Newspaper Page Text
state: journal, Wednesday event no, November 23,
The State Journal Ccial Taper of t City cf Topeka. Bt Frank P. MacLi.vsa.", Eaily eiiti.a, cUlivsrsi "by carriar, 13 C-t3 a to any part cf Tipska cr i -carts, or at t2 jams pri:s ia a.j Kansas t5-rn -whira this papsr haa a ear ns? systsra. l.j mail, threa racaths . . . . II 7 mill, c '.5 year ........ Weekly Ziitlcn, per yaar . . , . . i .so . . 3.C0 pi GREATEST IN KANSAS. S,8o6 Fcr the thrc : dull .-.inner rajaihs of 1321 -aa i-;r.-:3 of cvsr ll'.y p.r csat la ea year. Ol'TS PIiOF: Tha Uii 's of t:it To-in D.vrr.T Stats Jul; rn a t. l-r ... i.ar-e i-iooon. from the lt nay .. June. I !. in tl.e a:i . of August, 1S4, lDC:Ua.Tr3, l.stVe biJil S tt.'lifWS: DA Y July August S."S 3, J X i .i .' 'J. J.7-) B,4 1 M.J. J .." 4 5. ti 8. V. ID. 1 1 . 1. 11. 14. 1 j . l'J. 17. i" 8, :-M 10.0. J 11.1 -" .f.J 9, Ut- . 8.S.3 fc.-HMJ i.'.'!0 8.9-1 B.tr.-a S.o 8 i;-u 8.741 S.7 M H.'.oi 8, bOO 8.73 8.547 tt..'3 8..V0 B..V12 S,V H s 4 0 8. i' li S.-t- J s i a,i 5 R."3 ,.4'- s.s .. h.. - 8,.V' P.f.'K) 8.vi .;.7 h .. 8.i5J '.M . l;),- Xi L). S.74J S.7-U .41.17.1 1 Totals s.lay : no i-uj. S;.ai nir-ibiT of efjve printed In thm thr-5 mooibi u jb . 7.?. ttivuletl bv 7'v r uurr - f i , it: jt, u: i avraj-j lo lt I riis H'i r ii r-o jn fit i no issues Of tl: 1'JfFKA if AM y -JT-iiK JuLK.VAL lor liW (SljtmsJ) O TV' "f KUKor ami 1'rotrietor. fworn to and iui-;r her --pt li i.4. ISEA.LJ s. M. (."asuexuirb. Clerk i t m Uisirict 'irt, En tail County. Ivaasas. Hfather 1 li'licallon. Ciur(ii, Nov. S. Forecast for Kan pas: Fair an. I war iir toriiarht and Thursday; i.iereaditii.: ioutheaot windi There li a j'roruin!-ut opponent of wuiukii aiitirace iu Tupeka who bellows around about "Bitts-ouIinSty," and 'u.an'd j.diioo as thi Kr J of cria'ioa" whose wife gits at Uisiae all Ue time and crier'. She is the nsothtT of naay cbildrea aad ii au iuvili-i tri.iMn nortliera Ileput! icans are now B"f"n i ti tl.e stoun.iiT ; position of fiht in thf Ailaa; lief uM'.cuns, who ty cotahlatn i w Hh tho Kidt itei dofeated the HourLoa j)t-:ncirati for tiie first time iu tho liistuiy uf Aielam.i. If the Kd-j-ublicaos uf the fauth caa form any com biaation to overthrow the rotten Demo cratic oliAT-irchy of the vj jth, they ouLt to bti eacourau i ty tho HepuLlIeaas of the north. Yet we see home ig-normot lie publican editor?) in th s state actually op posing their feiiow FepuLlic iui ia Ala bama. Tiie I ) 'inucratic laiaibers of the Ala bama legislature bve re-eiected Senator Joha T. .h t paa by a separate vote of both homes, and all that reai.iina is to ci.nlirni the action iu joint ballot. Tho Fopuiit iu9inbers will also elect a United (States senator. This will take the ques tion of who carried Alabama in'.j the United Stata senate for settlement. It eema probable, however, that the matter will be settled before it reaches "Wash ington, a the Kolbitei are calling for volunteers to go to Montgomery to asdUt in tha inaugiarationi cf their chief, and the admints'ratioa is getting the militia in reaiioe-s. liover lor Joaes has an uoaaced that he will ignore Kolb until some overt act is committed and then well, he dofsa't say wiat he will do. 1'n. JI Casey has retired from the state insane ylum, w hre he has had a troubled and unhapoy experience as But eriateadent. The d et or could have havd hiniit-if much vjiation of ipirit if he had reached a eoQiius-ioa to da this 1 tic ago. IVroonally Ir. ilcCasey may be, and no doubt is, a very pleasant gen tleman, but as snp rictendtjat of the is;at insaae aylaai lin was an ignomin ious fa:lure. Ths Jo.knal aw his un fitness early iu his term, aud pointed it out But it is casloiaary, nowadays, when public attenti ia is called ly a uewsppfer to the shortcomings of a J uU.o cfi h.1 for that of ficial to at oiicu grow "mulish" and make a great pretense of injured iunoonce, and dIy a'.n fall as long as possible. Instead of trying' lo mend his faults as ported out, th-j public official set his face against publio opinion, bardens his heart aod stiens his neck, until he has tJ be put out ungracefully and very disagreeably. It would be bo much more feasible and lit mortifying to yield to the inevitable at liriL JIr. Koi.b has iss'je lowers to rtifet at 1 i a call for his fol- loatgomery oa De l in belli;? inauru- cember 1, to assist hia rated f ovtrncr of Al tLansa in place of uitea, wt,o i.olij tiei by fraud at tli ballot has been twico e!ec each time barn cou.-iu larea hhi elected box. He savd he ed governor, and d out and now he 1 an inauguration - the will of the well ccmiag from proposes to revolt, lea ty force, and viadic Thii iound an ex-Democrat who helped inaugurate thfe ballot-stealing methois. It augurs a puritication of tae soutiiern ba ioU If the Fops clean out eleot.on fraais ia th.d touth they wiil have done a s-r-..t work. They can do it, for they formerly traiuel with the '-btullin" crod and know their tricks. At last the Pops are about to ac complish one nee ded rt-form and if they do they will have the thanss of all good citizens, if they never get strong enough to affect the nation otherwise. Yi'uiticjid Courier. This ia the right viaw to taka of the Alabama matter. If the Populists can "clean out" the thieving Bourbons an I punish such frauds as have existed i:i the south since the war, by all means let them do it. It ought to be done, and wj should be glad that Kolb and his peopla offer to do it. "THAT TIMED FEELING." It, (the Journal), fought the good fight and doesn't expect any reward, ex cept the good opinion of the public. Lvsixu Journal. It is a little bingular that the JouKSit's "good fight" has never been discovered by anybody except the Jolh.nal editor. The Journal would er lighten tue public by stating which party its gool light'' was for; which reminds us. by tlie way, that the only bet in ttie campaign tuat found no tatters was the o Ter of a Tupeka business man to bet V i to 't that "as the state goes, so goes tno TATit Jouksal Capital. We are sorry the Capital's spite be cause the Jocknal has twice to threu times the Capital's circulation ia Topeks, and a larger circulation than the Cap.tal in the state, should lead it into saying such ill-natured things. The Jot rnal. is the only papier that all the people, re gardless of polities can trust to tell the truth. The Jouksal never wants oilico and it isn't if.il ue ace i by money, even to underhandedly support such unfit persons as Dr. McCasey. Tha Journal exposed more misdoings of the Populists than tho Capital all through the campaign, not from partisan reasons but teeaase the public had a right to know how they were misgoverned. We expected no money reward add will get none. Other papers may expect 2 'J, 00 J plums for what they do, but the Jocknal a.ks nothing but public approbation waich its constantly swelling subscription lists show it is gotcing. Old-fashioned po litical "organs" are getting out of date, but they shouldn't loe their tempers be cause they are. In regard to the "discovery" business, nobody expects much from the Capital. The people and the public discover the euects of the Journal's "good lights" and that'3 enough for us. It might bts n.ted that the Journal made a iagle hauddd "good tight" in Topeka agaiast Dr. McCasey and that every dally paper in the city, including the imrxiaculatt Capital, permitted its columns to be u ed t sustain McCas-ey in his position. Even on last Sunday tha groat and good morn ing contemporary declared t'aere v. as nothing found iu the charires against the superintendent and shouted ia bold, dark head lines "jlcCasey Wiil btay." Tiie Journal said last aight, ia tiack type ".McCasey Ojes." Has the Capita; discovered this "good tight" yet? Every body else has. Pjot Capital, as a dis coverer j'cu are indeed not a success. The Capital, clnca Associate Justice Johnston sustained the Journal' "good light" on railroad parses, at ltot eee another Journal "discovery,'' is n jw wheeling' into line end thinks there "ought to be something done," arid says Judge Johnston has set a gooi esaaiplo. liow the Capital does catch oa to the rer of the train. The Capital this morning devo'es two of its columns, signed by Dr. Dykos to le sure, to the defease of the scandalous raid on the $10,Ch0 cholera fund. Wha'ever the Capital may believe, the public and people have discovered" the Joi l'.N Al.'s "g jod fight" in exposing this defenseless raid on the treasury, and if the courts djnot enjoin Secretary Dykes' attempt to get the f 5,003 still in that fund, it will then be in orler for the people to hang their heads and the Cap ital to again crow and say nobo i - "dis covers" the Journal's "good ligh s." Tho state and c.ty have generally gone as the State Journal went, except when tha Populists elected Levelling, aud few betting men will bet against this record. A. L. AY I LL I A A! S ' J I A FVL E. lie Unfiled A 11 Xijlit Hut Clot No Turkey A iter All. "It was a good many years agj," said A. L. Williams, who was talking u a lit tle knot of lawyers ia the UnUed states circuit court room, when i d: 1 a little r tiling for turkeys here in Topeka, It was the evening before Than,iagiviag aud visions of a fat turkey kept iiover iag before my eyr. fc-everal ol tue boyt had fetarted a raila tiad I toc-k a hand. Hour after hour the dice box passed from ha id to hand and when wectoppei 1 had won ten turkeys, but straage as it may seem, I dida't get a single one. "There had only been oae turkey all the time aad f;er it was diap i-.rd of it would be carried out into the t hcs room and brought ia at another d r and we tussled for him aain. I thourbt i would have turkey anyhow for my Tnariksgiv iug dinner, but when 1 went to get him he was gone. Soma one had stolen the solitary turkey which we hai r-. ; i for nearly all night and I ate my diaaer tae next day without turkey."' n i: w coupon at io n h. tompanlr Organized To d, Vmhlw,) ia The following charters have baaa filed with the secretary of state: The Midland Kansas Coal and Zinc company of Cherokee county; capital stock, $100,000. Dire -tors: L." li. Ste phenson of St. Louis, W. 1! Turkington of Cherokee, W. B. Stone cf Galena, lb O. Dealing and E. S. Ellis of Oswego. The Sloiina Improvement company of Moline, Kansai; capital stock, 2 0 J. Directors: John Hei;i;as, Gjr-e Har ris and C A. Beurgan. If your hair ia thiorsing and fadirg, ns Ayer's Hair Yior. ltretorta color and vitality. THANKSGIVING. IIAKSGIVIINTO day ia hailed with equal and uni form delight by tho lovers of tnrkey and the lover of football. In fact, the hon ors of this ever pleasant and interesting festival are divided between the rich and tooth some biped aud the almost universal pigskin (iphru. After the turkey, the plum pudding; after the plum pudding, which soothes and sustains one like the kiss of a summer girl by the moonlit sua, tho football. SloirtH men go from the country to tha city to soo a game of football, while others go from tho city to the country, when there is no game, to shoot birds. But they all eat turkey if this divine bird c omes within their pecuniary reach. Tho Ethiop who isi so unfortunate as to have no pecuniary reach worth speak ing cf must depend upon tiis natural reach to penetrate the foliage of bis neighbor's tree raid pluck therefrom the moonlit fowl as a watermelon or a r.trtb'tfc pear. Some mon will eat corned b-c-f and Irish stew on Thanksgiving day and i .-nagine that they are doing the day and themselves justice. Such men are moral monstrosities that defy analysis. Those who would attempt to fathom them and arrive at an intelligible and satisfactory solution could make more mfiiiey writing visiting cards with a tel egraph ct'ice pen. Not more vain would it b- to attempt to presorvo in musical notation tho spirit.-! barcarole of the overripe November pig or to attempt to sound tho depths of a country plumber's sophistry with an ordinary plumb liuo. The old fr.a tailed gobbler will no more strut about the farmyard with the ditrnity and hauteur of a retail fioor walkt v. No more will he wave lib-, great scirlet wattles like a danger signal pre parntory to chasing the small boy, who would make him tho unwilling recip ient cf a buckotof cold water. No more will he sit in a statue.sque ball on the old elm and look wistfully over he russet cornfield, whose turrows are pic turesnuely punctuated with dull g Id pumpkins. He has heard the winning winds of autumn rustling in the rosy foliage and his blaziiig sido whiskers f-.r the of hone last time. Yesterday he was full Today ho is full of chestnuts, and his drumsticks play a solo of joy on the son's of the pei iple congregated about the table, especially that of the small boy, whose eyes throb with joy anil who is as full of anticipation as the turl- -isfull of dressing. What a beautiful study is the old gobbler as he lies upon the platter, bronzed to a crisp, with his white meat shining through his tawny envelope that ever and anon breaks with a sound th tt sends ripples of soft est mu-ic across the lilied miilponds cf our souls ! When the turkey is so good, it is no wonder th:r he u.-urps that portion of our inner man usually set apart for plain puddi.ig or pumpkin pie. The man who likes flum pudding better than turkey, if such a man exists, should not fail to change matters by puttii'g the last first and the first last. A Shanghai on Thanksgiving daw Fcratchts gravel in tho background of oblivion. Ho is more remote and ob scure thau is a baseball player in the height of the skating season or a furrier in the sweltering dogday. Thanksgiving day is a day of tender dreams that fill our souls with sweetest music. Usually it is a still, gray day, during which the dark, leafless trees stand sharply etched again a liquid atmosphere iu which you can bear the partridge drum and the blue jay squawk a mile away. The smoke curls from the old farmhouse straight into the air, and from its quaint windows tha crow can be seen circling wistfully over the old cornfield, with outspread wings, as if fearimr to break the silence of the scene. And the old farmer is thankful that his sous have come buck to spend this festal day with him at th:ir old home. They are delighted, for once more they scent the roasting gobbler and dream of cracking the wishbone again, just as they did when small boys. An 1 again they will have the dear old nightmare in the attic room that is colder thau the bt.ru iu winter and hotter than the po tato patch in summer. But they are really no happier thau those who cele brate the day in a New York flat that is so small that it does not furnish sufd cient elbow room to carve a tnrkey and therefore compels) the family to have a fricassee or a canned turkey, neither of which is a dish equal to the require ments of so glorious an occasion. The only time that Thanksgiving is net a success is when the turkey is so toagh that the only way it can be dis jointed seems to be by blasting it with dynamite. Such a turkey tills the conscientious housewife with horror aud makes her register a vow to ever after feubject the turkey to a thorough drub bing with a rolling pin in the same way that she doe the average musta g steak. A tnrkey should be treated in this fashion before the dressing is in serted or not at all. Yet the gobbler is a peerless classic fowl that does more for Thanksgiving day than Thanksgiving day does for bun, and we should cher ish the sweet associations that surround him from the Greco-Id om an with his drumsticks to the tug of w with his chaste enameled wishbone. li. K. idUMilTTitXCK. m NOT THE SAM . A Kew Anecii! of General ti rant's C Tver. fSpecial Correspondence. Cleveland, Nov. 15. There are many exceedingly interesting points in the career of General Grant that have never been made public, and it is only when they coma out from those whe knew him best that they are likely to be understood by the public at large. The last prominent appearance ol General Grant before the public was during his trip in company with Horn Eoscoe Conkling through the west in 1SS0 in the Garfield campaign. Foi some time there had been considerable doubt a3 to whether Conkling would take the stump, but after the famous trip of Garfield to New Y'ork he did so. The first speech was made at Warren. tho capital of the old Garfield congres sional district. Conkling was at hi best, and the 10,000 people who turned out to see and hear him were delighted. From Warren the special car that was at the disposal of the Conkling party was taken to Cleveland, where a second speech was made. While at this place Captain C. E. Henry, who was at thai time connected with the postofSce de partment, took a large package of let ters to General Grant which had been forwarded to this point. The general opened them one afte another and glanced hastily through their contents. Finally he came to one elated Denver, at the contents of which he laughed immoderately. Captain Hen ry, who had seen him many times and tinder many circumstances, says that ha never saw him so much amused before. Several times he tried to stop laughing, and the fit would take him afresh. Of course every one present was in terested to know tho cause of his amuse ment.. Finally ho turned the letter over to the captain and asked him to read it out loud for the entertainment of those present. Tho let ter related an incident somewhat as follows: It appears that tho name "U. S. Grant" appeared on tho register of one of the leading hotels cf Denver, and a drunken man and bul ly from one cf the mining districts be came anxious to see the owner of tha name. He made considerable noise around the house and declared that ho was going to "lick old Grant." Tha name had been signed by Buck Grant, the general's son and namesake Tu-iii-g in tho situation at onco, the clerk of the hotel led the man to the dining room door and pointed out a muscular man who was eating dinner. "That is General Grant, " said tha clerk. "Wait till he is through dinner, and you can see him. " The would be fighter waited patient ly near tha door till tho muscular diner had finished and sauntered out. Ap proaching him, he struck out for a fight. The stranger did not know what the canse of tho attack was, but he was ready for it, and he knocked down tha pugnacious man who was ko anxious to "lick old Grant." Recovering himself, the man who was making the attack came at the stranger again, only to be very badly punished. The largo stran ger was about; to throw the drunken man down stairs when seme cno inter fered and stepped the fight. "I must find out the name of that man who defended my name," said the general, still laughing. "I will send him flCO if it is tho lat money I eve have. Just think how badly I might ! have been punished if 1 had been there!" ! And with this he went on opening his j letters. George A. Koblktsos. OCCUPATIONS OF WOMEN. One l.reaks In -w I'.nt s iud Auoffre1 YVa-slie Ijogrs. L-Special Correspondence London, Nov. 8. One has only to walk along the crowded portion of Re gent street or invade the aristocratic Bond street to be convinced that the English woman has not been behind her American cousin in creating new pro fessions. Very rnique ones have been started, and the English aristocracy is busy making history in a mercantile fashion. The word "gentlewoman" in England means nothing but restriction of every sort. When the American girl says, "What is the use of being who I am if I cannot do as I please?" the English woman queries, "I should like todoit, but suppose people should fancy I was odd?" A. few have, however, cer tainly, broken away from a conventional mode of thought and have been pioneers in several original professions. One wo man, in preference to giving up her dainty bandbox of a home in Ibt. John's Wood, has become a window draper. She choosea and buys the mateiial for curtains and hangings. She drapes them as well. Not only is she employed in private hojses, but she decorates the windows of the smaller shops. A daugh ter cf one of England's prominent Rad icals is what is called a "suggester. " This enterprising woman selects all the articles for a well appointed home. She chooses, buys and selects everything from the toasting fork to the Gobelin tapestries. She orders everything from tha tons of coal to the butter. Not until the family in whose service she is em ployed sits down to a well appointed meal in their own home does she dare present her bill. I waited a whole hour in the vicini ty cf Holborn viaduct to catch sight cf the girl who advertises "to break in new I oots. " It is needless to say that it was her feet more than her ingenuity that interested me. Another washes and exercises dogs. She may be seen any morning in Coven Gardens exercising a regiment of canines belonging to rich women. There are several women who arrange dinners and wash and put away china in the morning, aud in the even ing reap the benefits cf their own in dustry by sitting down as guests to tat the dinner they superintended. The woman who does shopping for country people has a lucrative trade. There ere many who constantly call cpon her for aid, possibly because the Engli. h wo man ooes not shop in the same fashion as the American. Hacd James Chilton. SPECIAL UNDER VALU l! h II h OF t miMmtgiirmmtaa y- NOTirP We have taken from our regular J 1 IWJE: stock 240 pair Trousers, of which -. , there are but one, two and three of a kind and to keep our stock in ?ood shape will ', ! sell them while they last Ihis is no fairy tale. Come and see. 2.50 I'ovs your choice of 105 pair fine AH IVodI Trousers Any size from 3D to 40 waist, any leigth fro,?i 20 to 34 that soli am! are still markeJ in their former priees $3-50, $4. $4-5 Your cLoiea while they hit far $2.50 i i 1 i i M t TURKEYS GIVEN AWAY If you will produce the cranberry sauce we will produce the turkey will present Arery purchaser of S10 or more with a fine, fat, juicy dressed tur key with our compliments besides save you money on what you buy. 709 Kansas Ave. AUG R BACH .1"J .TIT LZLl 4 TAXSAS FAIlAOIiAPIIS. Belleville haa a barter named Shavar. A llerington man who stole a pair of trousers there, now pants for sweet liberty. Murphy, the Yale football player, who was so badly hurt in Saturday's game, lives at Man hat -an. Miss Quiet of Nortonville, id just what many people in this bustling clamorous world are looking for. About the only thing that AVill Willie of Newton could have to be thankful for woull be that he isn't a T-Willie. Osborne county haa a new postoffice called Deliverance. "Palms of victory. Crowns of g!ory,"will be along later. The adaptability of a mule is without end. An Atchison mule which fell into a well simply took a drink and then got out. There is a peculiar girl livinj? near Fomona. She haa been married six week and never told a soul until the other day. Fe'er Boomgarden, near Oberlin, was found dead in his bed one day last week, lie was a hermit and was thought to have been worth $30,000. Smith County Fioneer: The Kansas Breeze calls the Graphic the "Peabody Gothic." That's wrong font; take it out and make it Celtic. It ia said the Wichita lottery does a better business than any in the state. Feople who have to live in Wichita will take any kind of chances. The county clerka of the state will hold their annual meeting at Salina De cember 3.), but they wont elect officer! by the Australian ballot. A Winfield girl who waa interviewed by a nice looking young reporter indignant ly denied that any anti-kissing crusade had been started in Winfield. Bc-me Emporia singer whom the op portunities of church, prayer meeting and Sunday school can't satisfy, are go in to give the opera '-Yeomen of the Guards." A Thomas county man who won two horses and a Wichita girl who lost 200 kisses are the only people to far known outside of Smith county who have repu diated their election bets. An Arkansas City woman who is op posed to suffrage, when naked why said tly, "ily husband is my idoh" The ther woman said yes, she noticed V - 1 2 - - . -s : v. - ; - t 1 t - - . ' : , v jJ""""" " ,. , ! i h m w i y .. W I 3 at less than actual cost. t ) S3. 50 Kays jour tbire of pairs line All Wool Trousers Aiiv size from 'J'J to 41 v.aisl. any hiidh from LMJ to 35 these goods still lihirkeJ at ukat they sold for, $5, $5.50, $6, $7. Vour Ihvke while they last lor ! i i 1 1 V f i S3. 50 7 v v & (iUETTGL. K ' J Or if- Orer G;.iters, Zjc, 75o, $1.CD. Wool Solss, 2Zc. Vs,m Felt Cangress, II. CO. Warm Pelt Laca Shoes, $1.50. Warm Felt Slippers, $1. CD. Warm Feit r.crascs, ll.CO. Warm Feit Juiists, 75c. Warm Felt Juliets, SI. 50. Christmas Slippers from Z2o ts Z2 ZERO PRICES. B.Irl. PATITH z CO. 705 Kansas ilve. - -tf- -S he didn't do anything most of the lime, and now there ia a heavy, white frost on between the women. At the Methodist revival in Kswti n thieve? have been dealing horse Mark ets and lap robes from the vehicles hitched outs.de. If they would only tjite the trouble to go hiride ttiev wni hear about a place whero such articles are perpetually unnoeJed. E. .Mattie Shawhan, who edits l!m Gate City Journal at Arkansas C'it y, went to set up one of her own ed torials an 1 after setting about half a column noticed afterward every time she dumped her stick that theie teemed to be even less than there was before. Invent igating she found one of the printers was throw ing it iu as dead matter. Curtain. Rudy's Pile Suppository is guarantee 1 to cure Files and Constipation, or money refunded. 00 cents per box. bind stimp for circular and free sample to Mania Rudy, Lancaster, Fh, For sale by alt firstclass druggists, an 1 in Topeka by W. R. Kennedy, corner Fourth and Kausat avenue. Upon every test at the World's Colum bian fair Dr. price's Baking Powder was accorded foremost rank. The govern ment experta who im.de the examination found it to tie unapproachable in its great leavening strength, the perfect purity of its constituent elements, and its uniform excellence. BrtgV I.lttl catmt fill's Are the most complete pill on the mar ket, beuides being the cheapest, as one pill is a dise, and forty does ia each bottle. Every pill guaranteed to give satisfaction by W. lb Kennady. Vellw. Irird lp "ml VrinkI1. la this the way your face looka? If no, try Beggs' Blood Purifier and P.loo d Maker. It not only purified the blood, but renews it. and gives your face a bright youthful warranted by W. appearance. li. Keunadv. Soli ilUj The Stat Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each working day ia the week more than twice a many Topeka people as can be reaene I hrough any other paper. This U a fot. Call up Phone loo" and have our wagon call for your bu idle. Toi'fc.KA Steam Lachokt. Good work done by the Fee-rles.