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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, June 25, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 7

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

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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAI MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 25, 1900.
7
meoEM M.GSQS
Silk Waist Bargains
Ladies' Black Taffeta Silk Waists, -with Tucked, Bias Corded, and Hem
stitohed Fronts, Yoke Back, were $8.00, $7.50, and 6.00 PC fi A
Choice for ... . pU.UU
Ladies' Black Taffeta Silk Waists, without Yoke, Bias Tucked O C ft
Front and Back, were 85.00. Choice for QO.0U
White Goods Department Bargains,
We have a lot of Ladies' White Flouncings (slightly soiled), 45 inches
wide, of finest material in White Goods, embroidered with the most ex
quisite embroidery flounces, insertions to match also with the most ele
gant lace insertion in two and three widths just enough in each suit for
dress 4 'i yards they have been $11,- S12, 15 and S18. You can buy
them this week for 5.00, S6.00 and $7.00 a pattern.
Also 30-inch P. K. Flouncings, embroidered patterns, worth 01.00 and
$1.25 yard, for 50o a yard
P. K. Embroidery, 5 and 6 inches wide worth 39c and 50o yard, for
19c a yard; worth 50c and 62c, for ......... 25c a yard
White and Colored P. K's., white grounds with colored stripes and
plaids, worth 39c, 45c, for 25o a yard'
Lots of New "ALL-OVER" EMBROIDERY for Votes.
BIG BARGAINS IN SILKS.
1.00 Finest Foulards ' 59C yard
75c Jap. Foulards 50c "
75c Taffetas 50c "
Lots of Silks, Odds and Ends of $2, 81.50 and 1 yard, for B9o
W will sell you Black Taffata Silk and guarantee the wear.
WOOL DRESS GOODS BARGAINS.
Plaid Back Golf Suitings Navy Blue, Brown and Black J 1.00 yard
Plaid Back Golf Suitings, 2.03 reduced to $1.50 yard
14.00 Pattern Suits reduced to $5.00 each
Several lines of 75c Dress Goods and Suitings reduced to 50o and 59o
Large line of 81.00 and SI. 25 Dress Goods and Suitings reduced to 7oo
Beautiful Suitings S1.50 and 81.69 reduced to ,'fl.OO
USE NONE BUT STAKDARD PATTERNS.
SEA LEVEL CANAL.
Newly Discovered Route Meets With
Much Favor.
Boston, June 25. It is generally be
lieved by those at the Boston navy yard
who are familiar with the surveys for
the canal across the Isthmus of Darien,
made In 1ST0 and 1871, and recently con
firmed, that a route across the isthmus
from Caledonia bay to San Miguel baj
is not impracticable nor doubtful, as
Hear Admiral J. G. Walker has intima
ted. An officer familiar with the matter,
said last night:
"This Lasardi route across the isth
mus has the unique advantage of offer
ins a sea level canal, if a single eleva
tion of fcoo feet can be successfully pass
ed. The maps referred to indicate that
at an elevation of 200 feet the hill is
only one mile in width. This would mean
that at sea level only about 15 miles of
country would have to be cut through in
ord r to connect the Atlantic with the
Pacific. As is well known, such a pro
ject would take into account the Sa
vannah river, which offers a natural
waterway for the greater part of the
di?i nee.
"It does not seem likely that any
great depressions in the vicinity of the
height mentioned exist. The success
with which a canal could be cut through
would depend largely upon the charac
ter of the soil. The facts in regard to
this have not yet been determined.
"it is also to be doubted that two
locks, one ut each end of the proposed
canal, as Rear Admiral Walker sug
gested, would be necessary. To be sure,
the difference of the rise and fall of the
tide of the Atlantic and I'aciiic is 20 feel,
but to travel 20 miles in six hours would
Tiienn n ruttJ nf sneeH fitr thp till., nf Flint.
miies an hour, which is high, and as the
tide travels slowly during the first hour
or two and during the last hour or two
it would lie likely to turn before it had
seriously affected navigation.
"If the natural depth of canal. TO feet,
was dug, the title Would in no wise af
fect any naval vessel afloat, and at high
tide there would be simply a greatei
depth of water."
( HAFS IN STATE HOUSE.
Boys Playing in Grounds Arrested
by Police.
Five young men who rave theii
names as Kay Raymond, Robert La
ment. Henry Morgan, Conklin Jones
and Guy Tobias were aritsted Sunday
charged with shooting craps. It appears
that a crap game was in progress on the
state house grounds and that a com
plaint was made which resulted in the
arrest of the five young men. They
put up security for appearance and
their case will come up this afternoon
at 4 o'clock. Three of them pleaded not
guilty before the police judge this morn
ing. Big Bunch of Alaskan Gold.
Victoria. R. C, June 25. The steamer
Amur from the north today brings news
of the finding of the body of Lyn Rolfe,
who is supposed to be a victim of the
murder for which one O'Brien is now
held by the police. An Indian who was
charged with the murder of Mr. and
Mrs. Norton, has been found guilty and
will probably be hanged. The last
"bring-out" of gold from the Dawson
district aggregates J170,0u0.
Rev. Mr. Ewing Escapes Boxers.
Imnvers, Mass., June 25. The safety
cf Rev. George Henry Kwing, one of the
American board's missionaries in China,
for whose welfare much anxiety has
been felt, is assured by a cablegram re
ceived here announcing his safe arrival
at Che Foo. A letter dated in May from
Pao Ting Fu and recently received
stated that Mr. and Mrs. Ewing had
made their preparations to start by
boat for Che Foo via Pel-Ho river.
Two Young Boys Drowned.
Winona. Minn., June 5. Herbert
TVigdale, aged 12 years and Floryan
IiOrinsk'. aged 6 years, were drowned
here early this evening. Both boys
were in bathing, Lorinski stepped Into
a deep hole and Wigdale in an attempt
to rtscue him was also drowned. Both
bodies were recovered.
p4, KJU
una
At least it does not
seem so when there ia
r
m f m m m
U2a
7D band. It keps yoor blood cool and
your temper even. A 25 cent package
niakea 5 trillions. Write for list of premiums
otfered free fur labels.
CHARLES E. HIRES CO.. Malvern, Pa.
i i r-1
f -1
613-615
StANS.AVEe
JUDGE HOOK'S INJUNCTIONS
Restrains Ihomai and "Wyandotte
County Clerks.
Judge Hook has granted a temporary
injunction against the county commis
sioners and county clerk of Thomas
county restraining them from collecting
taxes from the Union Pacific Land Co.
The company alleges in its petition that
there has been an illegal and fraudulent
scheme concocted and worked by the
assessors of Thomas county to so assess
values of non-resident property owners
that resident property owners would
escape taxation as far as possible. The
case involves more than $5,000. The
hearing was set for August 4.
A temporary injunction was also
granted against P. Al. Holcomb, county
clerk of Wyandotte county, restraining
him from changing the values of per
sonal property assessed against Armour
Packing company, the Metropolitan
Street Piailway company. Swift & Co.,
Fuller Bros., Swarzschild & Suldberger
Co., and Standard Oil company. Mr.
Holcomb claims that he has evidence
that none of these firms gave a true
value to the assessors and has notified
them to appear before him June 28 and
make sworn statements as to the value
of their personal property. The case
will be heard August 4 in Leavenworth.
STILL SHUT UP.
Governor Roosevelt Continues to
Deny Himself to Callers.
New- Tork, June 25. Governor Roose
velt at his Long Island home denied
himself today to all visitors except
those having previous aDDointments. He
said he expected to have a talk during
me oay witn fienry c. Payne, vice
cnairman of the Republican national
committee. Mr. Payne's mission to
t.ove Neck was understood to be to ad
vise Governor Roosevelt of Chairman
nanna s plans lor opening the cam
paign.
GOV. STANLEY'S TRIALS,
Receives a Long Poem About the
Fourth of July.
Governor Stanley goes to Chicago to
morrow on private business, and he will
also take a short rest from the cares of
long trips and speech-making.
The governor returned to the executive
office this morning refreshed after a Sun
day rest, but the need of a vacation wa3
very much in evidence after he had gone
through-the morning mail.
In an envelop bearing tour stamps, two
of which were "postage due," the gov
ernor found a Fourth of July poem, lie
read it through. The office force thinks
tne governor will be able to eat supper.
The poem came from a woman in Ta
coma. Wash. It was worse than similar
productions of the early spring. What
was regarded as the worst feature of the
enort was tne diagram which accom
i, anled it. The poet raved about the
Fourth of July, and displayed in the
document a plan by which the poem
might be illustrated on that "glorious and
iruinui aay. me reierence to fruitful
ness was particularly impressive, but the
autnor insists ttiat the governor illus
trate the production and the dl aETflm re.
ferred to is a iengthey document bearing
nijsiinuua liiiii aciers, marKS ana signs,
showing how "lifty carefullv eroomed
young girls," to use the language of the
poet, may be placed on a public platform
to produce the pyrotechnic effect "so
much desired for such glorious occasion."
DIRECTORS MEET JUNE 28.
Directors Will Assemble and Talk
Over the Plans.
John W. Breidenthal, who Is working
with Governor Stanley for the Kansas
semi-centennial exposition, has called a
meeting of the board of directors for To
peka, June 2S.
Al that time. Thursday, the directors
will probably select the place for the ex
position Since the association was incorporated
the sale of stock has been pushed and it is
believed a majority of the capital stock
shares will be disposed of by the time
the directors meet.
The directors will also elect officers to
take charge of the work.
Knights of St. John Convene.
Philadelphia, June 25. The twenty
second annual convention of the
Knights of St. John began here today
with several thousand knights in at
tendance. Mass was celebrated at the
Cathedral, and the delegates then pro
ceeded to Odd Fellows' temple, where
the convention was called to order by
Charles W. Naulty. Mayor Ashbridge
extended the hospitality of the city to
the visiting knights. In the parade 5,000
members of the organization partici
pated. Ideal Summer Tours.
The ideal route for Summer Tourist
travel is the Grand Trunk Railway sys
temreaching directly all the most pop
plar Lake. River, Mountain and Sea
shore resorts of the east.
Full particulars and copies of Sum
mer Tourist literature onapplieation to
J. H. Burgis, City Passenger and Ticket
Agent, 249 Clark sreet, corner Jackson
Boulevard, Chicago.
RUSSIA IS WARNED.
Senator Lodge's Startling Speech, on
Chinese Question.
33oston , Mass.. June 25. Senator
Henry Cabot Lodge, a member of the
foreign relations committee of the
senate, made a remarkable speech at
the Saturday afternoon meeting of the
Kssex club, held to ratify the nomina
tion of McKinley and Roosevelt. He
described the work of the past four
years, commented on the work of the
convention, declared that Roosevelt
vast a great civic executive and hero,
and made the following close, which
evoked tremendous applause:
"We have put the tariff law on the j
statute books; we have put the gold
standard law on the statute books;
we have fought the war with Spain; we
have made the peace with Spain; we
have given Hawaii a government; we
have given Alaska a government; we
have given-Porto Rico a government;
we are restoring order in the Philip
pines; we are guiding Cuba along the
path to independence and safe govern
ment. There remains the question of
expar.j'on. I am not going to argue that
great question here this afternoon. I
shall have occasion to say a great deal
about it to the people of Massachusetts,
I suppose, before they vote in Novem
ber. But all eyes are fixed upon China,
It looks as if the agony of that great
empire, so long predicted, had begun.
It may be postponed; it may be put off;
but the great Question of China ia
there.. It would have arisen if Dewey
had never seen Manila Bay. We had
for thirty years but one ship on the
China station, the old Monocacy, which
-;as too weak to be taken across to
Manila by Dewey.
if it had not been for the war in
the Philippines our missionaries, our
traders, our consuls and our merchants
would be today unprotected in China,
or left in the protection of some other
nation. As it is, holding Manila, we are
the strongest naval power in the east
and ear. protect our own. We are no
longer to live like a hermit crab, not
allowing our people to go into China
or India, or our missionaries to spread
religion. We are to protect them. We
are to take 0111' share in the trade
and commerce of the mighty east. We
need the markets of China, and I say
Manila, which came to us providen
tially, as I believe, by the fortunes of
war, is the great guarantee of American
safety in the east. And as to the Fil
ipinos, if the Republican party could be
trusted to free 4,000,000 slaves in
our own land, is it to be suspected of a
wish to make 10,000.000 new slaves in
the Philippine Islands? Their welfare
is to us a sacred trust. We are to
guide them in the great problem of self
government.
"We have China on the far western
shore of the Pacific, but we hold the
other side. The people who live on the
furthest shore cf the Pacific can not
be a matter of indifference to the mas
ters of the western coast of North
America. Study the Chinese question.
It is the great question of the day. The
events that are going on today in Chi
na are bis: with future results. All
the great nations of the world are gath
ered there. One great nation is plan
ning to seize that empire and close it
to the rest of the world. That, in our
own interest, and in the interests of
humanity, and the interests of civil!
zation, too, we can not afford. I am
not afraid ever to see the United
States take her place in the struggle of
the great world powers, where she be
longs. I do not mean that we will have
to meddle in Europe. God forbid! But
I do sai' that the other side of the
Pacific is an American interest, and
1 want to see the United States protect
her own throughout the east. She can
do it. We are no weaklinss. The
blood of youth is in our veins, and we
shall triumph over these difficulties as.
we have triumphed over greater ones
in the past. No one has yet come be
neath the flag except to bless it, and
the people wherever it waves today, .in
the far Kast, will bless it, too, even as
we and our children." (Prolonged ap
plause.)
WE'RE ON GROUND FLOOR.
That Is "What Mr. Grimes Says of
Philadelphia Convention.
F. E. Grimes, state treasurer, has re
turned from the national Republican
convention, and is. enthusiastic beyond
expression for Roosevelt.
"The Kansas delegation was at the
front all the time in Philadelphia," said
Mr. Grimes today. "The New Yorkers
tried to keep the delegates from reach
ing Roosevelt after they had agreed to
present his name to the convention but
they did not succeed. Quay, Piatt and
some of the other notables captured
Roosevelt when we had sent word that
we were waiting in the governor's head
quarters to notify him that Kansas had
been first to declare for him. Those fel
lows took Roosevelt to their rooms and
attempted to prevent him from going to
his own headquarters. In the meantime
the Kansans stood in Roosevelt's rooms
while the New Yorkers abused; us for
declaring for Roosevelt. They told us
we had killed Roosevelt politically and
buried ourselves in oblivion," said Mr,
Grimes.
"We finally got to Roosevelt and Mr.
Burton notified him of the action we
had taken. They pleaded with us to
withdraw our action but we did not do
so. Then the New Yorkers got to
gether and endorsed Woodruff. Then
they laughed at us and said we were
lett. hut we weren't. We were on the
ground floor from start to finish," said
ivir. crimes, entnusiastically.
Another New Bank.
Bank Commissioner John W. Breiden
thal has gone to Haviland to superintend
the opening of a new bank at that nlai-p
The, commissioner is now -very buy open
ing the new state banks which are being
started all over the state. Ten news banks
of this kind have been opened in the last
w days. . ,
Appreciative. "Ah!" softly "hummed
the mosquito, as the sleeping victim
restlessly turned over in his bed. "The
other cheek! He must be a good man!
Chicago Tribune.
Summer Complaints,
DYSENTERY, DIARRHOEA,
CHOLERA MORBUS.
Taking- Radway's Ready Relief in water
will in a lew moments cure Cramps,
Spasms. Sour Stomach, -Nausea. Heart
burn, Malarial Fevers. Sick Headache,
Colic. Flatulency and all Internal Pains.
Externally for Rheumatism, Neuralgia,
Sciatica. Sprains, Bruises, Mocuito
i-sites. stings oi insects, sunoums. Jbsurns,
Toothache. Headache, Pains in the Back,
ine application ui
to the part or parts affected will in
stantly relieve and soon cure the suf
ferer of these complaints. Sold by all
druggists.
RADWAT & CO., New York.
oil IfD olr
WANT HIM TO STOP.
Effort Made to Have Him Speak Up
Town.
Frank P. Lindsay, president of the
state Republican league and James E.
Larimer, ex-secretary, also chairman of
the Shawnee county central committee
are today working to have Governor
Roosevelt stop off in Topeka next Tues
day and instead of making a speech &i
the train drive to the state house steps
and make a short speech under the di
rection of the Republican league of
Kansas.
The annual meeting of the league is
called to take place in Topeka Thursday
of this week.
If the arrangement to have Governor
Roosevelt make the desired speech is
made the meeting of the league will be
postponed until Tuesday, the day the
vice presidential candidate is to pass
through Topeka on his way to Okla
homa City to attend the Rough Riders'
reunion.
The officers of the league are today
in communication by wire, with Chair
man Albaugn. .J. R- Burton and Paul
Morton in Chicago, in an effort to make
the arrangements.
ROOSEVELT'S BODYGUARDS
Dave Mulvane, Morton Albaugb. and
Others "Will Accompany Him.
When Governor Roosevelt goes
through Kansas on his rear platform
speaking tour next Tuesday he will be
accompanied by Chairman Morton Al-
baugh of the Republican state commit
tee, Dave Mulvane, national committee
man and J. R. Burton and Congressman
Chester I Long. Congressman Curtis
may also join the party.
National Committeeman Mulvane will
come from Chicago with Roosevelt who
travels in Paul Morton s private car.
When the plan to have Roosevelt
speak on his way through Kansas was
suggested and the governor was asked
to grant this concession he referred the
Kansas delegation which called upon
him to Paul Morton.
'I have made arrangements with Mr.
Morton to tale me to Oklahoma City.
Whatever plans you may make with
him I will be glad to approve."
I his then accounts for the conference
between Mr. Morton, Mr. Albaugh and
Mr. Burton in Chicago today.
YALE CLASS WAY.
M. P. Gould of Topeka Has Prominent
Place in Exercises.
New Haven. Conn.. June 25 The class
day exercises at Yale were held on the
campus this afternoon beginning at 2
o'clock in the wooden amphitheater,
constructed for that purpose. There was
a considerable company of auditors
present, comfortably filling the struc
ture, seating 1,400 people. Many of them
were from distant parts of the country,
friends and relatives of the 327 members
of the academic class. The exercises
consisted of the singing of college songs,
interspersed with reading of personal
humorous history of the members of the
class. As each man's name was reach
ed in the reading, he was hoisted to the
shoulders of his class mates.
The historians were Charlton B.
Thomas of Irvington, Ky., Maurice P.
Gould of Topeka, Kan., Ashley L.
Leavitt of Melrose, Mass., E. B. Hill of
lonkers, N. Y., and C. H. Draper of
Hopedale, Mass. The reading of the
histories was followed by the planting
of the class ivy at the Chittenden li
brary.
BECAUSE HE IS GERMAN.
Adam Ortseifen Expects to be Nomi
nated for Governor of Illinois.
Springfield, 111., June 25. There is no
change in the situation in the Demo
cratic contest for the gubernatorial
nomination. Adam Ortseifen, the Chi
cago candidate, arrived early this morn
ing, accompanied by about twenty of
his friends, including a few delegates
He went to the St. Nicholas hotel and
circulated among the country delegates
now on the ground. At noon he said:
"I have not been here long enough to
know anything of the situation. I am
devoting my time to getting acquainted.
I am gratified at the cordiality of my
reception. I find a strong sentiment in
favor of my nomination because I am
a German, for it is not forgotten that
our last Democratic governor, the only
one elected in forty years, was a Ger
man."
Probably two hundred delegates are
now in town, and hundreds more will
arrive on the afternoon trains. The con
vention 13 now scheduled to last two
days. The nomination of the ticket
will be postponed until Wednesday,
XEAYES ALL FOR MINES.
Gen. JT. K. Hudson Will Devote Two
Tears to His Lands.
General J. K. Hudson, who resigned
as editor of the Topeka Capital a few
weeks ago, will engage in the mineral
land business in central and southern
Missouri. He will leave here next week,
and for the next two years expects to
be busy buying and selling mineral
lands and prospecting. His headquar
ters will likely be at Versailles, the
county seat of Morgan county, but he
will still make Topeka his home.
Ex-Governor John P. St. John is now
engaged in the mineral land business
in the same territory that General Hud
son proposes to invade. His operations
last year cleared mm t&,uou.
DECATUR RATIFIES.
Western Republicans Approve
Presidential Ticket.
the
The Republicans of Decatur county
held a notable ratification of the nom
inatlon of McKinley and Roosevelt a
Oberlin Saturday During the afternoon
there were speeches and music followed
by a similar outdoor programme in the
evening. John S. "Dawson of the state
treasurer's office and J. R. Hamilton of
Norton were the speakers.
The crowds during both the afternoon
and evening meetings were large. A
feature of the demonstration was a
.wagon, with a barge like platform upon
it. On this platform was an organ and
a glee club whicn made things lively
with campaign songs, .from this plat
form the speakers also held forth.
' Eden College Centennial.
" St. Louis, Mo., June 25. The semi
centennial of Eden college, which began
yesterday, was continued today with
fairer weather. Yesterday, despite the
rain, at least 10,000. persons attended
the exercises, and that number was
augmented today. At least half of those
present are from otner states.
Big Cut Prices on Watches and
Jewelry.
Watches and Jewelry must go regard
less of cost. I have decided to quit hand
Hng watches and jewelry as it does net
look well in a -furniture store. It will
only last a few days. It will pay you to
investigate this sale before It is too
late. E. W. HUGHES,
423 Kansas avenue.
Popular New Books.
"To Have and To Hold,"in connection
with the "De Willoughby Claim," etc
Bennett's Book Store, 730 Kan Ave.
NORTH TOPEKA.
Items intended for this column should
be left with the Kimball Printing com
pany. 835 Kansas avenue.
Mrs. D. H. Burns spent Sunday in
Beatrice, Neb.
Miss Lizzie Shellabarger visited in
Beatrice, Neb., yesterday.
Mrs. Stewart of Hoyt is the guest of
her daughter, Mrs. Steinberger.
Miss Mvrtla Betts is home from a
week's visit to Miss Grace Taylor of
Rossville.
Mr. and Mrs. Betts and daughter,
Freda, have returned from a fishing
trip to Maple Hill.
The fire department was called out
about noon by a slight blaze at BH1
ard's mill. No damage was done.
Amity Lodge No. 2S1, K. of P.. will
confer the ranks of esquire and knight
at their regulaf meeting thia evening.
Mrs. F. J. Greenway and daughter
Hattie went to Kansas City yester
day to visit friends for several weeks.
Miss Birdie Stoker, who has been at
tending Wellesley college, is spending
her vacation with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. Stoker.
Alfred Warner. of Loveland, Colo., ar
rived yesterday to visit his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Warner of Elmont and
his brother at Valencia, Kan
Mrs. A. P. Goodhue and daughter,
Alice, returned to their home in Em
poria today after visiting Dr. and Mrs.
L. A. Ryder and Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Rhodes for a few days.
Miss Bertha Kemp, one of the teach
ers at the Haskell institute came up
from Lawrence Saturday and will
spend her vacation visiting her pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. William Kemp at
their home north of town.
Mr. John Nystrom received a letter
Saturday from his wife who is in Kan
sas City, announcing the birth of a
daughter to then- son and his wife,
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Nystrom. The lit
tle giri arrived Friday, June 22, which
was the first anniversary or her pa
rents' marriage.
Mrs. E. P. Baker, who has been !n
Canon City, Colo., for the past three
weeks with her daughter, Mrs. Charles
Conkie. who has been Quite ill ar
rived home last evening. She was ac
companied by Mrs. Conkle and little
daughter, Edith. Mr. Conkle also came
with them, but will return to Colorado
today.
An attempt was made last night to
enter the house of Mr. Firaer of 1428
Central avenue. Shortly after 11 o'clock
Mrs. Firner was awakened by a peculiar
noise and her daughter. Miss Honn-
baum, who had not retired, also heard
the noise and upon investigation found
the screen door had been cut nearly
the whole length.
Invitations have been received by
Topeka friends to the marriage of Miss
Lulu Thompson and Mr. Arthur Silver-
nail which will occur Tuesday evening
July 3, at 8 o'clock, at the home of the
brides sister1 in Kansas City. The
young people, who will make their
home in Terre Haute, Ind., are well
known in Topeka, having formerly lived
here'.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Fulton and family
drove to Grantville yesterday and spent
the day in the woods in true picnic
style. Mr. Fulton unharnessed his
horse ar.d tied him to a tree so the
animal could enjoy the rest and cool
breezes, but failed to fasten him se
curely, for late in the afternoon when
he went to get the horse he found that
he had slipped the halter off and left
for parts unknown. Mr. Fulton and
his wife and children were forced to
walk to Grantville and there take the
Union Pacific plug for Topeka.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Cynthia A. Axtell et vir to Louisa J.
Bean, $1,500, lot 9a Tyler street, Gould's
addition.
A. C. Klingman to Mrs. S. H. Long,
$650, lots 235-37 and 9 Lawrence street,
Parkdale addition.
M. Mann to Moses Wright. $400, lot
30 and north 23 feet, 28 Monroe street,
north.
Alice P. Bisbee et vir to the Vermont
Savings bank and trust company, $1,500,
lot 32 Kansas avenue, north:
Ida R. Twaddle to James C. Smith,
$2,000, lots 55 and 7 Madison street,
Crane's addition.
H. M. Currey to N. S. Kemper, $100,
lot 300 Jefferson street, Paramore's sec
ond addition.
Nancy J. McBryer et vir to Daisy B.
Davis, $900, southeast quarter of south
west quarter 36-12-14.
Henry F. Horn et ux to John H.
Rhodes, $850,lots 124 and 6 Locust street,
Metsker's second addition.
Louisa S. Wiselogel et vir to Chas.Mc
Kee, $300, lot 205 Polk street. Maple
Grove addition.
Daisy D. Davis et vir to James C.
Smith, $1, lots 55 and 57 Madison street.
Crane's addition.
Tax deeds To C. E. Streeter, lots 363
and 70 Michigan avenue, J. W. Morris'
addition: and to H. W. Calvin, lots 623
and 5 Clay street, M and D addition.
Wm. W. Reed, executor, to Sarah M.
Howard, $1,075, part lots 140-142 and 4
Qulncy street.
Georgians Want McKinley.
Washington, June 25. A party of dis
tinguished Georgians called on the pres
ident today and invited him to visit
Atlanta on July 20. the anniversary of
fhe Battle of Peach Tree Creek which
occurred on July 20, 1864. This anni
versary is to be made the occasion of
the reunion of the ex-union and ex-con
federate soldiers who participated in
that engagement. The fact that, ac
cording to present arrangements the
president will be In Canton on that date
will prevent his visiting Atlanta on the
20th.
Charleston, S. C. and Return $33.25
Via Santa Fe Route.
Account annual meeting of the Na
tional Educational Association. Tickets
on sale July 2, 4, 5 and 7. Final limit
Sept. 1st. Passengers may go one way
and return via another, except, that the
same route must be used north of the
Ohio River and West of Memphis. We
also have a rate going or returning via
Washington. D. C, for $44.60. The same
route must be used west of Chicago, St
Louis or Memphis. Stop overs will be
allowed at Washington within the final
limit of Sept. 1st. This will enable
passengers to visit New York, Philadel
phia, Baltimore and the Atlantic Coast
resorts.
For full information see
T. L. KING,
Agent, Topeka.
Carpet Mill Burned.
Philadelphia, June 2o. The carpet
mill or Maslana & hons was destroyed
by fire today. Loss between $75,000 and
$ioo,uou.
Bean the ) Kind Vou Hava Always Boudil
Bears the Vou Have IMways BougS
S'gni
C3" A. 5 3? T -T A
iASOI
The Kind yoi
, ir.a Kind You Have Always BougH
It picks me up in the morning,
It holds me up all day,
It brightens me in the evening,
It keeps me in health alway.
PREPARED ONLY BY
THE DR. J. H. McLBAN MEDICINE CO.
St. Louis. Mo.
FREE MESSENGER, SERVICE.
PULL a Postal Telegraph-Cable Box,
or call by telephone No. 417 and have your
Want Ads brought to The State Journal
office by free messenger. No eharge 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 FEMALE HELP.
WANTED A good sewing girl. 415 Van
Buren street.
WANTED Experienced
737 Quincy street.
sewing girl at
WANTED Middle-aged woman
housework. 404 Leland st. .
for
WANTED Dressmakers at once: good
wages. Mrs. Mercer, Crosby Bros.
WANTED MALE HELP.
WANTED Man of good character; de
liver and collect for old established man
ufacturing house: $'00 a year and expenses
guaranteed. Addrees Manufacturer, 3rd
floor, 830 Dearborn St., Chicago.
WANTED Men to learn barber trade. A
free scholarship given to one man in
each county in order to illustrate how
tnorougniy we teach the work in two
months. First name received accepted.
rite at once. Name county. Moler
iiarber college, St. Louis, Mo.
JWAJTETJAGJENTS
ACTIVE SOLICITORS WANTED FOR
victorious Republicanism, by Murat
Halstead. Tells why Republican princi
ples will trlumDh at the Dolls In Novem
ber. Contains platform, biographies of
cauuiuiiics, ail auoul dtpailion, irusui,
prosperity and the greater republic: a po
litical hand-book and voters' guide. Onlv
$1.50. 600 big pages. Endorsed by leading
parry men. uommission &u per cent, uut-
ni iree. . a. rant & Co., asi jJearoorn
St., Chicago.
AGENTS Be the first in the field to make
money. "Living Issues': our 600 naee
campaign book ready. Outfit, 10c: 50 per
cent commission. Act quick. Nichols &
Co., Naperville, 111.
AGENTS Everywhere. Extracts and
toilets, stamp for particulars. Paris
Perfume Co., Topeka, Kan.
WANTED MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED Calves and fat cattle, all
kinds; leave word or write 921 Kansas
avenue. ,
WANTED Carpets, lace and curtains to
clean, 908 Ks. av., J. H. Fosdlck, Tel. 860.
WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to
clean. Mrs. Fosdick, 725 Quincy st.
FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnished,
3 rooms on first Hoor, one block from
Avenue and Sixth. Address A. B. C., care
Journal.
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for house
keeping, first floor. 711 Quincy street.
FOR RENT Modern furnished rooms for
light housekeeping and others. 713 To
peka ave.
FOR RENT East front rooms, for light
housekeeping. 933 Kansas ave.
FOR RENT Furnished rooms, single or
ensuite. 215 E. Seventh st. Mrs. Nordeen.
FOR RENT Recently modernized furn
ished rooms for light housekeeping; also
single rooms. 421 Quincy St.
FOR RENT Furnished rooms cool.
W. corner Fifth and Madison St.
FOR RENT HOUSES.
FOR RENT New modern house, 9 rooms.
S21 Monroe, Geo. Hackney.
FOR RENT 1321 Tyler st, seven room
house and barn. Call J. Thomas Lum
ber Co.
FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS.
FOR SALE Two good cows. 520 East
Tenth street.
FOR SALE Jersey cow, cheap. 627 Lake
street.
FOR SALE Grocery and butcher busi
ness. 1187 Lincoln street.
FOR SALE Cheap. Bicycle; good re
pair. Enquire 81S Kansas ave., room S.
FOR SALE A good roomy trap and
single harness, at Kinley's, 424 Jackson
street.
FOR SALE I will offer at private sale
during the present week all of my livery
stock, consisting of a "Tom Connelly"
carriage, buggies, harness, sieighs. robes,
blankets, etc., the accumulations of 30
years in the livery business. I am going
out of business July 1. and will accept
any reasonable offer for any of the stuff.
Call any time at the stable, 215 Sixth ave
nue west. SILAS RAIN.
FOR SALE 20 or 25 feet of iron frame
awning, with canvas usedVone year. 11
per foot. 114 West Seventh street.
FOR SALE Good bicycle.
Van Buren street.
Inquire iai.8
FR SALE Good road wagon, cheap for
cash. 611 West Eighth street.
FOR SALE One bay horse, 7 years old;
weight, 1150. 618 Fillmore street.
FOR SALE Cheap. One 4 horsepower
upright boiler, but little used; Jos.
Bromich, builder.
TOPEKA ROOFING CO.,
Ill West Sixth St., Topeka, Kas.
FOR SALE Large carriage horse. 1221
Quincy street.
FOR SALE A good second-hand upright
piano for $100; also 2 god organs for $25
and $35. A. J. King Piano Co., 515 Kan
sas avenue.
FOR SALE Huckster or delivery wagon,
or to trade for a good buggy. 1314 N.
Harrison st.
FOR SALE A large ice box, 3x4x7, 4. C.
D. Skinner. Inquire at 418 Kansas ave.
FOR SALE Finest six octave Estey or
gan in the city, less than half price. 630
Kansas avenue.
FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS.
FOR SALE By party leaving town, best
6 room cottage in city for the money.
Address Owner, care Journal.
FOR SALE Good mandolin and case: or
will exchange for good guitar. Address
O. care Journal.
I.OST AND FOUND.
LOST A pair of gold-bowed rimless
glasses. Finder please return to KeitS
block, room 2; reward.
MISCELLANEOUS. .
TAKEN TJP A large Holsteln cow. Call
at 24th and Jefferson. Mrs. Harris.
GASOLINE OR GAS STOVES repaired.
tixiu stove & Repair Co., 118 E. 8tn st.
BINDER TWINE.
FOR SALE Binder twine. Highest grade
this year's Kocds, put up in fiat ;0-pound
bales, oontair-ing ten &-pound balls; at 8;J-i
cents per pound tor Sisal or btannara;
114 cents for Manila, delivered (freight
prepaid) to your nearest railroad station.
For samples write. Sears, Roebuck as
Co., Chicago, 111.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
CRARLETcTBRArjLE?
Kansas ave. Phone, 67S-2. Residence, 5iJ
West 7th street, 'Phone 678-3.
M. T. THURBER, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon: graduate University of New
Hampshire. Licentiate, Conn., board of
examiners. 12u0 Kansas ave.
Henry W. Roby, M. D.,
SURGEON.
730 Kansas Avenue. Residence, Twenty
first st. and Kansas ave. Topeka, Kan.
L. A. RWER, M. D.
OFFICE and residence corner Gordon St.,
and Central ave.. North Topeka. 'Phon
214. Uses the Brlnkerhofr system of rectal
treatment, a successful and painless treat
ment for piles, fistula. Sshure. ulceration,
etc.
IDA C. BARNES, M. D.
Office 732 Kansas ave. Residence Tblr
teenth and Clay. Office hoars: 9 a. m., to
11 a. m., and S p. m., to i p. m. Telephone
bSi rfcjldenoo and 16 office.
F. H. MARTIN, M. D.. 404 KANSAS
avenue, over Wallace's drug storh
Phone: 476, residence. 35 office.
DR. EVA HARDING, Homeopathlst. 63
Kansas ave. Telephone 409.
MUSICAL.
VOCAL Mr. Vincent Graham receives
pupils, advanced or beginners: ballad,
oratoria, grand opera: misplaced voices
treated. Students coached in special mu
sic for concerts, etc. An experienced ac
companist always at the studio. For
teims, call 620 Tyler street.
STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCILS
THE J. C. DARLING CO.. 734 Kan. Ave.
Rubber stamps, brass and alum'num trade
checks. Prices low. Catalogue free. Tel. 233.
FLASHLIGHT PHOTOS.
PORTRAITS taken at your home or our
studio, day or evening. Nichols Flash
Light Studio, 708 Kansas ave.
EDUCATIONAL
FRENCH AND GERMAN Taught either
in class or private, terms reasonable.
Mrs. Hannah Klhlberg, 316 Harrison wc
STORAGE.
MERCHANTS' TRANFER & STORAGB
Co., packs, ships and stores household
goods. Tel. 186. Clarence Skinner, 123 E.
6th st.
MACHINE SHOPS.
MACHINE SHOP Lawn mowers sharp
ened, raaors and clippers ground. Base
ball and sportinp gouds. Golden Rule
Machine works, 514 Kansas ave.
BICYCLES.
TOPEKA CTCLE CO., 112 West ?th st
Tel. 706, Bicycles and sundries; bicycles
and tandems for rent; repairing of all
kinds.
U. S. CTCLE CO., 118 E. 8th st. National
and Union bicycles. Sundries, repaint.
j&TTORNEYJl-AT-LAW
MILTON BROWN, lawyer, Practice In all
state and federal courts. Suite 4L Craw
ford bldg. Topeka, Kan.
JEWELERS.
JAMES B. HATDEN, Jeweler and Opti
cian. Complete stock of watches, dia
monds, silverware, etc.. Eyes examined
and spectacles properly fitted.
JMONEY
MONET 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. Low interest. See East
man, 115 West Sixth at.
PAVING.
THE OFFICE of the Capital City Vltrlfiea
Brick and Paving Co., has been removed
to 118 West Eighth street.
WATCHMAKER.
WATCHES cleaned. 75c; clocks. 50c; main
springs, 75c; crystals, 10c. Ca-h paid tar
old gold or silver. All work guaranteed.
Old jewelry exchanged for new. If hard
up, see Uncle Sam. 512 Kansas avenue.
SPECIALISTS.
DR. C. H. GUIBOR, Diseases of the Nose,
Throat and Lungs. 7u6 Kansas avenue
HAIR GOODS.
SWITCHES, CHAINS. WIGS: your own
design to order. Face treatments. Mrs.
Hattie Van Vleck. 220 East Fifth st-
OSTEOPATHIST.
STEPHEN C. WOODHULL. Hours: 8-12;
2-6; Tues. and Sat. 8-11 a. m. 635 Topeka
avenue.
MATTRESSES.
FEATHERS renovated, old mattresss
made over as good as new. Work guar
anteed. T. W. Pickett, 114 E. 4th st.
FLORISTS.
MP.S. J. R. HAGUE, Florist, successor to
K. J. Groves, U7 Kansas ave. Phone 6C3.
CUT FLOWERS and floral design at
Hayes'. 107 West Eighth fit. 'Phone 533.
TO WHOM IT MAT CONCERN.
NOTICE My application for a permit to
sell intoxicating liquors according to
law at 400 East Fifth street, in the erfcond
ward of the city of Topeka. is now on file
in the office of the probate Judge of .
Shawnee county, Kansas. The hearing of
the same is set for Tuesday, at 9 o'clock
a. m.. July 17, 1600.
W. A. KARR,

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