' Robert C. Bain says there is music in a good whistle. He does -not refer to cat calls nor to freak whistling. He whistles just as a singer ..sings and he whistles good music. It is not everyone who can learn to whistle.. l"ou have to have a whtetle to And every Distressing Irritation ; of the Skin and Scalp Instantly 1 Relieved by Baths with And gentle anointings whh CUTI CURA OINTMENT, the great skin cure and purest of emollients, to be followed, In severe cases, by me dium doses of CUTICURA RESOL VENT: PILLS, to coctf and cleanse the blood. This is the most spcedy, ' permanent. nd economical cure for torturing, disfiguring, Itching, . burning, bleeding, scaly, crusted, and pimply humours, wita loss of hair, ever compounded. ; Millions Usk CcmctiRA Soap, Mited by Ccticcb Ointmknt, for preoerring, purifying and beautifying the rtsin, for cleansing the scalp and the stopping of falling hair, for softening, whitening, and- sao thing red. rough, and sore - bands, for baba rashes and irritations, and for alt the purpose of the toilet, balb, and nursery , s olt throuelurat the wort. l,m"."?i xaa Dvh Asa Caaa Quar-, aU t aapa iwiaWTi. begin with. Unless you can compass an octave with your whistle you cannot become one of Bain's pupils. If you can carry a tune in the beginning and are willing to study there is no reason whj; you should not be a professional whist ler and have a place on church pro grammes. In beginning his lessons Bain teaches correct breathing. In spite of the sing ing teachers' protests it is true that the whistler breathes quite as correstly and if possible more advantageously than does the average singer. It is im possible to whistle well - unless you breathe well. It -is not -true, as an- eastern whistler said not long ago, that the change ot tone, is produced by the opening .and closing of the lips. Miss Louise Truax. who 'recently astonished the congrega tion of the Lexington Avenue Baptist church of New York by whistling a solo at the morning service, says she doesn't know how she does it. No one taught her to whistle; she just began. She thinks she opens her mouth very wide for the low notes, but she is not sure of that. Bain, who has- a well regulated sys tern of training for his pupils, says it makes no difference how the whistler holds his lips. He pays no attention to them; they take care of themselves. In whistling. Bain says, the mouth is like, a- pipe organ. The tone is raised and lowered by the increasing and decreasing of the column of air. The mouth is the pine of the organ and it is made larger or smaller by the rais ing and lowering of the tongue, as occasion demands. The opening in the mouth is the slit in the organ pipe and must naturally be a little larger or smaller, in distinct proportion to the size of the pipe. Chicago Tribune. 'THE UNITED STATES ARE.' TO PROTECT ROSES. New Method of Caring for So-Called Hardy Bushes. Roses are generally considered hardy plants, except at the extreme north, but the fact is. few varieties are sufficient ly hardy to stand the severity of win ter north of Philadelphia without pro tection. They may come through safe ly for some rears in succession. Then a peculiar season happens along and our bushes are almost ruine1 bv it. In order to make sure of wintering them well it is iuite necessary to pro tect them in some way. Some persons I gather the stalks together and wrap j them in straw from the ground up. j This method is not always satisfactory. I The best system of protection for the ! rose of which I have any knowledge is i that of bending the bushes down upon the ground and covering them with soil to the depth of five or six inches. This plan, however, is adapted only to loca tions where surface water will run away readilv. Stagnant water about rose branches in spring, before it is safe to uncover them, will always severely injure them. In bending down the bushes, prepara tory to covering them, great care should be taken not to break or crack the stiff and somewhat brittle stalks. Make your bends slowly and gently in order to allow the branches to accom modate themselves to the strain put upon them. When you have them flat upon the ground, lay a piece of sod upon them to hold them in proper po sition until you can give them their final covering. Lay them a!) in the same direction and as close together as possible to economize in covering ma terial. Old and large stalks and the President Roosevelt Lends Weight to the Plural Verb. President Roosevelt's use of the "United States" in the plural has .re opened the ancient discussion as to whether "the United States are" or "the United States is." The house committee on the revision of the laws has decided that "the United States is." but the gentlemen that framed the constitution thought "the United States are," and previous to the civil war the United States wer seldom referred to in state papers exceit with a plural verb. Many of the indus-ious polemics who insist on the use of the singular verb have endeav ored to base tbeir case on the results of the war. Previous to the war, they argue, the nation was a league of sov ereign states. The war determined that the nation was indivisible, and hence "the Univd States is." Perhaps it is largely a matter of taste, but we think the old form is the better form. "These United States are." The supreme court has affirmed it in the in sular cases by declaring that the con stitution does not extend of its own vigor over territory owned by the United States. The constitution is still a com pact anions the states, but a compact that cannot be broken except by force of arms. For all that, there are plenty of state rirrhts left. Some political dema gogues made this highly interesting dis covery only recently, when they pro posed to have- congress take possession of the anthracite coal fields of Penn sylvania. They ascertained that con gress has no authority to purchase land within the limits of a sovereign state except "by the consent of the legislature of the state in which the same shall be." The -government of the United-States fs- stHT a- government of - enumerated powers. The powers net expressly dele gated to the federal government are- still reserved to the states. After all; state rtghts is only a synonym for home rule, end home rule is a fundamental prin ciple in American government. If Pres ident Roosevelt wishes to say "the Unit ed .States are" e has on his side the constitution of the United States, the genius of American institutions, the his tory of the nation and as good logic a3 anybody needs. Detroit Free Press. Hygienic, harmless, refined, Satin-Skin Powder bestows fascination, that much admired satiny texture. Flesh, white, or brunette. 25c At New Model. HIGH-GRADE Laundry Work OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Cleaning and Dyeing GOOD WORK QUICK. TOPEKA LAIIAMY CO. 625 Jackson St. great canes of the climbing roses are exceedingly difficult to manage without injuring them. To avoid the risk of breaking them, - as the result of too abrupt a bend, I would advise heap ing earth against the base of the plant, on the side toward which the stalks are to be bent, and bending the bushes ' over it carefully and slowly. This substitutes curves for sharp bends and greatly simplifies the work of caring for stubborn plants. If soil is used as coverins, let it be as light and porous as possible. Leaves are ex cellent, if one can get enough of them. Lay boards or evergreen branches or wire netting over them to prevent heir being blown away. The hardier sorts of hybrid tea roses should have thl: tops cut off close to the ground and be covered with at least a foot of leaves, confined within a pen or boards or an old box. Lippincott's. Bverybody reads the State Journal. 44 F r Jim Dumps at work so fiercely jawed That e'en the office boy was awed. The force, at loss to see the boss So out of sorts, was also cross. Now sunshine fills the force with vim, For " Force " has rallied "Sunny Jim." O R. C 9 9 The Ready-to-Serve Cereal 1 brings business profit through good digestion. Sweet, crisp flaKes of wheat and malt. For the Man Who Work. ' For the roan who works it has no equal. I gained eight pounds in two months. I never tire of esting 'Force. " C'hjls. T. Looak." 87 1 ' aTLtSBaaW'