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STATE JOURNAIi, WEDNESDAY EVENING. JULY 11. 1894.
FAYOIt ARBITRATION. Citizens of Topeka Almost Unani. mously For It IN SETTLEMENT OF DIFFERENCES Betweea Employers of Lbor and Tbelr mlre-IteTiewi With ' Representative 51 em. Thla is a time when public opinion on the situation of the country ia valuable. The following opinions have been gleaned from well known Topeka peo ple ty a Jociinal reporter in answer to the question. "How can labor troubles be avoided in the future?" They are taken just as they came without being culled or elected in any way and repre tent a fair avsrie opinion: Mnjor Wm. Sims "I have always ad vocated arbitration of such disagree ment. A few year3 ajjo the farmers and shippers felt that they were not be ing treated right by the railroads and they aked f -r m board to which griev ances could be referred, aud so we had the board of railroad commissioners which, when the corporation has re fused to listen to the uhipper or other in terested perron, may take up his case, listen to bo'h bides and make a ruling. The results have beeu generally satis factory and what we must have now ia a board to lact as between the corporation and the men rendering service to the corporation the same as we now have be tween the corporation and those for whom the corporation does service. I do not look for less trouble until something of the kind is done. James A. Troutman "Arbitration is the oaly way out of it. As to the details of the question I can not speak. It re quires a great deal of thought" E. F. Hilton, vice president of Topeka Investment and Loan company "One thing ought surely to be done. The rail roads should do required to give thirty days notice when any one is to be dis charged and the same rule bhuuld follow with employes. Then arbitration should come in to aijunt the diiferences. Every trust and combination of capital and every union are ulike conspiracies. One is largely res sensible for the other and both should lie prohibited. Kvery rail road should have its own grievance com mittee on its p iy roils and the men in the employ of the company should have a chance to be heard. Of course that in volves civil service rules in the control of railroads. " J. 3. Collins: "I believe that not one In ten of tho men who are making the trouble and destroying property ever did a day of railroading in their lives. It is done by the vicious and low classes which have beon collecting in Chicago for years. I thought from the first that tho center of d sturbauce would be Chi cago and San Francisco because of the bad element in those places. It aeems to me that in thess Kirikea there is too much power vested in one man. If Mr. Debs fias ixA'a the authority winch he has ex ercised he has more thu the president of the United States. If he has not these other men acted in bad faith with their employes when they acceded io his de nr'uds. 1'hera is little sympathy with Pullman. He has always been unjust I spend perhaps one fot.rth of my time on the railroads and his rates are exorbitant and extortionate. He could reduce his rates one half and his income would be increas ed. 1 surely think that these troubles can be settled only by arbitration. Ar bitration is always better than litigation and 1 favor it even in private atfairs. The system should be national and ehould have a binding effect upon all parties interested. I am uot well enough advised to knaw whether arbitration ehould be used in the present trouble, but I have seen no reason why the rail roads should be called upon to arbitrate in this case there is however some dif ference between Mr. Pullman aud his men. In all thf se troubles it would be well to remember one thing the inter ests of the two forces are almost identi cal; labor cannct exist without capital, neither can capital exist without labor." W. A L Thonpson: "Sooner or later the strikers and labor organizations must realize that their methods are unpopular. These troubles will not be avoided but can be terminated much more speedily by government laws which will effect ively protect the property and people of the nation. As far as I can lind out the majority of the laboring men are not in sympathy with the atrika As far as the question of how these troubles can be avoided 1 cannot say. It is a very com plicated question and would require much thought. The people are entirely in sympathy wita the laboring men but they are not in sympathy with their methods of adjusting grievances." David Overmjer: "Not only should the area of corporate activity be reduced to minimum limits and corporate activi ty within those limits be the object of the watchful and vigilant supervision of the state with participation in profits, but private perse ns aud individual firms who conduct large enterprises should, upon reaching a designated point of power, te subject to state visitation and supervision, and in case of disagreement Between employtr aul employe to state intervention, courts of general jurisdic tion should be giren full chancery pow ers in such cases, to make all orders nec essary to protect both labor and capital, w.th the right to either party to demand a jury to hud especially a to any dis puted question of fact" Kev. b. U. Allerson "W have ad vanced too far in-o Christian civilization and progress to return to war and riot for the settlement of our dif&cultiea. In my present light I know of no better way than for each state to provide some means of arbitration for the grievances within its own bounds their decisions to be appealed from to a supreme and in corruptible national board of arbitration whose decision ia final. Certainly the country ought to be delivered from the trife between labor and capital." Eugene F. Ware "Pullman ought to meet with hl3 rne i and adjust their trou bles. Wouldn't is be better for all the employers and manufacturers to dis charge ail their men ia order to bring & pressure to bear on Mr. Pullman than for fie men to quit? I see no solution of the labor troubles. I think we might as well understand that we are traveling the came old road followed by the oider na tljua ages ago." Chief Justice Horton in a recent inter view "I believe that this strike, serious as it is, will have some good results. I believe that it will convince congress that certain laws must be enacted for the pro tection of railroad property, as well as far thd regulation of interstate com merce. In the matter of such regulation there are eome rights that tha operators of the roads thouid have adjusted. Pres ident Harrison was the only president to put forth a plea for the better protection of life and limb in the operatioa of rail roads, by an act of cocgress requiring greater precaution in the conduct of rail road business. It would be but another step to enact laws for the protection of railroad property, with auch penalties as to make interference with interstate commerce a very dangerous proceeding. I think congress has teen very derelict In its duty concerning various phases of interstate commerce, and perhaps the gravity of the present situation may bring our representatives to a better sense of their duties in this respect" Dr. S. E. Sheldon "The causes leading up to the present dissatisfaction among the laboring classes datas back to the civil war and the extravagant habits of so many of our people and the inflated condition of the currency. When reac tion came, it was difficult for our people to accommodate themselves to the pew condition and live within their usual in come. The troubles can be avoided: First, by all living within their incomes; second, by not listening to irresponsible and unwise leaders; third, by limiting immigration to thia country to only such as are willing to become good law abid ing citizens and who are able to support themselves let Americans rule America; fourth, they must understand that labor like any other commodity is worth just what it will bring in the market and must be governed by the same laws. Then there is another thing the men are too prone to follow the le-td of men like Debs who have beeu u aable to control themselves, but "who are hi ways ready to attempt to control any other body of men. If we could by some means suppress the agitator we would have much less trou ble." D. A. Clements "The only way to set tle these troubles is at tho ballot box. I can not possibly see any other way out of it." It. B. Welch "I confetta that I have no satisfactory solution to offer. A few things are quite apparent First: both labor and capital of right ought to be free must be free; second: legislation ought to punish the abuse of power on the part of both capital and labor; third: the present condition of aifairs is a menace to every industry. I have little faith in the much talked plan of arbi tration. It reminds me of Sam Weller's suggestion of an alibi. It will work when there is something- to arbitrate, but until there is some mutuality of obli gation between the parties there is noth ing to arbitrate. There is nothing to arbitrate when an an employe, not under contract, wishes to quit ani his employer wishes him to continue; nor is there anything to arbitrate when tho em ploye, not under contract, wishes to con tinue at raise of wages and the employer does not desire it. "The general public has an interest in certainty and safety of transportation which wiil not long brook tie present conditions of the devastated industry. Whether the passage of a law by con gress permitting the organization of a quasi military service for railroads into which service men may enlist for a term of years alter passing an examination and over which the government would exercise a partial control, would solve the problem, remains to te tested." J. G. Samuelson -''Arbitration of the differet ces between the organizations and their employers is what the labor organizations of the state have long beeu trying ' secure. It should be both state and i 'oual and if we had that you would hear no more of these troubles." It. S. Thompson, of Thompson Bros., furniture dealer "The ouly way I know is arbitration. We will njve to come to that sooner or later." W. S. Furman, shoe merchant "My idea is that the best way out of these troubles is by arbitration. It might be either national or state." Ex-Gov. Thomas A Osborn "Arbitra tion seems to be the only remedy sug gested. I doubt if that could be made completely effective and it could not be made to apply to all the employed, but the large industries and the transporta tion lines could be brought within its provisions. To be effective, however, it must bo enacted into law in the various states of the union. It can be of no avail unless it has the force of law be hind it." , F. B. Guild "There should be a re sort to arbitration first and there should be courts of adjudication for such pur poses. When the laboring men in law less masses or through their trades un ions commit violence they cut iff the limb they stand on, and it kills all incen tive of capital to make investment for manufacturing of any kind." Fx-Justice D. M. Valentine: "If I were to live a thousand years I would expect to see labor troubles that long. The millenium will not come, it can not come aud it ought not to come for if it did individual liberty would be destroy ed and that is what we prize so highly in our nation." Geo. M. Noble, vice 'president of the Trust Company of America: "The dif ficulty in the of the success of the' strike is its injustice burting people who are not responsible for the trouble and who are not able to remedy it No strike or any other movement founded on injus tice will ever permanently succeed. I believe that commissioners of arbitra- ) tion by the L nited States and several states to cover cases within their sev eral juristictions is the only sure and permanent way of meeting the diiBcul ties between capital and labor." Geo. W. Crane "I believe in arbitra tion for everything. I am a union man, I believe in unions for self protection and improvement I hope that the gov ernment will prescribe some uniform plan of arbitration and then stand ty the arbitration in the protection of property as well as tho protection of the laboring man in hia rights." Senator W. E. Sterne "I am in favor of a state board of arbitration, and will vote for it in the senate." Attention IhL. o" I. Members of Valiant lodge 179 K. of P., are requested to meet at Castle hall at 2 p. m. promptly Thursday, July 12, 1894, to assist in performing the last sad rites over our deceased brother J. M. Eraery. All knights are cordially invited. Mem bers of Valiant lodge will plea3 turn out in force. By crder 1L E. Ltmax, Acting C C. Auction ! Attend Edmonds' jewelry auction, af ternoon and evening, at Kaabas are. One word describes it "perfection." We refer to De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve, cures obstinate sores, burns, s sin diseases and is a well known cure for pUea. J. K. Jane ASSESSMENT LOWER. Railroads Will Pay Lm Taxes in Shaw ns Than B.fore. Auditor of State Van B. Prather today filed with the county clerk the railroad assessment for Shawnee county for 1894. The assessment places the total valua tion of railroad property in the county, including Pullman property, at $l,29i, 607.81, a decrease of f 32,780 over a year ago. The assessment ia as follows: Atchison, Topeka & S. F. . . . $ 484,187 CO K. C, Topeka & South w'rn. 186,893 CO Chicago, R. L & Pacific, 262,318 00 Hock Island on U. P. 3,873 CO Union Pacific 01,112 CO Leavenworth, Emporia & Western 7,763 00 Kan., Neb. & Dakota 84,754 00 Total $1,290,907 81 The valuation of th principal Santa Fe property ia as follows: General offices... $62,100 Machine shops 30,000 Car shops 20,000 Engine house 20,001 Paint shop 19,000 Store house 17,000 Erecting shops 15,000 Passenger depot. 17,000 Coal chutes 5,000 Pattern shops 5,000 Transfer tables 2,000 The total valuation of the shopa is about $190,000. MISTAKE OF A GREEN HAND Ua Tied the Ball Cord to tba Blag In the Engln. Tank. When No. 5 came ia yesterday a striker tells this story the brakemaa. on the front end was a new hand and an as tonishingly raw one. The engines are changed here, and of course it is the duty of the attending switchman to see that the change is properly made. The brakeman hasn't anything to do but cuss the switchman and dodge. Thia new man didn't know about this, however, and wheu the switchman pulled the pin he considered it an infringement on hi9 official rights and proceeded according ly. The lirst thing that entered his head was that his engine was being stolen by a striker and he prepared to enter a forcible protest It took several minutea to convince him of his error and -then mortification set in., lie was rattled. But he went on with his duties just the same, and soon the conductor gave the engineer the go ahead signal, but the engineer was still laughing and didn't see it "I'll make him hear," said the con ductor, and ascending the platform he gave the bell cord a vicious yank. No response. Another yauk, and then the conduccor waa mad enough to go for ward and see what was the matter. An investigation revealed the cause of the trouble. The new man had tied the bell cord to the ring in the back end of the engine tank instead of connecting it with the engine cord. TJIE S LOT OA. URL E R S . The Pollo Continue to Arrest tho Viola tor, of tha Law. The only arrest made by the police yesterday was that of P. S. Wise, on the charge of operating a slot machine with out paying the license demanded by the last license ordinance. The case of Mr. Wise like those charg ed with the same offense in court yes terday, was continued until next week, when Judge Ensminger may have be come convinced that all slot machines are not gambling machines. Mr. ise is the agent for Kansas of a majority of slot machines that are kept in the stores of Topeka and many other cities in the state. He takes the con tracts for the machines, furnishes them and puts them up in the stores. In return he gets a per cent of the profits, al though it is the store keeper who keeps the machine. Wise can be brought un der its provisions as an abettor in its operation, by the license ordinance pro vided the ordinance ia valid. The police do not agree wholly with Judge Fnsminger'a views about slot ma chines being gambling devices. Chief Lindsey says he only knows of one slot machine that is a gambling device, and that is the one where by dropping a nickel in the slot the patron has a chance of getting several more nickels in re turn. The spirit of the gambling law, the chief says, is to suppress places where the unsuspecting and unwary public is in danger of being fleeced. The attempt to torce the operation of this law on slot machines is both far fetched and without benefit to anybody. However, very few lawyers agree with that view of it. They are almost unani mous on the general proposition that if a wheel of fortune is a gambling device, a slot machine is one also. EMPTIED HIS POCKETS Reason Glvan br J. R. Switzer for Saing; for UlTorce. J. R. Switzer petitioned in the district court today for a divorce from Maggie Switeer on the grounds of neglect of duty and petty larceny. In support of this latter charge the plaintiff alleges that his wife has been in habit of going through his pockets after he had retired and taking all his change, and whatever elan aha fnilnfi thftrn tht c A ix - r 1 1 . $ He 8ay8 that he beinff B poo, maBf u unable to pay his bills for this reason. Mr. Switzer says that he and Maggie were married May ICth, 1893, at Mcpher son, and lived together until last Satur day, when she deaerted him and took with her property belonging to him val ued at dollars. Mrs. Switzer is the woman who waa arrested about a year ago on the charge of shop-lifting at Crosby Bros', and other dry-goods stores. She escaped with a minimum sentence for petty larceny. TO BUILD A RAILROAD. One Bright Spot In the Otstrsl Daprs.sion. Pittsburg, July 11. A new deal ia in progress in connection with the pro posed new trunk line railway system which is to enter Pittsburg. By the new plans the Buffalo, Rochester & Pittsburg, the Beech Creelr and the Pittsburg, Shenango & Lake Erie railways will be connected. It ia stated that the plans for the new line have progressed so rap idly that contracts for grading and con struction will be let within the next sixty days. Prominent eastern capital ists interested in the proposed line have been meeting here this week. Among the number were C. O. Billings of Boston and G. E. Gillette of New York. Try Phillips' mineral water It is con sidered the finest water for the stomach. 612 W. Eighth avenue. Try it. THE SEWER CASE. It Has 6u to tba Jury Judge Banana's Instructions. The arguments in the Decker, Mullins & Berry sewer case against the city of Topeka for $219,000 damages, was com pleted at noon today in Lawrence and the case went to the jury. Judge Benson delivered an able charge to the jury in which he carefully reviewed the petitions and answers by the Kansas National bank, by the city of Topeka, and by Con tractors Decker, Mullins and Berry. Each party claims a balance due it and damages for delays and malicious action in the direction or prosecution of the sewer construction. The plaintiffs in their petition set forth six instances of alleged unfairness and oppression on the part of the city engi neer, in changing the depth of the sewer and condemning material. They also ask damages for loss of time. The city ia its reply to the petition de nies all the propositions set forth by the plaintiffs; claims that the city engineer acted honorably and justly and that the work was not properly done by the con tractors, and claims $10 per day for the time that has expired between the time which the contracts provided the work should be complete and the time the work was actually done; also for orders paid by the city, for refilling the streets and in paving them, building connec tions and catch basin, and to rebuild parts of the sewer on account of poor material, to an amount sufficiently large to turn the balance of the account large ly in favor of the city. The costs In the case already amount to $8,000 or $10,000. YESTERDAY'S ROAD RACE. Albart JE. Taylor Wins the Xtaee. Tima 31.49. The big bicycle handicap road race to Pauline and return was run last evening and it was a successful affair. Albert E. Taylor won the first place prize. Time, 31:49. He had a three minute handicap but easily passed all the others. He was completely exhausted when he finished. E. J. Rawson won the time prize, mak ing the trip of ten miles in 30:27. He was one of the scratch men. He rode a Cleveland bicycle and Taylor a Lovell Diamond. It was a surprise to many that Taylor should win as it was supposed that Mau rice Stevenson and Hal Hazlett would beat him. Court Edwards made excellent time. He rode a Victor in 37:24. He is but seventeen and in addition has a sprained ankle. The others came in in the following order: 2, Geo. Bartell; 3, B. Claudy; 4, Wr. C. St.eveuson; 5 Court Edwards; 6, E. J. Rawson; 7, O. T. Shaffer; S, F. D. Dreisbach; 9, Louis Wikidal; 10, C F. Stacy; 11, M. Stevenson; 12, Hal Hazlett; 13, II. D. Crosby; 14, Frank Whitlock. There were very few accidents. II. D. Crosby had the misfortune to fall off hia wheel. His number was 13, he came in thirteenth and the number of his room is 13. He thinks this was a hoodoo. Jamea Fogel met with an accident just after the start and had to return. I he prize for the best time made was a gold watch, valued at $30. A $20 gold watch goes to Albert Taylor for the first- place prize. j There were niDe other prizes, consist ing of bicycle sundries, a typewriter and some toilet articles. Much credit is due to Messrs. Fred Vesper and Fred Couners, as the success was due largely'to them. GOO D B YET0 DEMO C R A C Y. Another Prominent Democrat (ilvci Hia Party a Farting; Kick. E. M. Tracewell, a leading Democrat of Columbus is in the city. "I cannot support thu ticket nominated by the Democratic state convention," he said. "A vote for it would be half a vote for the Republi cans and I have fought the Republicans all my life and intend to continue to do so. The platform is very good in some respects and it is especially commenda ble on the prohibition question. In the county convention which sent delegates to the Democratic state convention there were only eighteen Democrats who had anything to do with the proceedings. "As far as the support the ticket will receive in my county is concerned, it will be very small. Six years ago we cast 2,200 Democratic votes. Last year we polled 235 votes in the county, but this year I am satisfied that the state ticket will not receive 150 votes. We only have about a half dozen Democrats in the county who believe in Cleveland." Mr. Tracewell is a brother of the Re publican nominee for congres3 in the Third district in Indiana. THE CASE APPEALED. The Johnston Divorce Case Carried to Supreme Conrt. Lawyer J. C. Orr of Atchison, one of the attorneys for W. L. Johnston in his recent divorce and contempt of court troubles, last evening filed an appeal of his client's case in the supreme court with a motion to have Judge Hazen's contempt of court order set abide. John ston ia Btill confined in the county jail for refusing to tell the truth about what he did with the $5,000 paid him in cash last spring by the Santa Fe for damages. Johnston claims he lost it shooting craps but Judge Hazen doesn't believe that story, and thinks he is concealing it to prevent paying Mrs. Johnston the $2,00l alimony ordered by the court. Johnston also violated the court's order in cashing his $5,000 draft at the Bint of Topeka. POSTPONED UNTIL AUGUST The Sfeetina; of the Royal Areh Hasons at Topeka. The meeting of the general grand chapter Royal Arch MaBonsof the United States and Canada, which was to have teen held in Topeka, commencing next Tuesday, has been postponed on account cf the unsettled condition of the country until August 22. The postponement is a great disap pointment to the Masons in the city, who had already made preparations to enter tain the visitors. The Topeka chapter had 500 invitations to their reception en graved and ready for distribution. Two Attempts nays Mr. VVhaley. To the Editor of the State Journal. Sir: I have no desire to rob the Jocrsal of its laurels in the water works matter. . There were two attemps to tse cure the extension of time of franchise and hydrant limit. I refer to the first one which did not reach a vote. You refer to the second which I also opposed. E. B. WH4.LKV. Fine Work. At Topeka Steam 1-aundry. V(H) fV y "i- " "IT FLOATS IS WOT LOST IN THE TUB. TMK PWOCTXn OAMBLE CO. ORfA 0 022 KANSAS A VS. JULY REDUCTIOnS. All $12, $15, S18 Suits Now go for DO TJOT IY.IS THIS SALE. l 1 a x&Jb ft !r at A . 15 PETE CALLAHAN'S CLUB. Una That Has Kun I or Yean Falls Un der th lian. Pete Callahan, the well known jointist and Democratic politician, was arrested last uight on two charges, either" one of which is liable to prove very annoying to him. lie will be tried for selling liquor and incidentally for contempt of court, lie may possibly clear himself from the former charge, but he and all his friends can't swear him out of the contempt trouble. Isotlong ago Callahan was enjoined by Judge Ilazen from operating a club in the stone building north of the Veale block on Quincy street. The injunction was issued under the nuisance clause. lie was enjoined Irom selling, giving away or keeping beer on the premises. When the sheriff called on him at 0:1 j last evening, he found an auctioneer and another man there drinking beer. This in the eyes of the officers constitutes a plain case of contempt of court. Besides this Callahan was arrested on a warrant charging him with selling liquor. The sheriff thinks he has evidence that will convict him cf this also. Callahan's bond was fixed at $1,000, which was furnished, with his brother and Michael Ileery as security. Another Joint Italded. At about the same tima Sheriff Burdge and' deputy sheriffs Tom Wilkerson, Jones and Watson, raided the club of Joseph Sierer on the north side of bixth street between Kansas avenue and Quincy 6treets, in the Butts building. tsierer is a novice in the club business and hasn't been in Topeka long, yet his "Citizens association" as he called hia beer-drinking fraternity, appears to have been in a flourishing condition. It had 234 mem bers, embracing nearly all the sports who go to prize fights. When the police made the raid there were two men there drinking beer. All the property and paraphernalia of the club including about twenty gallons of beer, several beer pumps, glasses and trays were confiscated and are now locked up in the basement of the court house. bierer'8 bond was fixed at $700 by Judge Ilazen. which he is unable to give, and ia locked up in the county jail. LOCAL MENTION. Dr. Embree went home sick from church Bunday night, and has been in bed since. The Woman's Keeley league and other ladies are requested to meet with the president, Mrs. J. B. llibben, at the U. P. hotel tomorrow at 3 p. m. Charles A. Nelson began a suit in the district court yesterday to recover $1,500 from John R. Mulvane on an alleged illegal writ of attachment by which .vlr. Mulvane secured Nelson's tailoring stock. Aabary Park and Cleveltad Bate. Tickets for Asbury Park on sale July 5, 6 and 7. with return limit as long as any other line offers, either publicly or privately. For Christian Endeavor meeting, tick ets will be sold July 8, 9 and 10, at one fare for the round trip. Tickets to both Asbury Park and Cleveland sold to any person. We are in it to stay and mean business with a big B. We offer you the best track, the beat train service and the best time. Call upon any agent of the' Great Rock Island system for additional information, sleeping car or chair car reservation etc. IL O. Garvkt, City Ticket and Passenger Agent, 601 Kansas ave., Topeka, Kan. Auction! Edmonds at 532 Kansas ing out at auction. avenue ia sell- Good work done by the Peerless. Jans' 3 id i4 U a.' y radio n All 0 and 81, c- Now jro lor t III 0 CD r 1 i 4 ANTI-COMBINE UNDERTAKE! 404-406 KAS. AVK And 843 Kas. Aye.. NOItTIl Ifv-f urnllai, Carpats, Stove ware on easy pymnt. t' la and WalncC Kiiaaa CiU. H-j. FT t ! i :: t i i i u U The Aniericjtii Union strike has Ji; l- i the shipping of smar all points. Don't you it will advance ? fen in thin!: f f" lbs. Graiiiilnted f VU .... Stc;.r .... V 1 lb. Choice Tea 1 gal. Best Syrup 1 l'ure ciiler Vinegar 60 llis. Best Flour 3 lls. Carolina Kico 1 lb. I'ure Cre;mi Baking 1'ow .li r 1 bottle Blueing 1 sack Salt, table 1 bottle Lemon Kxtraet 8 bars Laundry Soap 6 lbs. Boiled Oats 3 lbs. Best Soda Crackers 3 lbs. Large JtaUius All the above be ordered in'ices. art K'lc to CAPITAL Olio Oij.. G0IU1PE' ' ft f i U s the IS LIFE OF It m a m "We invite competition, but v. do not competo wi'h tho IIpiiso Refuge; we have no band of ic voted ladies to beg money to n place our worn-out fittings or bu a new cooking range. We j ay f . our advertising when we c;.n, a:; when we or n't we don't b--- f free notice's. We have tho inc. -steaks and sirloin roasts fresh ev r; day. We pride ourselves on ko : ing the best cooks and tho rao- efflcient waiters of any town. G R ELI Kb lua UK TOPEKA, - IIAIXiiA'-. Travelers avoid los in Asy Part cf the Wc: fcave trouble, and ln oiiv.-n l,y ue of AMERICAN EXPRESS CCSPAKY TRAVELERS CIZEQU?: L'alvernal t nrrfiny. ' '' e Value Anywhere. Principal Office of Co., 5 nronrtwuy. v. Ani'tian ! Edmonds at 532 Kamaj avenue 5 -ing out at auction. A person U tjerrnaturely oS I 1 baldnedu occura before tba f -rtv year. Use Hall's Hair Kenewer to the scalp health aud ireT.vjt lal . rrj ) , 0 ) afiil niifca I4JLI, n u u o must these IE 73-sL linn.