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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL. TUESDAY EVENED G JUNE 12, 1900.
5 MUNYON'S INHALER CURES CATARRH Colds, Coughs, - Hay Fever, Broil 's, chitis. Asthma f 'and all Diseases - ffjj J of the Throat and 4lrn f Lungs. flow's of Mp.llrafed Vapor r Inhaled throuKti tbe moulh aod emitteJ from the cos trlls, . leansice and raporizlr.g all tie luBamrd eml dis.-s.-d parta wbl. a cannot be reached by medicine taken Into the atumiica. It reach's the ire spots It heals the rmt places It tines to the teat nf tHsense It acts of a balm and feme to the uhole system fi.oo at dnuiaistsvr sent by mail. Arch XL, i'hila- HEAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. F. IT. Foster and wif to John IX Fink, jr., n. .i aw. '4 frac 18-13-17. The National Bucket anil Tea Kettle Co. to Chas. II. Branch. S10. lots 229 and "1 nest side of Winter street, Stephens' addition. Paine to fame. $::00, lots 227 and 227a and i'-Tb Junetta street, Stephens' addi tion. See record. J. II. Ooddard and wife to the City Real Kstate Co.. $l,000,Iots in John Nor 'ton's second addition. Wm. Devenv and wife to Isaac B. fnovi-, $1,200. lot 470 Harrison street, lluntoon's add. Tax deed to X. B. Campbell, lots 52 find jit. 50 and 54 Morse street, W. Watt's ad -lition, North Topeka. The Ver. Sav. Co. to Mary E. Ward, SV, lots 2i'6-2iS-210 and 12 oFrest ave., J. W. Mnriis' add. Daniel S. Howard and wife to Maggie Jtoser, $2,000, lots Hi and 6 Topeka ave nue. Kec. Inv. Tr. Co. to J. M. Oldham. $235, ri) and w. 1i 32 Laurent street, Liiza C. Evans' iirst addition. A FAVORITE SON. California Booms Irving M. Scott For Vice President. fan Francisco, June 12. The mention of Irving M. Scott as candidate for the vice presidential nomination at the Philadelphia convention is exciting con siderable interest ill California. Owins to the fact that several of the members et the California delegation are already in the east no general expression of opinion can be secured from the dele Kates. It is stated that the delegates from the Third congressional district have been instructed to support Secre tary of the Navy Lne for vice presi-l-nt, but delegates from other districts have no hesitancy In saying that the California delegation should support a f alifurniun if the name of a candidate from this state is presented to the con vention. The members of the Republican dele gation to the national convention who have not already gone east, started for Philadelphia tiday. They expect to ar rive at their destination Saturday night stopping at Chicago enroute. The party occupied two Pullmans which were handsomely decorated within and with out, handsome banners on the sides of the coaches proclaiming the identity of tne party. In Philade uhia the Califor- riians will make their headquarters at tne oionade. WALCOTT TS. CHARLEMW Expects to Floor Foot Fighter Charle- mont "Without Trouble. -ew inrK. .lane 12. Mr. Halw, man ner (u 1 laremont, nte itench hoxer and master of la savate. ha nrrnne.l with Tern O'R.mrke f.,r a match between the French champion and Joe Walcott. the great colored scrapper. When the two managers met O kourke made a match for the choice of his stable to fisht Charlemont at the Paris exposition. Wal cott had little to say in the details of the arrangement, but nodded his stolid head in acquiescence. Charlemont is the man who kicked out the "English bruiser. Jerry Driseoll, in Paris last November, lie is the boss of the Frenc h leg pushers. La savate takes his nam" from a slipper used on the foot of the Frenchmen who box in this pecul iar way. They wear gloves on their hands and soft slippers (.11 their feet, uslns the hands for punching and the feet for kick ing. They also block and guard with their hands and feet. "Tile way of it is so." said M. Haller yesterday. "We use the feet as the pi.-o- de resistance of the punch. It is one hard blow. "The American h strikes hard with his hand, but it Is not what you call 'in if with the forcement of my countrymen when he lands la savate. The leg. vou know, is plenty more powerful than "the arm. The American is so clever, verv. in his punch with the hand, but when' the French kit ks well, w ith the hand there is not something doing." W alcott. who was in the office while M. nauer was oeiivenng himself of the foregoing-, grinned like a bov with his first! Christmas present, and chimed in: "Hid your Frenchy ever get the business end of a right hand wallop to the chops?" "Chops?" echoed M. Haller. "I don't know what you call the chops. But M. Charlemont never cares- where he is struck. He minds that no more than he would drink his irlass of wine. It was that way with Drisci.il. When he trets one of his IVet to monsieur, the enemv pour quoi, there is nothing left but the applause." "Has it all his own way." said O'Rourke with a dry smile. Thev were at the bar at the time ' Nuthinn in it for the other fellow." "It is as you say. monsieur," replied M. Haller. "but your champion. M. Walcott, is a very go,,d man. And." with a cour teous bow In the direction of the black dem,,n. "I am assured that he will be able to ei-e Charlemont plenty to lo." "Weil." said O'Rourke. "I guess Joe will be there when the bell rings, and there ought to be a good gate, so you're on." "Thru Is It exact." smilingly assented the i!erSate from France, "it that we want the money. Is it so?" The match was made, with the exception of a formal sinning- of articles. "This is our last bootleg!" whimpered the cook, as he served breakfast. "What!" cried the Arctic explorer, paling. "It is scarcely the middle of August, and the lecture season can't possibly open until after election this year!" Some one had blundered. It was with a heavy heart Indeed that the explorer called a messenger boy and sent word out to a rescuing party that they might come and rescue him any time now. Detroit Journal. Clara Do you suppose it will take Reggie Van Sponger long; to propose? Ruth Wimington It never has. Life. ijOSTtTTEftc I CELEBRATED V Food will lay in the stomach undigested for days and then you wonder why you feel ill. Cleanse the bow els with the Hit ters and you will not uffer from Belching, Heartburn or Biliousness. 7 V STOMACH ! It will strenstli- en jour stomach, SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Mrs. Charles Blood Smith entertained the members of the Duplicate Whist club very pleasantly Monday at a porch party complimentary to Mrs. Avery Turner of Chica.go. The porch was fur nished with Navajo rugs and charming little cosy corners. The afternoon was spent in playing cards and at the close of the games tu dainty luncheon was served, Mrs. Smith's guests were.Mrs. Turner, Mrs. F. C. Gay, Mrs. Eugene Quinton, Mrs. James Dun. Mis. Jane Dennis, Mrs. W. A, L. Thompson, Mrs. M. O'Brien, Mrs. Eugene Pagan, Mrs. W. J. Black, Mrs. A. La. Redden, Mrs. W. A. Morton. Waiker-Stiles. The marriage is announced of Miss Rebe Walker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Walker of Kansas Citv, formerly of Topeka, to Dr. Edward H. fettles also of Kansas City. The mar riage took place Saturday, June 9, Rev. Dr. uoomtis cf the Christian church officiating-. Dr. and Mrs. Stiles will be home for the present at the home of the bride's parents! at Evanston Park, Kan sas City. Mrs. Stiles is well known in Topeka and h?r marriage will be a sur prise to her many friends. APh:asant Luncheon. Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Ponenoe. jrave- a. charming luncheon Mondav at the Elm- wooa ciud at: 12:30, complimentary to -vusa Louise lieehe or Baltimore, Mi The guests vrere seated at one table prettily decked with "Seven Sisters'" roses andaela.boratesix course luncheon was served. Those present were, Mr. and Mrs. Popenoe, Mr. and Mrs. Ed ward Wilder. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hol man, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Chase, Mrs. Evelyn Lewis, Miss Louise Beebe, Mr. A. C. Babize and Mr. Frank Curry. Notes, and Personal Mention. Mrs. E. S. Quinton left Sunday for Denver to visit her mother and sister. Mrs. Georire W. Reed, Miss Reed, Mrs. Will T. Reed have issued invita tions for a reception Friday afternoon, June 15, at :he Reed residence at 1033 Harrison street. Mrs. Waiter Bailey of Denver.former ly of Topeka, is in the city visiting Mrs. George Bailey. Miss Daisy Lakin has issued invita tions for a party Thursday evening, which she gives in honor of Miss Louise Beebe of Baltimore, Md. Mrs. A. P. Wilder who has been spending the past two months in To peka with her daughter, Mrs. Ben Cris well, returned to her home in Kansas City Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Wr. W. Twist left for their home in Toluca, 111., Sunday. Miss Edna Miiiice accompanied them and will visit there and in Indiana and Chi cago until the middle of August, Mrs. D. V. Finney arrived today from Neosho Fails, and is the guest of Mi's. D. M. Valentine. Mrs. Finney came to attend the Washburn com mencement, as her son, Mr. Glen Fin ney, is one of the graduates. Mrs. Maggie Magie, of Girard, Kas., is in the cit', the guest of Mrs. George W. Clark. Miss Virginia Shippey will come up from Kansas City the last of the week to visit Miss Emily Hagar at her home on Topeka avenue. Mrs. Franklin L. Crane left Monday for an extended visit with relatives in Cincinnati. Ohio. Miss Mary Frost, Miss Jennie Rogers and Miss Beulah Lee expect to leave in about two weeks for the east, and on July T they will sail for Europe, v. here they will spend three months. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Poindexter will g.i to Abilene Thursday to attend the marriage of Mr. Poindexter's brother. Mr. K. M. Poindexter, of Beloit. and Miss Louise Gamble, of Abilene. Miss Hiia Hinckley went to Newton Monday for a week's visit with Miss Abby Wilcox. The engagement 13 announced of Miss Acsah Margaret Brewer and Mr. Ar thur G. Sheer, the marriage to tuke place in the near future at the home of the bride on Taylor street. The wed ding will be a very quiet affair, owing to the illness of Mrs. Brewer, who fell a few day3 ago and was seriously in jured. Miss Isabel Hudson came up from Kansas City today to visit Mrs. Ben Criswell. Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. Class and son Boyd, of Denver, arrived in Topeka to day to visit friends. Miss Ella Scovill, who has been at tending Washburn college, will return to her home in Seneca Wednesday. Miss Mabel Knowles will accompany her for a visit. Miss Lillie Waiker, of Marysville. Mo., is visiting Miss Rosa Cohn, at 600 West Sixth avenue. The marriage of Mrs. Mary C. "West and Mr. S. C. Miller will take plai Thursday at the 1orae of the bride on Hun toon street. Mr. Miller is council man from the First ward and a former member of the board of education. Mrs. West has taught in the Topeka schools for about eight years. Last year she was the principal of Garfield school and at her resignation Miss Car rie Ooddard was appointed in her place. Miss Jane Dilly went to Hiawatha Monday for a two weeks' visit, after which she will return to -her home in Beatrice. Neb. Miss Mildred Scott left this afternoon for the east to spend the summer in Philadelphia and New York. The regular dancing party will take place at the Elmwood club this even ing. Mr. Ed Guthrie, of Aledo. 111., is in the city visiting the family of his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. George . Greenwod Mrs. Frank Fleisch, cf St. Joe, spending a few days in the city. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Godard have re turned from a visit in Leavenworth. The members of the Current Liters ture club and their families will enjoy their annual picnic Tuesday afternoon, June iy, at Garfield park. Miss Julia and Elizabeth Kenderdine have returned to their home in Hia- v-atha, after a several weeks' visit in the city with the Misses Kinney, on Topeka avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gatch went to Kansas City today for a short visit Miss Laura Shehan left Monday for Dts Moines. Iowa, to spend the sum mer with her sister. Mrs. Lyman. Mrs. Rudleit, of Ellis. Kas., is spend ing a few days In the city with Mrs. K E. Horton. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Malenberg re turned Monday from Lindsborg, where they have been visiting relatives and friends. . Engraved cards and wedding Invita tions. Adams Bros.. 711 Kansas avenue. Cr.sdit Men Meet. Milwaukee, Wis,, June 12. The fifth annual convention of the National As sociation cf Credit Men opened a three days' session today with 200 delegates in attendance. Addresses of welcome were delivered by Governor Edward Scotie'd and Mayor Rose for the state and city. President John Field of Phil adelphia delivered his annual address in which he said the association had shown a reme.rkabie growth in the past year. The greater part of his address was devoted to personality in connec tion with a credit system. The remain der of the forenoon session was taken up with -routine reports. Beth "I thought you sail you would never marry any but a rich man." Amv "Nor will T Pflrrv ui-a ba i be Ilia Woo.-cfr Yvnn in the n-o.M ... I. . j 1 maxry him. Philadelphia Bulletin. KEEPS UP THE FIGHT. Chicago Inter-Ocean Files Complaint Against the Associated Press. Chicago, June 12. Judge Gibbons is sued today a temporary injunction on the complaint of the Inter Ocean Pub lishing company restraining "The As sociated Press of New York" from do ing business under the name of "The Associated Press." The bill of the com plainant sets forth the various acts which led up to the decision of the su preme court compelling the Associated Press of Illinois to- furnish its news to the Inter Ocean Publishing company refers to the entering of the decree May 17, 1900, in accordance with the mandate of the court, and gives in de tail the recent meeting of the Associ ated Press when several of the old offi cers resigned and new officers were elected. According to the allegations of the bill the change in offices was for the purpose of allowing the - organization of a new association which would grad ually take on the business of the old association against which the judicial ruling had been made. The Inter Ocean Publishing company as a shareholder in the Associated Press of Illinois ob jects to the organizations on the ground that its only object is to succeed to the business of the Associated Press of Illinois. The suit is against the Associated- Press (incorporated under the 'laws of the state of New York) Melville E. Stone, general manager; Stephen O'Meara, Adolph Oehs, St. Clair Mc Kelway, Wm. L. McLean, Frank B. Noyes and A. H. Belo, directors of the new organization. The temporary Injunction restrains the defendants "from doing business under the name of tha Associated Press and from interfering with or attempt ing in any manner to Injure or destroy the business of the Associated Press of Illinois, and from interfering with the business thereof, or endeavoring to cause any party, firm or corporation to annul, or cancel, or break his or its con tract with the Associated Press, of Illi nois and from sending out any circular to the mebers of the Associated Press of Illinois, or In any other manner so liciting or asking them to join and be come members of the Associated Press, incorporated under the laws of the state of New York. A prayer asking that the temporary restraining order be made perpetual Is appended to the bill. Attached to the complaint are the by laws of the new organization and copies 01 letters purporting to have been sent out by the officers of the new associa tion outlining the plan and purpose of the Associated Press of New iork. ELLIOTT LIBEL CASE. It is Taken Under Advisement in Ap pellate Court Today. The Frank Elliott libel case, brought up from the Doniphan county court to the court of appeals, was argued this morning by G. C. Clemens. A new trial Is asked for on the grounds that the jury in the case was not properly instructed, and that the information did not state an offense. The argument was made that the ar ticle termed libelous was clipped from the Wathena Star. The case was taken under advisement. The three cases against Pool Grinstead, of the Wathena Star, for libel have been appealed from Doniphan county and advanced on the docket, and will be heard late this af ternoon or this evening. Harvey & Harvey are attorneys for Grinstead. LESS THAN A FOURTH INCH Today's Rainfall Was Not Heavy Fair Weather. Today's rain i3 general over the east ern part of the state. The weather map shows rain in southern Kansas on Mon day. L'p to 11 o'clock the rain measured Id hundredths of an inch. The maxi mum temperature was 69 and the mini mum 60. The wind was southwest, blowing six miles an hour. The fore cast sent out today is "party cloudy tonight with thunderstorms east por tion and warmer west portion. Wednes day probably fair." OLATHE BONDS IN QUESTION Were Bought by Agricultural College and State Investigates. - There is a controversy concerning the issuance of improvement bonds at Olathe, purchased by the state agri cultural college, that necessitates an investigation by the attorney general, and B. H Tracy has gone to Olathe for that purpose. The bonds were Issued for some pub lic improvements and sold. Soon after the sale to the agricultural college an injunction against the bonds was asked for in the district court. In the mean time the college authorities had for warded a check to pay for the bonds, and the controversy, which was about that time originated, is likely to cause stopping payment of the check. The college does not want bonds that are in litigation. A Bleaching Trust. London, June 12. A combination en titled the Cnited Bleachers association (limited) has been registered with a capital of 9.000.000. The most import ant bleaching firms in the country have joined the new organization. The New Man in the Montana Senatorial Contest. ! - Uneasy lies the head that craves senatviat honors In Montana at pres ent. Martin Maginnis. Governor Sir.i th's appointee, seems likely to have as much difficulty in talsing his seat as did W. A. Clark, and the final result may be similar. - EMMA KELLY'S CLAIM. She Held It Only After a Miners' Trial. The following is from a letter written by Emma L. Kelly from the Klondike to the Boston Transcript: "W7ith my female companions, having reached Dawson in June, we came on to this place (Birch Creek) where we have been most of the time since, hav ing made our home in a snug little cabin where we have lived comfortably during the coldest weather, indicated by the mercury for a short time at 82 below zero and standing for several days at 60. My companion and myself each have a claim in this district. I having won mine at the end of a con test, as two miners attempted to take it from me. The matter was settled by submitting our claims respectively to a jury consisting of all the miners in the district. ' I took charge of my own case and was given a verdict by a ma jority vote; having been sustained by all except seven of those voting. "We are now in the midst of the long winter where daylight lasts not more than three hours a day. That portion of the year when the nightly displays of the Aurora are most fascinating and enchanting. This wonderful exhibition of nature, to be seen in all its grandeur only in this far northern latitude, sur passes the power of words to describe. Often I sit for hours in the silence of the night and through the little window in my cabin watch the wonderful dis play of the Aurora. "During the summer I planted a little garden and was successful in growing some radishes, lettuce, cabbage and turnips. Of course they became frozen as hard as rocks but we have learned in Alaska how to cook frozen vegetables so that they afford excellent eating. On Christmas day my companion and my self entertained 15 miners at dinner and while I shall not attempt naming the items on the bill of fare yet we had a dinner as sumptuous as we might have enjoyed in the states." HEMP COMING IN. Otis Says the Receipts at Manila Are Equal to Those of Former years. . Washington, June 12. The war de partment has made public an extract from a report of Major General Otis, showing that from February 10 to April 29 of this year there had been received et the port cf Manila 330,000 bales of Manila hemp, and that additional quantities of that fibre were coming in at the latter date as rapidly as coast ing vessels could be secured to trans port it. The recepits this year, according to the report, promise to be as large aa those of any preceding, year. The re port characterizes the statement that the insurgent authorities threaten to kill any of the natives found cleaning hemp as being circulated for the pur pose of keeping up the prevailing high prices. ORDAINED ON SUNDAY. Three Episcopal Ministers Advanced by Bisnop jauispaugn. At Grace cathedral on Sunday (Trin itv) the Rt. Rev. Frank" R. Millspaugh D. D., Bishop of Kansas, advanced to the nriesthood the Rev. Artnur t. Tripp and the Rev. Charles Heath Powell, and ordained to the diaconate Mr. Lionel G. Morony. The Rev. Dr. Beattv. of Newton, preached the ser mon and presented Mr. Tripp. The Very Rev. Dean Sykes was epistoler, and presented Mr. Powell. The Rev. Canon Bywater read the Litany and suffrages, and presented Mr. Lionel Gratiot Morony. who was the gospeler. Dr. Beatty's sermon was very inspir ing, and his charge to the newly or dained priests and deacon was mostim oressive. Rev. Mr. Tripp is located at Minneapolis, Kas; Rev. Mr. Powell is assistant at the cathedral and min ister at Holton. Horton, and Oska loosa; Rev. Mr. Morony is in charge of the church at Great Bend. In the evening the Rev. Dr. Beatty preached at the Church of the Good Shepherd North Topeka. CITY HALL NOTES. Nels McConr.ell, the dog tax collector has received over $650 from the owners of good dogs and curs. He is at present working on the North side of the river but will be back on the South side with in the next two weeks. When he does come back he intends to make a clear ing of canines or see the city cash on hand sum upa much larger total. According to the new plans for Hun toon park it will be 126 feet longer and 56 feet wider than it is now. On account of the rain, the Steele girder sections of the new city building were not put m place today. The alley between Western and Fill more, and Twelfth and Huntoon is be ing paved. This alley will connect with the paving on Huntoon street. Miss Teresa Smith, the assistant city clerk, has secured a three months' leave of absence and will spend the time with her parents in Clay Center. Miss Hoi man will act as assistant during her absence. Paper Machinery For China. Beloit. Wis.. June 12. Fourteen car loads of tissue paper making machinery were shipped by a Heloit manutactory today to Shanghai, China. This makes the iirst American and is probably the only paper making machinery ever sen to China. There have been paper mak ing machine shipments sent from this city to Japan. Bradshaw,hand-made harness,810 K. av. "0 4 A -' - .A SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS The currant season is here. F. O. Popenoe has gone to Boston. Frank Forbes has arrived in Liverpool. Mayor A. M. Harvey has returned from Troy. The ladder truck has been in for re pairs. E. F. Ware has returned from Kansas City. Mrs. W. H. Thompson is Quite sick with peritonitis. Governor Stanley will return from Wichita tonight. Chief Sure-eon Kaster of thA fiajita. Fe. is in California. The weather is conducive to a luxuriant growth of weeds. Mrs. C. T. TTapp Is suffering from ner vous prostration. The galvanized cornice is now being put on the auditorium. Several Topeka teachers are acting as census enumerators. Corn and corn chnn (vmttmiA tn er im on the local markets. The steel girders for tha auditorium each weigh 9,500 pounds. Assistant United State ttnm ttarrr Bone Is in Excelsior Springs. Mrs. J. W. Bailev will :rr-ive ton n v from Denver for a Topeka visit. Attorney General Godaj-rl hn.s returned from a visit at Leavenworth. H. J. Bones, of the Cnited States attor ney's office, is in Excelsion Springs. J. W . Haughev. of Wellington, leads in the race for grand master 1. O. O. F. The Woodmen will hold memorial ser vices next Sunday at the First Baptist church. The weather man said 1t would rain. He deserves a credit mark for he guessed right- Brigadier Addie. of Kansas Citv. will conduct the Salvation Army meeting to- nigni. The foundation for the W. I. Miller resi dence on Topeka avenue has been com pleted. The succulent gooseberry has almost crowded the strawberry off the scene of action. The asphalt pavements are in better condition than they have been for many montns. Judge Hazen yesterday overruled the motion in the Kuntz-Stansneld case for a new trial. Mr. and Mrs .D. W. Jacobs, of San t rancisco, Cal., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. irving weuman. The green peach has been joined by the green agle. Results: Increased sales of Jamaica ginger. C. R. Maunsell. superintendent of the Edison company, is convalescing from a protracted illness. The rush of flies to net into the house during the cold wave has caused a -lively demand tor screens. Al Mauck. formerly superintendent of the T. A. A., is now an umDire of the w estern liaseDall league. Chas. Knapp. special agent of the Pull man Sleeping Car company, was in To peka on business yesterday. Katie A. Ellinger. Chester M. Amann and John Steele have been appointed sub stitute clerks in the postomce. The windows have not yet been put in the handsome new Catholic church at Third and Van Buren streets. The headquarters of the Republican county central committee will be main tained in the old court house. The Young Men's Christian Temperance Commissioner club will hold a rally at the I irst Christian church tonight. Sam Allen, a colored teamster, had one foot badly bruised by an iron girder fall ing upon it at the auditorium Monday. A new cottage is being erected at Tenth and Clay. Another new residence is go ing up on Mulvane, south 01 Huntoon. Tramps are passing through Topeka on their way to the harvest fields. The po lice make them move on toward the west. The work of paving the alley between Tenth and Eleventh, intersection Harri son and Van Buren streets commenced to day. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Prescott have gone to New York to reside. Mr. Prescott has secured a position with the Pullman com pany. The state board of charities is at the Copeland opening bids for supplies to the state institutions lor tne ensuing six months. H. Staggs of Valencia writes to the States Journal that black cut worms are destroying much growing corn in his neighborhood. State Printer W. Y. Morgan escaped be Ing one of the banquet victims of the Saturday night club by pleading a pre vious engagement. A director's ticket to the Topeka horse show, which will begin June 27, will ad mit two persons to every periormance. 11 will he sold tor ia. The Democratic Flambeau club will have a good time on June 20. when the new hall near Fourth and Kansas ave nue will be opened- Col. R. L. Walker, who has been rustl catine in Missouri and Arkansas, but is still "from Kansas." was in Topeka a short time yesteruay. Andrew Baird. state secretary of the Y. M. C. A., will go to Argentine next Sunday to attend anniversary services at the Railroad Y. M. C. A. The last of the strawberries are here. This is about the tenth time the dealers have made this announcement and then sell the berries three for a quarter. The case aeainst T. M. James, charged with shooting W. M. Hayes with intent to kill, will be called for trial for the third time on June 21, in the district court. The Washburn college commencement exercises will be held in the college chapel Wednesday morning at 10:3i The class address will De uenverea oy uov. oiauiey. Miiton Miller, a former Topekan, writ ing from Creston. Wyo., says that snow is twentv feet deep there. Mr. Miller ex pects to return about the first of Sept em ber. A meeting of the board of directors of the Topeka Hor3e show has been called for this evening. It will be held in Dean R. Low's office at the Rock Island de pot. The Populist politicians re indignant at Tavlor Riddle's recent manifesto call ing uuon the members of the party to be patriotic and celebrate the Fourth of July. The ' keystones in the pediment3 in the front wall of the auditorium have been reset bv direction of Councilman John El liott. The ones first put in were too small. The Topeka Horse show posters have made their appearance. They are in red and black and are very artistic. They were turned out by a Topeka Lithograph liiS company. Corporal Earl AndersDn. of Topeka, who Is in the Fortieth volunteer Infan tt v. in the - Philippines, has w ritten his relatives that he has been in the hospital four months with rheumatism. The St. Davids society, made up of the Welsh people of the city, met last evening in the Odd Fellows hall on West Sixth avenue. Committees were named to look after arrangements for future meetings. Refreshments were served. MOTE UP HIGHER. Class of Six Graduates From Academy at Washburn. A class of six graduated from the Washburn academy last evening. The graduates are Miss Gertrude Rankin and Messrs. Cecil W Vest, Frank R. Aidrich, George W. Hargreaves, Walter B. McLaughlin and Arthur L. Quant. The platform was beautifully dec orated with palms, daisies and stream ers of white bunting, white being the class color. At the rear of the rostrum was the class motto "Tu ne ced malis; sed contra audentior ito" lettered in white on a blue background. Each of the young men delivered an oration. The subjects were: "Civil Service Reform in Our State Institutions." Cecil W. Vest. "The Negro of the South," Frank R. Aidrich. "The Political Life of Benjamin Disraeli," George W. Hargreaves. "Shall We Support the Party Nom inees," Walter B. McLaughlin. SUBSTITUTE FOR A VACATION. Build Up the Nerves at Home. 1 Whr 1 vri wM-Bt jfuXJ Prof. Wm. C. Webster, Principal of Webster's Music School, 600 Steinway Hall, 17 East Van Buren street.Chicago, 111., in a recent letter, says: "I have used your medicine and can not say too much for it. I will recom mend it to anybody. I keep it In my school in case of need." A New Man, N. C. May, Oak Ridge Station, Pa., writes: "Mr. L. P. Bailey, whose health at'frs impaired and who always felt tired and haggard, by my persuasion began to use Peruna about a month ago, and now he looks like a different man. He says he feels 100 per cent, better." N. C MAY. Those desiring a free book on the cause of nerve weakness, anaemia and other devitalizing diseases should ad dress The Peruna, Medicine Co, Colum bus, Ohio. "The Restless Anglo-Saxon," Arthur Lewis Quant. ' The orations were better than the general average heard on such oc casions. The diplomas were awarded by Presi dent Herrick. He stated that although thefe were only six graduates yet about twenty would enter the college from the academy next fall, a number being too irregular to graduate, but could meet the requirements laid down for freshmen. The college offers a four years' scholarship to the person making the average in their studies during the academy course. The scholarship was won by Miss Gertrude Rankin. NORTH TOPEKA. Items intended for this column should be left with the Kimball Printing oom- ; pany. 835 Kansas avenue. When you wear hose wear the best, the Topsy. COSTLF.Y & POST. Mr. John Atkins of Las Vegas was the : guest yesterday and today of D. A. , Wizer and family. Read our add in this column of wir special sale. COSTLET & POST. Mr. Will Mason of Albuquerque, N. M., has been visiting D. A. Wizer and family for the past week. Attend the second special white goods sale this week at COSTLET & POST'S. The Ladies' Aid society of the Chris tian church will met Wednesday after noon at the homeiOf Mrs. W. J. StovalL 1319 Harrison street. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Hogaboom re turned today from Eskridge. Kansas, where they have been visiting Mrs. Ho gaboom's parents. Rev. and Mrs. Rice. Mr. and Mrs. J.. H. Skinner went to Chicago yesterday to attend the Na tional Nurserymen's association. Mrs. Skinner will go from there to Ohio to visit relatives. The gasoline launch which was for merly on Soldier creek, has been pur chased by Mr. George King and taken to Cottonwood Falls. Mrs. E. S. Gnesser and little daughter. Helen, of Quincy street, expect to leave the last of this month for Chicago and other points in Illinois where they will spend the summer. O. J. Field of Washington. D. C, is visiting Mrs. Field who is making an extended visit here to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Houghtelin of 903 Jackson street. Miss Myrtle Seymour of 915 Van Buren street, has returned from Omaha where she has been teaching in the public schools. The Ladies' Guild of the Church of the Good Shepherd will meet tomorrow af ternoon at the home of Mrs. Sheldon oc Kansas avenue, north of Soldier creek. The announcement is made of the ap- SPECIAL SALE This will be .a week of Money Saving to all who come to our store. 64c Lawns, special price 3c yard. Se Lawns, special price 5c yard. 10c Lawns, special price 6c. 10c Cocheco Cloth- special 5-;. Corded white goods, regular 48c, spe cial price 29c. India linen, 4c, 5c, 6Vic, 7c, 8 l-3c, 10c, up to 35c yard. One line of white goods, check and stripes, Dc yard. Ladies' all linen hemstitched hand kerchiefs 5c each. Many other good things in white goods, lawns and. ging hams. If you want anything in MILLINERY Come in, as we have bought a sample line at 75c on the dollar, and you will be surprised at the price. Wash Skirts from 25c to $2.24. Shirt Waists from 48c up. Embroidery and lace at reduced prices. COSTLEY & POST, North Topeka. Mr. Charles JifTsSvy Newman, 174 i-O V?. Loo mis street, dff' Chicago, IH., writes the fol- Mr. Newman says: "I took one bottle of your wonderful medicine and have so Improved that I feel like a new person. I am very thankful that I got hold of your won derful remedy. I can nofmy too much In your behalf. I had doctored for two years until I felt there was no relief. "My wife has taken one bottle of your grand medicine and it has helped her so much. I find it ha3 Improved her health so much that! I will recom mend it to anyone cheerfully." . Yours gratefully, Charles Newman. Nervous Depression. The month of July is peculiarly the month of nervous diseases, especially nervous prostration and other depressed states of the nervous system. People who are at all inclined to be nervous or suffer from weak nerves find this month especially trying. Sultry heat and electrical disturbances of the at mosphere Is probably the cause of this. Invalids need to be particularly care ful during the month of July to fortify the nervous system by the use of Peruna. "A 8Mb of Boantr Is a Joy ronm." DR. T. FELIX GOrjAOT'B ORrEWTAai CaEAU, OB MAGICAL BEAU TIF LS&. FuMfias a well as Beautifies tha Skin K other eosmatic wUl de It. Rotoovm Tan, Phap.es, FrH les.Msta Patch, ea, Bash and Skin diseases, and every Maia lan on befcatv. alia defies de tection. It Bit stood the test of 62 year-,, and is so harraie&a we taste U to be sure K Is prop erty made. A eeot DocouuteN felt of similar mames. Dr. Is. Q. in - iidv nf nte haut-too f a pa tient): "As yen ladies wlU use theas. I reeem- meoa uourauQ s crram as i " - of aU skia preparations." For saie dt a.l Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers in the G. a. Canadas. and Europe. EKD. I. UOrSJJiX f roDr. 37 Great Josea av. N. X. Svmmtr To&rs ea Laka Klchlgan. STEAMSHIP MANITOU for unwongwr mtu.m xela.nwir. tj l sweaty trtpa tor C Uwl.ti. Harbor topetMM. Bjr I lew. t'Moatej afid JtMtiMt &.iaad anuicqiig wtte all Steamship Liaes lor If"- SopariaK, V wm a and CauadkWB Potaia. WEAVES CHICACO AS FOLLOWS : Ten. e a. av. Tfcara. 1 1 a am. hmL. A e. a. Manitou Steamship Company, OFFICE & DOCKS, Rush ansa. Water St. Chicago. preaching marriage of Mrs. Mary C. West and Mr. S. C. Miller, which will take place Thursday at the home of the bride on Huntoon street. Miss Warren, who teas been visiting Miss Hattie Green way of Harrison street for the past week, returned to her home in Scranton today. She was ac companied by Miss Greesrway who will be her guest. A. FEUD IN COURT. A Kentucky Sow Will Be Given Trial if the Judge Will Serve. Louisville, Ky., June 12. A special to the Courier-Journal from Barboors ville, Ky., says: The case of Speck Philpot, charged with killing Felix Davidson, was set for today at Manchester and It is re ported that both the Philpots and Grif fins were armed looking for a clash at any time. Judge Brown is trying to hold court there, but under a great many disadvantages. The jorors and wit nesses refused to serve, thinking Judge Brown's right to the judgeship is in doubt, they fear they will not get pay for their services. A jury was finally empaneled but with difficulty. Judge Brown adjourned court Satur day morning and left Manchester. The people there think he went to get Gov ernor Beckham to send" him some sol diers. It is thought by the citizens of the town that trouble is sure to come in the near future between the Philpots and Griffins. Made University Joint Heir. Des Moines, la.. June 12. Former Gov ernor Drake, of Centerville. ' who was here attending the commencement ex ercises of the Drake 'university, today announced that he had made the uni versity a joint heir with his five children in his will. His property is valued at $3,000,000 and the university will receive $600,000. Governor Drake has already contributed JHiO.OM in various benefac-' tions to promote the institution. Philadelphia and Return $SO.OO via Santa Fe Boute. Account Republican National conven tion. Tickets on sale June 14-15-16. good returning June 26. Choice of routes. See T. L. King, agent, A. T. & S. F. for particulars. Philadelphia and He turn $30.00 via Santa Fe Boute. Account Republican National conven tion. Tickets on sale June 14-15-1C, good returning June iS. Choice of routes. See T. L. King, agent, A. T. & S. F. for particulars. Old Papers For Sal.. For this week only the Journal will sell old exchanges at five cents a hundred. ml v vyx A