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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, June 06, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-06-06/ed-1/seq-7/

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Medium Priced Wash Goods.
You can't hurry too much now to buy your sheer
drosses and waists. At the beginning of this season we
had twice as many thin goods a3 any previous season,
but big holes are made in these every day.
A good Corded Lawn, 6J4C yd.
,eat Dimities for 8 Sc.
Pretty plain or corded Eatist, sheer
Dimities, new corded Chambrays, big
line of patterns, from 103 to 19c yd.
Cotton Coverts the popular ma
terial for summer suits and separate
skirts, all colors, 12j'ac yd.
Kabo Bust Perfector.
The "Kabo Bust Perfector" is de
signed to b3 worn with a corset, but
can be worn without if so desired. It
is made in sizes from 18 to 30 the
same as corsets and if worn in size
corresponding with size of corset will
give tlie wearer perfectly natural and
most beautiful form, .$1.00 ea.
New Designers Are In.
Standard Patterns are absolutely
We have Clack Taffeta Siiks
Mercury Registered 89 Degrees at 11
The thwmnmeter that shows the max
imum teiiinerature lias commenced a
speoial ennagi merit at the weather bur
eau and for the next few months will
have to work overtime.
To-lay OH Sol smiled as he has not
smiled before this year anil the mercury
climbed to M at 11 o'clock and promised
to continue upward. Although tho
promise of cooler weather is held out
the hot season Is at hand and in earnest.
The minimum temperature up to
11 o'eloi k was 68 and the wind was
sotithwist blowing 12 miles, an hour.
The forecast Went out yesterday an
nounced showers. The measuring ma
chine registered a. trace this morning
at 7 : 1 o o'clock. The forecast today is
"lair ai cooler tonight and Thursday."
Tie- cooler weather is expected from the
west where the temperature lias been
moderate for several days.
HI. A. Funches3 Charged With Illegal
Liquor Selling.
11. A. Funi hess, who runs a drug1 store
at Fourth and Quir.cy street. s was ar
rested last nitrht by the police on the
charge of selling liquor. The complaint
was sworn to by Chief Ramsey. Funch
ess runs a small drug store and has
never before been arrested. This is the
second dmi; store that has been 'pull
el' since the revival commenced. Andy
Impree. an old offender, was arrested
IaF-t nicrht for selling- liquor.
James F. Maloney Nominated by
Socialist Labor Party.
New York, June 6. The Socialist La
bor party in convention in this city to
day nominated James F. Maloney, of
Lynn, Mass., for president of the Unit
ed States. F,ut one ballot was taken,
and llr. Maloney received the votes of
sixty deb-pates, Val Kammel. of Fitts
burtc, yetting seventeen, and V. B.
Hammond, of St. Pau-. one.
Mr. Maloney made a brief speech of
acceptance, and the convention pro
ceeded to nominate a vice president.
Valentine Kemmel of Filtsburfi was
nominated for vice president on lirst
Taxes Must Be Paid by That Time or
Penalty Will Be Added.
County Treasurer Fhilips gives the
warnins that June 20 is the last day for
the payment of June half of taxes and
that after then the penalty will be
"The second half of taxes are being
paid rapidly," said Capt. Philips today.
"About $2,000 a day is being paid. The
labor involved is not as great as usual
as TO per cent of taxes were paid in
lirst half while usually but r0 per cent
is paid. The reason of this is that the
people had the money and by paying
ba ed
l.t per cent."
It Will Arrive Thursday and Be
Buried Here.
The remains of Col. H. F. Throop, who
died in Newark. N. J., Saturday, will
arrive in Topeka over the Santa Fe at
10:50 o'clock Thursday morning. The
lasket will be taken Immediately' to the
cemetery, where a short service will be
held. The interment will be in th" fam
ily lot secured years ago by Col. Throop.
Mr. Irving Doolittle will go tx Kan
sas City tonight to meet the remains.
The cause of Col. Throop's death is not
jet known here.
Pennsylvania Purchase.
New York. June 6. It was officially
stated today that the Pennsylvania
railroad was the purchaser of the prop
erty of the Wheeling- Bridge and Ter
minal company at the recent foreclosure
Glorious News.
Comes from Dr. D. B. Cargile. nf
Wtuthiia, I. T. He writes: "Electric Bit
ters has cured Mrs. Brewer of scrufuia
which had causeil her nreat suffering for
i years. Terrible sores would break out
on her beud and face, find the best doc
- " tors could give her no help: but now her
health la excellent." Electric Hitters is
the best b!oid purifier known. It's the
pupreme remedy for eczema, tetter, salt
rheum, uleera. boils and running sores.
It stiulates liver, kidneys and bowels,
etp?T poisons, helps digestion, builds up
the strength. Only 50 its. Sold by Was
roner. druggist, 731 Kansas avenue. Guar-
4LBIM4. -
613-615 HANS. AVE.
Wash Skirt:
Something everybody needs for the
summer months. We have a most
complete line at very low prices, as a
few quotations following will show
One lot duck Skirts, all lengths, 75c,
worth $1.00.
One lot wide welt P.
f I.OO.
K. Skirts,
One lot P. K. Skirts, narrow welt,
6 inch hem, inserted plait, $1.50.
One lot imitation brown Linen
Skirts, double inserted plait, 6-inch
hem, for 8 So.
Union linen Skirts, trimmed and
plain, from $2.25 to $5.00.
Plain and trimmed Duck Skirts,
"China Blue" "Navy and Black," from
$1.93 to $3.50 ea.
Mercerized Linen Skirts, light blue
and navy, embroidery and lace trim
med, $5.00 to $8.00.
A beautiful line of embroidery trim
med P. K. Skirts.
Two good things in "Porch Shawls"
while they last, 75 c and $1.00 ea.
that we guarantee to vvear.
From the Chicago Times-Herald.
In the mikado's kingdom to the north
part of the price they pay for the ben
efits and advantages of civilization is
a constantly increasing and plebeian
taste for beer. Whisky, rum, gin and
like beverages they care little for. A
very good illustration of the difference
between the way the Chinese and the
Japanese are accepting foreign ideas is
found in the fact, and It is emphasized
when one realizes that the little brown
man is not content to take direct what
foreigners have brought him, but has
started out to make his beer for him
self. And. the old romantic glories that
cling to the tea gardens of Japan are
engaged in a serious strUtrgle for pop
ular favor with the newfangled "beer
groves" that are springing up by
dozens and invading the very localities
where tea lias reigned supreme for cen
turies. Two miles out of the City of Kobe,
along a smooth road that forms prob- 1
ably the most beautiful jinricksha run
in Japan, you reach one of these beer
groves, the first that was established
in the country. The surrounding dis
trict consists of a picturesque, succes
sion of native villas and gardens, and
has long been a favorite visiting place
for tourists on account of its posses
sion of a picturesque waterfall and two
of the largest teahouses in that part of
Immediately across the road from the
entrance of one of these teahouses, and
100 yards from the waterfall, is the
"home of the foaming glass," as they
call it. A signboard over a gate skill
fully made of gnarled trunks of trees
bears the following inscription:
"To Knglish and generally foreign:
The beer of this establishment is made
with most purest spring waters that
How. It will be satisfied to the tastes
in all respect, and our proprietors
guarantee politeness to each and every
one. Inside within we present samples
of this purest truth, and can be tested
all times."
The interior, being Japanese, was, of
course, spotlessly clean, and was beau
tiful with dozens of artistic little touch
es so characteristic of everything that
j these quaint people do. Take an old
i fashioned German beer garden, strip it
! of every thing but the open air idea and
i its little tables, and then fill up the
! whole space with graceful arbors cov
! ( red with clematis, paths of neat mat
! ting running in all directions over the
I ground, cunning colored lanterns hang-
ing from every trellis corner, and in
I place of bulky white bosomed waiters
with heavy tread and wilted collars im
agine black-eyed, demure little women
clad in the brightest colored komonos
ever printed in the Yamatara factories
and you have some idea of a Japa
nese beer garden.
Hack of a lovely cluster of idagua
creepers that covered the farther end of
the trellis where the waitresses of the
ml uisa!ieaira ocij juuim-ms
to fill their orders we could see a small
1 shed almost hidden in its turn with
I great bunchfs of wisteria. Here they
: kept the barrels, old Amontillado sherry
! casks doing new duty far away from
! their native Europe. In little openings
j through the trellis you could catch
glimpses of the foothills in the back-
ground looking so close in the wonder
fully clear air that they seemed to be
1 oniy a few yards from the tables.
I "What will you have largest or
! small glasses? No difference the price."
j One cf the two partners of the cstab
i lishment asked us this, while the other
! stood smiling just behind him. Half of
I the fun in visiting a strange land is lost
i if you don't "take a chance" once in a
I while. We ardr red the largest. When
I they came, served on a lacquered tray
I by one of the barmaids, or rather gar
! denmaids of this etherealized saloon, we
i found that they were not glasses at all,
I but large blue and white bowls on the
breakfast mush order, but with handles
' on both sides. And the beer its?lf prov
ed rcther a surprise, too. It looked like
the ( aiest kind of lager ,and the taste
reminded one dimly, very dimly, of ex
, tremely flat ale.
Truly these enterprising proprietors
mieht advertise. "Not a headache in a
; barrel." Strength it had none, and
1 what it lacked in that essential it made
1 up in iusar and water. The Japanese
I are not an intemperate people, but if
any of theni ever get a desire to stray
from the straight path they must have
interesting time trying; to accomn-
their aim bv patronizing home in
A bumblebee couldn't work up a de
cent stupor on a hogshead of it.
Via the Santa Fe.
Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al
lowed at Colorado common points.
Ice Cream and Strawberry Festival
Prof. Nelson will make an address at
the Swedish Lutheran church, corner
Fourth and Tyler, strawberry and eel
cream festival, on the parsojiafre lawn.
Thursday evening. Friends invited.
Meet in State Convention at
John W. Kern Nominated For
Governor on First Ballot.
Indianapolis, June 6. A steady down
pour of rain ushered in the Democratic
state convention today. It was not un
til 9:45 that Chariman Martin of the
state central committee called the as
sembly to order.
The committee on resolutions ad
journed at 3 o'clock this morning, hav
ing agreed upon a platform. The mem
bers of the committee refused to make
any statement regarding the platform,
but it is understood the monetary plank
was satisfactorily adjusted to meet all
differences of opinion.
When Chairman Martin concluded his
opening remarks he introduced as tem
porary chairman, Samuel M. Ralston.
Chairman Ralston spoke at some length
in part as follows:
"I accept your gavel in obedience to
your command. It shall be my purpose
and my ambition to be absolutely fair
in all I shall do as your presiding of
ficer. "The all absorbing and dominating is
sue of the great national contest of 18S)6
was the financial question. Our oppon
ents rode intcP power by methods of cor
ruption and intimidation, pledged to re
lieve without delay through financial
legislation the then distressed condition
of the country. The Dingley law was
not framed to bring relief to the gov
ernment and the stress of business, but
to reimburse out of the pockets of the
people, the silk stocking brigade of po
litical extortionists, who furnished the
money to purchase the presidency for
McKinley. The Wilson law had brought
more money to the government the first
year it was in force than did the notor
ious McKinley law in the last year o
its existence. But notwithstanding this
the Wilson law had to go down under
the pretense that Republican legislation
through some legerdemain process
would revive business and furnish labor
to the unemployed on an enhanced scale
of wages. The Iignt Degun Dy me
Democratic party in 1896 for monetary
reform will never cease until victory 1a j
- "In taking up the cause of a helpless
and alien people voluntarily and with
out hope of monetary or territorial re
ward, our government secured for itself
the admiration of the world. Its motives
were as unselfish as charity and as holy
as religion.
"We are confronted with problems as
the result of the war and the policy of
the party in power in reference thereto
that threaten to rock like a ship in a
storm, our present form of government.
"Touching the solution of these prob
lems, the Democratic party shall speak
without reserve. It has earned this
right to lead us in the discharge of
our duty. Our candidate is already
named. He is a god-fearing and a
Christ-loving statesman. No man need
to apologize for lighting under the ban
ner of Wm. J. Bryan."
The report of the committee on per
manent organization naming Mr. Rals
ton as permanent chairman o the con
vention was. presented and adopted.
During the course of his speech when
Mr. Raiston said:
"No man need to apologize for fight
ing under the banner of Wm. J. Bryan,"
a prolonged demonstration resulted, in
which every delegate sprang to his feet
and waved his hands. The cheering
continued three minutes.
After the adoption of the report of the
committee on credentials and a resolu
tion of respect to the memory of the de
ceased. Governor Claude Matthews,
Chairman Holzman of the committee
on resolutions, announced that a plat
form had been unanimously agreed up
on and proceeded to read it.
The platform began by reaffirming
the allegiance of Indiana to the princi
ples of liberty enunciated by Jefferson.
After the customary declaration of al
legiance to the constitution and tribute
to its trainers, the platform continued:
"We reaffirm and pledge our allegi
ance to the principles of the Chicago
platform of l!96 and commend its dis
tinguished exponent, William Jennings
Bryan to the people of the Fnited
Stales as an able statesman, a sincere
patriot and an honest man who can
safely be trusted to stand at all times
for the people and against their foes at
home and abroad. And we instruct the
delegates selected by this convention to
cast their votes for him at the Demo
cratic convention."
The platform stated that the country
is far advanced in the policy of arbi
trary rule which has caused an en
croachment on the rights of the people
at home and liberty abroad and sub
version of popular government. "No
people," said the platform, "can exist
part free and part slave, part citizen
and part subject, part republic and part
empire. We submit the corrupting ln-
j nuence ol coioiuai uoiiiiiiiou 110.3 autiwiy
orougnt Qisgrm e upon ine ni-puuiii-nii
I party; that usurped and dictatorial
j power has already reached the danger
j line. j he constitution ana tne pieages
of tne KppuDiicfin party nave oeen vio-
lated in Porto llican legislation. Inde
pendence is withheld from the Cubans
in defiance of law and national prom
ises. Slavery is recognized and protect
ed in Sulu and involuntary servitude in
Hawaii, in violation of the constitu
tion." After condemning the present admin-
To Establish a Pantheon
This is aportraat of Congressman George P. Foster of Chicago, who has In
troduced a bill asking that congress shall appropriate J100.000 for the erection of
a suitable edifice in Washington, to contain marble or bronze Etatues c illus
trious American women.
istration the' platform demands a re
peal of the stamp tax, declares for the
election of United States senators by a
direct vote, opposes a large standing
army; extends sympathies to the people
of the Transvaal and the Orange Free
State, demands the strict enforcement
of the Monroe doctrine and the con
struction of the Nicaraguan canal and
denounces the Hay-Fauncefote treaty
as an abject surrender to England; de
nounces the Dingley tariff and declares
opposition to protective tariff. The
platform concludes with an expression
of gratitude to American soldiers In all
the wars and denounces the pension de
partment of the present administra
tion. The resolutions were unanimously
The committee on permanent organi
zation submitted its report, naming for
delegates at large:
Samuel K. Moses, of Indianapolis;
Hugh Dougherty of Bluffton; James
Murdock of Lafayette; George B. Men
zies of Mount Vernon.
The report was adopted.
The district delegates as elected by
. the committee last night were included
in the report. The names of J. W. Kern,
Frank B. Burke of Indianapolis and
Nelson J. Bozarth w ere then announced
as candidates, for the nomination for
A letter was read from B. F. Shively,
declining to permit his name to be plac
ed before the. convention. A shout went
up from the delegates that soon chang
ed to cries for Kern. It was some mo
ments before rder was restored and
the- cheering for Shively was again re
peated when the balloting proceeded.
John W- Kern was nominated for gov
ernor on the first ballot, which stood:
Kern 8I9V3; Burke 3694: Bosarth 41.
Complimentary vote for Shiveley 9;
C. G. Conn, Klkhavt 2; Ralston 3.
The whole number of delegates pres
ent was 1.527; necessary to a choice, 764.
There was some delay in announcing
the result of the ballot and during the
suspense of waiting Kern sentiment
grew until everybody was calling for
Kern. hen the result was announced
the nomination was made unanimous
and Mr. Kern was ushered to the plat
form amid tremendous cheering. He
made a brief address, thanking the con
vention f 01 the honor.
John Worth Kern was born in 1849 in
Aito, Howard county, Indiana. After a
course in the common schools he enter
ed the University of Michigan and was
graduated from the law department in
i8t. ne began his profession as a law
yer at Kokomo. Ind.. and in 1871 was
elected city attorney, which office he
held for many years. In 18S4, Mr. Kern
was elected reporter of the supreme
court. He was defeated for reelection
in 1SS6 and took up the practice of law
in Indianapolis. In 1892 he was elected
to the state senate and served during
the sessions of 1S93 and 1895. In 1897 Mr.
Kern was appointed city attorney for
Indianapolis, which position he still
About 3,000 Doctors Gather at At
lantic City.
Atlantic City, N. J., June 6. Acting
Governor Johnson of New Jersey today
opened the 51st annual meeting of the
American Medical association which
embraces in its membership about 9.000
physicians located in every state and
territory in the United States. It is
estimated that one-third of this number
are in attendance at the convention.
Owing to the sub-organization meetings
there were assembled at the opening of
the mam body m convention about 1,500
members and 2,000 spectators.
It was decided to send one delegate
from each state to the Fan-American
Medical congress to be held at Havana,
Cuba, December 26.
Dr. H. B. Wingate of Milwaukee
chairman of the committee on depart
ment of public health, stated than on
account of the pressure of business be
fore the congress, the question of crcat
ing a national department of public
health had been deferred but would be
pressed forward again at the next meet
ing of the congress next December.
New Through Train to Portland and
Puget Sound.
"The Burlington-Northern Pacific Ex
press," a new daily through train
from Grand Island for Northwest Ne
braska, Black Hills, Wyoming, Mon
tana, . Washington, Tacoma, Seattle,
Puget Sound and Portland, Oregon, via
Billings, Montana the short line and
time saver to the Upper Northwest. To
Central Montana in 34 hours; to the
Puget Sound in 61 hours from the Mis
souri river. Through coaches and chair
cars, through tourist sleepers, through
dining car service and stapdard sleep
ers. This is the main traveled road Mis
souri river to the Northwest.
Number 15, Kansas City and St.
Joseph to Nebraska. Denver. Colorado.
Utah, Pacific Coast and the Northwest,
Montana. Washington. Oregon, via Lin
coln and Billings. Weekly California
Number 23, "Nebraska-Colorado Ex
press," from Hastings for Nebraska,
Colorado, Utah, and Pacific Coast.
To the East: Chicago and St. Louis,
greatly . improved trains in time and
To the North: Best trains daily to
Omaha, St. Paul, Minneapolis and the
Lake region. J. C. BRAMHALL,
T. P. A., 823 Main St., Kansas Citv, Mo.
GenT Passenger Agent. St. Louis, Mo.
GenT Manager, St. Joseph, Mo.
For Illustrious Women.
v ?
1 Ik n
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 messenger service. Cost of classi
fied ads. 5 cents per line of six words to
the line and every fraction thereof.
WANTED Place to do housekeeping; can
give good references. Address 005 E.
Tenth st.
WANTED Work by a white boy, 18, who
is sober and industrious and willing to
work for small wages: can give good ref
erences. Address A, care Journal.
WANTED Position. A good bread and
cake baker in a good country town; can
furnish best of references; have had seven
years' experience. Address, Martin Kem
pert, 707 Western ave., Topeka, Kan.
WANTED Four cooks, women, restaur
ants in and out of city: 5 dining room
girls. 2 chambermaids; 4 house girls and
cooks. Star Employment Agency, 107 E.
Seventh st.
WANTED Good white girl. general
housework. Must be good cook, family
of two; no washing. 422 Tvler st.
WANTED A lady for steadv work:
widow preferred. Room 4, Dutton house.
WANTED Good second and short order
cook at once. Star Employment
WANTED Horseshoer, floorman; must
have ffood liahits. mnrrifd man wcirtrt
Top wages. Address 212 West Seventh St.
j. ai. alter.
WANTED An intelligent young man.
who would like to work for bis ruttion.
to call at the Standard School of Short
hand, b.fll K.ansas ave.
WANTED Six men; harvest work, west
ern Kansas, Jl.oO and board: also 3 good
farm hands, for near city; colored man
for dishwasher: laborers for Oklahoma
and Nebraska. Star Employment Agency,
WANTED Man to take orders; position
permanent, can w . tn st.
WANTED Salesman to sell our full line
of choice nursery stock. We give a
printed guarantee that stock will be true
to name. Write to Mount Hope Nurseries,
Lawrence, Kansas.
AGENTS WANTED By reliable house to
sell groceries at wholesale to consum
ers. Farm trade a specialty. Permanent,
profitable. 4oods guaranteed. Exclusive
territory. Wilmer Wright, 1023 Wabash
ave., Chicago.
peka. property. See us at once.
TOPEKA REALTY CO., 5:?t Kan Ave.:
WATIDsiiitable kTd!P'oT""reritb?nian
can secure good position by calling at
Dutton House. Salary and all expenses
W ANTED You to know that '
J. H. Fosdick cleans carpets.
J. H. Fosdick cleans Portieres.
J. H. Fosdick scours Carpets.
J. H. . Fosdick washes Ingrains.
Jennie Fosdick cleans Lace Curtains.
Harmola Carpet and Lace cleaning.
90S Kansas avenue. Phone SCO.
WANTED A good saddle pony. Danley's
barn, 12th and Western ave.
WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to
clean. Mrs. Fosdick, 725 Quincy 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.
WANTED Orders for good home-made
bread: will have it delivered: and
would also like washing to take home by
a widow with 2 little children to support.
Address W., care Journal.
WANTED To hire horse
light work: will buy if
West Sixth et.
for summer:
suitable. 1513
WANTED To rent. 2 room or small
house. Address House, care Journal.
WANTED To buy a family driving horse,
safe for a woman. Horso must be good,
steady driver, and not afraid of cars, or
-anything else; bay. black or sorrel. Ad
dress with price and description, XYZ,
Journal office.
FOR RENT Two rooms furnished or un
furnished, en suite. 627 Tyler.
FOR RENT Single rooms for gentleman,
modern: also others. 713 Topeka. ave.
FOR RENT Recently modernized furn-
lsheu rooms lor light housekeeping. 421
Quincy st.
FOR RENT Two newly furnished mod
ern rooms, in private family. 716 To
peka ave.
FOR SALE Small restaurant: doing best
business in the city for capital invested.
Address A. C, Journal office.
FOR SALE Good leather top. piano box
buggy, newly painted. 504 Quincy st.
FOR SALE Four bicycles (nearly r.ew).
N. B. Campbell. 6tS Kansas ave.
FOR SALE Hotel, furnished. Topeka. P.
C. Moore. 420 Kansas ave.
A Son of Sir Edwin Arnold Wanted
on a Charge of Embezzlement.
Washington. June 6. The state de
partment today issued to the British
embassy a warrant for tbe surrender to
British officers of Julian Biddoiph Ar
nold, said to be a son of Sir Edward Ar
nold, who is under arrest in San Fran
cisco on a charge of embezzlement in
Ban tie Ttis Rind You Hat? Ulyare BougS
o a. m ? O E. 3C -A. .
Bears tha yf Ti Kind Yea Hav Always Baig!l
BaantKe Tht Kmd Vmi Haw Hum BiKffl
FOR SALE A good two burner Quick
Meal gasoline stove; also cook stove. In
quire 312 E. Tenth st.
FOR SALE Fresh Jersey cow.
more street.
828 Fill-
FOR- SALE A nice clean stock of grocer
ies and fixtures, cheap. 331 Eirawood
ave.. Potwin Place.
FOR SALE Pianos that were on exhibi
tion at Street Fair, slightly soiled: at a
gr.eatly reduced price. A. J. King Piano
Co., 515 Kansas ave.
FOR SALE An 8-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.
933 Morris ave.
FOP? SALE OR TRADE Fine 10-room
suburban home, lots of finest shade,
large grounds. 2 blocks from pavement. 1
block from street car, west, $5,000.00. Want
good farm or inside rental property or
cash. Will make terms. Jas. C. Smith,
103 East Third st.
roe. $1.3o0.
-7 room house, lot. 121 Mon
Address C. Nyman. Topeka.
FOR SALE 25 acre farm, 8 acres river
bottom, balance slope land, the vcry
best eoih- & room -house, stable, shade, lo
cation desirable. Price $l,2uo.O0. Scott .Sc
Scott. Glo Kansas ave.
and one 3-room cottage in Walnut
Grove, dose to school, church and car
line, good neighborhood, east front, $1.2X1
for both. Also 2'i to 3 acres river front
land adjoining city east, close to shops,
about 600 fet front, on Chase ave. Some
buildines and plenty of shade in rear.
Price $2,000.00. all clear. Will exchange
both for farm or will make reasonable
terms. Will divide. Jas. C. Smith, 10S
East Third street.
LOST OR STOLEN French poodle dog.
Dewey:" reward for return to Mrs. E.
Hagan, Throop hotel.
LOST OR STOLEN White French poodle
dog "Dewey," clipped like a lion. Re
ward for his return to Mrs. Eugene Ha
gan, Throop hotel, or Mrs. .J. B. John
son. li!9 West Sixth st.
LOST Dark red shawl, between Parkdal
and Washburn. Return for reward. 401
Chandler st.
LOST At street fair, black silk cape. Re
turn to 400 Chandler or Journal office.
FOR RENT $25.00 per month, 8 room
house, city and cistern water in house,
gas. 12H6 Tyler st. Inquire at above ad
dress. STRAYED Young black horse, left feet
white: bridle, halter with rope tied
up around neck. Strickler, Topeka Busi
ness college.
write to D. E. Blaklelsy, Teeumseh,
WANTED To lease farm and cows. In
quire Frank Baker, 601 Kansas ave.
I WANT TO BUY a mate for my sorrel
horse. Dr. Guibor. at Pritchard dfc
Knisely's, 104 E. 10th - .
Hull Stove & Repair Co., 116 E. Sth st.
at 42i Quincy street-.
TKE J. C. DARLING CO.. 734 Kan. Ave.
Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trade
checks. Prices low. Catalogue free. Tel. 2S3.
MRS. C. M. SMILEY, S21 Monroe. Teacher
of piano and stringed instruments. Les
sons of 45 minutes, 2Sc each; guide free.
WATCHES cleaned, 75c; clocks. 50c; main
springs, 7Sc; crystals, 10c. Cash paid for
old gold or silver. All work guaranteed.
Old jewelrv exchanged for new. If hard
up. see Uncle Sam. U3 Kansas avenue.
MRS. J. D. WALLACE, (minil of Chalro
World's Great Palmist), recently read
the bands of the president and other
members of the cabinet at Washington
D. C, giving thorough satisfaction. Per
manently located at jai iast .tagnm st
Hours 9 to 7.
IF YOU have a clock or sewing machine
wantine fixing, call at 917 Kansas ave..
as I have had forty years' experience in
that kind of work. J. B. Carter. (Ref
erence F. E. Grimes, state treasurer.)
MILTON BROWN, lawyer. Practice in all
state and federal courts, suite tl. craw
ford Mdg. Topeka. Kan.
&RS. J. R. HAGUE. Florist, successor t
R J. Grovea, bit Kansas ave. faone u.'Z
CUT FLOWERS and floral designs at
Hayes. 107 west .igntn st. rnotie ass.
MONEY TO LOAN on live stock, pianos,
organs, typewriters, household goods and
personal security. L. Btiscoe. 523 Kan ave.
TO LOAN Money on real estate. Month
lv payments. Low Interest- See East
man, lia West Sixth tst
TOPEKA CYCLE CO., 112 West th St.
Tel. 70i Bicycles and sundries: bicycles
and tandems for rent; repairing of ail
V. 8. CYCLE CO., 118 K. Sth et. National
and Union bicycles. Sundries, repairs.
H. T. THURBER. M. D.. Physician and
Surgeon, graduate University of New
Hampshire. Licentiate, Conn., board of
examiners. 1200 Kansas ave.
6T3. Office and residence. fcl2 Kas. Ave.
Henry W. Roby. M. D .
"T30 Kansas Avenue. Residence. Twenty
first at. and Kansas ave. Topeka, Kan.
L. A. R-M5ER. M. D.
OFFICE and residence corner Gordon st,
and Central ave.. Norh Topeka. 'Phone
214. Uses the BrinkerhoB system of rectal
treatment, a auccessf ul and painless treat
ment tor piles, fistula. Sshuie. Ulceration,
IDA." C. BARNES. M. D. "
Office Tit Kansas ave. Residence Thlr-
teentk and Clay. Office hours: 9 a. ton., to
11 a la., and 3 p. m.. to & p. id. Telephone
Li rtjldenco md 16 office.
F. H. MARTIN . K. T.. 404 KANSAS
avenue, over Wallace's drag store
Phone: 476, residence, G35 office.
PR. EVA HARDING. Hcrmeopathtet. 2t
Kansas ave. Telephone 40&
Star Grocery.
E. Montgomery. Prop, .
Successor to J. S. Sproat.
Telephone 252. 112 E. Sixth Street
Fresh Meats, Queensware, Tinware.
Special attention riven to mall orders.
Makes It Safe.
It's always pleasant grocery buying
with us, for no matter the article, you'll
find it entirely satisfactory or your
mpney will be refunded. We have con
fidence in the high quality and the
purity of the goods we sell, and we
back them. Just exactly right in price,
just in line with economy and healthful
living, and each season's purchases will
still further convince you that ours is
the satisfactory grocery store.
3 .lbs. Peeled California Pears...... ."25
5 lbs. California Peaches 25
Wolff's Capital Hams, per lb 1;'
California Hams, per lb 01
Sugar-cured Breakfast Bacon, per
pound .' 10
Ham Sausage. per lb 12 tj
Lunch Ham. per lb 15
Dry Salt Plates, per lt Oti1-
Horseshoe Tobacco, per lb .42
Star Tobacco, iter lb 41
Standard Navy Tobacco, per lb S3
1 pltg-. Borax 05
2 pkgs. Mason's Shoe Blacking 05
4 cans Greenwich Lye , 25
6 bars Grandpa's Soap ; 25
8 bars White Russian Soap 25
5 bar's Silk Soap 25
1 bar Ammonia Benzoiine Soap .05
Rising Sun Stove Polish 05
Knamellne 05
1 pail Cottoline 25
New York Cheese, per lb 15
Large quart bottle Bluing ' .05
1 jug Bluing .-10
3 lbs. Young Hvson Tea 1.00
3 lbs. English Breakfast Tea I.OO
3 lbs. Japan Tea , 1.00
7 Ibe. Bulk Starch 25
1-Tb pktr. Perfection Starch 10
1-lb pkg. I XL Starch . OS
1-lb pkg. Blue Starch S
Sweet Navel Oranges, per dozen.. .15
2 cans Sweet Sugar Corn 15
2 cans 3-Tb Standard Tomatoes 15
1 gallon lug Catsup 45
1 gallon jug French Mustard 45
6 tbs. good. clan Rice .25
107-piece DINNER SET :....$.4R
6-piece Toilet Set .. 2.40
Large Decorated lamp l.&O
Bowl and Pitcher W
Covered Dishes 50
Salad Dishes 1
Milk Pitchers 17
(First published in the Topeka State Jour
nal June 6, VJ.)
Ordinonce No. 2,147.
AN ORDINANCE to appropriate money
out of the General Improvement Fund
to refund poll tax collected in 130'.
Be It Ordained by the Mayor and Coun
cilmen of the City t.f Topeka :
Section 1. That the sum of eight hun
dred and twenty-hlne dollars and fifty
cents (H20.50), be and the same in hereby
appropriated out of the General Im.orove
ment fund and in favor of the city treas
urer to refund poll tax collected in 1:0.
Second 2. This ordinandi? to take effect
and be in force from and after it3 pus
sage and hnproval.
Passed the council on the 4th day of
June, 1900.
Approved on 6th dav of June.
(Seal) C. J. DREW. Mayor.
Attest: J. H. SQUIRES. Ciiy Clerk.
(First published in the Topeka State Jour
nal June &, lt-tw.)
Mayor's OTice.
Topeka, Kansas, June 5. iron.
There will be a special meeting of the
council of the city of Topi ka. June IS.
19ou, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., for the pun"-
of hearing any and all complaints that
may be made as to the report of the ap
praisers, appointed for the opening of
Kistler street, which report is now on Cie
in the office of the city cierk of said city,
at which meeting all person interested
may be heard.
(Seal! C. J. DREW. Mayor.
Attest: J. H. SQUIRES, City Clerk.
Co.. packs, fhips and btores hous-hoi I
goods. Tel. 1S6. Clarence Skinner. 123 3.
6th st.
MACHINE SHOP Lawn mower yharp
ened, rarors and clippers ground. Raw
ball and sportin(.T goods. Golden Rale
Machine works, 534 Kansas ave.
In clas3 or private, terms reasonable.
Mrs. Hannah Kiblberr. He' Harrlaoa l.
DR. C. H. GUIBOR, Diseases of tie Nose.
Throat and Lung (06 iiianns avenue.
design to order. Face treatments. Mrs.
Hattie Van Vlec-k. 2 Et Fiftn et.
2-5; Tues. and Sat. 4-11 a. m. 63i Topeka
NOTICE My application for e permit to
sell Intoxicating liquors, according to
law at 6"0 Kansas ave.. in the Second
ward of the city of Topeka. Ik bow on
file In the olTics of Uae probate Judjte. of
Shawnee county. Kansas. The hearing; of
the same Is set for Saturday, at It o'clock
a. m., June , l&SO.
JAMES B. HATDEN. Jeweler and Opti
cian. Complete stock of watches, dia
monds, -silverware, etc.. Eyes examined
and spectacles properly fitted.
THE OFFICE of fhe Capital City Vitrtfled
Brick and Paving Co.. haa been rexauve
te US West Elshth street-

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