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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, TUESDAY EVENING, JOLT 17, 1900.
. The Trickle Our Soda is too good. It costs too much to make it. But we win after all; for although there's less profit on PUKE ICE. PUKE WATER, PURE: FRUIT FLA VORS and the BEST ICE CREAM we can get, than on inferior ma terials, yet the QUALITY of our Soda brings enough more thirsty drinkers here to more than make up for the too-small profit on each glass. So it pays. Quality always pays in the end. Put your lips to our Soda! It's a trickling- sensation of sparkling Juicy bubbles. GEO. W. SmSFIELD'S Pharmacy, 632 Kansas Avenue. - "THE NEW YORK and BOSTON LIMITED," EASTBOUND. DAILY. Lv. ST. LOUIS 8.00 a. m. Ar. Terre Haute 12.38 p. m. " Indianapolis 2.25 p.m. " Cleveland 9.55 p. m. " Buffalo 4.00 a. m. " Rochester 5.40 a. m. " Syracuse 7.35 a. m. " Utica 8.-5S a. m. " Albany- 11.15 a.m. " NEW "YORK 2.55 p.m. " BOSTON 4.55 p. m. NEW MORNING TRAIN W ith Through Pullman 5!eepers, ST. LOUIS TO NEW YORK, ST. LOUIS TO BOSTON. Vestibuled Coaches. All meals served in rinin l ars. Thii train receives all Morn ing 'onnections at St. Louis from the West aDd MjiKhwesL C. V?. Geees, T. P. A.. Kansas City, Mo. C. L. IIlLLEARY, A. G. P. A., St. Louis, MO. Summer Excursions. VIA The Union Pacific will place in effect on June 21, July 7 to 10 inc., Jaiy ISt'i and August 2nd, Summer Excursion rates of ONE FARE FOR ROUND TRIP plus $2.00 from Kansas and Nebraska poinU TO Eenver, Coloralo Springs, Pus'ola, Osloa as.1 Salt Lai 3. Tickets good for return until Oct. 31st. For Time Tables and full information call on F. A. Lewis, City Ticket Agt., or J. C. Fulton, Depot Agent. J E. O. DeMOSS. L M. PENWELL. DeMOSS& I I PENVVELL j v. i Funeral Directors and Embalmers. First-Class Service at reason able prices. 511 Quincy St., Topeka, Kan. Telephone 193. A WE'LL DO VOUg HAULING RIGHT. Topeka Transfer Co. 509 Eanui Aveiu Office lei. 2o. House Tel. 391 F. P, BACON, Proprietor. "SEE ME ABOUT ST0SAGE. Denver, Pueblo, Colorado Springs, and Return $19.00 via Santa Fa. Tickets on sale July 7. 8, p. 10. IS and Aug-. 2. Stopovers allowed between Pueblo and Denver enabling one to stop at Colorado Springs. Final limit of ticket October 31st. See T. L. King, agent, for particulars. It Saved His Leg. P. A. Danforth. of La Grance. Ga., suf fered for six months wKh a frightful run ning sore on his leg; but writes that Bucklens Arnica Salve wnolly cured it in live days. For Ulcers. Wounds, piles. It's the best salve in the world. Cure guaranteed. Only 23 cents. Sold by A. T. Waggoner, druggist. New Fast Train to Chicago via the Santa Fe. Leaves Topeka at 3:00 p. m. and ar rives in Chicago at 7:40 a. m. The fast train via the short line. This train car ries Free Chair Cars and both Standard and Pullman Sleepers to' Chicago. We also have the old reliable No. 6 leaving Topeka at 4:40 p. m., arriving in Chicago at 9:30 a. m. These trains make all of the eastern connections, also for Mich igan and Northern Lake resorts. See T. L. King for particulars. . Kentucky Pastor For Oregon. Henderson, Ky., July 17. The Rev.Dr. Dalton. pastor of the Cumberland Pres byterian church here, has accepted a call to Portland, Oregon. Died in Munich. New York, July 17. A dispatch from Munich announces the death there on Sunday of Frank Dickinson Bartlett of Chicago, of appendicitis, aged 20 years. Bis 4 Four TURNING POINT REACHED. Only Logical Outcome la the Par tition of China New York. July 17. A dispatch to the Tribune from London says: Civilization is confronted with a terrible war with the forces of barbarism. One of the turning points of history has been reached. Pekin will be occupied after an arduous campaign in the autumn and the bloodstained dictator and em press, in sympathy with the anti-foreign movement, will be overthrown, but the only vengeance which civilization can carry into execution is the humane policy of governing China in an en lightened way through the partition of the empire. The boxers will gradually be dispersed and the assassins driven into the interior, but Japan, Russia and the other powers will be compelled to accept responsibility for conducting the administration of China. The last engagement at Tien Tsin is a signal proof of the arduous work which now lies ahead of the powers. The Chinese are fighting with deter mination and skill which they never ones displayed during the war with Japan. The fighting powers, equipment and marksmanship of the Chinese are spoken of bv the Mail's correspondent as positive revelations. It is rumored in diplomatic circles that the German emperor has advised the appointment of the French general Dods as commander in chief of the al lied forces, but that the Paris govern ment has not assented to the proposi tion. Unity of direction in the cam paign is a source of weakness when there are so many contingents. The only source of consolation re specting the Pekin massacre is the ut ter worthlessness of all the detailed ac counts which have been or may be pub lished. The true story of the closing scenes at the legations will never be told, for no foreigner is left to relate it and all the Chinese versions will be re garded with suspicion. The enterprise of the half penny jour nalism has its limitations. It cannot bring the murdered foreigners back to life to startle the world with a record of their own suffering. - It can only piece together dark hints and excited surmises of Chinese who were not wit nesses of the tragic scenes. Two facts which are beyond doubt are that the legations made a most gallant fight and that the foreigners were massacred. The value of the assistance rendered by Prince ("hing and General Wang Wong Shao is open to question, since the Chi nese authorities may have invented or exaggerated these details in order to exculpate or condone their own leth argy. The atrocities with which the storm ing and destruction of the last embassy inclosure were accompanied may b4 left to the imagination, if any one who re members the story" of Cawnpore has the heart to picture the scene. The South African war. with its dally lists of casualties and deaths from fever may have created some insensibility to the pathos of human suffering, but the coolness and lack of excitement with which the most monstrous crime of the century was discussel were most re markable. One explanation of this strange calm was the fact that all re tiicting men had abandoned hope many days before the catastrophe was reveal ed by the Chinese officials and that the public- was prepared for the worst. The press, with one or two excep tions, is avoiding hysterical writing about Nemesis and vengeance and is displaying coolness and common sense. Thoughtful men perceived the gravityof the situation when the murderous cam arilla usurped power, sent a horde ot" soldiers and fanatics to drive the allies from Tien Tsin and ordered fifty thousand black flags to march toward the Tang Tse. The British roll call at Pekin in cludes tiie names of about seventy wo men and many children. There were many missionaries with their families in the doomed inclosure. Friends of the British minister remember sadly his satisfaction when he received his ap pointment and his telling to them that he was at last in great luck in receiving his promotion. Lady Hart is complete ly prostrated at her London home by the tragic death of her husband, for which his own dispatch prepared her. The only journalist at Pekin was Dr. Morrison. whose dispatches in the Times, have been marvels of enterprise and oriental cunning. He was an Aus tralian who had traveled far and wide in China and perfectly understood the native character. NORTH TOPEKA. Items Intended for this column should be left with the Kimball Printing com pany. 835 Kansas n venue. Congressman Curtis is home from his trip to the northern lakes. Try the J. M. Jeffere New Malta bread at Home bakery. Slu Kansas avenue. Miss Alice McLaughlin has returned from a visit of a week to friends in the country. H. C. Safford has recovered from his recent severe illness, and is able to be at his law office. Mrs. CbaVles Ekel and children, of Atch ison, are visiting Mr. Ekei's mother, on East Gordon street. William Massey came in from his home in Grantville today, bringing with him 5u0 pounds of plums. Grace and Mamie Courtway. of Kansas City, are visiting Hazel and Evelyn Mil ler, of Park street. Revival meetings to last a month are now utuler way ia the "tabernacle"' just north of the Kansas Avenue M. E. church. The former residents of Anderson county now residents of Topeka will en joy a picnic tomorrow at Garfield park. Mr. Richard Jones, of East Gordon street, will leave the first of August for a visit to his mother in his old home in Wales. W. II. Wason. of Rossville. formerly of North Topeka, will conduct the Wallace county normal Institute at Sharon Springs during August. Elmer Payinn. formerlv in the meat de partment of the Wm. Green & Sons store, is now employed in the water service of the Rock Island. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Morgan and son Paul left Tuesday for Joliet, 111., where they were called by the serious illness of Mr. Morgan's mother. W. F. Drotian. of Fairbury. Neb., is night operator at the Western Union of fice during the absence of Miss Nesbltt, who is taking her vacation. J. P. Wilson, J. A. Wilson and Ralph Wilson went to Maple Hill last evening to fish. They took with them rifles and ammunition to kill frogs. They are ex pected home this evening with fish and frogs enough for all their friends. Miss Fannie Nesbitt, night operator at the Western Union telegraph office, has been visiting at her home in Osawkie. She will leave this evening for Colorado Springs for a visit of several days. From there she will return to Osawkie for a longer stay. Mrs. William Davidson will leave this evening for New Whatcom, Wash.. to join Mr. Davidson, who has been there for the past month. They will make their home there. Mr. Davidson was formerly in the jewelry business in Topeka with Mr. Charles E. Wardin. Mrs. Davidson has been visiting her brother. Mr. Morth land. and family, of 1033 Central avenue, for several days. A gentleman recently cured of dvspepsia gave the following appropriate rendering or Burrs famous blessing: "Some have meat and can not eat, and some have none that want it: but we have meat and we can eat Kodol Dyspepsia Cure be thanked. ' This preparation will digest wat o'ou eat- Ic Instantly relieves and radically cures indigestion and all stom ach disorders. At all drug stores. BAIL FOB PRISONER. Supreme Court Asked to Compel Ap proval of Bond. For the first time in its history the supreme court has been asked to com pel a sheriff to accept a bond offered for the release of a prisoner from cus tody until tie district court meets for a trial of the case. The case comes from Comanche coun ty, being a criminal proceeding against C. M. Daugherty, who is charged with assault upon an eleven-year-old girl, who had been taken in by Mr. and Mrs. Daugherty, given a home and practical ly adopted as a member of the family, although the necessary legal forms had not been complied with. Daugherty was arrested and tried be fore a justice of the peace, being bound over to the district court under bond in the sum of $6,000. Application for his release upon a writ of habeas corpus was favorably passed upon by the supreme court and the bond reduced by that court to $4,000. Emmett Daugherty and Orestes Will iams as sureties and C. M. Daugherty, the defendant, offered Sheriff Bert Smith the necessary bond In the sum of $4,000. The sheriff refused to accept the bond, claiming that it was not good. The signers of the bond then made af fidavits that the property which they own, exclusive of indebtedness, is worth more than tlO.000, but the sheriff still declined to accept it. The attorneys have filed the bond and the affidavits in the supreme court with a motion that the sheriff be compelled to accept It. County Attorney C. M. Myers of Comanche here today to oppose the mo tion said: "The total property owned by these men is worth not more than $4,000 or $5,000, and we consider the bond not good." CASSON'S HEDGE FENCE. Township Trimmed it and He Doesn't "Want to Pay the Bill. The case of Josenh Casson against the county commissioners will come up ir. the district court next week. Casson has a hedge in Dover town ship. The trustees of the township or dered him to trim it. It was not trim med and the township officials had it trimmed and charged him $17. Casson began action to restrain County Treas urer Phillips from collecting the amount. He claims that he was at the Soldiers' home at the time and that the notice was sent to his home by mail and that he did not receive it. The conten tion is made that he was not legally served with the notice. TWO AY ERE DROWNED. Bodies of Kenosha Residents Found Floating in the Harbor. Kenosha, Wis.. July 17. The bodies of Miss Alma Beinnermann and Will iam Burvvell were found Moating in the waters of the harbor last night. It is supposed that Burwell, who was a strong swimmer, was drowned in an effort to save the girl's life. Miss Bein nermann was the sister of the county assessor. APPEAL FROM THE COURT. Louisville Trust Co. Objects to Forced Sale of the "Air Line." Indianapolis, Ind., July 17. W. IT. II. Miller, attorney for the Louisville Trust company says his clients will appeal from the decree of Judge Woods, of the United States court, ordering a fore closure sale in the case of the Louis ville, Evansviile & St. Louis, or "air line" property. The New York Security and Trust company will join with the Louisville Trust company in the appeal. It is rumored that the Southern Kail way company has secured control of the "air line" but Mr. Miller today said that he could not verify this report. THIS IS OFFICIAL. Founders of Topeka Misspelled Fill more Street. Filmore street is spelled with one 1. This is according to the city plat filed in the register of deeds office. The or iginal plan of the city of Topeka was filed at 1:20 p. m.. March 30, 1S53. F, W. Giles was the register at that time and C. K. Holliday was president of the To peka Townsite association. The plan as tiled was sworn to before Thos. G. Thomson, notary public. On this plan is the street and it Is lettered Filmore with one 1. This makes the spelling of ficial and the council has no power to change it. There is no doubt that the street was named for President Fill more, but as in most cases, town com panies misspell, and this is one of the cases where they were a little weak in orthography. The iron plates will not have to toe changed and the board signs should read Filmore. The Capital Iron works. A. L-Wiiilams and City Engi neer Wise were all wrong as was every one else who used two l's in spelling Filmore. RUDE BUT CONVINCING. From the Sanitarian. Burnham's "Leading in Law"gives an amusing account of the trial of a case wherein a doctor sued to recover his fee. The case was tried in Georgia many years ago. Robert Toombs ap peared for the plaintiff and Alexander H. Stephens for the defendant. When the evidence had closed Mr. Stephens told his client, the defendant, that the plaintiff had made out his case, and, as there was no offset, it was useless to proceed further, and the best thing the defendant could do was to pay the doc tor's claim. The defendant, who was named Peter Bennett, scorned this ad vice and indignantly replied that he had hired Mr. Stephens to speak for him, and he must say something. Mr. Steph ens answered that there was nothing to say; that if Peter thought he could say anything he might address the jury himself.whereupon Peter delivered him self as follows: "Gentlemen of the jury you and me is plain farmers, and if we don't stick together these 'ere lawyers and doctors will jis skin and bury us. This 'ere doctor was a new doctor and I went fur him to come and doctor my wife's sore leg. He come and he put some salve truck to it and some rags, but never done it a bit er good. I don't believe he is no doctor nohow. There is doctors as is doctors, but this 'ere man don't yearn his money, and if you send fur him as Miss Sal Atkins did fur a nigger boy as was wuth $1,000, he jis kills him and wants pay for it!" "I don't!" thundered the doctor. "Did you cure that nigger?" asked Peter. The doctor was silent, and Pe ter proceeded: "As I was sayin', gintilmin, we farm ers, when we sells our cotton, has got ter giv vally for the money we asks, and doctors ain't none too good to be put to the same rule. And I don't believe this 'ere man is no doctor nohow." "Look at my diploma, if vou think I'm no doctor," again interposed the plain tiff. "His di-piplo-mu.' Gintilmin. that is a big word for a printed sheepskin. It don't make no doctor uv the sheep as fust wore it, nor uv the man whut now totes it. Ask his patients if he's a doctor,' gintilmin. But how kin yer? Where is Miss Beaseley's man Sam? Miss Peak's woman Sarah wus tended by him and her funeral was app'inted and he had the corpse ready. Where is that likely Kill, as belonged to Mr. Mitchell? Where is that baby gal of Harry Stevens' ? She are gone whur doctors cease from troublin' and the in fants is at rest. "Gintilmin, he has et chicken enough at my house to pay fur his salve, and I furnished the rags, and I don't spose he charged fur makin' her wuss." The defendant proceeded along this line at some length, and despite Mr. Toombs' logical statement of the case in reply, Peter Bennett won. JOHN AT WOOD'S CREED. Gives Out High Sounding Political Statement. In reply to a question from an eastern paper as to what shall comprise the Democratic watchword in the pending national campaign, John H. Atwood, of Leavenworth, has prepared and given out the following: "The hopes of the Democracy are In the people. All the bribe money of the nation is in the hands of the enemy; but the heart of the American people beats warm and true, and its con science is a living force. We must arouse American intelligence that it may teach the American hearts and consciences their duty to the coming century. We must bow to truth and not to trusts. We must worship God in stead of Greed. The course we pursue The alternating red and white in our The alternating red and white in our banner must not speak of stripes for our citizens, but only for our foes. And w hen .the debenture decked demagogue talks about the flag, we must say: "The Buccaneer who fiaunrs a priest ly stole as his banderole is but a sea robber still; and though the flag of freedom be hoisted above the harem and slave pens of the Sultan of Sulu, the slave pens still echo with the groans of servitude and the harem is still an oven of polygamous lust. Let the flag float only where it can be, in absolute verity, a symbol of liberty, where the Declaration of Independence is known as a living truth, and where the Con stitution is controlling law." C. E. GIRL IN TROUBLE. American Delegate .to World's Endeayorer Convention Arrested For Theft. London, July 17. Caroline E. Keyes pleaded guilty in the Marlebone police court yesterday to the charge of steal ing a gold watch, a bracelet, hair brush and articles of clothing of the aggre gate value of 22 from rooms In Nor folk Mansion's hotel, where she had been staying. When Miss Keyes was arrested after a series of denials, she finally opned her trunk and displayed the miss ing articles. Her explanation was that she had been drinking brandy, and while under the influence of the liquor took the property. When she realized the enormity of her act the next morn ing she tried to replace the stolen prop erty but was unable to gain access to the rooms she had robbed. In the course of the hearing Miss Keyes said she was an American and had come to London to attend the world's Christian Endeavor convention as a delegate from a church in Minne sota, Ultimately Miss Keyes, who said she was without money, was remanded to allow her to call witnesses to her character. HIGH IX THE AIR. Two Chicago Men Fight Fiercely on Top of a Building. Chicago, July 17. The exciting spec tacle of two men fighting fiercely 175 feet above the ground, with a constant danger of being plunged to certain death below, was witnessed by a great crowd about the new Coliseum building. Richard Collins was distributing cin ders about on the roof of the big struc ture, while J. R. Howland was at work on the ground 175 feet below. A brick from above dropped and grazed his head. Angered, he went to the roof and accused Collins of dropping it. They soon began to fight. The roof is only 24 feet wide and slants at an angle of 20 degrees. The fight took place on the west side of the apex of the roof. A mis-step would have hurled the com batants to certain death on the stone work below. 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 Hilis, 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 North: Best trains daily to Omaha, St. Paul, Minneapolis and the Lake region. J. C. BRA M HALL, T. P. A., 823 Main St., Kansas City, Mo. L. W. WAKELEY, Gen'l Passenger Agent. St. Louis. Mo. HOWARD ELLIOTT. Gen'l Manager, St. Joseph, Mo. New York TJp-Town Gossip. New York. July 17. It was the sugges tion of an extra session of congress as a result of the Chinese crisis which checked the early buoyancy of yester day's stock market. The speculation as a whole showed an abnormal distribution of business. There were only a half dozen stocks which enjoyed transactions in ex cess of 10,000 shares each, and the deal ings in this handful amounted to not far from two-thirds of the entire operations of the day. The L'nlon Pacific issues with the common stock as the leader of the entire market absorbed more than 25 per cent, of the day's business and local is sues, like B. R. T.. contributed less than 12 per cent, to the day's record. Of course such a market as this means that the market will still remain narrow and pro fessional and that special and not general causes are at work to influence the buy ing and selling. The railroad bond mar ket also continues dull and the street has yet to feel the stimulating effect of the heavy disbursements for dividends and in terest which began on July 2. It is of course possible that the final results of yesterday's speculation might have worked out differently if traders had not begun to be alarmed at the hurried con sultation of the cabinet officers now at their posts in Washington. There are some indications of disturbance in the for eign money markets over the situation in China. German discount rates hard ened yesterday and while no actual change was recorded in the money rates in London there is a growing belief that the Bank of England may be compelled to advance Its "rale of discount. In these circumstances a resumption of exports from New York becomes more probable, and it is therefore certain that the recent ease in money rates in New York will not be maintained. A REDUCTION OF WAGES Causes One Thousand Misers .to Strike in New Jersey; Dover, N. J., July 17. Because of a 10 per cent reduction in wages between 800 and 1,000 miners quit work in this section this morning and a sheriff's posse has been kept busy all day quell ing disturbances. At the Richard mine at Mount Pleas, ant, operated by the Thomas Iron com pany, all the men are out. A few of the men who attempted to go to work this morning were attacked by strikers and a sheriff's posse was sent to the scene. All the men are out at the Mount Hope mine, operated by the Empire Steel and Iron company and at tke Hurd mine at Port Orange, operated by the New Iron Mining company. The district In which the mines are situated is not a populous ope and for this reason the strikers have things pretty much their own way. Cricket at Chicago, Chicago, July 17. In the first games of the fifth annual tournament of the Northwestern Cricket association, play ed today, the winning teams were Chi cago and Manitoba. The Chicago team, playing at Ridgeland, defeated Omaha by 89 runs in a two Inning match, while the Manitoba players won from Minne sota in the first innings by 55 runs. ffS fl 0m w iD MISCELLANEOUS ADS. WANTED SITUATIONS. WANTED By young man, a place as clerk in drug or grocery store. Three years' experience. Clerk, care Journal. WANTED Position as housekeeper. Fond of children. Address H., care of Journal. WANTED Washing and ironing by a widow. 1303 Jackson street. WANTED Work by three boys, ages 15, 13, 13. 524 East Fairchild. WANTED FEMALE HELP. WANrEDGTrt) 12ol Clay street. WANTED At once, good girl, at 222 East Sixth street. WANTED Competent white girl, general housework, small family, good wages to right person. 315 Topeka ave. WANTED Three ladies, one at $12. one at $;. one at $6 per week. Address at once, with stamp, W. A. Tippit, general de livery, city. WANTED Girl about 15 years old to take care of baby. Call 1270 Topeka avenue. WANTED MALE HELP. WANTED Young man with experience in drug store. Drugs, care Journal. WANTED A white boy about 17 years oid to handle horses and be generally useful. A X., care Journal. WANTED Man to care for horses and yard. 721 Polk WANTED Drug clerk at once. Bring references. Gibraltar Drug Co. WANTED A farm hand. Call at J. Thomas Lumber Co., 614 Van Buren St. WANTED AGENTS. $50.00 PER MONTH during the campaign and permanent position after. Man or lady. Ziegler Co., 322 Dearborn St., Chi cago. BRYAN-MC KINYEY Chance once in four years. Make $100 with 25c capital. All ages, both sexes, coin money. Send 4c and get illustrated catalogue " and samples worth 10c. Frank I. Clark Co., 513 W. Baltimore St., Baltimore, Md. WANTED Two solicitors for our family trade. Liberal inducements to a good hustler. 123 West Seventh St. WANTED Either sex, to canvass. $1.50 per day guaranteed salary; also general traveling agent, $!5 per month and ex penses. Room 1, Fifth Avenue hotel. WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED For its keeping, a cow giving a good flow of milk. P. M., care Journal. WANTED To buy second-hand 2-horse power gasoline engine. Address C. E. L., Journal. WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to clean. . Mrs. Fosdick. 725 Quincy Bt FOR RENT ROOMS. FOR RENT Nicely furnished rooms. 1123 Harrison St. modern FOR RENT Recently modernized furn ished rooms for light housekeeping; also single rooms. 421 Quincy st. FOR RENT Furnished rooms cooL S. W. corner Fifth and Madison St. FOR RENT Two unfurnished rooms en suite. 714 Jackson. FOR RENT HOUSES. FOR RENT 5 room house. 1266 Lincoln street. Elder. 611 Kansas avenue. FOR RENT 4 room cottage at 1416 Kan sas ave. Inquire at 1106 Quincy. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN 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 31, 1900 G. W. FLAD, FOR SALE MIS CELLANEOUS. FOR SALE Hay press in good condition. 933 Kansas avenue. FOR SALE A good horse, buggy and harness, cheap. U31 N. Monroe st. FOR SALE Grocery stock and fixtures. 215 N. Branner st. FOR SALE: 20 or 25 ft. iron frame awn ing, with canvas for 12 foot sidewalk, $1.00 per foot- 114 West 7th st. FOR SALE An up-to-date lady's first class bicycle, $1S. H. G. Yong, State Printing Co. FOR SALE Cheap. Wall tent, 301 Chan dler street. FOR SALE A good milch cow. street. 415 Lake FOR SALE! Buggy, harness, piano, base burner, soft coal stove, book case, iron bed, tables, etc, 315 Fillmore street. FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE Household groods, tables, chairs, bedsteads, stoves, wardrobes, cooking utensils, etc. 81H Fillmore, from 8 to 12, Wednesday and Thursday. FOR SALE REAL ESTATE. FOR SALE Two lots with four and five room cottages, between 3rd and 4th on Adams St., at a selling price. Will sepa rate. W. B. Kirkpatrick. Security bldg. FOR BALE New cottage, Washburn car line. Monthly payments. Ten-room house, Fillmore street: $600 cash, balance time. Good location. Lot on Kansas ave nuebig bargain. 10 shares First National Bank stock. Set of bank fixtures. To buy or sail real estate, call on F. J. Brown, 1J Columbian building. FOR SALE Good lot close in. gain, inquire 919 Tyler street. A bar- FOR .SALE Good Kansas City, Kan., property; good house, grape amor, everything in good condition. If can not sell would trade for some good live bus ness. Address K. C. K., care Journal. MISCELLANEOUS. STRAYED A white setter pup. ears brown, 5 months old. Leave at 1301 Polk and get reward. THE FRENCH BAKERY has repaired the fire damage and resumed business at the old stand. 815 Kansas ave.. in the good old way by offering strictly high ANYONE wanting a Monument will do well to see me before buying, as I can save you money and give you the very best work and material. See me at 630 Lawrence St., or Topeka cemetery. II. T. Kay. LOST AND FOUND. LOST A black morocco satchel, contain ing money and valuable papers. Finder keep the money and return papers to 13'J8 North Quincy street. LOST A sack of unwashed clothes. Finder please notify or leave at 416 West Sixth street. PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. DR. L. D. MC KINLEY, late superintend ent Topeka Insane Asvlum, Office, rooms, 2S and 29, Keith building. CHARLES C. BRADLEY, M. D. Office 515 Kansas ave. Phone, 67S-2. Residence, 61H West 7th street, 'Phone 678-3. He.nry W. Roby. M. D.. SURGFJON. 730 Kansas Avenue. Residence, Twenty first st. and Kansas ave. Topeka, Kan L. A. RDEH, M. D. OFFICE and residence corner Gordon St.. and Central ave., Nor'h Topeka. 'Phone 214. Uses the Brinkerhoff system of rectal treatment, a successful and painless treat ment for piles, fistula, iiahure. ulceration, etc. IDAC. BARNES. M. D. Office 73z Kansas ave. Residence Thir teenth and Clay. Office hours: 9 a. m., te 11 a m.. and 3 p. m., to 5 p. m. Telephone Lui roiiUtnco and 16 office. FV tJ. MARTIN, it. 404 KAN3AS avenue, over Wallace's drug store. Phones: 476. residence, 635 office. DR. EVA HARDING, Homeopathlst. & Kansas ave. Telephone 404 STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCILS THE J. C. DARLING CO.. 734 Kan. Ave. Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trade checks. Prices low. Catalogue free. Tel. 29 FREE MESSENGER SERVICE. PULL a Postal Telegraph-Cable Box, or call by telephone No. 417 and have your Want Ads brought to The State Journal offiee by free messenger. No charge to you for messenger service. Cost of classi fied ads. 6 cents per line of eix words to the line and every fraction thereof. BCYCLES TOPEKA CYCLE CO., 112 West Rth St. Tel. 7i 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, repalra. PCXfiXISTS DR. C. H. GU1BOR, Diseases of the Noaa. Throat ana t-ungs. ut jt.ar.sas avenue. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. MILTON BROWN, lawyer. Practice In ail state and federal courts. Suite 41. Craw ford bids. Tsseka. Kan. MONEY. MONEY TO LOAN on farm and city pro perty. Low rate of interest. V J. M. BRIER, 15 Columbian Bids- 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 payments. Low interest. See Bast man. 116 West Sixth at. JEWELERS. JAMES B. HATDEN. Jeweler and Optl. cian. Compiute stock of watches, dia monds, silverware, etc.. Eyes examined and spectacles properly fitted. HAIR GOODS. SWITCHES, CHAINS, WIGS; your own design to order. Face treatments. Mrs. Hattie Van Vleck. 220 East Fifth st. MATTRESSES. FEATHERS renovated, old mattresses made over as good as new. Work guar anteed. T. W. Pickett, 114 E. 4th st. FLORISTS. MRS. 3. R. HAGUE, Florist, successor to R. J. Groves. S17 Kansas ave. Phone 0i CUT FLOWERS and floral designs at H ayes'. 107 West Eighth st. 'Phone 69. WATCHMAKER. WATCHES cleaned. 75c: clocks. 50c: main- j springs, lac; crystals, 10c. Ca.h paid for 1 old gold or sliver. All work guaranteed. 1 Old Jewelrv exchanged for new. If hard up. see Uncle Sam. al2 Kansas avenue. BTORAGK MERCHANTS' TRANTER & STORAGK Co., packs, ships and stores household goods. Tel. 186. 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. FLASHLIGHT PHOTOS. PORTRAITS taken at your home or our studio, day or evening. Nichols Flash Light Studio. 7oS Kansas ave. PAVING. THE OFFICE of the Capital City Vltriflei' Brick and Paving Co.. has been ramovej to 113 West Eighth streot. N404000040400404040 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o O o o o o o o o 4) o ' a o ) o a e o o o o o o o o o 4 o o o o o To QetTBtfor TRc People in thr MosrDirccr Y9 Use the Columns of the State Journal. o I z t o o o o IF You have Lost or Found mny thing ntmkt it known through Tk Stat Journal. IF Ton Want to Buy or Sell any. thing, Rent a Room or Take Boarders, try a Small Adver Us intent in The State Journal. IF You Want a Situation and Need Assistance, a Small Advertise, tnent will be Inserted for three days Without Charge. o o o o o o o o o o o o IF You Want to Hire m Man, a Boy or a Woman, an. Advertise ment in This Paper-will bring you so many applications that you can have your pidt of the best. IF You have property' to Rent or For Sale, the easiest, simplest J and cheapest way to bring it j before the public is to put a o little Advertisement in The State Journal. It will be read o everywhere in the SUtte "ft o o Kan sat. IF o You have anything to Trade, o whether it is a Bicycle, a Stove $ or a Piano, tell the people about it in This Paper, and. yon will o get m Customer. ! IF o o You have a Stock of Goods to o o t J sell, a little 5. cent Advertise. o 4 4 tnent may bring you trade worth o ten times the cost. o o IF You have Removed Your Place of Business, if you have new foods or have made any change in your business, tell it. Tell it o at the rate of so cents per week o o if you don't want to invest IF Money be carefully invested in o Advertising it will pay big re t turns. A "Small Advertise- Small 0 Or . Of 2 ment" in The State Journal 5 casts g cents a line a day. o 444Qe444Ae4W T7 a.