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DAILY STATE JOUnilAE. SUNDAY.-nOIHIIIIG. It 7 i - 7? 0 V.1 , Wart fed THE Vomcn's, Children's Hosiery i -Vght on the verge of winter Bright list of unequalled bargain3 in good staple hose the kinds ycu will come back to buy more of. Thi3 lot of specials means money, and lots of it, saved to the buyers in this sale. Oljn Q,,ri,1 Fleeced hose of ij'yijj pt-ldi good ciuanty, all black. Big value at the smallest of prices. ClAn ; f Good Black Qu iJpwt-lftl Cotton Hose, with spliced heel and toe. Generous value. irt f Better than usual black ti'C cotton hose with spliced heel and toe, and double sole. t Extra heavy fleeced hose of ex- high spliced heel, Women's Hosiery 18C Special n' 100 Special cellciit double 0 cellciit quality double sole. Elastic hem top black cotton hose extra fine gauge, double sole, spliced heel and toe. Extra worth. QK.ft hite sole, good black cotton LiysU hose with best Maco sole. .Most satisfactory quality. 25c comes this great money-savins? I iMCIl S MIOSICFV 4 Sale, with unlimited chances for stocking up with the very best of warm Underwear k CcttOIl Half HOSC Ey J T T i. 1 7 n ri I 4 u nubS at reauy Email cose, do many people have postponed the purchase of M 1014ft Srrial odd lot ofl 1 QAf sr!,1 I Winter essentials thrcua-h. the lone-, lata Fallm- ,f i0,cf v. v. r.... I p-1-11 good 25c half- ISO --JF-i- ; Now, however, the situation has to be faced buying can be put off no longer and the i wise ceoole are Iookins? for the store that fives thom k;,, i, . n , their money. 1 Ogc .Lnia store now comes rignt out to meet the demand with a big stock of splendid mer- chandise from the best makers in the country, full of strong special bargains 'for tha thrifty. Tomorrow begins the greatest of all our special sales of Winter Underwear and Hose, : for Men, Women, and Children. There are but few people so well suDDlied that thev will very fine quality. not reap large benefits by purchasing more goods in this sale. Come tomorrow everv- hose. ,;S lj a , . , . , ,, ' J j uuujr, o.uu. Ba,vo yuuraeivea an me uouars you can wnile thia tremendous opnortunitv is ery extraordi- ary clearance of fine fancy hose in solid colors, em broidered; full regular made and the biggest values you ever discovered at the price. Value 35c. OSn 3 for dollar ingrain lisle hose UuU in black. Pull regular made Embroidered liose black cot embroidered in colors, Kegular made. 51.00 Special "ViTh double sole. Splendid values in very fine hosiery. Remember them for Christmas gifts, o d cashmere e In black. Price cut specially to make a lively bargain in these lines. 3 pairs $1.00 fine black cash mere hose in an excellent wearing quality. hose in fancy styles this sale will clear the lot at half price, 12 c. Unnsuslly good blacK cotton hose, full regular made heavy quality double heel, toe and sole. sole half-hose the UUU best and most comfortable hose to wear. These In black cotton, high spliced heel and toe, double sole. 25c Whit sol h a 1 f-hose good heavy quality cotton, black unusual bargains et this small price. Tan cotton half-hose, me dium weigrht eood hose, Tlth high spiiced heel and toe, and double sole. 1C Heatvy tan cotton half-hoce Ji with double toe, heel and sole. Extra quality. 8lAf Sneclal 0003 tatt cotton y special ha.ogg, wlth double heel and toe. Very special values for this sale. Bargains go on sale promptly at 8 o'clock Monday. "Specials" on Sale Monday and Tuesday Only, at These Prices. 19C Special tV 35o 122C Special : grade 25c : black !5c I : ; our price 19C Special Children's Hosiery 15c fleeced good grade ribbed licse. very serviceable. Boys' Buckskin, good wearing and good looking hose heavy black cotton. Bovs' 2x1 rib black cotton osevaluable bargains at our price. Infants' cashmere hose the regular JTic kind in black, white, pink, blue, tan, and red. Children's fleeced hose, black, fine ribbed, with double knee. Children's "Xo Mend" justify their name. hose Good ORn Chn UUU justi ribbed kind, with linen knee. 2 Eft Girls' lisle finished cotton hose WW in black. Ribbed, with double knee, and extra spliced heel, lxl rib. Girls' cashmere hose, fine rib- 25c and 35c bed grade, in black. 25c and 35c Boys' wool hose all wool foot. part cotton leg insures longer wear. m. -4 ? Women's Underwear IOn Snecial Corset Covers, fine ribbed cotton, 1 Oil Fc'lal long sleeves, high neck our 25c f See Showing of Underwear and Hosiery IX WINDOW grade. Wool Half Hose Heavy camel's hair half -hose I n c Medium weight cashmere half fciww hose, black, grey tipped heel and toe. 25o and toe. 25c and 35c 45c priced. IE Heavy merino half-hose, In- WW black. Full of warmth and wear. f fj- 3 for 50c Oxford mixed 1 vll half hose in heavy wool. 2 Eft Heavy wool hose in black JU with grey tipped heel and toe. of good " quality, very small Light weight cashmere half- hose black, grey tipped heel heavy. Extra values. Knitted wool hose very 19C Special Heavily fleeced ribbed cotton 1 vests and bants, eood weicht. 1 big values in 25c garments colors grey and cream, p 3 Hp SoeCial ur 50c fleeced vests and pants, fif OU JH"W" fine ribbed, silk finished Whit. H Priced by gar- Big Specials in Men's Underwear and cream. ment 3Sc. Great savings here. RU( SoeCial $100 Wol Vests and Pants v'w r good ribbed garments, in grey. A most extraordinary special reduction. Be quick to buy. 5 Ha nlet TTnion Suits good ones In grey and Jj cream ribbed cotton. 5fn Cotton fleeced Union Suits ribbed, hand fin- M , . WW ished, open front. Made by the "Capital 0 The biggest value3 Very Special $U Lot of Camels' Hair Effect Underwear regular 50c garments, to be closed out for much less than value. We've put a price on these goods 'y C to do the work quickly per garment kJi Special ur 5 Camels' Hair Shirts with shield front and back, go::z warm garments, full of wear and satistV'tion at an absurdly QQ s ecru Vitality SOX Tbe Long-Lived Hose- Most aptly named Sox with hie. one of the biggest offers in the sale price by the , O small price broken line v garment , v JlS SDecMl 500 t0 $1'00 SMrts.&nd Special Heavy Ribbed fleeced 1 Shirts and rawers in Mills," and great value. Ml If n Vests and Pants of Camel's Hair MiwW wool. Priced by the garment. Sui qualities. W 1 AA Onieta I'nion Suits of selected cotton yarn M 1 iUU grey and cream comfortable weight. all- Superior ever out out for the monev. Heavv cotton nan nose, made 4-ply on sole, toe, heel, and up the back. All the wearing surfaces thus protected you're bound to get several times the wear of common hose out of the "Vitality." We show a big line in Black, Navy and Tan, and sell ZT'l A box of 3 pairs for only l)UC Comforts at Comforting Prices Every number in this sale a strong special, cut at the right time to make great rejoicing ng people who are going to buy beddinsr and Christmas nresents at the samA time lrta of o-r.ori mr, aa-..-Qri you this way. It's only because we must make room in the basement for holiday goods that we're in such a hurry to cut down the bulky comfort stock and the chance is open this week only. These lines are loaded with bio- bar gains in all grades of our very best comforts. Drawers. A general clean-up of all the odds and ends of stock &B sorts and grades most of them somewhat soiled with handling, having been used as samples in display, but every garment just a good as if fresh from the box so far as wear and y r warmth are concerned go on sale torn or- J ( f eC&Cll row, values disregarded, at arno Good warm silkoline covered, knotted or quilted comforts, filled with nice clean cotton size 72x72 in. OOC Special quilted comforts. 1 cotton size 72x72 SI 10 Special Vcr-V 5it"e M"1"" 1 to exehan money exchange for such well made comforts as these. Good cotton in them good silkoline for cov ering, knotted or quilted, size 72xS0 in. ;egular SI. 50 :mforts, silko line covered. Good assortment of colors and patterns. Very great values in both knotted and quilted comforts. 72xS0 51.25 Special 51.45. Special 72xS4 inches well filled with fine white cotton. Pretty coverings of silkoline, knotted and quilted. Full 72xS4 Inches. 51.65 special ,cr; ones, but very soft. Silkoline covered extra good patterns knotted or quilted. Size 72x84 inches. S2.00 Special Fine .$2.50 Cre tonne Comforts very fine, firm covering in special de signs, good colors. Good heavy com forts, with corded edges. Size 72x84 inches. S2.65 Special--3 fine Xain- imforts. Among the best sellers in the stock they're just heavy enough and so well made. Size 72xS4 inches. Closely knotted with zepliyr. Our $3.75 and $3.95 Sateen Comforts Special Sale of Christmas Silks A pattern of one of these fine taffetas makes a charming gift and our special prices will assist you to alao provide yourself with a new gown or waist for holiday wear. Then this sale fairly overflows with quantities of beautiful fanoy silks and good satins for the hundreds of pretty novelties people are making for Christmas every one of these brilliant lots priced down to the lowest mark i ; that all may buy liberally. I The way to get the prettiest pieces is to be quick about buying, for other people are looking for just such bargains, too. There's not much time left, either, to make things. Better start tomorrow and get your shara early. These bargains are good for this week only and many will sell out the first day. - Lot No. i, 39c A good assortment of col- most liberally reduced. These fine, downy i ored satin duchesse, and fancy 3.25 Special comforts have corded edges, and are quilted. well 3.95 Extra Special Luxurious Down Com forts, with beautifully designed fine sateen coverings, corded edges, quilted. Size 6 ft. x 6 ft. About the smallest price ever inches In siyp vo-. I aacu iu-1 a. icauy line uufln cumiun. J3uy incnes in size. inches. m j some of them for gifts. . 6 E-sfSS&SHS5 Ckallis and Waistings Very Special Bargains Clearance of a big lot of all sorts and colors. Values 50c, 75c and 85c SEE WINDOW work satins, in all the colors wanted for fancy needlework. Very specially priced for this one week. Lot No. 2, 25C $1.00 Pompadour taffetas, and Messalines in good line of colors for evening waists and fancy work very rich line of silks to choose from at a clear saving of 25 cents a yard. Lot No. 3, 25C $1.00 changeable chiffon taf feta, 22 inches wide wear guaranteed. Some very desir able shadings in this lot of beautiful silks. Colors for evening and day wear, suitable for waists and full gowns. Lot Mo. u, $1.19 1.50 changeable chiffon taf feta, 38 inches wide guaranteed to wear. Beautiful quality of silk in a good assortment of de sirable colors. If you stop to fig ure the big savings offered you'll not hesitate to buy at once. Lot No. 5, $1.39 29c S!X ,i nils! 'f "f'v Mim ') v JO t J ' J fl J U U V , ft I J . $1.75 and $2.00 Pompadour Rilk3-and Satins some of our most delicately beautiful, and some of the richest pompadour effects in our stock admirably suited to the making of dainty bags and luxurious trifles, as well as for linings, waists, etc. Bargains in Window Shades 50c These are all best Opaque Shades on Hartshorn rollers size 3x7 feet. All good staple coiora, eevera! shades of a color. Now is the right time to buy up a big supply while the price is down for tpecifil clettrrtnc of odd shades. M J J feSI fc,,,.,jr Nik IiMff- POLITiGALGOSSIP Governor Hoch Doesn't Want to Name a Senator. Would Make Enemies anl This He Doesn't Like. STUOIiS 0 T IN IT. Friend of Governor Says Boss Wouldn't He Named. ISoch Wants to Go to the Senate Himself. "The last thing that Governor Hoch desires to do is to appoint a new Vnited States senator in place of J. Kalnh F.urton." said one of the gover nor's closo political friends yesterday. "It can be set down for a certainty that there is nothing which would please Governor Hoch so much as to have J. Ralph Hurton keep up his fight until the expiration of his term of ollice." In explanation of this statement concerning the governor's attitude, the man said; "Governor Hoch h:-is a number of friends who would want the appoint ment if Burton should quit. To give the place to any one of them would be to turn all the others against him. The result is that it would cost Hoch a lot of friends to appoint a senator, and Hoch is earnestly praying that he mav ii ot be called upon to make such in appointment. "Do I think that Hoch is a candi date for Cnited States senator himself? I do nut think there is a bit of doubt that Governor Hocli, would like to be T'nited States senator; I do not think there is any doubt that he is looking with more favor upon the prosnect everv day. Xot long ago. Hoch 'had about made up his mind that he would stay out of the race entirely; he thought that the governorship 'was enough for him. Since then things have been opening up before him in'a new light, and I feel sure that Hoch would not run very fast if the senator ship should take after him. It would he much easier for the Republicans to make him a candidate for senator than it was to m.3ke him a candidate for governor." "Suppose the senate should throw Bu'ien out?" was suggested. '2i.sa tts governor would have to appoint somebody, and 1 wish to make Wiis prophecy; the man would not be W. It. Stubbs. People who think that Ross Stubbs has a 'cinch' on that place in case an appointment becomes neces sary will be fooled. Stubbs has not been in harmony with Hoch in a num ber of important matters which have come up. While Hoch feels friendly enough toward Stubbs, he would not give him the senatorial job, if I can read the signs right." It is said that if TV. R. Stubbs finds he is not able to land a place !n the United States senate, he will throw his strength to Victor Murdock. . Murdock is one of the new men in the senatorial ring. He has been coming to the front so rapidly that his senatorial boom may be looked upon as premature. Murdock has the sen atorial ambition, and has many friends who are anxious to help him realize that ambition. Stubbs perhaps wants to put Mur dock in the senate in place of Chester T. Iong. Long is not one of the i Stubbs crowd. Judge K. H. Madison of Dodge City was in Tcpeka yesterday to attend to some legai mutters. In speaking of political matters in the Big Seventh, he said: "I have seen something inthe pa pers about a new 'Long machine' which is being organized. This ma chine, so far as we know out there in tii Seventh district, exists wholly in the imagination of the newspaper men. Wo have not seen anything to indicate that there is a 'Long ma chine.' and it rather looks as though we would he likely to know something about it. "I do not know of any new candi dates for state offices. In fact things are very quiet. Concerning the report that Fitzgerald will be a candidate for lieutenant governor I know nothing. "Neither have I heard anything about, Victor Murdock as a possible candidate for the United States sen-ai,- Murdock has many friends in the district, who like to watch him grow. "I think that James Nation will have a great many friends in our dis trict in his fight for the office of state auditor." A prominent business man and politician at Gay'.ord, Kan., gives this statement about the Sixth district congressional situation: "A. G. Meade, who is said to be mak ing a still hunt against Reeder is in reality. I am creditably informed, work ing in the interests of Senator I. T. Young of his own court:-. Mr. Meade is traveling about the district consider ably, but it has come to the ears of i Reeder that his mission is to help Young." It now seems likely that Bob McGoni gal of Colby will land the endorsement of the Sixth district for secretary of state. It is Burrow's present ambition to name his successor, and he has se lected McGonigal for the place. John Q. Royce is not a friend of McGonigal, and is trying to stir up something to beat him. There was a boom started some days ago for Charles Landis of Osborne for the Sixth district endorsement as secre tary of state. The Burrow people charge this up to Royce. But it seems that Landis has been sidetracked. He comes out with a statement that he is out of politics, and is busy attending to his work as president of the First Na tional bank at Osborne. It seems to be the general sentiment, even in the Sixth district that Colonel Mize will have to stand aside in his race for auditor. L T. Fairchild stands a good show for the Sixth district endorse ment for superintendent of public in struction. Mr. Mizo, however, is keep ing up a hard tight. Next-Monday he will leave Osborne on a tour of the Union Pacific counties of his district. Mr. Mize feels very sanguine about his chances. According to a special act of congress. Governor Hoch will have l.fiOO copies of the lngalls memorial book for free dis tribution. The governor's quota of books have not yet arrived, though Sen ator Long has mailed to each state offi cer a copy. The book is a neat little cloth bound volume, containing a picture of the lngalls statue which the state of Kan sas purchased and placed in Statuary hall, and all the proceedings and speech es in congress relating to the statue. About twenty speeches were made by members of the Kan sas delegation and other friends of Sen ator lngalls at the time the statue was unveiled. The act provided that 16,r.0O copies of the book should be printed. 10,000 for the house of representatives, ii.000 for the senate and 1,500 for the governor of the Elate. There has been such a large de mand for copies of the speech which Governor Hoch delivered at the Kan sas City banquet on the subject, "There s Nothing the Matter With' Kansas." that the governor has had a few thousand copies printed, and is sending them out to those who write to him about it, or to those whom he thinks would be interested. j People w ho heard this speech de- j Clare that it was by far the best speech the governor ever made. ' "Governor Hoch is improving as aj speech maker." said one of the state officers the other day. "He is getting more polish and vigor than ever, and people like to listen to him. Hoch's speech making ability is one of the things which is luring him into the, senatorial campaign." : "The First Xational bank of Topeka will pay a dividend of from 50 to 5 5 per cent, in the next twenty days. It will pay out in full, but how long it will take I cannot predict. I have nothing to say in a political way. I am out of politics for the present." Lawrence newspaper circles are con siderably agitated by the story printed exclusively in the State Journal con cerning impending changes at that town. Charley Finch of the Gazette says that he knows all about what the deal is, but won't tell. He follows it up with this shot, which is evidently intended to bring down W. R. Stubbs: "It looks as though there is some thing doing in Lawrence newspaper circles. The only trouble about is from a newspaper standpoint is that when ever a man buys a paper, he denies it. We have been in the business here in Lawrence for "17 years. 17 years today, and never before suspected that there w-as really anything disreputable in the ownership of a newspaper, or that it was necessary for a man to conceal the fact of his ownership in order to stand well in the -eonimunitv. But perhaps we are getting some old fogy notions. Possibly the new generation of newspaper own ers are fixing to do things that they want their hired men to be blamed for." GOVERNOR HOCH TO SPEAK. Will Deliver Address of Welcome lie fore Horticultural Society. Secretary Barnes of the State Horti cultural society has announced the programme for the annual meeting of the State Horticultural society which will take place on December 26, 27 and L'8. The opening session is on Tuesday at 2:30 p. m. The opening address is by Frank Holsinger of Rosedale. The trustee from each district is also due for a report. At 7:30 in the evening Gov ernor Hoch is to make the welcoming address. The speakers from outside the state are Prof. T. J. Burrili of the Illinois Agricultural college. Urbana; Prof. J. C. Whitten, Missouri Agricultural col lege, Columbia; Prof. N. K. Hansen, U. S. experiment station, Brookings, S. D. ; Prof. S. A. Beach. Iowa State Agri cultural college. Ames, la. URTON TO FII2ISI Law's Delays Will Give Him Necessary Time. Appeal Can't Be Heard Hefore March, 1907. ASPIRANTS PLEASED. Only W. It. Stulibs Might Profit by Senator's Kemoval. Formal Announcement of Can didates Limited to Campbell. State Treasurer T. T. Kelly has an nounced his retirement from politics. It happened at Kansas City the other day, when he was caught trespassing in the Union depot by a watchful newspaper reporter. Mr. Kelly said; ' Grandfather of Europe. Copenhagen, Dec. 2. King Chris tian, who for a long time has been called the "Father-in-law of Europe," is now the "Grandfather of the Conti nent." The accession of Prince Charles to the throne of Xorway will make the second of his grandsons to be crowned vi::.. the new king and the emperor of Russia. Five children and grandchildren of the aged mon arch will thus be sovereigns like him self. They are Queen Alexandra, the Empress-Dowager of Russia, the King of Greece, the Czar, and the King of Norway. The example, it is believed, is unioue in history. Washington, Dec. 2. The general feeling among Kansans and officials and interested persons in Washington, iu the Burton case, seems to be that whether the Kansas senator's appeal goes to the United States circuit court of appeals or to the United States su preme court, the delay in the ordinary procedure will permit Senator Burton to finish out his term of office. In other words, pending the hearing of the case on appeal, the fourth of March, 1907, will come around, and Mr. Burton's term w ill have elapsed in a regular manner. There is little probability that Sena tor Burton, even in this case, will have any of the real participation in things. It is not likely that he will enter upon the floor of the senate. He has not done this since his first indictment in January, 1904.- Nor is it probable that there will be much if anything in the way of official business that he will transact. For the past two years. Sen ator Burton has had his rooms in the senate annex, and his secretary, Col. W. W. Smith, with a stenographer, has transacted such work as there was for his office to do. Much of the cor respondence has fallen away, part of it going to members of the house of rep resentatives; but the greater portion of It to the office of Senator Long. It is probable that Senator Burton will con tinue to occupy his rooms in the an nex, and that such work as may come to him will be transacted, but nothing of an important official nature. When Senator Burton's case had been tried early in 1904 at St. Louis, before Judge Adams of the United States dis trict court, which resulted in his first conviction, he took an appeal at once to the supreme court. The motion co advance was tr.td, urged by Senator Burton, and the result was a hearing in the highest court of the country in what was a remarkably brief time for that court. The court assumed juris diction, and remanded the case to the court at St. Louis for retrial. But this time, there will probably be no effort made by Senator Burton to have his case advanced in either the circuit court of appeals or the supreme court. Rather he will be anxious to let matters take their turn, and bring the result nearer to March 4, 1907, when his term as senator will have expired. Such action will be perfectly satisfac tory to all candidates for the United States senate to succeed Mr. Burton, unless it be W. R. Stubbs. It is known that Representa"- p p. Campbell, for instance, who is one of the leadin can didates for Mr. Burton's seat; and J. L. Bristow of Salina, who has not yet announced his candidacy, but is gen erally regarded s being strongly in the race; and doubtless Charles Curtis, as well, have but one fear for their re spective candidacies and that is that the seat will become vacant before March 4. 1907, and that, in such event, Governor Hoch may appoint W. R. Stubbs. While none of the three gen tlemen mentioned would probably ad mit that there is any particular ad vantage in being appointed senator for a few months, and while none of them would hardly wish to oe placed in that position, yet, with one accord. It is sus pected they fear a, contingency which would bring about the appointment of Mr. Stubbs, and the possible leverage this would give him in the fight for members of the legislature next year and in the contest before the legisla ture in January, 1807. So. among the leading candidates for Mr. Burton's seat, it may be said without any fear of contradiction, that they wish M Burton no harm in his appeal: and will be abundantly gratified if the trial of his case on appeal shall not occur very much prior to the latter part of the year or the beginning of the year 1907. While speculating on the possibilities of the Burton succession, it has been sug gested that one fine way for Governor Hoch, in case he is re-elected governor next vear. to take action, if there should be a senatorial vacancy about January 1. 3S07, -would be to defer the matter until the caucus has nominated Mr. Burton's successor, and then appoint him to serve the brief time before March 4, 1907, when the full term shall begin. Mr. Campbell, who. by the way, is the only aspirant for the senatorship who has thus far reached Washington, is not say iner anything about his ambition. He has arrived here for the winter's work in congress, having put in his time to most excellent advantage in Kansas during the recess. While Mr. Curtis and Mr. Scott were in the Philippine islands, and Mr. Bristow was concluding his work as spe cial Panama canal commissioner, ami later getting settled in his new homo in Salina : and Mr. Stubbs was engaged in contracting and speculative pipe line building, air. Campbell was hard at work in his senatorial foundation-buiiding. He accepted every invitation he received dur ing the slimmer and fall; and attended college commencements, old soldiers' re unions, old Eettlers' meetings, picnics, lodge meetings and what-not. He was assiduous In his labors, and, so his friends say. with excellent results. Mr. Curtis has declared that this Is no time to announce senatorial aspirations; and that there will be plenty of opportu nity later; but has not lost any time in laying the groundwork for his ambition. Mr. Bristow has been so busy remodel ing his new home In Salina, and diting his paper there, that, outside of Disking a number of speeches around the state, ha has not done much to cultivate his sprouting senatorial boomlet. But It is suspected that he will improve his tima from now on. The campaign for the Burton succes sion is now on not only in Kansas, but in Washington as well. HOCH'S JOKE OX HIMSELF. Governor Evidently I-'orgot to Get Oil Train in Topeka. Governor Hoch is telling a Joke on himself; at least, there is reason to suspect that it Is on himself, as the governor arrived Saturday at 11 o'clock on a westbound Union Pacific train, when he was supposed to be coming at 7 o'clock from Junction City. The governor says: "There was an old fellow on the train coming down from Junction City that amused me considerably. Wre left Junction at 5 o'clock, which was be fore those pJaces which are said to exist there were open for business. This man I am teiling you about there fore is likely to have been in a sober state of mind. But he met a man named Vincent on the train Bishop Vincent, who used to be here at To peka, and says that he became so in terested in conversation with the bishop that he did not observe that his train had reached Topeka. Ha was carried right through Topeka, clear to Lawrence, before he discovered his mistake. At least that's what this old chap says. The result was that he had to take the next train back to To peka from Lawrence. Now what do you newspaper boys like best: oysters, ice cream or cigars?" TWO TO BE SENTENCED" Prisoners In the County Jail to Heai Fate Monday. The prisoners now confined in th county jail who have pleaded guiltj or have been convicted at this term oi court will be brought before Judgi Dana of the district court Mondaj morning and receive their sentences, Two of them, Harry Baugh and Berl Johnson will receive penitentiary sen tences, while the remainder will servt their time in the county jail. Harry Baugh was convicted of rob bing an installment house on Quinci street. Ho is the negro who was caught In the store by the proprietoi witli a sack full of watches an jewelry.