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STATE JOTJRX AI SATURDAY EVESTCtfG.. JUNE 16. 1894.
e The Kind of medicine you need is the old reliable tonic arid blood-purifier, ii liM SARSAFARI LLA it can have no substitute. Cures others, will cure you fa Everything IX THE 1R1 ME At A.J. Arnold & Son NORTH TOPEKA. A fall lino of t Homeopathic Medicines. ; Ktabli-ahd 170. tSEI3SS3331Z3 jU JF. LANNAlf ! KiNLEY & LAHNAH, ICANTJFACTCBERS OT Carriages, Phaetons, Buggies, Spring Wagons, Etc. S273p90ial orders and repairing promptly cttendad. to. 424 ASD 428 JACKSON ST., TOPEKA, KANSAS. Deer Park Oakland On the Crest of tlie Allegbanies. LIVE Jl. Jt O. It. It.) Season Opens June 23il, 1894. Rates, $00, $75 and $90 a month, accord ing to location. Address GEORGE D. DeSIIIELDS, Manager, Cumberland, 3Hd., up to June 10; after that date either Deer Park or Oakland, Garrett county, lid. EflBOSBB T THK HlQHIST McDICJIL. AUTHORITIES. ' i'SffEhTHOLlNHMS 1 JVjf 'nf . iMHAtKa will cure you. A J Stewoodeiiiil boon to sufferers I "isrf f'l Tircm Cold, SoreTkroat, I Jf - -, " ET lurnza. Broachltli, S S7s or -. Y JPITVjEK. Afnrda jgt' Sf Mimfriiate relief. A n efficient rcme'lT. convenient to carry In pocket, ready to ue on first indication of cold, t'.atlanrd I, an XliTe-ftm Pernaaeat Cnre. flatiaf action (ronranteed or money refunded. Price, eta. Trial f roe at Druggist. Registered -mail, 60 cents. fi. 0. CtSIiAN, Mix., I tree &i ws, Mick., D. S. A. fJSFHTUm Tn "ireat and safest remedy for men I MUL all akin diaases. Ecteaia. ltch.Salt Rhenra. old 8orea. Burna, 'ut. Woaderfal rem 4t for PICKS. Price. eta. rnic n a mm flats or by miiii prepaid. AdrtrefsansbOTe. DHUm St. Denis Hotel. Ivuvavuai nil u uuuiuuu u xa) (Opposite Grace Church.) HEW YORK. ROQHS $1.00 PE1 DAT AID UPWARD. The most centrally located hotel tn the city, conducted on the European plan, at moderate iprices. Kecentiy enlarged ly a new and hand some addition that doubles 1U former capacity. The new f llnins Room is one of the finest specimens of Coiooial Deooratioa in this couo- WM. TAYLOR. Ccisplsxiaa Present 1 DR. HEBRA'S vim a mm ..w-.. V. ........ .V Removes Freekl.t, Pimple. L. t-jnbarn aud Tan, and rt .fir-"- tores the skia to its origi- mgr' nal frefcunesa, producing a " cV a X? dear and Healthy coxn- ile xion. Krroerior to all face preparations and perfectly harmless. At all oruesuts, or mailed for 50c ta. Send for Circular, ' VIOLA 8KIM SOAP i aiaa.lr lacoaaarabto a. a akta portrrins unequale tor tb. toilet, ud without a rival fat the aitfwj. Jkbwiut.iv.ar. tvxl q.in..ly Baa4a " - At drnitatga. Prior 25 Cento. G. C. PITTNER db CO.. Toledo. O. Omaha, Neta May 5, 1891. To "Whom it May Concern: I have Buffered for years with neural gic headache and Krause's Headache Capslues is the only remedy that has done me any good. Would recommend them to all similarly affected. Chas. Passot, 716 N. 16th street Sold by all druggists. For Hoarseness, Chronic Sore Throat, Bronchitis and severe throat troubles, Cubeb Cough Cure is always sure. The active principle of Cubeb cannot be gain eaid. All druggists and physicians will testify to its healing properties and suc cessful action on the mucous membrane. Sold by Rowley Bros. De Witt's Sarsaparilla is prepared for cleansing the blood from impurities and disease. It does this and more. It builds Tip and strengthens constitutions lm pared by disease. It recommends itself. J. K iloneaa WOMAN'S W0ELD. MISS JAMES SMITH OF BARNARD AND i OTHER COLLEGE PRESIDENTS. The Revolt of the Iang; liters A Woman Garlnfe Inspector Women In the Paris Salon Women as Sugar Producers. j jDeath of at Woman Veteran. The appointment of MiSs James Smith to tho position of president cf Barnard calls attention to the fact that the day is past When a college presidency was as much a masculine prerogative as the presidency of the United States. " Al most all the women's colleges started out with the inherited conviction that a man must be at their head. Vassar and Smith are the only ones which still have a man "at the heafl. of the faculty. Dr. James M. Taylor has been for many years president of ' 'Vafcsar. Dr. Clark Seelyo has tten president of Smith since its foundation, but with these two ex ceptions all the leading women's col leges are governed by women. At "Wellesley Miss Alice Freeman for years showed tho world how admirably a woman could be president of a col lege. When she showed also that it was possible for her to leave the dear de lights of educational rulership and to marry, Miss Helen Schafer took her place. So far since the death of Miss Schafer Wellesley has been president less. Harvard annex, marked as has been its dependence upon its masculine neigh bor in some respects, has called a wom an to its presidential elixir, Miss Agnes Irwin of Philadelphia. Miss Irwin does not even represent, as Miss Smith of Barnard does, the most advanced and radical views of the" day on woman's education. She is not herself a college bred woman, but a teacher of experience and high reputation. She belongs dis tinctively to tho school which believes in combining scholarship with that vague something known as "womanli ness. " Miss Smith is, on the other hand, a representative of the new school. She is a fellow of Chicago university and represents the strenuously scholastic ideal. Bryn Mawr, under the direction of its dean, Miss Carey Thomas, has done such excellent work as few institutions in the country have . done. As a recog nition of her services she has been call ed to the presidency of the college. So that, with the exception of Vassar and Smith, all the leading colleges of the east for tho .instruction of women not only havo women as their presidents, but are demonstrating that there are few positions in the world that women are more fitted to adorn than that of president. New York World. The Kevolt of the Ianglitera. Why cannot mothers and daughters, like any two other women, enjoy them eelves alongside without driving each other crazy? If people's brains are not of a size, their tastes not of a kind, they can live their separate lives with out evil speaking, lying and slander ing, can't they? No, history says, not in one house. "Two in a house" must entirely sympathize or one must rule. And the head of the house cannot bo the daughter. Funny enough, and most inconclusive, are the explanations given in the recent racy discussion a most useful discussion, too, for if it has put revolt into the heads of a few unrevok ing daughters, who were still benight edly honoring and obeying, it has been a ray of comfort to many a puzzled par ent and a glorious illumination to many an innocent young eligible. Some peo ple say the mothers are too strict, and Barbara, with her latchkey and her Zola, has their full sympathy. Others say the mothers are too lax and try to drive into hideous marriage the shy, re fined Virginia, who only asks, as she as a right to ask, whether the man she is expected to love has "a past to bury. " In my opinion, the mothers have very little to do with the matter at alL Many girls at a certain age seem to like a grievance, and when they feel bored at home hunt around for an excuse and mistake it for a reason. They are sure to find something that will serve and most likely in the handiest target mamma. She is usually most innocent. But when this unfortunate parent real ly does enter into the question of revolt ing daughterhood, Mrs. Fitzroy Stew art hit tho right nail on the head it is the pretty parent. She actually is, in a manner, in her daughter's way, though not knowing it and not wishing it. There is not the slightest doubt that the daughter is oftener jealous of the mother than the mother of the daugh ter. . I know scores of cases. "Give us back," cries one kind of jealous daugh ter, "the portly, dowdy mother of old. She was not very wide awake. She no ticed nothing but the key basket, and that is how it ought to be. She has had her day." That is the note of jealousy, the tocsin of war, "she has had her day." Nineteenth Century. A Woman Garbage Inspector. An interesting development of wom an's growth in affairs is exemplified by the recent appointment of a woman for garbage inspector in Chicago. She re ceived this distinction through the so licitation of the Municipal Order league, and the ladies report the city officials as being in perfect sympathy with the new order of things. Women have certainly become desperately in earnest in their interest in public matters when they can deliberately seek an employment which must neessarily be so very repul sive. The experiment bids fair to suc ceed, however, as the woman who has undertaken this new line of work is am ply fitted for the place. She has perfect health and a flow of spirits that can overcome all the depressing effects of her occupation. Her appearance is com manding and her dress simple. She has taken up the work seriously and allows nothing to interfere with her business. She is obliged to know how to detect any flaw in the wagons which convey the- garbago to the lake and see that they meet the requirements of the law. ::- mm a"SSte-' A;"" B-tVa V IB I -f Nil ) fli tm'JWiW 1 ft CIV ;.. HS.'.aV vrvftv '.-"".'.x - u x-v CARRIACE AND HOME TOILET. The drsea on the right is of Nile preen c re pon, plain on the skirt and with harness trimmings of biscuit ribbon and metal buttons.- The figure on the left is a carriage costume of ligfet barege in biscuit, with black waved lines. The corsage is trimmed with Spanish lace and the wide bertha cape of green faille L covered with lace. There is a pink parasol with laoe ruffla. Und that they are loaded properly, as Well as understanding the condition oi the contents. No means of conveyance has as yet been provided for her, and she gets about her work as best she can, diving down into alleys to inspect suspicious boxes of refuse and walking miles in tho course of the day. She is required, too, to inspect the dumping ground, which is at the foot of Chicago avenue, directly on the lake front. One of the members of the league declares that the ladies have no desire to interfere with the men in their work, and that they are willing that men should hold the balance of power, but in beautifying and cleansing the city there is plenty for them to do. In a matter of scientific cleanliness women ought to succeed, and there is hope for Chicago now that they have taken an interest in its sanitary condi tion. Chicago News. Women In the I'aris Salon. Over a hundred women have oil paint ings hung on the walls of the salon of the Champs Elysee in Paris this year, and almost as many more show water colors and pastels. Curiously enough, the first four names in the catalogue are feminine. Mile. Abbema heading the list, as usual. This artist entitles her picture "Place de la Concorde," but it is something more than a view of this fine esplanade, with its fountains in the background against the brown of win try trees and the Dorio mansions on the right hand. In front is a young woman in a plush cape, sable tie and brown hat, carrying a bunch of southern wall flowers and mimosa. Great prominence is given to this figure, the surrounding scene being rather the adjunct of a well executed study of physiognomy and tex tures. Miss Abbat's name stands next, an American artist, and her small por trait of a man with black hair and mus tache is most clever. Mile. Abran ex cels in the painting of wild beasts. Her tigers are studied from nature in the Jardin des Plantes, but she has sur rounded them with the tanglod grass of their native jungle. Mile. Achille Fould is also an artist of distinction. She has painted a very beautiful girl attired in rich oriental garb a harmonious blend ing of brilliant hues very agreeable to look upon. Paris Journal. Women as Sugfar Producers. A surprisingly large number of wom en are engaged in sugar production in Louisiana. The senate executive docu ment No. 61 gives a list of persons pro ducing sugar and the amount of bounty received thereon. No fewer than 100 .women appear on the list, either as in dividual operators or as members of sug" ar producing firms, and . their business compares in magnitude very favorably with that of the men. Mrs. Elizabeth Harris received from the government in the year 1891-2 a bounty of $39,684 on the sugar she produced, and in the year 1892-3 it had increased to 50, 369. The business women m the sugar industry are not all married women and widows. Miss Belle S. Brooks produced enough Sugar to entitle her to a bounty of 15, 256 in the year 1891-2, and misses are numerous among the partners in the firms. Some partnerships are composed entirely of women. The firm of Ware & Baker, which collected $18, 118 toun ty in one year, is composed of Mary E. Ware and Elizabeth E. Baker. Some times a woman is the senior partner. The firm of Wheadon & Weems is com posed of Mrs. Floretta Wheadon and Mr. Ii. B. Weems, and that of Troxler & Co., is composed of Mrs. A. Troxler and Mr. S. Waguespack. Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph. Death of a Woman Veteran. There died recently at Dunkirk, N. Y. , a woman who was recognized as one of the veterans of the civil war. Mrs. Sarah Sinfield enlisted with her husband in Company E of the Third Excelsior regiment, afterward the Seventy-second New York, in 1861 and served through the war. Mrs. Sinfield and her husband were allowed a tent . on . iir 5 IfSS Hf apart from the oiheis, and she did wash ing and mending instead of carrying a musket. When battles were raging, she helped care for the wounded. She had the respect of all the soldiers. When her husband was wounded at Gettys burg in 1863, she went to the hospital with him and after that served as an army nurse, for which she has drawn a pension for some years. She lived to be 74 and was'a familiar figure marching with her husband, William Sinfield, and the old battleflag in the ranks of the G. A. R. on Decoration day. The Grand Army post attended her funeral, and the tattered old battleflag of her regiment, which she had seen borne into many a desperate conflict, was" carried in the. procession. Buffalo Letter. She Had Pluck. Mrs. J.Wilson of 3118 Dearborn street made one of the neatest catches on rec ord at an early hour the other morning. Mrs. Wilson had just returned from a party and was sitting in her room, with the light turned down, when she heard a noise close to her window. Slightly tnrning her head, she Saw a pair cf huge feet incased in tan shoes hanging from the roof of the house. Without saying a word Mrs. Wilson hid herself behind the curtains and waited for the owner of the feet to make his appear ance. She had not long to wait, for sud denly the window was opened, and a black head was shoved in. This was what Mrs. Wilson was waiting for. Quickly seizing the sash, sho brought it down on the intended burglar's head, pinning him securely between the sash and the sill. She then dispatched her daughter for an officer, who placed the fellow under arrest. Chicago Dispatch. Why Woman Suffrage Makes Slow Progress. But the failure of the attempts to ex tend suffrage to women by constitution al amendment shows that popular in terest was not aroused sufficiently to create a demand for the reform by the voters at the polls. It is true that only the men of the community were able to tote upon the question, tat neverthe less it seems to be true that when a ma jority of the women of a community desire and demand the ballot it will bo given them by the votes of the men. This was the case in Colorado, where, at the general election of 1893, the male electors of the state by a handsome ma jority voted in favor of the law extend ing full suffrage to women. The women of Colorado, by their action at the spring elections of 1894, have proved that they intend to make full use of the power extended to them. Mary A. Greene in Forum. No Compulsion. There are some women in New York city who are actively opposing woman suffrage upon the singular ground that they do not want it. That it is their duty to aid in correct legislation for the community seems never to have entered their heads. They say they do not want to vote. Nobody will compel them to, even under woman suffrage. There is no compulsion about it. We know of men who- do not want to vote and do not do it. Men who stay away from the polls are not run after by the constable, nor would the women be. But why should women who do want to vote, and who consider it their duty to use their influence for the well regulation of so ciety, be' forbidden the opportunity to do bo? Salem (Mass. ) Observer. Short Sighted. Crimsonbeak Don't you see that very red epot over there? Bacon You evidently can't see any far ther than your nose. Yonkers Statesman. Aqaeous, , "Them'si my sediments," said the hy drant water as it went through the filter and came out on the other side. "I hope I make myself clear." Chicago Tribune. . ;.."' A Long Search. Tom The happiest marriages are said to be those of opposite characteristics. jerryTi,at's why I'm looking for a girl, with money. Hallo. ,""""""J."""""""."....."ajaajiaaaa"j-"aaam-iiaiaai iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiniiiiiiiififrrii iirrim nirrrri WESTERN FOUNDRY AND ESTABLISHED 187S. rORMRRLT Topefca Foundry 0 Machine Works, ESTABLISHED 1868. S, L. COFRATT, Proprietor. 1IANTJFACTURES OF STEAM ENGINES, MILL MACHINERY, SHAFTING, PULLEYS, GEARINGS, FITTINGS, ETO. Write for Prices. TOPEHLA, HAS. fejigyiiyriiifiiiiiiiririif fisiiiiiiiiiiif iiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiii' E. E WOOLGER, Mgr. " IAETOS arid ORCAGS 813 XXAETSA3 AVENTjE. IT you wish to buy or rent a first class new or second-hand Piapto or Oboar. upon the mobt favorable terms, call upon ua. We have secured the services of a first class riAiro poljbhbr and kkpaixbb and are prepared to repolish all kinds of musical instruments, furniture, etc REPAIRING SGLI CITED. All Bnslss Branrb.es. ICO ADDITIONAL CHARGE FOB BOOKKEEPING AND PENMANSHIP IN CONNECTION WITH SliOKlliANI) COUIIHK. Special attention to Gr:tle S iiillea. SO Writins Leuoaa $2.00. XiiTioCTAX. Stasias. ft V .. JTlreit-ciaa Livery. Boarders a specialty. Talaskana 46. J. C. GILCHRIST, VOA Jaokaaa Street. Frav'n ARTHUR. MASSE1T, Practical Horss-Shoer 213 WEST FIFTH ST., TOPEKA, KANSAS. Eerses with diseased feet skilfully treated, Crack: and road shoeing; a specialty. TOPEKA. TRANSFER iTTTiraiii ""'TTTY. S09 JR.aa. Ave. Tele. S0- P. P. BACON, Prop. FP.EI.CH TISSUE PAPER! XBE LARGEST UKI IX THE CITT. AXX. CHINA AND ART MATERIAL. COMPLETE HEWS DEPARTMENT. S3 I&AMSAS -A.VJK. CAPITAL COAL YARD, 112 WEST FOURTH ST. Osage Coal 3.4S per ton. Cut prices on all Coal and Wood orders. Grant's Jersey Bull is Ideated here. Come in and see me if you waat cheap prices on Coal or Wood. I. W. B. GRANT. WENT 1'OUBTH ST. s. sik?' y',::Z s. .yV k f . MACHINE WORKS J TOPEKA STEf.1 LAUN Largest and most complete in tlie State. SHIRT FACTOBY i?OJ?eere we repair our customers sliirts Phone 153. 625 Jackson St. GQIIROM Shorthand and Typewrltine- L. H. STRICKLCR, 621 and S23 Julnojr at., Xvvaka, Kansas. SOX.ID THROUGH TRAMS most Kansas City St Joseph TO ST. LOUIS, CHICAGO, 0MAH1, PEORIi, ST. PAUL, EMHSAPOLIS OKLT ONI CHIA'GB OW CAES TO Till Atlantic Coast. TEE BEST LIKE FOR Hew "STorlc, Philadelphia. Bonton, Washington. AND AU. POIXIg HOETH and EAST. i D. O. IVES, FaiMnfar Ajrent, Sc. Tisala VI9&W003 ARD HIGHLAND PASZ STT RAILWAY. Trains will leave Monroe Street Station weelc dava for Viiif wood as follows: 6:45,8:19, 11:51, 1:50, 3:07, 4:4. 5:41. . Trains will leave Vinewood for Monroe street at 7:5, 9:59, 1L':30. 2:30, 3:47, 5:04, 6:4. 8UNDAV 1BAIN. Leave Monroe street 8:02, 9:19, 10:36, 11:51, 1:50. 8:07, 4:24, 5:41. Leave Vinewood 8:42, 9:50, 11:16, 12:30, 2:30. :47. 6:04. 6:34. Extra Sunday trains will be run according to company orders. Pocket edition time table wil . be utaued in nous future. Emm eoLs FLORIST ICornar EJmwood and Willow Avaaua Potwia Place, TOPEKA, KANSAS. Grow and sells plants. Makes a ape. ialtv of cut flowers. Does all kinds of Aoral work ia a first-class manner. For tlie X.adies. Have yon handsome paper and envelopes for correspondence? ld you ever try Hake's -put Up in neat boxes White Kose, Chamois Siuu and Velvet brands, ruled and unruled' (--SFiBeautif ul French and Crepe Tissue, all ijy colors, for shades, ornaments, etc. JIT TflVIVC tTtg ami Stationery. . H. d U2 JLSa 6crJ KAS. AVE. Gsfarrli Pmifm f Relieves Catarrh and Cold 7 m tne Head Inatttady by one application. Vuras Haaa woises mt ncaEUFKS. Can r .tit. laott HanaM Ter.pl., Ckleair.. rial treatmentorsampie irrm Bold dy arugeuu, two. ARCHITECT. JOSEPH MARSHALL, Architect and Superintendent, J004, KANSAS AVKNUE. It cures blood and skin disorders. It does thJs quickly and permanently. Is there any good reason why you should not use De Witt's Sarsaparilla? It reco meuda itself. J. K. Jones. BROS. mm