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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 19, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 7

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-10-19/ed-1/seq-7/

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No Waiting
For parcels here. If you civ? the exnrt
change to the sales-people, a. great saving
of time.
We are the ex
clusive agents in
oar city for the
' I .-.!
Union Suits.
TO COVKR the human form, and when
ttot on the body there is shape to the
fcUerling found in no other union gar-sr-.ent
The patented process of knitting gives
the extra fullness to the hips and bust.
The patented back lap. knit to the gar
ment, always insures a complete cover
ing under aU circumstances.
The Sterling is highly endorsed ana
recommended "by leading physicians and
professors of hygiene as the most healtn
iul and economical garment that can De
worn. .
This is one of the leading makes of
underwear in the east. Has never been
Bold in Topeka until introduced by us
last season. We shall be pleased to
fcave v.mi compare it with "YpKilanti"
Vnion" Suits as that make is belter
known in the west. We think you will
appreciate THK "STERLINGS" su
perior points of merit.
(Or people with aversion of wool next to
them we should have saidl we have a
special make of Underwear woven by
-wool is all thrown on the SURFACE
and the cotton thrown on the eXIiEK
tilDE, thereby giving WARMTH with
no disagreeable sensation.
We are introducing some new goods
that are remarkable for warmth at very
low prices.
Women's Jersey Ribbed. Fleeced
Vests or Rants. Ecru or Jray, 25c
and 39c. .
Winter Weight Egyptian Cotton est
for 500
Egvprain Cotton Union Suits for.. 48c
Child's Heavy Weight Cotton Vest or
Pants or Vnion Suits for 25c
Horse Owners Generally Resent Un
called For Remarks.
New York, Oct. 19. A dispatch to the
Journal and Advertiser from London,
Lord Durham's ugly attack on Ameri
can jockeys and on sportsmen from over
the sea, unsupported by any proof, has
brought on an international turf storm.
The Daily Telegraph wisely declares
that "it can oniy be presumed that Lord
Durham spoke he was addressing the
Jockey club stewards, of which he is one
with a knowledge of much that has
gone on which has not yet met the pub
lic eye. but which must be known to the
powers that be."
John A. Drake, who has won Jl.000.0o0
in the five months that he has been on
the English turf which is the whole of
tiis experience is thoroughly disgusted
at the insults indirectly heaped upon
him. . , .
"The position is intolerable.' said he,
"to any one who loves fair play. Our
trainer-is and jockeys in England do not
need any word of defense from me.
Thei.- record speaks for itself.
"American jocVeys are in bad favor
with the Jockey club but had they hurt
the sport in England would the Prince
of Wales have just engaged an Ameri
can jockey to ride his horses? Our jock
eys have- won too many races.
""American boys ride to win. They
have broken up the English jockey ring
about which there was such a cry a
while ago. American jockeys are re
sponsible for an honesty tin the English
race courses that was never before
Lord William Bresford is preparing
a rebuke to Lord Durham and wiil en
gape for next season. Wishard. Air.
Drake's trainer, to succeed Huggins, hia
j.resenl American trainer who wants to
make a visit home and will also engage
the Rein" boys for next season.
The Karl of Lonsdale has cabled to
the Journal and Advertiser from Pen
rith, Wales, respecting Lord Durham's
much discussed speech at the Jockey
club meeting relative to American jock
eys in England. He says:
I regret that I can, with a most un
biased and independent feeling, thor
oughly indorse all that Lord Durham
"I hav thought and said openly for
pome time that I considered the turf in
England in a worse state at the present
time than it has ever been in my recol
lection. "I do" not imagine for a minute Lord
Durham meant by 'American jockeys
and their following' that that following
was necessarily America.
"There also have been more accidents
recently than I ever remember and I
most certainly attribute this to the
presence of American jockeys."
The Czar Says Russia's Chinese
Policy Has Been.
New York, Oct. 19. In a long dispatch
from Yalta, Russia, near which place
the czar is staying, a correspondent of
the Herald quotes a high Russian offi
cial who sees the czar daily and is fuily
conversant with the emperor's views on
the Chinese situation. This official ask
ed that his name be not stated but the
tone of the dispatch leaves little doubt
it was Count LamsdorrT. the newly cre
ated minister of foreign affairs of Rus
sia. The official said of the Russian pol
icy toward China:
"I defy any one to show that Russia
has deviated in any respect from the
policy which has been announced and
which is given quite openly in the Rus
sian press. What Russia undertook to
do she did. Her policy has been open
and perfectly simple from the first.
"So far from having designs upon
Manchuria, Russia's frontier in that
part was not properly protected. We
were so unprepared that we had to sub
mit to being attacked and bombarded.
Does that look like our being prepared
to annex Manchuria?
"Our ministers and our people w-ere in
great danger in Ptkin. It was our duty
ta relieve them. We undertook to do so
and we achieved their rescue.
"But Pekin from that moment had no
further importance because it was no
longer the seat of the Chinese govern
ment. Communication was cut off,
which was very awkward. Tien Tsin
was ten days nearer in regard to com
munication. That was very important
fact and explains why we wanted to be
there and not in Pekin.
"Circumstances have altered some
what now, owing to the duly recognized
plenipotentiaries being in Pekin to treat
with and communication having been
veil nifiht restored. It is or no import
I ' , f
Women's, Misses' and Children's (Miners and Furnishers.
The prices quoted in this advertisement will be
the goods are sold. j 3 J s s
A splendid showing tomor
row of
Woman's Tailored Suits,
Box Coats and
Children'3 and Misses'
Box Coats, Jackets
and Long Coats.
Our business in this depart
ment has been truly gratify
ingand the COMPUMENfS
had they been SALES would
have left us with an empty
i " " " v 1
department however we are grateful
(the sales and the compliments.)
A Silk Waist Bargain.
DESCRIPTION Colored Silk Waists,
cluster tucked front, back, sleeves and
collar, dress cuff, lined throughout
worth $3.50 for $1.98
Another Silk Waist Bargain
One lot of colored Silk Waists colors
Royal Blue, Cardinal, Black Lavender
Turkois, Automobile, etc., etc. French
and Yoke back. Former price $7.50
Special price $4.98
Still Another Silk Waist Bargain
Colored and Black Silk Waists. In
very latest desirable shades, such as
Cadet Blue, Primrose, Old Rose.
the staple shades.
DESCRIPTION Solidly tucked with
very fine tucks back and front six
rows of fine tucks on sleeve Dress Cuff
Tucked Vests of white with tucked
white Revets Good value at $10.00
Special price $7.39
ance to us tqday whether negotiations
are carried on in Pekin or not.
"Just look at our country. Can any
one who knows this country imagine
for a moment that Russia is in want of
additional territory? How can any
thinking person entertain such a view?
Russia is quite content with what -she
has got. What she has she wishes time
to develop.
"Recent German communications have
been much more moderate and have
made the possibility of peaceful negoti
ations much better. Why, what would
our position have been according to the
first ideas? We should have been call
ed upon the place ourselves in the posi
tion of public executioners. How could
we accept that? None of the powers is
at war with China. Why, then, should
there be any talk of taking away terri
tory from her?
"As regards our policy, my august
master has decided upon all questions
which have come before him in this
Chinese question in a perfectly straight
forward manner, his sole object being,
after fully weighing each matter, to ar
rive at a just and upright conclusion.
That is his nature. His minister of for
eign affairs tries his utmost to carry out
those imperial conclusions to the best of
his ability.
"If the other powers, one or any of
them, were to think it right to push
matters and annex Chinese territory,
then Russia would have to come in and
hold her own. That is not tv hat Russia
wishes. Such a policy would only be
forced upon her."
Library Dedication.
Madison, Wis.. Oct. 19. The magnifi
cent library building of the state hos
torical society which has been under
construction for the past three years
was formerly dedicated this afternoon
in the presence of a large and disting
uished assemblage. The exercises open
ed with an address by President John
ston, of the society who reviewed its en
tire history. He was followed by James
H. Stout, president of the board of
building commissioners, who spoke on
"A word from the builders." Governor
Edward Scotield and others devilered
addresses. The formal dedication ad
dress will be delivered tonight by Chas.
Francis Adams, of Massachusetts.
Mail Boxes Robbed.
Fremont, O.. Oct. IS. All the street
mail boxes in the city were broken open
and rifled last night. The amount of
loss is not yet known.
The skin is the seat of an almost end
less variety of diseases. They are known
by various names, but are all due to the
same cause, acid and other poisons in
the blood that irritate and interfere with
the proper action of the skin.
To have a smooth, soft skin, free from
all eruptions, the blood must be kept pure
and healthy. The many preparations of
arsenic and potash and the large number
of face powders and lotions generally
used in this class of diseases cover up
for a short time, but cannot remove per
manently the ugly blotches and the red,
disfiguring pimples.
Eternal vigiiz.nca is th& pnloo
of a beautiful complexion
when such remedies are relied on.
Mr. H - T. Shobe, 2704 X,ucas A .rniic, St. I,ouis,
Mo., says : " My daughter was arHiclecl for years
with a disfiguring eruption on her face, wljicb
resisted all treatment. She was taken to two
celebrated health springs, but received no bene
fit. Many medicines were prescribed, but with
out result, until we decided to try S. S. S., and by
the time the first battle w as finished tueeruption
began to disappear. A dozen bottles cured her
completely ami left her skin perfectly smooth.
She is now seventeen years old, and not a sign of
the embarrassing disease has ever returned."
S. S. S. is a positive, unfailing cure for
the worst forms of skin troubles. It is
the greatest of all blood purifiers, and the
only one guaranteed purely vegetable.
Bad blood makes bad complexions.
purines and mvigo
f C rates the old and
N V X makes new, rich Diooa
K ; )k kv ' I that nourishes the
-Z SLf' 'SZS body and keeps the
skin active and healthy and in proper
condition to perform its part towards
carrying off the impurities from the body.
If you have Eczema, Tetter, Acne, Salt
Rheum, Psoriasis, or your skin is rough
and pimply, send for our book on Blood
and Skin Diseases and write our physi
cians about your case. No charge what
ever for this service.
maintained until
it '
I f ""X.
(c "
This Stocking Department is second to
none in this city. IN FANCY HOSIERY
we are told we have the NEWEST DE
SIGNS of any one. We mention four
special values
Woman's -Victor' Fast Black Fleece
Lined Stocking extra heavy double
heel and toe at a special price of
pair 12V,e
Black Stocking, Seamless, double heel
and toe Special good value pair..l7Vi
Children's Fleeced Stocking, double
knee, seamless, spliced heel and toe
good value pair ....12 Vie
Children's Fleeced Stocking extra
heavy special value pair IT1.
Mrs. Jacob Wyler, of SOI Madison
street, is ill.
A. L. Pettijohn, of Hoyt, was a North
side visitor today.
Kent's Kash Koal Koncern has the
Oulta egg size coal for furnaces.
Special bargains Saturday and Mon
Rev. Calvin Holman is having his
home property in Holman's addition
The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Shumkwater, of Harrison street,
is very ill.
Mr. A. Heber, of 827 Monroe street,
has returned to work after an illness of
two months.
Glen Hamrick and Fred McMaster en
joyed a hunt yesterday on the Hummer
farm near the bluffs.
Edgar Arnold, of the Arnald Drug
company, went to Junction City yester
day on a short business trip.
Twenty rolls of cotton batts for $1.
Odds and ends ladies' shoes for 75c per
Mrs. V. J. Stovall and Mrs. Claud
Shields were the guests today of Mrs.
Shields' mother, Mrs. Piatt, near Silver
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Ilopkinson have
returned to their home in Kansas City,
Mo., after an extended visit to North
side friends.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Montgomery have
moved from Monroe street to their newly
remodeled heme, corner of Fairchild and
Quincy streets.
Miss Mary Marison has delayed her
departure from Topeka until next Tues
day and will sail the following Saturday
for Scotland.
The Young People's Good Citizenship
Federation will have a meeting tonight
in the Baptist church. H. L. Heald will
deliver an address.
Miss Kate Buechner, of 120 West Gor
don street, returned last night from
Butler, Mo., where she has been visiting
her cousin. Miss Clara Endres, for sev
eral weeks.
Merle Miller, son of W. F. Miller, 621
Van Buren street, has accepted a posi
tion as helper on the A. T. & S. F. rail
road, and was sent to Wellsville yester
day morning.
Clarence Matthew-s came in yesterday
from Iowa, where he has been with a
surveying party, and left again last
evening for Liberal, Kas., where the
party will be located for the present.
Mr. and Mrs. Winston A. Fuller, of
St. Joseph, Mo., arrived yesterday and
will be the guests over Sunday of Mrs.
Fuller's parents. Mr. and Mna L. A.
Dolman, of 142$ Kansas avenue.
Mr. Carlson and Mr. Schullberg. who
have been attending the Swedish church
conference in Kansas City, visited Mr.
John Nystrom yesterday, leaving in the
afternoon for their borne in Branford,
Some person stole a load of potatoes
from A. J. Berry's farm. Shady Nook,
Wednesday night. Mr. Berry says he
does not mind the loss of the potatoes
so much but they were all sacked, and
if the one who took them will return
the sacks he can have the vegetables
Mr. Mat Hannigan and Miss Eva
Shields of Shorey were married Satur
day, October 13. They will board this
winter with Mrs. Cal. Matthews, 1113 To
peka avenue. The bride is a niece of
Mr. W. M. Van Ness, and the groom,
who was a North side boy, is now in
the employ of the Rock Island.
Mrs. Helen E. Moses, of Indianapolis,
Ind.. spoke last evening at the Central
Avenue Christian church prayer meet
ing. She gave a brief outline of the
work done at the national Christian En
deavor convention held recently in Kan
sas City. Mrs. Moses lived in Topeka
several years ago and was prominent in
church circles. At the meeting last
evening there was special music by the
choir and also a solo by Elder Duffy.
C. F. Bridge received a telegram this
morning from Congressman Curtis, who
is now in Leavenworth, in regard to the
funeral of Mrs. Mary Chapin. Mr.
Curtis is an old friend of the deceased,
and wishes the funeral to be from her
lata home, 921 Madison street. Sunday
afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock, as he could be
here at that time to attend it. The
funeral arrangements have been made
in accordance with Mr. Curtis' desire
Hanged the Prisoner.
Plaquemine, La., Oct. 19. Milley John
son, a negro who shot and dangerously
wonnded Conductor Will Jordan of the
Texas & Pacific road on Wednesday
night near Baton Rouge, was lynched
at 2 o'clock this morning. Johnson had
had been incarcerated temporarily at
the state capitol, but last night the sher
iff attempted to take him to the jail at
Port Allen. A determined body of men
overpowered the officers and securing
tlja jprisoner, hanged him.
Order by Mail.
If you live at a. distance, or if inconven
ient to visit our store, we guarantee sat
isfaction. Make money orders payable to
Charles Adams & Co.
Glove Department
Tomorrow we show
Kid Gloves in both Glace and Suede
(Dressed and Undressed.)
The Triumph Glove,
Fully guaranteed, best possi
ble glove that " j-
can be sold at 's 1 I 1 1 I
the price P I iVW
Hundreds of stylish women are wear
ing the Triumph," glove, and are per
fectly satisfied.
They know that they are well gloved.
Confidence saves a deal of worry.
Fresh gloves wear longer than gloves
that have been long in stock. The "Tri
umph" sells bo fast that we always have
fresh gloves.
Style No. i. $1.00
2-Clasp Kid Triumph.
A beautiful soft smooth finish Kid glove,
perfect in fit and proper for every social
occasion. In all colors.
Style No. 4 $1.00
Mocha Suede Triumph.
Successful reproduction of a $2 glove;
it's hard to wear them out better even
than our former Mocha.
A Neckwear Treat.
Tomorrow we place on our center
counter in front of the glove depart
ment the greatest assortment of dainty
Neckwear; ever offered in the city.
Everything on this counter will be sold
at the uniform price of 98c
Just in by Express New L. Aiglon
Gold and Silver Belts the very latest
Belief That She Doesn't Want Peace
In China is Growing-.
New York, Oct. 19. Distrust Of Ger
man's attitude in China has been re
vived as a result of information received
here showing the hostility of the Berlin
government to a policy of conclliatloti
in the settlement of the far eastern ques
tion, says a Washington correspondent
of the Herald. It has been learned that
the recall of Baron Speck Von Sternberg,
the German charge d'affaires, was due
to his efforts to smooth the road look
ing to a prompt, peaceful solution of
the Chinese trouble. Baron Von Stern
berg returned to Berlin on the steamer
Among the friends of Baron Von
Sternberg in the official circles here deep
surprise was felt when the news of his
removal from Washington was first
noised about. His relations with the ad
ministration were" of the most cordial
character and the officials generally con
ceded that he was doing much to make
a satisfactory solution in China, pos
sible. Exact details as to Baron Von
Sternberg's recall are impossible to ob
tain, as none of the officials of the Ger
man embassy wiil talk about the mat
ter and the state department does not
seem to be fully advised on the sub
ject. It is known, however, that Baron
Von Sternberg, while endeavoring to
carry out the several instructions he had
received, presented proposals to this gov
ernment in a more conciliatory fashion
than the Berlin authorities had contem
plated. Being on the ground Baron Von
Sternberg appreciated that it would be
advisable in the interest of harmonious
relations between both governments for
him to be less positive than his instruc
tions required.
Officials here are very deeply grieved
over Baron Von Sternberg's recall, as
they say he has certainly aided in pre
serving good relations between the two
powers. It is pointed out that if he had
acted in an offensive manner the an
swers made to the German notes would
not have been different from those given.
Undoubtedly Germany was greatly cha
grined by the refusal of the United
States to accede to its proposition to
make the surrender of the Chinese guilty
of outrages precedent to negotiations,
inasmuch as the attitude of this govern
ment made the rejection of the proposal
certain. It was probably this feeling
that had much to do with Baron Von
Sternberg's recall.
Baron Von Sternberg was instru
mental in allaying much of the suspicion
which existed here regarding the pur
poses of Germany in China, but his re
call for the reason understood here in
dicates that the Berlin government
would have preferred developments
which would have delayed an early set
tlement. An official recently recalled that Baron
Von Sternberg was largely responsible
for the solution of the Samoan im
broglio; that his representations were
due to the virtual withdrwal by this
government from any claims to the Car
oline silands' it might have possessed
growing out of the war with Spain, and
senerally that he has worked earnestly
for the- improvement of the good rela
tions between the two countries.
John H. Zirkle and wife to M. B. Sage.
$2,000, lots 9 and 10. block 1, Fry and
Kungle's addition to to Richland.
Bank of Topeka to Annie P. Ripley,
$400. lots 2-4-6-8 and 10 Sixth avenue,
Wr. McDonald's Grand View addition.
A. J. Rhodes and wife to Sarah C. C.
Faust, $1,500. part lot 3, section 27-11-15.
Wm. Yowell to Albert Neese, $256.55.
one-eighth interest in southwest quarter
of northeast quarter 32-13-17.
L D. Palmer et al, to Fannie Sey
more, $1, lot 25-7 and 9 Seabrook avenue,
Seabrook's sub-division.
Novelist's Campaign Itinerary is In
Northern Kansas.
Opie Read, the famous novelist and
humorist, who is stumping the country
under the auspice of the Republican
national executive committee, wiil not
speak in Topeka.
He was assigned and will be in Kan
sas for one week before the election.
Although his itinerary has not been an
nounced it is understood that he will be
sent though the northern portion of the
state, possibly making speeches at Sen
eca, Marysville, Manhattan, Eallna and
other towns in this section.
Via "Great Rock Island Route."
Leaves Topeka S:10 p. m., arriving
Colorado Springs 10:35, Denver 11:00
o'clock next a. m.
Hold Convention and Endorse K. C.
.Correspondence of Associated Press
Honolulu, Oct. 11, via San Francisco,
Oct. IS. The Democratic party adopted
a platform at its convention last Monday
night In which the national ticket and
platform were endorsed. The local plat
form declared against the acquisition of
any more sugar producing territory by
the United States. An appropriation for
a pension for ex-Queen Lilioukalajil by
the next legislature was favored. The
payment of just fire claims caused by
the fire In Chinatown during the bu
Donic plague' scare was advocated.
The supreme court affirmed the judg
ment of lower court in the case of Wil
liam N. Marshall, who was sentenced to
serve six months for criminal libel.
Marshall was the editor of a weekly pa
per called The Volcano and attacked
the integrity of the late Chief Justice
Judd. In deciding the appeal Chief Jus
tice Freer and Acting Justice Magin
held that during the transition period
between the formal annexation of the
Hawaiian islands and the date when the
laws adopted by congress for the govern
ment of the territory went into effect the
constitution of the United States did
not apply here, but Jhe former laws of
the republic were in operation.
Registration for the territory closed
Tuesday night, the 9th. The total regi7
tration for the district of Oahu was 5,&yi
Returns have not been received from the
other islands, but it is estimated that
about 3,000 names have been enrolled on
Hawaii, 2.000 on Maui and 1,000 on
Kauai. During the last few days pre
ceding the close of registration there was
a rush to the United States judge to
be naturalized. Close to 3011 foreigners
were declared citizens, but in some in
stances applications were refused on ac
count of inability to read and write.
Pt'ince David Kawanar.akoa has been
nominated for the unexpired term of the
fifty-sixth and the full term of the fifty
seventh congresses by the Democratic
Secretary of the Territory Cooper has
submitted to Secretary of the Treasury
Gage an estimate of the appropriation
for federal improvements required in. the
terirtory of Hawaii for the ensuing year.
He names $1,200,000.
New York Produce Exchange Form
ulates New Rules.
New York, Oct. 19.-JameS Simpson,
chairman of the New York produce ex
change committee appointed to formu
late rules governing the purchase and
sale of grain and feed in carload lots for
future shipment, has forwarded to all
boards of trade and grain exchanges
throughout the country the rules sug
gested by the committee. Members of
the New York grain trade greatly feel
the need of adequate regulations stating
definitely the capacity of a car. It is
claimed that almost invariably when
the market declines the western ship
pers will secure one of the modern large
cars and thus make a heavy carload
shipment at the reduced price: whereas,
if the market advances, they take equal
pains to secure a small car. The rules
suggested by the committee are in part
as follows:
"The term 'immediate shipment' shall
mean that shipment shall be made
within three business days from the
date when shipping directions have been
received by the seller. The term -quick
shipment' shall mean that shipment
shall be made within five business days
from the date when shipping instruc
tions have been received by the seller.
"The term 'prompt shipment' shall
mean that shipment shall be made with
in ten days (exclusive of Sundays) from
the date when shipping directions have
been received by the seller. It shall be
understood where no siecification of
shipment is named in contract, 'prompt
shipment' shall apply.
"In all sales t grain and feeds by
carloads for future delivery a carload of
oats shall be deemed to contain 1.500
bushels; of corn, S00 bushels; of wheat,
8t0 bushels: of rye, 800 bushels; of bar
lev. 1,000 bushels; of mill feeds in sacks.
40.000 pounds; of mill feeds in bulk, 30,
000 pounds."
LOSS $5,000,000.
Official Estimate of Crop and live
Stock Damage In Texas.
"Washington, Oct. 19. The statistician
of the department of agriculture has
completed his Investigation of the agri
cultural situation in those counties in
Texas that were visited by the West
India hurricane of September 9.
The area under cotton in the counties
in which serious damage resulted from
the story was approximately 1.300.000
acres, with a promise on September 1
of a crop of about 040.000 bales. The re
duction of the crop is estimated at about
6S.000 bales, or 10.6 per cent. l)n a basis
of $50 per bale the amount destroyed
would represent a value of $3,4K),0uO.
The area under corn is estimated to
have been about S15.000 acres, with an
indicated production of about 17.500.uOO
bushels. The loss to the crop is esti
mated at about one million bushels, or
about 5.7 per cent., representing a Value
of about $500,000.
The loss of rice is estimated at 73,000
barrels, of four bushels each, represent
ing a value of about $219,000.
Of pecans there is an estimated loss
of 2,500.000 pounds, valued at $100.0'K.
Three thousand trees, valued at $7o,00Q.
are also reported as destroyed.
The loss of farm animals is estimated
at 1,300 horses, 150 mules, 20.000 cattle,
2,800 sheep and 900 swine, representing
a total value of about $490,000.
Exclusive of the damage to farm
buildings, machinery, etc., the total loss
may be estimated at five million dol
lars. It should be stated that all the
counties visited by the storm were in
cluded in the crop report issued October
Cabinet Changes Are Being Eagerly
Discussed In London.
New York. Oct. 19. The air in Lon
don is thick with cabinet rumors, sa
the Tribune's correspondent in that city.
Sir Michael Hicks-Beach will prob
ably stay at the exchequer: he will per
haps go to the upper house. So may
Arthur Balfour. Mr. Chamberlain will
remain in the colonial office. There is
some idea, of making George Wyndham
chancellor of the exchequer and Mr.
Broderick secretary for Ireland.
Mr. Brodericte and Mr. Wyndham were
rivals for promotion when Lord Curzon
left parliament for India. Mr. Broderick
succeeded Curzon. but probably re
gretted it when the campaign came on
and Mr. Wyndham made a marked ad
vance as under secretary for war. Each
is certain of promotion and both would
like the war office.
Bean th T'"'9 Yca Hav8 mm
Saara tin ' ' WB IDS 3 Xm IMUOT
WASTED-Elderly woman wants a place
for general housework in a small fam
ily. Address 92 North Van Burrn t.
WANTED A place to do oh' res for board
by a young man. Addreea W. A. C,
car Journul.
WANTED Two experienced job
fteders. Hail Lltlio. Co.
WANTED Young man for steady posi
tion, Mtlary I15.U0 a week. Reference re
quired. Address L. F. V atouba. General
Delivery, Topeka.
YOUNG MEN Our illustrated catalogue
explains how we teach barber trade in
eight weeks, mailed i'rea. Aloler iiarber
College, St. Louis, Mo.
WANTED Salesmen to sell our line of
choice nursery stock. We give a printed
guarantee that stock will be true to name.
For terms, write to the Mount Hope Nurs
eries, Lawrence, Kansas.
WANTED White girl for housework. 116
Harrison street.
WANTED A sir! to do housework. Call
at 5-'tS Topeka ave.
WANTED First e!n-8 girl for general
housework in small family; references
required. 421 Clay st.
WANTED Girl for general
438 Greenwood avenue.
WANTED Girl for gcnm-nl housework.
. Mrs. J. P. Lewis, 414 Harrison st.
WANTED 150 girls ar.d women to work
on apples. Bird Canning Co., foot of
Monroe st.
WANTED Reliable salesmen to sell com
plete line of paints, lubricating oils, etc.
Liberal terms and good position for man
f ability. Address The Atlantic Refining
Co., Cleveland. O.
SALESMEN WANTED Full line of nur
sery stock; pay weekly; outfit fre.
Lawrence Nursery Co Lawrence, Kas.
AGENTS Article of Absolute necessity In
every building: no coinpetbion; big pro
BM: exclusive rights; iai.ur tmp-Kfible.
Agency Dept. 312. No. 27 William st., N.Y.
FOR RENT Fine room?, well furnlshtd,
good board. 6P Harrison st.
FOR RENT Rooms. Cheap. 3u7 West
Twelfth st.
FOR RENT Room, sinele or enulte.
modern. 311 West Seventh. Close In.
FOR RENT Two rooms elegantly furn
ished en suite. 72ti Topeka avenue.
FOR RENT Two modern furnished
rooms. 9b4 Kansas avenue.
FOR RENT Two nicely furnished room.
with bath, gi.s and heat, at 123 East
Tenth St.
FOR RENT New rooms, nicely furn
iahed; modern; close to oate house and
Kansas avenue. t22 Van Huren sc.
FOR RENT S room house, modern con
veniences. Greenwood ave., Putwin; also
9 room house 5uu Lane. A. H. Vance, 423
Kansas ave.
FOR RENT Two 5-room bouses, well, cis
tern, barn, brick walks, other conven
iences. Desirable, $9.UU. Enquire 167 Em
met t street.
WANTED To buy old all wool ingrain
carpet. Topeka Rug Co.. Oakland.
WANTED To do correct copying. Room
29 Columbian building, Phone 840.
WANTED Horses to winter at $2 per
month. John Dagg, Dover.
WANTED You to hve your old cirpet.i
woven into beautiful ruga by the Tep.ka
Rue Co., Oakland.
WANTED Horses to winter. 4 miles east;
plenty of feed und water. H. Chalmers,
WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to
clean. Mrs. Fosdick, 725 Quincy st.
TOR SALE Two good young cows. 710
Locust st.
FOR SALE Phaeton, $15.
616 Harrison
FOR SAISE Cl-d cow, half Shorthorn,
fresh. West 'lenth St., J. t5. Jones, near
Sacli's green house.
FOR SALE Kingsbury upright piano,
$125.00. Babcock & Frost, 718 Kansas av.
FOR SALE Either one of candy k teres
at 414, -L5 or u-Ji Kansas ave. Good buei-
nef s.
FOR SALE A young fresh cow at TS7
Leland Htreet.
FOR SALE Hard coal burner or ex
change for soft coal burner. 332 Lake.
FOR SALE Horse and buggy. 2 w:iu"n?i
and double trees. Southeast cornsr K.or
ris and Tenth.
"KKy S
13 Clay
harness; horse Is city broke. 1813
FOR RALE Good mare, cheap for cash;
also fresh cow. 1114 Taylor st.
FOR SALE Gold Coin hard coal bae
burnrr, an Oak soft cohI hearer and
gasoline oven; in good condition. 121 West
ern ave.
FOR SALE Fine Jersey cow and two
Jersey htlfers. 5"C East 18th st.
FOR SALE Stove, almost new; reason,
too large for present use. 514 Poik.
FOR SALE Second-hand roll top desk.
Call at Room 2, Columbian Bldg.
FOR SALE A good oil stove for warming
a room. Call at once at the Hull Stova
Repair Co., 116 West Eighth at.
LOST Gold rimmed eye glasses. Finder
please leave at journal omce.
LOST Wednesday evening. music roll
and music. Plense return to general
superintendent's office A. T. & 3. F. Ry.
and oblige.
DR. C. H. GUIBOR, Diseases of th Noss,
Throat and Lungs. 7t Kansas avenue.
Kansas City and Return viat he Santa
Account Kansas City Horse Show tick
ets on sale October 21st to 27th, good re
turning October 23th.
FOR SALE Washburn's pure j.tt ! c ) r,
fresh e-ery Ohv; 15c o. r tiinn tteiiv
ered. Leave address at Kansas i
FOR SALE Excellent location for r-t
market and ba.rber -hop: two new tt a
room, on comer tiixtb ind l"ok. lute
Tielghborhod. Urorry Ft ire cm c- r.
Apf. v to T. 12. Bowman & Co., ColuuU;,n
1 uii'lir.g.
"OR SALE 1 -4 or 2 lots, oimv, n,ir
Fourth, newer, brli k umk. tr p., n, ti.,1
price. Sliillinglaw. 118 West Fifth st.
FOR SALE Two snbstiitill.il n room
house with one jittd h luih lots fw-ii;
good location Desttab' ooloi olal.f . -I
I "l-rt y Iti excellent unait .0. ; ttrw sy t -pered
large t . mm-..1.. us I 001-, f a-r I at'
clt ,(, tifr ud pi.. I't Ik -tr't, mar
32th. Afblress A. '... care Journal.
FOR KALE OR TKADl -FKe farm 00 -
tagc. t-fllsir. lHt lots, t scMi.aii !:,.
barn and otn bulliiniKs. SJ. ,i t iav t., 1 tar
Iltnitoon lret pment. Ca!l r. I 1 -noons.
FOR BALK Five ncre tract, nle. rin
bottom land, wl'h lair itui'to emt n f cl
edge of town. Price $"U. Aiitlrt-tti K. )
G., care Journal.
MRS. J. K. HAG I E, El rmt. mioc-ninr
R. J. Groves, 17 Kansas ave. i'honn CI
CUT FLOWERS rutl 'loral designs ot
Hayes', 107 West KIgh'.h t. 'l'liuue r5.
BEOlNNEr.S rr th- . n 111 f I ,t
paltiK-taKiiig M-KCiivr ut ill Last "Jeefi
M . 25c per loKSOt).
PROF. 1.. HECK, lenener cf in-ibi
other Instruments. Studio JCS W-'iacy.
TRAINED NtTtPE rah be feri - .1 at
No. 5 Itt-xs iluil.llng. Alio vi. pur Ustui
and nia.iaK tr iitira-nn.
pluce, tiny lime, uoyor tii(ht. Ntclio!'
Studio, "ah Kansas avenue.
MONEY TO LOAN on ;t o ntVirk. p'-ir s.
organs, typewriters, r.ouaa'i1 os rtnd
personal security. L lilr.o.e. 5-3 Kan. .
TO LOAN Money on r -U eh-ate. Month
ly payments. Low Interest S'je East
man. IIS West Sixth st.
WATCTTE3 cleaned, Tx clocks. $; main
springs. TEc: crystals, joc. C ash pa Ui fee
old gold or silver. All work pua' n t.
Old jewelry eNchantr"'' tor new. If hard
up, see Uncld Hani, bJi Kansas avrium
Tel. 7Ui. Bicycles and sumlrie; bioycls
and tandems fur rent, letjam,- of .11
U. S. CYCLE CO.. 11S E. 'h St. Ntl..nsl
aoid Ltilou bicycles, teuitdrlos, repairs,
1 1 . " " " .1
L. A. PTPEIt, M. ..
OFFICE Btid r.-s.,!.a corner . : .rd si..
and Central ave.. North Totx-ka. 'phm-m
214. Uses the iirltikc r lion" nyniora of rectal
treatment, a successful und painless treat
ment for piles, iisiuia. f.sutti. ulceration,
Office 732 Kansas ve. RestOnes Thir
teenth and Oiay. Office hours: v a. ei.. ti
11 a. m.. and 8 p. m.. to C p. xu. Telenbotie
SC'S residence und IS office.
DR. EVA HALPf.VG. H.-mpopsthlit, Cs
Kansas ave. Telephone M.
will nrgsnhte 1 p. in. Thursday, October
18. isan, at l.-'"l Folk atreet. clty
F. M. COM STOCK. J. A. .' M :'V.
Mechanical Lnk ic r Paient Att rnev.
Comstock Rosen. Solicitors of 1'lKMS,
Expert drawings sod 'p -c 01 .to.
Working drawitiKs made and const tuct lofi
suuerinientled. Kooms to a, Rosen block,
41. Kan. ave.. Topeka.
EREE Our new hanonook otr palonts
Fischer Thorpe, patent l .wo r and
solicitors. Junction bids... Nlnll and Ma a
sta., Kansas City, a!o. Tel.j.'munl it." w
THE J. C. DARLING CO., 734 Kn. Aw.
Rubber stamps brmi and a lumbal to trpae
checks. Prtwslow. c : taliuf 1 r e. Tel. iau.
JAMES R. HAYDEN. Jeweler on4 Of'-
cian. Complete . to k of v ...ten. :.. dia
monds, silverware, etc. Eyes examined
and speclacUs properly l-lte.i.
WANTED Gun to ri pror
Xc I..1 n
0. ' li't.t'ni
new !:. R-i'-rs frontal. "Giinle
Rule" Machine Wt.rss. 514 K&nssi. ave.
T. T. HVmVh iu:v a. Lawyer, lloora
Columbian b-s..".l; t.
Henry W. Rcbr. M n.,
730 KnB.i nifrtuj. lorn !-r.c. Twenty,
first st. sntl Kan-o.s nve. I '. Kan
sis Monroe, crndttui of th American
Institute ,f Science. Consultation fr.w
SWITCHES. CHAINS. WP : y. cr own
design to nrder. llllniii" I- reck i
Cream. Mrs. Matt
Van V1-. k, V K.
THE OFFICEof the Capital city V i'r!f. t
Brick and Pavlt g Co., hum been removed
to 11 Went KU. lull street.
Co., packs, fchips and fct.aes houa-ho.d
goods. Tel. lfcS. Clarence oint.r. JU3 -fc-
h st.
Telegrams may be sent at our expense.
SI Nassau St., New Turk C'lU.

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