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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL. MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 18, 1900.
"V i f) PacksgeProtects 'rhe h ' Gonmnts r -and the I am Protects me P&Gkqge When you buy crackers, biscuit or wafers, insist upon having the kind that come in the "In-er-seal Patent Package." Its contents are always crisp and fresh. It is proof against moisture,, odor, dust and ge-nns. Soda Biscuit, Oatmeal Biscuit, Saratoga Flakes, Long Branch Biscuit, Milk Biscuit, Handmade Pretzelettes, Butter Crackers, Ginger Snaps, Graham Biscuit, Vanilla Wafers All these can now the 'In-er-seal Patent Package" o The package can easily be distinguished by ttio trade mark design on each end. Uj j lia (ill SHORTEST LITIS. COLORADO FLYE R r i Danger Of contracting Sickness, if you use Pore Wsmr That's the kind fur nished by the Telephone 122. 625 Quincy Street. Summer Outings. The most famous and popular sum mer tourist resorts on the continent are iv ached directly by the lines of the Grand Trunk railway system and its direct connections. Copies of descrip tive pamphlets with full information as to fates, etc., will be sent on appli cation to J. H. Burgis, city passenger and ticket agent, 249 Clark street, cor ner Jackson boulevard, Chicago. V. V L I - JT St sv t : ' ." . ' . - . . r t. ,. ,-ry S-V ..... . J be obtained in It belongs to u, an! the genuine cont&ini only our products. RATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY. El' WORTH LEAGIERS. State Convention Will Be Held in Topeka Tomorrow. The first annual convention of the Epworth leagues of the statu will con vene in Topeka tomorrow. The convention wili be opened by a song service, conducted by M. C. Hol maxi. at 4 o'clock in the afternoon. Fol lowing this the address of welcome will be delivered by James A. Troutman. The response wilt be made by Governor Stanley, a member of the Wichita Ep worth leaeue. At the evenir g meeting the Rev. W. P. Thirkield of Chicago, secretary of the Freedman's Aid and Southern Education society of the church will make ail address. The meetings of the convention will be held in the First Methodist church. The time allotted has been crowded full of meetings. This will perhaps be the most important gatherings of the kind ever witnessed in this state. It is thought that between one and two thousand delegates will be in attend ance at the meetings. The convention will last three days, it will close Thurs day evening with a sermon by the day tvenir.tr with a sermon by Bishop H. W. Warren of Denver. Some of the speakers other than those mntiond on the programme will be Dr.. P. S. Ilenson. the Chictigo Baptist divine; Dr. J. F. Berry, the editor of the Ei worth Herald: Dr. F. W. Warne, bishop of Ir.dia;Prof. Ci. R. Kirkpatrlck, the Kansas temperance lecturer; Presi d"iit L. H. Muiiin, Baker university; Presidrnt L. H. Ruse. Southwest Kan sas college; President THbbs. Kansas Wesieyun university; Dr. K. J. Coker, Emporia: Prof. S. A. Lough, Baldwin; Prut". J. H. Hill. Emporia; Judge J. C. Post'ethwaite. Jeweil City. G. A. It. REUNION GUESTS. John B. Gordon, W. J. Bryan and Grover Cleveland Among Those to Be Invited. Chicago. June IS. Cornmander-in-Chitf Shaw, repr"esnting . veterans of the civil war in the Grand Army'of the Republic, sent a personal invitation to day to Major General John B. Gordon, representing the T.'nited Confederate Veterans, to come to Chicago next Au gust as a special guest of the thirty fourth national encampment. Inas much as President McKinley has ac cepted an invitation to attend it was d 'rned right that William Jennings Bryan be asked to be present at the reunion as a guest of honor. The list of special euests to be invited includes the following: President William McKinley, former President Benjamin Harrison, General E. S. Otis, General Wesley Merfltt. G-neral J. M. Schofleld. Admiral W. S. Schley, General Jostph Whler, former" President Grover Cleveland, General Nelson A. Miles and General William S. Shafter. Much Tobacco For Ejcport. Henderson, Ky., June 13. A special tobacco train, consisting of 35 cars, holding each IS hogsheads of tobacco, the total weight being 1,800.000 pounds, left here today. The shipment is part of a large contract of over two thousand hogsheads to go from here to New Or leans by the Illinois. Central railroad for export. Bears the y i t:3 n iffl A.wavs oX FOUN D FEIGID ZONE. New Reporter Says He Discovered It Among Santa Fe Shop Clerks. The new reporter was) assigned to the Santa Fe shops, and when he re turned he wrote: There may be and doubtless there are men who can command the respect of and who will receive courteous treat ment from some of the petty officials of the Santa Fe railroad emploved at the shops in this city, but the new re porter is not one cf them and evidently does not belong to that class. He does not seem to be on to the signs and countersigns, the sign of distress and its answer, the sign of recognition and its answer; nor does he seem to be ahle to give the proper alarm at the outer door and apparently he has for gotten the' password. The sign of cour tesy he most assuredly has forgotten, for he did not receive the least token to show that he belonged to the great herd of American people who keep clean and deserve at least a decent re ply to any ordinary salutation. Verily, the common brotherhood of man es pecially newspaper man is looked upon with disdain by some of the illustrious hired men who are privileged to sign some little dinky title after their names in the absence of some real official. The reporter is a very retiring, un assuming, inoffensive sort of a man, and when the editor told him to go to the shops and see what he could do he accepted the assignment with fear and trembling, for he had heard of the high and mighty airs assumed by the great under officials who are clothed during the absence of the plain men, theif chiefs, in a little brief authoritv. and he feared to meet them, but he swallowed his fears and boldly walked forth. He approached a yard man who. being a common working man, gladly pointed but the way to the krir of a subordinate brass collar. The reporter approached his lordship in as pleasant manner as he knew, but was instantly frozen by a lock through the eyebrows and a statement that Mr. Somebody was not in. This closed the conversa tion The reporter looked around the room several times and. after gasping like a fish out of water, succeeded in getting enough breath to reply: - Thank you. when will he return?" He re ceived no other answer than a large hunk of cold disdain which he took out and allowed to melt in the cheerful warm summer sun. Oh, how pleasant that sun felt! It was like a breath from heaven. The reporter had often wondered what the feelings of the fcionaikers were when they started over Chilkoot Pass and were struck by the snowsiide. He knows now. After he had flapped his arms and kicked his toes against a rail to restore circulation he started across the tracks and asked an engineer the direction toward another snow storm. The en gineer pointed out the way and the poor chilled reporter buttoned up his coat, biew on hs fingers and started for the other side of the frigid zone. When he entered the door the tempera ture dropped 60 degrees, but he was prepared and changed his weight rap idly from one fcot to the other in or der to keep his blood from congealing. The Great Man behind the desk paid no attention to the poor. blue, pinched face of the news man, but calmly read through several general orders or dam age reports or something of that kind and. after he had finished, condescend ed to grunt like an Indian just once. The grunt and the chilly atmosohere combined almost stopped the slowly beating heart of the great editor that is to be. and he could just manage to articulate. He told who he was and apologized for it. The Great Man said he was glad of it and at once proceeded to enrich hisTnind with a treatise on "flat wheels. The icicle, he who had gone into the yards a warm number reporter, stumbled out. and remember ing that Greely, theArctic explorer, had said eat grease, he wa3 tempted to go to one of the cars and pull some gfeased soaked waste from one of the boxes, but refrained, because he knew it was contrary to rules. He had been noti fied that he was not allowed to talk to any one or to go ary place, and by this time he felt like following instruc tions. He was chilled to the marrow and sneaked in behind a stationary en gine and managed to warm a bit. He remained there until he saw a man coming toward him who looked like the three hundred and fiftieth assistant to President Ripley, and then he took to flight. A box car was going up the yards attached to a switch engine, and as it offered the only haven he swung on and grinned disdainfully at the rep resentative of the ice trust. Switchmen, are good fellows, even if they do draw more money than the men who breath ammonia and have cold air pipes up their backs. Some of the working men to whom the reporter talked- said some things which would not be good for publica tion and the language was not calcu lated to be printed. It was used very much as a stimulant to help them in their labor, but he enjoyed the warm words and phrases for they helped thaw out the frost b:te. He learned incidentally that he would be frozen any time he attempted to speak to any one excepting the people he did not speak to. He made another attempt to get into conversation with some one who held one of those little authority jobs, and that time was ready for it. He didn't shrink up or wither or turn to stone when the man who had probably at one time ridden a short distance on the rear platform of some official's private car, mumbled an unintelligible answer to his question. He said two or three things rapidly and then backed off. He earned afterward that there are some mighty nice men employed there, and he will always regret that he did not meet them. What he wants to know now is: Do these cold hunks of humanity keey their temperature down by eating lemon ice and frozen prunes or is it just a natural condition inherited from some Eskimo ancestor? GOOD SERVICE REWARDED. Convicts Will Have Time Reduced For Meritorious Action. Governor Stanley has established a new rule in dealing with convicts at the state penitentiary. In the future when a convict renders the state special and meritorious service he will be rewarded by a reduction of time from his sen tence. Some months ago nine convicts per formed very dangerous work in re-timbering the prison mine shaft. From the first termers the governor deducted 20 per cent of. the sentence; the second termers receive a deduction of la per cent: the third termers 10 per cent. Names of the beneficiaries are as fol lows: Thomas J. Connell, Greenwood coun ty, manslaughter, three years' sentence, seven months off. Marion Jarvis, "Wyandotte, assault, five years' sentence, one year off. James Hill, Ellis, grand larceny, ten years' sentence, two years off. George Peterson, Crawford, burglary, five years' sentence, one year off. Andrew Benson, Neosho, larceny and burglary, six years' sentence, seven months off. Frank Ostrander. "Wyandotte, grand larceny, five years' sentence, nine months off. John McCain, Neosho, assault, eight years' sentence, fourteen months off. Adolph Smith. Douglas, grand lar ceny, three years' sentence, seven months off. George H. Fisher. Chautauqua, grand larceny, two years' sentence, three and a half months off. Connell. Jarvis, Hill, Peterson and Smith are all first termers and get 20 per cent discount. Ostrander, McClain and Fisher are second termers and get 15 per cent, while Benson is a third termer and gets 10 per cent discount. These discounts are allowed aside from the discount allowed for good time. By this Fisher will get out of prison in a few weeks and Smith and Connell will get out in the fall. SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS Miss Alice Phillips is visiting in Wich ita. Mrs. M. E. -Rodgers left Saturday to go to New York. The Topeka club house Is receiving a new coat of paint. Phil Eastman has gone to New Tork on-a vacation trip. The sidewalk in front of No. SOS Kansas avenue is being repaired. The Saengerfest brought large crowds to Topeka to spend Sunday. The Prohibitionists will hold a state con vention in Topeka tomorrow. J. A. House, of the Atchison Champion, was in the city thi morning. An exceptionally large number of people visited the new city building yesterday. In a cow posture on the west side of town there are ball games played every day. A new sign has appeared over the en trance to the old court house. It is "Armory." Two small business houses are being erected at the corner of Sixth avenue and Polk street. Senator John T. Chaney, Ed Morton. J. E. Larimer and Frank Blanch spent Sun day at Paxico. Something should be done to suppress the man who closes a letter by writing: "Yours, etc." There were only Ave plain drunks ar rested Sunday a small number consider ing the circumstances. Judge N. M. Wells, of Paola, has an nounced that he will not be a candidate for congress in the Second district. A number of the Knights and Ladies of Security delegates visited the Reform school and the insane asylum Sunday. - Steve Hayden. a well known Missouri Pacific conductor, is one of the sergeants-at-arms in the national Republican con vention. Harry M. Chapman, secretary of the Phoenix. Arizona, board of trade, is in Topeka to spread the fame of his city as a health resort. A Topeka man drove twenty-eight miles Saturdav afternoon and merit, returning with six or seven small lish. He said he had a good time. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Anderson, of 1014 North Tvler street, a 11 pound bov. Mr. Anderson is employed by the Parkhurst-Dais Mercantile Co. Engineer Byron A. Ghent pulled the Santa Fe Kansas City "plug" Sunday and he landed the visitors and brought them home exactly on scheduled time. An auctioneer was selling jewelry on the street Saturday. "How much am I bid for this ls-karet gold ring?"' said he. A man bid five cents fur it and got it. H. G. Rising has established a rural de livery route in Mertoken township. The route starts from Station A. He will es tablish another route from Lawrence this week. Dr. E. M. Mills, of New York, secretary of the Twentieth Century movement in the Methodist church, has written that he can not be here to attend tne State Epworth league convention.' Joseph Hanklev- Navarre, formerly of Topeka, but who has been in St. Louis during the past year, hits returned. He says the strike conditions are much more shocking than they are represented in the papers. G. F. Sharitt. clerk of the circuit court, and Frank Holt, his assistant, have re turned from Leavenwortn. wnere inev have been attending -the court. On ac count of the unfinished condition of the federal building the November term of the court will be held in Leavenworth in stead of in this city. TRUSTS ACCEPTABLE Says Bishop Potter Because They Benefit the Majority. Cambridge, Mass.. June 18. In his baccalaureate sermon to the Harvard senior class. Bishop Potter of New York said trusts were one of the developments of modern civilization and as they ben efited the majority, they were accept able. "My brothers." he said, "I have not come here to denounce money. Money is a power. In itself consider, of course, it. has no more moral quality than a pound of steam or your biceps muscle. It may be used for the best purposes and just as easily for the worst. It is like many other powers, it may be used or abused. "Before we pronounce hastily and In discriminately against combinations of capital we are bound to remember that in the constitution at any rate of our American social order, or an underlying principle is and must always be. the greatest good to the greatest number and it is not difficult to demonstrate that great combinations, whether of en terprise or of wealth, have, in countless instances, resulted in the vast and sub stantial betterment of a great majority of people. "Nor ought we, in this connection, to lose sight of the fact that if such com binations have involved the loss or dis ablement or the extinction of business opportunities for other people, and it may be a good many of them, that is not sufficient reason for denouncing such combinations or denying their right to be. "But then, again, I must remind you that while such a statement of the case is just and necessary, it is not the whole of it. The great aggregations of capital have in them elements of peril. That as a force, which unlike many other great forces may be manipulated with com parative ease, suddeness and security, it may easily menace personal rights and individual liberties. Of this there can not be the smallest doubt. For protec tion against such perils, I think we shall look in vain to any mere panacea of legislation." New York Cycle Races. New York, June IS. The feature of the bicycle races at Vailsburg Sunday was the match race between Jay Eaton of Newark and Orlando Stevens of Ot tumwa, Iowa, which was won by Stevens. Summary: Quarter mile.pro fessiona! Final heat won by Stevens, Ottumwa: Kramer, East Orange, sec ond; Walthour, Atlanta, third: Free man, fourth: Cooper, fifth. Time 32 2-5. One mile, match race, best two in three heats, between Orlando Stevens of Ot tumwa, and Jay Eaton of Newark. First and second heats won by Stevens. Best time 2:16 2-3. Five mile, profes sional handicap, won by Dan Kramer of Chicago, 300 yards. Time 10:57 1-5. DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS PUEBLO AND RETURN, $24, Via the Santa Fe. Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al lowed at Colorado common points. CASTOR I A Tor Infants and Children. Tfo Kind Yea Haye Always EocgM Bears the Signature o; NERVOUS DEBILITY, Positively Cared by a Simple Eemedy For a Few Dollars. Nervous Iebintyf Ixst Vitality, effects of over-induigence, or overwork quickly cured by oiu Ir. Hallock's Wonderful Electric Pills. Thoreuehly tested for 30 years. Nervous Trembling. Tlrtsd out. Discouragred, specks before the Eyes. Diz ziness, rush ol blooi to the head. Weak Nerves. Thin Blood. -Tale. haggard count enance, Fluttering Heart and ail Nervous troubles cured by Dr. Hallock's Wonder ful Eiectn? Pills for weak, worn-out. ner vous pe title. Try them: they, cure alter all els fstiis. The very medicine you have been looking for. SI per bo.x. or. ti boxes, sufficient to cure most obstinate cases. $5. Sold at drug stores, and by Rowley & Snow. 600 Kansas ave., Topeka. Kan., or sent from laboratory, all charges prepaid, on receipt cf price. FREE TREATMENT. To prove the merits of bur remedies we will send ry mail a five days' treatment, with me i' :il advice, free of charge, on receipt of 10 cents to pay postage and ex pense. Send for a trial treatment today. Address HALLOCK DRl'G CO.. 110 Court St., Boston. Mass. HOW BOXERS ARE MET. Catholic Missionary Tells How They Are Dealt With, New York, June 18. Rev. C. Frin of the Catholic mission at Kiang-Nan, where there is now danger from the boxers, has written an account of how the members cf his community meet all attacks of the. natives. .He says: j "Those sections of our mission which j border on Southern Chang Tung are no i less infested with bands of robbers and j murderers than Chang Tung itself.' ' These brigands organise in regular companies under a supreme chief , and subordinate leader. They live together in villages and districts, which become their headquarters. At ordinary times they attend to their usual work at home and in the fields and behave, to all appearances, like peaceful citizens. But suddenly an order comes to take the field, and they march torth m a body, impose contributions on other villages, burn and even kill without scruple. If they have a grudge against some man darin they assemble in sufficient num bers to form a large army and are not afraid to tight pitched battles with the troops sent out against them. It is not hard to see how much trouble such men can give and, indeed, do give, to the missionaries. "But the missionaries, on their side, have devised a plan for protecting themselves, and their Christians, which is not the least cf their successes in China. As soon as the inhabitants of some -iIlage have been converted, the fathers, while attending to the duties of their apostolic ministry, see that the men are thoroughly drilled and taught to watch the enemy and defend them selves in case of necessity. The man darins look with favor on these meas ures, which are of great assistance to them and they are always ready to send reinforcements of soldiers when notified of a threatened attack. Thus it hap pens that, when the marauders fall upon a Christian village, they are greet ed with a sharp fire of guns and can non and are generally, beaten back with heavy losses. "To get a true idea of one of our mis sion centers in the districts which the robber bands have hitherto terrorized at pleasure, picture to yourself every Christian village as a small stronghold, fortified at every point of vantage. In the center of the village stands the resi dence of the commander, who is none other than the missionary. This resi dence is a regular citadel, surrounded by high walls and flanked at its coraers by four towers well fortified aiso. There are no doors. The going in and out is effected by means of ladders which are each time drawn back within. During the day the father attends to his duties and the Chinese to their work. At nightfall every one is at home again and if danger has been signalled thy all retire within the fort, sentries being appointed to keep watch from the tow ers. At the first cry of alarm the men are up in arms and the father directs the defense. If the enemy has been re ported in larger numbers than usual, the missionary has taken care to ask the mandarin for additional help, and is therefore well prepared to repulse the assailants. As a result of these meas ures the brigands become little by little discouraged and leave the Christian villages unmolested, while the mission aries win for themselves the love of the neophites. the confidence of the public authorities and popularity among the peacefully inclined portion of the peo ple." A FREIGHT PROTEST. Evidence That Rivalry Still Exists Between Passenger and Freight Men. The irrepressible conflict between the freight and the passenger department still goes on, says the Railway Age. Who makes the reputation of the road by fast time, fine equipment, popular prices and an occasional cut rate, says the passenger man? Wno earns three quarters of the revenue, makes friends of the merchants and manufacturers, and now ard then, for the good of the service, sacrifices more earnings in a day than you can throw away in a week? retorts the freight man. The passenger department doesn't care to answer back. It is in favor with the management nowadays and has noth ing to complain of. But the freight man grumbles over the extravagance of the "ornamental department." as he is pleased to call it. and wants to know way the useful branch of the service isn't better appreciated. The latest growl is found in this is sue from a freight man. He observes much said and done about fast pas senger service, but litt:e said and noth ing done about fast freight service. He has discovered these formulae: Ex penses. Vi passenger. freight: earn ings. freight, hi passenger; attention of operating department. 4 freight. 4 passenger. He sees passenger service accelerated and freight service retard ed; passengers rushed through on costly trains, and freight held until the big gest and slowest train can be made up; new passenger trains put on and a use ful local freight taken off or set to un loading ballast en route; time tables changed on the advice of the passenger men, but no suggestions asked from the freight department. He hates to see shippers kick because their freight is delayed and go off to the rival road. He believes that time counts in carry ing freight as well as people, and that the line that jrives the quickest service will get the bu;k cf the business. There is practical sense in these suggestions. Some roads do not need them: perhaps some do. It is a good sign when a man is dissatisfied with his achievements and wants a chance to do better work. Chicago and Return $14.00 via Santa Fe. . Tickets on sale June 23, 26, 27. good returning July 3. Short' line to Chicago. NORTH TOPEKA. Items Intended for this column should be left with the Kimball Printing com pany. &23 Kansas avenue. George Kuss has gone to Missouri to spend a week visiting friends. Mrs. W. M. Philburn has returned from a visit to her mother at Silver Lake.- . W. C. Jenness. formerly with the Star grocery, has taken a position with the Red Front grocery. Rev. Harvey H. Fowler of Hope.Kan., preached last evening In the Kansas Avenue M. E. church. Miss Nellie Luther of Brazil, Ind., was the guest last week of Mrs. A. J. Arnold of 927 Jackson street. A. L. Brooks returned Saturday from Chicago where he attended the meet ing of the Nurserymen's association. Great reduction in flowers, sailors and trimmed hats at Mrs. Courtney's this week. Black hats a specialty. Mrs. F-imer Eldridge and sister. Miss White of Holton, were the guests yes terday of their mother at her home north of town. Next Friday the three Christian churches cf this city will unite and hold an all day missionary meeting at the Central Avenue Christian church. Rev. Mr. C. Zook Pf Baldwin will attend the Epworth League convention and while here wili be the guest of his cousins. Sr. and Mrs. S. L. Courtney of S13 Quincy street. Miss Dott Watts has resigned her position as cashier and bookkeeper at the Red Front grocery and tomorrow ' will take a similar position with the firm of W. S. Kale. The Soldier Township Sunday school convention was held yesterday at the West Indianola school house. Addresses were made by Gov. W. E. Stanley and Rev. W. B. Hutchinson, pastor of the North Topeka Baptist church. Gov. Stanley was introduced by Mr. Hoover of Rochester, who spoke of him as the best governor of the best state of the best nation of the world. An excellent basket dinner was served by the ladies. FOR SALE OR RE XT J. T. Ball's house. No. 12S Ho'.man st. FREE MESSENGER SERVICE. PULL a Postal Telegraph-Cable Box. or call by telephone -No. 417 and have vour Want Ads brought to The State Jourr.il office bji- free messenger. No charge to you for messenger service. Cost of classi fied ads. 5 cents per line of six wnrds to the line and every , fraction thereof. WANTED SITUATIONS. WA-NTEDNIrsi7QrTj: or address. Muivana st WANTED MISCELLANEOUS.- WANTED All that are interested in Bel gian hares to call and see the stock cf the Annie M. Trapp Belgian Hare Co.. at 112 and 114 Y. 7th St.. second story. About V-Z head to chose from. The celebrated buck "Cyrano."' score V2. valuation JI55. haj just been received. Annie M. Trapp, manager. WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to clean. Mrs. Fosdick, 725 Quincy st. WANTED FEMAXE HELP. WANTED First class ladv stenographer and typewriter: must be capable of taiv inp charge of cigar stand in hotel office. Call on or address Chas. L. Wood, Na tional hotel. WANTED A ood competent white girl for general housework. 1223 Clay st. WANTED A good white girl; good cook; can get good wages at the Topeka ceme tery, if position is applied for soon. WANTED A competent girl for general housework. Mrs. J. P. Davis, li34 To peka ave. WANTED An experienced dining room eirl: steady employment and good wages. Hotel Whitley, Emporia. Kan. WANTED MALE HELP. WANTED Young man to wait on table. Ladies' Exchange Dining Hall, 119 West Sixth st. WANTED Man of good character: de liver and collect for old established man ufacturing house: ir a vear and expanses guaranteed. Address Manufacturer, 3rd floor, 33u Dearborn St., Chicago. WANTED Horse, driver. 700 or S00 lbs. Give price, age. etc.: no traders. Ad dress C. M. E.. Journal. WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED To buy complete outfit of body and display type, including chases for six column folio paper. Parties hav ing same for sale, address F. W., care Journal.- WANTED Carpets, iace and chenille cur tains to clean. 90s Ks. av., J. H. Fosdick, Tel. 8. FOR RENT ROOMS. FOR RENT Three rooms unfurnished. oi5 oomcy st. FOR RENT In private family, furnished room, modern, for gentlemen. 2i2 West Sth ave. FOR RENT Large front room, with al cove. HSVi W. 6th st. FOR RENT Store room 25x1rt0. corner Third and Kansas ave. M. Heery. FOR RENT Furnished front room. 414 Quincy st FOR RENT Furnished rooms cool. 3. W. corner Fifth and Madison st. FOR RENT Recently modernized furn ished rooms for light housekeeping. 421 Quincy st. FOR RENT HOUSES. foi?'1renth1u1Q rooms, furnace, electric light, gas, bath etc. V. J. Healy. FOR RENT 5 room house, city water and cistern. No. 22 Tyler st. T. B. Sweet. FOR RENT House. 4 rooms, stable, $5.00. Inquire at 1W3 Lawrence. FOR RENT 1321 Tyler St.. sex-en room house and barn. Call J. Thomas Lum ber Co, FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE 200 pedigreed Belgian hare does, 75 just received by the Annie M. Trapp Co., 112 and 114 West 7th su, 2nd story. FOR SALE Fine fast driving mare. 7 years old, city broke, safe for lady; also nearly new phaeton, harness, road cart, good Jersey cow. Gives 4 to S gallons milk a day. 51S Polk st. FOR SALE Computing scales, fruit case, spice chests, oil tanks, etc. Address Rackett Store, Alta Vista, Kan. FOR SALE Belgian hares, column. See want FOR SALE Lots, east of Santa Fe shops, JTa each. M. Heery. WKNTS FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE -Gasoline stove, cheap. Mrs. Saxgents, 225 Clay St. FOR SALE Good mandolin and case: or will exchange for good guitar. Addres3 O. K.,' care Journal. FOR SALE Or will trade for farm cr clear - city - propertv. a clean - stock of groceries, fixtures and delivery wagons. Good location doing good business. Ad-; dress "Grocer." care Journal. . cob: cobs:; cobs;:! 'cob's: cobsm cobs:h A good load of cobs for Jl. ALEXANDER & GOODFELLOW, "Phone 339. 11 E. Sixth St. FOR SALE Fine upright piano: only been In use for two years. Price $00.-X in cash. Call at 1312 Chandler st. FOR SALE RE AX ESTATE. FOR SALE Large modern residence: close in. at a bargain. Address Widow, care JournaL . . - FOR SALE 7 room house, to be moved from present location. Enquire at SwS Quincy. MISCELLANEOUS. NOTICE W. H. Holmes has no further connection with Oo. B. Harrison & Co.. nor with the Farmers' Advoowte of To peka, Kansas. Dated June I'. i:i X GEO. B HARRISON & CO. GASOLINE OR OAS STOVES repaired. Hull Stove & Repair Co.. 116 E. Sth st. PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. CHARLES C. BRADLEY. M. D. Office 5'5 Kansas ave. Phonj, C7S-2. Retider.ce, hli Yiust 7th street, 'Phono 6TS-3. H. T. THURBER, M. D.. Physician and Surgeon: grOuate University of New Hampshire. Licentiate. Cot.ji., board of examiners. 12L0 Kansas ave. Ker.ry W. Rob v. M. D.. SURGEON. 7S0 Kansas Avenue. Residence. Twenty first st. and Kansas ave. Topeka, Kaa. L. A. RT-DER. M. D OFFICE anJ residence corner Gordon St.. and Central ave.. Nor'h Toprks. "Phon 114. Uses the Brinkcrhoft system of rectal treatment, a successful and painless treat ment for piles, fistula, f-shure. ulceration, etc. IDA. C BARNES. M- D. ' Office 732 Kansas ave. Residenc Thir teenth and Clay. Office hours; 3 a. m.. to 11 a. m.. ami S p. m., to 5 p. ui. Teiephon 5:-S rtjidtijoo and 1 office. F. H. MARTIN. II. Dl! 4 KANSAS avenue, over Wallace's drug atoro. intones: 4,6. residence, uk oirie. DR. EVA HARDING. Homeopathlst, C Kansas ave. Telephone 4u2. , STAMPS, 8EALS ' AND STENCILS THE J. C. DARLING CO.. 7St Kan Ave. Rubber s-arr.ps. brass and aluminum trada chuck. I'ricelOK. Catalogue free.' TcL oc FLASHLIGHT PHOTOS. PORTRAITS taken at your home or our studio, day or evening.- Nichols Elah Light Studio. 7l."S Kansas ave. EDUCATIONAL. FRENCH AND GERMAN Tsucht ti'her in class or private, terms reasonable. Mrs. Hannah Kihlber?, 31t HarriAon si. CLAIRVOYANT. MRS. J, D. -WALLACE. Palmist and Clairvoj-ant. Advice given on all mat ters. A E. Eighth st. STORAGE. MERCHANTS" TRANFER & STORAGE Co.. packs, ships and stores household goods. Tel. 1S6. Clarence Skinner. 123 E. 6th st. MACHINE SHOPS. MACHINE SHOP Lawn mowers shrinv ened. razors and ciippers ground. Ease bail and sporting goods. Golden Rule Machine works, 514 Kansas ave. BICYCLE3. TOPEKA CYCLE CO.. 112 West Sth st Tel. 7i. Bicycles and sundries; bicycles and tandems for rent; repairing of ail kinds. V. S. CYCLE CO.. US E. ?th st. National and Union bicycles. Sundries, repair. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. MILTON BROWN, lawyer. Practice in aij state and federal courts. Suite 41. Craw ford bids. Topeka, Kan. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. NOTICE My application for a permit to sell intoxicating liquors according to law at 4 East Fifth street, in the Second wa.'d of the city of Topeka, is now on ril in the. office of the probate juris" of Shawnee county. Kansas. The hearing of the same is set f'ir Tuesday, at 9 o'clock a. m., July 17. VJ). W. A. KAEH. WATCHMAKER WATCHES cleaned, 75c: clocks. SCc: main springs, 43c: crystals. 10c Ca.h paid for old goid or silver. All work guaranteed. Old jewelrv exchanged for new. If hard up. see Uncle Sam. 12 Kansas avenue. SPECIALISTS. DR. C. H. GUTBOR, Diseases of the Nose. Throat, and Lungs- 7Uu Kansas avecua. HAIR GOODS. SWITCHES. CHAINS. WIGS: your own design to order. Face treatments. Mrs. Hattie Van Vieck. 220 East Filth st. OSTEOPATHIST. STEPHEN C. WOOD HULL. H-iurs: 8-12: 2-5: Tues. and Sat. &-11 a. m. 6i3 Topeka avenue. JEWELERS. JAMES B. HAYDEN. Jeweler and Opti cian. Complete stock of watches, dia monds, silverware, etc.. Eyes examined and spectacles properly fitted. MONEY. TO LOAN 12. "O. on farm security, low rat s. Address R. S., care Journal. MONEY TO LOAN on live stock, pianos. organs, typewriters, household goods and personal security. L. Biscoe, 523 Kau. ave. TO LOAN Money on real estate. Month ly payments. Low interest. See Eaat man. 115 West Sixth st. PAVING. THE OFFICEof the Capital City Vitrified Brick and Paving Co., has been removed to US West Eighth street. FLORISTS. MRS. 3. R HAGUE. Florist, successor t R. J. Groves, ill Kansas ave. Phone 602. CUT FLOWERS and floral designs at iwi w est tasiita st. none M