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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, August 23, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 7

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TOPEKA STATE JOtm:tf Al THtTRSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 23, 196a
9
MUNYON'S INHALER
CURES
CATARRH
Colds, Coughs,
Hay Fever, Bron-
chitIS, Aitnraa
f 1f rttcacp
the Throat and
Lungs.
through th month ud emitted from the nos
trils. clDfln Dd T.poriiln U tJie '"f"1
and diseased pert, which nniot be reacted of
medicine t.keu lota tbe .tom.cb.
It rearhes the tare spots It heals the raw
placet It goes to the 'eat o f disease It acu as
a balm and tonic to the whole ystm-tlBat
truoaistsortentbymaiL 0AroASfc.a.
150 Miles Along
The Columbia River
By Daylight
ON" .
"THE OVERLAND LIMITED"
Only Three ITitlts
HATING TEE THIP
SA1TSAS CITT TO P02.TLA2TD.
For Tickets, Time Tables and full in
formation, call on F. A. LEWIS, City
Ticket Agent, or J. O. Fulton, Depot
Agent.
X Why suffer the X
pangs of rheumatism
when
KOHL'S I
RHEUMATIC
CURE !
J gives quick relief and 2
permanent cure.
1 All Druggists. Price $1.09. J
Stop
Paying Rent.
Do you know that
In 30 or 12 years
money paid for rent
would buy the placer
Figure it up and see.
The Shawnee Building
and Loan Association
Will loan you money
to help buy a place.
Tou can pay It back
in monthly installments.
Go talk It over with
Eastman, at
115 WEST SIXTH ST.
"THE NEW YORK
and BOSTON LIMITED,"
EASTBOUND. DAILY.
Lv. ST. LOUIS 8.00 a.m.
Ar. Terre Haut-a 12.36 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.
" Utioa. 8.68 a.m.
" Albany 11.15 a. m.
NEW YORK 2.55 p.m.
BOSTON 4.55 p. m.
NEW MORNING TRAIN
With Through Pullman Sleepers,
ST. LOUIS TO NEW YORK.
ST. LOUIS TO BOSTON.
Vestibules roaches. All meals served In
PI -ilng Cars. I bis train receives all Horn
In i Connection, at St. Loul Irom the West
and boulhwest.
O. "W. Geeex,
' T. P. A.. Kansas City, Ma
C. L. KrLLBARY,
A. Ii. P. A., SL Louis, Mow
Summer Tours on Lake Michigan.
THE EtECANT MA r'l-I-j4t
STEAMSHIP lftll I UN
tor pasMnaer avrric e1clu.iT.l5-. make, tri-sec
rip. for fh.rij..lx. H.rb., e.rt.. B.i"
Mr
UudiauPoimi . ""era
Ad
LEAVES CHICACO AS FOLLOW:
T. - - Tkrn. II ka. SitVuv
Manttoti Steamship ComDanv
OFUcE A DOCKS. Rush aad N. Water Sti ChiMgo.
'-T
- of
Big 4 Four
A NOTED MORMON DEAD.
Father of First Polygamous Child
Passes Away in Utah.
Chicago, Aug. 23. A special to the
Chronicle from Salt Lake City Bays:
Joseph B. Noble, father of the first
polygamous child born after that tenet
was Introduced into the Mormon
church, was buried at Bountiful, Utah.
The funeral services were attended by
thirty of his children, eighty-four of his
grandchildren and a number of his
great grandchildren. Mr. Noble has
had six wives, forty-seven children of
whom thirty-three are living and 124
grandchildren.
Mr. Noble's career has been Closely
associated with Mormonism from its
earliest days. He was a Massachusetts
shoemaker and was working away in
his shop in 1S32 when he heard of a new
preacher who had come to town dis
seminating the doctrines of a new faith.
The preacher was Brigham Young and
it was not long before he had added
the young shoemaker to his list of con
verts. A 'few years later Mr. Noble moved
to Nauvoo, 111., and became prominent
in the colony of Mormons. Polygamy
was secretly introduced into the colony
and Noble took to himself a second
wife.
M'KINLEY CAN'T GO. .
Notifies G. A. R. That He May
Not Reach Chicago at All.
Washington Aug, 83. Secretary to the
President Cortelvou has Just advised Mr.
William H. Harper, executive director of
the thirty-fourth annual encampment of
the Grand Army of the Republic, that
while the president had Intended leaving
Washington tomorrow, reaching Chicago
Saturday afternoon to participate in the
exercises of the encampment, the condi
tion of public business here of Immediate
Importance will delay his departure from
Washimjton'and may possibly prevent
him from visiting Chicago at this time.
If the president finds that he can leave
(to as to be present at some of the exer
cises he will do so and Mr. Harper and
others having them in charge will be
promptly notified.
An official of the government discuss
ing the determination of the president
to postpone his visit to Chicago, says
ids action was taken on account of the
Chinese situation. It is expected that
information may reach this government
at any moment requiring immediate ac
tion and it is the wish of the president
to give his personal attention to every
thing that may develop in China from
now until there is a settlement of the
existing conditions. The president, it
is said, realizes that while he is going
and coming from Chicago and while
participating in the celebration at that
city he could not possibly receive in
formation and give it the attention
which the acute stage of affairs in
China demands. . .
WALES AT CASSEL.
England's Prince and German Emper
or Sleet and Embrace.
New York, Aug. 23. A dispatch to the
Journal and Advertiser from Beflin
savs:
The Prince of Wales has arrived at
Wilhelmshohe, Cassel. The emperor,
possibly by way of compliment to the
prince, was driven to the railway sta
tion in an automobile which had been
sent to him by the war office, as a mod
el. He enjoyed the ride and was In excel
lent spirits when the prince arrived, who
also seemed in good health and spirits.
They embraced and kissed while the
band played the British national an
them. The prince shook hands with the
generals of the suite and reviewed the
guard of honor.
The ceremony over, the kaiser and his
uncle drove to the beautiful castel where
after dinner the celebrated fountains
played. The weather was 'magnificent.
In the evening the emperor conducted
the prince back to the ' station. The
streets of Cassel were crowded all day.
NAME NO TICKET.
Mysterious Middle of the Road
ers Will Not Nominate.
The middle-of-the-road Populists will
not put a state ticket in the field, but will
devote their energies towards the elec
tion of Wharton Barker as president of
the t'nited States and Ignatius Ionnelly,
his running mate.
This was decided at a meeting held by
the delegates to the State convention
which is being held in this city today, but
the place of meeting is a secret and Jittle
is known abeut the meeting. J. F. W'il
lits. of McLouth. was chosen chairman
of the state central committee, according
to the report, ami A. O. Miller, of Wa
baunsee county, was elected secretary.
The central committee will open its
headquarters in this city about the 10th
of next month.
It was anticipated that both Wharton
Barker and Ignatius Donnelly would be
present, but the information was vouch
safed by one of the delegates that when
they heard that Bryan was to be in town
today they decided that they would not
honor the town with their presence.
Mrs. Lease also disappointed the con
vention by not making her appearance.
However, Donnelly will make a speech
in Alma sometime during the latter part
of this week.
Beginning with September 20. both Bar
ker and Donnelly will be in this state, and
thov will make twenty speeches.
Mrs. Lease will be in this state during
the ten days previous to the election, and
will make speeches in opposition to Mr.
Breidenthal.
G. A. R.
Official Train to Chicago.
Via Santa Fe Route.
Department Commander Martin and
staff have arranged with the Santa Fe
Route for a special train to. carry the
old soldiers and their friends to the Na
tional Encampment at Chicago. This
train will leave Kansas points Sunday,
August 26. arriving Chicago early Mon
day morning. For tickets, folders.space
and information call on or write T. L.
King, Agent, Depot, Topeka, Kan.
ROCK ISLAND ROUTE.
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo
$19.00 for the Round Trip.
Tickets on sale August 21, Sep
tember 4 and IS, final return limit Oc
tober 31.
Chicago and Ret urn $14.00 via the
Santa Fe.
Account O. A. R. annual reunion.
Tickets on sale Aug. 24th to 27th, in
clusive. Good leaving Chicago as late
as Sept. 30th. These trains daily.all fast,
arriving Chicago ahead of any other
line-
Tourist Rates to Colorado and Utah.
Tickets will be sold from points of
Missouri Pacific to Denver, Colorado
Springs and Pueblo, Colo., and Salt
Lake and Ogden, Utah, June 1st to Sep
tember 15th, at greatly reduced rates.
See nearest ticket agent or write
H. C. TOWNEEND, G. P. & T. A..
St. Louis, Mo.
F. E. NIPPS, Agent.
Topeka. Kansas.
ROBBED IN HIS BERTH
Occupant of a Pullman Assaulted
While in Bed.
Omaha, Neb., Aug. S3. Edward E.
Batch, assistant cashier of the Omaha
National bank, was assaulted tn his berth
on the Northwestern road near Boone,
Iowa, early this morning and robbed of
$50, all the money he had on his person.
On the arrival of the train in this city
he was removed to his home and a phy
sician summoned. While serious,, his in
juries are not dangerous.
Mr. and Mrs. Amorettl. of this city,
were also Victimized by the robbers to
the extent of a small sum. They were
not awakened by the robbers. The affair
is a mysterious one, as every one tn the
car was asleep at the time. Batch is how
recovering consciousness, and when able
to talk may shed some light upon the
affair. It is supposed he was awakened
by the robber and knocked insensible to
prevent an outcry.
W. A. PAXTON A VICTIM.
Omaha. Aug. 23. W. "A. Paxton, one
of the leading capitalists of this city,
was robbed some time during the night
last hight while Sleeping in his berth
on the Illinois Central. The thief se
cured $1,"0 in money, some valuable pa
pers and a number of railway passes.
FIND A NEW HOME.
Elm-wood Club Decides to Maintain an
Organization.
It was decided by a unanimous vote
of the members of the Elmwood cicb
Wednesday evening that the club should
not be discontinued. For several weeks
past there iias been much discussion of
the question and it was thought by
many that the club would break up, as
It has not been in a very prosperous con
dition during the summer and many of
the members seemed to be losing in
terest, but that was probably only the
effects of the warm weather.
At the meeting Wednesday evening
Mr. Edward Wilder was appointed tem
porary chairman owing to the absence
from the city of the president. Dr. L. C.
Wasson, and the vice president, Judge
T. F. Garver. The attendance was large
and the meeting an enthusiastic one.
None t the members were willing that
the club be discontinued, as it naw has
a good foundation to build on.
It will be necessary to give up the
building now occupied by the club, at
the expiration of the lease in September,
and a committee was appointed to se
lect new quarters.
No entertainments will be given until
cool weather, and after the club is set
tled in its new home.
TO STAY IN CHINA.
American Troops Will Not Be
Withdrawn This Winter.
New York, Aug. 23. A special to the
Herald from Washington says:
There is now every prospect that the
United States forces in China will be
detained there for some time, and prob
ably through the Winter. This, it is
learned, was apparent from a dispatch
with which Major General Chaffee ac
companied his list of casualties which
Secretary Root refused to make pub
lic. General Chaffee's description of the
military situation caused the dispatch
sent Tuesday asking him for a report on
the subject. Instead of showing a less
serious state of affairs that Minister
Conger had intimated as the authorities
had hoped that he might do, he made it
clear that further fighting would be
necessary and that it is impossible to
predict at what date the restoration of
order in China would make possible the
withdrawal of American and other for
eign troops from that country.
While Pekin is in possession of the
allied forces the Chinese troops are mak
ing demonstrations against Tien Tsin.
FIRE AT MULTANE.
Coal in Basement of High School
Building Ignited Small Loss.
Mulvane, Kan., Aug. 21 Thirty-four
tons of coal in the basement of the Mul
vane $10,000 high school building was
discovered on fire this morning. There is
no fire apparatus here. The basement
was flooded by bucket brigade. The
Wichita fire department was telegraph
ed for. By heroic means the fire was
gotten under control and large part of
the coal removed before the Wichita de
partment arrived. Luther Duggins, bar
ber, and several others was nearly over
come by coal gas and are prostrated.
Fire 13 still smouldering but is undet"
control and the building will be saved,
and school will commence September 3.
Mulvane is just recovering from recent
fire which destroyed nearly one-third of
the business portion of the town.
Prevented a Tragedy.
Timely Information given Mrs. George
Long, of New Straitsvilie, Ohio, caved
two lives. A frightful cough had long
kept her awake every night. Ehe had
tried many remedies end doctors but
steadily grew worse until urged to try
Dr. King's New Discovery. One bottle
wholly cured her; and she writes, this
marvelous medicine also cured Mr.
Long of a severe attack of pneumonia.
Such cures are positive proof of Its power
to cure all throat, chest and lung troubles.
Only 50c and 1. Guaranteed. Trial bot
tles free at A, T. Waggoner's drug store.
Kaiser Rides an Automobile.
Berlin, August 23. Emperor William
today began riding in an automobile.
As Toneful as a Violin
And as full of tune as a church
organ. That's tie sort of music
one gets from a good piano, and
good pianos are the only kind we
sell. Please call and try them.
Yon will not be bothered to death
With canyasaera from our ' estab
lishment. E. B. GUILD MUSIC CO.,
CRAWFORD OPERA HOUSE BLDO.
Ji ;LJ
0DEL1 FOR GOVERNOR.
Piatt's Friend Probable Nominee of
New York Republicans.
New York, Aug. 23. The Times this
morning prints trie following:
Benjamin B. OdelL jr., may be nomi
nated for governor by the Republican
state convention at Saratoga.
Mr. Odell, who was averse to accepting,
has practically agreed to make the race.
He did not deny it when seen by a re
porter last evening, nor would he admit it.
"Any statement," Said Senator Thomas
C Piatt, "that I have declared for this,
that, or the other man as the Republican
nominee for governor Is wholly unauthor
ized. The report that I have attempted to
dictate a nomination is even worse. The
Republican state convention will make a
selection and it will do it after due deliberation.
'My mens are pretty weu Known,''
added the senator, "and eo far as I carrl
see there is no change in the. situation
from that which existed ten days ago."
GOVERNMENT TO BUY.
May Secure Steamers Injured in Ho-
boken Fire.
New Ydrk, Aug. 23. The North German
Lloyd steamers Saaie and Bremen, which
were wrecked by flames during the ter
rible fire along the Hoboken river front,
may become vessels of this government.
United States Inspectors Wilson and Ma
ron of the navy department are visiting
Hoboken to inspect the hull of the Saale,
which is now lying at the foot of Twelfth
street.
It is reported that the navy officers ate
contemplating buying her from the steam
ship company for use as a transport.
The machinery of the vessel is said to be
In good condition. The Inspectors have
also paid a visit to the Bremen, which Is
still on the Weehawken fiats. The offi
cials of the North German Lloyd com
pany decline to discuss the matter.
SENT OUT OF TOWN.
Police Are Sending Away People
Who Are Not Wanted.
Eight arrests were made by the police
last night at the railroad yards of men
who were evidently attracted here today
by the big crowds. They were given a
hearing this morning and returned to
jail where they will be kept until the
crowd has departed.
Three tough looking boys who claimed
to be newsboys from Kansas City were
caught as they wre getting out of a box
car. . They were discharged and told to
get out of town, as Topeka had plenty of
newsboys of its own, The boys promised
to take the first train for home. One of
them, who gives his name -as Wilson, was
arrested here when the Twentieth Kansas
came home. lie gave the same story at
that time and was promptly sent back to
Kansas City.
ANOTHER INCENDIARY.
Be ward at Last Offered for "Jack the
Barn BuAer.
The fire department was called Wed
nesday afternoon to the barn of F. M.
Kimball at 1016 Polk street.
The fire had gained considerable head
Way before the firemen arrived and the
barn was almost destroyed. The fire was
of incendiary origin. Two boys were
taken to the police station as suspects
but were turned loose as there was no
evidence aganist them.
Mr. Kimball estimates his loss at $200.
The barn was valued at $300 and was in
sured for $100. Mr. Kimball has offered
a $50 reward for the arrest of the per
son who fired his barn.
Mr. Kimball called on Mayor Drew
thi morning to induce him to add $50
more to the reward. Mayor Drew in
formed Mr. Kimball that he had not the
power to offer the reward but that he
would bring the matter to the notice of
the council at the next meeting.
The fire spread frora the Kimball barn
to the barn adjoining owned by Dr. E.
V. Coldren, 1018 Polk street but did
small damage.
Profit for the Grocer.
Competition generally tends to reduce
the profits of grocers but now and then
competition among manufacturers reach
es a place where the retail dealer makes
more than his usual profit. Just now the
coffee fight has reached a point where
dealers can buy Lion coffee at less price
than they can purchase bulk coffee. Such
an opportunity is too good to let slip
and many grocers will buy this coffee in
packages and empty it into their coffee
bins as wanted and sell it in bulk with
profit to themselves.
Noted Michigan Lawyer Dead.
Chicago, Aug. 23. A special to the
Chronicle from Adrian, Mich., says: Ex
Mayor Seth Bean, law partner of Con
gressman Henry Smith, died while sitting
at the supper table. Acute gastric trouble
Is the supposed cause. He was 0 years
of age, held a promient place in Michigan
Democratic politics and ranks among the
leading lawyers of the state.
Ever Young and Ever Fair.
The preservation of female beauty and
Us enchantments by the use of harmless
cosmetics, are duties the ladies owe to
themselves, and to those who value their
personal charms as they appreciate their
moral qualities. Unfortunately unprin
cipled parties too frequently take ad
vantage of the natural desire to be ever
young and ever fair, and palm upon the
market deleterious acid and mineral
poisons ' with a momentary lustre at
the risk of future sallowness and ruined
health. Irr-trre- Oriental Cream, prepared
by pr. T, Felix Goufaud, of New, York
city, the ladies have a harmless prepara
tion for preserving the delicacy of the
complexion, and obliterating blemishes,
which has become the favorite toilet ar
ticle -of the leading professional artists,
who owe so much of their popularity to
their personal charms. Scarcely a star
dressing in opera or theater throughout
our land Is Without the Oriental Cream.
It stands today the most harmless and
perfect -beautifier known. From the
Davenport Democrat.
Good Medicine For Children,
"Through the months of June and July
our .baby was teething and took a run
ning on of the bowels and sickness of the
stomach,", says 0. P. M. Holliday, of
Deming, Ind. "His bowels would move
from five to eight times a day. I hnd a
bottle of Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy in the- house and
gave him four drops in a teaspoonful of
water and he got better at once." Sold
by all druggists.
ROCK ISLAND ROUTE. "
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo,
$19.00 for the Round Trip.
Tickets on sale Augdst 21, Sep
tember 4 and 18, final return limit Oc
tober 31.
That Throbbing Headache.
Would quickly leave you If you used Dr.
King s-New Life Pills. Thousands of Buf
Terers have proved their matchless merit
for sick and nervous headaches. They
make pure blood and build up your health.
Only 25c. Money back if not cured. Sold
by A. T. Waggoner, druggist
Three Fast Trains to Chicago via
Santa Fe Route.
Modern and comfortable equipment
Quicker time than via any other line or
combination of lines. Trains leave To
peka at convenient hours, reaching Chi
cago the same day or early next morn
ing. Tickets, folders, reservations, etc.,
by applying to T. L. King, Agent, To
peka depot.
You will never find any other pills so
prompt and so pleasant a-s De Witt's Little
Early Risers, At all druggists.
ENOUGH If. CHINA.
,
Troops En Route Are Ordered to
Manila.
Washington, Aug. 23. Orders have
been issued by the war department di
recting that the troops on the trans
port Meade intended for Taku, China,
be sent from Nagasaki on arrival there
to Manila. The troops on the Meade
consist of thirteen officers and 612 men
of the Fifteenth infantry; ten officers
and 369 men of the Third cavalry; four
officers and 145 men of the engineer
corps. This is the first order diverting
troops intended for China to Manila. The
government is satisfied that there are
now sufficient soldiers in China for pres
ent purposes.
Orders also have been issued divert
ing all other transports now en route
with troops for China from Nagasaki to
Manila. About 4,000 troops will be af
fected by this order.
750,000 VISITORS
Anticipated by the G. A. It.
Committees at Chicago.
Chicago, Aug. 23, Reports received to
day at the G. A. R. encampment head
quarters Indicate that the number of
visitors in Chicago next week will break
all records In the hiBtory of the city.
Railroad and transportation lines have
already begun the work of transporting
the crowds and Monday it is estimated
that the largest crowd ever brought into
the city in a single day will arrive in or
der to witness the military parade of
Tuesday. At the offices of the various
transportation companies it was assert
ed today that the railroads are having
difficulty in supplying sufficient rolling
has been requested to report its sick to
the pyhsician who will be at the railway
station.
Captain H. H. Peters, in charge of the
entertainment of the veterans, has re
ceived 35,000 applications for free quar
ters for the various posts of the country.
At previous encampments not more than
one veteran in three has asked for free
quarters and-this is taken for a basis in
figuring an an attendance of 75.000 vet
erans. Other guests of the city are ex
pected to swell the number of visitors
to T50.000.
A medical corps of 150 physicians will
look after the health of the veterans.
Every hospital in the city has donated
the use of beds for G. A. R. members
during the encampment. Twelve ambu
lances have been chartered and eight
field hospitals will be established along
the line of march during the parade.
Each post upon its arrival in Chicago
has been requested its sick 4o the physi
cian who will be at the railway station.
Commander Shaw, Chairman Harper
and members of the encampment ar
rangements committee, were in session
at the Union League club when Secre
tary Cortelyou's message, announcing
the probable Inability of the president
to attend the encampment was receiv
ed. It threw them into a state bor
dering on consternation, as many of the
arrangements and demonstrations have
been planned with the president as the
central figure.
"We will feel," said Chairman Har
per, speaking for the committee as well
as for himsef, "that nothing but busi
ness of the gravest import to the na
tion is dictating the president's course.
We can only iiope that he may arrange
matters so that his presence may be
had during at least a part of the en
campment. The date for the reception
of veterans, set for Monday, will prob
ably be changed to a later day in the
week."
Washington, Aug. 23. The probable In
ability of the president to attend the
Grand Army encampment at Chicago is a
great disappointment to him. For many
months past he has been looking forward
with pleasurable anticipations to this op
portunity to meet his old friends and
army associates, and It Is only that his
public duties imperatively demand his
presence in Washington at this critical
time that he has decided to cancel his
Chicago engagement.
Nevertheless, he has strong hoped that
the tension in Chinese affairs may relax
Within the next two or three days suffi
ciently to warrant his leaving the city
for a short time, in which event he will
notify the Chicago committee of his com
ing, even if he can arrive only in time to
participate in the closing exercises of the
encampment. The president fully realises
another crisis is rapfdly approaching in
China, and that momentous questions
which may involve the life or death of
the empire may at any time be presented
for solution. Under these conditions the
president deems it to be his duty to re
main at the seat of government until the
crisis for the present at least has passed.
CHASED BY FRED GORDON.
Burglar Ban Too Fast for Him and
Got Away.
A burglar tried to break Into the resi
dence of S. O. Gordon on Greenwood ave
nue in Potwin last night about 13 o'clock.
Mrs. Gordon was in the house alone at
the time, and heard the burglar trying
6everai of the windows. As the man was
in the act of cutting the glass of the
kitchen window in order to raise the
catch Fred Gordon drove into the yard
and frightened him from his work. He
jumped from the porch and started across
the adjacent yards, with Gordon, who
took It for granted that he Was a bur
glar. In pursuit. However, the burglar
proved the best sprinter, and soon dis
tanced his pursuer. The matter was re
ported to the police.
Millions will be spent In politics this
year. We can't keep the campaign going
without money any more than we can
keep the body vigorous without food.
Dyspeptics Used to starve themselves.
Now Kodol Dyspepsia Cure digests what
vou eat and allows you to eat all the good
food you Want. It radically cures stom
ach troubles. At all druggists.
Detroit and Return via the Santa Fe
Account biennial conclave Knights of
Pythias. Tickets on Bale August 25 to
August 27, inclusive. Final limit Sep
tember 14, See T. L. King, Agent. A.,
T. & S. F-i for particulars.
The wolf In the fable put on Sheep's
clothing because if -he traveled on his own
reputation he couldn't accomplish his pur
pose. Counterfeiters of DeWitt's WIteh
Hasel Balve couldn't sell their worthless
salves on their merits, so they put them
In boxes and wrappers like DeWitt's.
Look out for them. Take only DeWitt's
Witch Hasel Salve. It cures piles and all
skin diseases. At all druggists.
TO CHICAGO.
Sleepers and Free Chair Cars
For Passengers From Topeka.
Pullman standard and tourist sleep
ers and free chair cars will be provided
by Santa Fe Route for passengers from
Topeka who go to Chicago with G. A. R.
official train Sunday, August 26. For
space and tickets apply to T. L. King,
agent, depot.
COLORADO FLYER.
Via "Great Bock Island Route."
Leaves Topeka 8:10 p. m., arriving
Colorado Springs 10:35, Denver 11:00
o'clock next a. m.
MET AN OLD FRIEN D.
Mrs. Frank 0. Thompson a School
mate of Mr. Bryan,
William Jennings Bryan met sn old
school friend at the National hotel this
morning. She is Mrs. Frank C. Thomp
son, wire of the paying teller of the Cen
tral National bank.
Mr. Bryan Was holding an Informal re
ception in the hotel parlor when Mrs.
Thompson approached. "I'm an old
friend of yours," she said, extending her
hand. "Don't you remember Fanny Pratt
of Jacksonville, 111.?"
"Well, well, of course 1 do," said Mr.
Bryan, shaking Mrs. Thompson's hand
heartily. "You went to school In Jackson
ville the same time Mrs. Bryan and I
were there."
"Yes. I knew Mrs. Bryan of course
much better than I did you," replied Mrs.
Thompson. "I was greatly disappointed
when I heard the she was not be with you
on this trip. I should so much like to
see her again. Is she well?"
"Quite well, indeed. In fact I don't
know what I should have done If she
hadn't been well during the past several
years. She's been staying at home saving
the farm while I've been away trying to
save the country."
Mr. Bryan and Mrs. Thompson Con
tinued to chat over school days fr sev
eral minutes. The latter remarked that
she kept fairly well posted on Jackson
ville affairs ' by taking the Jacksonville
Journal. . .
"I never read the Journal DOW," said
Mr. Bryan. "You know It has come to be
such a mean Republican paper, and I
don't want to endanger my good temper
by reading It. You know I'm sensitive
about what Republican newspapers say
of me." and the presidential nominee
laughed as though he enjoyed the idea.
Tickets for Little Lord Fauntleroy at
Crawford's theater Saturday afternoon
will be put on sale at Rowley's drug
store Friday morning. Prices, adults 25c;
children 15c. Secure seats in advance
and avoid the rush at the door.
mm
MD MISCELLANEOUS ADS.
WANTED SITUATIONS.
WANTED Situation of any kind by
young man; is an experienced printer.
Address -412 Kansas ave.
WANTED By a young lady attending
school, a place to work for her board.
Call on or address The Standard School of
Shorthand.
WANTED KAUB ECEXP.
WANTED For the coming year, a first
class tatlor for special work; must be
steady and of good habits. Address
"Tailor," Journal office.
$1,500 CAN BE MADE during campaign
season selling our campaign ties. Great
est sellers ever introduced. Territory go
ing. Write immediately. Full line white
and fancy rubber collars. Enclose stamp.
Dept. C, M. & M. Mfg. Co., Springfield,
Mass.
WANTED A paper ruler. Steady job for
a good non-union man. Give references.
Address B. V. C, care Journal.
DO YOU WANT JOB TRAVELING Sal
ary certain?. Answer Triumph. Co., Dal
las, Texas.
RELIABLE MAN to represent, In Tesl
WANTED An experienced retail cloth
ing salesman. Address, stating f te, ex
perience and salary desired, P. O. box
678, Emporia, Kas.
WANTED FEMALE HELP.
WANTED Lady with a residence and a
little cash to care for my patients. A
good and sure income. No contagious
cases; all high class patients. Address
Nurse, care Journal.
WANTED Woman or man In every town,
to collect names: tS per 100. H. iL Rob
inson Mfg. Co., Chicago. III.
WANTED Kitchen girl, at once. South
east corner Eighth and Qulncy st.
WANTED AGENTS.
BUSINESS CHANCES.
WANTED MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED To give away dirt for grading.
Inquire at 920 Jackson st.
WANTED 100 sets harness, buggies, wag
ons, gurries, carta, etc. 1123 Kansas ave.,
Newell.
WANTED Good 4 room house or flat,
to be occupied about October 15; state
location and rent. Address G. O. P., care
Journal.
WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to
clean. Mrs. Fosdick. 72G Qutncy st.
FOBBENBOOMS
FOR RENT Three furnished rooms for
light housekeeping; gas stove. 714 Mon
roe st.
FOR RENT Rooms, 618 West Eighth
street.
FOR RENT Nice front room, with bat.
817 Monroe St.
FOR RENT Furnished room. 611 East
Eighth avenue.
FOR RENT Three unfurnished rooms,
first floor. Enquire S16 Jackson St.
FOR RENT Pleasant furnished room;
gas, bath, furnace heat. 421 Qutncy.
FOR RENT Furnished rooms -cool. 8.
W. corner Fifth and Madison at. .
FOB BENT HOUSE3.
FOR RENT 907 East Eighth are, brick
house, barn, hard and soft water. In
quire 723 Madison st., or W. H. Whittle
sey, Second and Madison.
FOR RENT Four room house, 1009 Mon
roe St., $8 per month.
FOR RENT " " '
1317 West 15th St., 7 rooms, 1 lots, nicely
located, $10.00.
Store building on Jackson south Of 7th;
$10 per month.
TOPEKA REALTY CO., B?4 Kan Ave.
H. MACFERRAN. Mgr.
FOR RENT New 6-room cottage, near
Rock Island "Y." Inquire of Mrs. D. L.
Lakin, First and Western ave.
FOR RENT 6 room house.
Jackson street.
Enquire 61$
FOB SALE MISCELLANEOUS.
FOR SALE House furniture at onCe.
Carpets, bedroom suits, folding bed,
chiffioner, water filter, rocking chairs,
lounge, parlor lamp, carpet sweeper,
child's tricycle, center tables, sofa chair,
doll buggy, and kitchen furniture. 509
Lincoln street.
FOR BALE One of the finest driving
teams In Shawnee county. Can be seen
at Todd & Marple's Livery Stable, North
Topeka.
FOR SALT) Fine Jersey cow, 125 Mul
vane street.
FOR SALE Household goods, at 63 West
Eighth at.
FOR SALE Household goods, at 413 To
pefca. avenue.
FOB SALE REAL ESTATE.
FOR SALE Five room cottage. HO N.
Lake, Fensky's addition, on time.
CLAIBVOYANT.
MADAME RUSSELL, the world's re
nowned clairvoyant trance medium and
palmist. Reads your entire life past,
present and future. She gives you edvlca
on business, love, marriage, divorces, ab
sent friends, social or domestic affairs.
Hours, 9 a. m. to 9. p. m , dally. Sunday,
9. a. m. to 6 p. m. Parlors, 216 East Sev
enth street.
DRESSMAKING.
MRS. CARRIE BUZZELL will open her
dressmaking parlors the first of Septem
Imt at 113 West Tenth.
WATCHMAKER.
WATCHES cleaned, 75c: clocks. 0e; main
springs, 75c: crystals, 10c. Cash paid for
old gold or silver. All work guaranteed.
Old jewelry exchanged for new. If hard
Up. see Uncle Sam, 512 Kansas avenue.
SPECIALISTS.
DR. C. H. GUIBOR, Diseases of the Nose,
Throat and Lungs. 708 Kansas avenue.
jATTOBNJEYS-AT-LjAWj
MILTON BROWN, lawyer, Practice In all
state and federal courts. Suite 4L Craw
ford bldg., Topeka, Kan.
JEWELERS.
JAMES B. HAYDEN, Jeweler and Opti
cian. Complete stock of watches, dia
monds, silverware, etc. Eyes examined
and spectacles properly fitted.
jMACHtNIMSHOPjJ
WANTED Guns to repair or exchange on
new ones. Razors ground. "Golden
Rule" Machine Works, 514 Kansas ave.
STOBAGE
MERCHANTS' TRANSFER & STORAGE
Co., packs, ships and stores household
goods. Tel. 186. Clarence Skinner, IM E.
6th at.
FLORISTS.
MRS. J. R. HAGUE, Florist, successor to
R. J. Groves, 817 Kansas ave. 'Phone 602.
CUT FLOWERS and floral designs at
Hayes',. 107 West Eighth st. 'Phone 6S9.
MONEY.
MONEY TO LOAN on live Btock, 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 East
man, U5 West Sixth st.
HAIB GOODS.
SWITCHES, CHAINS. WIGS: your own
design to order. Face treatments. Mrs.
Hattie Van Vleck, 220 East Fifth st.
rATENTS.
FREE Our new handbook on patents.
Fischer & Thorpe, patent lawyers and
solicitors, Junction bidg.. Ninth and Main
sts., Kansas City, Mo. Tel. "Union lis."
GERMAN AND SPANISH.
PRIZES To the student making most
progress in either of my next classes of
JO, commencing September 10, I will pay
expenses to the Pan-American exposition
at Buffalo, where Spanish will be in de
mand. Equals $150. Address W. G. Todd,
city.
FBEE MESSENGEB SEBVICE.
PULL a Postal Telegraph-Cable Box,
or call by telephone No. 417 and have your
Want Ads brought to The State Journal
office by free messenger. No charge to
you for messenger service. Cost of classl-
fled ads. 6 cents per line of six words to
the line and every fraction thereof.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
CHARLES C. BRADLEY, M. D. Office 513
Kansas ave, 'Phone, 678-2. Residonce, 5U
West 7th street, 'phone 678-3.
L. A. RYDER, M. D..
OFFICE and residence corner Gordon St.,
and Central ave.. North Topeka. 'Phoni
$14. Uses the Brinkerholt system of rectal
treatment, a successful and painless treat
ment for piles, fistula. Assure, ulceration,
etc
IDA C BARNES, M. D.,
Office T32 Kansas ave. Residence Thir
teenth and Clay. Office hours: 9 a. tn., to
11 a. m., and 3 p. m.. to 5 p. m. Telephone
&98 residence and 16 office.
DR. KLKMP,
Office and residence, 418 Kansas ave.
f7"h. MARTIN, M. D., 404 KANSAS
avenue, over Wallace's drug store.
'Phones: 476, residence; 635, office.
DR. EVA HARDING, Homeopathist. 62$
Kansas ave. Telephone 402.
SURGEONS.
Henry W. Roby. M. T.,
SfRGEON.
730 Kansas avenue. Residence, Twenty
first st. and Kansas ave. Topeka, Kan.
BICYCLES.
TOPEKA CYCLE CO., 112 West 8th St.
Tel. 706. Bicycles and sundries - bicycles
and tandems for rent; repairing of all
kinds.
V. 8. CYCLE CO.. 118 E. 8th st. National
and Union bicycles. Sundries, repairs.
STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCILS
THE J. C. DARLING CO.i 734 Kan. Ave.
Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trade
checks. Prices low. Catalogue free. Tel. 2ai
FLASHLIGHT PHOTOS.
PORTRAITS taken at your home or our
studio, day or evening. Nichols Flash
Light Studio, 708 Kansas ave.
PAVING.
THE OFFICE of the Capital City Vitrified
Brick and Paving Co., has been removed
to 118 West Eighth street
PATENTS
J. A. ROSEN, SOLICITOR OF PATENTS.
F. M. Cometock, Mechanical Engineer.
418 Kansas Ave., rooms 3, 4 and 6.

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