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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, June 15, 1899, LAST EDITION, Image 7

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

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Hling and tabulating Attachment
to the
Remington Standard
is a wonder.
At a touch the carriage jumps from the
,in the next column." and over
rnnn ana eta mm io.OQJW
J. F. MYERS, Local Dealer, Topeka, Kansas.
Wyckoff, Seamans & Benedict, I05 W. 9th St., Kansas City, Mo.
J. W. Mergan and "Almontonian,'-
J. "W. Mergan's trotting stallion Al
montonian. dark seal brown or black
horse. 164 hands high, weighs 1.250
pounds. Call at No. 223 Hancock street
after 4 p. rn. for ail information about
id horse.
5 cent Cizajt
Via Niagara Falls.
Illustrative descriptive matter mailed
free on request.
C. EC., HELLER, T. P. A.,
Room 8. Exchange, Kansas City, Mo.
Seat and Health to Mother and Child
tu been used for over FIFTY YEARS
and Is the best remedy for DIARRHOEA,
fold by Drupgists in every part of the
world. Re sure ar-.d ask for '"Mrs. Win
dow's Soothing Syrup." and take no other
kind. Twenty -nva cents a bonis.
Exciting Scene in the Elk Fair Not
On the Frogamme.
New Castle, July 14. A drizzling rain
this afternoon prevented a very large
attendance at the Elks' street fair.
A good deal of excitement was caused
this afternoon by one of the snakes. The
owner of the show was endeavoring to
get it to eat and was holding a live
chicken by the legs and was swinging
the fowl back and forth above the head
of the snake. This he kept up for fully
rive minutes, at the same time giving
the Fnake a push every once in awhile
to induce hitn to make a strike at the
chicken. The glass door of the cage
was open full and the tent was crowded
with people, when the snake gave a
sudden bound from the cage, shot past
the keeper's body and seized his arms
in its powerful jaws. The people in
the tent made aa rush for the outside
and quite a panic ensued for a few min
utes. The showman could be heard
inside talking to the snake, and when
the people finally ventured in the snake
was back in its cage, while Mr. Lam
brigger was rubbing his arm. The arm
is badly discolored, but. as the bite of
the serrent is not poisonous, it will
cause him no harm. He says that he
thought for awhile that his arm was
St. Louis and Return $11.20, Via the
Santa Fe.
Account annual reunion of Elks, tick
ets on sale June 19th and 20th. Final
limit June 24th. See T. L. King, agent"
for paticulars.
The? "Quick Meal," the best gasoline
atove on earth. Culver & Bailey, 829
Kansas avenue. '
No better equipped shop nor finer
watchmakers than at Campbell's, 625
Sanaa avenue.
jrv-.v1 '-
last character written to the exact place
any "number ot column, thm .
too.ooo.tHr&n t.oa
Commercial Club Pushing "Made In
Topeka" Movement
The Commercial club at Its meeting
last evening endorsed the "Made in
Topeka" circular which has been pre
pared by the committee on manufac
tures, and ordered that 10,000 copies of
the circular be printed for distribution
among the citizens of Topeka. It shows
what can be accomplished if the people
of Topeka will support the manufactur
ing institutions that are established
here, and will go a long ways towards
solving the trust problem locally. The
circular is as follows:
To the Retail Merchants and Consumers
of Topeka:
The Commercial club has taken the
subject of home industry in hand and
wishes to call your attention to some of
the benefits to accrue from patronizing
goods "Made in Topeka."
If you will buy all the flour you use
or sell from the home mills, ten men will
be given work.
If you will buy all the cigars you
smoke or sell from home manufacturers,
40 more men will be given work in To
peka. If you will buy all the pickles, baking
powder, catsup and similar goods that
you use or sell from the Topeka manu
facturer ten more men will be given
If you will buy all the woolens that
you use or sell from the Topeka mill 100
more employes will be added to the rolls
of the institution.
In two months time you will by this
simple act have added 160 heads of
families to the population of your city.
Five to a family would make the wel
come addition of 800 to the number now
residing in the city.
This means that the business of the
city will at once be increased nearly two
per cent and that your business will ex
perience the same increase.
Can you afford to buy goods else
where? In Kansas City, the cry "patronize
home industry" has been raised and a
perfect furore exists. Forty cigar mak
makers have been added to the number
already employed and even Topeka
sent down three. Men are wearing but
tons with the home industry legend on
them. Business houses are proud to ex
hibit the label "Made in Kansas City,
U. S. A.," and as a result hundreds of
dollars which were sent east are now
staying in Kansas City and every mer
chant great and small, is reaping, the
benefit, for no other class of people
spend money as freely as workingmen
when they have it, and you have it en
tirely within your pover to give it to
them to spend.
To the end that the goods from To
peka manufacturers may be known.the
Commercial club has adopted a label,
a copy ofw hich is printed hereon. It is
our sincere hope that manufacturers
and merchants will as far as possible
place it on all goods manufactured in
the city and sold by merchants.
Awnings, bee hives, books (all kinds.)
boots and shoes, brooms, butter, bar
ber supplies, brick, baking powder, boil
ers, blinds, blankets, boxes (paper ind
cigar), badges, carpets, carriages, ci
gars, candies, castings, iron all kinds),
cellulose, copper ware, cornices, corn
meal, cider, condiments, (table), dresses,
doors, door plates, engines, extracts, ex
ray machines, flour, frames (picture),
furniture, fur goods, hats, harness, hair
goods, horse shoes, ice, ice cream, light
(gas and electric), lime, mattresses.mir
rors, milinery goods, monuments, metal
signs, machinery (mill, etc..) packing
house products, photographs, plows,
pumps, proprietary medicines, rubber
stamps, signs, soda water, spices, shirts,
spring beds, sash, saddles.tents, trusses,
tinware, trunks, vinegar wagons, wool
ens and yeast, are all manufactured in
Tupeka and lithographing is executed
You can not afford to ignore this ap
peal. Are you with tis?
The label adopted is similar to the
one published in the State Journal a
short time ago when the "home indus
try" agitation first commenced.
They Show Little Inclination to Re
enlist at Manila.
Washington, June 15. Pursuing a
policy determined upon some months
ago. General Otis is organizing three
regiments in the Philippines composed
of officers and men of the state volun
teers who desire to remain in the serv
ice. The army bill authorized this kind
of enlistment in the Philippines. If
the full complement cannot be made up
from these discharged volunteers in the
Philippines, the regiments will be or
ganized and offered in skeleton form
until recruits can be sent from the
United Slates to fill them. General
Otis and the volunteer officers in the
Philippines have been consulting to see
how many men w ill enlist. The number
has not been very large, as there seems
to be a desire on the part of the volun
teers to return to the United States
with their organizations. These three
proposed regiments, with three regi
ments of regulars to sail from San
Francisco on the 22nd and 24th. and
those under orders for Manila, will give
General Otis 33.000 righting men.
It is stated positively at the war de
partment that the report that it was in
tended to reduce the cavalry troops and
artillery batteries in this country to 95
men each in order to increase the com
panies in the Philippines to 150 men
each is absolutely without foundation.
The Peerless Steam Laundry has put
on the latest device for smoothing the
edges of collars and cuffs.
J2S.85, via Santa Fe Route.
Suck Fin Tournament Is Becoming
The contest in the duck pin tourna
ment on the T. A. A. alleys Wednesday
night between the Sunflowers and the
Topekas resulted in a victory for the
Sunflowers by two pins. The score
was: Topekas. 1.208: Sunflowers. 1,210.
This places the Sunflowers in the lead
in the tournament. They still have
one more game to play with the strong
Santa Fe team, which may change the
final standing of the teams. The Santa
Fes and Topekas are tied for second
place. The Tosekas have one more
game to play with the All Stars.
Last night's play changed the indi
vidual averages somewhat. Carr moved
up from second to first place with an
average of 85 5-12. Robert Thompson
improved his position and is now in sec
ond place, seven pins behind the first
Prizes will be awarded for individual
and team averages. The contest closes
next week.
Chief of Police Announces That He
Controls Situation.
"I believe the jointists are routed,"
said Chief Ramsey today.
"This 'double-barreled' ordinance
about selling liquor and maintaining a
place where liquor is sold is too much
for them. The fines make the opera
tion of the places too expensive and the
proprietors cannot stand the drain upon
their money drawers."
Yesterday James Sheasley was fined
$200 and his appeal bond placed at $1,
000. Charles Jockheck was arrested
again on Tuesday evening and stoutly
affirms that his place is closed and will
not be opened again. Bob Pigg and
W. W. Kiley, who operated on East
Sixth street have closed, and A. B.
Crist was arrested yesterday for sell
ing liquor in the rear of the Milwaukee
Channel P. Townsley of New York
city is in Topeka today.
Mr. Townsley is a Kansas product
and is meeting with success as an ar
tist in the metropolis. He has been do
ing illustrative work for nearly all the
magazines and illustrated papers. He
is now connected with the New York
School of Art.
Mr. Townsley was a student in Wash
burn college in the early eighties and
was afterward a colleague in the art
schools of Paris. He married Miss Kil
mer, a daughter of Capt. C. B. Kilmer
of Topeka.
Morris Cummin gs Arrested For Theft
In Nebraska.
Officer Lucas arrested Morris Cum
mings at noon today charging him with
stealing a horse and buggy in Auburn,
A card was received at police station
giving the description of a horse and
buggy that was stolen in Auburn. Last
night Officer Hendricks reported that he
believed the horse had been sold to H.
C. Lindsey. This morning Officer Lucas
started to hunt up the case and found
a horse answering the description had
been sold to Lindsey. He started to
hunt the man. A reward of $75 is offer
ed for the man. horse and buggy.
Wrord was received at police station
that the man was in a resort on Smoky
Row. Officers Bundy and Matthews
started for the place down Jackson
street. Sergt. Donovan was on Kansas
avenue and heard of it and started for
the place. Bundy, Matthews and Dono
van reached the resort in time to see
Officer Lucas coming out with the man,
Lucas found him drunk and in bed.
Commercial Club Will Not Adjourn
For Summer.
The Commercial club will not suspend
its meeting during the summer. There
is entirely too much business demand
ing its attention.
At the meeting "Wednesday evening
J. B. Billard moved that the meetings
be continued during the hot weather
regardless of what has been the custom
heretofore. Mr. Billard called attention
to the fact that matters of importance
are continually coming up for consider
ation, and the club concluded that
"Greater Topeka" demanded that no
recess should be taken during- the sum
mer. Consequently the meetings will
be continued as usual.
Walter J. VanNice, aged 31 years, died
Wednesday night at his home, 718 Tay
lor street. The funeral will be held from
the residence Friday morning at 10
J. A. Gorham, aged 58, died Wednes
day noon at his home, 1900 Harrison
street. The funeral will be held Friday
afternoon from the house at three
o'clock. Mr. Gorham was a member of
Lincoln Post.
What you want is not temporary relief
from piles but a cure to stay cured. De
Witt's Witch Hazel Salve cures piles, and
they stay cured. Soothes and quickly
heals old sores, scalds, cuts. burns,
wounds and skin diseases. Geo. W. Stans
field. W. H. Wilson, A. J. Arnold & Son,
A. J. Kane & Co.
Can be avoided in your
home during these hot
summer months by not
burning coal. Burn
Gasoline; Get the right
kind of a
Gasoline Stove
and there's no danger.
We sell the right kind
at the right price.
T. J. Couglin
Hardware Co.
703 Kansas Ave.
Talk About a Box Trust Cracker Con
cern History.
There are trusts and rumors of trusts
many are mere rumors. So much is
said and written about these combina
tions of trade that they are naturally
expected to lurk in almost every dark
alley and behind . every mill and fac-tory-
A report that the box factory was the
next victim, brought a State Journal
report to interview L. H. Crandell, the
proprietor of the Topeka Paper Box
factory on Van Buren street. Mr. Cran
dell said:
"I have never been approached by
any agent of a trust, and do not think
a trust has been organized yet, but I
believe one is in the process of forma
tion, and as a preliminary to that end
the larger manufacturers are endeavor
ing to freeze out the smaller ones so
that there will not be so many factories
to be corralled.
'T have received good patronage from
many of the Topeka business men
who require boxes, but recently prices
I could not meet have been made to
some of my best customers by eastern
"I do not especially blame business
men for saving all they can, but such
a policy means the encouragement of
the formation of the trust and which
eventually may drive the Topeka con
cern out of business. When the trust
gets control the prices will, of course,
be advanced far above what they would
be with legitimate ompetition.
"There were at one time three box
factories doing business in Kansas
City. Competition was so keen between
them that none of them were making
money. A few months ago two of them
were burned up, leaving only one in
control of the field, and no other fac
tory has dared to go in there and
start, so that Kansas City is now an
easy field to control."
Mr. Crandell has had experience with
trusts before, and he realizes the dif
ficulties before a small concern and the
need of the support of the territory in
which it does business.
"Several years ago," said Mr. Cran
dell, "I owned a half interest in the To
peka Cracker factory. At that time
trusts were in their infancy, but a
cracker trust was organized strong
enough to stifle competition. The To
peka factory fought it for awhile, but
the trust sent crackers into Topeka and
sold" them at the same price per pound
that the Topeka factory paid for its
flour, so that if it met the trust price,
it received nothing for the other mater
ials, its labor, nor for expenses. The
majority of the merchants bought trust
crackers because they were cheaper,
and the result was that in a few
months the Topeka factory was forced
Into the trust.
"The trust dictated not only the price
at which the crackers should be sold,
but also the kind and amount of flour
and lard to be used in them, so that the
crackers of one factory should be no
better than those of another factory.
The Topeka factory was required to de
posit $1,000 in cash with the trust as a
forfeit to keep it from violating any
of the rules of the trust. Prices were
advanced in Topeka and the factory
made money. Whenever another fac
tory was to be run out the trust put
crackers in its territory at a price far
below cost, and the loss was made up
from the trust treasury. The Topeka
factory was eventually burned by an
Wife No. 1 and Wife No. 2 See Their
, Husband Sentenced.
A peculiar spectacle was witnessed in
district court late Wednesday after
noon. It was the sight of a man con
fessing to having two wives, while both
women who claimed him as their hus
band sat looking on, apparently the
best of friends.
The man was J. L. Gilbert, who was
arrested at Oakland several weeks ago
on the charge of bigamy, and who has
been in the county jail awaiting trial
ever since. He entered a plea of guilty
and Judge Hazen gave him the mini
mum sentence for the offense, a fine of
$100 and a jail sentence of 90 days.
Mr. Gilbert evidently did not know
how serious an offense he was commit
ting at the time he committed it, for
when he was arrested he laughed about
it until the officers explained to him
that he was a felon in the eyes of the
law. Since then he has treated the
matter seriously. That is the reason
why hev was given such a light sen
tence. Judge Hazen warned him, how
ever, that he never wanted to hear of
his doing the like again.
While waiting for the case to be
called and while sentence was being
pronounced upon Gilbert, both of his
wives occupied seats side by side among
the spectators. They came to the court
room together, and occasionally whis
pered to each other while waiting for
Gilbert's case to be called. The older
woman, Mrs. Gilbert No. 1, was ac
companied by her little boy, who point
ed to his father when he first caught
sight of him. The woman's face was
hard and relentless. She had suffered
enough at the hands of her faithless
husband, and she wished to see him
With the other woman it was differ
ent. She was a pretty girl of 18, and
it could be seen at a glance that her
affections were still centered on the
man who had deceived her. The tears
flowed down her cheeks and at times
sobs shook her frame. She has repeat
edly declared that she loved Gilbert and
meant to stay by him through all his
As soon as the trial was over
and Gilbert had been taken back to the
county jail to begin his sentence, the
two women, with the little boy between
them, left the court room together.
From the Detroit Free Press.
Such occurrences as this are inevit
able. The father is a veteran of the
civil war and the son helped settle
things in Cuba.
"You don't know what war is," said
the old gentleman at dinner the other
day. "It's nothing to go over and clean
out a lot of half-breeds and heathens.
Wre fought as brave a lot of men as
ever strapped on a knapsack or pulled
a trigger, and we didn't come home
kicking because our bill of fare wasn't
up to that of a five-dollar-a-day hotel."
"Oh, I guess you did your share of
kicking, from what I read. And I guess
you didn't strike anything much hotter
than it was going up that hill at San
tiago." "Papa," said little Johnny from near
the foot of the table, "do you mean that
a man that was wounded or killed in
your war was any more woundeded or
killeded than they was in brother Ike's
The older veteran simply hoisted his
napkin on his fork, and the Cuban hero
smilingly acknowledged the surrender.
$32,50. $32.5G.
The above greatly reduced rate has
been made by the Union Pacific to Cali
fornia points. Through tourist sleepers,
quicker time than any other line.
For tickets and full information call
on F. A. Lewis, city ticket agent, or
J. C. Fulton, depot agent.
The "Victor" bicycle for $30 until June
30. Culver & Bailey, 829 Kansas avenue.
Colds, Coughs,
Hay Fever, Bron
chitis, Asthma
and all Diseases
the Throat and
Cloud of Medicated Vapor r Inhaled
through the month and emitted from the nos
trils, cleansing and Taporiiing all tee Inflamed
and diseased parts which, cannot b reached oj
medicine taken into the atomachi
It Teaches the sore spots It heals the raw
places It got to the seat of disease It acts as
a balm and tonic to the whole system $1.00 at
druggists or sent by mail. 1S0S A.rch St., rhila
Twenty-eight Old Settlers Pass Away
During the Year.
The twenty-second annual "old set
tlers' ' picirtc was held Wednesday at
Garfield park.
The ranks of the old settlers are thin
ning, and since the picnic a year ago
twenty-eight have become settlers in an
other land. To recruit and keep the or-e-anizsrion
alive it was decided to allow
those who were in Topeka during the civil 1
war to Decome memoers ana aiso ineu- j
children. Col. C. K. Holliday was added
to the committee in charge of the work
of issuiner a historv of Tooeka. On ac- )
count of the rain many did not attend,
and it was decided to hold another picnic
later in the summer.
Meets This Morning and Prepares
For Business.
Washington, June 15. The members
of the commission appointed by the
president to examine into the question
of the feasible route for a canal across
the Isthmus of Panama met in this city
this morning in the Corcoran building.
The only absentee was ex-Senator
Pasco of Florida.
Admiral Walker was elected presi
dent, after which the commission called
upon the president in a "body to pay
their respects. Later they went to the
state department and called upon Sec
retary Hay, with whom they discussed
somewhat in detail the plans of the
work before them.
Blunder of Coroner May Cause Com
plication in Yoeman Murder Case.
Before the coroner's jury in the Jack-son-Yoeman
shooting affray had com
menced to hear evidence Coroner West
erfieid, anticipating the verdict, wrote
it out.
After the usual introduction he wrote
that "We, the jury, find that G. F.
Jackson came to his death by a bullet'
shot from a revolver in the hands of
S. E. Yoeman." The paper was ready
for the jury to sign as soon as the ver
dict was reached. At the conclusion
of the evidence the jury signed the pa
per without reading it, demanded their
fees and departed.
The question of the legality or the in
quest arises from the fact that the man
who was killed was not G. F. Jackson,
but David T. Jackson.
"You have found the wrong man
dead," someone said to the coroner.
"Oh, it's easy enough to scratch
that out and put in the right name," he
That was done, but the fact remains
that the jury came to the conclusion
that some other man was killed.
Washburn College May Have One of
Its Own.
The prospects for a good season in
athletics at Washburn college next year
are good.
This year's base ball and foot ball
teams were the best for many years
and the interest in athletics has been
revived. An athletic field is being talked
of, with a track, gridiron,diamond,court
and grand stand. Many of the best
base ball and foot ball players are to
return next year and the field may be
realized. .
County Ticket Nominated and Admin
istration Endorsed.
The Republicans of Marion county
nominated the following ticket yester
day: J. C. Lilley, Burns, treasurer.
A. O. Wheeler, Peabody, sheriff.
Ira Sterling, Catlin, clerk.
Carl Erlich, Lehigh, register deeds.
Ross Case, Marion, surveyor.
Dr. Runkel. Hillsboro, coroner.
Resolutions endorsing the administra
tion in state and nation were adopted.
Mysterious Young Man Is
The young man who was robbed
Tuesday night in a hotel by a woman of
questionable character, recovered his
He kept hunting all day and at four
o'clock in the afternoon found the young
woman just ready to board a train for
the west. He accused her of the theft
She admitted she was "hard up" and
thought she had a good chance to re
plenish her purse and took the money.
She astonished the crowd on the depot
platform by diving into her shoe top
and producing the roll of bills, after
which she boarded the train and left
The police have succeeded in suppress
ing the young man's name.
Governor Stanley Completes Speech
Making Tour.
Governor Stanley delivers today the
address before the graduating class of
the Friends' university at Wichita. The
governor will return to Topeka tonight.
He will be in his office tomorrow and
Saturday and during all of next week.
The tour of the governor to make
speeches has about ended. The various
schools are closing and he will devote
more time to the affairs of his office.
The governor has made more speeches
since he was inaugurated than the aver
age governor makes during a two years'
term of office.
Homeseekers Excursion.
To Oklahoma and Texas will be run by
the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe rail
way on the first and third Tuesday in
each month. This favorite route passes
through the most fertile part of Okla
homa and the famous Chickasaw Na
tion on through Texas to the Gulf. It
is equipped in first class style with all
modern improvements and the tourists
and homeseekers are assured lowest
rates and first class serviee. Be sure
your ticket ' reads from Kansas City
over A. T. & S. F. railway.
For further information regarding
soil, climate and lands in Oklahoma, ex
cursion dates and rates write to Ringer
Bros., real estate dealers, Edmond. O.
T., or T. J. Nichols, 509 Kansas avenue,
Topeka, Kan., our local agent.
r phi
Absorbs the Santa Ana and Newport
Line at a Cost of $400,000.
Los Angeles, June 15. The Southern
Pacific company has absorbed the
Santa Ana and Newport road, recently
purchased by J. Ross Clark. ine roaa
extends from Santa Ana to Newport
Beach, a distance of ten miles, and then
to Westminster, the entire line being 22
miles long. The sale includes all the
roiling stock, tracks and rights of way
of the Santa Ana and Newport com
pany, together with the long wharf at
Newport Beach and the shipping privi
leges. The consideration is said to be
This purchase gives the Southern Pa
cific another important coast terminus,
where the lumber business alone for
j several years past has amounted to
many tnousanas ul umiurs turn uv.Liy.
Story About Senator Baker Support
ing Bailey.
The politicians are gossiping over a
rumor that Baker and Leland have de
cided to work together in supporting
Bailey for congress in the First dis
trict next year. It is claimed that the
conditions surrounding the preliminary
skirmishes for United States senator
compel Mr. Baker to work with Le
land. Mr. Leland, however, denies the re
port and says he has not seen Mr.
Baker for some time. "When I did
see him we did not talk about this sub
ject, and no agreement of any kind has
been made between us on congressional
"Mr. Bailey may have decided that he
will support Bailey in preference to
Curtis, but he has informed me of noth
ing concerning his intentions."
Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo and
Return $19.00 via the Santa Fe-
Tickets on sale from June 25th to July
11th. The only line having rock bal
last track from Topeka to Colorado.
No dust or dirt. Harvey eating houses.
See T. L. King, Agt.
WANTED Dishwasher at
. taurant, 624 Kansas ave.
Walker's res-
WANTED A situation by a boy of 18: can
give a good rererence. Aaureas .,
Room 5, 907 E. 6th St., upstairs.
CASH for acceptable ideas. State if pat
ented. ThePatent Record, Baltimore, Md.
WANTED Apprentice girl for millinery.
721 Kansas ave.
wantrT) Four ladv solicitors: no com
mission: nay salary. Room 1, Fifth
Avenue hotel. Ed. H. Soice.
WANTED Lunch counter man at Walk
er's restaurant, 624 Kansas ave.
WANTED To do house painting for bi
cycle. Call or address 1031 Arch st.
WANTED To trade good farm (clear)
for good threshing outfit. L. J. Hol
cornb, Norton, Kan.
WANTED Gasoline stoves to clean, $1,
guaranteed for season; old burners re-
t laced by new improved burners. 'Phone
13. Hull Stove and Repair Co.. 116 E. Sto.
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for light
housekeeping. 307 E. 8th St.
FOR RENT-i-One nicely furnished front
room, modern. 606 West 6th ave.
FOR RENT Furnished room with board.
900 Topeka ave.
FOR RENT Nicely furnished room with
bath and gas: splendid neighborhood.
Address "M-," care Journal.
FOR RENT Unfurnished south half of
house, newly papered and painted. 51S
FOR RENT Pleasant furnished rooms.
707 Madison st.
FOR RENT Furnished rooms, modern
conveniences. 207 E. 10th st.
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for lisht
housekeeping: also pleasant upper east
front furnished room with large alcove.
421 Quincy.
FOR RENT Fine, light office rooms, 730
Kansas ave. Dr. Roby.
FOR RENT One-half of store 7?2 Kan
sas ave. after July 1. Sullivan & Dela
hoyde. FOR RENT Pleasant furnished rooms.
118 West Sixth st.
FOR RENT Very pleasant furnished
room. 421 Quincy st.
FOR RENT Neat cottage of four rooms.
centrally located. Price $10 per month.
Inquire 908 Madison St.
FOR RENT 3 room cottage at 320 Jeffer
son. Apply to Benedict & Co.
FOR RENT 8 room house, 1405 W. 6th St.
Apply T. E. Bowman & Co.
FOR RENT 10 room house, 1110 Jackson.
Apply to T. E. Bowman & Co. De
sirable place for a boarding house.
FOR RENT Northeast corner Sth and
Lincoln sts., newly painted 7 room cot
tage with every modern convenience, $25
per month. Address E. B. A., care Journal.
FOR SALE Household goods, also square
piano, sewing machine. Sale continues
until all is sold. 307 E. 8th st.
FOR SALE Stock of qpndy and cigars
with fixtures. Address Candy, care
FOR SALE Well bred brood mare with
"Pilgrim" colt by her side, or will trade
for good driver. Thos. H. Bain, 623 aKn
sas ave.
sale in the building at 712 West Twelfth
st- Lewis Roach, 1101 Western ave.
FOR SALE H. H. goods for storage
charges, Thursday to Saturday. 117 E.
6th st.
FOR SALE 50.000 sweet potato plants:
pure vellow Jerseys, $1 per 1.000: ycliow
Nanseirionds, 75c. J. I. McCormick,
Shorey, Kan.
FOR SALE Good cornfed chickens.
dressed and delivered, fresh from the
farm to your house every week. Address
John Williams, care Journal office.
FOR SALE Phaeton, good order. $21; sad
dle and bridle, $5. 516 Harrison.
FOR SALE Good milch cow. 821 North
FOR SALE Fine team horsas. fast and
stylish, nicely mated. Fine buggy, pole,
thills, and nice single and double harness,
separate or together. I will trade for
something of equal value. Address Roger
P. Van Hook, Room 11, Columbian bldg.
W. W. GILLESPIE, Fresco Painter. De
signs and estimates furnished on all
classes of work. 1714 West Fifteenth. To
peka, Kan. Refers to his work In State
Journal building.
FOR SALE 3 acres southwest of Wash
burn college, 4 room cottage, well, cis
tern, fruit, fenced. $900.
TOPEKA REALTY CO., 534 Kan. ave.
FOR SALE Buchanan St., 6 rooms, cel
lar under wnoie house, cut rocK xounaa
tion, well, cistern, sewer, $1,500.
i.o'.tv.A KtAL,T i CO.. oJ4 is-an. ave.
FOR SALE 4 room cottage, Jersey cow,
surrey ana Harness, am Lime st.
FOR SALE 9 room house, mantel, electric
lights, city and cistern water in house.
bath sewer, cemented cellar, 1 lots, barn,
near Huntoon and Western ave., $2,300
$o00 cash, balance monthly.
FOR SALE 4 room house. 1 lot, well, cis
tern, price 3uu in payments.
SCOTT & CO., 615 Kansas Ave.
FOR SALErNice suburban 7 acre tract
with 5 room dwelling and barn: soma
fruit and shade trees. Price $250 per acre.
C. D. Myers, executor.
FOR SALE OR RENT Good house and
barn, cdrner 8th and Monroe: 12 rooms,
cellar, city water, cistern, location conven
ient, pleasant and desirable; furnished
rooms rent at $6 to $10. G. G. Burton, 223
E. 8th ave., Topeka, Kan.
FOR SALE New 5 room house. Crane
and Lake, on time. F. Fensky.
FOR SALE 40 lots at $30 each. ,
25 lots at $40.
18 lots at $45.
17 lots at $75.
4 lots at $90.
3 lots at $125.
M. HEERY, 109 East Third.
LOST Stub of checks. Finder please re
turn to 1514 West st. and receive reward.
LOST A gentleman's blue serge vest be
tween Santa Fe depot and 6th st. round
house. Finder please call at 218 West
Gordon St., North Topeka; receive. reward.
RED CLOVER and orchard grass pasture
for cattle. Inquire of T. M. James, jr.,
Postoftice Book Store, North Topeka.
FOR EXCHANGE Dental work for good
typewriter. X. Y. Z., care Journal.
LIST YOUR PROPERTY for sale or rent.
113 West Sixth st.
R-I-P-A-N-8. 10 for 3 cents at druggists."
They banish pain and prolong life. One
gives relief. No matter what's the mat
ter one will do you good.
MONEY to patent your ideas obtained bj?
our am. jraient rtecora, .Baltimore. Md.
LOANS on pianos, typewriters, b'.cvcles,
guns, watches, diamonds and aiiv per
sonal property. L. L'iscoe, 523 Kansas ave.
MILTON BROWN, lawyer. Practice in all
state and federal courts. Suite 41, Craw
ford bldg., Topeka, Kan.
STORAGE The Topeka S:or.i!re and
Warehouse Co. (formerly Topek Storage
Co.. 30o Kansas ave.) stores stoves, house
hold goods, etc. On June 1 removed to
new fireproof stone building. 212 ami 214
Kansas ave. C. D. Skinner, Prop.
the Topeka Mineral Wells. Experienced
attendants. 316 Harrison st.
WATCHES cleaned, 75c: clocks. 50e;
mainsprings, 7Gc; crystals, 10c. Cash
paid for old gold or silver. All work guar
anteed. Old. jewelry exchanged for new.
If hard up, see Uncle Sam. 512 Kan. ave.
DR. J. ALBERT BERRY, 631 Kan. avaL
Tel. 765. Stomach, Intestines and Rectum.
DR. C. H. GUIBOR, Diseases of the Nosev
Throat and Lunga. 706 Kansas ave.
MADE IN TOPEKA Established 1879.
Machines of all kinds at the Capital
Iron Works, East 7th st. and Santrt Fe
tracks. Large foundry. Improved ma
chinery. Moderate prices. Estimates
cheerfully given. H. K. Brooks and G. V.
Brooks, proprietors.
LAWN MOWERS sharpened. 75c; razors
and clippers. Golden Rule, 514 Kan. ave.
THE OFFICE of the Capital City Vitrified
iricK ana saving co. nas been removed
to 118 West Eighth t.
JAMES B. HAYDEN, Jeweler and Opti
cian. Complete stock of watches, dia
monds, silverware, etc. Eyes examined
and spectacles properly fitted.
U. S. CYCLE CO.. 118 E. Sih St. National
and Union bicycles. Sundries, repairs.
TOPEKA CYCLE CO.. 112 W. Rth St.
Bicycles and sundries; bicycles and
tandems lor rent; repairing of ail kinds.
MRS. J. R. HAGUE. Florist, successor to
R. J. Groves, 817 Kansas ave. 'Phone 602.
High Grade Rubber Siamps; prompt work,
low price. Catalogue Frt;. Phone 2H2.
J. M. BAIRD, hot air furnaces, pumps and
tin roofing. 216 W. 6th. Tel. 359.
MISS MABEL MARTIN, teacher of piano
and harmony, 407 Greenwood ave.. Pot win.
OFFICE and residence corner Gordon r.
and Central ave.. North Topeka. 'Phone
214 Uses the Brlnkerhoff system of rectal
treatment, a successful and painless
treatment for piles, hstula, iishure, ul
ceration, etc.
Surgery and diseases of women, with
private hospitaL Office No. 720 Kan. ave.
Office 732 Kansas ave. Residence Thir
teenth and Clay. Office hours: 9 a. m. to
11 a. m., and 3 p. m. to 5 p. m. Telephone
698 residence and 16 office.
GOSSETT & BLAKELY, No. 519 Kansas
ave. (Dudley's bank), having purchased
the Van Valkenburg Insurance agency,
solicit your business. Fire insurance com
panies represented : Liverpool & London
& Globe, Hartford, Niagara. North Brit
ish & Mercantile. Sun. and ImperiaL Th
Standard Accident and New Jersey Plata
Glass are also represented.
VAPOR BATHS and massage treatment,
312 Kansas ave., by Mrs. Blanchard.

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