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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, June 28, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 8

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

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DROP of ink will
of water. It is an inch ot yeast wnicn
makes a pan of bread rise, and a single
ratcf nf snao containing imabsorbed
alkali can ruin a hundred times its cost in laces
and fine embroidery. After all, is it wise to take
such risks with common soap ? Of course you
can get along without Ivory Soap. So can a
wagon without axle grease but it goes hard.
The rain last night saved soma gar
liens. The rain last night was most wel
come. State Treasurer Frank Grimes la In
Kansas City.
f-amuel Cope has gone to hia home in
Ohio for a visit.
The high wind last night damaged
fruit trees to some extent.
Mrs. J. S. McKitrick haa returned
from a visit In Colorado.
Ex-Governor Samuel J. Crawford haa
returned from Washington.
A. S. Hale of Topeka haa been ap
pointed a railway postal clerk.
W. H. Lininger and family have gone
to Ludington, .Mich., for the summer.
The German Lutheran school pic
ricked today in Sardou grove in Oak
land. The national Democratic convention
will assemble in Kansas City next
Miss Annie M. Bundy has been called
to Westmoreland by the serious illnes3
of her father.
R. R. Finney was arrested last even
ing charged with running a Joint on
Kansas avenue.
Oi-in Iayton of North Topeka has
Teen appointed special letter carrier at
the Topeka postofRce.
The Fourth of July celebration in To
peka will be in charge of Marshall's
band at Garfield park.
Capt. P. II. Coney will speak at Car
bondale on July 4, instead of at Over
brook as before announced.
State Labor Commissioner Lee John
F.on recommends the abandonment of
the asylum farms In Kansas.
E. W. VanKirk has been selected as
trustee of the property of J. H. Hunt
Jn the bankruptcy proceedings.
The blue grass is dying out in the
court house yard. It is due to too much
mulching and not enough water.
A Topeka woman scrubbed her" kitch
pn floor yesterday. "It always rains
when I do this," she declared today.
N"o one doubted a thermometer that
registered 105 In the shade yesterday,
It was loo hut to raise even a doubt.
The last examination for the benefit
of undertakers conducted by the state
board of health, will be held at Kansas
City July 5.
The dust storm yesterday evening
Inghtened the timid ones and many
Jieople vipited their cellars for the first
time this year.
The frequent arrests for riding on the
mrtewalka have had a tendency to abate
that nuisance. Only one arrest was
made ednesday.
A force of men excavating on the
M I .y ? ? tit" -rffl J " w
1 1' r trsr
L My l
My Mm
color a whole glass
street yesterday were interrupted by a
pedestrian who asked: "What are you
digging for?" "Dirt," was the reply.
Jude-e Hazen was Dresented with a
fine rocking chair by the members of
the jury as a token of their apprecia
tion of his treatment of them during
the session.
John Eberle. who was arrested for
robbing Chris Shultz, was bound over
to the district court under JoOO ban
which he failed to give. All the in
terested parties are Russians.
Some of the new conductors on the
street car lines are the possessors of
more technical knowledge concerning
the running of cars than the men who
have been on the system ten years.
James Herron, who has been the rep
resentative of the Metropolitan Life In
surance company, will move the first of
the month to Emporia. His territory
will Include Emporia, Ottawa and
Strong City.
J. Stitt filed a claim Wednesday
against the estate of John S. Firey for
$f2.60 for labor but it was not allowed.
Mrs. Stitt brought a claim against the
estate some time ago for $900 and com
promised for $500.
Wm. D. Hale, receiver of the Amer
ican Savings and Loan association, has
filed suit in the appellate court against
Thos. McConnell and Nellie P. McCon
nell on an error from Jackson county.
The suit is brought for the recovery of
money alleged to be due the association
on a mortgage executed in its favor.
la Impending in Russia Due to the
Chinese Situation.
London, June 28. A dispatch from Mos
cow to the Westminster Gazette says:
"The boxer troubles and the death of
Count Muravleff have greatly accentu
ated the difficulties of the financial situ
ation in Russia, which is in such a crit
ical state as to arouse the gravest
anxiety. The black list of good firms
failing lengthens and the sense of inse
curity and fear that something worse is
to come has caused vast sums to be tem
porarily withdrawn from the market. In
Moscow alone within two months it is
stated on good authority 820,000,000 roubles,
most of which was previously in currency,
have been lodged in the Imperial bank
without interest for safety."
Pound "Wandering in the Country
Near Davenport, Iowa.
Chicago, June 2S. A special to the
Times-Herald from Davenport, ' Jowa,
says: A young lady with papers in her
possession that show her to be Miss Ma
rion Bybee of San Francisco, appeared at
a farm house near here last Saturday,
shoeless and with the appearance of hav
ing walked a long distance. She said she
had slept under a blackberry bush the
night before.
In her possession was the will of her
grandfather, Francis V. Hubbard, of San
Francisco, making her administrator of
his estate, and bequeathing her blocks of
stock of the Union Pacific railwav and
Oceanic Steamship company, the Spring
Valley waterworks and oth&r property.
Her story is that she left San Francisco
for New York, failed to find friends there
whom she was to visit, and started home.
She left the Northwestern nasspncpr
train at Clinton and walked twenty-two
miles to the place where she was dis
covered today. Miss Bybee. who is evi
dently suffering from nervous prostration,
uccu uaieu lur uy laxmers iamiies.
Storm Covered a Country 100 Miles
Omaha, Neb., June 28. A storm in
northeast Nebraska yesterday swept
over a section of country 100 miles
square and while no lives were lost and
no large buildings were destroyed im
mense damage was done in the aggre
gate. Wakefield suffered the worst. At
this point two residences were wrecked
ana several barns suffered a like fate.
ah tnrougn tne storm swept section
wind mills and out buildings were des
troyed. Crops are blown down, but it is
mougnt tney will come out all right.
Mexican Troops Checked.
Chicago, June 28. A special to the Rec
ord from Oaxac-a. Mexico, savs; Thp at.
tack of the government troops on Chan
Santa Cruz, the stronghold of the Maya
muians, is still delayed owing to the vig
orous opposition offered by the rebels
aerainst the advance of the troops. Gen
eral Rravos' force of over 3.0UO men have
oeen joined aoout ten miles from the town
by a force of over 2.000 troons rnmmnmieil
by General Martinez. Small detachments
or troops have been led into ambuscades
on a number of occasions by the Indians
and sustained losses.
Had Been Named For Congress.
Colorado Springs, Colo., June 28. Leslie
O'Rea, of Marshall, Mo., died at St.
Francis' hospital in this city last night
after a week's illness. Prior to leaving
home he had received the Itepublican
nomination for congress. He was a past
grand commander of the Knights Tem
plar. He was 42 years old.
Mayor of Oshkosh Dies Suddenly.
New York, June 28. James H. Morrill,
54 years old. mayor of Oshkosh, Wis., died
suddenly at the Kimberley apartment
house, 102 East 128th street, this morning
of apoplexy.
Iron Market Not Improved by Re
ducing Prices.
New York, June 28. According to the
Iron Age, in its weekly review of the
iron and steel situation, it Is idle to at
tempt to disguise the fact that the situ
ation in the iron trade has been growing
worse instead of better. That paper, af
ter thus declaring its views says:
The reductions in price which have
thus far been made have not served
their purpose in bringing the great body
of consumers into the market. They
continue to withhold their orders and it
will probably take some definite devel
opment of a favorable character to in
duce the placing of any considerable
business. Instead of a favorable devel
opment we have had for some time a
succession of unfavorable influences.
Among these the drought in the North
west is just now exerting a particularly
depressing effect. If conditions in that
section were as they should be at this
season, the great implement manufac
turers would undoubtedly have placed
orders to cover the material they need
in making up implements for next year,
while other important consumers hav
ing considerable outlets in that direc
tion would have undoubtedly been good
buyers of iron and steel.
A meeting of leading iron and steel
makers was held in this city on Tues
day and, while the nominal Pittsburg
prices of $20 for Bessemer iron and $28
for Bessemer billets were not changed,
it is understood that the market is now
an open one and that pig iron and steel
are both being offered at much lower
prices. The plan of having a fixed price
on pig iron and steel and then selling
at lower prices is not helping the mar
ket, but is hurting it. It is realized that
prices on pig iron, steel and finished
products must get down to a solid basis
before business will start up. There is
plenty of tonnage in sight and with
prices down to where buyers think it
safe to take hold, a great deal of busi
ness will undoubtedly be placed. But
the reductions to a solid basis should be
made quickly so as to end the suspense.
The fact must not be overlooked that
a restriction of production is taking
place, with the possibility that in a
short time the supply of various kinds
of material will be found sharply re
duced. It is estimated that at least
thirty blast furnaces making foundry
iron have been blown out in the past
two months. Southern blast furnaces
are being banked because of labor trou
bles and fear is expressed that a satis
factory arrangement can not be made
but that quite a number of furnaces
will be compelled to shut down to await
a settlement. Ohio and Western Penn
sylvania furnaces are also being blown
out or banked because of accumula
tions of stocks which can not be moved.
The failure to agree on the wage sched
ule for the coming year in western roll
ing mills will certainly cause the clos
ing of a considerable number of estab
lishments of this kind after July 1. The
effect of low prices in plate is seen in
the stoppage of a large western plate
mill because of Inability to meet pres
ent market prices without loss.
Reductions in prices to a point that
will induce buying, together with re
strictions in production, brought about
by the causes enumerated, will put a
totally different face on the situation.
An important development in the
metal market has been the sham ad
vance in the price of pig iron. Two ad
vances have been made during the week
aggregating $10 per ton, presenting a
marked contrast to the recent course in
prices in this commodity. Spelter also
manifests an upward tendency.
St Louis Deputies Want Them For
St. Louis, Mo., June 28. All but two
of the companies of the posse comitatus
have been discharged. It was expected
that thejr. would be dispensed with yes
terday, But it was found necessary to
keep the men to guard the guns, com
missary and quartermaster s stores
turned in by the other companies. These
will .be taken care of today by the
proper authorities and then the last two
companies will receive their papers. A
number of the members of the posse,
instead of turning in their guns, have
kept them as souveniers and accepted
a receipt in lieu or pay for their ser
vices. The building trades council of St.
Louis has declared off the strike hereto
fore existing against certain new power
houses, car sheds and other structures
in the course of construction for the
Transit 'company. The contracts for
these buildings were let to local con
tractors several months ago with the
exception of the contract for gas and
stearn fitting. This was given a Chicago
firm which employed non-union labor.
The local gas fitters' union at once
lodged complaint and after investiga
tion a strike was declared, all the other
unions of the building trades council
going out in sympathy.
Recently negotiations were opened for
a settlement and one was made per
fectly acceptable to the gasfitters. This
fact was communicated to the general
body and the strike was declared off.
Bishop Cranston Says His Words
Have Been Misconstrued.
Denver, Colo., June 28. Bishop Earl
Cranston of the Methodist Episcopal
church says that disconnected sen
tences from his recent sermon on the
situation in China, which had been pub
lished throughout the country, had
caused widespread misapprehension of
his views. He added:
"When I said that the Christianizing
of China would be worth any cost of
money or life I was speaking specifi
cally of voluntary sacrifice on the part
of the church, and in answer to the
query suggested by the present perils
of our missionaries in that country
whether the end sought were worth
the cost. I abhor the idea of making
Join With the Children.
"The doctor said to my husband, Tou
must stop both coffee and tea, as your
nerves and kidneys are in a very bad
state. You can use Postum Food Cof
fee, for there is nothing healthier as a
"I bought a package of Postum, made
it according to directions, "and it was
splendid. Husband quickly got well and
cannot say enough in praise of Postum.
We have used neither tea nor coffee
since. One day a short tithe ago a friend
xook ainner with me and asked for a
second cup of 'that delicious coffee.'
She was surprised to hear it was Pos
tum, as she had tried Postum before
and it was weak and tasteless.but when
she found out that it must be boiled
quite a long time in order to bring out
tne rooa value and the taste, she adopt
ed it and Is now using it entirely. Her
children as well as the 'grown-ups' are
delighted with it.
"I was formerly troubled with kidney
compiaini myself, out that has all dis
appeared since I have been using Pos
tum and cuit coffee. Please do not
make my name public." , Pitts
burg, Pa.
The name of this lady can be given
by the Postum Cereal Co. Ltd., Battle
v-reen, mien.
Christians by force of arms even were
it possible to do so. Continuing my re
marks as to the perils of our people
shut up in Pekin and Tien Tsin, the
insignificant number of Americans in
the relief column and the diplomatic
hesitation at Washington as to the use
of troops, instead of marines, I said
that in such an emergency I would cut
all the red tape in the world and set
aside any treaty, meaning, of course,
any treaty that is inoperative as that
by which China guaranteed protection
to both missionaries and native Chris
tians, in order to place America in
the fore front with England. That
meant the rescue of imperiled life, not
bloody propagandism."
"As to the 'open door for Christianity
as well as commerce,' I hold that Rus
sia is the power that threatens both
great interests, in danger at all. I con
tend that, apart from crises like the
present, schools are better than war
ships to overcome Chinese prejudices
against foreigners, and believing that
under a just and enlightened policy on
the part of the civilized nations, Chi
na will work out a high destiny for her
self, I oppose any division of the em
Because Korea Executed the Plotters
Against Queen Min.
Vancouver, B. C, June 28. According
to Oriental advices the Japanese gov
ernment is very angry at the secret ex
ecution of General An Kyeng Su and
Kwon Young Chin, former cabinet min
isters of the Korean government and
leaders of the Progressive party who
were privately strangled in the Seoul
prison as traitors on the night of May
27. Both were concerned in the plot
which culminated in the assassination
of Queen Min at Seoul in 1895. For the
past four years they had been refugees
in Japan and returned to Korea under
the protection of the Japanese minister.
Despite this chaperonage they were tor
tured into making a full confession,
were then beaten and strangled and
their bodies exposed as traitors at the
Big Bell and afterward drawn and quar
tered. The Japanese minister tried to
prevent the execution but was refused
an audience with the Korean king on
account of the latter's alleged illness.
All of the Korean officials connected
with the death of Kwon and An have
been sentenced to transportation and
have already been sent into exile, the
latter proceeding being an attempt on
the part of the Korean king to appease
the Japanese government which had de
manded an explanation from Korea.
This explanation has been tendered by
the Korean minister of foreign affairs.
Subpoenas Issued for Kentucky Men
Required as Witnesses.
Frankfort, Ky., June 28. The defence
in the cases of Henry Youtsey and other
defendants whose trials on the charge
of complicity in the assassination of
William Goebel.wlll be called at George
town, July 9, have filed with Sheriff
Suter a list of many witnesses who are
wanted to testify in the trials. Among
those for whom subpoenas have been
issued at the instance of the defense are
former Governor Wm. S. Taylor and ex
Secretary of State Chas. Finley, now at
Strikes Black River Falls and Does
Much Damage.
Black River Falls, Wis., June 28. A
fierce tornado struck this region late
yesterday afternoon. Shade trees, tele
phone and electric light poles and wires
are a tangled mass and fill the streets
and block the sidewalks. Three young
men cleaning brick at an iron furnace
took shelter behind a brick wall which
blew over on them. They are all badly
hurt and may die. Reports from the line
of the Green Bay railroad indicate that
the storm was much more severe farth
er north.
Seth Low Inaugurates a Change at
Columbia University.
New York, June 28. In looking over
the accounts of Columbia university a
few days ago, Seth Low, the president,
discovered that the 24 men employed in
the boiler rooms and electrical power
departments were working in 12 hour
shifts. He gave orders at once to put
the men on an eight hour shift, without
reducing their pay and to employ one
third more men at once.
"I am a firm believer in the justice
and wisdom of an eight hour day,"Pres
ident Low said when asked about the
change, which had been made by one of
the men affected, "and I know of no
better way than to put one's profession
into practice where one has the power."
Kentucky Governor Honors Indiana
Governor's Requisition.
Frankfort, Ky., June 28. The first of
ficial courtesy to be passed between the
states of Kentucky and Indiana since
Governor Mount's refusal to honor Gov
ernor Beckham's requisition for the ex
tradition of W. S. Taylor occurred this
afternoon when Governor Beckham hon
ored the requisition of Governor Mount
for the extradition of William Webb.
Must Wait 50 Tears.
New York, June 28. Seth Sprague
Terry, who is one of the beneficiaries of
the will of Joseph W. Sprague of Louis
ville, says that it will be about 50 years
before the estate valued at $250,000, will
come into the possession of the Smith
sonian institution and the collection of
Japanese curios, one of the most valu
able in this country, will be sold in this
city next winter for the benefit of the
estate. The collection is now in Louis
Masked Bobber in a Pullman.
Omaha, Neb., June 28 A masked rob
ber started through a Pullman car on
Omaha-Billings train on Burlington af
ter leaving York, Neb., this morning
soon after midnight. He got two
watches and $70, but took alarm, pulled
the air brake and left the train before
completing his work.
Big Damages Agreed To.
Pittsburg, Kan., June 28. The suit of
M. B. Ford, who on the first day of Jan
uary while working on the Pittsburg &
Gulf tracks near the shops, was knock
ed down and injured by a switch engine
belonging to this railroad company, has
been settled. The railroad company
agrees to pay the plaintiff $5,000 and the
costs of his medical attendance.
Made $150,000 in Wheat.
San Francisco, Cal., June 28. Maurice
Casey, manager of the Central Gas com
pany of this city, made $150,000 on the
recent bulge in wheat. Mr. Casey held
800,000 bushels of wheat in Chicago
when the rise came, and on Monday,
when the market was at its highest, he
unloaded through his local agents.
Vermont Republican Convention.
Montpelier, Vt, June 28. The Repub
lican state convention held here Wed
nesday nominated a full state ticket,
headed by W. W. Stickney of Ludlow
for governor.
Following is a list of fairs to be held
in Kansas In 1900, their dates, locations
and secretaries, as reported to the state
board of agriculture and compiled by Sec
retary F. D. Coburn:
Allen County Agricultural society C. H.
Wheaton, secretary. Iola; September 10-13.
Brown County Fair association John H.
Meyer, secretary, Hiawatha; September
Butler County Fair association Alvah
Shelden, secretary. El Dorado; September
10- 14.
Chautauqua county Hewins Park and
Fair association: N. G. Marsh, secretary,
Cedar Vale; August 8-11.
Clay County Fair association E. E.
Hoopes. secretary. Clay Center; Septem
ber 25-28.
Coffey County Fair association J. E.
Woodford, secretary, Burlington; Septem
ber 25-28.
Cowley county Eastern Cowley Fair
association: J. M. Henderson, secretary,
Burden: September 19-21.
Douglas county Kaw Valley Fair as
sociation: A. C. Griesa, secretary, Law
rence. Finney County Agricultural society D.
A. Mlms. secretary. Garden City.
Franklin County Agricultural society
B. C. McQuesten, secretary, Ottawa; Sep
tember 18-21.
Greeley County Fair association I. B.
Newman, secretary. Tribune; October 2-3.
Jackson County Agricultural and Fair
association S. B. McGrew, secretary,
Holton; September 11-14.
Jefferson County Agricultural and Me
chanical association Edwin Snyder, sec
retary, Oskaloosa, September 4-7.
Jewell County Fair association Chas. F.
Home, secretary, Mankato; September
11- 14.
Linn County Fair association Ed. R.
Smith, secretary. Mound City.
Marshall county, Frankfort Fair asso
ciation C. W. Brandenburg, secretary,
Frankfort; September 25-28.
Miami county Agricultural. Mechanical
Fair association Jos. P. Trickett, secre
tarv. Paola: SeDtember 25-28.
Montgomery county, Coffeyvllle Fair
and Park association R. Y. Kennedy,
secretary, Coffeyvllle; August 14-17.
Morris County Exposition company: E.
J. Dill, secretary, Council Grove, Septem
ber 25-28.
Neosho County Fair association H.
Lodge, secretary, Erie; August 28-31.
Neosho county. Chanute Agricultural,
Fair. Park and Drivine association A. E.
Timpane, secretary, Chanute; September
Osae-e Countv Fair association C. H.
Curtis, secretary, Burlingame; September
Rllev Countv AeTicultural society: R. T.
Worboys, secretary, Riley; September
Rooks County Fair association: uavia
B. Smyth, secretary, Stockton, September
Saline Countv. Agricultural. Horticul
tnra.l nnii Mechanical association H. B.
Wallace, secretary, Salina; September
Sedgwick county, Wichita State Fair
association H. G. Toler, secretary, Wich
ita: September 4-7.
Wilson countv, Fredonla Agricultural
association J. T. Cooper, secretary, Fre-
donia; August 21-24.
Is Propos ed for Mechanics at Brook
lyn Navy Yards.
New York, June 28. It is reported
that the board of wages at the Brook
lyn navy yard has recommended a cut
of wages for several of the grades of
mechanics and machinists. The report
nas Deen approved, it is said, bv Sec
retary Long and will go into effect in
The present board, which meets an
nually for the adjustment of wages, is
composed of Naval Constructor Rich
ard M. Watt, Lieut. Commander H.
Morrel, Lieut, J. C. Gibson and Pay
master Jackson. One reduction that
will De made is in the wasres of the
toolmakers. They are at present re
ceiving $4 a day. According to the
schedule they will receive $3.75 a day.
It is said that the men intend to ap
peal to the secretary of the navy
through the commandant of the navy
yara against tne reduction.
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 lung trouble,
which ended in consumption. I had frequent
hemorrhages and coughed night and dav.
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 say it
never fails to cure Throat, Chest and
Lung troubles." Regular size 50c and $1.00.
Trial bottles free at Waggoner's drug
store, 731 Kansas avenue.
City and Return via the
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. .
Unnecessary Loss of Time.
Mr. W. S. Whedon, cashier of the First
National Bank of Winterset, Iowa, In a
recent letter gives some experience with
a carpenter in his employ, that will be
of value to other mechanics. He says:
"I had a carpenter working for me who
was obliged to stop work for several days
on account of being troubled with diar
rhoea. I mentioned to him that I had
been similarly troubled and that Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy had cured me. He bought a bot
tle of it from the druggist here and In
formed me that one dose cured him, and
he is again at his work." For sale by all
Denver, Pueblo, Colorado Springs, and
Return $19.00 via Santa Fe.
Tickets on sale June 21, July 7, 8, 9,
10, 18 and Aug. 18. Stopovers allowed
between Pueblo and Denver enabling
one to stop at Colorado Springs. Final
limit of ticket October 31st. See T. I
King, agent, for particulars.
Last spring E. J. Evans, Cairo, 111., was
so run down in health had to give up
work. Was also troubled with boils and
eczema. He writes: Doctors did me no
eood. but before I had finished one bottle
of Beggs' Blood Purifier, I began to im
prove and am now a well man. R. W.
Squires, Pharmacist, 732 Kansas avenue.
Memphis Route Fast Train.
The Southeastern Limited leaving
Kansas City daily at 6:30 p. m. en
ables passengers to reach Memphis at
8 a. m., Birmingham 4:30 p. m., Chat
tanooga 8:45 p. m., Atlanta 10:35 p. m..
New Orleans 7:35 p. m., next day, Jack
sonville, r la., b:ao second --morning.
Corresponding time to all points in the
softtheast. Entire train, with reclining
chair car and palace buffet sleening
car runs through to Birmingham, stop
ping only at important local stations,
as Olathe, Paola, Pleasanton, Fort
Scott, Lamar, Springfield.
A Sprained Ankle Quickly Cured.
"At one time 1 surrerea from a severe
sprain of the ankle." says Geo. E. Carv,
editor of the Guide, Washington, Va.
'After using several well recommended
medicines without success, I tried Cham
berlain's Pain Balm, and am pleased to
say that relief came as soon as I began
its use and a complete cure speedily fol
lowed, ssoio. oy an druggists.
None better. Swan Fountain Pens.
Bennett's Book Store, 730 Kan. Ave.
DeWitt's Little Early Risers are famous
little pills for liver and bowel troubles.
Isever gripe. At all drug stores.
f ""Tgf, mm'"'""m
W T7 ' All '1
i I
The King of
No meal is complete without the Sportsman. It is
to the whole meal what sauce is to meat it tops
it off. All epicures and careful diners smoke the
Sportsman; and so should you ought to have a
box in your . room; you'll appreciate it and so will
your friends.
Don't let the low price scare you. There are many cigars cost
ing three times as much not half so good. The Sportsman has
flavor, finish and quality, and that is all any cigar can have, no mat
ter what the price. "Stamped with the name."
. Of All Dealers.
Teeth extract
ed free when
plates are or
Office establish!
In Topeka tan
years ago.
Set of Teeth 5 00
Best Set (S. S. White.).... 8 00
Bridge Teeth 3 50
Porcelain Crowns 4 - OO
22-K Gold Crowns 5-00
All work guaranteed. Open evenings till 3 o'clock.
Dental Parlors, 611 Kansas Ave., over W. A. L. Thompson Hardware Co.
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Undertaker and Enibalaisr.
The largest assortment of fins goods In
the city at reasonable prices.
818 Kansas Ave. Telephone 237.
Bookkeeping, Shorthand. Telegraphy, Peamanehio. Phone 31. 521.523 Quiccy St
( Formerly of Einley tc Lannan )
Carriage Making and Repairing.
Rubber Tire Wheel Co.'s Tires put on by the latest improved method. THEY
ARE THE BEST. You will find my work good, and prices low.
Southeast Corner Fifth and Jackson Streets.
ir.-.i ir-.
One hundred of its stenographers holding positions in Topeka.
Dement's famous system. Instruction strictly individual. Actual eiperlenc
pupils receiving tneir own earnings. Day and nignt sessions. Position guaranteed
to its graduates. Lessons by mall a specialty. ANNA E. CAN AN,
AStaoiisnea in istw.
Printing Depa-tment of W. W. Gavitt Medical Co.
On of the Largest Exclusive
. X7R FACILITIES enable as to turn out
rrcsscs, ati inw umi styitrs ji ana fipcncntca tniua isloot, speaic lor thCTU-
selves. When you are in need of anything in our line, send us Samples by mail, or call
us up vy icicpuuuc, auu uui iuu win
We can. save you money on your printing.
. . f 601-603
Telephone 99. 400.402 -
After dinner
is mm
5 - ccnt Cigars."
Gold Fillings up
Silver Fillings 50o to S 1
Extracting 25 O
With Odontunder or Vital- C f
ized Air 0UC
Pennsylvania Anthracite
ozo &uu ou A.aa.B&s atbuqs.
Job Printing Offices in the City.
work in many cases the same day received. Fiv
am on you sdq iuutc prices mat's BIS business
E. Fourth St., ,
404 Adams st. Topeka, Kans.
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