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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, July 02, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 7

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

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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, MONDAY EVENIXG, JOLY 2, 190a'
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Time is
ft
And worth saving. If it's New York you want to
reach, here's how to save many valuable hours.
The quickest train to New York is Wabash "Fast
Mail," Kansas City 6.15 P- m., New York 7.30
second morning. Trains from this city make direct
connection in Kansas City Union Depot with
Wabash "Fast Mail."
Wabash Fast Mail
Leaves Kansas City Wabash....
Arrives Detroit Wabash....
Arrives Niatrara Falls. .Wabash....
Arrives Buffalo Wabash....
Arrives New York I L. ft W
Arrives Boston...
8. 1. Cent.
We can give quicker and better service to almost
any eastern city or town than any other line run
ning east from Kansas City. Tell us where yon
want to go. We will point out your best time and
connections, tell you all about the service, quote
you rates which you will find to be the lowest.
H. N. G A IS LAND, H. C SHIELDS,
Western Passenger Agent, Traveling Passenger Agent.
KANSAS CITY.
X0KT1I TOPEKA.
Items Intended for this column should
be left with the Kimball Printing com
pany. S3 Kansas avenue.
The Keystone Bakery for Ice cream
Eoda.
S2.50 and S3. 00 trimmed hats for $1.00
at Mrs. Courtney's.
There- will be special bargains Tues
day at Custley & Post's.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Maze will go to
Kansas City tomorrow
Mr. William Reid of Kansas City vis
ited Tops-ka friends Sunday.
Mr. nnd' Sirs. Dorsahoe have moved
from Sh.irey to 419 Grant street.
The Keystone Bakery. S15 N. Kansas
avenue, fur the best fresh bread.
Mrs. Frank Ebey and son, Chester,
went to Beloit Saturday to visit friends.
I Ocorse Kuss has returned from a
lisit of two weeks to his home in. Ful
ton, Mo.
Mr. a-d Mrs. Herbert Ryman, of
Richland, mr? the quests Sunday of
j Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Gamer of Shorey.
Mr. and Mrs. Dunaway. who have
-j i been boarding- at 913 Jackson street.
have Rnr.c to housekeeping at HOti
Quincy street.
Mrs. Mary Parks, who has been living
on West Sixth avenue for the past year,
itas returned to this side and gone to
-lousekeeping in her property on East
'if Norris street.
' ". The Gem P.akery, S15 N. Kansas ave
rnie. has changed hands and name.
Known now as the Keystone. We try
to be up-to-date in everything-, especi
ally our goods, and believe we can con
vince you if you will call.
Oscar F.ischofE returned yesterday
from i.is trip to Philadelphia and from
friis visit to his brother in Greater New
"York. "While in the latter city he met
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Morse- who are the
guests o their son, John, thei.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred lies and Mr. Glen
Harorkk went to Wakarusa Saturday
and spent Sunday with the young peo
ple camping there. The entire crowd
returned home last night. Those In the
party were: Misses Alice Safford, Ethel
Ellis. Ethel Fattison, Nellis lies. Jessie
Priddy, Messrs. Harry Jamison, Fred
McMaster, Clarence Matthews. They
were chaperoned by Miss Maud Buaziei
and Mrs. H. C. Safford. The young peo
ple report a Jolly time. Fish was plen
tiful and was included in the bill of fare
several times, as well as frogs' legs.
Fruit was furnished by the farmers liv
ing near, who kept them supplied with
, apples.
AGAINST LYNCHING.
Afro - American Council Will Urge
Democrats to Favor a Plank.
Washington, July 2. The National
iAf ro-American council which presented
resolutions urging the Republican party
ln its platform to take a firm stand
against lynching and in favor of the
irotectior. of the ballot has appointed a
committee to present similar resolutions
to the Democratic convention.
The committee will represent that
.atistics show that lynchings have in-
t creased 32.20. per cent within the last
four years.
$2.00 Kansas City and Return $2.00
via the Rock Island Route.
Tickets on sale July 2, 3 and 4, good
for return July 9th. See notice of special
train July 4th.
Garfield Park July 4th.
For privileges apply at Park from 10
l m. to 1 o'clock each dav. or address.
A. J. PROUDFIT,
840 Kan. Ave., N. T.
4th of July Rates.
The Missouri Pacific will sell tickets
July 3rd and 4th limited to the 5th at
one and one-third fares' for the round
trip. Minimum rate 50c. This applies
only between stations within 200 miles
distance.
$2.00.
Kansas 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.
We desire to extend our sincere
thanks to our many" frtends, to Chief
3 .msey and members of the police force
and all who have so kindly assisted us.
In our recent affliction, in the deaths of
our dear son and nephew.
MR. and MRS. E. P. COLLINS and
FAMILY.
Rest arid Health to Mother and Child
MRS. WTNSLOW'S SOOTHINO SYRUP
lias been used for over FIFTY TEARS
BY MILLIONS OF MOTHERS for their
CHILDREN WHILiS TEETHING, with
FFRFECT SUCCESS. It SOOTHES the
CHILD, SOFTENS the GUMS, ALLAYS
nil RAIN, cuKt.s v i u t-uijnj ana is
the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sol
tw Druee-ists In every part of the world.
Be sun to ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth.
me Syrup" and take no other kind. Twen-tjr-Sva
cents a botUt
j.immimi .iui.-JIL.ii 1 "I QH I" ITlili
It.' NewYorKi
si
ltifM'i---
Money
l-H
'"A
. 6.15 ..every evening.
.11.35 ..next morning.
. 6.55 ...next evening.
. 7.50 ...next evening.
7.30 second morning.
indB.t A.. 10.34 second moraine.
vl
1
""-'"'iiUfr
TOWNE MEN CONFIDENT.
Sulzer Says, : Nothing Can Stop
Me."
Kansas City, Mo, July 2. The Towne
managers say very emphatically today
that thsir man will win the vice presi
dential sweepstakes. They have reach
ed a point where they offer the Demo
crats certain terms and insist upon be
ing heard. Their programme is thisi
The men authorized to speak for th?
Populists and Silver Republicans will
agree with Democratic managers that
both conventions shall go ahead and
nominate Bryan on the first day, July
4. but that no effort shall be made to
nominate a vice presidential candidate.
Committees of conference shall be ap
pointed with a view of agreeing upon a
candidate to unite the forces of the
three fusion parties. If the Democratic
leaders do not agree to this programme
the Silver Republican convention will
make no nomination of either president
or vice president but will appoint a
committee on conference on both offices
to confer with like committee of the
Democrats and Populists. Some of the
Democratic leaders have agreed that
this Is a fair proposition and have as
sured the Towne managers that they
will do what they can to carry it out.
Another card the To.wne men are
playing is that Bryan is for the Minne
sota man. The position said to be taken
by Mr. Bryan is that the Democrats are
in honor bound to treat the allies of
1S96 fairly and with due consideration.
He thinks that the Populists and Silver
Republicans hold the balance of power
in several states and when united with
the Democrats, make those states sure
for the allied forces. Bryan does not
want a double-tailed ticket in this cam
paign, and many of the leaders share
his wishes. There is a possibility that
the Populists and Silver Republicans
may object to withdrawing the man
they have nominated.
S the Towne men think they are in
a very good position.
Another thing which makes the Towne
men so confident is the loyalty of Sulzer
to Bryan. They believe that if Sulzer
is convinced that Bryan wants To", te,
he will not only step out of the wi,
but take the platform and nomine:; or
second Towne's nomination. Of course,
this may require a strong intimation
from Bryan, an intimation that is
scarcely probable as Mr. Bryan does not
want to appear in the role of dictating
to the convention.
MeamVhile Mr. Sulzer Is making a
showy canvass and talks with the most
confidence of any man or the friends
of any man in the race.
"Why," he said today, "they can't
stop me. They are coming to me so
fast that I can't keep track of them.
I have pledges from 267 delegates out
side of New- York, and New York is
ready to come to me as soon as my
strength is shown. New York is for me.
ThL-y say: 'You can have our vote as
soon as you show that the convention
is for you. Now if you want this go in
and win it and we'll be for you as soon
as you get the outside delegations. You
don't want it unless you win it that
way, do you?' and I told them 'no.'
That's the kind of. a fight I am mak
ing." All over the city are placard signs and
lithographs bearing the words "Bryan
and Sulzer and victory," and the head
quarters at the Savoy are labelled
"Bryan-Sulzer headquarters."
New York, or that part of it known
as Tammany, is silent. Neither Mr.
Croker nor ex-Senator Murphy is saying
a word.
"You are the man to run against
Roosevelt," Croker is said to have re
marked to Judge Van Wyck. "You
came very near defeating him for gov
ernor, and the way they feel toward
him in New York now you can beat
him."
Senator Murphy is said to have agreed
to this statement. Judge Van Wyck
is paid to have protested that friends
of his would not put him in the vice
presidential race and he hoped nothing
of the kind would be done. Some of the
southern delegates are talking favor
ably of Van Wyck, and he may be the
New York card to be played at the
proper time.
The visit of Senator Hi'.l to Mr. Bryan
is still a mystery to the Tammany men.
They do not know what to make of it,
and have been busily speculating today.
They have figured out that it was
through Mayor Maguire of Syracuse,
who also is at Lincoln, that the invita
tion was sent by Mr. Bryan to Hill and
that the object of Bryan is to get Hill
in line so that he will not repeat the
performance of 1S96 and remain silent
during the campaign. One thing is cer
tain, the Democratic leaders from New
York now here expect to have a con
ference with Mr. Hill on his return from
Lincoln and until that conference takes
place no programme will be agreed
upon.
8mi th Its Kind You Have Always BaagM
OASTORIA.
3n die 1 1n K md Ycj Have Aiffavs BsugS
OA-SfOPtiA.,
The Kind Yen Haw Always BkeA
Besra the )
FIFTY COUNTIES.
That Many Represented at Silver
Republican Convention. .
Indications That the Cause is
by No Means Dead.
EXPLAIN THE WHY.
Resolutions Cover All the Causes
of Defection.
Ex-Congressman Chas. A.Towne
to Speak Tonight.
The Free Silver Republican State con
vention met in Representative iiall at 11
o'clock this morning and was called to
order by Webb McNall who was elected
temporary chairman. Dr. Craig of An
derson county wag made temporary sec
retary. Not one speech was made dur
ing the session. About 50 counties were
represented, the largest delegation being
from Butler county. All the delegates
are full of enthusiasm and hope to be
able to land Chas. A. Towne on the na
tional Democratic ticket.
Atfer the convention settled down the
chairman appointed the following com!
mittees:
Committee on selection of delegates to
the Kansas City convention S. J. Hale,
D. M. Craig, T. M. James. N. A. Yeager,
X. K. Wragstaff, John W. Conway.
Committee on resolutions R. W. Tur
ner, D. C. Tillotson. F. B. Lawrence, J.
A. Davis, N. L. Bowman, C. E. Rough
ton. Committee on credentials J.M.Brown,
J. W. McCormick, John Weaver, Sam
Jones, Dr. J. T. Hamilton.
Committee on permanent organiza
tion W. T. Clark, D. O. McCray, Sam
uel Parr, J. Q. A. Peyton, C. E. Purvi
ance. The chairman did not have a list of
committees in his pocket as is usually
the case and was obliged to ask the con
vention to be at ease until be could
choose the members.
The report of the committee on reso
lutions was read by R. W. Turner of
Mankato, and at its close when the
name of W. J. Bryan was mentioned a
banner bearing his picture was unfold
ed which started the first hearty ap
plause. The platform In brkef charged that
the Republican party as at present rep
resented had proven recreant to the po
litical tenents that previous to 1$96 It
had announced to the world as basic
and fundamental Republicanism. It re
ferred to planks from past Republican
platforms from 1856 to 1S92 as proof of
the assertion. It denounced the present
national administration for its "subser
viency to England while that bully of
nations assassinates libertyand butchers
freedom in the republics of South Af
rica," and recognized in such action "an
endorsement of the course of Benedict
Arnold who for gold betrayed America."
It resolves "that Our money of redemp
tion is, and should be both gold and sil
ver, the money of the constitution and
that the law should not discriminate for
or against the coinage of either metal;"
that permitting corporations to control
the volumes of currency is a menace to
the business of the country, except the
banking business;that"the constitution,
national honor, good faith and our plain
duty go with the flag: that the flag is
defiled when carried into any country in
violation of these precepts;" that "the
recent currency measure is most vicious
in this it is against the interests of the
masses and in favor of the banker and
creditor. It perpetuates a national debt
without reducing the money in circula
tion. It gives the banks the power to
determine how much or how little mon
ey shall be in circulation and control of
the business of the country." It re
solves strongly against trusts and mon
opolies and demands the government
ownership of public utilities; it favors
the income tax and demands legisla
tion "to this end as can be constitution
ally enacted and an amendment to the
constitution permitting a just applica
tion of this principle." It demands the
election of United States senators by
direct vote of the people and resolves
against the increased standing army
but asks a just recognition of the Union
veteran. It declares for organized labor
and in view of the recent strikes
throughout the country concludes that
the prosperity of the country is largely
in the columns of gold standard news
papers. It charges that the Republican
party is the follower of Grover Cleve
land, that it is no longer the friend of
the ex-union soldier except at campaign
times, that colored man is used by the
Republican party only when his vote is
necessary; that it is the friend of trusts;
A PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE.
scs WVSL
fj 7 rrLlL fa7
ff It f
M Aw -';
The Rev.
tian party.
Silas Swallow, of Harrisburg, Pa., candidate of theUnited Chris-
that it evades the civil service law while
claiming to champion that law, and adds
the charges of a shady transaction be
tween the secretary of the treasurer
and the City National bank of New
York; the plunder of Cuba by the post
office department, the attempt to rob
Admiral Schley of his just honors; ana
the scandals coming from our participa
tion in the Paris exposition. The plat
form closes with: "To counteract the
baneful influences being exerted to con
tinue the plunder of the tax payer, the
subversion of the civil service, the ten
dency to entangling foreign alliances,
the rule of trusts and monopolies, the
reign of imperialism, we turn to our
state of Nebraska to a citizen without
fear and without reproach, a leader who
knows no party boss, a Christian with
an abidingfaithin the people of the Uni
ted States, their intelligence, their hon
esty, and their patriotism, one who be
lieves in a government of the people, for
the people1 and by the people, William J.
Bryan, our candidate for president.
And as a peerless associate we name the
scholar, statesmain, and orator, Chas.
A. Towne of Minnesota, and request the
Democratic delegation of our state to
give him the same enthusiastic support
for the nomination of vice president
that the delegates of this convention
are pledged to give him in Kansas
City."
After the resolutions were adopted the
conention adjourned until 2 o'clock.
This evening, Chas. A. Towne, the
candidate for vice president, will ad
dress the convention in Representative
hall. He will be introduced by Joe Wa
ters who will take a side shot at Eugene
Ware on account of his pamphlet, "Hel
lo, Kansas!" The convention will choosy
86 delegates to the national convention
and it is expected that fully 300 Kansans
will attend the national convention In
Kansas City. Dr. F. B. Lawrence sta
ted this morning that the number would
not be less than 2S0.
PRAYER WAS ANSWERED.
From the Philadelphia Times.;)
The Rev. E. E. Dixon, a prominent
Methodist clergyman of Stroudsburg,
Pa., will be called upon to defend in
court an answer to a prayer offered,
calling for divine vengeance on a brew
ery. Capitalists recently erected a large
brewery in the Rev. Mr. Dixon's parish.
It caused much comment and was made
the subject of a vehement prayer from
the minister, in which he called upon
God to strike with lightning the new
brewery being erected in that place.
Shortly after, during a violent storm,
lightning struck the brewery, partially
wrecking it, and knocking from a ladder
two sons of another Methodist minister
who were at work on the building.
No one was kilted and the brewery
was not burned, but the prayer created
so mueh comment that, the capitalists,
who are prominent in social circles, de
cided that they were engaged in a leg
itimate calling, and should not be made
the target of pulpit imprecations, as it
injured the social standing of them
selves and families. Lawyers who have
looked up the case say the men have a
first-cla?8 cause of action, and it is
stated the case will be fought to a finish.
The Rev. Mr. Dixon claims he can not
be held responsible for an act of Provi
dence, which brought the subjects into
unenviable notoriety, and the question
promises to be one of the most novel
ever tried in a Pennsylvania court.
AQUINO SURRENDERS.
One Filipino Leader Gives Up
and Another is Captured.
Washington, July 2. The following
cable, dated Manila, was r'eceived at
the Wt department thi3 morning:
"General Aquino, prominent leader of
insurgent forces, surrendered uncondi
tionally to First Lieutenant John J.
O'Connell. with Macabebe Scouts, on
June 29, with sixty-four rifles and am
munition. MacARTHUR."
General MacArthur also cables the
following:
"General Ricarte, leader of the threat
ened uprising in Manila during this
year, recently very active, captured
July 1 by native police between Paco
and St, Ana. Event important in, rela
tion to conditions in Manila."
$2.00
Kansas 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.
4th of July Rates via the Santa Fe.
to points within 200 miles of Topeka at
one and one-third fare (except to Kan
sas City, which is one fare for the round
trip.) Tickets on sale July 3 and 4, good
returning July 5.
VAN WYCK'S PLATFORM.
Confines Itself to Trusts, Imperialism
and the TarifE
Kansas City, Mo., July 2. Judge Au
gustus Van Wyck, of New York, has
a draft of a platform which has been
submitted to the southern delegates and
is said to have met witn some favor
The document reaffirms the Chicago
plstform and practically confines itself
to three questions the trusts, imper
ialism and the tariff. It says:
"In reaffirming the principles. declared
in the platform adopted four years ago
we recognize the new questions that
have arisen in the meantime, and are
not to be understood as turning' our
faces from the problems that now most
urgently confront the country to those
which, though rightly emphasized by
the Chicago corrvention, have been for
the present somewhat shorn ot their ur
gfney by the course cf recent events.
When the very life of free institutions
is at stake we think it encumbent upon
all patriots to wave their lesser differ
ences to the end that their united
strength may be against the common
enemy."
As to trusts, the platform declares
that, "In the nation, in the several states
and in every municipality the democ
racy, through all its organizations, will
wage unremitting war for the stamping
out of these conspiracies .to re-establish,
under different forms of trade, the
power of the few to rule and rob the
many. If the laws already on the stat
ute books be found inadequate to the
' i in I' ,',y
' IJt'r in , r
' 2" S
J. G. JOHNSON, OF KANSAS.
Who Will Manage the Bryan Campaign.
work before us, we shall enact laws that
will admit of no excuse for official in
activity." With reference to imperialism, there
is the following:
"We make a clear distinction between
expansion and Imperialism. By the
former we mean that just demand of a
rapidly growing people, distinguished in
the highest degree of skill in manufac
tories, enterprise in commerce and un
rivalled capacity In agriculture, for ac
cess to ever-enlarging markets, while
by the latter we mean that un-American
spirit which would identify our flag
with tyranny, repudiate the principles
upon which the republic was founded
and commit us to the abhorent task
of stifling with the bayonet the natural
aspirations of weaker communities for
liberty. There are necessary measures
to be taken alike in the PhiliPiins
and China for the maintenance of the
commercial interests of this republic as
well as for the effective' exercise of our
naval and military authority in the Pa
cific ocean, and these the democratic
nartv -u-111 without violfltine- nnv nrinei-
' tt r.nr fn. H rt a m t ton rif in
I ' "
dependence or the rights or other peo
ple, not hesitate t otake; but we pro
test against the monstrous pretense
that, in order to secure the objects here
indicated we must invalidate our own
claim to respect as a nation."
The tariff plank declares that "tariff
reform is called for over the entire circle
of our so-called protected industries."
BURLINGTON ROUTE.
New Through Train to Portland and
Puget Sound.
"The Burlington-Northern Pacific Ex
press," a new daily through train
from Grand Island for Northwest Ne
braska, Black Hills, Wyoming, Mon
tana, Washington, Tacoma, Seattle,
Puget Sound and Portland, Oregon, via
Billings. Montana the short line and
time saver to the Upper Northwest. To
Central Montana in 34 hours; to the
Puget Sound in 61 hours from the Mis
souri river. Through coaches and chair
cars, through tourist sleepers, through
dining car service and standard sleep
ers. This is the main traveled road Mis
souri river to the Northwest.
Number 15, Kansas City and St.
Joseph to Nebraska, Denver, Colorado,
Utah, Pacific Coast and the Northwest,;
Montana, Washington, Oregon, via Lin
coln and Billings. Weekly California
excursions.
Number 23, "Nebraska-Colorado Ex
press," from Hastings for Nebraska,
Colorado, Utah, and Pacific Coast.
To the East: Chicago and St. Louis,
greatly improved trains in time and
equipment.
To the NortS: Best trains daily to
Omaha, St. Paul, Minneapolis and the
Lake region. J. C. BRAMHALL,
T. P. A., 823 Main St., Kansas Citv, Mo.
L. W. WAKELEY,
Gen'l Passenger Agent. St. Louis, Mo.
HOWARD ELLIOTT,
Gen'l Manager, St. Joseph, Mo.
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 J44.60. 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 Tork, Philadel
phia, Baltimore and the Atlantic Coast
resorts
For full information see
T. L. KING,
" Agent, Topeka.
$2.00 Kansas City and Return $2.00
via the Rock Island Route
Tickets on sale July 2, 3 and 4, good
for return July 9th. See notice of special
train July 4th.
Grand Trunk Railway System.
The most popular tourist route to the
Muskoka and Kawartha Lakes, St.
Lawrence River and Rapids, White
Mountainsand Atlantic Coast resorts.
Solid vestibule trains.
For copies of tourist publications and
full information apply to J. H. Burgis.
City Passenger and Ticket Agent, 249
Clark street, corner Jackson Boulevard,
Chicago.
Foi the best of feed and hay, at lowest
prices, try Geo. Wheadon, at 933 Kan
sas avenue. Tel. 483.
None better, Swan Fountain Pens.
Bennett's Book Store. 730 Kan. Ave.
ST
AM) IIISCELLMEOIS ADS.
WANTED SITUATIONS.
WANTED Situation, by lady stenog
rapher; thoroughly competent; reference
furnished. Address Stenographer, 1131
North Topeka ave., Topeka. Kas.
WANTED Sewing by the day. Chil
dren's clothes and knife pleating a spe
cialty. 1110 Throop street.
WANTED Situation as clerk in hard
ware store. Address box 45, Lyndon,
Kansas.
WANTED By a young wtdbw. position
as housekeeper for elderly couple, or to
nurse Invalids, or place in small private
family of adults. No washing. Call at
the Mission, 212 North Kansas avenue.
WANTED By a youn man who carries
papers, a place to work for board. Ad
dress Student Board, Journal.
WANTED FEMALE HELP.
WANTEDWhlte'gMr
Tenth st.
FOR RENT Nicely furnished room, with
electric light and bath. Enquire even
ings at 925 Quincy st.
WANTED-AGENTS.
AGENTS WANTED to sell official polit
ical book "Great Political Issues and
Leaders of the Campaign of 19u0." Burn
ing political questions by Roosevelt,
Bryan, Beveridge, Hoar, Cochran, Lodge,
Towne and many others. Acknowledged
by political authorities as the argument
settler of the campaign of 1900. Every
body wants it- Prospectus now ready,
free to workers. Books Immediately after
Democratic convention. Freight paid, GO
to 60 per cent, commission, premiums. 600
pages illustrated. Price, $1.50. Send seven
2c stamps to pay postage, returned with
first order. Write quick. W. B, Conkey
Co., Chicago. 111.
"LIFE OF MOODY," cloth bound, good
print and paper, profusely illustrated.
6x8, with 553 pages, till July 10; only 35
cents, postpaid. Address Agents Library,
Windfall, Ind.
WANTED MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED To buy a second-hand soda
fountain. - Call at 9?0 Kansas ave.
WANTED Good driving horse for its
keeping; good pasture. 301 Kansas ave.
WANTED For purchase or hire, an in
valid's wheel chair. M. P., care Journal.
WANTED Carpets, lace and curtains to
clean, 908 Ks. av., J. H. Fosdick, Tel. 860.
WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to
clean. Mrs. Fosdick. 725 Quincy st.
FOR RENT ROOMS.
FOR RENT Three unfurnished rooms.
518 Quincy street.
FOR RENT Office rooms or for light
housekeeping. 935 Kansas avenue.
FOR RENT Furnished room for gentle
man; modern improvements. 11U7 To
peka avenue.
FOR RENT Furnished room. Gentleman
only. 500 Harrison street.
FOR RENT Furnished rooms, first floor,
for light housekeeping. 307 E. 8th. In
quire at 119 W. 6th street.
FOR RENT Unfurnished rooms. 801
West Twelfth street.
FOR RENT One suite of five rooms, for
offices only, situated on second floor.
Enquire at the Hub Clothing Co., S06 and
60S Kansas avenue.
FOR RENT three nice rooms for house
keeping. 825 Monroe.
FOR RENT Four rooms. 813 Tyler St.
FOR RENT Recently modernized furn
ished rooms for light housekeeping; also
single rooms. 421 Quincy st.
FOR RENT Furnished rooms cooh S
W. corner Fifth and Madison St.
FOR RENT HOUSES.
FOR RENT Modern 8-room house. City
and cistern water in kitchen and bath
room; barn. 1266 Tyler.
FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS.
FOR SALE Cheap Top buggy; good as
new. 1214 N. Harrison st.
FOR SALE All my household goods, con
sisting of parlor suite, carpets, dining
room and kitchen furniture, refrigerator,
lawn mower, bed room suits, stoves and
lady's bicycle. 1269 Van Buren st.
FOR SALE Cow, at 366 Arter avenue,
Oakland.
FOR SALE Lady's bicycle. 619 Lane
St. Please call afternoons.
A BIG HORSE SALE at Silver Lake,
July 4. 40 head of good work horses will
be sold to highest bidder. For further
Particulars address Jno. Plummer, Silver
Lake, Kas.
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
FOR SALE
New cottage, Washburn car line; month
ly payments.
Kansas avenue lot south of Third street.
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.
FOR SALE New 6 room cottage, west
side, cheap. Must be sold quick. Ad
dress Cottage, care Journal.
FOR SALE
1.600 acres, well watered, central Kan
sas; $2.25 per acre.
6 room cottage, S lots, fine location.
$1,700; payments.
7 room house, 2 lots. barn. $1,200; $200
cash, balance $15 per montii.
7 room house, 3 lots, fine fruit. North
Topeka. $1,800; $200 cash, balance pay
ments. 3 room house, 1 lot. North Topeka. $350;
$50 cash, balance payments.
8 room house, 3 lots. $1,000; $150 cash,
balance $15 per month.
8 room house, lots, barn, shade, fruit.
$1,500; $300 cash, balance $15 per month.
SCOTT & SCOTT.
615 Kansas Ave.
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 o'clock
a. m., July 17, 1900.
W. A. KARR.
NOTICE My application for a permit to
sell Intoxicating liquors, according to
law. at 607 Kansas aveue, in the Fourth
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 21. 1900 ii. W. FLAft
MISCEIXAKHCwS.
WE WILL GIVE a new drop-head $60.00
sewing machine for a good road horse.
Singer Office, 114 East. Fifth St.
TRIMMING, pruning. terracing, and
' sodding. T. X. Jones, 332 Kansas ave.
GASOLINE OR GAS STOVES repaired.
Hull Stove & Repair Co., 116 E. 8th St.
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST A bundle of laundry on West th.
Return to Topeka Steam Laundry.
LOST OR STOLEN Italian greyhound,
female, weight about 6 pounds. 4 months
old, fawn color. 2 white hind feet and
white tall. Liberal reward. 412 Polk St.
LEGAL.
(First published in Topeka State Jour
nal June 27, 1900.
NOTICE.
At a meeting of the council of the city
of Topeka held June 25, 1900, the follow
ing resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That ti.- mayor and council
of the city of Topeka deem it necessary
for the best interest of said city that
Tyler street from the south curb line of
Fourth street to the north curb line of
Fifth street be graded and paved thirty
feet wide with vltritied brick on sand
foundation, and curbed with Colorado red
sandstone. , W. S. CHA.NET,
I hereby certify that the above is a true
copy of the original resolution now on file
in my office.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto set
my hand and official seal, this 2tith day
of June, 1900, at Topeka. Kansas.
J. H. SQUIRES.
(Seat.) City Clerk.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
CHARLES O. BRADLEY M. D. Office 515
Kansas ave. Phone, 678-J. Residence, 51j
West 7th street. 'Phone 67S-3.
H. T. THURBER. M. D.. Physician and
Surgeon; graduate University of New
Hampshire. Licentiate. Conn., board of
examiners. 12i0 Kansas ave.
Henry W. Roby. M. D.,
SURGEON.
TSO Kansas Avenue. Residence, Twenty,
first st. and Kansas ave. Topeka, Kan.
L. A. RER, M. D.
OFFICE and residence corner Gordon St.,
and Central av Nor'h Topeka. 'Phone
214. Uses the Brinkerhoff system of rectal
treatment, a successful ana painless treat-,
ment for piles, hstula, fisuure. ulceration,
etc.
IDA C BARNES. M. D. ' .
Office 733 Kansas ave. Reeldenoe Thir
teenth and Clay. Office hours: 9 a. m., to
11 a. m., and 3 p. m., to 5 p. u. Telephone
588 rtaldenoo and 16 office.
F. H. MARTIN. M. D.,' 404 KANSAS
avenue, over Wallace's drug store.
Phones: 476, residence, 635 offioe
DR. EVA HARDING, Homeopathlst. 62
Kansas ave. Telephone 402.
STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCILS
THE J. C. DARLING CO., 734 Kan. Ave.
Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trade
checks. Priceslow. Catalogue free. Tel. 292.
FLASHLIGHT PHOTOS.
PORTRAITS taken at your home or our
studio, day or evening. , Nichols Flash
Light Studio. "08 Kansas ave.
EDUCATIONAL.
FMNc5riNDGERU.4N Ttught either
in clas3 or -private, terms reasonable.
Mrs. Hannah Kihlberg, 316 Harrison sl.
STORAGE.
MERCHANTS' TRANFER & STORAGE
Co., packs, snips ana stores nousenoiu
goods. Tel. 1S6. Clarence Skinner. 123 E.
6th st.
MACHINE SHOPS.
MACHINE SHOP Lawn mowers sharp
ened, razors and clippers ground. Base
ball and sporting goods. Golden Rule
Machine works, 514 Kansas ave.
BICYCLES.
TOPEKA CYCLE CO.. 112 West 8th St.
Tel. 706, Bicycles and sundries: bicycles
and tandems for rent; repairing of all
kinds.
U. S. CYCLE CO., 118 E. 8th st. National '
and Union bicycles. Sundries, repaint.
SPECIALISTa
DR. C. H. GUIBOR. Disesses of the Nose.
Throat and Lungs. 706 Kansas avenue.
DRESSMAKING.
Fashionable dressmaking, by the square
inch tailor system. 114 W. 8th St-
WATCHMAKER.
WATCHES cleaned, 75c; clocks, 50c; main
springs. Toe; crystals, 10c. Caih paid foi
old gold or silver. All work guaranteed.
Old lewelrv exchanged for new. If hard
up. see Uncle Sam. 5i2 Kansas avenue.
JEWELERS.
JAMES B. HAYDEM, Jeweler and Opti
cian. Complete stock of watches, dia
monds, silverware, etc.. Eyes examined
and spectacles properly fitted.
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW.
MILTON BROWN, lawyer. Practice In all
state and federal courts. Suite 41. Craw
ford bids. Topeka. Kan.
JMONEY
MONEY TO LOAN on farm and city pro-
perty. low rate m . ,
15 Columbian Bidg.
MONEY TO LOAN on live stock, pianos,
organs, typewriters, household goods and
personal security. L. Blscoe. 523 Kan, ave.
TO LOAN Money on real estate. Month
ly payments. Low Interest. See East
man, 115 West Sixth St.
PAVING.
THE OFFICE Of the Capital City Vitrified
Brick and Paving C-v, has been removed
to 118 West Eighth street.
HAIR GOODS.
SWITCHES. CHAINS. WIGS; your ow
design to order. Face treatments, atrs.
Hattle Van Vleck, 220 East Fifth sU
STEPHEN C. WOOD HULL. Hours: 8-12:
MfTuea. and Sat. 8-11 a. m. 635 Topeka
avenue.
MATTRESSES.
FEATHERS renovated, old mattresses
made over as good as new. ork guar
anteed. T. W. Pickett. 114 E. 4th st.
FLORISTS.
MRS. J. R. HAGUE, Florist, successor to
K. J. Groves. 817 Kansas ave. Phone 603.
CUT FLOWERS and floral designs at
Hayes'. 107 West Eighth St. 'Phone fcSS.
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