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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 11, 1900.
n THE BRITISH DOCTORS Are Making Miraculous Cures at Their Institute, 613 Topeka, Ave. PILES ARB CURED In one sitting; Do cutting. SKIN DISEASES CURED after the best doctors in this city have failed. References given. SPECIFIC SKIN ULCERS healed in a. few. days and blood purified; no re lapses. CANCERS removed and cured by plaster. References given. FATTY TUMORS CURED -without the knife or chloroform. RUPTURES CURED without cut ting; treatment painless. FEMALE DISEASES. Ovarian Fains and Female Weakness cured; also Ovarian Cysts cured without operation. My methods are new, painless and re liable. CHRONIC CONSTIPATION cured in a short time after a life time of misery. HAY FEVER, ASTHMA and Ca tarrh of Nose,- Throat, Lungs Cured by our new inhalent. One treatment free. CATARRH OF STOMACH and Eowrls, Bloating. Mucous and Bloody Discharges. Falling of Rectum, Pains in Stomach and Bowels. Pains around Heart cured by our new treatment. CHRONIC RHEUMATISM, Muscular Pains. Still Joints, we cure. SCIATICA AND LUMBAGO we cure in any stage. PARALYSIS of any part of the body. Numbness of the limbs we cure. Our field is the blunders and failures of the profession in both, medicine and Burgery. Offices 613 Topeka Avenue. Office hours 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. No Sun day hours. Stamps for reply must be sent in all letters. S. EDWARD McCULLY, M.ID. Proprietor. TEL. 436. Topeka Tent and Awning Co. 127, 129, 131 Kansas Ave. Wagon and Horse Covers, Camping Tents, Awnings. Bed Springs and Mattresses. EQUIP YOUR HORSE 'With a fine hand made harness such as GEO. KLEIN St CO. make and you will have no trouble. 718 Kansas Avemne. I LouisVanDorp i i ..... i MAJIFACTTBEK Of Galvanized Iron Cornices, Tin and Slate Roofing, Metal Skylights., J Contract work solicited in any part of the state. Hardware, Cutlery, Gasoline Stoves and Pumps. bome specials in Hammocks and Croquet Sets. 2S Kas. Ave. Tel. A little farther to go np the avenue, but the prices are a lit tle less than others. TOFEKA HACK AD LIVERY STABLE W. T. Lawlf.ss, Proprietor. 5'oQuincy Street. New rubber-tired rigs. , . Wanted Horses to board. Call 'phone 170 for Hacks at one-half regular rates. JiPHe,Jours on Lae Michigan. THE ELEGANT mm m mtmmmJZ. . snip Line, for xLiT. lf5.nne,:',,r, wi" '! S- -...m witn all aperior, utern and J.EAVES CHIOACO JS FOLLOWS: V,?" ?eamship Comor, uuuiw. HUSH . Water SlJ Wi. Schick. THEATRICAL NEWS Plays Prepared For a Trio of Well Known Entertainers. Arbuckle, Collier and Dictson to Appear in New Boles. WILL VISIT TOPEKA. Coming Season Will Likely In clude the Three Productions. Each of the Comedians Has Been Here in Past Two Years. A number of stage people who contri buted to the entertainment of Topeka audiencesduringthepast twoseasons wi! be seen in new plays next year. Among the number, who will likely again visit Topeka the coming- seasta, are Macklyn Arbuckle, Willie Collier and Charles Dickson. Colliei and Dickson have had their names in heavy type on poster and pro grammes for several years, but next sea son will be Macklyn Arbuckle's first ap pearance as a star. Augustus Thomas, WILiJE COLLIER, the prolific American writer of locality plays, has prepared an entirely original vehicle for him under the title of ""The Gentleman from Texas," and Joseph Brooks will give it a pretentious pro duction. From the fact that Mr. Ar buckle spent some time In Texas as a legal adviser struggling for an existence. the piece is particularly appropriate, and the actor should have no difficulty In reeling at homem it3 atmosphere. Arbuckle was wooed away from the law and ms Texas association by Pete Baker-, the German dialect comedian, but he .made such a failure as a German co median that the latter advised him to return to his former vocation. Instead, CHARLES DICKSON. however, the young attorney secured an engagement with the Prescott-McLean company, but remained in practical ob scurity until he attracted the attention of Broadhurst Brothers and was cast for the original "John Smith" In "Why Smith Left Home." The arrangements lor a starring tour are the results of the genuine success he made In the part. It was in the Broadhurst farce that he was seen in Topeka. W illie Collier is remembered here for his eccentric humor In the Smyth & Rice farce, "The Man from Mexico." Next season he will have a new construction for laughing purposes bearing the name "On the Quiet." It has much to do with college life, and at first It was decided to call it "Mr. Treadwell of Yale." How ever, this was relegated In favor of the title tne raree will bear. Charles Dickson was last seen here In "Mistakes Will Happen." Next season MACKLTN ARBUCKLE. he will have two new plays, and will al ternate in their production. His work in "Incog" brought him Into prominent no tice, and "Mistakes Will Happen, "which was practically all the work of hia own pen, proved an excellent vehicle. MAY YOHE AGAIN. ' Wife of Lord Clinton Hope Will Again Take Up the Stage. Lady Francis Pelham Clinton Hope, who, in the natural order of things. Is to be Duchess of Newcastle and a wo man ot wealth, who was May Yohe, a ,' ' pfefe? ft m&c km mm, w light and a grace of the playhouses not extremely artistic and serious, is to re turn to the stage, says a New York ex change. She is not to play the first par; that the managers will offer to her. bu; the first one that will plea.se her. She has said so in a letter to A. H. Chamberlyn oi the Herald Square theatre, that is a model of theatrical precision. He expects her to sign at 3 in the af ternoon today, at her return from At lantic City, a contract to play here in September in a new opera not yet named. She will sign it if the part that he has to offer be agreeable to her. In "The Cadet Girl" nothing that the manager could give was to her taste. She has the faculty to be fastidious, even If the hermitage at Potts Point, in Sydney, Australia, the work among the disinherited in the poor districts in London that she accomplished fervently in the comoAoy of her mother-in-law, the funds that locl Francis Pelham Clinton Hope could gather lords may live, like nations, on their debts for a long, long tiice huve become Impossi ble for varied reasons. New York is to hear her sing, to see iier act in the costumes that we.-e t;l- vava mad3 for her only, ag- in. The en tire romanc3 of her life rear,pear3 with Us distinct dates. She was an iron worker's daa'irer, born at Bethlehem, in Pennsylvania, in .ShS. Her mother, the granddaughter of a Protestant miniror in Indiana, i.-a-3 tne pride of aboriginal ancestry. Miss Yohe took lessons in hincr:ng from Conrad fcfchrens and from Etelka Gersler, be cause the a-itendants of the little church where she sang at services praised the quality of her contralto voice. She ran away from home in 1S85 to be a chorus girl in Rice s "Surprise Party. Two years afterward she was the Prince Prettiwit of "A Crystal Slipper" in the Chicago opera house. Pretty, vivacious, singularly captivating with her black eyes, one of which has the cast that made Rejane's fortune. Miss Yohe ran away from her managers. She played in "U and I" in San Fran cisco, and there gossip married her to a son of General Williams. She played in Boston, and there gossip married her to John Mason, then leading player in tne Boston Museum. She played in ifew York, and here gossip married her to a Wall street broker, a Chicago million aire, a Massachusetts senator. Gossip had more occasions to be ab surd about May Yohe than about many other persons. She was so exquisitely disdainful of gossip. In 1S92, while she was playing in the Garden Theater, Francis Pelham Clinton saw her, fell in love with her and persuaded her to try to conquer London. She appeared there at the Lyric the ater in "Little Christopher Columbus," was presented . to the Prince of Wales, became a favorite, was the celebrity or "The Lady Slavey" and "Little Dick Whittington." Second son or the Duke or Newcastle and poor, Francis Pelham Clinton added to his name that of Hope, in order to inherit a fortune left by his grandmoth er, wife of a diamond merchant of Ams sterdam. Then, in the Hampstead church, in 1893, May Yohe became his wife. Five years afterward he was a bank rupt, with liabilities of $3,269,710. Tne items of it on record in the English bankruptcy court agitated the small talk of the clubs for a week. They were: Eating and drinking, J295.000; backing the Lyric and other theaters, 1105,000; betting and gambling. $350,000: money spent on behalf of other people, $350,000; cost of raising money, iso.uuu; living ex penditure, $200,000; minor debts, $50,000. DELIA STACEY'S BABY. It "Was a Small Indian Pappooso Pur chased for $2.00. Miss Delia Stacey, known to Topeka I people through "A Bachelor s Honey moon, once bought a baby, it was a little Indian pappoose, and it cost just $2. Miss Stacey ,who was then a very small girl, decided that a live baby would be ever so much nicer than a doll, ana started out to save her pennies to buy one, says a Chicago paper. Colonel Sta cey, who was then In command or Fort Thomas, Arizona, was off chasing Ger- ! onimo and his band. The penny bank of his ambitious daughter was about filled a week before his capture of the Indian chief, and she took it upon herself to negotiate the purchase of her heart's desire. Among the squaws who came in from the reservation one day was one with a baby a month old. The penny bank was eagerly emptied and the pap poose had an adopted mother. All. the persuasions of Mrs. Stacey could do nothing with the headstrong child. The baby was dressed and put to sleep in a big armchair, and, like all In dian babies, it was as quiet as a mouse. The day Col. Stacey came back the first thing he did was to sit on the pap poose. Then It ceased to be a stoic. "What in the world is this?" he demanded. The young mother bravely stood by her child. "It's mine, and I paid two dollars lor it," she sobbed. An or derly was dispatched to the reservation with instructions to senr all the squaws in. They came. The pappoose went. "And I lost both the baby and the two dollars," said Miss Stacey. GOES SYKES ONE BETTEB. Agent of "Alcazar Opera Company" Digs Up More History. The manner in which reminiscence begets reminiscence is shown by the following anecdotes, recalled bv a re cent publication of recollections of the days when Jerome Sykes and a well- known agent were associated in the conduct of the Alcazar Opera company. in a letter to ssykes he says: "Funnier things happened with the Alcazars. You will remember at St. Ignac, Yucatan, you invited me over to the iaii, saying one of us had to be locked up for beginning the 'opera' be fore the commissioner general's inspec tor Diew ms cornet, and, as you had to go on for a matinee, they gave me a cell until you could get back to re lieve me. I threatened to leave the jail unless they sent out and got me a pool table. After that you hired a man to be locked up whenever we interfered with the law, as we were too busy to have our time taken up and couldn't study law in Spanish. You will remem ber at Guadlahara, county of Santa Cruz, Mexico, the painter sent us in a bill for $3.20 for painting dodgers for the Alconol Comic Troupe. At Limber- ville, Waxahatchie county, Texas, a German landlord played the Alcazars, You looked over the advaneesale and told him it was bad. He said not to mind, we d have a good house anvwav. You said you bet we would not play to S40. 'vorty dollars, said the manager. 'Veil, I should say not. The biggest house dot ever here vas, vas $18." A PUZZLING SITUATION. How the Male Patti Happened to Es- j cape the Wrath of the Orchestra Leader. There were some fears of trouble be tween the orchestra at the Palm Gar den last week and Stuart, "the male Pattl," says the Washington Star. Mr. Stuart has a repertoire whose musical difficulties might puzzle a prima donna, and the orchestra had not time to get the accompaniments pat when the cur tain rang up on Sunday night. Stuart I was visibly annoyed, and after the show dropped his soprano, donned his "Whoa, Bill" voice and proceeded to tell the leader of the orchestra a lot of things which the impersonator thought he-ought to know. The leader gasped with indignation, started to speak and then, without a word, took up his vio lin and proceeded to play. "What made you take all that abuse from him?" a spectator asked, later. "Well," the leader answered, "he had me guessing. I was excited, and for the minute I couldn't make up my mind whether I ought to smash him for a man or-whether I was under obligations to treat him like a laoy." TE cbawfoejd opening. Stock Company From Hopkins' Thea ter in Chicago Booked. The theatrical season at the Crawford theater in this city will open on Monday, August 20, when the Verone & Falk company from Hopkins' theater in Chi cago will -commence a weeic s engage ment. Two matinees will be given dur ing the week, on Wednesday and Satur day afternoons, and tne repertoire wiu include "Lost Paradise," "In Mizzourl, "Pawn Ticket 210," "The Banker's Daughter," "Wicked London," "May Blossom." "Fanchon" and "Little Lord Fauntleroy." The company will be made up chleny of members of the Hopkins Theater com pany, and will return to Chicago for the winter shortly alter tne engagement here. The company will include Baby Lund, the child actress who has been commanding a splendid salary in vaude ville for the past two years. Also John A. West, who will have a new black face musical comedy turn. The time between the acts will be filled in with specialties. The interior of the theater is being re- papered and painted, and electric fans will be provided while the warm weath er continues. The Hopkins company was secured for the engagement here through Mr. Chas. Elliott, formerly interested with Mana ger Crawford here and now with the Hopkins people. ECoyt's Many Farces. Charles H. Hoyt has been a prolific writer of plays, the following being full list of his productions: "Gifford's Luck," "A Bunch of Keys," "Gozelia, "A Parlor Match," A Rag Baby," "A Tin Soldier," "A Hole in the Ground, "A Midnight Bell, A Brass Monkey, 'A Texas Steer, A Temperance Town," 'A Black Sheep," "A Trip to China town," "A Milk-White Flag," "A Con tented Woman," "A Stranger in New York," "A Day and a Night in New York,' 'and "A Dog in the Manger." It will be remembered that Maude Adams made one of her first successes in the part of Dot Bradbury in "A Midnight Bell." J erome Sykes in Kansas. It Is almost impossible to imagine "Foxy Quiller" Sykes playing a heavy villain in a "straight " dramatic De duction, but he once did it for two sea sons, supporting Newton Beers in"Enoch Araen and a repertory, says an exchange. Playing in "Enoch Arden" in a Kansas town they found the theater had no sea-drop backing for tne wrecKing scene. The company ear ried a sea cloth but no drop. As a last resort they had to work the sea cloth against a backing of kitchen flats. Ev ery time the lightning flashed it reveal ed the wreck occurring inside a kitchen. Mr. Sykes said he was too much in earn est to realize it then, but the perform ances of that company were funnier than any farce-comedy ever staged. Sousa Captured Paris. The Fourth of Julv here was a trulv glo rious day for John Philip Sousa, says the i-ans correspondent ot tne Uramatic Mir ror. The "march king" became the idol of .fans on his tlrat apDearance here soma weeks ago, and he returned from his tour oi Germany to nna a orlncelv welcome in store for him. Sousa and his band sig nalized their return bv a concert at the unveiling of the Lafayette statue given by me scnooi cnuaren or tne United States in tne court oi tne Louvre. There was a. great crowd present, and Sousa's new march, "Hail to the Spirit of Liberty," set the crowd wild with approval. Then the band headed a parade through streets in which the Stars and Stripes were every where seen. In the afternoon and evenini? the band was heard again, at the Espla nade des Invalides, and the enthusiasm was even greater than before. Hence forth and forever Paris is Sousa's slave. Theatrical Notes. Alice Nielsen oDens her thirrl a.nnnnl tour at New Haven about September 10. "The Forst Lovers" will be dramatized for Charles FTohman by Edward Rose. line (Jollier s new play, "On the Quiet." written bv Augustus Thomas. calls for twenty-two character parts. Mrs. Leslie Carter has closed her long run with "Zaza" in London. She will be in Paris for the next month. The Royal Box will go on the road next season, with Andrew Robson Dlav- ing the principal role. Mr. Robson ap peared In this piece after the death of Charles Coghlan. in the new Dlav written bv Robert Mar shall for Nat Goodwin the latter will im personate -a British officer who does not fight, but figures in Lowchester barracks and London drawing rooms. ciara Lipman and Louis Mann were re cently arrested in Bavaria for trespassing, and escaped with a small fine. They had gone to that country to witness the Pas sion Play. Little Jessie Mackaye Is on a bridal tour to Saratoga and the lakes with her wealthy husband. Robert Hobbs. Next season Miss Mackaye will be Jefferson de Angens leading laay in "lne Royal itogue. "The Casino Girl" has proven so great a success in London that George Lederer is said to have been offered $150,000 for the provincial rights. The offer was refused, as Mr. Lederer intends to play "The Girl" through the country himself. Robert Taber, the well known American actor, will not leave London next season, as recently reported, but will remain in that city and play the role of ,"Cassius" in the forthcoming production of "Julius Caesar" by Beerbohm Tree. Frank Daniels will, begin his season's work at Manhattan Beach on August 20 in "The Ameer." He will be supported by his entire company, and immediately af- ter this engagement will tour the country from the Atlantic to the Pacific, taking In every state in the union except Idaho. The Dunne and Ryley farce compriy company will close its season in San Francisco tonight. As a closing attrac tion, "The Rivals' will- be given, with Walter Jones, Matthews, Bulger, Mary Marble and Maude Courtney in prominent parts. Manager Brady says that "The Man from the West," In which James J. Jef fries is to star next season, "is not a rip roaring melodrama.," for which negative favor let us trv t be duly thankful and wait to know what the play is till we see it. Ford and Brattcn are authors of the lines and the music which Peter F. Dailey will sing in "Hodfe. Podge & Co.," and also of those which Otis Harla-n will sing in the new McNally farce in which Frank McKee will introduce the Agoust family. Julian Edwards is writing the incidental music for "In the Palace of the King." Marion Crawford's Spanish play of . Philip Il's time, in which Viola Allen is to star next season. The period permits the adaptation of some ancient Spanish themes and some pypsy music such as Bizet utilized in "Cirmen." "The Gay Pretencers," a comic opera, written by George Grossmith. Jr., is to be produced in London about October 1, with the elder Grossmith in the leading role. Should the opera prove successful George Lederer Is said to lave the first choice as a bidder for th production in this country. - Reports from Lordon say that Hugh Morton and Gustave Kerker have decided to take separate paths in the future. Mr. Kerker will bring the "Wire Walker" to this country for its final touches, and may call in Harry Smith U help out, Mr. Mor- THE BEST PRESCRIPTION IS Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic, The formula is plainly printed on every bottle hence you know just what 'you are taking when you take Grove's. Imitatori do not advertise their formula knowing that you would not buy their medicine if you knew what, it contained. Grove's contain Iron and Quinine put up in correct proportions and is in a ' Tasteless form. The Iron .acts as a tonic while the Quinine drives the malaTia out of the system.. Any reliable druggist will tell you that Grove's is the Original and that all other so-called Tasteless Chili Tonics" are imitations. An analysis of other chill tonics shows that Grove's is superior to all others in every respect You are not .experimenting when and excellence having long only Chill Cure the United States. ton remains In London and Is said to be writing a play, for Edna May. Young actors and actresses will be given an opportunity to show their worth the coming season by F. C. Whitney. Caro line Rohr. a Baltimore girl, who has been on the stage but three years, will play "Poppaea" with one of the "Quo Vadis" companies, and Marcus Ford, a Harvard graduate of four years ago, will play "VInicius" in the same company. Eddie Foy, the "original hard luck com edian," last Tuesday sent his boy home from down town in New York in .care of a messenger boy. The latter found the house closed, and refused to leave young Foy without a receipt. When the elder Foy arrived home some hours later ex citement and confusion followed until the boy was located at the telegraph office. The messenger was holding on to his charge waiting for a receipt. Anna Held is to begin a tour in "Papa's Wife" visiting cities where it has not been seen late in September. After the holidays, it is again said though the re port has been denied at least once that she will bring out in the. Manhattan the ater, New York, an English version of Donnee's "The Education of the Prirfce," taking herself the part of the young queen mother, created in French by Jeanne Gra nier, a part which, it is whispered, took all the address of the matchless Granier to keep from being damned even on the latitudinarian Paris stage. ELK AND WOLF. From Forest and Stream.! We had just entered a range of sand hills, which characterize the Dismal river country, when we were attracted by the strange antics of a bunch of elk. They were cows, calves, and spike bulls. When we first saw them they were hud dled together in a round bunch ana seemed "milling" about Jike cattle at a roundup. As we stood looking at them they broke into a run, going 100 yards or so, and then stopped and knotted up again. At first we could not make out what the matter was, but on going closer to them saw that they were being harassed by a couple of buffalo wolves. The elk would bunch up, with the cows and young bulls on the outside, heads out, calves in the center, the wolves circling round the outside and trying to break up and scatter the herd so they could single out a calf. The wolves charged again and again. but for a long time the elk stood firm. we lying on an adjacent hill and watch ing tne sport. At last the wolves with drew and seemed to give it up. At this the elk broke into a run again. As soon as their organization was broken the wolves returned to the charge, and this time succeeded in cutting out a two year old heifer. As soon as the heifer was separated from the bunch her fate was sealed, as the wolves kept between her and the rest until they were well out of the way, and then closed with her. One of the wolves seized her by the ham, and in an instant she was down, with ham string severed. The other wolf then sprang at the throat, and the Jugular vein was cut as quickly as it could be done with a knife. DWARF AND HIS PROGENY From the San Francisco Examiner.! Andrew Campiano, aged 45 years, height feet. Louis Campiano, aged 15 years. height 4 feet. Frank Campiano. aged 13 years, height 3 feet 4 inches. These are the names, ages and dimensions of the queerest little family in California. Their home is in Oakland, and one may visit them any day at their residence on Fifty- first street, near Telegraph avenue. They may be seen going about their business in as matter of fact a manner as though they were as big as anybody. Their occupation is the raising of flowers and Mr. Campiano, the father, says that he would rather work in this vocation than be the greatest celebrity the vaude ville world ever knew. He has a wife who is quite tall taller than the average woman and the two have always been happy together. Two of his sons take after himself in stature. They are round limbed, sturdy youths, with a somewhat mature Expression on their chubby facer as though they had advanced mentally correspondingly to the retardment of their physical growth. All are of a sunny dis position, taking after the genial clime of southern Italy, where their father and mother were born. The elder Campiano says that he might account for his own - diminutiveness. "I was unable to walk until I was four years old," he says. "By that time I had almost reached my present height. I have grown stouter in the succeeding years, but very little taller. I grew very rapidly up to the age of four, when rheumatism or some other disease fell on me like a blight and stunted my growth. My children have not inherited the ailment that I suf fered in my infancy, and which may have been the cause of my retarded growth. On the contrary they have always been very healthy. "I was the first small person in my family . so far as I know. Both my par ents were large people, my mother espe cially. She weighed more than 200 pounds. I have one other son, who is not small like us. but takes after his mother. He works for a florist, and he sells most of our flowers for us. My eldest son was born in my native country; the other two, the little ones, were born here." New Train For Chicago via Santa Fe Route. Leaves Topeka 3:00 p. m., arrives Chi cago 7 :40 a. m., before departure of out bound connecting trains for resorts in the northern lake region, as well as those of the St. Lawrence and the At lantic coast. Carries Standard and Tourist sleepers. Free chair cars. Din ing car. Other trains at 4:30 a, m. and 4:40 p. m. T. I KINO, Agent Chills MAKES MAKES ""AULTSJ AS FAT AS ASr-ATASI you take Grove s its superiority been established. Grove s is the sold throughout the entire malarial sections, fil No Cure, No Pay; Price. 50c Tm NT TO FRUITGROWERS MD FARMERS: Do you know we have a mammoth Cold Stor age Warehouse ia Topeka one of the greatest in the West available for all Kansan3 ? t2F Store your eggs now, and make arrange ments to store your apples, to await the good prices available out of regular season. . Onr Capacity 50 Cars Eggs. " " 100 Cars Apples. tW We make fifty tons of Ice daily. Correspondence solicited. Mention Topeka State Journal. - Moeser Ice & Cold Storage Co. I TOPEKA, ooooooooooooooooooooooooootoooooooooooooooooooooooooot A Little Pleasure Along with Work Is what is needed by alL It preserves the health of the wife and of men. Some outdoor exercise is needed by everyone during six months of the year in this climate. Most pleasure and health can be secured through a horse and buggy and all of the family can enjoy it We show the very best work, in the latest styles, at prices that attract buyers, and also those who come to look only. The latter can see their way clear to buy here. Phaetons, Surreys, Traps, Depot Wagons, all kinds of Business Wagons, Harness, and Clothing for Horses. WARNER & POTTER, 526 and 52S Qufncy Street.. ooooooooooooooooooocfeooooo iMHiirasroEinsrO' 2 . WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY ON YOUR PRINTING CALL Y7B UP. TELEPHONK No. SO. W. V. GAVITT PRINTING St PUBLISHING CO., 601-603 E. Fourth Street, 400-402-404 A&una Strut, i i TOPIZA, XAKS. tmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmjmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmm Q. F. MILLER Plumbing and Heating Co; Gas Fitting and Fixtures, Pumps and Supplies. 637 QUINCY ST. Telephone 863. SOUTH SMOKE II. L. TROMP. J KANSAS. ooocoooooooooooooooooooooof OP WATER CO.'S OFFICE. - Topeka, Kansas. kpOlU- TOPEKA.