Newspaper Page Text
STATE JOTTRNAI THURSDAY EVENING. APRIL. 19. 1894.
' FOR LITTLE FOLKS. Michael Zsdora, Fianist. Ten-year-old Miehael Zadora is a re markable child. He ia the only son of a New York music teacher, and at the age of 3 would toddle to his father's piano and astonish his parents by his manipu lation of the ivory keys. Long before his tiny hands could span more than half an octave on the instrument he was receiv- rfiffinimmiisfiTigiTTTTnTrnriTrnTiTrrjffrirriimTii umm EL MANUFACTURE ALL STYLES SHIRTS TO ORDER. We hare Just received the vikest L1.VX of Summer Shirtings ver shown In Topeka CALL AND SEE THEM. IX CONNECTION WITH BMBBMk. TOPEKA STrtAM LAUHDRl . M. WOOLQElt, MCr. 625 JACXSOJ STBEST. AND COLD IN THE HEAD relieved Instantly by one application of Dime's Cafnrrh Powder It?, J-- V JT Eit. FA-nm Cubkk, PeCy to the Rt. Rev. Biahop of Columbus, Ohio writes; Ocuonn : 1 ca inot aa? ttw Tr l"owdc. It h or4 m ol aa vfnratH attack oi catarrh when ftottetnr else mid Np mm. Am delighted wwh rt. All my frud whon ldHimtttrdBaniplM r quit ntBtu or it. Tho l isc i a Booak runmt ameourmf tnety f tUir na of it in tb UoapitBi m4t Ihe rcert. I will d uythinf t ipwk (M word for tb ramwdr t hJp hrm wbt ar uffru- M. E. PvaarsoTc. Coaftodiaa U. & Appraiser's Store Cii icaeu, wri tes: CnTLun & aim of rattrely dMf for "nwWr of year Aid etfiTi( bm riif fre-wi nuy o-ciId oarea which I triad, wu iadund by a mnl to try Ir. Btroey'a Ca Jtrrba 1 Powder fr mvdnfnm. Htv rmTared my fcearinf onrwly, so that I van bmt haar a watcfe ck plainly, it bainai kld 18 racbra froa. oayaar I lo npoa it as a positive earn fcrdMfiiMaMMl Kav recoan nndd itn ttsa to many ol my rnfid and eaa aa 1 hava awvwr aaard of a oas wbara tt kaa tiled to aaliova, FULL SIZB Dottle of powder CZfr scd blower COriPLETE.jxwtpaiti, OUUl Birney Catarrhal Powder Co. 1W MASONIC TKMPLE, CHICAGO. Sold T.r7wh.ra ty drof(lit. ordlTMt Ur. U. I. MrKinlty. Will do a general practice of medi cine except obstetrics. Special attention will be given to diseases of children and all forms of chronic diseases. Office in the Chesterfield Pharmacy, 115 Kansas avenue. Residence 302 west 6th at. J ant found the Place Where yon can get your furniture re paired and also packed for shipment Cleaning and laying carpets a specialty. All kinds of general jobbing work done on short notice. Work guaranteed by a good mechanic. No 417 West Tenth street feihfrt iteoaired. Send your work to the Topeka Steam Laundry and have the rents iu your shirts sewed up, frki. Fine work on short notice. 'Phone 103. E. M. oolwer, Manager. The State Journal's Want and ?ili3 cellaneoua columns reach each- working day in the week more than twice as many Topeka people as can be reached througa any other paper. This Li a fact. If dull spiritless and stupid: If your blood is thick and sluggish: If your ap petite is capricious and uncertain. You need a Sarsaparilla. For best results take Do Witt's. It recommends itself. J. K. Jones. Try Phillips' mineral water. It is coo. sidered the hnest water for tlia stoiuaca 612 AY". Kighth avenue. Try iz. Oxford. JiadrM la 41 Shirtings at TorKKA Shirt M'f'g. Ca Having purchased F. W. Whittier's Interest in the tirm. we are prepared to give the people of Topeka the le3t the market affords. Whitney & Son, 730 Kansas ave. Charlie Good steak. Where-did you get it? Billie Yes, the best in town. At Whitney's. Charlie Where is that? Billie At Whittier's old stand, 730 Kansas avenue. Peerless Steam Laundry 112 and 114 West Bth. When vou bur Quaker home made bread see that it has our registered trade mark (a shield) on it, and you will not be eceiveJ. Vesper 5c Cj. 'ine fVork. At Topeka SSteam Laundry. Peerless Steam .Laundry Peerless Steam Laundry. D. Holmes, druggist, 731 Kansas ava. 112 and 114 West tfth, Peerless Steam Laundry. flowers! Flowers! FRAmfSACH'S GH5E3HQUSES WEST 10TH ST. You find Bargains for Spring Trade In Bed ding, House and Decoration Plants at Lew Mi Vritra. DESIGN WORK A SPECIALTY . A i Telephone 64. t3-Head quarters for Cut Flowers, Decora tion ami lesi.m work. In the city at G. Stans fieid's Drug Store, 63 J Kansas avenue, Tel e ? ene Or at J, Wless & Co,, Grocers, 631 Kansas ave., 17S Telephone 175. Kir-Order at these p!ces and you will b pleased with Price and Quality. An honest Confession. If we -were asked the reason why 4 Viavi " performs such wonderful cures, we would be honest, and say, "We don't know." Ask a scientist why an apple invariably falls down ward, and he would say it was due to the law of Gravitation. That is about all he could tell yon. It is no more natural for bodies to pravitate toward the center of the earth tb.n it is for " Viavi " to cure tLj dir eases peculiar to women. It is not a drug, bat a food which nourishes and strengthens the affected parts, thereby enabling . nature to throw otf the disease. Our Health Book sent free. - KANSAS VIAVI CQ..Tc;eka, Kas. V f lug music lessons, and today he plays acceptably a number of compositions from Chopin, Liszt, Rnmmel and others. On the evening of April 1 1, in Fifth Av enue hall, ho appeared in a benefit en tertainment at which he played Weber's "Rondo Brilliant" and a "Concerto" by Mozart Both Paderewski and Slivinski have heard Michael play, and both were en thusiastic in their praise. In all other respects the young musician is just like other boys perhaps a little more mis chievous than, the average youth of 10 years. He is more attached to his bicy cle than to his piano and feels that his skill on the latter is nothing tobe proud of. Ho often wonders why his playmates cannot do the same work on the key board as himself, and tha t people should seem so amazed at his performances. New York World. Toe Two Dolls.- Two little dolls, so I've been told, Omo lived on a shelf together. , Her head and her aims were all of wax. While bisvcrc of wood and leather. Eer cheeks were pink, and her eyes were bine. Her hair of a hvely golden hue, And therefore, vonfce.she could never deign To notica a doll who was coarse and plain. For so it befell this tiny pair One was for look and one for wear. One for rise and one for show. And that's tho -.vay of tbo world, you know. ; When first they met one summer day, lie greete.l her most urbanely. She saw that he quite forgat liis place And told him so very plainly. "Your birth is bhown by your wooden face. Of waxen bico J you have not a trace. So, once for all, be it understood That wax can never cousort with wood." Then she said, with a freezing stare, "I'm for look and you for wear; You're for use, and I'm for show. And that's the way of tb.3 world, you know." All on a fateful summer's day The pair for a walk were taken. Somebody left them 'mori.st the hay. And then they were both forsaken. Then, while they lay in tho noonday sun. The bloom on her cheeks began to run. Her eyes feU out, and her noso fell in. And she lost forever her rounded chinl Then he. who had never turned a hair. Said, "You're for look, and I'm for wean I'm for use and you for show. And that's iho way of the world, you know. i'ail Mall Magazine. A Itoyal Rebate. A boatman once carried one of our little English royalties on board a yacht. As ho carefully set her down on the deck he said, "There you are, my little lady!" Tho child, who had not much relished being carried, 6hook her little Belf and said: "I am not a little lady, i I'm a princess. " Her royal mother, who overheard her small daughter's speech, said quietly, "You had better tell the kind sailor who carried you that you are not a little lady yet, though you hope to be some day. " London Gentlewoman. Tl:e IVIagrie Arrow. Cut from a fourfold pieco of paper an arrow shaped like that in our illustra tion, then place on the point of a nee dle, vertically situated, this arrow at its central part Which will be at the meeting of the two folds but without causing the needlo to pierce the paper. The head of tho needle should be driven into a cork and the whole covered as in illustration by a common glass, well dried before the fire Then announce that without moving the glass and consequently without I touching the paper arrow you will make it turn on its pivot, and that its point will stop opposite the person who may be indicated to you. To do this nothing more is required than to rub the side of the glass facing this person with a piece of woolen cloth, Which will cause the arrow to turn round till its point stops opposite the part that is rubbed. This is a striking way of impressing the mind with the fact that glass is electrified by rubbing, which causes it to attract light bodies, and this is how the point of the paper arrow is drawn toward it. Philadel phia Pross. A 6-9 Ehjruie. A queer little boy who had been to school And was up to all sorts of tricks ! Discovered thf.t 9 when upside down ! Would pass for the figure 6. - Sorwhen asked his age by a (rood old dame The comical youngster said, "I'm 9 when I stand on ray feft like this, ', But 6 when I stand on my head." ' Chatterbox. HOODS FOR These little noods are made of bengaline, surah, velutina, crepe or Swiss muslin embroidered according: to the taste of the mother. It requires one yard for the hoods and one and a half for the shirred bonnets. Patterns are scarcely necessary to make tiiem by. Tlie Refrigerator. The jocund spring, when refrigerators resume their importance in the house hold, has come, and even the best house keepers need to be reminded of the ne cessity for keeping them cleaner than any other thing m the house. Wa'rm food should never be placed in the ice chest, because it absorbs the odors and flavors of ether foods. Butter and onions should never be placed in the same compartment. Neither should milk bo put si&o by side with strongly flavored dishes. Every clay the ice bos should be washed out and thoroughly dried. Many housekepoer3 keep the ice from melting too rapidly by wrapping it in a woolen cloth. If this is done, the cloth must be fresh, clean and dry each morning. Once a week everything should be re moved and the different parts washed with hot water and soda. The racks should bo removed, washed, dried and put in the sun for some time. Sometimes the entire refrigerator should be rolled! into the yard, tipped up, propped open and thoroughly sunned. The waste pipes should be cleaned every day or so with a flexible rod. New York World. Koteci Women at tlie Capitol. Has it occurred to you how many fa mous women live in the national capi tal? Just in frout of the White House resides the widow of 'the "Plumed Knight, " and but in Calnmct place is one whose home is full of the memories of a dead husband, Mrs. General Logan. Mrs. Harriet Lane Johnson is as stately as when she graced the reign of Buch anan, and Mollie Garfield, now Mrs. Stanley Brown, lives in the city where as a child she was the president's pet ted daughter. Grace Greenwood, the writer, lives quietly away up on Capi tol hill, and over in Georgetown Mrs. E. D. E. N. Southworth, the novelist; is passing tho evening of her life. Mrs. Jerome Bonaparte, widow of the late Colonel Bonaparte, is spending her days in this city. So also is Mrs. Admiral Dahlgren, prominent in the literary and social world. Mrs. General Sheridan has a pretty home here. Clara Barton, president of the Red Cross league, and Miss Kate Field complete the group of Washington women of national fame. "Washington Times. Not Allowed to Vote. For the twentieth time in 25 years Mrs. E. J. Loomis of 2939 Wabash av enue appeared at the polling station on April 3 to cast her ballot Her vote was challenged. Mrs. Loomis turned in her motherly way. to the men and asked, "Why?" In answer to questions she said she was registered, was of age, was born in this country, had never committed crime and was a landowner, and that was all the law required. The judges were uneasy, but Mrs. Loomis was obliged to leave without voting. Mrs. Loomis belongs to one of the oldest and most aristocratic families on the South Side and has owned property in Chicago for 30 years. She is a well known mem ber of the suffrage party and hopes to take her case into court and have it de cided there. Her attorney thinks that as the law now reads it gives women the privilege of the ballot. Chicago Dis patch. Mis Fhares Appointed. In the bill recently passed by the leg islature and approved by the governor terminating the commissions of all no taries public on July 4, 1900, and provid ing for their appointment for five year terms thereafter was a provision making women eligible as notaries. Miss Mary Ida Phares, a clerk in the- office of Ad jutant General Stryker, is the first wom an to receive an appointment under the new law, a commission having been is sued to her by Governor Wert 3. She is now authorized to administer official oatns in certain cases and take acknowl edgments. Trenton Dispatch. A AXouest Writer. Baroness Tautphceus, the author of "Quits" and "The Initials," who died LITTLE GIRLS. not long ago at Munich, was so reserved about her literary work that even her husband knew nothing of it until she had finished her first book. 'In spite of the large sale of her novels she received very little money for hem, because she was so modest in her estimation of their value. Woman. She Fascinates Trout. Miss Cornelia Crosby caught lasj,j-ear more than 2, 500 trout, "and I haveniiev e known one to jump into the fish basket and ask to be cooked," is her sup plement to the story. Tho Raugeley, and Dead river regions in Maine receive a visit from Miss Crosby every summer, and besides her fishing tackle she al ways takes a rifle with iier. Philadel phia Ledger. What Is N'eeded. Dr. Mary Putnam Jacobi recently made the remark that as a class women did not so much need . elevating as they did more knowledge and greater oppor tunities. Dr. Jacobi was one of the first persons to advocate the building of ten ements about an open square as an 'im portant factor in securing a more health ful physical and moral condition among the poor. The Little Professoress. For some months a clever young New York .girl of 19 has been coaching a number of Columbia students who were conditioned in their chemistry examina tions. They try to chaff "the little pro f essoress, ' ' as they call her, but they say privately that they have learned more chemistry than all the learned pro fessors ever taught them. New York Sun. Mrs. Avery's Successor. Mrs. Rachel Foster Avery lately re signed her position as corresponding sec retary of the National American Wom an Suffrage association and nominated Mrs. Ellen Battello Dietrick as her suc cessor. This nomination was Confirmed by a majority of the business committee, and Mrs. Avery was made auditor in Mrs. Dietnck's place. THE PROPER CAPER. Embroidered cashmere is much liked and will be made up with lace and rib bons. New costumes show coats with fronts extending only to the waist line and long skirts at the sides' and back. White dotted muslin is to be one of the popular materials for this summer. The making and trimming are modified to suit the style of the wearer. A great deal of red is used for girls of all ages. Even young ladies not infre quently appear in the most glowing scar let. This is pretty when modified with black or blue. Evening and dancing dresses are trim med with festoons qf lace. Some of these are headed by loops, puffs or twisted folds of silk as a finish for the upper edge of the lace. Half inch wide ribbons "in two colors are used for drawing into beading on dresses for young ladies and girls. Some of these ribbons are white, with red, black or other colored edges. Many all satin ribbons are also used for this purpose. Among the desirable early summer dresses is a navy blue plain gingham em broidered in cardinal. The skirt is made with panels and a narrow flounce at the sides and back. The waist is fitted over a lining, and the sleeves are in leg o' mutton shape, with embroidery cuffs. New York Ledger. Yellow, Dried tp una Wrinkled. Is this the w-ay your face looks? If so; try Begars' Blood Purifier and Blood Maker. It not only purifies the blood, but renews it, and gives your face a bright youthful appearance. Sold and warran ted by W. R. Kennady, 4th and Kas. Ave. We put on new neckbands on shirts. Peerless Steam Laundry, 112 and 114 West Eighth street. aa interesting aa news itema. See if it J is not bo. 1 1 Uw&p- rmimmmmiirrmirrm imn rrrrrfrirnniimiiiiii 13 WESTERN FOUNDRY AND ESTABLISHED 1875. rOBKEBLT Topeka Foundry 0 Machine Works, ESTABLISHED 1668. R. Jj. COFRAN, Proprietor. MANUFACTURER OF STEAM ENGINES, MILL MACHINERY, SHAFTING, PULLEYS, GEARINGS, FITTINGS, ETC. 5 Write for Srices. 'iimmummmmummnnunnmnm r? n n rn 813 KANSAS AVENUE. XT yon wish to buy or rent a first class new or second-hand Piako or Oboah, upon the most favobable terms, call upon ua. We have secured the services of a first class ptako fotjbhkh and bbpaibih and are prepared to re polish all kinds of musical instruments, furniture, etc. EST" REPAIRING ' SOLICITED. Has removed his husiness to 107 East Sixth :ivfnuo. wh-re he will do a General Undertaking and Embalming business. I HAAE FIRST CLASS LADY AN D GENTLEMEN EMBAI.MERS. I have the Finest and Lamest Charel and r.est Morgue in th city, and belon;; to no combine or aati-c;irnbine. Olnce Rev. R. I. Ingersoll, Embaliner. THROUGH TRAINS Kansas City St Joseph TO ST. LOUIS, CHICAGO, OMAHA, PEORIA, ST. PAUL, HIHHE APOLIS CULT OKB CHAKOE OJ CARS TO IB! Atlantic Coast. THE BEST LIKS FOK New York, Philadelphia, Boston, Washington. . AND ALL POINTS NORTH ATfP EAST. i D. O. IVES, 1 Passenger Agent, St. T ycjnplsxson Preserved v, DR. HEBRA'S i4- VIOLA CREAM Removes Freckle?, F;mp!e, V-, 6-jnburn and Ton, and re- ,aj?3l stores tho ekin to its origi- HJtJP nal freshness, producing aAy' JtiTV-'v clear and healthy com-?5-'VV-plexion. Superior to an faca ' - . preoarations r.r.d perfectly harmless. At all druggists, or mailed for SOcta. Send for Circular, VIOLA SKiN SOAP "Imply lneompmrmMe u kin partfrtjig Boup, uneqnsled lbr h toilet, and without a Ht1 for tn noraery. Absolawly pure ud cMUcatel? BMdf er.ted. At drugirisls. Prio 25 Cents. C BITTNER & CO., Toledo. O. ARTHUR LIAS SITS-, Practical Horsc-Shoer - 213 WEST FIFTH ST., vM.ph.ne 8s. TOPEKA, KANSAS. Heroes with diseased feet skilfully treated. Xteck and road shoeing a specialty. Ehdorus wr tmb HiaMET Mznic.t. Aimtoemse. I5sthw CATARRH J ij ti , lSTrji.Tm tt!1I cure yoa. A "T i. from t old.. More A hrt. x , " jaflaf-nz. t T-on h 1 1 1 ? , . orli.l V I E tit. -raraj r r - - i-mmertiatcrclirf. Aueflicient romerlT. convenient tt cftrry In porkpt. reaflr to "cro on Crt Indication of cold. Continued lee Effect fermaaent Cure. Satisfaction CTiarr.ntefid ormmej refunded. lrl-, cti. Trial frse tit Limiwta. Keaistered mail, to ceuts. E. S. t CS7.it Ai, lire Eivera, Mich., U. S. A CTTaUBS A. W S FSrf-STtf? I The surest end sr.fest remedy for 11 Ci J I nL an skin diecs. Kfioma. lu:h. Suit Kheum. oM S orps. Burns, " u u. Wondcrfnl rem ciivfor FILES. Price. ZStr.. nt Tma- O ft I fJB pcta or by mail prepaid. AddregBwabov. Dniti ounii H71 MACHINE WORKS, L2 TOPEKA, ILJL3. B CLnnnimiTiitiLuj 1 1. is open day and mgiit. 107 att tixtU Avenue. DIatioitaIa Stables. -". ml v.;vij " f Flnt-tliH Livery. Hoarder. ip-cUtlj. T.lepasne Q. Jc C. G4LCBKIST. 70S jMk.an Str.et. Frntfr. COAL TAED, il2 WEST FOURTH ST. Osag. Coal 83.43 per ton. Cut prices on all Coal and Wood orders. Grant's Jersey Bull is locacod here. Come in and see me if you want cheap prlcea on Coal or Wood. - X. B. GRA17T, ftia WEST FOIKTH MT. iSUTTOM PRICES ON Osage City Weir City Leavenworth E. P. EWM7. 6th and Van Bnren. St. Denis Hotel, BROADWAY AND ELEVENTH ST., (Opposite Grace Church.) NEW . YOUK. B003S $1.00 PER DAT AND UPWA33. The most centrally located hotel in tlie city, conducted on the European pian, at modera e prices. Recently enlarged by a new and liaivl some additio.i tliat donljles its former cajiac.ty. Tlfc' now IHnl us Itoont is one of the fines; siecUnens of Colonial .Decoration in this coju- Uy' WM. TAiri.OIt. LOR. ST Corner Elmwood and Willow Avenu Potwia Place, TOPEKA, KANSAS. Grows and sells plants. Makes a spe eialfr of cut flowers. Does all klada cl oral work in a first-class manner. js Zfi ZPk fT T CD COAL Asa .