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e STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 11. 1894. Your Family should be provided with the well-known emergency medicine, CHERRY PECTORAL The best remedy for all diseases of the Throat and Lungs. Prompt to act, Sure to Cure De Witt's Sarsar arilla is prepared for cleansing the blood from impurities and disease. It does this and more. Itbuilds up and strengthens constitutions impared by disease. It recommend itself. J. K. Jones. Creates health, creates strength, cr3 ates vigor: De Witt's Sarsaparilla, It recommends itself. J. K. Jones. The Grrat Stork Island Konte. Lowest rates everywhere. Best track, fastest time, liuest cars. Solid vestibuled trains, with through sleepers. II. O. Garvev, City Ticket and Passenger Agent, . 601 Kansas avenue, l'opeka, Kan. Just fr'ouutl the Place Where you 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. . tttiirt Krpalreil. Send your work to the Topeka Steam Laundry and have the rents in your shirts eewed up, free. Fine work on short notice. 'Phone 153. E. 3L Wooixer, Slanager. The ladies of the First M. E. church have provided an excellent programme or their friends, to be given in the lec ture room, Friday, May 11, at 8 o'clock. . Admission 10 cents. Charlie Good steak. Where did you get itr Billie Yes, the best in town. At Whitney's. Charlie Where is that? Billie At Whittier's old stand, 730 Kansas aveuue. Yellow, Oried I p and Wrinkled. Is this the way your face looks? If so; try Beggs' 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. It. Kennady, 4th and Kas. Ave Having purchased F. W. Whittier's Interest in the firm, we are prepared to give the people of Topeka the best the market affords. Whitney & Son, 730 Kansas ave. Have Vou Tried HessV ermn For piles? If not, why not? Can you afford to suffer loneer for the sake of 23c. This is the price of the greatest salve on the market Sold and warranted by W. R. ivennady, Fourth and Kansas avenue. The State Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each working day in the week more than twice as many Topeka people as can be reached through any other paper. This is a fact. Do Yoa Ieslre Clear, Transparent Skin? Beggs' Blood Purifier and Blood Mak er will remove all disorders from the blood and leave your akin clear, trans parent and youthful. Sold and war ranted by W. R. Kennady, Fourth and Kansas avenue. The Daily stats Journal prints all the news. Great Executor E SALE u . The buyer, of the Boston Shoe Co., 511 Kansas Ave., with ready cash has Bcooped in $ 15,000 worth of all kinds latest styles of fine footwear from the executors of the late Johnson Millard & Co., of Orange, Mass. The car loads of goods are now open and ready for in spection. Never before was there such a chance for the rich or the poor to get good honest footwear at less than cost of the leather. NOTICE FEW OF THE 31 ANY BARGAINS. Ladies fine French Maduro Kid $3.50 Shoe IaiUes' tine Cloth Top latest styles Bals. and Button 4 and $r Shoes. $-'.75. Ladies' fine Cloth hand welt and sewed $4.00 Shoe i.s. I.adu-s' tine Juliettes in different styles and colors. $3.50 at SJ.oo. Ladies' fine N ullifiers In Russia and Black $3 at $1.75. Indies fine hand turned $3..ri0 Oxfords at $1.50. Ladies' tine hand sewed $2.00 Oxfords in Kus Sia and Black 9S cents. Ladies' line Iouk1 $1.00 Oxfords 50 cents. Kndless variety of Misses' and Children's Ox ford Slippers iiad Shoes in all widths. Men's line Kangaroo $6.oo Shoes in nine styles Men's fine Russet $ and $5 Shoes $2.75. Men s hand sewed Kussian Calf $4 shoe $2.35. Men's fine hand weit Kussian Uoat $2.50 Shoes $1.4.. Men's warranted solid stock and not to riD $2.50 Calf Siioes $1.50. P Men's warranted all solid heavy Calf $2.00 Work Shoes !s cents. Men's Tennis Shoes 50 cents. REIIEH3ER ! This is no blow or bombard to catch, your Shoe trade. Coma and" see this im mense line stock of Foot wear. BOSTON SHOE CO. 5X1 Kansas .Ave. WOMAN'S .W0KLD. MRS. BEECHER'S ARGUMENT AGAINST ALLOWING WOMEN TO VOTE. Womafrl Rood Influence A Hint Bos Women Public Spirited Brook lynites. Sharp Hetty Green Mrs. Danlap Bop bins She Vw Ambitious. Mrsl. Henry Ward ' Beecher does not believe in the ballot for woman, as tbs following interview with a writer for a New York daily clearly demonstrates: "There is a great interest in woman suffrage just now," Mrs. Beecher said to the reporter. "And you are nctf in favor of the movement, Mrs. Beecher?" she was asked. "No, indeed," was the reply. "I think women havo all they can do with out taking an interest in public affairs. I would be willing to give up half my rights to men instead of taking any of theirs. "If yon .grant the ' Bnffrage, there is nothing to prevent all sorts of women from going to the polls, and it might cause many evils. If they could arrange it so that only respectable, sensible women should vote, it might bo differ ent. " "Do you think woman suffrage will come eventually?" "I hope I shan't live to see it," said Mrs. Beecher, with energy. "They say, " suggested the reporter, quoting a time honored argument, "that the poor woman who is striving to support and educate her children in the face of the obstacle of a drunken husband will at least be able to protect herself from personal abuse if she has the ballot. "I don't think she will. It is nonsense to believe a vote would stop it. A man when he is intoxicated fears neither God, man nor the devil, as the old wom an said," replied Mrs. Beecher. "You believe in the protest that is being made against the constitutional amendment ihen?" "Yes, certainly. My name was the first one on the list. The polls are no place for women. Woman's place is at home. I used to tell Mr. Beecher that if women should ever be allowed to vote I would go to the polls with him and then ask him how I should vote. "I think a woman's work is harder in many ways than a man's. She has more duties to perform in making her home and children happy. That is work a man cannot do. "I believe in a thorough equality be tween men and women. They can go hand in hand together. My husband and I used to talk over all these things. I always knew what his views were, but as for going into it and voting I would not h"ve done it at all. I think it takes a great deal from a woman's niodesty going into public life, and modesty is her greatest charm. "There is riot one public woman who does her duty at home not one in 500. " Woman's Good Influence. Take the great cities of the country that are so badly mismanaged, and you find organizations of women b:nded to gether 'not to do harm to the city or to put forth temptations that degrade and drag down its inhabitants, but to se cure clean streets and to do the best good they coil- Take New York, Chica go, Philadelphia and other cities, and you find women banded together for that purpose. I believe that it is much better for us to bo interested in good sewerage, good water supply, good air and good moral surroundings than to be interested in foreign missions, which are not of quite as close interest to ns as the conditions which surround our own homes. As to the suffrage taking up women's time and putting upon us responsibilities, I believe that it will be much easier for women of a city to go to the polls on election day and vote for the men who will see that these things aro brought into the life of the city to make for it good health than for them to take the extra work of nursing children suffering ' from diphtheria and scarlet fever. It i3 much easier to vote for a good condition of the town than to take caro of' the bad condition. We have here a lady who was elected to the school board of Quincy, Mass. She went to work at a certain school. She asked the privilege of doing so, simply because the children who attended that school were so unhealthy and so many of them died. The disease seemed to be of the worst character. The discoveries that she made in the building were enough to shock any good housekeeper. She went to work, cleaned the house from top to bottom and found in the cel lar a sunken tub, into which had been dripping water from leaks until the en tire tub had rotted away and the stench had permeated the whole building. The children were dying by the score. She went to work and did the general house cleaning of that school. And I submit to you she was much, better adapted to it than any man in the city of Quincy, and the work was certainly not an add ed burden to the city of Quincy, but a great relief. Anna Shaw in Woman's Tribune. ' A Hint For Women. Women do love to chronicle women's triumph. I know the above statement will be challenged; perhaps it will evoke the laugh of scorn. Nevertheless it is true, and happily, increasingly true, in these days when women en bloc are en gaged in the immense undertaking of convincing the men that their time hon ored superiority is a mere matter of moonshine moldy moonshine at that. We Jwve often marveled that women did not "go in" for photography to a larger degree. Not the amateurish kodak business, but regular professional pho tography. As posers I am sure they would soon relieve ns of the dentist chair suggestions so often conveyed by a picture. And if a brunette sitter would be so insane as to appear in a sky blue drees the photographer, viewing her with a woman's eye for the eternal fit ness of things, would simply send her mm 1 IMmm JM JUS mMMkmfk J NEW SPRING COATS. The figure In the center represents a snuff brown two-skirt jacket with" all over pattern of green braid, except space for a vest front and cuffs. The figure at the right shows a tan covert suit, with brown braid and brown silk vest and revers. The coat on the left is light gray homespun, tailor finished and lapped in the back of the skirt under the buttons. packing home, with directions as tc what to put on. And now we are glad that a woman has carried off The Her ald's prize for the best photograph. Miss Emily V. Clarkson of Potsdam, N. Y., captured it over 1,000 competitive pho tographs, and doubtless will regard il as a sure indication that she is ready tc enter that field as a breadwinner. It is hard to tell why this one prettj industry has been left so long to th men, in an age when women are aggress ive invaders and have shoved the men off bookkeepers' stools, out of telegraph offices and a variety of other places where the poor ladies are doing much harder and more disagreeable work that taking pictures. Jeannette H. Wal worth in New York Mail and Express. Public Spirited Brooklynites. The ladies of the Women's Health Protective association of Brooklyn are certainly indefatigable. I am a busy man myself for the money there is in it, but when I see the energy these la dies exhibit for nothing at all except a pure love of humanity I understand the surprising value of unselfish effort. Within four short weeks they have aroused tho ferry companies into scrub bing out the boats every other day, hav worried the corporation council into de fining tho law which forbids the erec tion of stables in residential districts, have stirred up the park commissioner by instructing him how to spend his an nual appropriation and have badgered the mayor into ordering the police com missioner to strictly enforce the law for bidding the throwing of paper : into ash receptacles in public places.' During this period, moreover, nearly 200 mem bers have joined the association, and each ono is pledged to enlist at least three more. Brooklyn is taking on in consequence a look of rare smartness and neatness, and the influence of the work is permeating thousands of house holds. When tho time comes that the streets shall be properly paved, there will have been sufficient public spirit aroused to keep them reasonably clean. For practical, sensible, unremitting work and a lofty civic spirit this Wom en's Health Protective association is en titled to a medal of the first class. New York Press. Sharp Hetty Green. He is a sharp business man who can get the better of Mrs. Hetty Green, the wealthy financier. When the business depression was weighing most heavily upon the country, a rich New Yorker, who wanted a large sum of ready money, wished to place a mortgage on one of the mo3t valuable pieces of real estate in New York city. . His .brokers', set forth to negotiate the loan, but cash was extremely scarce, even when thi nnest security was offered for it. Amonf others whom the brokers saw in regaro to the loan was a certain banker who knows Mrs. Green. He was unable to make the loan and could think of nc one who could." Meeting Mrs. Green the next day, however, he said to her: "Oh, why didn't I think of you yes terday? Mr. Z 's brokers were in to see mo to borrow a million. " "On what?" asked Mrs. Green, and the banker explained the security, the terms, etc. "You can go and see the broker now," ho said. "You will be welcome. A million isn't easy to raise in thes days, and there is a pretty commission in it for them if they can get the money from you. They'll be glad to see you. ' But the brokers did not see Mrs. Green. She had no intention of letting that commission go astray. She saw Mr. Z herself, gave him the loan at her rate of interest and took the com mission also for getting the loan. New York Tribune. Sirs. Dnnlap Hopkins. Mrs. Dnnlap Hopkins, through whose efforts was established two years ' ago the New York School of Applied Design For Women in West Twenty-third street, is much interested in founding a simi lar school in London. When her health broke down last winter and she was 1 obliged to go to England for a rest, she was sent for by Princess Christian to enlighten her on the workings of tho school. By her invitation- Mrs. Hopkins spoke on the school at the Imperial in stitute and at the Mansion House, and after the lat.ter meeting, at which there were present the lord mayor, the com mon council and great manufacturers and dealers, she received with the prin cess and the lord mayor. Among the list of patronesses of the new scheme are Queen Victoria, the Prince and Princess of Wales and others, including three Americans. Mrs. Hopkins has also been asked by the minister of education in France to assist in establishing a similar school there. Boston Woman's Jour naL A Lost Fee. Dr. Jones' wife was awakened by a noise In her room the other night, and when she sat up in bed she saw the doctor standing over the armchair in the room. He had a towel tied around one of the legs of the chair, and with a hand saw he was cutting it in half. Mrs. Jones exclaimed: "Henry, what in the name of common sense are yoa doing?" "H-s-s-h," replied the doctor, "you'll wake the patient. You hold the chloroform to his nose while I take his leg off. I'm about half through the bone now." Then Mrs. Jones got out of bed and shook him and pinched him until he woke. Then he exclaimed: "How's the patient?" Mrs. Jones merely said, "Come to bed, you idiot, and stop hacking up the furni ture." ' 'Gracious, Maria," said the doctor as he collected his scattered senses, "do you know I thought I was in the hospital sawing off a leg that had a compoundracturef There's a $T0 fee gone." And Jones went to bed feeling as if he was an injured man at having lost that money.--Boston Courier. Poultry of the Past. Mr. Hennery Jones Say, Mathildyl II them chickens libbed nowadays, no culled man cept Petch Jackson could supply his family with poultry. Puck. A utilitarian. Daughter (pleadingly) I am sure you will like George. He is the most conscien tious young man I ever knew. Father (a business man) Then don't you dare to marry him! You'll starve todeath. New- York Weekly. Way Up. "There goes one of the greatest fiction writers of the day." "Ah, indeed! What is his special line?" "Promising to pay what he owes." Chi cago Inter Ocean. ' IeafneKS Cannot be Cared. by local applications, a3 they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure Deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucons lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect heariug, and when it is entirely closed Deafness is the result, and unless the inflamat iou can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition,hearing will be destroy ed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous 6U faces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Curat Send for circulars, free. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O. E25-Sold by Druggists, 75c Let us remind you that now is the time to take De Witt's Sarsaparilla, it will do you good. It recommends itself. J. K. J ones. it-- r we E. E WOOLGER, Mgr. ETTrirrririrrrirrrrrrrrrrriiiiiiriirrimrrrrrrrirrririrrirfrriTTTT a WESTERN 1 FQUNOHY AND ESTABLISHED 1875. TOBUKRLT- Topeka Fuuiidry ESTABLISHED 1863. H R. L. COFRATT, Proprietor. B MANUFACTURER OP STEAM ENGINES, MILL MACHINERY, g SHAFTING, PULLEYS, GEARINGS, FITTINGS, ETC. B Write for Prices. TOPEKA, 1LAS. g rrrrrrrrrrrmrrnrrrrrrrj 813 XCACTSAS AVENUE. rryou wish to -buy or rent a first clabs new or second-hand Piawo or Osoia, upon the most fatorable teems, call upon no. We have secured the services of a first class rtAita polisher and bipaibb and are prepared to repollsh all kinds of musical instruments, furniture, etc. REPAIRING SOLICITED. K. I. IIGrERSOXX Has removed his business to 107 East Sixth avenue, where he will do a General Undertaking and Embalming business. I HAVE FIRST CLASS LADY AND GENTLEMEN EMBALMERS. X have the Finest and Largest Chapel and Best Morgue in the city, and belong to no coinbiwo or anti-comoine. urace Rev. 11. D. Ingersoll, Embalmer. HiRAM HULS FLORIST (Corner Eimwood and Willow Avenuca, Potwin Place, TOPEKA, KANSAS. Grows and sells plants. Makes a sp eialtv of cut flowers. Does all kinds of floral work in a first-class manner. CAPITAL COAL YARD, 112 WEST FOURTH ST. Osage Coal S3. 45 per ton. Cut prices on all Coal and Wood orders. Grant's Jersey Bull is located here. Come in and see me if you want cheap prices on Coal or Wood. I. W. B. GRANT, 4156 WEST i'OCHTfl ST. Omaha. Neb., May 4, 1891. To Whom it May Cancern; I am troubled considerably with head ache and have tried almost everything which is used a preventative or cure, but there is nothing that has done me so much good as Krause's Headache Cap sules. Albert Heller. Sold by all druggists. The State Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each working day in the week more than twice as many Topeka people as can be reached through any other paper. This is a fact ProcrsHtination is the TIiieT or Time. We offer to the public in the CUBEB COUGH CURE a most excellent cough remedy, both as a preventative and cur. if taken in time or when first symptom appear. It never fails to prevent and break up that which otherwise might re sult in a severe spell of sickness. Sold by Rowley Bros. Try Phillips' mineral water It ia con sidered tho finest water for tha stomach. 612 W. Kighth avenue. Try ic. Some thing wrong when you tire too easily. Some thing wrong when the skin is not clear and smooth. Some thing wright when you take De Witt's Sarsa parnlu. It recommends itself. J. K Jones. Peerless Steam Laundry Peerless Steam Laundry. Is Your Ilsir Falling Ont or Turning; tiray f If so, why don't you try Beggs' Ilair Renewer? It is the only positive Hair Renewer on the market. It stimulates the Hair follicles and gives the hair a soft, luxuriant, youthful appearance. Sold and warranted by W. R. Kennady, Fourth and Kansas avenue. The State Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each working day in the week more than twice as many Topeka people as can be reached through any other paper. This is a fact. The State Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each working day in the week . more than twice as many Topeka people as can be reached through any other paper. This is a fact. Beces' I-tttle iant Pills Are the most complete pill on the mar ket, besides being the cheapest, as one pill is a dose, and forty doses in each bottle. Every pill guaranteed to give satisfaction by W. R. Kennady, 4th and I Kas. Ave. TOPEKA STEAM LAUNDRY. largest and most complete! in t2ie State. SHIRT FACTORY 01eer0; repair onr customers' sliir ts Phone 153. G25 Jackson St. MACHINE WORKS, 0 Machine Works, AMD irSVLa CONRON BRO Ui is open uay a.uu uui.. 107 Kut l-tli Avm u f. Telephone J4o. 44!). ARTHUR MASSE"2 Practical Horsc-Shocr 213 WEST FIFTH ST., ipioe 488. TOPEKA, KANSAS. Hsrtei with diseased feet skilfully trearott Track and road shoe ids a specialty. Flnt-elau LlT.ry. Hoard r p-ui.,liy. Talophone 40. J. C. OILtHKIST. 706 Jaekian 8trt. Proo'r. CnolLO manor's tiilk IHCzo I i' V UbW ITS ....JW" An honest Confession. If we were asked the reason why "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 6ay it was v due to the law of Gravitation. That is aboipall he could tell you. It is no more natural for bodies to gravitate toward the center of the earth tbu it is for "Viavi" to cure thti dis eases peculiar to women. It ia not a drug, but a food, which nourishes and strengthens the affected parts, thereby enabling nature to throw off the disease. Our Health Book eent free. KANSAS VIAVI CO., Tcfeka. U:.