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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAI THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 14, 1900. HUNYON'S INHALER CURES f - CATARRH Colds, Coughs, v V .. M r- I li i v. k X ch i tis. Asthma f LLl and a!1 Diseases K-sffZr 1 the Throat and rJTi Luna3 riomis of M.-1!cnii4 'apnr are inluiW throuKh thf mouth ami ernito-'l from the uos trlls. ili'arwliiK anil Tupnrlziuir all the luflamed ml riisi sKod imrla which, rimuut be remchod by Hicdlclue lakiu Into tlie btun-ai-h. ' It reachen the r.tre sprits It heals the rain fritters Jt rynrs In the fat of riisenseIt acts as a balm anit tmiir to tlie v hnle sjistemft.OO at firuaaists or sent bjmail. IMS Arch St., Ji'hila. AN IDEAL CLIMATE. . The first white man to set foot on Utah soil, Father Silvestre Velez de Ltsealante, who reached the GREAT SALT LAKE on the 23rd day of Sept., 1770, wrote in hisdiary: "Here the cli mate is so delicious, the air eo balmy, that it is a pleasure to breathe by day and by night." The climate of Utah is one of the richest endowments of nature. On the shores of the Great Salt Lake especially and for fifty miles therefrom in every direction the climate of climates is found. To enable persons to participate in these 6ccnic and climatic attractions, and to reach the famous HEALTH, BATH ING AND PLEASURE RESORTS of Utah, the UNION PACIFIC has made a rato to OUDEN and SALT LAKE CITY of one fare for the round trip, plus 82.00, from Missouri River, to be in effect June 21st, July 7th to 10th in clusive, July ISth, and Aug. 2d. Re turn limit Oct. 31, 1930. For full information, call on or ad dress, F. A. Lewis, City Ticket Agt., or J. C Fl'LTON', Depot Agent. SHORTEST LUiH. COLORADO FLYER, The largest and finest line in the city. W. A. ALEXANDER Successor to The Kellam Book & Sta. Co. Wall Paper Department. Tele. No. 3. 619 Jackson St. 5 Why sutler th i pangs of rheumatism when KOHL'S RHEUMATIC CURE gives quick relief and permanent cure. All Druggists. Price $1.00. Summer Tours en Lake Michigan. THE CLECANT STEAMSHIP fAfliTOU ij. n.iketi tri-tvenkly !priiiK. liny View. tuiiiicctiii- witU all perior, J-.ahleru and trips li-r 4 hurli-v ilv. Ilurh. ltj-L -v a:i ltt-kin- Ulu SimiiiIiij. i.inn tor Lake . anad inn Fu ri. LEAVES CHICACO AS FOLLOWS: Tap. W u. m. Tliun. 11 a. in. Hat. 4 p. ta P.lanitou Steamship Company, OFFICE & DUCKS, Hush anil N. Water its. Chicago Bishop Wilmer Dead. Mobile, Ala.. June 14. Right Rev. Hooker Wilmer. Episcopal bishop of the diocese of Alabama, died here this morn ing, aged b4 years. 'For five years, I had bleeding piles and could lint work. I was Induced to try lieKKs Herman Salve, and It save me mii h quii k relit-f ami the cure is so per manent. I want everybody troubled with this armovlnp diseasi; to know of it." K. W.ilKcr. Alton. 111. K. V". Squires, 1'haimacist, 7;2 Kansas avenue. DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS, PUEBLO AND RETURN, $24, Via the Santa Fe. Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al lowed at Colorado common points. T'nless food Is digested quickly It will ferment find irritate the stomach. After e;ich me:il take a teaspoonful of Kodol I'vspr-pla Cure. It dlKcsts what you eat and will allow you to eat all you need of what you like. It never fails to cure the worst cases of dyspepsia. It 13 pleasant t take. All drug atores. lJJ lz3 L1J u tia ub " 1 '.!: v . . ft: j..'.- t oil CLUB WILL SIGN. Authority Is Given Santa Fe Shop Committee. Authorized to Sign Contract Which Insures Shops. STREET EAIK FUND. Amount Netted, $1,000, is Made Available to Committee. Important Matters Disposed of by Commercial Club. At the last regular meeting of the Commercial club for- the summer, held last night, the committee in charge of the Santa Fe shop extensions was em powered to complete all transactions w ith the property owners and Santa Fe company in securing the four acres needed for the immediate construction oj a blacksmith shop and frog factory. The committee will sucure the land with the S-lj.ooo raised by subscription atid the $50U i?r acre to be paid by the com pany, and turn it over ta the Santa Fe people. . The club authorized the officers to siKn the agreement, drawn up yesterday under instructions from General Man ager Mudge. In this the Santa Fe com pa.r.y promises to construct at once a. blacksmith shop, and frog factory this year and to build a locomotive erecting shop at an early date and within 12 months after notice lias been given the Commercial club. In this connection it is stated that the locomotive shops will in all likelihood be built next year. In return the Commercial club agrees to secure the 12 acres lying east of the present Santa Fe car shops to Brannt-r street, and between the Santa Fe tracks and Seward avenue for $500 per acre. It was explained tha,t a modern loco motive erecting shop could not be built for less than several hundred thousand dollars, and that the company had al ready appropriated for immediate im provements the sum of $107,000. Under the resolution adopted at a previous meeting of the club, the bal ance in the street fair fund, amounting t about $1,000, was declared to be in the hands of the committee for such expenses as might be met with. The money will remain in the hands of the treasurer of the club, to be drawn out on order of the finance committee. The matter of securing abstracts for the land was left entirely with the com mittee. Options have been secured on practically all of the property included in the. four acres to be purchased at once, and no time will be lost in closing up the work of securing the land. KANSAS SEMI-CENTENNIAL. Captain H. M. Phillips, chairman of the committee on the Hemi-centennial exposition in 1!04. submitted a report to the Commercial club last night, tell ing what had been accomplished at the recent meeting of representatives of different sections of the state in this city. In concluding his report he said: "The exposition scheme is now launch ed. It may be obliged to buffet adverse waves, but by all standing together we will land it safe in the harbor at To peka and all the world will call us bl ssed. It is a great pleasure to your committee to know that every one who was here went home determined to en list the support of their respective com munities." In connection with the report Mr. John AV. Kreidenthal stated that about J."0 would be needed for expenses inci dental to the securing of a charter for "The Kansas Kxposition Association, and suggested that the alub appropriate the money. Tne suggestion was favor ably acted upon. Mr. Breidenthal said that it was desired to arrange for the sale of stock at once, and declared that there would be no trouble in placing $100,000 of this stock. OOJI.MITTEK REPORTS. Reports were made by the Fall Fes tival committee, the committee on seat ing the auditorium and the committee on immigration. The Fall Festival com mittee declared that the street fair had superseded all festivals for the year excrpt something in connection with the opening of the auditorium. The committee on seating the auditorium anounced that the following entertaln rr. ent "was considered for the onentnnr week of the auditorium: The oratorio of "Elijah" for one evening, one mati rce with Ruseh's orchestra, one grand concert, one comic entertainment with contest, and one minstrel entertain ment by home talent, it is proposed to employ for the oratorio and concert a professional quartette of singers of note, assisted by a large chorus of heme talent singers, which is now prac ticing regularly under the direction of l'refessor von Dahlen. The report of the committee on im migration was a review of the recent mooting of commercial clubs in this city. ST. MARTS PASSENGERS. A communication from the Commer cial club of St. Marys was read, ask ing thtit the Topeka Commercial cluo make an effort to induce the Union Pa cillc railway to attach a passenger coich to the west bound freight train which leaves Topeka about 11 o'clock nt right. The communication explained that if thi was arranged people of St. llurvs could come to Topeka for shop ping pm'poK s and entertainment with out having to remain here all night. The matter was referred to the com mittee on transportation with instruc tions to see what could be done. OVER $1,000 LEFT. Treasurer 1). J. ireenwald of the Commercial club submitted his semi annual report. It showed that the club fr-vi now on hand a balance of $1, ir.:s.4 in the entertainment fund and $141. lfi in the general fund, a total of $U-!7.f.9. On January 1. 1900. the club had on hand $343.04 in the general fund and $'' T,W IS in thp-ertprtainment fund. STKliKT FAIR EXPENSES. The report of Treasurer Greenwald presented last nieht. showed the expen ses, of the street fair to have been as follows: Postage; $:!7: Dr. Gray, $1.- I 817 Ml; telegiams, $15.39; awning. U.Z: advertising and printing, $1.02.".r.i: cler ical work, $208.50; lights. $14.10; tickets, $37.:10: decorations, $54.33: Midway, $1. 102: refunded. ?B0: sundries.SGO 33: dam age; to property, $145: lumber. $."00; car penters. $619.62: free shows.$125 05; Mar shad's band, $660; police, $1S7.26; ticket, takers. $279.75: insurance, $10; prizes, $l.5.'i. Total, 7.000.59. Balance, $1,780.80. Mr. Greenwald stated that there are about $700 in bills yet to be paid, leaving a balance of about $1,000. DEWEY WILL BE INVITED. An effort is to be made by the Com mercial club to have Admiral George Dewey and Governor Theodore Roose velt present at the opening of the audi torium next September. On motion of James A. Troutman at the meeting last right, a resolution was adopted provid ing for the appointment of a commit tee of three, with Charles Curtis as chairman, to visit Governor Theodore Roosevelt during his western trip next monvh and Invite him to participate in the opening of the auditorium, and the appointment -of a similar committee, with Thomas Ryan as chairman, to ex tend a like invitation to Admiral George Dewej,-. Secretary Anderson will at once notify Congressman Curtis and Mr. Ryan of the action of the club, and ask them to use every possible means to in duce the two distinguished Americans to visit Topeka. NEW MEMBERS ELECTED. The G. F. Miller Plumbin and Heat ing company, J. w. Nash, news agent, and Dr. S. G. Stewart, were elected to membership in the Commercial club last night. KORTH TOPEKA. Items intended for this column should be left with the Kimball Printing com pany. 835 Kansas avenue. Bargains in hats at Mrs. Courtney's. Arthur Small has gone to Chicago to visit friends. Miss Grace White, of Holton. is visit ing her sister, Mrs. Elmer Eldridge. K. C. Arnold returned yesterday from a visit of two days to Atchison. Men's 10c black socks for 5c a pair Friday evening. COSTLEY & POST. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Leep have moved from 909 Quincy street to Huntsville, north of Soldier creek. Mrs. H. Sullivan's friends will be glad to know she is improving after a week's illness. Men's work and laundi'ied shirts for 2jc Friday evening, at Costley & Post's. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Tillinshast, of 13,16 Western avenue, are the parents of a boy. Don't miss the shoe sale Friday even ing at Costley & Post's. Miss Gertrude Oallawav. of 1315 Polk street, went to Hoyt yesterday, where she will be the guest of relatives for a week. M rs. Frank Baker, of 1330 - Kansas avenue, left this afternoon for Eaton, Ohio, with her aunt, Mrs. A. V. Auter, who goes there with the remains of her husband, the late A. V. Auter. Rev. and Mrs. H. H. Fowler and lit tle daughter Anna will arrive Saturday afternoon from Hope. Kas., and be the guests of Mrs. Fowler's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Henry. Rev. Mr. Fowler will remain until after the Eoworth League convention, but Mrs. Fowler will probably make a longer visit. We are making preparations to give some unheard of bargains Friday even ing from 6 to 9 p. m. Everybody should attend this sale. COSTLEY & POST. Mr. and Mrs. John Aikens, of Kan sas City, who are en route to Colo rado, are visiting Mr. Aiken's sister. Mrs. Jonas Lukens. of 1009 Central ave nue, for a few days. After the regular prayer meeting this evening at the Central Avenue Chris tian church there will be baptism. Rev. J. A. Stavely, pastor of the Kansas Avenue M. E. church, returned yesterday from Lyndon, where he has been visiting his parents since the first of the week. The Epworth League of the Kansas Avenue M. E. church gave an ice cream social last evening on the church lawn. The house at 917 Kansas avenue is being moved away, and will be taken to the south side near Second and Jefferson streets, where it will be used as a parsonage by the Holiness people. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Trachsel left Tuesday for Denver, where they will make an extended visit. Mr. Trachsel has been in ill health lately, and makes the trip in hopes that the change will be beneficial. Mr. and Mi's. N. F. Conkle, of 1016 Quincy street, left today on a two 'nonths' eastern trip. They will visit Philadelphia and points in Indiana, and also Mr. Conkle's old home in Ohio. During their absence their son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Jor dan, will have charge of their house, and Mr. and Mrs. Gartiett wiil also bo at home there. The Ladies' Guild of the Church of the Good Shepherd met yesterday af ternoon at the home of Mrs. Sheldon, on North Kansas avenue, and were de lightfully entertained. The parlors were decorated with asparagus and elder flowers, and on the lawn ham mocks and swings were hung in most inviting places. Here also a large table was spread under the trees and delicious refreshments served. A SHARP CONTEST. Is on Between Beckham and Anti-Beckham Democrats in Kentucky. Louisville, Ky., June 14. The Ken tucky Democratic state convention to select delegates at large to the national convention at Kansas City was calted to order at 2 o'clock this afternoon at Music hall. No action will be taken re garding the selection of candidates tor governor and lieutenant governor as the state convention has been called to meet at Lexington next month for that purpose. A sharp contest is expected over the temporary and permanent or ganization of today's convention be tween the friends of Governor Beck ham and the anti-Beckham forces. It is reasonably certain that Senator Blackburn, ex-Oovernor J. B. McCreery and Louis McQuown will be three of the four delegates chosen for the state at large to the national convention. Several prominent Democrats are mentioned for the fourth place. The convention will endorse the Chi cago platform, endorse Bryan for presi dent and condemn the assassination of Goebel. It is reported that Senator Blackburn will introduce a resolution in today's convention requesting Governor Beck ham to call an extra session of the leg islature to repeal the Goebel election law. Unnecessary L033 of Time Mr. W. S. Whedon, cashier of the First National Bank of Winterset, Iowa, in a recent letter gives some experience with a carpenter in his emptoy, that will be of value to other mechanics. He says: "I had a carpenter working for me who was obliged to stop work for several days on account of being troubled with diar rhoea. I mentioned to him that I had been similarly troubled and that Cham berlain's Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy had cured me. He bought a bot tle of it from the druggist here and in formed me that one dose cured him. and he is again at his work." For sale by all druggists. Very few people believe much in Christian Science while they are having a double tooth pulled. Last spring E. J. Evans, Cairo, 111., was so run down in health had to give up work. Was also troubled with boils and eczema. He writes: "Doctors did me no good, but before I had finished one bottle of Beggs' Blood Purifier, I began to im prove and am now a well man. R. W. Squires, Pharmacist, 732 Kansas avenue. A Sprained Ankle Quickly Cured. "At one time I suffered from a severe sprain of the ankle," says Geo. E. Carv, editor of the Guide, Washington. Va. "After using several well recommended medicines without success, I tried Cham berlain's Pain Balm, and am pleased to say that relief came as soon as I began its use and a complete cure speedily fol lowed." Sold by all druggists. BAD FOR DEPUTIES. Testimony Shows They Shot an Unoffending Citizen. St. Louis, June 14. The Inquest over the remains of Frereick Bohne, a wid ower, aged 65 years, who was shot and killed Sunday at 1724 North Tenth street by a deputy sheriff in the course of some trouble resulting from an attack on a street car was begun today by Coroner Lloyd. The inquiry commenced yesterday to determine the responsibil ity for the shooting in front of posse barracks on "Washington avenue has been laid over until Friday. Today the proceedings were delayed a couple of hours by the non-appearance of Deputy Sheriff Robert E. Marsh, who, it is charged fired t he shot that killed Bohne; finally after ineffectual efforts on the part of the corner's deputies to find Marsh, Dr. Lloyd proceeded without him. The autopsy showed that Bohne had received four bullet wounds in the head. Philip Bauer, the first witness and one of the dead man's neighbors, said: "I saw a crowd jeering at a car and a number of deputies trying to disperse it. One deputy stood out on the pave ment and said if any one dared to come out he would make an example of him and show the crowd what the deputies were there for." He said there were . four deputies stunding in front of the gate through which Bohne was pushed. One fired at the gate. Witness did not see any weapon protruding from inside the gale as had been reported. Adolph Claussen, who lived at the same number with Bohne, told how the old man had been pushed through the gate by a deputy with a gun. Bohne, lie said, was stooping down in the act of locking the gate when a shot fired through it, killed him. Bohne, witness said, could neither speak nor under stand English, he had thrown no rocks nor tried to makeany demonstration. -Michael btrach. policeman, told of the disturbance and said the deputies ap peared excited. One of them shot through a door at 1724 North Tenth street and then ran and jumped onto a car. Witness examined Bohne's body Dut round no weapon on it; and from where he stood could see no weapon protruding from the door. Mrs. Susie Buehart, a neighbor, said she saw a deputy push Bohne through the gate. Afterwards she heard some one erv "don't shoot," and a minute later a man whom she could not identify, fired at the door. Witness did not see anv re volver pushed through the door. DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS. PUEBLO AND RETURN, $24, Via the Santa Fe. Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al lowed at Colorado common points. Philadelphia and Return $30.00 via Santa Fe Route. 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. Rock Island Route. Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo, $24.00 for the round trip; final return October 31st. When you see a girl's picture taken with a mandolin in. her lap it is a sign that she thinks she looks nice that way. AAD MISCELLANEOUS IDS. FREE MESSENGER SERVICE. Pt LL a Postal Telagraph-Cable Box. or call by telephone No. 417 and have your Want Ads brought to The State Journal on ice by free messenger. No charge to you for messenger service. Cost of classi fied ads. 5 cents per line- of six words lo the line and every fraction thereof. WANTED SITUATIONS. WANTED Washing and ironing to do at home, by a woman with two children; can do good work. 1208 Logan St., North Topeka. ' WANTED Situation by young girl to care for baby, or help around house. Address Jennie Nelson, 409 Fairchild st. WANTED Work by a colored young man in hotel, private family or house work. Inquire 1519 Monroe st. WANTED Nursing, by day or week. Call or address, l'-'iS Mulvane St. W ANTED MISCELLANE0US7- WANTEXAlTThlitlare'T gian hares to call and see the stock of the Annie M. Trapp Belgian Hare Co., at 112 and 114 W. 7th St., second story. About 125 head to chose from. The celebrated buck "Cyrano," score 2. valuation $155, has just been received. Annie M. Trapp, manager. WANTED A gents' and and a ladies' high grade, late model bicycle. Give make and price. B. B. L., care State Journal. WANTED You to know that J. H. Fosdiok 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. 9uS Kansas avenue. Phone 860. WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to clean. Mrs. Fosdick, 725 Quincy St. WANTED FEMALE HELP. WANTED Chambermaid, white, $3: cook, private family, $3.5i: German girl for housework: 2 Swede housegirls: women cooks, white and colored, out of citv, $3 to $6. Star Employment Agency, 107 E. 7th st. . WANTED An experienced sewing girl. 1213 Kansas ave. WANTED Girl for general housework. Reference required. Apply 610 Kansas ave., 10 a, m. WANTED Good woman cook for res taurant, at 127 West 7th st. WANTED A competent girl for general housework. Mrs. J. P. Davis, lu34 To peka ave. WANTED Good girl for general house work; small family. 706 Polk st. WANTED Good girl for general house work. Apply at 309 Topeka avenue. WANTED An experienced dining room girl; steady employment and good wages. Hotel Whitley, Emporia, Kan. THE STAR GROCERY. E. MONTGOMERY, Prop., (Successor to J. S. Sproat.) Telephone 35a. 113 East Sixth Strest. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Mail Order Shipped Promptly. PULLING UP HILL. A store doing business in the old way. wouldn't make much headway. Modern methods close-to-cost prices, carefully-selected stocks all these are essential in any store that keeps abreast of the times. The success of any business depends upon the steady selling year after year. To keep the trade coming, the prices and qualities must be just exactly right. To create fa little ripple in trade for Friday and Saturday, the following low prices will prevail FLOUR. WHITE HOUSE, per hundred... Crosby's Best, per hundred Topeka Patent, per hundred Shawr.ee Fancy, per hundred.... Golden Rod, per hundred No. 1, per hundred 25-Ib eack Meal 1.S0 1.85 l.S? '. I 1.75 1.75 1.75 .25 7 Tbs. BULK STARCH 25 1 bottle Capenss 15 1 bottle Olive Oil '. .. .15 Glass of Jelly W Deviled Olives, per bottle 10 Pint bottle Olives 15 C. & C. Malt Vinegar, per bottle... .30 Monarch Celery Salt 15 Curry Powder 20 Tobasco Sauce , 40 MEATS. WOLFF'S CAPITAL HAMS. 10V4 Dry Salt Plates 6 Sweet Pickled Bacon 9Vj California Hams OS LAUNDRY SOAP. 9 bars SILK SOAP 25 12 Bars 'Rex 25 11 bars Monday Morning 25 10 bars White Rose 25 1 bar H. & H. Cleaner .10 7 bars Jackson 25 FRUIT JARS. 1 dozen Pints 50 1 dozen Quarts 60 1 dozen Half Gallon .75 Tin can Quarts, per dozen 35 LARD. Wrhite Lard, per lb Gis 3-rb pail W'hite Label Lard 28 5-R) pail White Label Lard .45 10-It) pail White Label Lard S5 No. 1 pail Cottoline .25 No. 2 pail Cottoline 45 CANNED GOODS. 3-lt) can WALDORF BAKED BEANS, in Tomato sauce 10 3-tb can TJnpeeled Peaches , .11 4 cans Early June Peas 25 5 cans 3-tb Pie Pumpkin 25 6 cans Oil Sardines 25 1 gallon can Peeied Peaches 40 2 cans Columbia River Salmon 25 BAKING POWDER. 16-oz. can VICTOR 10 16-oz. can Superior 10 16-oz. can Cook's Friend 10 16-oz. can Royal... 40 16-oz. can Price's 38 WANTED MALE HELP. WANTED 40 harvest hands: 10 railroad laborers: 3 stone masons; 3 carpenters, and 10 farm hands. American Employ ment Co., eth and Kansas ave. WANTED 100 harvest hands, Rush coun tv. $2 day and board: jobs guaranteed, for tomorrow only. Star Employment Agency, 107 B. 7th st WANTED By a middle-aged man (white) housecleaning, etc. H. i.. Journal. YOUNG MEN Our Illustrated -catalogue explains how we teach barber trade in 8 weeks. Mailed free. Moler Barber Col lege, St. Louis, Mo. WANTED Active men of good character to deliver and collect for old established wholesale and exporting house. Bona fide salary of tM a year guaranteed with ex penses. No experience required. Refer ences exchanged. Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope to Wholesalers and Ex porters, third iloor, 334 Dearborn st Chi cago. WANTED Salesman to sell our full line of choice nursery stock. We give a printed guarantee that stock w ill be true to name. Write to Mount Hope Nurseries, FOR RENT-ROOMS. FOR RENT Store room 25x100, corner Third and Kansas ave. M. Heery. FOR RENT Furnished front room. Quincy st. 414 FOR RENT Furnished rooms cool. W. corner Fifth and Madison st. S. FOR RENT Furnished rooms, every thing new and modern. 210 E. 5th st. FOR RENT Furnished rooms for rent. 314 Monroe St. FOR RENT Recentlv modernized furn ished rooms for light housekeeping. 421 Quincy st. FOR RENT HOUSES. FOR RENT Six room cottage. Inquire 41 Madison st. FOR RENT 1321 Tyler St.. seven room house and barn. Call J. Thomas Lum ber Co. FOR RENT MISCELLANEOUS. FOR RENT A camping picnic wagon. Clarence D. Skinner, 123 East 6th st. FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE Belgian hares, column. See want FOR SALE Fresh cow, fine for family or dairy. One mile south of city on Burlingame road. E. Brosius. FOR SALE Fine driving horse, 6 years old, city DroKe. Ki western ave. FOR SALE Horizontal tubular boiler five feet long; made by Bromich. See Dr. Lindsay. FOR SALE Lots, east of Santa Fe shops, $75 each. M. Heery. FOR SALE Gasoline stove, cheap. Mrs. Sargents, 225 Clay st. FOR SALE Refrigerator cheap. 314 Quincy. FOR SALE Good mandolin and case: or PICKLES. LARGE JUMBO PICKLKS, per gallon Dill' Pickles, per gallon Sweet Pickles, per dozen Small Onions, per quart Celery Relish, per quart . Sweet Burr Pickles, per quart Midgets, per quart- Stuffed Melon Pickles, per dozen.. Chow-Chow, per quart SYRUPS. TABLE SYRUP, per gailon 1 gallon pail Fancy Syrup 1 3-lb can Syrup... 1 gallon Dark N. O. Molasses....... 1 quart can Maple Syrup 1 gallon Fancy Sorghum 4-rt pkg. GOLD DUST 20 Ins. Sal Soda S pkgs. Pearline S pkgs. Soapine 3 pkgs. Rain Water Maker 7 pkgs. Nine O'Clock Washing Tea -. SUMMER DRINKS. "Wild Cherry Phosphate, bottle Pepsin and Cherry, per bottle ..a .30 .10 .25 .10 .18 .25 .25 .25 Claret Lemonade, per bottle Unferrnented Grape Juice, bottle.. Hires' Root Beer, per bottle CANNED MEATS. G cans Potted Ham 6 cans Potted Tongue 2 cans Chipped Beef 1 can Corned Beef 1 can Roast Beef GOOD PARLOR BROOM TOILET SOAP. 25 cakes FANCY TOILET 12 cakes Cocoanut Oil Toilet 1 box Buttermilk Toilet Pure Olive Castile, per cake 3 cakes Peet's Toilet Soap Our Hero Toilet Soap .20 .15 .25 .25 .25 .15 .15 .22 .18 .05 .05 .05 .08 3 cans 3-lb Grapes 3-Ib can Unpeeled Peaches 3 cans Red Cherries 3 cans 2-tb Raspberries 2 cans 3-lb Apricots 1 can Yellow Peaches 4 cans Early June Peas 2 can3 Corn 2 cans Tomatoes 14 lbs. SCOTCH OATS Uneeda Biscuit, per pkg Uneeda Ginger Wafers, per pkg.. Don't fail to examine ourDINNER SET of 107 pieces, for .11 .25 . -i .25 .15 .25 .15 .15 .25 .04 .OS 8.4S FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE Or will trade for farm or clear city property, a clean stock of groceries, fixtures and delivery wagons. Good location doing good business. Ad dress "Grocer," care Journal. COBS! COBS'. ! COBS!!! COBS! COBS!! COBS!!! A good load of cobs for $1. ALEXANDER & GOODFELLOW, Phone 339. '. 119 E. Sixth st. FOR SALE Fine upright piano: only been in use for two years. Price $90.00 in cash. Call at 1312 Chandler st. FOR SALE A good family horse, huck ster or delivery wagon. 1314 .Harrison. FOR SALE Cheap Good new 14x15 wagon sheet, bows Inquire at 427 Polk. FOR SALE REAL. ESTATE. FOR SALE Large modern residence; close in. at a bargain- Address Widow, care Journal. KISCELLANEOTJS FOR RENT Fine upright piano. W., care Journal. A. F. GASOLINE OR GAS STOVES repaired. Hull Stove & Repair Co., 116 E. 6th St. PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. H. T. THURBER, M. D., Physician and Surgeon: graduate University of New Hampshire. Licentiate, Conn., board of examiners. 1200 Kansas ave. CHARLES C. BRADLEY, M. D. Fhonf 67S. Office and residence, 812 Kas. Xvm. Henry W. Roby. M. T., SURGEON. 730 Kansas Avenue. Residence, Twenty first st. and Kejisas ave. Topeka, Kan. L. A. ROER, M. D. OFFICE and residence corner Gordon St., and Central ave.. Nor'h Topeka. 'Phonf 214. Uses the Brinkerhoff system of recta) treatment, a successful and painless treat ment for piles, fistula, Sshure. ulceration, etc IDA C. BARNES, M. D. Offlcs 732 Kansa ave. Residence Thir teenth and Clay. Office hours: 9 a. m.. to 11 a. 13., and S p. m., to 5 p. u. Tiepnon Bliri r(s3ideneo nnd 16 office. F. ri. MARTIN. M. D., 404 KANSAS avenue, over Wallace's drug mora. Phones: 476, residence, C35 offic. DR. EVA HARDING. Homeopathlst. 62 Kansas ave. Telephone 402. STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCILS THE J. C. DARLING CO.. 734 Kan. Ave. Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trade cbecks. Frice&low. Catalogue free. TeL 22. FLASHLIGHT PHOTOS. PORTRAITS taken at your home or our studio, day or evening. Nichols Flash Light Studio. 70S Kansas ave. JEDUATPOAL FRENCH AND GERMAN Taught elthe in class or private, terms reasonable. Mrs. Hannah Kihlberg. $16 Harrison si. CLAIRVOYANT, MRS. J. D. WALLACE, Palmist and Clairvoyant. Advice given on all mat ters. 301 E. Eighth st. LOST AND FOUND. FOUND A bay pony, strayed from own ers' house. 1424 N. Van Bur en. BANK STATEMENTS. OFFICIAL STATEMENT OF THE FIN ANCIAL CONDITION of the STATE SAVINGS BANK at Topeka, state of Kansas, at the close of business on the 4th day of June, 1900. RESOURCES: Loans and discounts t EWJS.S'i Loans on real estate 71,55s. '- Overdraft 1.5 J Furniture arid fixtures 2.2V'...) Expense account l.in.:'l United States bonds on hand 27.2"0.in Other bonds and warrants 50.4(6.42 Cash and sight exchange, legal reserve 114.522.54 Interest paid it5. !G Total .320,SS2.71 LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in... t 25.V0.0O Surplus fund 500.00 Undivided profits tfiS.Si Interest 3,!!25.4' Exchange 150.3 Dividend declared but not paid... H.','J Individual deposits 171.SfS.lll County deposits 25.t'10.1S Time certlllcates H3.SK5 lu Cashier's and certihed checks te2.S3 Total .., S:20.952.71 State of Kansas. County of Shawnee, ss. : I. William Macferran. cashier of said bank, do solemnly Kwear that the above statement is true; that said bank has no liabilities, and is not indorser on any not or obligation, other than shown on the above statement, To the best of my knowl edge and belief. So help me God. WILLIAM MACFERRAN. (Seal) Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 13th day of June, l&.'j. CHARLES S. ELLIOTT. Notary Public. Commission expires on the 5th day of February. 1W2. Correct Attest: W. SNYDER. WARREN M. CROSBY, THOMAS PAGE. Directors. To John W. Breidenthal, Bank Commis sioner, Topeka, Kan. LEGAL. First Published in the Topeka Journal June-S, 19u0.) Stata NOTICE. At & meeting of the council of the city of Topeka held June 4th. 1900, the follow ing resolution was adopted: Resolved, That the Mayor and Council of the city of Topeka deem it necessary for the best intere-sts of said city that Piercy street from the weM line of Lnna street to the west line of Williston street and Walnut street from the west line of Williston Ktreet to the east curb line of College avenue be graded and paved thir ty feet wide with vitrified brick on sand foundation, snd curbed with Fort Scott blue sand stone. J. W. F. HUGHES. I hereby certify that the above Is a true copy of the original resolution now on fiie in my office. In witness whereof. I have hereunto set my hand and official seal this 7th day of June, 1900 ,ut Topeka. Kansas. J. H. EQUIRES. (Seal) City Clerk. (First published in the Topeka State Jour nal June 9, 1900. NOTICE. At a meeting of the council of the citr of Topeka. held June fth. 19O0. the follow ing resolution was adopted. Resolved. That the mayor and council of the city of Topeka deem it nccesarv for the best interest of said city that Lara street from the south line of Thirteenth street or Williams avenue, to the south line of Piercy strwet. be graded and paved thirty feet wide with vitrified brick on sand foundation, and curbed with Fort Scott stone curbing. 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 seal this lh day of June. 1900, at Topeka. Kan. (Seal) J. H. SQUIRES. City Clerk. STORAGE. MERCHANTS' TRANFER & STORAGE Co., packs, ships and stores household goods. Tel. 136. Clarence Skinner. 12$ E. Cth st. MACHINE SHOPS, MACHINE SHOP Lawn mowers sharp ened, razors and clippers ground. Base ball and sporting goods. Golden Rula Machine works, 514 Kansas ave. . MONEY. WE HAVE FUNDS TO LOAN on im proved country or city real estate. Rate low and all privileges of semi-annual par tial repayments. Our mortgages are not sold east, quite fin fldvantnge sometimes. State Savings Bank. 62'' Kansas avenue. Capital and surplus, $25,bAi.OO; deposits, $300,000.00. MONEY TO LOAN on live stock, pianos, organs, typewriters, household goods and personal security. L. Biscoe, 523 Kan. ave. TO LOAN Money on real estate. Month ly payments. Lew Interest- Se East man, 115 Wesx Eizth st. WATCHMAKER WATCHES cleaned. 7S1: clocks. 50e: main springs, ic: erystalii, 0c. Ca?h paid for old gold or silver. All work guaranteed. Old Jewelry exchanged for new. If hard up, see Unci Sam. 512 Kaasas avenue. SPECIALISTS. DR. C. H. GUIBOR, Diseases of the Nose. Throat and Lungs. 7(C Kansas avenue. JSAIRGOODS SWITCHES, CHAINS. WIGS: your own design to order. Face treatments. Mrs. Hattie Van Vleck, 220 Bst Fifth st- OSTEOPATHIST. STEPHEN C. WOODHULL. Hours: g-12: 2-5; Tues. and Sat. 8-11 a. m. 635 Topeka avenue. , JEWELERS JAMES B HAYDEN. Jeweler and Opti cian. Complete stock of watches, dia monds, silverware, etc.. Eyes examined and spectacles properly fitted. PAVING. THE OFFICE of the Capital City Vitrified Brick and Paving Co.. haa been removed to 118 West Eigntb street. FLORISTS. MRS. J. R. HAGUE, Florist, successor to R. J. Groves. 817 Kansas ave. Phone SC2. CUT FLOWERS anJ floral desisn at Hayes', lifl West Eighth st. 'Phone iA BICYCLES. TOPEKA CYCLE CO.. 112 West ?th St. Tel. 706. Eicycles and sundries: bicycles and tandems for rent; repairing of ail kinds. V. S. CYCLE CO., 113 E. 8th St. National and Union Wcycles. Sundrlg. remir. ATTORNEYS- AT-LAW. MILTON BROWN, lawyer. Practice in all state and federal ccrar. Suite 41. Craw- lord bldg. Topeka.