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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 10,1000.'
:') i f 'I i il i" ,;l I ) it X1 -it I THE NEW Kemper & Pastoaa. Dry Goods Department. Shirt Waist Slaughter. Our entire line of fancy Shirt waists Percales, Lawns, Dimities and Organdies sold at 50c, 59c, 65c, 75c, 89c. $1.00, $1.19, $1.25. $1.49 and $1.75 sizes 32 and 34 only will not be exchanged or taken back Choice 9c Z X Folding Leatherette Lunch Boxes When empty can be folded to carry in the pocket or school bag and occupy no more space than a small book or folded newspaper 25c is the regular price Beginning tomorrow we shall place them on sale at 9 A few more White Duck Dress Skirts applique trimming were $1.50 39o One lot Travelers' Samples Stick Pins 25 different styles values from 5c to 25c each Saturday, choice 3c I THE NEW t Kemper & Fastons. DEFENSE IS SUKPKISED By Appearance of Capt. Carter's Father-in-Law in Gaynor Hearing. New York. Am?. 10. The hearing in the pro'eilintrs to srur the removal of John y. Oaynor, W. T. Gaymir. K. H. Oaynor and Benjamin 1. (Ir.- n, acvii-d f con spiracy to ti frau! tin- tr-venim' nt. tr the Jurisdiction oi th Jeor$;i covins, was C-ntinu'tl bef-T- t "uminls-ior.er Shit-kis t- k.v "Mr- w i iufi- .t" -t 1 11 T. 1 for the !- feiitiants, announced that he. had produced aj tailed upon, u bouk uf tht- inerTings of I trie .Atlantic Louiruci company iur isso. and J. V. O. Steerly. chief clerk of the en gineT'j office at Savannah, the tirst wit ness, questioned by I'nited Sta.tes .District At tome v irwin, of Jfursia, said he had vn ex-taptain O. M. l arter uii August 15. IS, at ihf I'niversity club In this city ana t fit-re cotiierreu wnn nun as to spei.- j liciitions for f -rt a i n work to b done at j ra v an ii a II. ne w ixn u?3-raHHiicu aim excused. The prosecution then sprang a decided surprf on ounsei for t h defr-ndant by calling to thn witness Ftand Robert T. Wsti-utt, former Capt. Oberiin M. Car ter's rather -ir:-law. During carttr's ccurt martial and prior thereto he claimed that many of t he lunuls and securii ies in his ptjsst'siun and which tie hypothecated for various sum rf mtsney had been jlavi in his hands by Mr. Westcott and also claimed a power of attorn y from his father-in-law. During the proceedings of the- board of inquiry Mr. YVesicott went To Kurope. Mr. Keiloirg. of counsel. paid when Wertot i was called : '" We wr" not pre pared for this and t;nd ourselves much embarrassed. We were prepared t cross examine ("aptuin Gillett, but not Mr. -yYesI'-ntf." Mr. Westcott. a"ter being questioned on preliminary point-. Paid Capt. Lienjamin i. tureen met him at the .Hoffman house and handed him u package of bonds, ask ing that he take earn of them. "barter told me ub-.ut the board of in 4ulry and that he xpeeted t be arrett ed." said Mr. Westcott. "and a?ked me if 1 would receive these hnds from OrPen. I demurred: he Insisted, and I tinally assented. Then Green met me at the Hoffman houe. October 11. and gave me t he bonds. I deposited them in the 2Vw York Safety Deposit companv. The witness said Carter asked him to go before the board of inquiry and tes tify t hat the large urnouni s of money Carter was spending were received from Mm. 'Hut I told him." said Mr. Weatcott. 'that I could not do that; that I could not swear to a lie." NO REST FOR NT KIN LEY President is Working Day and Night. Canton. O., Aug. 10. Evidence of the increasing- volume of Work at the JIc Kinley home was furnished today by an extension of the long distance telephone connections wiih the house and the ar rival of an additional stenographer from the White House. This work begins early in the morning and continues far into the night in the working room of Secretary to the President Oorteivou, and President McKlr.ly himself puts In about the same hours. The president jersonai!y considers all of the Chines news and g:es irsonal attention to all affairs of state referred here except the matters of the most common routine In consequence he has little time for recreation or social intfrrourse and can not receive visitors with the promptness tnat characterized the earlier davs of his vacation. In fact, his present life has little of the vacation flavor about it nis neuun is good, however un,. h ha? experienced much benefit from hii "J"," airs. .Mi-Klniev is also rnuch better from livina; in her home free from the restrictions and formali ties of an official residence ir Hixey who attends her. says she is in better health than she has been for a lone time. This he attributes largely to the t-anton vacation both on account of the climate and the home life. BOBBED AG R0CEU1. Stole But Little But Will Bo Tried for Burglary. - H?rry- Ba,!- po!cretJ. was bound over in the city court this morning to stand trial in the district court on the charge of robbery. He was arrested for stealing a coat f-Tm ?: H' Hartman-i grocery I;i Jsorih Topeka. He stood his Pre limlnary and was bound over on $500 bond, which he did not furnish ajid was committed to jail. J eraey Leader for Bryan. Jersey Citv. X J Axisr m c-. UUlan L. Mcbermott! coriI eel of Jersey City, who figured as a gold Iernocrat four years aSo. declared today that he would support William Jennings Bryan for president MODEL SUPPLY STORE. Low Prices on Clothing FOR SATURDAY. Men's $10 Suits in plain and fancy Cassimeres. Blue Serges, single or double breasted are thoroughly well made lit guaranteed Saturday price $6.95 Meh's $3.50 and $4.00 fine Worsted Pants In stripes and mixture made in elegant style perfect fitters Saturday's price 92.95 Boys $2.95 and $3.50 knee pant suits to fit ages 7 to 15 years Saturday's price $2.35 Furnishing Goods. Men's $1.00 Fancy Shirts 79o Men's 75c Fancy Shirts 55c Men's 50c Fancy Shirts 39c Men's 50c Underwear ..39c Men's 25c Underwear ,.19o Men's AVhite Unlaundred Shirts.. 39o HATS. A lot of boys' and men's Crusher Hats that sold from $1.00 to $1.50 Saturday for 50o Any of our men's Strav Hats that sold for 75c and $1.00 Saturday for 39o MODEL SUPPLY STORE. INFERNAL MACHINE Brought to the Wbito Houit by an Italian. Washington, Aug. 10. An Italian who Eave his name as "Prof." Figuecia of Feluca. Itaiy. caused some excitement at the White House today by exhibit ing: a bra.s projectile which he wished to present to the president. He cama durir-R the forenoon, accompanied by a neirro who bore a iarie satchel. When stopped at the front door by Usher Mitchell, he presented a slip of paper bearing: this inscription: "Prof. Figuc cia presents this projectile to the presi dent of the I'nited States." He tooK out of tiie satchel a very heavy pro jectile and Inns: wire and explained that the pushing of the wire through a hole which had been bored in the end of" the projectile's nose would cause a bi? explosion. The visitor could speak no English and made known his mis sion by siarns. After some questioning, it was concluded the Italian was an in ventor seeking official recognition of hiB device, and he was directed to the Ital ian embassy. Later, the secret service was notified. COTTON CROP SHORT. Condition is Below the August Aver' age for Ten Yeara. Washington, Aug. 10. The monthly re port of the statistician of the department of agriculture shows the average condi tion of cotton on August 1 to have ben TS. as compared with 75.8 on July 1. 1900, M on August 1. 1S!9. 21.2 on August 1, 1S8. and 5.3 the mean of the August av erages of the last ten years. The impairment if condition Is due in the main to drought and the continued lack of proper cultivation but there are extensive sections where heavy and con tinuous rains have wrought serious in jury to the growing crop. The averages of the different states on August 1. were as follows: Virginia 7i; Korth Carolina 80: South Carolina 74: Oeoi'gia 77: Florida 74; Alabama 67; Mississippi 60: Louisiana 77: Texas 83; Arkansas S3; Tennessee 77; Missouri 84; Oklahoma Sso: Indian Territory 91. There has been some abandonment of land plarted to cotton, but the area abandoned is somewhat Jess than was generally expected one month ago and the department will not at present change its acreage figures. GIVES I P AT LAST. Weather Man No Longer Predicts Rain. The weather forecaster has given up at last. Observer Jennings hung his handkerchief on the barometer this this morning as a signal of surrender and displayed the forecast. The forecaster has been persistent this week in announcing rain which has not arrived. Today he says "generally fair tonight and Saturday. "Warm weather." It was several days ago that "Cider" Smith said there would be no rain before Saturday or Sunday. Smith seems to be right and the official fore caster has taken his cUe. The weather will undoubtedly be warm. In fact there has been no frost for several months anj nobody has thought of wearing overcoats. On that proposition Smith and the government forecaster agree. The maximum Thursday was !I2 and up to 11 o'clock this morning the maximum was S5 and the minimum 69 which is the lowest minimum of the week. The vind was southwest blowing 16 miles an hour. ATTENTION. Topeka City Troop. Troop will assemble at west approach to state house at 7:30 this p. m. for drill. Persons desiring membership in troop are requested to be present at this drill meeting. A. M. FULLER, Capt. Pullman Ordinary Sleeping Cars Tor Tourists are the most comfortable, commodious moans of travel for large parties, in tending settlers, homeseekers, bunting parties. These cars are run on the TTnion Pa cific daily from Kansas points to Cali fornia and Oregon points, and are fit ted up complete with mattresses, cur tains, blankets, pillows, etc., requiring nothing to be furnished by the pas Sf risers. Uniformed porters are in charge of these cars, who are required to keep them in good order, and look after the wants and comforts of pas sengers. These cars are new, of mod ern pattern, and are nearly as conveni ent and comfortable as first-class Pal ace Sleepers. For time of trains and full informa tion call on or address F. A. LEWIS. City Ticket. Agt Or J. C. FULTON, Depot Agent. Sixth, & Quincy. SATURDAY NIGHT After 6 O'clock. RUBENS' INFANT SHIRT No Buttons. No Trouble. For babies and little ones Sizes 1 to 6; one price for all siaes Sat urday night, choice 19o Children's fast black, seamless openwork lace Hose, our 26c grade- pair 19o Box Paper and Bnvelopes, dozen each in box box 3c Ladies' full bleached ribbed sum mer vests, low neck and sleeveless, ur regular 15c number, sizes 3, 4, 6, and 6 choice .....9o Safety Pins, assorted sizes, 2, 3 and 4, on paper paper la Extra heavy Crochet Towels,fancy weave, size 24x48 Inches a bargain at 15c Saturday night lOo Sixth and Quincy. NIAGARA PASSING AWAY. From the Popular Science Monthly. Investigation of the region of the great lakes by O. K. Gilbert of the United States geological survey has brought out the fact that this whole region is being lifted on one side or (impressed on the other in such a manner that its plane is tilted bodily toward the southwest. The shores of each of the lakes are sinking on their southwestern and rising on their northwestern sides, the rate of the move ment being such that the two ends of a line luy miles long running southwest and northwest are displaced relatively four-tenths of a foot in a hundred years. In Lake Superior, to illustrate by a single example, the water are advancing on the American and falling on the Canarii'in side. At 1-njIuth the advance is six inches and at Huron Bay the recession is five inches in a century. At Chicago, on the sinking shore of Lake Michigan, the water is rising at the rate of nine or ten inches In a hun dred years. Eventually, unless a d;im Is erected to prevent it. the litke will again overflow to the Illinois river, its discharge occupying the channel carved by the out let of a Pleistocene giacial lake. Tne sum mit of that channel is now about eight feet above, the mean level of the lake, and the time before it will be overtopped can be computed. Fur the mean lake stae such discharge will begin in about l.u0 years, and after 1.5j0 years there will be no interruption. In about 2.n years the Illinois river and the Niagara, will carry ejual portions of the surplus water of the great lakes. In 2.5n years the dis charge of the Niagara will be intermit tent, falling at low stages of the lake, and in :i.&."0 years there will be no Niagara. The basin of Lake Krie will then be tribu tary to Lake Huron, the current being reversed In the Uetroit and St. Clair chan nels. SWALLOWS IN A BEDROOM. Letter to The Spectator. Last year at my country place TVil cote, in Oxfordshire a pair of swallows made their nest against the curtain pole in my housemaid's bedroom. It is a room always occupied by her. and in and out of which the other housemaids constantly go and come. The birds reared seven young ones, and they used to sit in a row on the picture frames, and on the screens close to the house maid's bed and work table, twittering. Just before they migrated, they flew in two or three times, but used to sit in a row on a roof close by, and no longer roosted on the curtain pole. I am happy to say that thjs year the pair returned, began busily repairing their old nest, and were absolutely fearless. The Chinaman and His Dragon. From Our Animal Friends. If a Chinaman wishes for happiness and peace in this world and the next, he feels obliged to consult his majesty the dragon as to where his house shall be built and his grave be made. Through the earth.say the Chinese. flow two cur rents, the Dragon and the Tiger. Now, for a man to have good fortune in life, or as he would say in "pidgin English," to "catchee chance," his house must be put in a certain position in reference to these currents. If he is to rest quiet ly in his grave, that also must be cor rectly placed. So-called "wise men" make a business of choosing favorable sites for homes and graves, professing, by means of a wand and incantations and other kinds of tomfoolery, to be able to detect the presence of the dragon and the tiger, and to tell in what direc tion they flow. All mandarins of high rank have a dragon embroidered in gold thread or colored silks on the front and back of their coats, distinguished, howeevr.from the imperial dragon by having but four claws. The dragon also often appears on expensive porcelain, but poor obscure people do not venture to use bowls and cups decorated by his likeness. For kites the same design of a dragon is a favorite. The kites are flown by people of all ages, and they are managed with extraordinary skill. Kite contests are popular with the higher class of the people and with the lower. The strings sometimes have powdered glass glued on them, and the object sought in aerial contests is to cut the enemy's string. One can occasionally see in the sky a wonderful fight between two dragons, which ends by one "Lung" falling to the ground while the other soars triumph antly aloft. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Jennie R. Leslie and husband to Louis Heck, 1700. lot 118 Chandler street, Mets ker's second addition. It. V. Thompson and husband to Chas. A-. Starbird, $525, lots 1S4 and 136 Say well street, Paramore's second addition. D. E. Fitzgerald and wife to Geo. J. Miller, $1,200. lot 25 Quincy street J. B. McAfee to Julia A. Richardson, J250, lot 92 Jackson street, Firey'a addi tion. Burdock Blood Bitters gives a marl a clear head, an active' brain, a strong, vigorous body makes him fit for the battle of life. A BAD LOT. Testimony Showing Charactfc.r of Kentucky Mountaineers. Georgetown, Ky., Aug. lO.Mrs. John Davis, the wife of one of the defendants charged With being an accessory to the Goebel assassination, was the first Wit ness introduced by the defense in the Powers trial today. Commonwealth's Attorney Franklin objected to the eligi bility of the witness, but the court ruled that she was a competent witness. Pow ers boarded at her house. John Powers was also there January 25. She testis Med that the latter was ill in his room at her house that day and did hot leave his room after 11 o'clock that day. This was in contradiction of the testimony of Robert Noakes who told of an alleged conversation with John Powers at the state house in which he said the latter told him "to stay close to the building as something was going to happen as soon as Goebel and those fellows came down." Solomon Wilder of Whitley county testified that Robert Noakes was at Corbin in March and asked him not to tell anybody he was in town, as he might be arrested in connection with the assassination conspiracy. On cross-examination it developed that Wilder went to Frankfort in De cember with Noakes and the other arm ed mountain men at the time of the meeting of the state election commis sioners. Noakes gave him and the other men their transportation. He did not go to Frankfort with the two train loads of mountaineers in which Koakes and his company went January 25, but heard them when they returned. Witness said they were drunk and firing their guns promiscuously. tioiaen pioitea out oi the muster roll of Noakes' company the names of a number of members of the company. Witness told of various crimes for which they naa oeen triea, muraer being the charge in several instances. On direct examination Wilder testified that John L. Jones, of the Noakes com pany, was a man of good character. On cross-examination he said Jones had twice been convicted of murder and sentenced in each case to life imprison ment, hut was pardoned. The defense then asked to be allowed to offer as evidence the act of the legis lature appropriating $100,000 for the mirnose of aiding in the search for and prosecution of the assassin or assassins of William Goebel. The prosecution of fered no objection and the act was made a part of the tetimony. Walter Day, former Republican stale treasurer, testified that Youtsey sent for him the day before the shooting. He went to ee Youtsey and the latter told him that for $3) he would settle the contest. Witness pressed Youtsey to know horw he would accomplish it, but the latter would only say for that amount he would settle it. Witness said to Youtsey: "I am not that kind of a man," and refused to confer further with Youtsey about it. On cross-examination, a letter written by Day to Secretary of State Hill was produced. The defense objected to it being introduced and the jury was ex cluded during argument. In the letter Day states. "I will make a good witness for the commonwealth and I want you t ri to see Prosecuting Attorney Franklin and tell him I want to be on the stand and tell what I know about the case. The letter expressses the opinion that Youtsey was the guilty party. The court admitted the letter as evl dence. BIT HIS CHEEK. Soldier at Ft. Biley Vaea Bill Col lector Roughly. Deputy United States Marshal Pres cott returned from Fort Riley today with Dave Hielman. a soldier in company F, battery B. who is charged with as sault with intent to kill. Hielman as saulted Bernard O'Malley, a civilian. who says that Hielman struck him with a sword and bit a piece out of his cheek when he attempted to collect a bill from him. Hielman denies the story but makes no statement of the affair. He will iiave a hearing before United States Commissioner G. W. Clark next week, RUSH OF INSANITl'. Hot Weather Makes Business for Pro bate Court The probate court is having a rush of insanity cases this week and the court officers are of the idea that the moon has something to do with lunacy. On Thursday Jennie Wright was ad judged insane. This afternoon the case of Samuel Jor.es. the "hoo-doo doctor," was set for trial. Mrs. Wesley Acres, who is temporarily in the asylum will be tried Saturday morning. Saturday after noon William Kurz and Mrs. Eliza Cooly both inmates of the poor farm will be tried for Insanity. TICTIM OF THE CLIPPER. Ex-Policeman Robbed After Drinking In the Notorious Joint. George Seiber was arrested Thursday afternoon on a warrant sworn out in the city court charging him with larceny from the person. Ex-Policeman C. G. Gordon swore to the complaint. He claims that Seiber "took from his person good and lawful money of the United States to the amount of $35." He said he had been drinking in the Clipper restaurant and that Seiber took him out to the barn and the next he knew he was minus his mon ey. Seiber denies the charge. The offi cers think it rather a strange case. Sei ber is confined in the county Jail await ing his preliminary examination. EI RLINGTON ROUTE. New Through Train to Portland and Puget Sound. "The Burlington-Northern Pacific El 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 tne 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-' coin 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 dally to Omaha, St. Paul, Minneapolis and the Lake region. J. C. BRAMHALL, T.-P. A., S23 Main St., Kansas City, Mo. L. W. WAKELEY, Gen'l Passenger Agent. St. Louis, Mo. HOWARD ELLIOTT. GenT Manager, St. Joseph, Mix j BIG FUSS ABOUT LITTLE. if ii i City Railway Injunction Against House Mover Argued. The injunction case of the Topeka City Railway company against W. G. Tandy was argued in the district court this morning and taken under advise ment by Judge Hasen. Tandy is a house mover and the city railway brought an injunction against him to restrain him from raising the wires of the company's lines when mov ing houses. The company refused to raise the wires for him unless he paid them and he sent word that unless they were raised by the company he would raise them himself and then the com pany got out the injunction. The ques tion to be decided is whether the com pany has to raise the wires Without pay or whether they can force Tandy to pay each time the wires are raised. Crap Game Results In Murder. Hopkinsville, Ky., Aug. 10. Lee Sugg, aged 20, today waylaid Buster Edwards, aged 25, and killed him. They were farm hands and had quarrelled yesterday over a game of craps, during which Edwards shot twice at Sugg but missed him. iD MSCELLASEOtS ADS. WANTED SITUATIONS. WANTED A widow arid young daughter desire position as housekeeper and to care for children for a respectable wid ower; cah give references. Address Mrs. R. B. Woodall, general delivery, Topeka. WANTED MALI! HELP. WANTED A retail clothing salesman. Address stating amount of experience, age and salary desired. Also a shoe sales man. Box 578, Emporia, Kas, WANTED Canvassers to sell pictures on installments; will furnish you horse and wagon. Address J. R, (3.. care Journal. DO y OX WANT traveling job on salary 1 Write Triumph Co., Dallas, Tex. WANTED FEMALE HELP. WANTED 2 dining room girls, Hutchin son. $20 month: 1 dining room girl, How ard; 5 cooks, white and colored, city and state. $5 week: 1 chambermaid. $3: 8 dish washers: 5 girls for housework. Star-Employment Agency, 107 East 7th st. WANTED Good white girl for general housework, at 303 Monroe st. SOLICITOR Lady or gentleman, on sal ary: experience not necessary. 302 E.Sth. WANTED Experienced white girl for general housework in small family. 120S West 0th street. WANTED Competent girl for general housework. Small family. 4o Topeka avenue. WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED To buy second-hand National cash register; must be good condition and reasonable price. Lock box 17. Topeka WANTRD- Good cleliverv horse, about l.oou lbs. Must be sound and cheap. 906 East 4th. WANTED To rent an unfurnished room near Kimball printing omce. "j., care Journal. WANTED Good 4 room house or flat, to be occupied about October 15; state location and rent. Address G. O. P., care Journal. WANTED Two or three rooms, furnished complete for light housekeeping. Ad dress, stating price, L. J. L., care Journal. WANTED Lac curtains and portieres to clean. Mrs. Fosdick, 725 Quincy st. FOR RENT-ROOMS. FOR RENT Furnished rooms, modern, and furnished rooms for light house keeping, in suites of 2 or 4 rooms; with barn if desired. 125 East 10th St. FOR RENT Suite of 5 rooms, 2nd floor, 118 East 7th; modern. 18.00. Hall and 3 rooms, 2nd floor, 422 Kansas ave. J15.00. 2 office rooms, 2nd floor, 413 Kansas ave. 1U.W. THE STRAUSS AGENCY. 107 East Seventh. FOR RENT Three unfurnished rooms, first floor. Enquire 616 Jackson St. FOR RENT Recently modernized furn ished rooms for light housekeeping; also singls rooms. 421 Quincy st. FOR RENT Furnished rooms cooL S. W. corner Fifth and Madison St. FOR RENT HOUSES. FOR RENT 8 room house. 813 Tyler St. FOR RENT room bouse. Enquire 616 Jackson street. FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE Bedstead, mattress springs. 1322 West 8th ave. and FOR SALE Fine guitar, cheap. Geo. H. Moss, No. 3 fire station. FOR SALf; Collie pups, to be seen at Eagle's cigar store, Saturday evening, or at John Bannerman's, 1700 Union ave. FOR SALE Cheap. Piano, couch, fold ing bed. white dresser, and other house hold goods. Parties leaving tils city. 527 West st. FOR SALE Fresh milch cows; will trade for dry cows. 1024 Lawrence st. FOR SALE Soda fountain. New. 10 syrups, first-class condition; easy pay ments. Lock box 17, Topeka- FOR SALE A good family horse; also harness and a good road wagon. Call at 50S Lincoln St. FOR SALE Large refrigerator, nearly new, capacity 300 lbs. 702 Kansas ave. FOR SALE Household goods at 412 To peka ave. Bedroom sets, book cases, kitchen furniture, utensils, and carpets. FOR SALE Cheap. Good Jewett piano. 1600 Buchanan street. FOR SALE Blacksmith shop in good country town, doing good business. Rea- Call on or address 8. T. Mellor, Waka- rusa, ivas. FOR SALE First-class stock of boots. shoes, queensware and groceries in countv seat 5. "00 people, central Kansas. Store did J45.000 business last year. Own er's health compels him to sell. Address B. D., care Journal, FOR SALE Coal office, scales and bin. Enquire 715 Western ave. FOR SALE Pony, top buggy, wagon, mower, hay rack, etc, 715 Western ave. MISCELLANEOUS. STRAYED OH fn'OLFN ftay mare, 0 years old, weight 1,250 pounds, right hind leg swollen. For information or re ward inquire at 315 Leland street. 5 PER CENT. DISCOUNT on all carpet weaving till September S. Work fuaran teed, 1U20 North Kansas aVe. LOST AND FOUND. LOST-Small brown Spaniel dog with gold plated chain around neck. Answers to the name of Rex. Reward If returned ta Herbert Green, 8u0 North Kansas ave. LOST Pocket book containing S5 bill. Re ward for return to C. G. Dailey, aia Fill more. GERMAN AND SPANISH. PRIZES To the student making most progress In either of my next classes of 20, commencing September 10. I will pay expenses to the Pan-American exposition at Buffalo, Where Bpanlsh Will be in de mand. Equals 150. Address W. G. Todd, city. PATENTS. FREEXJuf hew handbook on patents, Fischer & Thorpe, patent lawyers and solicitors. Junction tldg.. Ninth and Main sts., Kansas City, Mo. Tel. "Union lis.'" FREE MESSENGER SERVICE. PULL a Postal Telegraph-Cabl Bo, or call bv telephone No. 417 and have your Want Ads brought to The State Journal office by free mebsenger. No charge to you fr messenger service. Cost of classi fied ads. 5 cents per line of six words to the line and every fraction thereof. PHYSICIANS AND BURGEONS. CHARLES C. BRADLEY, M. D. Office 615 Kansas ave. 'Phone, 67S-2. Residence, Ul West 7th Btreet, 'phone C78-3. 4 L, A. RYDER, M. D, OFFICE and residence corner Gordon t.. and Central ave.. North Topeka. 'Phone 814. Uses the Brlnkerhoff system of rectal treatment, a successful and painless treat ment for piles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, etc. IDA C. BARNES, M. D., Office 732 Kansas ave. Residence Thir teenth and Clay. Office hours: a. oi., to 11 a. tn.. and 8 p. m., to 6 p. m. Tslnphone 58 residence and 16 ofTice. DR. KLEMP, Office and residence, 418 Kansas ave. F. H. MARTIN, M. D., 4"4 KANSAS avenue, over Wallace's drug store. 'Phones; 476, residence; 636, office. DR. EVA HARDING, Homeopathist, t2 Kansas ave. Telephone 403. SURGEONS. Henry W. Roby. M. D., SURGEON. 730 Kansas avenue. Residence, Twenty first st. and Kansas av. Topeka, Kan. BICYCLES. TOPEKA CYCLE CO., 112 West 8th st Tel. 706. Bicycles and sundries; bicycles and tandems lor rent; repairing of all kinds. U. S. CYCLE CO.. 118 E. 8th st. National and Union bicycles. Sundries, repairs. CLAIRVOYANT. MADAME RUSSELL, the world's re nowned clairvoyant trance medium ana palmist. Reads your entire life past. present ana future. She gives you advice on business, love, marriage, divorces, ab sent friends, social or domestic affairs. Hours. 8 a. m. to 9 p. m.. daily. Sunday. 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. Parlors, 215 East Sev enth street. STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCILS THE J. C. DARLING CO.. 734 Kan. Ave. Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trads checks. Prices low. Catalogue f res. Tel. Si i i .i .1 i i FLASHLIGHT PHOTOS. PORTRAITS taken at your home or our studio, day or evening. Nichols Flash Light Studio, 7U8 Kansas ave. PAVIJffifi THE OFFICE of the Capital City Vitrified Brick and Paving Co., nas Decn removea to 118 West Eighth street. WATCH MAKER. WATCHES cleaned, 75c: clocks. 60c; maln sprinKS, 75c; crystals, 10c. Cash paid for old gold or silver.. All work guaranteed. Old jewelry exchanged for new. If hard up. see Uncle Bam, 512 Kansas avenue. SPECIALISTS. DR. C. H. GV1BOR, Diseases of the Nose, Throat and Lungs. 7t Kansas avenut. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. MILTON BROWN, lawyer. Practice In all state and federal courts. Suite 41, Craw ford bldg.. Topeka, Kan. JEWELERS. JAMES B. HATDBN, Jeweler and Opti cian. Complete stock of watches, dia monds, silverware, etc. Eyes examined and spectacles properly fitted. MACHINEHOPS. WA'VTF'n fiuns tn rpnair or exchar.ee on new ones. Kaaors ground. "Golden Rule" Machine Works, 514 Kansas ave. STORAGE. MERCHANTS' TRANSFER & STORAGE Co., packs, ships and stores household f oods. Tel. 186. Clarence Skinner, 123 E. th st. FLORISTS. MRS. J. R. HAGUE. Florist, successor to R. J. Groves. 817 Kansas ave. 'Phone 602. CUT FLOWERS and floral designs St Hayes'. 107 West Eighth st. 'Phone 583. JIONEY MONEY TO LOAN on live stock, pianos. organs, typewriters, household goods and personal security. L. Biscoe, 623 Kan. ave. TO LOAN Money on real estate. Month ly payments. Low Interest, See East man, 115 West Sixth St. HAIR GOODS. SWITCHES. CHAINS, WIGS: your own design to order. Face treatments. Mr?. Hattie Van Vleck, 220 East Fifth st. ATENTS J. A. ROSEN, SOLICITOR OF PATENTS b. M. ComstocK, -Mechanical Engineer. 418 Kansas Ave., rooms 3. 4 and &, I Small 0 f if z o o o z o O Z o o o o a -9 O o a m a a a o m a a 4 u z o 2 a a a o a o a o o To Qr Bfrt Hie People in the Most" Direct Wy Use the Columns of the Srte Journal. I IF Tom hmt Lost or Found any thing wtakt ii known through Tk4 Stato Journal. IF Ton Want to Buy or Sell mny. thing, Rent a Room or Tate Boarders, try m Small Adver tistment in The State Journal. IF You Want a Situation and Need Assistance, a Small Advertise ment vill be Inserted for three day Without Charge, o 2 o o O) o o o 4 a a o o a o r IF Ton Want to Hire a Man, a Boy or a Woman, an Advertise ment in This Paper voilt bring you so many applications that you can have your pick of the best. IF You have property to Rent or For Sale, the easiest, simplest and cheapest way to bring it before the public is to put a little Advertisement in The State Journal. It will be read a everywhere in the State Xansas, o o o IF You have anything to Trade, whether it is a Bicycle, a Stove or a Piano, tell the people about it in This Paper, and you will get m Customer. o o o o 4 O o 4 o e o o o 4 o o IF Yen have a Stock of Goods to sell, a little as-cent Advertise ment may bring you trade worth ten times the cost. IF Yon have Removed Your Place of Business, if you have new goods or have made any change in your business, tell it. Tell it at the rate of 50 cents per week if you don't want to invest mere. o n IF Honey be carefully invested in Advertising it will pay big re turns. A "Small Advertise. men" in The State Journal emete $ eemte a line a day. z z