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STATE JOURNAL., SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 16, 1S94.
5 TWO SEW CITY LAWS. Til 9 Scavenger and License Ordi nances Are Passed BI THE COUNCIL LIST SIGHT. JIarh Other IlaHinu or Importimee is Triaacted The city council was half an hour late' about getting together last evening and the 7:30 o'clock session to talk about sew era did not materialize. At 8 o'clock Councilman C A. Fellows called the meeting to order and while the roll was being called, Mayor Harrison appeared and took the chair. On motion the regular meeting took a recess for half an hour and the council reconvened immediately in called session. All the councilman were ureeent. The city clerk read the report of the committee of appraisers in the matter of the Sixteenth sewer district and it waa adopted. There were vet twenty minutes to con sume before the time appointed for the regular meeting and the mayor thought the hearing o'f communications would be a cood war to set rid or the time. A request from Old Abe Camp Sons of Veterans and Battery B, asking for the use of the City park for Fourth of July purposes waa read and after a little dis cussion granted, provided that the park be left in as pood condition as it should be found which will not be hard to do. This does not give an exclusive privilege. Too Much K.fu. A complaint from II. C. Titus J. A. Gorham. E. E. Edwards, J. C Stem- mer and others living along the banks of Shunannnga creek say ing that the refuse from the fair grounds was washed by high water along their property and lodging there, rotted, making things unpleasant, waa read and referred to the committee on health to in vestigate and see the board of county commissioners about it. fa. Barnes and twenty-three others had presented a petition asking for a side walk on the south side of third street be tween Tyler and Polk, and the commit tee on streets and walks was asked by the council to look the matter up. A letter from citizens asking that the alley between Jackson and Van Buren streets be opened from Thirteenth to Fourteenth was referred to the street and sidewalk committee. .James Anderson, who is an old soldier and finds it necessary to add to his $12 a month pension the proceeds from the sale of a lamp chimney cleaner and a pencil holder which he makes himself, was before the council complaining that he could not afford to pay the regulation license of $2 a day and asked to be let in on the ground floor. His speech was eloquent and partially effective, for the matter was referred to the license com mittee with power to make the charge $1 a day for a few days only. twnitary AXattera. A resolution was introduced by Coun cilman Bradford, declaring that all orders for sanitary work signed by any other person than the secretary of the board of health were not authentic and should not be heeded. It carried unanimously. Councilman Fellows introduced a ver bal resolution asking the mayor to ap point a sanltaryofficer for the Fourth ward but Mr. Burgess as a counter-irritant asked that about two of the present sani tary ligureheads be dispensed with, and Mr. Fellows withdrew his resolution. A resolution signed by C A Fellows to make the State Journal, the official city paper for the year ending July 10, 18D5, at the same rate as for the proceed ing year was referred to the committee on printing and was afterward favorably re ported on and passed. It was now and the regular order of business was taken up. The minutes of the last meeting were approved, and the reports of committees were next in order. The report of J. Burgess committee that C. D. Hudson be allowed the use of the third floor of the city building for a dancing school at the rate of $200 a year payable quarterly in advance, was brief ly debated, accepted and carried. The street light committee's report on the request of IL O. Austin, that a light be placed at the corner of Eighth and Hancock streets be refused, was accepted and carried, and Mr. Austin will remain in darkness. The committee on electric wires re ported a substitute to the original reso lution providing for the removal from the streets of unused live wires, and it was adopted. The oidinance opening First street irom nanaier east past Klein to the alley and creating a benefit district to pay for the same, was read by sections and finally unanimously carried. Th. Lie. as. Ordinance. The unfinished license ordinance was then taken up, and as sections 1, 2 and 3 had been adopted at a previous meeting Noa. 4, 6, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 were read and in turn adopted. Tt then moved that the first three BHctinm be heard again and finally the entire ordinance be reconsidered, and the motion carried. IS was fatal to time. however, for after the readinc of the tirst section Mr. Ettlinger objected to the billiard hall clause which provided that each table be taxed $1 a month or $6 a year, and thought that in the interest of the industry the tax be removed entirely. This seemed to call forth a reply from Mr. Bradford, who is the orator of the council, and made a plea for morality and revenue that succeeded in bringing about a compromise at last and the levy was made fifty cents a month or 3 a year. At this juncture Mr. Burgess arose and requested that as he was sick he be al lowed to retire. The request was so unanimously recommended that the mayor granted it and Mr. Burgess waa allowed to go home. Slot JHmMhl.es Ma.t Bo Taxed. The reading of the ordinance waa then continued, and tha slot machine clause pounced upon as a means of contention. After a lengthy discussion it was decided to make the clause read that all slot ma- ?-Jn2V,hat are 1ot Sibling devices be taxed $1 a month or $10 a year i0K f.Ur' c?mPeUie dealers In f . d goodB to keeP complete record of all goods bought and sold? waa then read, and after a considerable dia 3' la.wh,ich everybody seemed to misunderstand everybody else. It was h-d6aler9 and Purchasers. The w "lX 8eti0 of the ordinance were then re-read ami t lntir0 ordinance was passed by a unani mous vote. It waa gettinir lata v... :. I ' uu i was also raining, and as the co-uncilmea bad forgotten their umbrellas it was de cided to hear the report on the scavenger ordinance. This ordinance is very long ana was aaoptej. as read with Mr. Uraa- ioras substitute for the first section which provides that the mayor shall ap point scavengers one or more and that they 8ha.ll be approved by the city coun cil They must present an approved Dona in tne sum of f 1,000 and pay a yearly license of $50, The ordinance was passed entire by a vote of eight to one. ine rain was not over yet ana it was decided to see about the new sewer dis trict IS o, 17 of one block bounded by Lincoln, Lane, Seventh and Eighth street and to connect with No. 11 and it was formaly established by a unanimona vote. It was eleven o'clock now and the council adjourned without getting to the cigarette ordinance or the report of the sidewalk committee in charge of Mr. x unon. unless a special meeting is called the council will not convene again until in regular monthly meeting on Monday evening, July 2. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Items or Interest About Topsks People mail Visitors la Town. Miss Hattie Ilolman entertained a few young people informally last evening for jj.ias jiay jcvereu. tiammocKs were en- joyea until tne rain drove the young people in, and in lively chat and music tne weather was forgotten. Miss Everett gave a whistling solo with piano accompaniment, Lindsay Pegues sang, and Miss Bradley and Ju lius Weidling played. In the company were Misses Dora Furman, Laura Weid ling Marguerite Bradley, Henrietta and Mary Thompson, Hortense Kelly, Edith Campbell, and Messrs. Julius Weidling, Fred Bonebrake, Harry Valentine, Ralph Mdon, Will Alexander. Lindsav Peeues. Dana McVicar and Chas. ilolman. JMo Msypols Duofc The rain yesterday afternoon creatlv disappointed the kindergarten children, and the Maypole dance which waa to have been the feature of the afternoon. had to be given up. Mrs. Harry Overholt and Miss Dennis were equal to the occasion, however, and the little ones had a lively time in the house. There were about forty present. and they did ample justice to the lunch eon which waa served in the dining room. Miner Soelal Mention. Miss Florence Greer cave a box nartv at the ArnpAion club concert last night which included Mrs. W. B. Kincrsley. Miss Julia Street and Miss Mame Stursis; and Messrs. R. It. Peterson, Fred Kings- ley and C M. Merrianx. They occupied the rear box on the right. In those on the left were Mr. and Airs. J. B. Hayden and daughter Bessie and Miss Hayden of Columbus, Ohio; Misses Julia and Mary Walker; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Freeman and Mrs. II. A Davidson and Miss Waugh of Texas. A. r. Kobinson went to Chicago today. Miss Stevenson will spend Sunday with Prof. Leib a family in independence be fore returning to Chicago. Miss Zoe Dennis will go to Ottawa Monday to attend the Chautauqua. Alias May iiivoret will go to Chicago the first of next week to spend the sum mer. Mr. John Lowrie, of 131 Tyler street. eaves today for a three months visit at Glasgow, Scotland. E. E. Carpenter went to Pittsburg, Pa, today.. Mr. Geo. Stabler and sister Bessie, of St Louis, are visiting friends in the city. Albert J. Horton, son of Chief Justice Horton, is in Washington, D. C. Miss Blanch Thoburn is visiting her brother, Rev. T. R. Thoburn, at the resi dence of Mr. and Mrs. W. IL Foas, 2027 Van Buren street. A pleasant social was given by the Knights and Ladies of Security at the homo of B. M. Brown, west of Wash burn college, Tuesday evening. Cards are out announcing' the wed ding of Mrs. Juanita Witt and Mr. C. W. Bowers, Wednesday, June 20, at the home of the bride. Miss Harriett McCoy went to Kansas City last night to attend the concert. Miss Anna Knox and Hazel Nelson went to Independence today to attend a party. Miss Florence Mills who has been vis iting Misse3 Margaret and Grace Weiss, has returned to Kansas City. Miss Irene True has gone to the coun try to remain during the summer months. Miss Nora McCarthy will arrive next week from Lamed to visit Miss Hortense Kelly. Mrs. John Donohue of El Paso, Texas, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. Schnaibel, 515 Jefferson street, left yes terday, having received a telegram an nouncing the serious illne33 of her sis ter, Mrs. Will McPike, of El Paso. Miss Jennie Crowell has returned to her home in Paola. Miss Mabel Hayes is visiting in Kan sas City. Mrs. W. 8. Furman and daughter Dora will leave Wednesday to attend the com mencement exercises of Williams col lege. They w ill spend the summer on the eastern coast. Miss Minnie Peck returned to her home in Chicago today. Mrs. II. O. Garvey haa returned from a short visit in Kansas City. Mrs. T. E. Vincent haa returned from McPherson. Mrs. John Slavin returned to her home in. Denver today. Mr. and Mrs. G W. Harrison heard Miss Yaw in Kansas City last night. Miss Blanche Dienst will spend to morrow In Kansas City. C. E. Holcomb is up from Carbondale. Miss Lyda Goodrich returned to her home in Valley Falls today. C. B. Umpleby has returned to Kansas City after spending a week with frienda here. Mrs. J. M. Smith went to Kansas City yesterday. Miss Arlie Ewart haa returned from a visit in Leavenworth. Mrs. C B. Hovey and daughter Ber nice returned to Fort Worth, Tex., today. Miss Vera Low accompanied them to re main several weeks. J. E. Davenport of St. Louis waa in town yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Overholt will spend Sunday in Maple Hill with. Mr. Wm. A Pierce. Mrs. O. I Collins and Mrs. La Tourette of Manhattan are the guests of Mrs. J. 8. Collins. Mrs. H. A. Baldwin of St Joe is visit ing Mra W. J. Pierce. Mrs. Jacob Smith will spend tomorrow in Excelsior Springs. airs. JLUiie Flovd and Mina TMn aiue, viola Stuart, and air. x ay xioweii of tiighlaod Park at- J tended the Ellen Beach Yaw concert at Kansas City last evening. General Social ws. Mr. and Mrs. - Homer Bouehton and Mr. H. N.'Alden. have issued cards an nouncing the marriage of their daughter. Miss Caroline Bouehton. to Mr. Thomas E. Chandler of New York, and Miss Mary Allien to Clarence E. Holcomb. at the First M. E. church, Wednesday morning, Jnnn 27. at 9i3U o'clock. Mrs. S. Allen waa pleasantly surprised Wednesday evening, at her home on Quincv street, bv a party of frienda and neighbors, who had a jolly time; they were Mr. and Mra. A. Tour, Mr. and Airs. Ed Hawes. Mr. and Mra. Jamea W llaon Misses Pearl Hawes, Lizzie and Maggie Wilson. Beulah Carroll and Ray Tour. Mrs. B. A Westerfield, of Arkansas City, ia visitine friends in town. Mrs. O. J. Baddera has returned from a two weeks visit in Vallev Falls. Miss Ella Parsons of Lebanon. Kaa.. is viaitinz friends in town. Gomer Thomas, assistant librarian at the state university, will spend Sunday here, on his way to Emporia. Miss Jennie Green gave a surprise party for her sister Leila, Thursday evening, at her home in Lowman Hill There was a missionary meeting yes- terdav afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. A Coates. Miss Alice Atwood spent Friday in Kansas City, and accompanied . a sister, Grace, home today. Mr. D. C. Nellis and daughter, Anna, have gone to New York for an extended visit. Miss Cora Hopkins went to Clay Con ter today to visit Mrs. J. It Myers. The Ladies Music club met Wednes day afternoon with Miss Irene Camp- doras, and spent the day at her country home. Mrs. J. D. Walker and daughter. Mary, will leave Mondav for Philadelphia Mrs. W. W. Samson will leave soon for New Hampshire to spent the summer. Mrs. J. A Kleinhaus of Cross, O. T., ia visiting her parents, Judge and Mrs. W. C. Webb. She expects to remain a month. Misses Myra Williams and Mary McCabe will spend Sunday at Excelsior Springs. lhe Christian Endeavor young people of the First Presbvterian churcn wui picnic at Garfield park this afternoon. Geo. T. Crist, of the Dodge tJity lana office, spent several days in town this week. A C. Davia, J. P. Griswold and Daniel Crosby are hunting at Chickasha, L T. x . II. Jones has gone to los Angeiea. Mrs. L. Davis, of St Joe, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Davis, at 204 Clay street Miss Mabel Uanniir will go to juaw- rence tomorrow to remain. Miss Mabel and Roy Daniels went to Kansas City to hear 3Iisa Yaw. Mrs. J. IL Leanard of VV liliamsport, Ind, ia visiting in town. Dr. J. B. Dykes has returned to bmitn Center after a short visit with his brother. The T. V. club will meet next Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. J. A Waltmire. SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS. Cherries are worth $2.00 a bushel in the local market It is said that the A P. A'a will start a paper in lopcKa soon. There ara 100 members of the sooial purity society in Topeka. Dr. D. B. Colcord's summer medical school closed yesterday. The United Brethren church of this city has a membership of 200. The water in the river is up to the mouth of the Jackson street sewer. Joe Waters is a member of the law firm of Bruce & Waters at Emporia. The Santa Fe has just issued a new Republican league excursion folder. General J. C. Caldwell will deliver the Fourth of July address at Smith Centre. Secretary of State Osborn has offered his services to the populist state central committee. The largest strawberries which are now on the market come from Walla Walla, -Wash. Rev. E. Leonardson of Neosha Rapids, is the Prohibition candidate for congress in this district W. B. Kidder will build a residence near the corner of Twelfth and Taylor etreets to cost $3,000. Helen M. Gougar will make a tour of Kansas during the campaign in the in terest of the Prohibition ticket Rev. Robert Mclntyre will take the place of B.shop Vincent on the pro gramme of the Ottawa assembly. Dr. L. M. Powell presided at the meet ing of the State Bible school at Forest Park, Ottawa, yesterday afternoon. Albert Hopkins, formerly street com missioner, is now working at the county stone quarries at the fair grounds. A valuable horse belonging to John Spangler of Menoken was killed a few days ago by being 6truck by lightning. Frank McFadden, son of the city clerk, has gone to the City of Mexico to work for the Mexican Central railway. Mr. and Mrs. C Ii. Strauss of Hoopes ton, 111., are visiting their son, L A. Strauss. 918 West Fifth street They are 82 and 79 years of age respectively. . The stalwart Democrats have inaugur ated a fight on George W. Clark, the Populist nominee for associate justice. Two men who had a grudge to settle went out in the alley yesterday in the rear of 931 Kansas avenue, and had a fight Chairman Breidenthal is looking for a suitable location for the campaign head quarters of the Populist state central committee. Lieutenant Governor Daniels ia still distributing his pamphlet, "Sunflower Tangle," which tripped him in the Pop ulist state convention. J. M. Senter, clerk of the board of railroad commissioners, had 200 acres of wheat in Ness county which waa totally ruined by dry weather. Alex Warner of Cherokee county, who furnished a new door for Representative hall, has been renominated for the legis lature by the Republicans. There will be a Fourth of July cele bration at the city park. The arrange ments are in charge of the members of Battery B and the Sons of Veterans. The faculty of the Kansas Medical college met on Thursday evening to talk over the work for this year. At tha next meeting the instructors will be elected A man who heard the comic song at the Republican convention, went into a music store the other day and asked a clerk for that song, entitled: "It's longer than it really ought to be." The fire department waa called to the 4 This ofHoo is SETS OF IW'Mi u CROWN AND BRIDGE UOREte. $5 GOLD FILLIIiGS, . . . . $1 UP SATISFACTION TThe 11 e tains, by means of timely and thoroughly tested improve ments, its unquestioned pre-eminence as the Standard Writing-machine Simple, Practical, Durable, Easy to Learn and Operate. SEND FOR CATALOGUE. WYCK0FF, SEAMANS & BENEDICT, 32? Broadway, New York. J. F. MYERS. LOCAL TOPEKA. Evangelical church on Third street last evening to extinguish a fire caused by the church being struck by lightning. A hole was burned in the roof. A tramp made a rather odd appeal at a house on weat Eighth avenue yesterday. He said: "I've lost four toes, and my hair is so thick it makes my head ache. Won't you give me 10 cents to get a naircuir COL. HOLLIDAY'S HEALTH. S.ld to II. Suffering; He cans, of Strait. of the Santa F. Road. There is no small degree of apprehen sion felt by the friends of Col. C. K. Holliday. regarding that pioneer's state of health. He has been in poor health for four months, and although he is able to be around, it is hardly probable he will be as vigorous as he waa before. lie was first taken with the grippe, but his friends believe that the disaster to the Santa Fe railroad company . and the appointment of receivers, had more than anything else to do with Colonel Holli- day's prostration not because of any financial loss it may cause him, but be- i cause he considered the Santa ' Fe bis j pet. He drew the original charter for the Santa Fe company, and ever since has been closely identified with its manage ment. Colonel Holliday is reported by his intimate friends to be in good shape financially. He has an annual income of over $20,000 larger probably than any other man in TopeKa. The Santa Fe company has volunteered him the use of a special car, and It is quite probable he will soon take a long trip for the benefit of his health. SUNDAY AT THE CHURCHES. Walnut Grove JL E. church, T. R. Thoburn, pastor. Preaching at 11 by Presiding Elder L..K. Billingsley, fol lowed by communion service. Preach ing by pastor at 8. - First Unitarian society. Preaching at 11 a. m.t by Rev. A. Voyman. Subject: "The American Congress of Liberal Re ligious Societies." Second Adventists meet at the resi dence of Mra Welty at 2 p. in., for Sun day and Bible study. Subject: 'The Woes of the Drunkard." Meeting in the city park at 6 p. m. Subject: "God'g Warning to a Judgment Bound Race." Grace Cathedral Episcopal, Eighth and Polk, Very Rev. Frank It. Millspaugh Dean, "The Reformer," 11 a. m. Even-, ing service, 7. Good Shepherd North Topeka. Special musical service and sermon by Dean Milispaugh 8 p. m. Brethren church, (Dunkard) Oakland. Preaching t lit. m, and 8 p. m., tomor row, by Elder Vamman. North Topeka Baptist church, W. B. Hutchinson, pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 8 p.m. Morning subject, "A Lion like Man. The evening service will be a song festival, subject: "Life's Battle." United Presbyterian church, corner of Eighth and Topeka avenues, Rev. JL F. McKirahaa, pastor. Communion service beginning at 10:30 a. m. Preaching morning and evening by Rev. J. P. White, of Walton. At the Liberty church, Fifth and Le land streets. Rev. M. F. McKirahaa will preach at 8 o'clock. Sabbath school at 3 o'clock. Church of Christ, Scientist, 210 West Sixth street Preaching at 11 a. m. by the pastor, 'Willis F. Gross: Subject: "Walking With God." United Brethren church. Services in Ladies' Library halL on Kansas avenue, between Eleventh and Twelfth streets. 715 KANSAS AVENUE. operated by the most skillful dental surgeons in America. 5 H 0 1 jrsai I ,imra TEETH EXTRACTED A1 OTHER FILLIIIGS, GUARANTEED. minrtOO makes no pretensions that are not supported by its record; advances no claims that the actual performance of each and every machine manufact- 'f:si.::-i urea will not lustily ; vanes not Irom one uniform standard of excellence in construction; and therefore main Preaching by the pastor at 11 a. m. and Praise service at 8 p. m., S. C. Coblentz, pastor. Spiritualism at Lincoln Post hall, East Sixth street, Sunday school at 10 o'clock, conference at 11 o'clock tomorrow; at 8 o'clock good speaking, psychometic readings and spirit tests. A cordial wel come to all. Admission free. German Lutheran church, corner of Van Buren and Second streets, C. F. Graebner, pastor. Services tomorrow at 10 o'clock a. m. Third Christian church, corner of Bran ner and Sixth streets. Preaching by F. E. Mallory, the pastor, at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Evening subject, "Christian Unity."- First Presbyterian church. Rev. S. B. Alderson, D. D., pastor. Morning sub ject, "Report of the General Assembly;" evening subject, "Number Our Days and Apply Our Hearts." WERE EATING COOKIES And Having a Goad lime So Th.r. Will Be IS". UlTorca Today. Mrs. Cora Morand has changed her mind. She petitioned in the district court a few days ago for an absolute divorce from Charles Morand, accusing him ot a great many wrongs, but when the case came up for trial the couple were sitting close together and appeared to be on such good terms that her lawyer, Joe Reed, had not the nerve to approach Judge Hazen and ask for the divorce. Mrs. Morand made some grave charges against her husband and to the petition v.as attached an exhibit, which was a letter from a woman in Missouri to Mr. Morand that the wife had found acci dentally. Among other things the letter said, "Oh, how I long for your sweet smiles. Kiss this letter on this spot. I kissed it there." Lawyer Reed went into court expect ing to have to fight a bitter case. What was his surprise therefore to find Mr. and Mrs. Morand sitting side by side ex changing winning glances and eating cookies. THE AMPHION CONCERT. Tb. w Musical Organization Olv.. It. Saoond Pabli. l'erfurm.noe. The Grand opera house was well filled last evening to hear the second concert by the Amphion club of this city. Ono of the finest numbers of the pro gramme was the grand duet from the opera, "Robert Devereaux," sung by Miss Lucille Stevenson, of Chicago, and Prof. W. IL Leib. Miss Stevenson sings well in dueta. She has a mezzo-soprano voice, and her execution it excellent. Prof. Leib needs no praise. The only thing that the audience regretted was that he did not sing a solo. Miss Gertrude Tracy played one of 1 Awarded Hijliogt OJJ" U mill j.ne only r'ure cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions of. Homes 40 Years h$ Standard' BSSfflOPI 25CTS Mi 50 CTS. DP Typewriter Weber's most pleasing pieces. The club numbers were executed with great precision. The sextette and chorus from the opera "Lucia Di Lammermoor," sung by Misses Ilolliater and Best, and Messrs. Overholt, Bright. Alderson and Henderson, and the club, was excellently given and "I Waited For the Lord," by Miss Ilollis ter, Mrs. Adams and the club was most pleasing. The quintette and finale from Lohen grin, by Wagner, sung by Mrs. Park hurst, Mrs. C. L. Burnham, Messrs, Shir er, Van Ness and Pierce, made a very fitting end to a very enjoyable concert. POLICE C Olnt TN0 T E S . 9Ianae;.r. of th. Buckey. IIous. Arreil- .d for Selling Liquor. John Pears and Mary Jacuni, who run the Buckeye house together, were ar rested today by Captain Gish, charged with selling liquor. They are reported to have dealt in both whisky and beer, and if this can be proven they will be lined at least $100 each. Fears used to run the Buckeye house several years ago. and has only lately re sumed its management. Pears and Mary Jaeuin will be tried this afternoon. O nicer Hicks arrested F. McPherson on Smoky Row last night because he couldn't walk straight. Five dollars squared himself with Jailer Woodruff. . John Bowers ran up against more of Mr. Marmaduke's hop tea than his sys tem was able to stand, and he fell into the clutches of Officer Carruthers. He was fined ditto. The Why and Wherefore. There is nothing marvelous in the fact that Hood's Sarsaparilla should cure so many diseases. When you remember that a majority of the disorders "flesh is heir to" are due to impure or poisonous conditions of tne blood, and that Hood's Sarsaparilla is an effective and radicul blood purifier, the whole thing is ex plained. Besides its blood purlflying qualities, Hood's Sarsaparilla also contains the best known vegetable stomach tonics, diuretics, kidney remedies and liver in vigorants, and is thus an excellent spe cific for all disorders of these organs, as well as for low condition of the system, or That Tired Feeiing. Ice cream soda, all flavors, at Stans field's, 632 Kansas avenne Best Imported and domestic cigars in the city at Stansfield's. Best 5c and 10c cigars you ever smoked at Stansfield's. The Statk 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 an other paper. This is a fact. Honors "World' Fair. IS 1 I U GOT