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TOPEKA STATE JOUENAL, TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 5, 1900.
The (ale of three million bottles of thi elegant hair dressing In the United States and Great Britain in 1899 proves thut It has surpassing; merit and does aJI that is claimed for it. If AY'S HAY'S HAltlEALlil EYESY BOTTLE Uair-llcalfh i has been a Messing to thousan who havt lifome irrav or bal id. ; nay s rtair-nealtu a neaitn ful hair lood, reMortn youthiul color and beauty to gray and faded hair. Removes and prevents dandruff and stops falling and breaking of the hair. It is not a dye, and positively wiU not dis color the si alp, hands orclothirts, and -is use cannot be detected by your best d ieud. Prevents hair falling after sea "SvV bathing or roach perspiration. LARGE bii9 kiUili Wv in v. 8 Hi Cut out and siffn this Coupon in five divs and take it to any of the following: dnit;i?'sts. and they will eive you a large bottle of Hay's Hair-Health and a 25c. cake of Harlina Medicated 3oap, the beI soap vu cri use I.T Hair, .s -lip. C (implex.. Hjlh and 1 onel. toth lor r-itty cents ; regular retail prii e, iz cents. I his otter is good unie oniv to same tatiiiiv. redeemed by leading druggists every where at their shops only, or by the LONDON SUPPLY CO.. 853 Broadway, New York, either vt:t.i or witaoul on, uy exyrcss, prepaid, m plain :-e:i.ed NAME,.. ADDRKSS Follow in; drucgists supply Hay's hair-Health and harfina Soap in their shops only SWIFT & EOLLIDAY, 523 Kansas Avenue, Topeka. ROWLEY & SNOW, 600 Kansas Avenue, Topeka. TEETH E2ITEACTED Teeth extract ed free when plates are or dered. Office established In Topelia tan years aso. Sot of Teeth Best Set (S. S. White ) . Bridge Teeth Porcelain Crowns 22-K. Gold Crowns 5 GO GO 3- 50 4 - GO 5- 00 f i..- '. "i All work guaranteed. Open evenings till 8 o'clock. DRS. LYON & HEATHERLY. Dental Parlors, 511 Kansas Ave., over W. A. L. Thompson Hardware Co. 1 i it' I 'I 5 J INS ' if 3 ' i (' rlHr 6- T. R LANNAN, (Formerly of Klnley & Lannan) Carriage Making and Repairing. Rubber Tire Wheel Co.'s Tires put on by the latest improved method. THEY ARE THE HEST. You will rind my work good, and prices low. Sontb.ec.st Corner Fifth and Jackson Streets. Sookkeepinz, Shorthand. Telegraphy, Pecaaashio. Pboae 31. S2U23 Quiacy SL SMOKE f' "'x II. L. T11031P. BARKLEY, Undertaker ani Embalmsr. Tte largest assortment of fine gool3 la ths city at reasonable prices FIKST-CLAS3 AMBULANCE. 818 Kansas Ave. Telephone 237. "DIRT DEFIES THE a4 y IS GREATER THAN AN IDEAL CLIMATE. The first white man to set foot on Utah soil, Father Silvestre Velez de Escalante, who reached the GREAT SALT LAKE on the 23rd day of Sept., 1776, wrote in his diary: "Here the cli mate is so delicious, the air so balmy, that it is a pleasure to breathe by day and by night." The climate of Utah is one of the richest endowments of nature. On the shores of the Great Bait Lake especial!- and for fifty miles therefrom in every direction the climate of climates is found. To enable persons to participato in these scenic and climatic attractions, and to reach the famous HEALTH. BATH ING AND PLEASURE RESORTS of Utah, the UNION PACIFIC has made a rate to OGDEN and SALT LAKE i CITY of one fare for the round trip, i plus S2.00, from Missouri River, to be I in effect June 21st, July 7th to 10th in- i elusive. July 18th, and Aug. 2d. Re turn limit Oct. 31, 1309. For full information, call on or ad dress, F. A. Lewis, City Ticket Agt., or J. C Fulton, Depot Agent. Gate Post 5c cigar. Burghart'a. LLb f IfU X to restore gray, whita or faded hair to youthful color and life. It acts on the roots, giving then the required nourishment and positively produces luxuriant thick hair on ba!d heads. "Not a Gray Hair Lmff' the testimony of hundreds usin it. Hay's Hair-Health is a dainty dressing and a necessary adjunct to every toilet, and tnililce other preparations, has healthful action on the roots of the hair, causing the hair to regain its original color. '"V nl .cauiiig kl Ul3lii a Good' tor 25c. cako "a HARFIMA SOAP. pjKJire on receipt ot boc. and. this coupon. E JT!'2 -Any person purchasing Hay's Hair i litlliiii I Health anywhere in the United States. ...... -who li.is r. it icti bencfind, mav have his money back by ad dressing I.IIS'ilUN sL'l'Pl.Y CO., Hit Broadway. New York. K inri!-er ike nanus, "Hay's Httlr-Heahk and "Harfina Sv.ip." Refuse ail s'bsiituUs. Insist on kazin H. H. ll. , "WITHOUT PAIN. Gold Fillings Silver Fillings Si up SOo to Sl abstracting With Odontunder or Vital ized Air , .50e BEST GOAL ON EARTH. TRY -r xl fa I TOPEKA. KING." THEN ROYALTY ITSELF. DELAYS TIIACK ELEVATION Chicago Council Votes Down a Much- Needed Measure. Chicago, June 5. After a protracted debate the city council last night voted down two ordinances providing? for the elevation of tracks by the Pennsylva nia railway and the Chicago & North western. In consequence of the coun cil's action it is claimed that the eleva tion of sixteen miles of track and the ; abolition of sirity-three grade crossings are delayed indefinitely. A charge made I by Ue v. Patrick N. Flannigan, pastor i f St. Anne's Catholic church, that a I bribe of s.Vi0.0(.H) had been sought by ! those who opposed the two ordinances I whs the nn-ans of arousing the bitter j est feeling displayed for many a meet , ing ..f the city council. Those who op i pos-d the ordinances claimed that they i did so because the measures involved i the gift to the roads of valuable public ' thoroughfares. I.ast spring E. J. Evans, Cairo. II!., was so run down in health had to give up W'ork. Was also troubled with boils and ez( ma. He writes: "Duett. rs did me no g"ol. but before I had finished one bottle of lieges' Klood Purifier. I began to im print' and am now a well man. R. W. Squires, Pharmacist. 7S2 Kansas avenue. DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS, PUEBLO AND RETURN, $24, Via the Santa Fe. Tickets on sale June 1st; Etopover al lowed at Colorado common points. IT. v ' ', u e t : A LABOR'S PLANS For the Restriction of European Im migration. New York. June 5. Delegates of cen tral labor bodies who were appointed to consider the question of the restriction of immigration held a conference last night. - A letter was received from S. DuBois, who suggested as a solution of the ques tion that all immigrants be landed In southern ports, as New Orleans and Mobile, Instead of in New York, where there was a congestion of population. The are to those ports, he said, would be $10 more than to New York, and that would deter poor foreigners from com ing. Again, said DuBois, an influx of immigrants would arouse the south to renewed activity. William H. Allen, of District Assem bly No. 43, said that Italians who came here and worked awhile and then re turned to their homes took away from this country J25,O0O,00O annually. This, combined with what other "birds of passage" took away, swelled the amount to about $100,000,000 annually. He went on to say that as it had been-1 impossible to secure direct legislation to restrict immigration, he would- sug gest some indirect way to secure this end, and he offered a resolution that thegovermncnt withdraw gold from cir culation and substitute free silver and irredeemable paper currency. This, he believed, would especially discourage Italians from coming here. When asked whether he did not think that other nations would retaliate for such radical changes in the currency system here, Mr. Allen thought that America should not care what other nations did, and that the Astors and other rich men who spent their money in Europe would come back and spend it here. Delegate John S. Henry, of the Cen tral Federated union, who was in the chair, thought that this plan was vis ionary, to say the least. He would, he aid. make a compendium of all the plans and suggestions that had been sent in. together with the conclusions of the conference, and submit them to the central labor bodies. A RADICAL VICTORY. Summary of the Kesults of the Italian Elections. Xew York, June 5.The Herald's cable dispatches say that while the Italian min istry apparently was sustained in the elec tions, the result waa really a radical vic tory. The .Herald s Home correspondent says: 1 he majority of the former parliament as well as its former president, Colombo, were beaten, Bi&nor Colombo losing hia seat at Milan. At last the jrovernment understands its mistake in not having taken advantage on Aiay lo, ot the law. which was votea on April 3. to. put an end to obstruction. I he advanced parties have gair.ed nearly twenty seats and the north will in great part be opposed to the government. in snort, tne result iore-seen oy ail sen sible people has been reached, which is, that the government now is going to find itself obliged either to act against the op position, wnicn has become atui more powerful, dissolve parliament for a long time and govern by decree, or finally the Pelloux ministry will have to resign with out anybody being able to see what min istry can replace it with any c nance ot lasting. There are no other means of escaping from the present situation, which has be come graver than ever on account of the mistake of the government and Conserva- ves or all shades. Home re-elected its five, present deputies three Conservatives and two Socialists. Milan has shown by a perceptible in crease or voters its wen Known i-cepuDii-can sentiments. Unlv energetic measures can put things in goid order, if the ministerialists who have more than 2. o members elected, support seriously Oeneral Pelloux. TO GO TO EU110PE. will The Frigate Hartford Will Cross the Atlantic Nw York, June 5. A special to the Tribune from Washington says: The frigate Hartford, which has just made the straightaway voyage from San Francisco to Newport News is to be ordered to Europe to complete the education of her crew, who shipped from the Pacific coast as landsmen under a four years' enlistment. Their cruise around Cape Horn gave them some thing more than a rudimentary know ledge of maritime life and after the run across the Atlantic they will probably be fit for regular warship duty. When the Hartford reaches the French coast next month she will be the flagship of a squadron of training ships in European waters larger than ever before assem bled abroad by the United States. The others will be the Dixie, now on her way to the Mediterranean from Manila; the Buffalo, the Essex and the Lancas ter. TO GIVE SILVER SERVICE. Citizens of Blue Grass State Eemem ber Battleship Kentucky. Norfolk, Va., June 5. The battleship Kentucky left Newport News last night for Old Point. On Wednesday a large delegation of Kentuckians, comprising the tT. S. battleship Kentucky's com mission, appointed in 18A8 by Governor Bradley, will show that state's apprec iation of the honor conferred in the naming of the vessel by presenting to the ship a handsome silver service. A Laboratory Explosion. Lansing. Mich., June 5. An explosion occurred in the mechanical laboratory at the Agricultural college last e'ening while Prof. M. D. Atkins was conduct ing an experiment in the presence of students. Prof. Atkins was seriously burned and the sight of his left eye destroyed by flying particles of glass. H. D. Hornbeck, a student who was as sisting, was also badly burned and it is feared he will lose his right eye. Donner'a House Burned. New York, June 5. The fine large mansion of the late J. O. Donner of the American Sugar Refining company, three miles from Ramsey, N. J., was destroyed by fire early today with its contents. The loss Is about $75, 000. Mrs. Waldron who was a guest of Mrs. Don ner was seriously burned before she could be rescued from the building'. A Noted Singer Dead. -Chicago, June 5. Charles St. Enicken, editor of the Musical Times and a bari tone singer of note, died at St. Luke's hospital today of appendicitis. Mr. St. Enicken came to Chicago from New York. A Monster Devil Fish. Destroying Its victim, is a type of Con- st!pation. The power of this malady is telt on orcrans. nerves, muscles ana Drain But lltr. Kings New Life Pills are a safe and certain cure, tsest in tne world tor Stomach. Liver, Kidneys and Bowels. Only 2o cents at Waggoners' drug store, 731 Kansas avenue. DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS, PUEBLO AND RETURN, $24, Via the Santa Fe. Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al lowed at Colorado common points. This Week. Our line of 25 cent books at 15 cents, Bennett's Book Score, 7S0 Kan. Ave. TO PROTECT WOMEN. St. Louis Will Appeal to the Governor to Prevent Mob'a Abuses. St. Louis, Mo., June 6. St. Louis wo men will present a petition to Governor Stephens of Missouri beseeching him to put an end to the attacks made upon women by street railway strike sym pathizers. The petition was prepared today by a number of prominent wo men. It will be placed in all of the downtown stores tomorrow in hopes of getting 50,000 signers. It reads as fol lows : "To the Hon. Governor Stephens: The undersigned women residents of the state of Missouri and city of St. Louis, burning with indignation at the out rages now being daily heaped upon wo men, and be it admitted with shame, by mobs composed of our sex, represent to you that throughout this city we are constantly and systematically mobbed and denuded. This outrage has con tinued for many days and shows no signs of abating. We respectfully rep resent that it is within your power im mediately to abate it in the name of civilization, of honesty, of pure woman hood. We petition, we importune, we Implore you to act." The police today arrested Mrs. Emma Thompson In connection with the as sault yesterday upon Christine Thierl, whose name it was learned is Susie Hensel. . She told the police she gave a wrong name because of the Bhame of having her name known in connection with such an affair. She is seriously ill as the result of the treatment. Mrs. Thompson was identified by her as one of the mob who led the attack, but this Mrs. Thompson denied. It developed during the day that a third woman was attacked yesterday in the southern part of the city by a mob disguised as strike sympathizers. In her case the men used their fists in brutal fashion and tore her clothing in to shreds. National President Mahon of the strec-t railway employes' union issued a statement condemning the at tacks on women. He said the offenders should have been summarily hanged. Chief of Police Campbell said: "Such occurrences will not he tol erated." In an order to the police force he says: "Too many defenseless wo men have been beuten and stripped of their. clothing and if arrests and court prosecutions do no good guns will be freely used. Nothing is too severe for a brute who deliberately beats and tears the clothing from a woman for riding in a transit car or any other kind of vehicle, strike or no strike," BILL 1J0AKD CRUSADE Inaugurated by the American Park Association. Chicago, June 5. The fourth annual convention of the Park and Outdoor association opened today at Fullet'ton hall and the Art institute. About SOO delegates, among them men and wo men cf national reputation as artists, lar.ciscape architects, gardeners and florists, are in attendance. Charles L. Hutchinson, president of the Chicago Art institute, presided. The delegates were welcomed to . the city by Mayor Harrison, President Charles M. Loring, of Minneapolis, Minn., responding. At the Detroit convention last year a number of committees were appoint ed and these submitted their reports today. Among the purposes for which pnrumitieps were appointed were these: "To consider the best methods of check ing the abuses of public advertising; to considct the best method of keeping park accounts and to recommend the SHirsc for general adoption; to co-operate with the bureau, of horticulture at the Pun-American exposition to be held In Bufralo in 1SJ01, and to consider the offering of prizes for designs for home and school grounds." Among the papers read today was one by Frederick Olmsted, jr., on "Ad vertising Billboards." Mr. Olmstead took a strong stand against the placing of big colored signs in residence dis tricts. "A city could be made "a beautiiful place easily," he said, "if the municipal authorities would adopt the proper means for making it so. Such things as ungainly statues placed in improper places, advertising billboards and other nuisances should be subjects of cru saie." THE CHICAGO RIVER Will Cost About $2,500,000 to Widen and Dredge It. Chicago, June 5. Formal approval of the plan to widen the south branch of the river to 200 feet and dredge it to depth of 30 feet between Twelfth street and the entrance to the channel was voted today at a joint meeting of the committees on engineering and finance of the sanitary trustees. About six hun dred thousand square feet of land will be acouired. The cost of the land and improve ments is estimated at $2,000,000 while the engineers have figured the cost of dredging and building new docks at $500,000, making a total of $2,000,000. WYOMING DEMOCRATS. State Convention Will Meet in Lara mie Tomorrow. Laramie, Wyo., June 5. The state Democratic convention for the election of six delegates and six alternates to the national convention will meet in this city tomorrow. A candidate for congress and three presidential electors will also be nominated. The delegates from some of the most populous coun ties, including those from Cheyenne, are uninstrucfed, but the indications are that delegates will be sent to Kansas City who will favor the renomination of Wm. J. Bryan and the reaffirmation of the Chicago platform. DUST OVER ALL. Gov. Stanley Disgusted With Condi tion of Representative Hall. John Dudley, the custodian of the state house, was summoned to repre sentative hall by the governor this forenoon. Dudley was called in bo the governor could personally poii.t out where oiiicial neglect of duty was ap parent. "This is a state meeting," said the governor. "Not a chair or table has been dusted. It's a shame." What the governor said was very true. The chairs and tables were cov ered with dust and the matting which covers representative hall from the en trance to the speaker's stand was piled up under the press table. All of these things made the governor angry, and he sent a summons for Dudley, who was severely criticized for the condition of the hall. Robbed a Sheep Camp. Sterling, Colo., June 5. The sheep camp of Kin & Southgate, three miles northeast of here, was robbed by two men who bound and gagged the pro prietors and their two employes. After the robbers left the sheep men released themselves and aided by a neighbor overhauled the robbers, killing one and badly wounding and capturing the other. The latter said their names were Wm. Harris and Wm. Read, and that they were from Tennessee. James Lynch, one of the pursuers, was pain fully wounded in the hip. MUNYON'S INHALER CURES CATARRH Colds, Coughs, Hay Fever, Bron- S4 ' lw. tiJal and aH Diseases yof the Throat and Lungs. Clondg of Medicated Vapor re lnhalea through the mouth and emitted from the nos trils, cleansing and vaporizing n the luflamd and diaesaed parte which, cannot be reached by medicine taken, lota thtf btomach. It reaches th trre tpotsIt heals the rmt places It ejoes to the seat cf disease It acts as a balm and tonic to th whole system $1.00 at druaoists or tent by mail. 15Q5 Arch at., i'MU RASPBERRIES NOW. Montgomery County the First to Crowd the Strawberry Market. The following is the report of the clim ate and crop service of the department of agriculture for the Kansas section for the week endins June 20: Oeneral Conditions. A warm week, with light rains In the southern and extreme northern counties of the western division and the larger part of the eastern divi sion, while the rainfall was abundant in the middle division, the extreme south eastern counties of the eastern ami ihe north central counties of the western di vision: heavy rains fell in Barber and Harper, and throutth the counties north into Smith. Lttslern division neat Ib heading in the north central counties, and is tilling well In the central: harvest has begun in C'nautauaua: a-creen louse is in the wheat heads in Coffey. Corn is backward in the I northern counties, nights loo cool, but is being cultivated; worm are injuring thi corn, compelling replanting. Grass is fine in all parts. Alfalfa cutting is progress ing In the central counties; worms are in juring it in Chase. Strawberries ar ripe in the northern counties, raspberries In Montgomery. Middle Division. Wheat continues fine, and In the central and southern counties is well headed; harvesting of early va rieties has begun in the southern; a gre--n louse has appeared in the wheat heads in many ot tne countle-s. corn is growing well and beinu cultivated: in the northern counties it is somewhat backward owing to cool weather and cut-worms. Grass is fine in all parts. Alfalfa-cutting has be gun in the northern etiunties: a worm sim ilar to the army-worm is Injuring It in McPherson. Ottawa, Rice and Saline. Western Division. Grass and corn con tinue in tine condition; corn is being cul tivated in the northern counties, A'falfa cutting is in progress: the worm, injur ing alfalfa in the counties east, has In vaded Gray and Finney. Wheat is head ing in Trego. Rain is needed in. this divi sion.. 4.65 Hutchinson and Return. Via the Rock Island Route. Tickets on sale June June th. 4 to 6, final return limit Homeseekers' Excursion Via Santa 3?e Route. On June 5th, and 19th will sell tickets to points in Arkansas, Arizona, Indian Territory, Louisiana, New Mexico, Ok lahoma and Texas; also to Kocky Ford, Colo., and local points east thereof. Tickets limited 21 days. Liberal stop over privileges on going trip, faee T. L. King, Agent, Topeka. Atlantic Sea Coast Resorts. Parties desiring to go to seashore re sorts on the Jersey coast should write to the Vandalia-Pennsylvania lines for' folder showing their new train service both east and west bound. J. M. Ches brough, assistant G. P. A St. Louis, Mo. FREE MESSENGER SERVICE. PULL a Postal Telegraph-Cable Box. or call by telephone No. 417 and have your Want Ads brought to The State Journal office by free messenger. No charge to you for messe nger service. Cost of classi fied ads. b cents per line of six words to the line and every fraction thereof. WANTED SITUATIONS. WANTED Place to do general house work; good cook. 1608 E. 3rd St. WANTED Position. A good bread and cake baker in a good country town; can furnish bewt of references; have had seven years' experience. Address, Martin Kem pert, 707 Western ave., Topeka, Kan. WANTED Job as on farm. J. D. Kansas. hotel porter or work Mount, Pawnee Rock, WANTED FEMALE HELP, WANTED First-class cook. 516 Harrison st. white woman WANTED A competent white girl for general housework. Apply at 820 Polk st. WANTED Experienced white girl for general housework. 1315 Topeka ave. WANTED Experienced dining room girls; chambermaids, and house girls. Star Employment Agency. WANTED Lady or gentleman to travel, $10 per week and expenses. Inquire Dul ton House. WANTED Good white girl, general housework. Must be good cook, family ot two; no warning. lyier st. WANTED A young white girl to assist in ngnt nouseworK. li'.'a western ave. WANTED At once, a first-class white girl; no washing: small family. Call evening 6 o'clock, 319 est Sixth St. WANTED A lady for steady work; - widow preferred. Room 4, Dutton house. WANTED- MALE HELP. WANTED Man to take orders; permanent. Call 123 W. 7th st. position WANTED Farm hands. $20 a month good second cook, restaurant; railroad laborers. Star Employment Agency, 107 East eeventn st- WANTED Man and team, at once, to travel with a good paying business. None but a neat man with reference need apply. Call not later that 9 a, m., at 220 Jackson st., lopeka. W ANTED Salesman to sell our full line of choice nursery stock. We Ktve printed guarantee that stock will be true to name, write to iiount nope nurseries. Uawrence, Kansas. WANTED AGENTS. $2,500 CAN BE MADE during next si months by hustling agents handling our white and fancy rubber collars, cuffs, bosoms and neckties. Patented and guar anteed goods. Enclose stamp for special plan. -M. cz M. MIg. Co.. Springfield, Mass. ft & BUSINESS CHANCES. peka property. Sea us at once. TOPEKA REALTY CO.. 531 Kan Ave. H. MACFERRAN, Mgr. WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED By a gentleman, board by week within 6 blocks of 8th and avenue. Addreas Z. E., care Journal. WANTED Orders for good home-madi bread by a widow with 2 little children to support. Address W.. care Journal. WANTED You to know that J. H. Fostlick cleans carpets. J. H. Fosdick cleans Portieres. J. H. Fosdiek scours Carpets. J. H. Fosdick washes Ingrains. Jennie Fosdick cleans Lace Curtains. Harmola Carpet and Lace cleaning. 9us Kansas avenue. Phone S60. WANTED A good saddle pony, barn, 12th and Western ave. Danley'a WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to clean. Mrs. Fosdick, 725 Qulncy Bt, WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED To hire horse to drive for summer. Best of references, "Horse," care Journal. WANTED To buy a family driving horse. safe for a woman. Horse must be good, steady driver, and not afraid of cars, or any tiling else: bay. black or sorrel. Ad dress with price and description, XYZ, Journal office. FOR RENT HOUSES. FOR RENT For summer months. Will rent my house at Buchanan ht. fur nished, at a reasonable price, to suite b!e parties, from June 2Mth to September 15!i. House modern, telephone and electric Ian Included. Inquire of Dr. L. M. Powell, 727 Kansas avenue. FOR RENT 5 room frame house at 111S Spruce at., good barn, poultry yard, well, cistern, cellar, and all kinds of fruit; will rent to desirable party for $00 per month. Apply to llr. Douglass, 1122 Spruce St. WANTED Furnished house for the sum mer: the best of care given property for its use; best of references given. Address N., care Journal. FOR RENT ROOMS. FOR RENT Single rooms for gentleman, modern; also others. "13 Topeka ave. FOR RENT Recently modernized furn ished rooms for light housekeeping. 421 Quincy st. FOR RENT Two newly furnished mod ern rooms. In private family. 718 To peka ave. FOR RENT Large cool front rooms, first-class board. 516 Harrison st. JOSWDOJPNTJ LOST Dark red shawl, between Parkdale and Washburn. Return for reward. 401 Chandler st. LOST At street fair, black silk cape. Re turn to 400 Chandler or Journal office. FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE Fresh Jersey cow. more street. 828 FiU- FOR SALE Good pony, or will trade for cow. Call or address 2112 Lincoln st. FOR SALE A nice clean stock of grocer ies and fixtures, cheap. 331 Elmwood ave Potwin Place. FOR SALE Pianos that were on exhibi tion at Street Fair, slightly soiled; at a greatly reduced price. A. J. King Piano Co., 515 Kansas ave. FOR SALE An S-room house with 2 1-3 lots on easy terms. 1S00 Clay st. Call and see it. FOR SALE Carriage and some house- hold goods. 727 Quincy st. FOR SALE One bay mare, city broke. -viorris ave. FOB, SALE A good square Weber piano in excellent condition: also a second hand Estey organ, very low for cash. A. J. King Piano Co., 515 Kansas ave. FOR SALE Good seeond-hand wheel; will sell very cheap to the right party. Address "Bicycle," care Journal, FOR SALEREAL ESTATE. FOR SALE OR TRADE Fine 10-room suburban home, lots of finest shade, large grounds. 2 blocks from pavement. 1 block from street car, west. $5.00(1.00. Want good farm or inside rental property or cash. Will make terms. Jaa. C. Smith, ios liast i ntra st. FOR SALE 25 acre farm, 8 acres river bottom, balance alone land, the verv best soil, 5 room house, stable, shade, lo cation oestraDie. thrice n.zoo.ou. tseott A: Scott, Gla Kansas ave. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE One 4-room and one 3-room cottage iu Walnut Grove, close to school, church and car line, good neighborhood, east front. $1,2 10 for both. Also 2, to 3 acres river front land adjoining city east, close to shops. about 00 feet front, on Chase ave. Some buildings and plenty of shade In rear. Price t2.0oo.iX, all clear. Will exchange both for farm or will make reasonable terms, will divide. Jaa. C. Smith, 1GS East Third street. MISCELLANEOUS. CITIZENS PROTECTIVE LEAGUE Regular meeting lower room old Court House this (Tuesday) evening. Will dis cuss Sunday closing ordinance. WANTED To lease farm and cows. In quire i rank Baker, tol Kansas ave. I WANT TO BUY a mate for my sorrel horse. Dr. Gtiibor. at Pritchard & Knlsely's, 104 E. 10th st. GASOLINE OR GAS STOVES repaired null stove & Repair uo., lis E. isth st. DELICATESSEN, the best meals In town for 2oc. Cor Tth and Jackson. STALLS IN GOOD BARN FCR RENT at 421 Quincy street.. STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCILS. THE J. C. DARLING CO.. 7S4 Kan. Ave. Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trade checks. Prices low, catalogue tree. lei. TJZ. MUSIO MRS. C M. SMILEY, S21 Monroe. Teacher of plp.no and stringed instruments. Les sons cf 45- minutes, 25c each; guide free. WATCHMAKER WATCHES cleaned. Tfie: clocks. SOc: main springs, 75c: crystals. 10c. Cash paid for old goia or silver, ah wort guarantees. Old jewelry exchanged for new. If hard up. see uncle bam. 5U Kansas avenue. CLAIRVO Y AN T. MRS. J. D. WALLACE, (pupil of Chairo worms ureat falmisti, recently rea the hands of the president and othe members of the cabinet at Washington L. C. giving thorough satisfaction, fer manentiy located at 301 East Eighth St. Hours 8 to 7. REPAIRING. IF YOU have a clock or sewing machin wanting hxing. call at 817 Kansas ave as I have had forty years' experience in that kind ot work. J. is. uarter. (Ret. ersuce t . .. unmes, state treasurer.) LEGAL. (Firat published in the Topoka Stat Jour nal June 5, 1 ;..'. Ordinance No. 2,146. AN ORDINANCE to appropriate money out of the General Revenue Fund. Fire Department Fund. Police Department Fund (general revenue). General Im provement Fund. Paving Fund. Tenth Avenue Paving Fund, Park Fund, To peka avenue Repaying Fund and City Hall Fund. Be It Ordained by the Mavor and Council men of the City of Topeka: Section 1. That the sum of thirty-seven thousand ninety-seven and 98-l"0 dollars be and the same Is hereby SLrprcpriatd out of the General Revenue Fund. Fire Department Fund, Ponce Department Fund (general revenue fund)General Im provement Fund, Paving Fund. Tenth Avenue Paving Fund, Park Fund, To peka Avenue Repaying Fund and City Hall Fund, to pay payrolls and claims against the city of Topeka for the month ending May 81, IS, viz: General Kevnnue Fund ; .1 2.550.03 Fire Department Fund 2,256.::i Police Department Fund (general revenue) 2. 141. 13 General- Improvement Fund 3.17W.30 Paving Fund 7.c7.2l Tinth Avenue Paving Fund 4.2s0 7:t Park Fund ;(.;;27.0) Topeka Avenue Repaying Fund... 3.M3.13 City Hall Fund : S.MS.Wi $37,037.16 Section 2. This ordinance shall take ef fect and be in force from and after its publication in the ofWcial city paper. Passed the council June 4. 190u. Approved June 5. I!). (Seal! C. J. DREW. Mayor. Attest: J. H. SQUIRES. City Clerk. (Firat published in the Topeka State Jour nal June 5, HKX'.) NOTICE. Mayor's Office. Topeka, Kansas, June a. 1900. There will be a special meeting of the council of the city of Topeka. June is, 1900, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of heRring eny and all complaints thut may be made as to the report ot the ap prtaiRers, appointed for the opening of Kistler street, which report is now on file in the office of the city clerk of said city, at which meeting all persons interested mav be heard. (Seall C. J. DREW. Mayor. Attest: J. H. SQUIRES, City Clerk. PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. H. T. THURBER, M. D.. Physician and Surgeon: graduate t nlversity or New Hampshire. Licentiate. Conn., board of examiners. 1200 Kansas ave. CHARLES C. BRADLEY. M. D. Phona 878. Office and residence, &ji K.aa. Ave. Henry W. Robv. M. D.. j34tUt.Oi. 730 Kansas Avenue. Residence. Twenty. first Et. and Kansas ave. Topeka, Kan. L. A. REH. M. D OFFICE and residence corner Gordon st, and Central ave.. Nor'h Topeka. 'Phone 214. Uses the Brinkerhoff system cf rectal treatment, a successful and painless treat ment for piles, fistula, ftshure. ulceration, etc. IDA C. BARNES. M. D. Office 732 Kansas ave. Residence Thir teenth and Clay. Office hours: 'I a., m.. to 11 a m.. and S p. m., to 5 p. u. Telephone bit rt-ildeneo nd IS office. F. H. MARTIN. M. D.. 404 KANSAS avenue, over Wallace s drus store. Phones: 476, residence, 636 offloe. DR. EVA HARDING. Homeopathlst. CM Kansas ave. Telephone 40. STORAGE. MERCHANTS' TRANFER & STORAGE Co.. packs, ships and stores household goods. Tel. 18S. Clarence Skinner. 123 E. 6th at. MACHINE SHOPS. MACHINE SHOP Lawn mowers sharp ened, razors and clippers ground, base ball and sporting goods. Golden Rul Machine works, 514 Kansas ave. JEDUCTJONj&X FRENCH AND GERMAN Tsusht either In class or private, terms reasonable. Mrs. Hannah Klhiberf. 316 Harmon so SPECIALISTS. DR. C. H. G7JIBOR. Diseases of the Nose. Throat and Lunga 7ud &.ansas avenue. HAIR GOODS. SWITCHES, CHAINS, WIGS: your own design to order. Face treatments, Mrs. Hattie Van Vleck. 220 East Fifth st. MILTON BROWN, lawyer, Practice In all state and federal courts. Suite 41, Craw ford bldg. Topeka, Kan. MRS. J. R. HAGUE, Florist, successor to R. J. Grovea, &17 Kansas ave. Phone 03. CUT FLOWERS and floral designs at Hayes'. 107 Wast Eigfeth st- 'Phone tSi. MONEY. MONEY TO LOAN on live stock, pianos, organs, typewriter, household goods and personal security. L. Elscoe, 523 Kan. ave. TO LOAN Money on rea) estate. Month ly payments. Low Interest. Ste East man, 115 West Sixth st. OSEOPAtHJST STEPHEN C. WOODHULL. Hours: 8-12; 2-5; Tued. and Sat. &-11 a. m. 635 Topeka avenue. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. NOTICE My application for permit to sell intoxicating liquors, according to law at 600 Kansas ave.. In the Second ward of the city of Topeka, Is now on file in the officj of the probate Judge, of Shawnee county. Kanaaa. The bearing of the same is set for Saturday, at 9 o'clock a. m., June . VjJO. ROWLEY Sc SNOW. JEWELERS. JAMES B. HAYDEN, Jeweler and Opti cian. Complete stock of watches, dia monds, silverware, etc.. Eyes examined and spectacles properly fitted. AVING THE OFFICE of the Capital City VltrWed Brick and Paving Co.. ha been removed to IIS West Eighth street. BICYCLES. TOPEKA CYCLE CO., 112 West th et. Tel. 704 Bicycles aTd sundries; bicycles and tandem for rent; repairing of ail kinds. U. 8. CYCLE CO., 118 E. 8th at. National and U&lfa bicycles. Sundries, repair.