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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL. TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 26, 1900.
7 Aromatic 4 . - V - ,t( 5c Oc Gives si t i i r j 51 4 U U Satisfaction. Q Little Ben-Hur same quality smaller size STEWART BROTHERS, Distributors, .... ST. JOSEPH. MO. NORTH TOPEKA. nn s Topeka's Second Annual N y in AIR t SHOW Wednesday, Thursday and Friday Nights, Thursday and Friday Afternoons, Items intended for this column should be left with the Kimball Printing com pany. 835 Kansas avenue. Mrs. George Groshong of Kilmer was in town today shopping. Mrs. John French returned Sunday from a visit to Peoria, 111. Earl Gllman of California is visiting his mother, Mrs. Philip Gilman north of town. The Ladies' Aid society of the Presby terian church will hold an all day meet ing at the church Wednesday. There will be a Lawn Social at the Baptist church Wednesday evening,. June 29. Fine programme. Ice Cream and Cake, all for ten cents. Any one wanting a hat should attend Mrs. Courtney's 4th of July clearance sale. The prices are all right. 603 South Kansas avenue, 905 North Kansas Ave. The regular monthly business meet ing of the Christian Endeavor society of the Christian church was held last evening. All the officers were re-elected to serve for the next Eix months. Mrs. S. L. Courtney will spend the Fourth in Council Grove visiting her mother, Mrs. Phillips. From there she will go to lola to visit her sister, Mrs. Carl Burgen and Mrs. June Baxter. Rev. T. J. Pearson and daughter, Miss Pearson left today for Colorado. They will visit in Denver and Boulder. Mr. Pearson will return in two weeks but Miss Pearson will probably remain in the latter city. Miss Sarah Eggleston, who has been the guest of Mrs. Kate F. King of 115 East Gordon street for the past six months, has gone to Kansas City where she will visit before returning to her home in Iowa. The annual picnic of the Sunday schools of the Church of -the Good Shep herd and of Calvary Mission of East To peka will be held Thursday afternoon at the Page farm north of Rochester. The young people will meet at the Church of the Good Shepherd at 1 o'clock Thurs day where hay racks will be waiting to take them to the picnic grounds. When Mr. TI. C. Bowen and wife re turned Sunday noon from their visit to relatives in Richmond, Ind., they found their home at 1019 Quincy street gayly decorated in honor of the event. Their son-in-law, Mr. Frank Berry, and their neighbors, Mr. E. S. Gresser and Mr. Miller took it upon themselves to see that everything was in readiness for the return of the travelers, and had the house appropriately decorated. In the front window hung a large picture of W. J. Bryan, while the porch posts and railing were wrapped with yards of red, white and blue bunting. While Mr. Bowen and his wife appreciated the thoughtfulness and kindness of their friends, they did not approve of their taste in the selection of the picture" and this part of the decorations was speed ily consigned to oblivion. AS TO SENATOR HILL. Pennsylvania Democrats Not Un favorable if New York Is Willing. Pittsburg, Pa., June 26. Democratic State Chairman John S. Rilling met with National Committeeman Guffey here today and completed arrangements for taking the Pennsylvania delegation to Kansas City. Later Mr. Rilling in an interview said: "Pennsylvania has no candidate for vice president that I know of. The course of the Pennsylvania delegation will not be decided until it reaches Kan sas City. We will be there early and in a position to size up the situation be fore taking any action." Concerning Senator Hill's candidacy he said: "Well, Senator Hill's availability de pends largely upon his ability to unite the New York delegation. If he can do that he would look like a strong candidate." SUCKER DEMOCRATS. Illinois State Convention Meets at Springfield. MILLION IN BUTTER Kansas Creameries Produced That Sum in 1899. JOME 27, 28, 29. X X X X Noted Blus Ribbon Harness Horses, Wonderful IIighJuraping Horses, Highly Educated High School Horses, Beautiful Saddle Horses, HighActing Harness Horses, Beautiful and Correct Tnrn9uts. Q ARTILLERY and CAVALRY Drill Every Performance. Strongly Built Amphitheater. Seating Capacity, 3,500. Show Arena, 150x200 Feet. If Club Links. FAKE AND ONE-THIRD OX ALL RAILROADS. GENERAXADMISSIOSO Cents. Directors tickets, good for two people the five performances, to amphitheater, promenade and re served seats, five dollars. Tickets on sale at Moore Book and Stationery Co., where special prizes are displayed. M. A. LOW, President. DEAN R. LOW, Secretary. 0. P. UPDEGRAFF, Mgr. C. H. SAMPSON, Treas. Portions of Alabama Suffer From Rain and Wind. Birmingham, Ala., June 26. A cyclone which originated near Blossburg, Jeffer son county, today swept the county for 15 miles westward into Walker county. Its path was a quarter mile wide, and the greatest damage resulted around Democrat, where a score of houses were wrecked and a number of persons injured, but none seriously. Crops were ruined and hundreds of trees unrooted. The heavy rains throughout the state continue to work havoc. The Black Warrior river has overflowed its banks in Walker county, and hundreds of acres of cotton and corn lands are inundated. Manv cat tie have been drowned and great damage wrought. Near Demopolis both the War rior and Tombigbee have left their banks and people are moving out of the low lands. The total amount of money invested in buildings and grounds and machinery and fixtures for Kansas creameries is $615,838.93. This investement represents a total of 1,498 firms. The average in vestment for each firm is $5,932.44. Forty counties report a cash investment of $200,567.89. The true value at the present time is $486,836.04, according to reports received at the state labor bureau. The local market value for the pro ducts of these creameries for 1899 fol lows: Butter $935,831.21 Cheese , 81,760.26 Other products 2,340.56 These products show a. total value to the creamery industry for the year of $1,004,497.96. The receipt for sales of the cream ery output were $1,390,583.43. This shows an average for each creamery of $21,- 069.44. The creameries expended for milk, $1,- 157,748.96. All of which went into the pockets of the Kansas farmer. The creameries paid out in salaries $152,711. The average monthly wages for oitlce managers is $53.42; foremen $48.95; sales men, $42.50; bookkeepers, $30; clerks, $40; stenographers, $26.40; other office em ployes, $32.50. The amounts paid for salaries during 1SU9 follow: Managers $22,254.48 Foremen 3,395.00 Bookkeepers 3,866.00 Skilled labor 75.673.67 Unskilled labor 27,677.32 The Kansas creameries marketed 34 per cent of their products in this state. Kansas cows to the number of 59, 182 contributed creamery supplies. The average revenue to the owner of each cow was $23.99. The average number of patrons who supplied the creameries is 13.959. These statistics are a part of the annual report of Labor Commissioned Lee Johnson. Kansas 2.00 City and Return Santa Fe Route. via the Special train from Topeka July 4 leaving here 9:55 a. m., arriving at Kan sas city li:.-9 a. m. Leaves Kansas City returning at 11:30 p. m. We also have six other trains daily between Kansas City and Topeka. Tickets on sale July 2, 3 and 4. Good returning July 9. Chicago and Return $14.00 via Santa Fe. Tickets on sale June 25, 28, 27, good returning July 3. Short line to Chicago. HAY AT $16 PER TON. North Dakota Crops Parching Under a Burning Sun. Grand Forks, N. XX, June 26. The weather here is distressingly hot, register ing 104 in the shade. The water in Red river has fallen two feet since Saturday and the municipal authorities have is sued notices requesting householders to desist from usinic water extravagantly Navigation has been discontinued. Crops are in a parched condition, indications pointing to a decrease of 15 to 20 per cent. since Saturday. Hay selling for $4.50 last Saturday sold on the street today tor Jib. Life and Death Fight. Mr. W. A. Hines of Manchester, la.. writing of his almost miraculous escape from death, says: "Exposure after measles induced serious luns trouble. which ended in consumption. I had frequent hemorrhages and coughed night and day. All my doctors said I must soon die. Then I began to use Dr. King's New Discov ery, which wholly cured me. Hundreds have used it on my advice and all aay it never fails to cure Throat, Chest and LutiB troubles. Regular size 50c and $1.00. Trial bottles free at Waggoner's drug store, 731 Kansas avenue. HORRORS OF FAMINE. Tell T. L. KING, Agent. WATCHMAKER. WATCHES cleaned. 75c: clocks. 50c: main springs, (5c; crystals, 10c. Ca?h paid for old gold or silver. All work guaranteed. Old jewelrv exchanged for new. If hard up. see Uncle Sam. 612 Kansas avenue. FELL INTO THE RIVER. Fatal Accident Caused by Broken Railing at Paris Exposition. New York. June 26. A dispatch to the Times from Parts snys: A fatal accident has occurred at the exposition in the show known as "Old I'aris." This structure Is built over the river, and as a university professor, his wife and daughter were bending over one of the top stories the balustrade gave way iind all three were precipitated into the river. The professor and his wife were fished out alive, but the girl was dead. It xvttM worth noting that not a single Paris paper mentions the affair, because Us snow is a neavy aaveruser. Returned Indian Missionaries of Native Conditions. . New Tork, June 26. J. W. Johnson and family, and Mrs. Mary Moyser, mission aries of the Christian Alliance in India, have just arrived in New York. Their stations are in the famine afflicted dis trict of Borar, central India. Mr. John son is located at' Khamagoan, a place of about 4y,000 inhabitants. Mrs. Moyser is at Akola. Mr. Johnson has been in Khamagoan eight years. Speaking of the conditions in India he said: "When we left India on May 15, six mil lion people were on the government re lief lists. On June 1 we heard that cholera had broken out. In Ahmedabad, a place of 60, 10 people, over six hundred died in the course of the week before we started. When we left the government was transferring 7,000 or 8.000 people from place to place because of lack of drink ing water. In my station, where there are 40.in) people, there were only two wells left with water in them. The peo ple were hauling the w&ter from wells sunk in the. bed of a stream never be fore known to go dry. Since the last famine, three years ago, the government engineers have discovered that the level of the water in the ground has sunk 15 feet, which is the cause of all the diffi culty. The railroad engine at our place is obliged to go 35 mile-s for water. The railr iad companies are building tanks and hauling water from place to place. Chol era, smallpox and diarrhoea are now fol lowing the famine. We heard at Genoa that there had been floods at Bombay. Rains now would be worse than the fam ine, for they would cause the grass and weeds to spring up. The natives would seize upon this growth as soon as it appeared above the ground, and boil and eat the mess. Rotng in such a famished state, this would have a very disastrous effect upon them. There is plenty of grain in the country, if the government would only put a little pressure upon the greedy merchants." All who suffer from piles will be glad to learn that Ue Witt's Witch Hazel Salve will give them instant and permanent re lief. It will cure eczema and all skin dis eases. Beware of counterfeits. All drug stores. Garfield Park July 4th. Kor privileges apply at Park from 10 a. m. to 1 o'clock each day, or address A. J. FROUIXFIT, $40 Kan. Ave., N. T. y r i r I , Y'r. 70 77JF'ii ty.MH'3 U M v ' Vy Jill, i in jr 7 ' i i u i W,.77 7"77M " ' '. KAJ ; Hj , i I '" i AC k 7 , i i ii 'M's Governor Stanley and One Day's Catch at Lake View. Governor Stanley is an enthusiastic fisherman and he usually catches fish. A few days ago Robert Pierce, Frank Willard and the governor went to Iake View. The bas were looking for trouble and they found plenty of it. The four gentlemen made a good catch, the governor himself not being the last on the list. The photograph presented herewith was made by Frank Willard. It is a snap shot taken just as the gov ernor was about to open his mouth to denounce a man who had said to him: "Who loaned them to you." The first visit of Governor Stanley to Lake View was made several months ago with a party of Topeka friends. They .spent the day casting flies but did not catch a single fish. On the way to the club house after sunset a sue cessful fisherman, seeing the governor empty-handed, handed the chief execu tive a handsome string of bass. The governor marched proudly to the clu house and displayed his catch with wonderful audacity among those who had failed during the day just as he had.. But the governor could not with stand the pressure of the joke. He later told of the benefaction of Robert Pierce, Springfield, III., June 26. The Demo cratic state convention was called to order at 12:15 o'clock ,by Chairman Watson, of the state central commit tee. Klmore W. Hurst, of Rock Island, was introduced as temporary chairman. Mr. Hurst said in part: "The greatest danger which threatens our institutions today is to be found in this incoming flood of incorporated wealth. These vast and powerful in terests fully realize that their safety lies in the continuation of a Republican administration which has failed to en force the laws now on the statute book or enact more stringent laws against them and they will oppose with all their power any change of administrai tion and unless the mass of the people is aroused to the danger which con fronts them, the time will soon come when no law will pass or honor be con ferred without the consent of these pow erful and interested combinations which are speedily becoming the government itself to the utter subversion of the au thority of the people. If you think this an overdrawn picture look at their na tional convention at Philadelphia where the representatives of these interests named the candidates and dictated the policy, a convention to which the great state of Illinois chose two of its dele gates the ruling spirits of the barbed wire trust, a trust, which to advance the interests of its officers, recently closed down twelve of its factories, and, without any warning whatever, de prived more than 6,000 laboring men of employment. "The Democratic party wages no war on property or property rights. The true Democrat glories in the opportuni ty for individual advancement under a government such as ours whenever rightfully administered and has only admiration for the man who, asking nothing from his government but equal and exact justice, carves out his own uccess, be it financial or otherwise, out the true Democrat demands that tne blessings of government shall fall, like the rain from heaven on the rich and ooor alike, and demands that his gov rnment shall not grant special priv ileges to the few. Under the influence or piutocrano interests, the McKinley . administration is writing one of the darkest chapters in our history and in its lust for trade and empire is losing us the hearts and confidence of liberty loving people throughout the world. "A oountrv with subject provinces governed by force is not a republic and where plutocracy reigns Democracy be comes merely a name. "Tt is the part of wisdom to learn from exDerience the real tendency or thiners and shun the rocks upon which other nations have been wrecked. It is true that the policy of the administra tion in relation to those islands ha3 met with opposition from some of the best and purest men in the Republican party but when the opponents to the policy of imperialism have urged that if the doctrine of righteousness and freedom and human right dictates our course in Cuba, that the same doctrine demanded a like course in dealing wun tne r-im-ippines, they have met with the answer that the mountains of the island were rich with iron that there were great stores of coal there and that the streams and valleys were full or gold. Justice and treedom ana numan rights weigh aa nothing with these men . against dollars ana cents ana so our soldiers are laying down tneir lives not in a war for liberty, but in a war of conquest, that trade may be extended. There are others who attempt to ae- fend this policy of imperialism by in sisting that we must protect the honor of our flag. We yield to no party in our aevotion to the country's nag, but we protest against a policy which makes it an em blem of that hypocrisy which seeks to cover a war of conquest with the cloak of humanity and religion an emblem of the greed which would treat a matter involving our national honor, the integ rity of our institution and the peace and character or tne repumic as a mere matter of dollars and cents an emblem of the imperialistic ambition which mocks the .noblest of our present and stamps the greatest national heroes of our past as hypocrites or fools. There is great danger to tne Repub lic in this policy of imperialism this reaching out for distant islands to be governed as subject provinces. Such a colonial system destroyed all hopes of republicanism in olden times. It can exist in no free country, because it up roots and eliminates the basis of repub lican institution that governments de rive their just powers from the consent of the governed.' The question presented to the Ameri can people is not the question of expan sion of the republic over contiguous ter ritory to which we extend the blessings of our institutions, a policy which we would welcome if accomplished peace ably and honorably; no: the question for your consideration is the question between the republic and the empire, between liberty and slavery, between the declaration of independence and im perialism, between the doctrines of Jef ferson and the doctrines of George HI and Lord rorth and with a firm reli ance in the love of liberty which God has planted in the hearts of the Ameri can people I firmly believe the people will hurl aside those who, in the delir ium for trade and conquest seek to de stroy the character of our institutions. The task of leading the Democratic hosts of pleading the people's cause and of teaching the gospel of the true De mocracy should be given to that great est exponent of Democratic principles since the day of Jefferson William Jen nings Bryan, of Nebraska." The allusion to Bryan was made the occasion of a wild demonstration. After receiving the reports of the var ious Congressional delegations and standing committees, the convention took a recess till 3 p. m. A Monster Devil Fish. Destroying its victim, is a type of Con stipation. The power of this malady is felt on organs, nerves, muscles and brain. But Dr. King's New Life Pills are a safe and certain cure. Best in the world for Stomach, Liver, Kidneys and Bowels. Only 25 cents at Waggoners' drug store, 731 Kansas avenue. mil FREE MESSENGER SERVICE. PULL a Postal Telegraph-Cable Box. or call by telephone No. 417 and have vour Want Ads brought to The State Journal office by free messenger. No charge to you for messenger service. Cost of classi fied ads. 5 cents per line of six words o the lln9 and every fraction thereof. LEGAL. FIrt published in the Topeka State jour nal J una 4D, xjv.f i WANTED SITUATIONS. WANTED- Situation. Good all round blacksmith wants a job. Address W. J., care Journal office. NOTICE. Office of City Clerk. ToDeka, Kas.. June 26, 11J0. Sealed croDo3al? will be received at this office until Monday, July 2, 1900. at 5 clock p. n., for furnishing all material nd building an addition to the city prison, as required by plans and specm cations now on file in the office of the city engineer. All proposals must be ac companied by a certified check for one undrea dollars isn0 in lavor or tne cny of Topeka, as a guarantee that a con tract will be entered into within three ays from the time of award. The mayor and council reserve the right to reject any or all bids. J. 1. SUUlKr.S, (Seal.) City Clerk. "WANTED FEMALE HELP. WANTED Competent girl, good cook. 1100 Harrison. Must be WANTED At once. Girl for general housework, at 309 West Tenth street. WANTED Girl for general 1024 Monroe. housework. WANTED Girl for general housework. References required. Apply 1116 Har rison street. . WANTED Dressmakers at once; good wages. Mrs. Mercer, Crosby Bros. WANTED MAlHEL?.' WANTED Men to learn barber trade. A free scholarship given to one man in each county in order to illustrate how thoroughly we teach the work in two months. First name received accepted Write at once. Name county. Moler Barber college, St. Louis, Mo. WANTED AGENTS. $2,500 CAN BE MADE during next six months by hustling agents handling our white and fancy rubber collars, cuffs, bosoms and neckties. Patented and guar anteed goods. Enclose stamp for special pian. jia. ec jm. saig. to., ssprtngneld, Mass. AGENTS Be the first in the field to make money. ".Laving Issues": our 600 page campaign dook ready, outnt, 10c: 6U per cent commission. Act quick. Nichols & Uo.p NapervLtle, III. WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED Comic singers to enter con test, opening new Auditorium, Topeka Prizes, $250. Address Frank Welghtman xopeita, s.as. WANTED Calves and fat cattle, all kinds; leave word or write 921 Kansas avenue. WANTED Carpets, lace and curtains to clean, os ks. av., J. ti. Fosdick, Tel. 860, WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to ciean. jurs. f osaica, vza wuincy st FOR RENT-ROOMS. FOR RENT Furnished rooms for house- Keeping, first noor. 711 Quincy street. FOR RENT Two nicely furnished rooms tor light housekeeping. 835 Topeka ave. FOR RENT Modern furnished rooms for light housekeeping and others. 713 To peka ave. tok Kt.T Three unfurnished rooms ror nousekeeplng. 825 Monroe street. FOR RENT East front rooms, for light l. ............ . i r t- . . FOR RENT Recently modernized fnrn ished rooms for light housekeeping; also single rooms. 4zi quincy at. FOR RENT Furnished rooms cool. W. corner Fifth and Madison st. S. FOR RENT HOUSES. FOR RENT New modern house, 9 rooms. vzl aionroe, Geo. iacKney. FOR REST Five-room dwelling house four lots. $6 per month to eood Dar ties. W. A. Miller & Co., 208 Kansas ave. FOR RENT 1321 Tyler St., seven room nouse ana Darn, uau j. i. nomas Lum ber Co. FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE 4 snide drums. 1 bass drum S or fifes. Cor. Ninth and Kansas ave. Andrew Jercon. FOR SALuE One of the best Jersey cows in tne city; iresn. zoi Norm Chandler. FOR SALE One bed couch, oak board. 1026 Quincy street. side- FOR SALE Gasoline stoves at cost. Hull Btove Co., 116 East Eighth St. FOR SALE A good road wagon, Call at 611 West Eighth. cheap. FOR SALE Household goods, including cook stove ana oearoom suite, can at 222 East Tenth. FOR SALE Fresh cow, calf by her side. VT3 cast iignteentn street. FOR SALE Two good cows. Tenth street. 620 Fast 2.00. Kansas via the City and Return Santa Fe Route, Special train from Topeka July 4, leaving here 9:55 a. m., arriving at Kan sas City 11:59 a. m. Leaves Kansas City returning at 11:30 p. m. We also have six other trains daily between Kansas City and Topeka, Tickets on sale July 2, 3 and 4. Good returning July 9. Mrs. E. W. Early, Marlon, Ind., who has been ill for years, writes. "I was tired, could not sleep or eat, and was rap inly going into decline. Doctor called lt blood disorder, but could not cure me. I am now in perfect health and give all the credit to Begg's Blood Purifier. R. W. Squires, Pharmacist, 732 Kansas avenue. Chicago and Return $14.00 via tha Santa Fe The short line. Tickets on sale June 25- 26-27th, good returning July Srd. FOR SALE; A good roomv trao and single harness, at Klnley's, 424 Jackson street. FOR SALE REAL ESTATE. PoSSale New cottage. Washburn car line; montn- ly payments. Kansas avenue lot soutn oi xnira streeu Snap. $1,600. East front 10-room house. Fillmore street. Fine location: payments. Three acres on car line; payments. Set of bank fixtures; fair condition. 80-acre farm, Osage county, for Topeka property. Prices are advancing and now is the time to buy. . F. J. BROWN, 17 Columbian building. MISCELLANEOUS. DRESSMAKING Fashionable dressmak ing, by the square-inch tailor system. 114 West Eighth street. GASOLINE OR GAS STOVES repaired. Hull stove &. Repair Co., lis ii. stn st. BINDER TWINE. FOR SALE Binder twine. Highest grade tms years goods, put up m nat in-pouna. bales, containing ten 5-pound balls; at 84 cents per pound lor sisal or sianaara; 114 cents for Manila, delivered (freight repaid) to your nearest railroad station, "or samples write. Sears. Roebuck 6s Co., Chicago, 111. PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. ; CHARLES C. BRADLEY. M. D. Office 515 Kansas ave. Phone, 61 S-2. Residence, &li West 7th street, 'Phone 678-3. H. T. THl'RBER, M. D., Physician and Surgeon: graduate University of New Hampshire. Licentiate. Conn., board ot examiners. 1200 Kansas ave. Henry W. TS0 Kansas Avenue. Residence. Twentv. first st. and Kansas ave. Topeka. Kan. Roby, M. IX. SURGEON. L. A. RBEH. M. D. OFFICE and residence corner Ocrion st. ana central ave., ivonn lopfKi, rnona SI 4. Uses the Brinkerhoff system of rectal treatment, a successful and painless treat ment lor piles, nstuia. nsnure. ulceration. etc. IDA C BARNES. M. IX Office 732 Kansas ave. Residence Thir teenth and Clay. Office hours: 9 a. m.. to 11 a m.. and 3 p. m., to 6 p. m. Telephone bSi rt3idereo and 16 office. F. H. MARTIN, M. D.. 404 KANSAS avenue, over Wallace a drus store. Phones: 476, residence, G3S office. DR. EVA HARDING, Homeopathlst. 621 Kansas ave. Telephone 402. STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCILS THE J. C. DARLING CO.. 734 Kan. Are. Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trade checks. Prices low. Catalogue free. TeL 292. FLASHLIGHT PHOTOS. PORTRAITS taken at your home or our studio, day or evening. Nichola Flash Light Studio, 708 Kansas ave. EDUCATIONAL. FRENCH AND GERMAN Taught either in class or private, terms reasonable. Mrs. Hannah Klhlberg. tli Harrison c STORAGE. MERCHANTS' TRANFER & STORAGE! Co., packs, ships and stores household goods. Tel. ISA. Clarence Skinner. 123 El 6th t- MACHINE SHOPS. MACHINE SHOP Lawn mowers sharp ened, razors and clippers ground. Base ball and sporting goods. Golden Rule Machine works. 514 Kansas ave. BICTCLES TOPEKA CYCLE CO.. 112 West ftth St. Tel. 70i Bicycles and sundries; bicycle! and tandems for rent; repairing of all kinds. V. 8. CYCLE CO.. 118 E. th st. National and Union bicycles. Sundries, repair. ATONTSl-ATXAW MILTON BROWN, lawyer. Practice in an state and federal courts. Suite 41, Craw ford bldg. Topeka. Kan. MONEY. FOR SALE I will offer at Drivate sal during the present week all of my livery stock, consisting of a "Tom Connelly" carriage, buggies, harness, sleighs, 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 used one year. $1 per foot. 114 West Seventh street. One 4 horsepower little used; Jos. FOR SALE Cheap, upright boiler, but Bromich. builder. TOPEKA ROOFING CO., Ill W'est Sixth St., Topeka, Kas. FOR SALE Large carriage horse. Quincy street. 1221 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 A large ice box. 3x4x7, $4. C. D. Skinner. Inquire at 418 Kansas ave. FOR SKjE Finest six octave Estey or gan in the city, less than half price. 630 Kansas avenue. 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. K., care Journal. LOSTANDFOUN LOST Brown leather covered note book with gold-rimmed glasses in pocket. Finder please leave with elevator boy, Columbian building. JEWELERS JAMES B. HAYDEN. Jeweler and Optt. cian. Complete stock of watches, dia mnds, silverware, etc, Eyea examined and spectacles properly fitted. 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 pavtnents. Low Interest. See ast- man. 115 West Sixth sU PAVING. THE OFFICE of the Capital City Vltrtfl94 Brick and Paving Co.. has been removed to 118 West Eighth street. 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 at. OSTEOPATHIST. STEPHEN C. WOODHULL. Hours: 8-12; 2-6: Tues. and Sat. 8-11 a. m. C35 Topeka avenue. MATTRESSES. FEATHERS renovated, old mattresses made over as good a3 new.' Work guar anteed. T. W. Pickett. 114 E. 4th st. FLORISTS. MRS. J. R. HAGUE, Florist, successor to R. J. Groves, fcl7 Kansas ave. Phone 602. CUT FLOWERS and floral designs 4 Hayes". 107 West Eighth at. 'Phone blC TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, NOTICE My application for a permit to sell Intoxicating liquors according to law at 400 East Fifth street, in the Second 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, 1900. W. A. K ARB.