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TOPEKA STATE JOXTRXAI.. FRIDAY EVENIXG. JUNE 8, 1900.
7 i' Always buy Soda Biscuit, Milk Biscuit, Saratoga Flakes, Long Branch Biscuit, Butter Crackers, Graham Biscuit, Oatmeal Biscuit, Ginger Snaps, Handmade Pretzelettes and Vanilla Wafers in the "In-er-seal Patent Package' An absolute protection at all times against damp ness, odor, dust and germs. Look for $ SOLD EVERYWHERE. NOItTil TOPEKA. T'rrs intended for this column should he left with the Kimball Printing com pany SJJ Kansas avenue. M:-s Nellie Middauch left today for Li rr.- i to visit frU-uii. I). 71. AH, ti of Pueblo, Colo., is the E".---r. i f h-r sister, Mri J. Smith of Or.tral uv-nue. L. V. IWtty. traveling freicht a?ent I ir trie I'ittsf.urs & iu!f roa.i was a . r'tn s : k- visiter today. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. PaiTish an 1 son. F.iui. h-u- r-tt;rn-d from, a visit to X : und Fuirbury, Neb. Sir-. ':--...". of Kansas City and Mrs. ''x of i : is -dale have returned to their 1 -rn-s af'.-r visiting Mrs. Holliuay of Ma n suv-;. Mr-- Charles Conkie is iil with sear ' f fivr at h-r homJ In Canon City, c i ... ail h-r mother. Mrs. E. P. Baker, i. is ir. to h-r. Tri- Wi man's Missionary society of th-.- pr-sHyt-rian church ni-t Thursday Afi-rr. 'or! at the home uf Mrs. J. F. K'.x k. uz'i Jackson street. M '. Jj.tr.-s Smith and daughter, P.-rt::a. arrive.! yesterday from Muncie. 1 r i i . . and ar- visititiar Mrs. Smith s sis ter. Mrs. Janes of Monroe street. I-ur.r. th- absence of Mr. and Mrs. l In. i'-.i-a this summer their 'OS- at l'dtj Quincy street will be oc- 1 by Mr. and Mrs. Oarnett who woi niov - in t- or.-.rr w. The ihildren ..f the North Topeka k'.nd-reart-n enj ye ! a picnic today at ;.!r-P.-l ! c;i--k. Th lirtie or-s w-re in- il bted to Mrs. A. J. Arnold who fur- ! r,:-h-d transportation out there for ! th-m. ' j J'.i iee Cad of Anthony who has been j in T jt -ka attending trie supreme court visit-! his "11 fri-nd. Mr. J. K. Withers - f 1J" cuir.oy street, yest-rdi;. He left f.r his home in Anthony to. lay. Last nlirht some one enter-1 the house cf Mrs. Hriaht. 2l Tyier street and t-' a s.iii wat-h, some ol'.th-s and -nis in change. Mrs. Hrlg'nt heard ! The in'.ru b-r when he entered, but tr'.;:ht it was h-r son and paid no at- t-r. n to the noise. j Mr. and Mrs. Matthias have returned , to Th.e;r home in IV-tsburg. Pa., after vm'.un Mrs. H'-lliday of Madison rt. This is the tirst tim- these : f-i-n !s have. n;.-t since Mrs. Hollilay ' came to this country thirty-five years i W' j Mr n 1 Mrs. A. lavj Sat'j A. P.owiev an 1 fam rday for Washington V ''.ty wh-r-e tro-v expert to mak-1 tr.elr h. me. Mr. Rowley is on- of ih- Topeka rr.-n v l;o has a position i't tho census bur-i.i. Mrs. Uowley and 'iau-hter. li-rtha. will visit relatives in St. Louis (n route. Mr. W. K. Klliot die-1 last evenins: at seven o'clock at her home. 311 East Eaurerst stre-t. The fun-ral was held rr.is a --rr.o. ,n at t-.o o'cl-nk from h-r la-e h'm--. The services were conl'.ictei t-y lv;v. Mr.. Maver and the ir.t-rin-nt ts ir. itoi hester cemetery. Mrs, Elliot w os an oil resident uT M-noken town- Th- hi lies ..f the W. T. K. club spent y-st-rUy afternoon very delitrhtf ully at the h-me ...f the Misses Campdoras W. F. H0GAB00M, The North Star Grocer 819 North Kansas Ave. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Have the finest flavored Teas and Coffees on the market. Give us a trial and be convinced. Our prices are the lowest, quality considered. Try a few cans Anderson Preserves; also those Campbell Preserves put up at Cam den, Sew Jersey. Royal Salad Dress ing, Canned Peaches, Egj; Plums, Green Gage Plums, Vancamp's Baked Beans, also Heinz" High Grade, etc. Try those prepared soups, so conven ient in hot weather. Examine our line of Toilet ioaps. We have a good line of Fruits and Vegetables. Call and give ua a trial, dcrs Attention r tiiis seal on the end NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY. r.rar Rochester. One feature of the af ter vn's entertainment was the read ing '.'f a v-ry ' ".-v-r little- story of which Miss Irene Camp loras was the author. In the story the names of the club '.atiit-s were incorporated in a very skill ful manr.-r. Not only were nearly all the members pr-sent but many who had f ,rrnerly belonged to the club were also there. The coming- up of the storm caus-.-d many of the Iai!s to hurry away, thus brir.stns too quickly to a close what otherwise had been a perfect afternoon. SOT ELSIE ERIE. "Woman Pound in Topeka Was a Mrs. Collins. The woman in this city who is mas querading under thenameof Elsie Frye the Junction City school teacher who disappeared in Kansas City Monday is a Mrs. Collins from Osase City. She came to Topf-ka three weeks apro and adopted the name cf Elsie Frye to pre vent her husband, from whom she has been Separated, from ascertaining her whereabouts. Mrs. Collins has three children and does not in any particular resembie the missing Junction city woman. The report that Elsie Frye had been j found here came from J. P. Campbell of j Junction City who had been told that i Elsie Frye had :one to a laundry in North Topeka to have some work done. Mrs. Collins gave the name of Elsie 1 Frye. PEARY'S SU3niEl! PLANS. The Peary Arctic Steamer "Windward "Will Start Northward July 1. St. Johns, X. F., June 8. The Peary Arctic steamer "Windward" is ready to come out of drv dock todav, havinsr ful ly completed the exte which have been in pro: sive repairs ' f,r a.v- eral months, and will shortly leave for : Sydney. C. B.. in command of Captain ! Samuel W. Bartlett. to take on coal and supplies for her voyage to the j North. While the new engines desired j have not been obtained, in consequence of the utter impossibility of tnanufac- turers both in Crreat Britain and in i America to take up the contract, a new shaft and P'ropeiier have been sup- j piied. the 'll engines thoroughly over- j hau'.-d and put in the best possible or- ; 'i-r. so that at least a knot and one- ; half an hour in speed has been gained. ) brinspnif the ."Windward" up to the ' ' Kite" of the lftl-lSi and lSSS expedi- ' U t.s. In addition, the hull has been i thorr.-oahly rebuilt, strengthened both , within and withmjt. and the Windward. ; as a whole, is in far better condition j than she has been for years, new boil- i -rs havinsr bAm installed by Mr. j Harmsworth shortly before he turned i her ov-r o Mr. Peary in 1S93. j The Windward will this year sail as I Resigned the Secretaryship of Agriculture and Became Candidate For Mayor of Havana. General Ruis Rivera whose resignation from the ofriee of Secretary of Agriculture in Cuba was accepted by General Wood, has announced to the citizens of Havana that he is a candidate for the mayoralty. This portrait is from a photograph just received from Cuba. "3 f of tlie box. an American ship, so fir as her na tionality is concerned. The necessary legislation by congress; having been ap proved by President McKinley. though not having entered an American port, the formal register has not yet been is sued. Captain Bartlett. has. however, a copy of the act. certified by the sec retary of the treasury, upon which the United States consuls and foreign authorities of any port will permit the Windward to fly the Stars and Stripes. The rebuilt Windward will be. there fore, the first Arctic expedition steamer to carry the Stars and Stripes at the peak since the ill-fated Polaris left the Brooklyn navy yard in July 1S71. under command of Captain Charles F. Kail, who died on b"ard a few months later. The expedition will sail from Sydney about July 1st, and proceed directly, with a call at Disco, to Etah. North Greenland. Mr. Peary's winter quar ters, where instructions from hitn will doubtless be found, or if not, will be awaited. The Windward will take with her the maximum quantity of coal which she can carry; additional lum ber, oil, sugar, arms, ammunitions, pro visions, scientific instruments. and everything which is necessary for Mr. Peary's work. The Windward also takes i two new whaleboats, bunt at New tied ford, for the Peary service, thoroughly equipped in every detail. It Is. however, quite possible that Mr. Peary may have attained the pole this spring, in which case he will, of course, return with the ship, if not, the mains of the 40 tons of supplies left at Etah by the iMana last year, will be ample for the remainder of the time which he will devot- to his work. I'pon the arrival of the Windward at Etah. Mr. Peary will assume command, and her further movements wiil be subject to the conditions of his work and to his instructions. No passengers will be taken on the Windward, the Danish rl "i""11 iaou5 'i'"""' men n- mission to land at the Greenland norts. witn tne conditions mat tourists snouia not be carried. Mrs. Peary and Miss Peary, however, will go north on the steamer as far as Etah, and it is possi ble that the Windward, if she returns, will brin home the Robert Stein party, landed near Cape Sabine by the Diana in August last. A Good Cough. Medicine, It speaks well for Chamberlain's Couch Remedy when drueaists use it in their own famili-s in preference to any other. "I have sold Chamberlain's Cough Rem edy for the past rive years with complete satisfaction to myself and customers," says Irug;riit J- Goldsmith. Van Ktten, N. V. "I have always used it in my own family both for ordinary coufths and colds and for the eouh follorin la grippe, and find it very efficacious." For Can't be perfect health without pure blood. Burdock Biood Bitters makes pure blood. Tones and invigorates the whole system. . Y READY TOSTRIKE. Topeka Census Takers Think They Are Unfairly Treated. Supervisor Brig?s Attempts to Straighten Out Tangle. IS TOO MUCH TO DO. Work Heaped Upon the Indi vidual Enumerators. Allowance by Government Sot Increased Accordingly. C. S. Briggs, supervisor of the census, came to Topeka Thursday to straighten out a tangle in the Shawnee county census enumeration. There was danger of a strike of enumerators, and Mr. Brings is trying to smooth out the troubled condition. The enumerators commenced work on June 1. They were furnished with a set of blanks to be filled out and were instructed how to do the work. Oa June 5 books filled with blank' pages arrived and were distributed anion-; the enumerators and they were instructed to till out the blanks in addition to the other work given them. The book was calied a "street book," and the name and address of every person had to be written in. The enumerators had taken abut 400 names, and they decided that the government was asking too much when they were ordered to go back and do over rive days' work. The govern ment allows the enumerators two and a half cents for each name but nothing for extra work. The enumerators started a strike, and refused to do five days" work without extra pay, as it w as the fault of the government odielais that the street books were not given out at the begin ning of the work. The enumerators prsented their grievance to J. E. Lari mer, special census agent for Shawnee county. A strike was imminent and Larimer iir mediately telegraphed for C. S. filings. suterintendent of the census for Kansas. Briggs arrived Thursday af ternoon and met the enumerators at the Coreiand. He explained to the enu merators that the "street books" were gotten out for the convenience of the enumerators so that a list of the peo ple might he had with their street number, and that the addresses were to be written in when the census blanks were filled out and that the enumer ators would not have to go back over the territory they had covered but could commence fiiiics out the book and keep a record oi the addresses from now on. This was satisfactory to the enumerators and all talk of a strike was called off. Mr. Larimer said today: "The matter was misunderstood, and the enumer ators wished it explained, so Mr.Briggs came up to instruct them in the work. It has all been arranged perfectly sat isfactory to all." It might be well to explain that the government has or dered Mr. Jarimer not to talk for pub lication. The story of the way the strike started is different. It commenced while Mr. Larimer was sitting in his offi'? reading over 5T.m- blanks and wondering why the government cared to know whether per.jde ever had the colic or not, when in stepped one of the enumerator. -Here's the books," said the man, and he slammed a set of long, legal looking books on the table. "What's th matter?" asked the spe cial agent, who supposed that his only duty was to draw his salary. He ex posed his official badge in the form of a breastpiate and chest protector com bined ar.d took his feet from the sec ond shelf on the mantel. "Matter? Here I've taken the names, ares. size, color, disposition and full pedigree of over 400 people, and now I'ncie Sam snds me another book to be filled out. and I have to do this ail over again and get no extra pay just to Pnd out a few more blamed fool questions." "What are you going to do?" "Jim. I'm going to quit, throw up the sponge and go to farming." "Well, now," said Jim in his per suasive manner. 'T guess we can fix this up all right. I'll see " Just then the door opened and in came another irfuriated enumerator. When he had told his story in came another, and then more. Then it was that C. S. rBiggs was summoned to come to "Copeland county" to quell the disturbance. He arrived Thursday and met the enumer ators at the Copeland and exo'ained. The enumerators are once more plod ding from house to house asking about marital relations, which most people think means something about the sea, and explain that their great great grandfather was coxswain of the Fly ing Polly. FOUR KNOWN DEAD Many More Miners Believed to Have Been Killed By an Explosion of Gas at Glodcester, 0. Gloucester. O., June 8. By an explo sion of gas in mine No. 2. a colliery near this city today, four men are reported to have lost their lives. Two -hundred-miners were imprisoned. One hundred and seventy-five have been rescued. The following are reported dead: EVAN JOSEPH, miner. JOHN McLELLAND, miner. AARON SWANSON, miner. JOHN" EVANS, miner. The following were removed uncon scious from the effects of after damp: Lewis Jones. Jr. Wm. Harris. - ; Morgan Lewis. Wm. Nash. Wm. Crombie, . . John Walsh. George Rogers. Evan Hamilton. Shortly after 7 o'clock when the mine was Ailing up with workers who had descended iy means of the cage of So. 2 shaft an explosion of gas occurred whieh broke the timbers of tha mine Li every direction. " The air fans were disarranged and it wa3 some time before any progress was made toward opening the way for the rescue of the imprisoned men. Fire boss joaepn wept down through shaft No. 6, which conneeted with the one where the explosion occurred. He made his way through a connecting gangwary and. it is supposed, was overcome by the after damp which followed the explosion and was unable to make his way back to the fresh air. Rescue parties were immediately or ganized and followed the way taken by the fire boss. They found a party of eight men near the connecting gangway and carried them to the fresh air, not a moment too soon, for all were almost suffocated by the fumes of the deadly after damp. The work of rescue continued for sev eral hours and by noon it was believed that ail the imprisoned men had been released but about 20. It was found by the rescuers that the air-currents through the mine were much better than at first supposed and this gave hope to the crowds of weeping women and children about the mouth of the shaft that all their relatives and friends would be brought to the surface in safe ty and little the worse for their terrible experience. It is practically certain however, that many of the miners are dead, far the deadly gas known as after damp, which follows all explosions in mine workings had gathered in large quantities near the connection between shafts No. 6 and 2 where the party of eight men were rescued. An opening was made in the mass of debris at the main shaft of No. 2 mine immediately after the eight men were rescued at the opposite end. At the bottom of the shaft hung the cage, a twisted mass of iron. A temporary lift was put into place and it was quickly manned and descended to the bottom, where over a hundred panic-stricken miners were lying Hat on their faces in an effort to get the or.iy pure air m that part of the worklngs. They were loaded onto the carriage and carried to the surface where they were received with open arms by the mem bers of their families who bad mem in great numbers when the report of the explosion was heard. Several times the cage descended bringing on each return its load of smcke-begrimmed men. Res cuing parties penetrated into the mine as rapidly as possible and it was expect ed that definite news of the disaster there would be received momentarily. It is supposed the explosion was caus ed by an electric spark from one of the ventilating fans, touching off a pocket of gas that had gathered during the night. HUMOR OF THE DAY. Punston See here, old chap, what do you mean by taking my- jokes and pass- Funston Well, you see. it's this way. I'm a ood-natured sort of fellow and don't mind taking a Joke from a friend. Chicago News. "We are going to have a rummage sale for the benefit of our church mis sionary fund." "What are you going to contribute?" "Well. 1 haven t made up my mtnd yet. I want to put in the carpet we had before our landlord gave us hard wood lloors. but my husband insists on having me give them the lawn mower he bought three weeks ago for the pur pose of cutting down expenses." Chi cago Times-Herald. "Oh, dear!" said the poet's wife, "I wish you'd hurry up and become fam ous." "Why?" he asked. "Because there are several women in this block that I'm just dying to snub." Chiicago Post. Judge Here, missus, you didn't pay for this boy. "Yes I did: I gave the nickel to that man just gettin' ofT. He's held Jimmie on his lap for two miles." Richmond Times. MeSwatters Hear about Jingso? MeSwitters No. W"hat's he done? McSnitters Won a cigar on a pen-ny-in-the-slot machine, and blew in $10 to celebrate the event. Syracuse Her ald. Life and Death Fight. Mr. W. A. Hines of Manchester. Ta., writing of his almost miraculous escape from death. says: "Exposure after measles induced serious lung trouble, whichendedinconsumption. I had frequent hemorrhages and coughed night and day. All my dectors said I must sifn dj. Then I began to use Dr. King's New Tdseov ery. which wholly cured me. Hundreds have used it on my advice and all say it never fails to cure Threat. Chest and Lung troubles." Regular sixe 5)c and Jl.yO. Trial bottles free at Waggoner's drug store, 731 Kansas avenue. Reports show that over fifteen hundred lives have been saved through the use of One Minute Cough Cure. Most of these were cases of grippe, croup), asthma, whooping cough, bronchitis and pneu monia. Its early use prevents consump tion. All drug stores. AAD MISCELLANEOUS ADS. FREE MESSENGER SERVICE. PULL a Postal TeleCTaph-Cable Box. or call by telephone No. 417 and have your Want Ads brought to The State Journal office by free messenger. No charse to y.-iu for messenger service. Cost of classi fied ads. 5 cents per line of six words to the line and every fraction thereof. WANTED SITUATIONS. WANTED By young man, position as bookkeeper or typewriter. Address W. H. Houser, le35 Clay st. WANTED Situation as housekeeper by a widow, in or near city. Cail or address, 1"22 Eighth ave.. west. WANTED riace to do housekeeping: can give good references. Address tk6 E. Tenth st. WANTED Work by a white bov, IS. 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 per!, 7'7 Western ave., Topeka. Kan. WANTED FEMALE HELP. WANTED 3 dining room girls for Leav enworth. S ciKks, 3 eiiis for housework. Star Employment Agency, li7 East 7th st. WANTED Competent dress maker. Mercer, Crosby Bros. Mrs. WANTED A competent mhite girl for general housework. References re quired. Apply at 5ul Tyler st. WANTED Girl for general housework. 111 Van Ruren st. MISCELLANEOUS. GASOLINE OR GAS STOVES repaired. nun atove a tt-epair o., lis t:. stn st. STALLS IN GOOD BARN FCR RENT at 421 Quincy street.. W&NTS "WANTEDMALE HELP. WANTED Experienced second cook. J laborers for city: hiArvet hands- Star Employment agency. liT East Seventh sc. WANTED Man of good address for steady employment. Dutton House, room 4. . WANTED Horseshoer. foorman: must have good habits, married man wanted. Top wages. Address 212 West Seventh st. C. M. Walter. WANTED Active men cf rood character to deliver and collect for old established wholesale and exporting house. Bona fide salary of fji.O a year guaranteed with ex penses. No experience required. Refer ences exchanged. Enclose self-addressed stamped envelop to Wholesalers and Ex porters, third noor, 334 Dearborn at, Chi cago. WANTED An intelligent young man, who would like to work for his tuition, to call at the Standard School of Short hand. K Kansas ave. WANTED Man to take orders; position permanent. Call 123 W. 7th St. WANTED Salesman to sell our full line of choice nursery' stock. We give a printed guarantee that sttck will ba true to name. Write to Mount Hupe Nurseries, Lawrence, Kansas. BUSINESS CHANCES. NICE. CLEAN, pleasant business, good income, small expense, only 4475.00. Act quick. Address A. K., cart Stile Journal. S PER CENT MONEY TO LOAN on To peka property. See us at once. TOPEKA REALTY CO.. 5?.4 Kan Ave. H. MACFERRAN, Mar. WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WAsTE3Y?u7o"lino 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, t.'is Kansas avenue. Phone SiiO. "WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED By a refined lady, board and room in quiet, private family. Refer ences. Address Board, care Journal. WANTED A good paddle pony, barn. 12th and Western ave. Danley's SNAKES WANTED Will pay from 25c to S3 a-piece for bulls, biueracers and black snakes: also whio coach. Call at J. A. Lacey. 14"3 Tyler st.. Topeka. Kan. WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to clean. Mrs. Fosdick. 725 Quincy st. WANTED Furnished house for the sum . mer: the best of eare given property fur its use: best . of references given. Address N.. care Journal. WANTED Ordera 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. FOR KENT K002IS. FOR RENT Furnished rooms, every -- thing new and modern. 2ii) E. 5th st. FOR RENT Furnished rooms for rent. 314 Monroe st. FOR RENT Nice office room, between Sixth and Seventh sts.. east front; for particulars call on W. C. Stephenson & Co., KS Kansas ave., over Rigby's. FOR RENT Furnished rooms, reasonable rates. 222 East Eighth st. FOR RENT Single rooms tr gentleman, modern ; also others. 713 Topeka ave. FOR RENT Recently modernised furn ished rooms for light housekeeping. 4a Quincy st. FOR RENT-Two newly furnished mod ern rooms, in private family. 71S To peka ave. FOR RENT HOUSES. FOR RENT 5 room house at 1111 West Twelfth and 9 room house 7'JO Madison st. Enquire 611 Kansas ave. FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE A good milk cow. ltol Lane St., Topeka, Kan. Call at FOR SALE Small restaurant, doing best business in Topeka for capital invested. Address J. A. C. State Journal. FOR SALE Fifty-egg Kansas ave. incubator. S10 FOR SALE: A good large sound six year old horse, road wagon and harness. Price ill). Call after 6 p. m., at 624 West em avenue. FOR SALE Telegraph instrument, bat tery, wire, complete and bracket saw. 425 Buchanan st. FOR SALE 5-gallon ice cream freezer. North Topeka Carriage Works. FOR SALE Good leather top. piano box buggy, newly painted. 504 Quincy st. FOR SALE Four bicycles (nearly new). N. B. Campbell, &J6 Kansas ave. FOR SALS OR TRADE Baxber's ehair, cheap. 220 East Fifth st. FOR SALE Business and furnishings of W-mom lodging house. Income lift) per mo. Call 211 E. 4th st. FOR SALE A nice clean stock of grocer ies and fixtures, cheap. 331 Eimwood ave., Potwin Place. FOR SAXE REAL ESTATE. FOR SALE Cheap. 2 corner lots. S room house, celler. well and bam. La feet, brick sidewalk, plenty shade, no mort gage, aii in good repair. Call and see it. 5o2 Chandler st. FOR SALE OR TRADE Fine 19-roora suburban home, lots of finest shade, larire grounds, 2 blocks from pavement, 1 bluek from street car, west. $5.uo".'X- Want good farm or inside rental property or cash. Will make terms. Jas. C. Smith, 1-jS East Third st FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE One 4-room and one 3-room cottage in Walnut Grove, close to school, church and car line, good neighborhood, ea-st front, $1,2. for both. Also to 3 acres river front land ad joining eity east, close to shops, about W0 feet front, on Chase ave. Some buildings and plenty of shade in rear. Price -.'A'O.iM. an clear. v in exchange both for farm or wiil make reasonable terms. Will divide. Jas. C. Smith, lug East Third street. LOTANEOJJfD LOST Speckled cow. red and white, de h'rned. Telephone 222, and receive re ward. FOUND June 7. bright bay horse, about 7 years old, with star in forehead, also left hind foot white, some whit on right hind foot, also running gear of buggy: also harness, except lines and bridle. Owner can have same by paying for this ad, if calls soon at 1H08 Clay St., Topeka, Kan. LOST Dark red shawl, between Parkda'e and Washburn. Return for reward. 401 Chandler st. I LOST At street fair, black silk cape. Re turn to ev naiiaiur or journal omee. LEGAL. tFirst Published in the Topeka Stat a Journal" June S, 1iCj.J NOTICE. At a meeting- of the council of the city of Topeka heid June 4th. the follow ing resolution was adopted: Resolved, That the Mayor and Council of the city of Topeka deem it necessary for the best interests of said city that Piercy street from the west line of Lane street to the west line cf Wiiiistoa street and Walnut street from the wesi line cf WiilUton street to the east curb line of College avenue be graded and paved thir ty feet wide with vltnried brick on sand foundation, and curbed with Fort S-ott blue sand stone. J. W. F. HUGHES. I hereby certify that the above is a true copy of the original resolution now on file in my office. In witness whereof. I have hereunto set my hand and official sea! this 7th day of June. 1j0 ,at Topeka. Kansas. J. ii. EgilP.ES. Seal) City Clerk. JSTjJRAGE MERCHANTS' TRANFER & STORAGE Co.. packs, ships and stores household goods. Tel. 1D& Ciarenca Biin.-.er. 1S E. 6th st. MACHINE SHOPS. MACHINE SHOP Lawn mowers sharp ened, razors and clippers ground. Base ball and sporting goods. Golden Rule Machine works, 514 Kansas ave. JEDUCATIONAL. FRENCH AND GERMAN Tsught either in elass or private, terms reasonable. Mrs. Hannah Kihibersr. 316 Harrison st. SPECIALISTS. DR. C. H. G7TIROR. Diseases of the Koee. Throat and Lungs 7u6 n nsas avenue. HAIR GOODS. SWITCHES, CHAINS. WIGS; your own design to order. Face treatments. Mrs. Hattie Van Vleck, .U East Fifth st. OSTEOPATHIST. STEPHEN C. WOODHULL. Hours: S-II; 2-5: Tues. and Sat. fc-U a. m. 635 Topeka avenue. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. NOTICE My application for permit to -sell intoxicating liquors, according to law at 6'X' Kansas ave.. In the Second ward of the city of Topeka. Is now on file in the office of the probate udge, of Shawnee county. Kansas. The hearing of the same is set for Saturday, at o'clock a. m., June 3, liAi. ROWLEY fm 6NOW. JEWELERS. JAMES B. HATDEN. Jeweler and Opti cian. Complete stock of watches, d : a -mor.ds. silverware, etc.. Eyes examined and spectacles properly fitted. PAVINO. THE OFFICE of the Capital City Vitrifies Brick and Pavin? Co.. has been removed to lis West Eighth street. FLORISTS MRS. J. R. HAGUE. Florist, successor to R. J. Groves. hl7 Kansas ave. Phone 632. CL'T FLOWERS and floral designs at Hayes'. iu7 West Eighth sc. 'Phone sxsS- JKONEY MONET TO LOAN on live stock, pianos, organs, typewriters, household g ocs an 1 personal security. L. Biscoe, S23 Kan. ave. TO LOAN Money on real estate. Month ly payments. Low interest. See East man. li5 West Sixth st. BICYCLES. TOPEKA CT CLE CO., 112 West th St. Tel. 7ui Bicycles and sundries; bicycles and tandems for rent; repairing of ail kinds. V. S. CYCLE CO.. IIS K. th st. National and Union bicycles. Sundries, repairs. AUCTION. AUCTION SALE Don't fail to attend th auction tomorrow at 1 o'clock, corner Sixth and Quincy. Fine lot of boots and shoes. STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCIXS. THE J. C. DARLING CO.. 734 Kan. Ave. Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trads checks. Prices low. Catalogue free. Tel. WATCHMAKER. wi'TPTtFa iiMnd. 7Scrlocks. See: main springs, 5c: crystals, 10c. Cash paid for old gold or silver. All work guaranteed. Old jewelrv exchanged for new. If hard up, see Uncle Sam. &L2 Kansas avenua. CLAIRVOYANT. MRS. J. D. WALLACE. pupll of Chalro World's Great Palmist l. recently reaif the hands of the president and oioer members of the cabinet at Washington. D. C giving thorough satisfaction. Per manently located at 301 East Eighth at. Hour3 9 to . REPAIRING. IF YOU have a clock or sewing machine wanting tiling, call at 9U Kansas ave., as I have had forty years' experience in that kind of work. J. B. Carter. (Ref erence F. E. Grimes, state treasurers ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. MILTON BROWN, lawyer. Practice In ail state and federal courts. Suite 41. Craw ford bidg. Topeka. Kan. PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. H. T. THURBER. M. D., Physician and Surgeon: graduate University of New Hampshire. lacentiate. Conn., board of examiners. 13i Kansas ave. CHARLES C. BRADLEY. 78. Office and residence. M. D. Phone 61i Kas. Ave. Henry W. Roby. M. D.. SURGEON. 730 Kansas Avenue. Residence. Twenty first st- and Kansas ave. Topeka, Kan. L. A. ROER. M. T OFFICE and residence corner Oordvn St.. and Central ave.. North Topeki. 'Phone Uses the Bnnkerhoft system t-f rectal treatment, a succe-l ul and painless treat ment (or piles, fistula, fhure, ulceration, etc IDA C BARNES. M. D. Office 712 Kansas ave. Residence Thir teenth and Clay. Office hours: t a- tn.. to 11. a. m.. and 1 p. m . to S p. u. Telephone Dii r3ideoo aund li office. F. ri. MART IK, M Tx! 404 KANSAS avenue, over Wallace's drug store. Phones: 47f, residence, uiS offi". DR. EVA HARWSO, Homeopathlst, Kansas ave. Telephone 4u. f - - - - '