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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, TUESDAY EVENDfO. OCTOBER 10, 1900.
lUNYON'S INHALER N CURES CATARRH 1 Colds, Coughs, . V 'i- ' , HavFever. Bron- chitls, Asthma -n: 'and all Diseases N4j3 S Lungs. C1otj--! of MIlrat.l Varicr are lnha3 -roni the Sleuth anil emiued from the nos trils. cleaE.1e. and Tsoorixing all tha tnamued 1 abased parts whica ciincot be reacted ojf cecitiue taaea into tit; atosnacb. ' It reaches the s-tre rzxttTt heals tTie ram flacesIt ooes Jo rAe seat of disease It acts e a balm md ro the irhc'e stitemfl .00 r itruaaists or sent byroad. JmS aircA .rru KACZYNSKF WOOD LIKE TO SELL YOU r fiv a n IF YOU PREFER WOO! -v. m -a - Will see that your order has - e .......:,-. j, prompt uiieni-ujii. Tele. 530. Fourth and Jackson. Old Reliable. THE Hssociatics?, Will loan you money to help buy a place. You can pay it back in monthly installments. Go talk" it over with Eastman, at 115 West Sixth Street Why suffer the pangs of rheumatism when 1 KOHL'S ! RHEUMATIC I CURE gives quick relief and permanent cure. X AH Drujjists. Price SI.09. ASH PIT DOORS. 2nd and Jackson Street, E. 0, D8M033. L M. PEXWEU. X DeMOSS & PENVVELL t Funeral Directors X X and Embalmers. Fxst-Class Service at reason. X able prices. . guQulncySt., Topeka, Kao, X Telephone 192. X PURITY HEALTH BEAUTY Use Woodbury's Facial Cream Natural! v follows the-'-JSa of WOOD BURY' 3 I-'aciai Soaf and WOODBURY'S Facial Cream. Being strictly antiseptic, their cieansing and purifying effect ia unequai ca. i: r si everywhere. tl 1 A 83 u I I .iL "iTQPEKA ' 2-J IIGHT OF RAIDS. Chief ' Stahl Makes His First Wholesale Swoop. Two Joints Raided and Para phernalia is Captured. BIG GAMBLING HAUL Fred Ross' Place In Basement of 732 Kansas Are Raided. Men Captured All Secure Bonds and Are Released. The police had a busy time last night. It was the busiest since the new thief has been installed. At 1 o'clock they started after the joints. Officers Bundy, Lucas and McEIroy went to George Klauer's place at 526 Kansas avenue and arrested Klauer. They secured a keg o beer, a board bar. a. lot of glasses, a beer pump and George. At the same .time Chief Stahl, Sergeant Goff and Officer Carpenter went to' Ed. Murphy's place 8.t 1U East Sixth avenue and arrested O. Kempton. who was tending bar at that place. They also secured two kegs of beer, a pump, several counters or bars and a lot of glasses. Both of the joint ists gave bond and were released to ap pear on October 27. Ai'irT the - police had finished up the j. intists, they started out to raid a gam blir.g room which was located in the base meiit ut 7j2 Kansas avenue. In this rail Srniit Golf and Officers Carpenter, M' Kirov. Bund v. Walker and (iraham participated. The chief had gone home and wa in bed. The officers surrounded the place in reg ula!"ii scyie: some of them slopping at the I'T'jiit door, which leads from the urea way into the room in the basement, and :he othe;s entering SQtiires' store u gJ to ihe r'om by the stairs which lead to the basement. Kefi re the officers had entered the store a b-ii ran in the basement and was plair.lv heard by the officers. The beil w i- j n 1 by a button, which was in the stairway north of the drug- store. When trie c urd p!aj ers heard the bell they made a rusn to get away from the or fieers and hid under the stairway on the Hrst floor. It was there the officers found them. Officer Carpenter was left in the room whi.e the others took the captured men to the police station, and as soon as they w.-re gone some one locked the door lead ing from the store to the basement and when the pnurd wagon came they were ur able to get in. The cft.eers broke il wn the doi-r leading- into the room from the area way ami reteastd Offic.-r Carpen ter. They t' ok. from the room two tables, a check rack and a lot of chairs-. The men who were caught in the place were Tom Ccllins. John MeNutt. Win. Brown and L- Wlutteker. Fred Rcss was also arrested on the charge of conducting a gambling house, while the charge against the others was gambling and i requenting a gambling house. All the men secured bond and were re leased to appear before the police court thi- afternoon at 4 o'clock. It was neces sary to go to the residence of the police judge toVet the bond, but that was done in a very short time. The police have evidence against a lot of other places, both gambling rooms and joints and in a short time a general clean uo will be made. In this clean up several drug stores which have so long been im mune, wiil be obliged to take the same trea'.mcnt as is accorded the joints. TOPEKA'S RECOUNT. Secretary Anderson Writes Letter to Director of Census. ' Tn accordance with the instruction of the Commercial club. Major Anderson, secretary of the Commercial club, is send irg today to the director of census at Washington, a letter which, is reprinted he-re. "T.-p?Va. Kansas. October 16 h, lvj0. 'T- the iircctor of Census Washington, L. Lar Sir Py the urianimous vote of this ciub a re isin of the census of this citv ir demanijr-.. and appeal to you to br:r:.ar about this end, if it ia possible to do fio at tr.rs late dut. The rig u res as to the p rula tion of t his city, as published fr m your office, are a gross injustice to a!! Intre-t? pertairdr.K' "to this city and will materially affect our rommertial standing-, if not rectified. The official census as row published. pnv-3 an in i reae of orciy two thousand over the oi" tuial returns ri iv-i, while the registered vte rf the city is largely in exces of thnt number. The assessors enumeration takn last April pivs the population at -;.TT. and the school census taken about the s:me time shuws an increase of at les; la pt-r cent, o-.er that taken in I In i-w of these wi!e discrepancies and f--r the welfare or' this city, we ask in justice that a revision of the census be t.rdred at once. - If th law is such that tfce government can not bt-ar the -xper,ii of another trturr.era ti;"n at this tini3, we will nave it q ( r;j v.-i 'r-r the authrity of our city ad-m.i.i-i-nciun aiid under the auspices of tris cluh. which is composed of over four hu r.drd business men, reoresentiner all our principal interests, provi 'in the fl urs o attained can b- substituted for the official population of this city now in y ur t fTue. and made a part, of your of rici il rec rds. "ia- crtrresstonal representative is in f-.:ll sympathy with thU regue.-1. or ra.her demand, as he is. fudy conversant with the justice of it. OFFICIAL BALLOT READY. County Clerk "Will Order 40,000 Tor Use In Shawnee. County Clerk John M. Wright has completed the work of preparing the official t-a!!.ts f.r the printer. In all about 4'V.iOO will be printed. Of that number i-f.OOO will be used in the city and 14.000 in the county. But of the bailots will actually tx used but the Australian ballot sys tem requires that enough ballots be de livered to each precinct and that an equal number be kept in reserve to be usfd shouid anything happen to the original ballots. In the city there will be CI precincts. The changing of the city boundaries has made it necessary to increase the number of precincts in some wards. The First ward will have rive precincts and requires 1.950 ballots. The Seccni ward will have seven precincts and 2.875 bailots. The Third ward will have four precincts and 2.3o0 ballots. The Fourth ward will have five pre cincts and 2.20 ballots. The Fifth ward will have seven precincts and 1. TOO bal lots. The Sixth ward will have three precincts and SX bal lots. The Fifth precinct of the First ward will have but 50 ballots and the Sixth and Seventh precincts of the Sec ond ward and the Fourth. Fifth and Seventh precincts of the Fifth ward will have but lw ballots. There will be 25 precincts in the country. Dutch Bill Went Down. Peattle. Wash.. Oct. 16. The bark Merom of San Francisco, owned by the Alaska Packers' association, was driven ashore and totally wrecked on Kodak island in a gala on the afternoon of Oc tober . A sailor of the crew known as "Dutch Bill" remained on the vessel and went down with her. Fifteen others o.i beard. including Captain Peterson, escaped by swimming to shore through th surf. The bark was broken in pieces shortly after striking. Her cargo at the time consisted o 50,'j0 cases of salmon. OUR SIT ARE OF LOOT It ia Now S&id to Be larger Than at I"i?st Keportel. New York, Oct. 16. A special to the Times from Washington says: Thf American share of loot at Tien Tain is larjff-r than at first' reported, .u has ben understood that all the Ameri cans took after the capture of Tien Tswn was K'oki amounting in value t 1"78.0. This report arose from the fact that IA Hun? Chang asked lleneral Chaffee to restore that mm to the Chinese govern ment. It now appears that this JiTS.OOO was only the value of gold coins and gold bars taken from the Chinese treas ury at Tien Tsin. and apparently it was only the money taken from the treasury which concerned Earl Li as a govern ment official. Things of value were also obtained from other sources, and it ia now re ported that the total value of the loot will reach a figure about $100,000 in ex cess of the amount originally reported. The cold coin and gold bars taken from the treasury were melted by order of Ueneral Chaffee. Nothing is yet known about similar seistures in Hekin or at points along the line of march. The total value of the seizures will probably be ery high. I-i Hung Chang's request for the J278, 00t taken from the treasury has received no reply. There is considerable doubt about whether the United States is entitled to keep this gold, whatever its amount may Orally be determined to be. because this government has been proceed in g on the theory that no war exists in China. The expedition of General Chaffee has been repeatedly denned as a rescue expedi tion and not an invasion. The United States has kept up communication with the officials and representatives of the Chinese government and has instated on regarding the whole trouble in China as the result o internal disturbance, which did not justify open war. It is there fore doubtful whether the American government can take the coutents of a Chinese government treasury as spoils of war. Nevertheless it is extremely unlikely that the gold will ever be returned to China, even that part of it identified and claimed by Li Hung Chang. It may not be held as spoils of war. for the reason given, but it will probably be held as part payment cf the indemnity which America will demand. It will certainly not be returned until the peace nego tiations are concluded, nor will any finai decision about what to do with it be made till that time. Certificates for at least a large part of it have been de posited in the war department's account with the treasury department. They will stay there for a long time to come certainly until the peace negotiations are concluded, and probably longer. The chief point of speculation now therefore is not what will become of the loot but what its amount is. The sums already reported cover the only amount taken at Tien Tsin. Officials have no information to give concerning any sums which may have been taken at the cities along the Pei Ho or at Pektn itseif. There was undoubtedly a great deal of looting at the capital, but whether any share of it fell to the Americans is a question concerning which no information is yet obtainable. This is not surprising, however, in view er the fact that Tien Tsin was taken in July and it was three months later be fore any official statement could be ob tained about the seizures there In fact, nr.lv five days ago it was denied on high authority that General Chaffee had sent any report on the subject, although he had. TAKES HIS OWN LIFE. Son-in-Law of Senator Black burn Commits Suicide. Washington. Oct. 16 Thomas T. Lane, son-in-law of United States Senator elect Blackburn of Kentucky, commit ted suicide at his home tn this city last night by shooting. Ill-health is assigned as the cause of the act. Mr. Lane's little daughter was in the room with him at the time. Mr. Lane was the American represen tative of the Vickers Sons & Maxim Gun ; company of London. I Mr. Lane entered the house about 11 p. . m., and shot himself in the presence of his little daughter, while his wife was j resting on a aouch in an adjoining room. 1 Death was almost instantaneous. It i I said that he was driven to the act by j brooding over his ill health. He was told some time ago that he bad Bright's dis i ease and he allowed the matter to prey ' on his mind. His wife, who was Lucille Blackburn, had a narrow escape from death by a pistol wound about three years ago. Mrs. Lane kept a loaded revolver in her bureau drawer and one night she was found in her room with a bullet wound in her breast. It was explained i by the family that in taking some laces i from the drawer the pistol had been lift ed up and failing on the hammer ex ploded. She lingered between life and death for some time but ultimately re covered. The shock of last night's trag edy completely prostrated her and she is now under the constant care of a physi cian. Senator Blackburn was in Hagers town. Md., last night when the news of the suicide reached him. He had been on a campaign tour of the state. He left as soon as possible for Washington and it is likely that the occurrence will force him to abandon any further active work in the campaign. DISCUSSES RIGIITER CASE. City Physician Hogeboom Tells Why It Was Dismissed. City Physician II. B. Hogehoom says that the case against Dr. W. H. Righter for not reporting a case of smallpox was dismissed because Dr. Righter did not intentionally violate the ordinance-, but was negligent, and for the reason that the circular letter to the physicians had cot been sent out. "Hereafter no cases will be dismissed and no favoritism shown," said Dr. Hogeboom. "The ordinance requiring physicians to report contagious and in fectious cases will be rigidly enforced. An epidemic of smallpox will probably break out this winter as the disease has not been stamped out and every precau tion against its sprtsading must be re sorted toAn ordinance may be passed compelling the occupants of houses to report all suspicious cases to the health officers. All the physicians in the city have had a cireuiar letter sent them notifying them of the ordinances regard ing such cases as smallpox and the city board of health will see that the laws are observed." When you cannot sleep for coughing, it is hardly necessary that any one should tell vnu that you need a few doses of Charnberlain's Coueh Remedy to allay the irritation f the throat, and make sleep possible. It is good. Try it. For sale by ail druggists. May Take In Fauncefote. New York, Oct. IS. The latest name that is suggested to strengthen the min istry ia that of Lord Pauncefote, says the London correspondent of the Tri bune. As a matter of fact, however, nothing it known in official circle of any intention to recall Lord Paunce fote from his post at Washington. 31 UNION'S NEW VENTURE. Crowds Visit His Big Establishment . on Broadway. From the N. Y. Press, Oct. 2, 1900.3 "I certainly have no reason to com r'ain of my reception in New York," said Professor Mur.yon yesterday afternoon, as he stood near the main doorway of his splendidly appointed new medical in stitute, at Twenty-sixth street and Broad way. The spacious salesroom and offices on the ground floor were crowded. Thou sands had passed through the wide door ways in Broad ivay and in Twenty-sixth street, all anxious to have a peep at the well-known features of the distinguished Professor, who has done so much to revoiutioniza the old-time methods of treating the sick. . "I have opened this establishment." said the Professor, in an interesting chat with a reporter, "simply becausemy bus iness demands it. As you well know, I have always maintained a medical insti tute, with a corps of skilled physicians in this city, but I have now supplement ed this by bringing here my business headquarters, advertising department, laboratory, etc. The laboratory that I have opened here is the fourth of a series, which now includes Philadelphia, Toronto and Londua, but which loiter will take in Boston, Chicago. San Fran cisco, Mexico City, etc. But don't let me talk aoout this New York venture, look around and speak about it yourself," The huge plate glass windows give the passer-by a splendid view of the offices. But one has to Inspect the department devoted to Munyon's Doctors to get a correct idea as to just what this institu tion means for the sick of New York. A generous share of the ground tioor space of the mammoth establishment ha,s been surrendered to the medical braueu. His physicians ask no fee for eltherexarni na tion or advice. They simply give the patients the best advice of knowledge and skill, and show them how to get w-eli; In many eases a simple remedy is all that is needed. Then, again, if the visitor has nothing the matter with him, he is told so frankly. It is a great sat isfaction when a man has been examined from head to toe by a competent phy sician, and then told "there is nothing the matter with him." Professor Munyon's great success is due to tireless energy, unceasing thought and an abiding faith in his system of Improved Homoeopathic Remedies, a system which enlisted the best thoughts and skill of the most eminent specialists and chemists of the world. Munyon was not prejudiced in favor of any one school of medicine. He believed there was ?jood to be found in all; in fact, he knew it. His mission was to take the proved cur ative, the best thought of all the schools, and combine them in one. His remedies are not "'cure-alls" he has prepared a separate cure for each disease. IT SETTLES NOTHING. James Bryce's Views on the English Election. New York, Oct. IS. A dispatch to the Tribune from London says: Mr. James Biyce says that the disso lution of the British parliament was quite without precedent and quite op posed to the spirit and usage of the British constitution. The law fixes the duration of parliament and established usage has settled that parliament ought not to be dissolved prematurely save to take the opinion of the country upon some definite issue, usually when a bill has been rejected or the ministry cen sured. To spring dissolution, especially upon a. stale register, for the sake of party advantage is a new departure and a- very bad one here. There has been really no issue before the country, be cause the war is ever and annexation is accomplished. Consequently this gen eral election settles nothing and out lines no future policy, foreign or do mestic. No one has the least idea what the ministry will now do. Perhaps they don't know themselves. Mr. Bryee is not disheartened by the results of the elections. He maintains that too much discouragement is ex pressed regarding the. position of the Liberal party. He says: "Considering the difficulties under which it had to fight this election it has given proofs of strength which make it probable that before long the current may be setting in its favor. The dis parity represented by the number of members of each party returned is very much greater than the disparity repre sented by the votes cast." Mr. Bryce's personal triumph in se curing his re-election has been rendered more significant by the unexpected suc cess of the Unionists in upsetting a strong Liberal majority in Aberdeen shire and winning their sixth seat in Scotland. This gain gave them a lead of a single seat over the majority of the last parliament with only one out of seven seats to defend in the remaining contests. Mr. Chimberlain, having finished the work of the canvass, has returned to the colonial office, where business is in ar rears. The only hint w hich has been thrown out respecting the form of set tlement in South Africa is his own fore cast that the new territories will be gov erned as crown colonies after they have passed out of the condition of military rule. Objection is offered by some critics that this will mean government by Downing street, with all the wires in the hands of Mr. Chamberlain. His ene mies are hardly consistent when they insist that he must mop up the mess which he has made and at the same time object to his keeping the tentative ad ministration of the new colonies under his own direction. His detractors are forced to concede that he was a shrewd politician in bringing on dissolution when he did. The Unionists have barely kept their majority under mst favorable conditions. They world certainly have reduced it by waiting until January or March. The cost of living has run up bv- leaps and bounds, and the various industries are hampered by high prices of coal and raw material. The cotton supply for Lancashire is a serious prob lem which -menaces the working class with loss of employment and the full burden of increased income taxation will be felt duriag the spring. The khaki election was adroitly timed for the gov ernment, but it was premature so far as Lord Roberts was concerned, since hia return is not expected until January. A New Freight Service. New York, Oct. IS. It is understood that the Atlantic freight service arrang ed by the Norfolk & Western, the Ches apeake & Ohio and the Southern rail way will soon be put in operation. A number of steamers will be employed, most of them leaving Norfolk and the others Newport News. There will be di rect sailings for Hamburg, Rotterdam. Antwerp. Glasgow. London. Liverpool and other ports in Europe. Each of the three railroad companies named will have allotted to it a fixed percentage of the freight space of each steamer. The cargoes will consist chiefly of grain, cot ton, cotton seed oil. packinghouse pro ducts, tobaeco, timber, flour, phosphate rock and pig iron. No coal will be car ried. On the westward voyages, it is expected, the steamers will as a rule come in ballast. Bhysicians Hecoramend It, Use Gavin's Fain Extractor for all Aches and Pair.a. both internal and ex ternal. It is used and recommended by prominent physicians and citizens in ail parts of the United States. Price 50 cents per bottle. All druggists. BRIEF TELEGRAMS. Port Townsend, Oct. 1C The explora tion party which went north on the steamer Corwin has returned and re ports the discovery of an immense field of coal near Cape Sabine on the Arctic coast of Alaska. These coal deposits skirt the coast and coal is said to be so plentiful that it can be seen in great veins in the face of the cliffs. The grade is what is known as semi-bituminous. Sharon. Pa., Oct. IS. It is stated here that ail the plants of the American Steel Casting company are 10 be consolidated. Burlington. Ia., Oct. 16. H. A. Kelly, a prominent attorney and highly esteemed citizen, has been discovered to be a defaulter in a large sum. He ad mits his guilt, and says his peculations extended back several years. Chicago. Oct. 16. The new Illinois theater was opened last night with a brilliant performance of Clyde Fitch's play "Barbara Frietchie." by Julia Mar lowe. The theater is possibly the finest that this country boasts, the commercial idea being eliminated in all its appoint ments. Chicago, Oct. 15. The city council went on record last night for municipal ownership of ail gas and electric light plants. A commission will be appointed by Mayor Harrison to arart a law ror submission to the next general assembix- Berlin. Oct. 16. The North German Lloyd Steamship company and twelve other steamship companies, according to a dispatch from Bremen, decided today to enforce a 10 per cent, increase in passenge fares to India, Australasia, China and Japan, in consequence in the increase in the price of coal. Hamilton, O., Oct. li. Local stove manufacturers have been advised that the meeting to have been held in Chi cago to organize a combination of stove manufacturers has been cancelled. The scheme, which involved some fcjiO.OOO.iWO capital, it is stated by a local manufac turer, has been abandoned. London, Oct. 18. A dispatch to the Daily Telegraph from Cape Town says that a tremendous storm there on Sun day, blew a steam crane into the har bor in such a way as to block the en trance to the docks against large steam ers. The accident caused several fatali ties. Chicago, Oct. 16. James P. Costello, of the Costello Chocolate company, filed a petition in bankruptcy today. Liabilities JSG.000; assets $5,000. London, Oct. 16. Lord Alverstone, formerly Sir Richard Webster, will suc ceed the late Baron Russell, of Kiloweea, the Daily News announces as lord chief justice of England. Fresno, Cal., Oct. IS. Kohler and Frohling's big winery in the Scandina vian settlement near Fresno is on fire. The loss will be about 100,000. Washington, Oct. 16. The condition of the treasury, divisions of issue and re demption is as follows: Available cash balance J132,174,7.3; gold coin J245,475, 679. Washington, Oct. 16. The commis sioner of internal revenue has decided that certificates of nomination for pub lic office such as are required by some of the states and all papers or instru ments relating to the exercise of the elective franchise are exempt from stamp tax. Washington, Oct. 16. Secretary Long has planned to make several speeches on political topics during his western trip, which will begin next week. He is go ing to Colorado to visit his daughter, and beside talking in that state may make one or two addresses in Nebraska. Princeton. N. J., Oct. 16. The degree of doctor of laws will be conferred upon John Hay. secretary of state, at the commemoration day exercises next Sat urday. r ,'L- Y-, . .1 ,.1 I , . te 1." ; . c .. , - . 1 , . j iiii: vanvi is ton- fined to his bed with bronchial catarrh complicated by an accretion of phelgm 111 UICT llfiUL lUlljg. Toronto. Ont.. Oct. IS. Dr. James Cr- lyle, .nephew of Thomas Carlyle. the great author, and himself one of the oest Known educators of Ontario, has died here of bronchial asthma. Aden, Oct. 15. The Sultan of Turkey has leased to Germany for 30 years the island of Lrroan in Red sea, 40 miles north of Kamaran, for a coaling sta tion. MISSIONARIES LOCATED. Government Makes a Keport Up to August 10. Washington, Oct. 16. The state de partment has made public a list of the missionaries resident in the province of Chekiang with the exception of those in the Manchiafu circuit at the end of June together with their whereabouts as far as known on the 10th of last August. The information was obtained by the British consul at Ningpo and was transmitted to the state department by Mr. Henry White, secretary of the United States embassy at London, through the courtesy of Lord Salisbury who furnished the American embassy with the data collected as follows: American Baptist mission: Americans Rev. J. R. and Mrs. God dard. Miss Goddard and Miss Corbin, stationed at Ningpo. had left for Shang hai: Rev. T. D. and Mrs. Holmes. Miss Righter, Miss Miuntss and Miss Relyea, stationed at Kirgwha had left "for Shanghai: Miss Newell at Shaohshing also had left for Shanghai. British Dr. and Mrs. Grant and Miss Stewart were at Ningpo: Rev. and Mrs. O. E. Bousfield at Shaohshing had left for Shanghai. American Presbyterian mission: Americans Rev. J. E. Shoemaker, sta tioned at Yuyao. was at Ningpo. Mrs. Shoemaker, his wife, had left for Shang hai: Miss Morton. Miss Cunnigham and Miss Roolestone stationed at Ningpo, had left for Shanghai. There aiso is transmitted a further list of American missionaries affiliated to British missionary societies as fol lows: Rev. and Mrs. E. F. Knickerbocker, stationed at Ninghen, were leaving for Shanghai on that date: Rev. A. O. Loos ley, stationed at Tientai, was at his post: W. A'bertson, stationed at Taichou and Miss Richer, stationed at Lugyioa, had returned to Ningpo. Kentucky Goes to China New York, Oct. 16 The battleship Kentucky, which has been ordered to the Asiatic station, will leave the Brook lyn navy yard tomorrow. She will take y"0 marines from the Vermont to the Asiatic squadron to fill out the com plements of the various vessels in Ad miral Remey's squadron. It has been rumored that Rear Admiral Barker, the commandant of the Brooklyn navy yard, may be assigned to duty at the Asiatic station, but the latter has received no such orders. This Is the season when mothers are alarmed on account of croup. It is quiek lv cured by One Minute Ccugh Cure, which children like to take. At all drug stores. 1D MISCELLANEOUS IDS. WANTED SITUATIONS. WANTED Situation by young man Eton. ot;raEher: experience in bo'ikk eriing; good penman. K. K. K., care Journal. WANTED By c lored b'-y, piace to work In private family and go to high school. Address W. E. T., care Journal. WANTED By young man of experience. position in office. Can give referenced. A. E. C, care Journal. WANTED Sewing by th dny or at home, by middle-aged lady of experience. Address Mrs. M. K. Sharrai. Ii4 wuincy St., citv. WANTED A place as housekeeper, in the city or country. Addrc4 S. W., care Journal office. WANTED MALE HELP. WANTED Ejts. rienced man for janitor work. Adams iJr s., 7U Kansas ave. YOUNG MEN" Our Illustrated catalogue explains how we teach barber trade In eight weeks, mailed free. Moler Barber College, St. Louis, Mo. WANTED A young man to work in drug tore. Call at 2;1 W. Sixth at. WANTED Salesmen to sell our line of . choice nursery stock. We give a ornT'i Guarantee th.it stock will be true to name, cr terms, wrUe to the Mount Hope Nura eries,, ljiwrer.ee, Kansas. WANTED FEMALE HELP. WANTED Good girl for general house work, small family. li14 Tyler st. WANTED 150 girls and women to work on apples. Bird Canning Co., foot of Monroe st. WANTED White girl or woman for gen eral housework. Ills Madison st. WANTED Two kitchen girl at once. Southeast corner Eighth-und Quincy. WANTED Girl for general housework. Mrs. Hughes, SOS Greenwood ave. WANTED Competent girl for central housework. 4o Greenwood ave.. Potwin. WANTED SALESMEN. WANTED Reliable salesmen to sell com plete line of paints, lubricating oils, ejc. Liberal terms and good positlm for mttii cf ability. Addrtss The Atlantic Refining Co.. Cleveland, O. SALESMEN WANTED Full line of rur eery stock; pay weeklv; outfit free. Lawrenea Nursery Co., Lawrenca. Kaa. JWANTE--AGEJfra AGENTS Article cf absolute necessity In every building; no comreti ion; big pro fits: exclusive rights; fal ur? imp sslb!. Agency Dept. 312, No. 27 William et.. N.Y. FOB RENT ROOMS. FOR RENT Two modern furnished roems. Kansas avenue. FOR RENT Two nicely furnUhe.1 rooms. wiih bath, gas and heat, at i-i Eaat Tenth St. FOR RENT New rooms, nlceiy furn ished; modern; lose to state house and Kansas avenue. 6 Van Buren at. FOR RENT Front room, housekeeping and others; also board. 607 Topeka ava. FOR RENT Furnished rooms. Inquire 25 W. Laurent t., N. Topeka. FOR RENT Nicely furnished room with board. Apply liu 8. Monroe st. FOR RENT HOUSE3. FOR RENT Eight room hou.e, 406 To peka avenue. Inquire 7CO Fillmore st. WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED Cash for folding couch or mantel folding bed, in good condition. Z., care Journal. WANTED Horses to Winter, 4 mllcf east: plenty of feed and water. H. Chalmers, Tecumseh. WANTED Lace curtains and portierea to clean. Mrs. Fosdick, 72a wuincy st. JALE-MISCELLANEOOa FOR SALE !o 00 will buy a good Jer-ey cow, giving two gallons of. mkk. At 1.J Clay st. FOR SALE Two "Radiant Home" base burners. lKi Taylor st. FOR SALE Fresh Jersey heifer and calf. sl'fo Laurence tu FOR SALE One Oarland hardcoal base burner: one Charter Oak cook stove, cheap, lulti Harriaou at. FOR SALE Cheap. Journal r"ute No. i. See carrier between 3.30 and 4.00. FOR SALE Neat horae, harr.ea and run about, or will seil separate. 414 Wood lawn ave. FOR SALE Half Jersey milch cow, at 3wj Lawrence st. FOR PALE A wood cook atova, tn good repair. i037 Western ave. FOR SALE Wednesday afternoon, cor. n r cf Euclid and Highl ind aie., mile wet of Washburn coileg. hou'eh old good of an 8 room house. Alao gtod fam ily horse, phneton. harness, Jersey cow, baaeburner. etc. FOR SALE One Round Oak Stove. S1J rranner st. FOR SALE Good Journal route, cheap. Call 3H West Eighth at. FOR SALE A three-year-old black mar. also buggy and harness. Addresa K. T. B-, Journiil. FOR SALE Superior family horse, good saddle horse, aurry, harnens and aaddla. 5oO Topeka ave. FOR SALE A good oil stove for warming a room. Call at once at the Hull Stove Repair Co., 11 West Eighth st. FOR SALE A thoroughbred Jersey cow. Chester at.. Oakland. FOR SALE Washburn's pure apple elder, fresh e-ery day; 15e per gallon deliv ered. Leave address at Kansas ava. FOR SALE Excellent location for meat market and barber hop; t new store rooms, on corner Sixth and Polk, Fine nelghborhod. Grocery tjre on corner. Apply to T. E. Bowman A: Co., Columbian Building. LOST AND FOUND. LOST Oct. 9. fur neck acarf. on Fourth. between Branner and Sinta Fa depc Return to '2 Kranner st. FAVINO. THE OFFICE of the Capital City Vitrified tirick ana raving Co.. naa been removed to IIS West Eighth street. STORAGE MERCHANTS' TRANSFER STORAGE Co., packs, hip and tore household goods. Tel. im. Ciarenca t: kinder. A3 a 6th at. FOR SALE REAL ESTATE. FOR SALE OR TRADE Part fit 11 improved lots. ?, lota ivi hr 17" ft: k d house, 8 rooms, cellar. Kx-4 cm.' ! -1 t in tern, well, barn and carrlajrs room an.J other out-buildinRs: shade tre-; every thing in good repair: p;e.in--,y itu-il l'i North T"ik. i'ri. Jl.twu. C.! and See. ll."4 Kansas avenue. FOR SALE W acres, well Improved, 5 mi'es fr .m To peka. ! -"0. 1" aerea, well improve.!, fine firm. 7 miles irom T .;-ekn, v. I f) aer s f: n.-iy Improved. S mika f-om Top-ka, Ji.OoO. SCOTT & Scott. b." Kar.-.is ax ern e. FOR SALE Five acre Irr rt. i.ic Mrv.cti bottom land, with fair Irni -roverne r. t . tm edge of town. Price t:u. Address 8. 1 G.. cara Journal. FOR SALE s room house, two lots, line pr. p. rty, ri.2-4. room house. I U. r"0. & room house, l,.t., 1, im. $t . 4 room hin.t., 1 lui, ciub, 1 a', ance llu per month. 4 room house. 2 lot". V"-o- $" cadi, bal ance $10 per nioi.tli. SCOTT & SfoTT. 41i Kuhaua urnue. MISCELLAN EOUa FOR TRADE-For ral essaie. C r-m h .use. c'iurnSiv loot',t. iiclern lot provemerus. 31- Van Huren. W o I to have real estate ti.en lind "I hers i:t ht 1' EaJ-t Sixth st. lr. A. Ruj-ln. Sr. STRAYED From 7U J.i.'-s ii st.. !, ,., Jersey cow: had on lwitlr r li-i'tir wn'i short rope. Keicn; lo 1 1,,.. iinnt r aud receive reward. He.. I.. K. l. PROF. E. F. KORKHTS. 'h- ti .'it - fr bealer, A now at Vri 1,'ir- a M. I'll is aucceshtul heal, r. C:l on lino. FOR TRADE A goc1 fnmllv hni.r. !, ,r rieit. b i -jty and a hot i..r furt -v . pipe, rrKisiera, etc., weeoi.d-h.trui. f or vi -cant c'tv l"ts l.,catv.,l. U. W. W. Yates, too Kansas ave. FLORISTS. MRS. J. R. HAGUE, Florist. eu"ce.or t- R. J. Groves, 17 Kanxua ave. i'houa fc-'i CUT FLOWKRS and 'ioral d'lsm at Hayea'. 1W West Eighth at. 'PJioi.e fcsa MUSIC. BEGINNERS on the piano t ni a pains-t ikltig teacher at 117 Lut Tent 1 St., 2oc per lesson. PROF. L. HECK, teacher cf M- lln and other instruments. Muc.10 t& Quincy. TRAINED NURSES. TRAINED NURSK can be secured at No. & Hn Huodirg Also vwp -r Latna and maiMaife treatments. PHOTOS. ANY STYLE PHOTO MADE ANY piace, aty time, dnyor nlatit. .N'lti.o.a Studio, 7u3 Kanaad avenue. MONEY. MONET TO LOAN on live tork. punoa. org. ina. typew riters, touAeh'-id omJB and personal a.curity. L. Li.-cue. Kaiu ave. TO LOAN Money on real mate. Month ly paym.r.t. Low interval. Jea .al man. lia VV eat Sixth at. WACIMAKER WATCHES cleaned. Tc; clock. SOc : main apririR. 7ie: crystals, l'c. ch patii f ir old gold or ellvr Ail work auara .-.twe.i. Old jewelry exchanged for he. It hard up, aea Uncle Sam. &ii Kanaa.a ave'iue. BICYCLES. TOPEKA' CYCLE CO., i:Z We.t CI; .t Tel. 7f. Bleyclea and .unCr!.-.; bi.-vcO a and tandem fur reel, repairing of a.l kluua. U. 8. CTCI E CO.. lis E. th t. NaM. "na, and Union blocks. ta:iur;j, repira. FHTSICIANS AND 6UROEONS. L. A. RK1VF.R. M. D. OFFICE and r c if t r ..r ",., r.J n ?.. and Central ave.. North T -p ka. 'i'h re Z!4. I'bffl the BrlrkerhorT -: m of r-c:.l treatment, a .ucc e-.s-f ui :iod pau.ie.a tre at ment for pile. Uatuia. l...ute, ulceration, etc. IDA C. BARNES. M D.. " Office 733 Kansas rive. R'sMT.ca Thir teenth and Coiy. Offict hour.: y a. rt . tl 11 a. m., and X p. ni.. t fc p. m. lelepuoi.a 693 residence and 14 office. DR. EVA HA (DING. H-mecpathitt. Kansas ave. Telephone 42. EDUCATIONAL. MRS. E. 8. ROBINSOX a FP.FNCH r!;ma will orjiHni.f 2 p. m. Thur l.ty, October IX 1A. at 1-21 Folk street, titj . PATENTS V. M. COMTOr-K. J. A. IIOJFN. Mechanical Knameer. l'int All rnrv. Com.ux'k, i. Soli-nor of l.t.i.;. Expert drauli g aod ty cif.caii-.ii Working tlraAlri; made and ror.M rue-. 1 i sttperinrended. Koom. i tj b. Ko a block. 1H Kan. ave.. Totieka. FREE Our rew handbook ot. pa'enta Fiichrr Thorpe, patent lawvera and polictr-TH. Junrilc-i l.hiK Ninth a;.d Ma. a t., Kanbaa City. j2.o. Tei. ' luiuii La.'' STAMPS. SEALS AND STENCILS THE J. C. DARLING CO.. 734 Kan. Are. Rubber 'amp., hraft ar.d alundnum traoa check, prlcealow. caiaiuue free- let. -J- SPECIALISTS. DR. C. H. GCIBOR, lWs..-. of the Noaa, Throat and lainni. 7i Kfti.ui avei.u. JEWELERS JAMES B. HAYDEN, Jeweler and Opti cian. Comvlte eioclc of wat, ft-e, na. moruis. silverware, eic. Evea examined and spectacles properly fitted. MACHINE SHOPS. WANTED Gut a to r. pair or f xchacre 0-1 new one. Kazora ground 'i.titaea Rule" Machine Vv rs, 7i4 katiiu av. ATTORNEY'S-AT-LAW. T. D. HUMPHREYS, Lawyer. Columbian builuing. Room tv SURGEONS. Henry W. Rcbv. M r.. SL'KGEOV. 730 Kanaaa avenu.?. Keailr, Twenty firit I and Kaii.ua av. lopeka, Kan. MAGNETIC HEALING. ja"b7:?loi? rTTriocK. 13 Moiire. araOuate of the Afo.ricaa Institute of Sciei.ce. Coriu'lailou free. JHAIROiODS SW1TCHF.S. CHAINS WP53: yoiT c.1 deaij-rr. to order. SM.- o.. :' l'roi a Cream. Mrs. llatde Van Uck. 22W t. afc.