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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 20, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 4

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

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jECAUSE of its low price Ivory Soap is
within the reach of all. Besides its low
cost it has the advantage that it is
entirely satisfactory for so many varied uses;
it will do the work of a half dozen kinds
of soap each intended for a special purpose.
Third Season, 1&OO-1901, a Stronger
Course Than Ever.
An examination of the list of talent
announced in the advertising columns of
this issue "will convince the patrons of
the union leeture course that the man
agement has secured an exceedingly at
tractive series of lectures and entertain
ments far the coming season. The cost
of the course last year was JCl0 more
than was paid the first season and this
year nearly more will be paid than
last. According to the first announce
ment made when the union course was
organized, the surplus from one season,
is used in improving the quality of the
next year's course; and the liberal
patronage which has been given for two
seasons enables the committee in change
to begin the season with a balance of
over J200 and to offer thts splendid array
of lectures and entertainers. The price
of season tickets will rvmain $2 and of
single admission 50 ctrits. The method
f reserving seats will be the same as
that of last year, which was fair to all
and quite satisfactory. Tickets will be
on sale Monday, October 22, at the usual
places. On Saturday, October 27. Sinn
day, October 29, Tuesday. October 30,
betw-tn 2 and 3 o'clock. holders of season
tickets will draw numbers for choice of
seats. Oa Friday, November 2, begin
ning at 2 o'clock, reserved stat checks
for the first three 'numbers may be ob
tained at the ingh schixsl building. The
tirst lecture will be given Monday. No
vember 5. by P'raulem Antonie fc?tolle of
Boston, who will show her reproductions
in the original colors of famous Euro
pean paintings.
nent worker in the upbuilding of Unity
church on Topeka avenue. Mrs. Slover
has been 111 for a number of years and
her death was finally caused by a can
"Word has been received in Topeka of
the death of Mrs. Slover Thursday night
at Valparaiso, Ind. Mis. Slover la the
mother of Mrs. Lindsay Pegues. wna
formerly lived in Topeka but now lives
in Junction City. She was also the sis
ter of Mrs. Enoch Powell. Rev. Enoch
Powell was the pastor and was a promi-
154th Anniversary of the Founding
of Princeton University.
Princeton, N. J., Oct. 20. The com
memoration day exercises of the 154th
year of the founding of the university
were held today before a very large au
dience. The board of trustees and fac
ulty led by President Patton. Secretary
of State John Hay and Bishop Henry
Vatts Satterlee, of Washington, march
ed in a body to the hall. President Pat
ton made an introductory address in
which he announced that at the meeting
of the trustees yesterday, action was ta
ken by the board to elect some distin
guished graduate to further the move
ment of establishing a graduate depart
ment. An election to this office will be
made later on. He also announced that
a new officer will be elected to be known
as the university secretary. President
Patton presented the need of a gymnas
ium and urged the concerted action of
the alumni towards securing the neces
sary funds for its erection. Comment
ing upon the action granting the al
umni representation in electing five
members to the board, he said this was
the most important announcement he
had ever made since he became presi
dent of the university.
JJishop Satterlee delivered an address
on "The ethics of American civiliza
tion." in which he denied that the gov
ernment of the United States had devel
oped imperialistic tendencies.
Tree Medical Examination.
Each Tuesday and Thursday after
noon from 4 to 5 p. m. and each Friday
night from 7 to 8 p. m., medical exami
nation and advice will be given free at
the Kansas Medical college, 521 West
Twelfth street. All diseases, both acute
and chronic, treated. W. E. Storrs,
M. D., physician in charge.
1900 THIRD SEASON 1901
Nov. 5. Fraulcin Antonie Stolle. Illustrated Lecture.
Artistic Studies of European Art Galleries, reproducing famous
pictur.es in their crisi;iai colors.
Nov. 19. Hon. Charles B. Landis. Lecture.
Mr. Land's has become famous on account of his remarkable
speeches in. Coi,gret on the Civil Service, and the Roberts case.
Dec 12. The Ernest Gamble Concert Company.
Ernest Gamble, besso: Mme. CeciVa "R. Bailev. srprano; MI'S
Ruth Anderson, viol.nist; Edwin M. Shonert, pianist.
Dec 19.
Jan. 19.
Feb. 6.
Feb. 12.
Mch. . .
Liqvid Air. Lecture by ProL J. Ernest Woodland,
with Demonstrations illustrating thi3 wonderful subatanca.
Elbert Hubbard. Lecture.
Mr. Hubbard Is e'lor of "The Philistine Magazine ard author
of the -Me s ge t Garcia," and is himself a man with a mes
sage wcr.li hearing.
The Ottumwa Male Quartette.
with Addle C. Smith. Reciter.
The Spierhn Quartette, of Chicago,
the' favorite mils cians of last year.
Ernest Sc ten-Thompson, Lectures
afternoon and -ven nsr on "The Personality of "WTId
a"a v 1 a .a - 1 n l a Home.
Ma., or Pint, the e- r n lec ure manager, says that Mr.
Thompson is the "sreaiest attraction in America."
Min. T. F Garver. Chairman,
Representative of the iederation of
Clubs of Topeka.
L. T. Whittomor", Sec'y pnd 'rreas..
Representing the Topeka high school.
W. M. Davidson.
Representing the Federation of Clubs
of Topeka. '
E- f,. VcEachron,
Represent eg Was" burn College.
X. H. Ijoomis.
Representing the c:ty at large.
Miss Annie J. Hooley.
Pepresenti-cr the College of the
Sisters of Bethany.
SEASON TICKETS ' limited to capacity of hall ),
The course will be held, unless othe-wise announced, in the High School hall.
Reservation of seats according to the same method as last year.
Tickets on Sale Monday, October 22.
Tickets may be obtained from any member of the committee, at Moore's,
Kellam's, and Rowley & Snow's. i
. r . t a m 9 j
V f I'VTTU'T'f VTi
i. . . - -
I. . m m - ti ih
Problems Developed hy the Com
ing Political Contest.
Attorney - General Godard Is
Kept Busy.
Gives His Opinions Concerning
Most Trivial Matters.
Northern Kansas Toters Who
Lose Their Votes,
Other business in the office of the at
torney general has been temporarily
abandoned -while the office force Is de
voting its entire attention to answering
inquiries concerning the election laws of
Every mail brings to the department
some disputed question concerning the
rights of voters, questions which are
decided every two years by an ".ttorney
general and upon which there veems to
be dawning little light, evea aa time
goes on.
One man desires to know if, living in
the country. It is necessary for him to
register in. order to vote. This is such
a simple question that, were it not for
the sincerity of the letter, it would have
not been answered, but the attorney gen
eral wrote a very careful letter, explain
ing the law upon this proposition.
The question of the age of voters seems
to be an important one. This relates
principally to young men who attain
their majority within a few days of the
election, but only those who were born
on or before the 7th day of November
in 1S79, will be permitted to vote this
year. Those having birthday anni
versaries later than that date can not
this year avail themselves of the priv
ilege of their first opportunity as citi
zens to cast a vote.
Kansas has no law on this subject so
it was necessary for the attorney gen
eral to follow the decision of courts in
other states. These courts -have held
that when a man was born on November
7, twenty-one years ago, that he is en
ttiled to vote on November 6 this year.
This decision does not apply particu
larly to this year, but that is the law
as it has been laid down by the courts
and will govern in the absence of legis
lation to the contrary.
In one of the northern Kansas counties
a colony of settlers went ta Manitoba.
All their property was sold in Kansas
and they went to the new country; took
land and settled with the intention of
maintaining there their future residence
their home. A few months of that
country cured the Kansas people and
they came back. They reached the state
in September and the question arose as
to the possibility of a vote this fall.
The attorney general hold3 that these
people lost their suffrage rights in Kan
sas by going away from the state with
the intention of remaining at a new
home and that it will be necesary for
them to comply with the provisions of
law requiring a residence of six months
in the state and thirty days in the
The intention of the voter to make a
new home; to abandon the home in this
state, is responsible for the loss of these
Another ante-election problem comes
from southern Kansas where the heads
of families of voters, therein, have taken
claims in Oklahoma. In many instances
these men have not given up their rights
in Kansas and will not do so uni.il after
the election. Where a man does not ex
ercise his prerogatives as a settler in the
new country until after the election: or
where he has not given up these rights
in Kansas permanently, he does not lose
a vote. But when a man abandons his
Kansas home and settles on a claim in
Oklahoma with the intention of com
pleting his residence there at once and
leaves his family to follow him soon, he
loses a vote in Kansas. Where a man
makes but a temporary sojourn in the
territory, maintaining his residence in
this state, his vote is entitled to be cast
in the Kansas election.
A large number of requests for offi
cial information from the attorney gen
eral come from southern Kansas and
touch upon this one proposition in de
termining which that official is required
to ascertain the intention of the voter,
which of course governs his right to vote.
The biennial controversy concerning the
rights of college students to vote in the
towns where they attend school is up
again and it will probably continue to
rise in all its future developed tiresome
ness until the end of time.
The rule which has been laid down in
this case is to the effect that where a
student who is a voter, in leaving home
to attend school, expects to make the
town where he goes, or any other town
or place where he can obtain employ
ment either during or after the school
term as a means of livelihood: in short
starts out to make a new home wherever
his hat may be taken off, such student
has a right to vote provided of course
he has come within the legal require
ments of residence or citizenship.
Where students stay in a town only
during the school term returning there
after' to their respective homes, they
have no right to vote in the town where
the school may be located.
These four propositions to which the
foregoing has referred constitute the
principal demand for information.
One man who will be 21 years of age
November 11, was told he could not vote
this year. He lives in Jewell county and
writes that he has been told there that
he could vote by saying he was21, "asthe
time was so short no difference would
be made."
Auburn, Neb., Oct. 20. The platform
on which Senator Hanna was speaking
here this afternoon collapsed. Senator
Hanna was not hurt. The only injury
was the breaking of a boy's leg.
They Will Hold Their Celebration on
The Modoc club will meet at their
club rooms on West Sixth avenue Sun
day at 4 o'clock to make arrangements
for the celebration of their twenty
fourth anniversary. The club has al
ready begun making preparations for
sinking at the annual meeting of the
State Teachers' association.
The members of the club will have
presented for their consideration and
adoption a set of rules regulating the
admission of new members for the Den
ver trip in August. l'JOl. when the club
will go to Denver to sing for the G. A. R.
national encampment.
The club at present has the following
natnt! on its roll of membership: T. J.
Anderson, J. Griley, M. D. Henderson,
M. C. Holman, C. E. Lewis, J. G. Rode
meyer. J. H. Solecki, F. C. Squires, A.
F. Sherman, C. L. Wood, Frank Weight
man, H. G. Snyder, R. G. Thomas, H. E.
Lyman. 1-:. F. Abmeyer, F. A. Stevens,
W. O. Dickie, B. it. Push and C. Brown.
Apostolic Congregation and Bethel
Divine Healing Home, Chas. F. Parham,
pastor. Services conductd at Stone
Mansion, one mile west of Washburn.
Carriages meet all cars between 10 and
12. Hours of services, 11 a. m., 3 p. m.,
and 7. -SO p. m. Rev. H. H. Gilchrist,
Congregationalist.will conduct all meet
ings. Second United Presbyterian church,
Bennett's fiats. West Twelfth avenue.
Rev. J. R. White, pastor. Preaching at
11 a, m by the Rev. Hal F. Smith, pas
tor of the Cumberland Presbyterian
church. No evening service. Sabbath
school at 10 a. m.. Young People's meet
ing 6:45 p. m.. Juniors at 6.
North Topeka Baptist church, corner
Laurent and Harrison streets. Rev. W.
B. Hutchinson, pastor. Services at 11 a.
ib., and 7 :30 p. m. Evening subject,
"The Faultfinding Family."
Divine Science hall, 623 Quincy street.
Services at H a. m.. and 8 p. m. Morn
ing subject, "Positiveness." Evening
subject, "Our Possibilities."
ijlrst Christian church, on Topeka
avenue, betw-een Sixth and Seventh
streets. F. W. Emerson, pastor. Bible
school 9:45 a. m. ; Junior C. F., 4 p. m. ;
Y. P. S. C. E. 6:30 p. m.; preaching ser
vices at 11 a. m., and 7:30 p- m. Rev.
Benj. L. Smith, secretary of the Ameri
can Christian Missionary society and a
former pastor of the church, will speak
in the morning. Th pastor will preach
at the evening service.
Bible study rally, Young Women's
Christian association, Sunday, October
21, 4:15 p m. Speakers: Mrs. Geo. Ler
rlgo, Mrs. Conroe; Miss Elizabeth Jones,
general secretary. Good music. The
Y. W. C. A. classes all meet next week
Third Presbyterian church, corner of
Fourth and Branner streets: Sunday
school at 9:45 a. m. : communion service
and reception of members at li a. m.:
Junior Endeavor at 2:30 p. m. : Y. P. S.
C. at 6:15 p. m., and preaching ser
vice at 7:30 p. m., subject "Mutual Sym
pathy." ,
Iane Chapel C. M. E. church, corner
Fourteenth and Van Buren streets: Sun
day service, 11 a. m., preaching by Rev.
J. M. Brown, presiding eltler. Union ser
vice at 8 o'clock p. m.. preaching by Rev.
J. W. Wilson. At 7:3 p. m.. the pasior
will preach his closing sermon for this
conference year.
First Unitarian church: Services at 11
a. m., with rermon bv the mirister. Rev.
Abram Wyman. subject "The Warring
Duties of Life." Sunday school at noon.
First Congregational churth: Services
11 a, m., sermon on China and the Chin
ese situation by Rev. H. P. Perkins, of
Lin Ching. N. China, late escaped mis
sionary from the Boxers. At ":St p. m.,
permon by Dr. Fisk: "Half Manhood la
Whole Failure."
United Brethren church. Twelfth and
Quincy streets, S. C. Coblentz. pastor:
Sunday. 10:0) a. m.. Pundav schoo1; 11:00
a. m.. an address by Hon Matt Edmonds,
of McLouth. Kan.; 6:45 p. m., Y. P. C. U.
7:30 p. m.. sermon by the pastor.
Spiritual services at G. A. R. hall. East
Seventh street, Sunday night. 7:30. J. M.
White in charge.
Rev. J. S. Caruthem wi'l preach in the
Oakland Presbyterian church October 21
at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
F;rst Method st Fp're'p'l church, Jhn
T. McFirland, D. D., pastor: Class meet
ings. 9:30 a. m.; Junior League, 10 a. m.j
public worship with sermon bv Rev.
De Groff. 11 a. m.: Sunday school at 2:S
p. m.: J-fferon street brs-eh school, 2:45
p. m.; Ep worth League. 6:3) p. m.; tem
perance mass meeti'g. 7:3o p. m. Lecture
by Mrs. Clara Hoffman, national secre
tary of the W. C. T. V.
Highland Park Assemblv hall: Sundav
school at 2:30 p. m.; Christian Endeavor
society at 8 o'.clock.
The Church of Spiritualism wll hold a
conference meeting Sundav at 2:30 p. m.
at Lincoln Post hall. At 7:30 N. B. Arnold
will deliver a lecture.
First (English) Lutheran church, comer
Fifth and Harrison street, the Rev. H. A.
Ott, pastor: Services with sermon at 11
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning subject.
"The Law and the Gospel Contrasted:'
evening subject, "Acceptable Good
Works.' Sunday school at M:3 a. m. Y.
P. S. C. E. service one hour preceding th
evening service.
Third Christian church, corner Third
and Lake streets. F. E. Mallory, pas
tor. Preaching at 10:45 a. m.. and 7:30
p. m. Bible school at 9:30 a. m. Senior
C. E. at 6 p. m.
First United Presbyterian church, cor
ner of Eighth and Topeka avenues. Rev.
Kimball Pianos,
Pipe Organs and
Carry, on the question of value, the practical assurance which goes with forty-three
years' of constant progress of the makers.
THE GUARANTY of best value for your money the selling prioea to one and all alike.
THE PRESTIGE of many exclusive patented improvements.
THE HIGHEST APPROVAL of the World's Columbian Congress in the award of
"Superlative Merit."
Confirmed by 25,000 Annual Purchasers.
THE JUDGMENT of the masters who are the world's authorities in the domain of
musical art.
THEY SAY: "The Kimball Instruments embody those exclusive ideas, and a distinct
superiority of tone, which are the highest achievements in piano and organ building."
Kimball Pipe Organs, $1,000 up. . Kimball Pianos within reach of all.
Branch House, 639 Kansas Aye.
T. P. CULLEY, Manager.
V f
v v
A Marvelous New Book on
Personal Magnetism
and Hypnotism.
Startling -Facts which are
Agitating the Whole
The Labors of Nearly Fifty
Experts Combined For
the Elevation of
The Great Universities of Am
erica and Europe Contribute
to the Final Course.
The Occult So Simple that Ev
erybody Can Be Successful.
M. P. McKlrahan. pastor: Preaching to
morrow at 11 o'clock on "Is Msin Unable
to Keep the Divine Law?" Echo meeting
in the eveni gr by returning deleg t ir ra
the Philadelphia T. M. C. A. convention.
Sabbath school at 12:15. C E. at B:3J.
Central Congregational church. Hun
toon and Buchanan streets. Frank H. Al
len, pastor in charge: Sunday school at
9:46 a. m. Sermon at II. at which Ber
vice Miss Greenwood will sing 'Come
Unto Me." by Hawley. Junior Endeavor
at 31 p. m. : Intermediate at 4. and Sen
tor at 7. After a brief prayer-meeting,
the C. E. will have the privilege of listen
ing to Rev. H. E. Perkins, for many years
a missionary of the American board in
China, who will give an account of his
escape from the "Boxers," and of the
present political and religious situation in
first Presbyterian church: Prechi'-g by
the pastor. Rev. J. Li. Countermine, D. D..
morning. "Christ Seeking to Save." Mrs.
B. E. Zeis will sing a solo. Evening.
"Bethany. Bethlehem and Hebron" (the
sixth In a series on the pastor's trip to
Egvpt and the Holy Land. Sunday school,
9:45 a. m.; Junior Endeavor, 3 p. m : Sen
ior and Intermediate C. E.. 16.30 p. m.
First Church of Christ, Scien t t. corner
Huntoon and Polk streets: Services at H
8. m., sutvj;ct. "Everlasting ruiusmneni.
Sunday scool at 12 m.
i-rst tiapnst cnurcn. iMntn ana jici
son streets. Philip Wendell Crannell. p is
tor: Sunday school, 9:30: morri-g wor hia
11: Junior at 3:30; C. E. at 8:30; evening
worship 7:3'. Third of the series on Suc
cessful Eire "Among th Rocks," "The
Furnace Fires."
Grace Cathedral: Bishop, the Eleht
Rev. Frank R. Mlllspaugh. D. XX: dean,
the Verv Rev. John W. Sykes: can n.
Rev. llaurice J. Bywater. Services S:30
a. m.. holv communion; 9:30. Sunday
school: 11 a. m.. morning prayer, sermon
by the Very Rev. Dean Sykes; 7:30 p. m.,
evening prayer, sermon by the Dean.
Good Shepherd, corner Laurent and
Quincv. North Topeka: Services H:45 a.
m.. Sunday school: 11 a. m., morning
praver. sermon by Rev. Canon Bywater;
7:30 p. m., evening praver, sermon by Rev.
Canon Bywater.
St. Simons, comer of Seventh and TTest
ern avenue: Services Sunday school, 4:::0
p. m. : evening prayer, sermon by the
Rev. Canon Bvwater.
Calvarv Mission, corner of East Sixth
avenue and Lake street: Services 3 p. m.,
Sunday school: 4 p. m.. eve-ins prayer,
sermon by Very Rev. John W. Sykea.
Tendered David B, Hill by Chicago
Chicago, Oct. 20. An audience of fiv
thousand people crowded the SecAid
regiment armory last night to listen to
an address by ex-Seuator David Ti. Hill,
of New York. A great number of people
were unable to get into the armory and
for this reason several outdoor speeches
were made by local orators. When Mr.
Hill arrived at the armory, accom
panied by Mayor Carter H. Harrtsnn, be
was given a magnificent ovation. Mayor
Harrison introduced Mr. Hill calling
forth a prolonged outburst of applause.
It was fullv Ave minutes before the
cheering subsided sufficiently to allow
Senator Hill to begin his address.
Throughout its delivery he was accorded
a generous amount of applause.
One of the most astounding new books
of the age is the one just published by
the American College of Sciences, of
The new facts presented prove that
every person, has the power to exert an
influence over others, and that it is not
merely the "strongest" mind that can
sway multitudes.
This wonderful book divides hypnotic
science into its various branches and
telis how- each may be quickly mastered
mastered so completely at home that
anyone can perform the most marvelous
things that all have read about, but that
few have seen demonstrated.
The true secrets of Hypnotism, Mag
netic Healing, Personal Influence and
Absent Control are laid bare so that the
most ordinary persons can readily grasp
and utilize what nature ha& endowed
them with.
By devoting & little time to the science
you can lift yourself from despair to the
grandest heights of affluence and success
can gratify your ambitions and gain
marked business and social power.
Professional and business men every
where have given this new book their
unqualified praise, and even ministers of
the gospel have expressed their hearties',
If you wish to avail yourself of the
knowledge contained in this beautifully
illustrated work, simply send a postal or
letter to the American College of Sci
ences, Dent. 69 V, 416 to 420 Walnut
street, Philadelphia, Fa., and a copy will
be sent you by return mail, free of
Chairman Albaugh Announces
That the Fight is Oxer.
Although Chairman Albaugh of the
Republican state committee admits pri
vately that the returns from persons en
gaged in polling the voting precincts la
Kansas are incomplete and not satisfac
tory, and never reliable, he has prepared
for publication tomorrow an official
This proclamation Till be a guess at
the-result in Kansas. In which the chair
man foresees a Republican victory by
majorities ranging from 20,000 to 30,000.
The chairman does not admit that
there is likely to be a difference in the
vote for president and governor, some
thing which none of the other politicians
denies, but sees only promise of victory
by figures increased compared with two
years ago.
There will be regular installments of
these "hot-air" documents until the
election is over. The first is being is
sued, after consultation on the part of
the campaign managers, the chairman
being anxious to please everybody.
Wm. Roberts 13 visiting his parents in
S. B. Ispnhart addressed the Bryan and
Breidenthal club last night.
Coun v Clerk Wright is still busy pre
pare g the ballots for the election.
There was no session of the police court
thij m!)rri"g, as there were no arrests
made Friday.
The rotunda on the first floor of the
-The New and Latest Faroe Comedy-
Headed by Chas. H. Boyle and a b:j? company of funny people.
New Sonprs and Medleys. Pretty Dances.
A Host of Charming Girla. A Number of Light Specialties.
Prices 3sc 35c 50c and 75c. Popular Priced Matinea Sat., 10c, ac
Prank Daniels,
Supported by his entire New York company of
ixty people, in liU oaw Comio Opara ait
Music by Victor Herbert, fompisfr of "The Wixard of the Nile. "The
Idol's Eye" and "The S r-t a e " Hook by Kirhe In SN lle, author of
"Princess Chic," ar d Freierc Rinken, author of "The Smugglers." "An
emphat c hit." N. Y. Herald.
Chart opens at o'clock Monday morning. Doors open fur Una numbers at
7:30 a- m.
Pricaa: lO. - Jf,0 jf. ..
Fred Raymond's Greatest Scenic Production of the Age
Presented by the Greit Original Metrop Iran Cast. An eclipse of nil fi rm r
scenic product!' n. triumphantly advancing up n an overwh'-lmlntr t d? cf
superlative endorsement by an applauding press and a satlshed pubic
trices; 2 sc. 3tc, 60c, 7;c.
New York's Favorite Comedianj John T. Swart wool, and pretty
Theresa Belmont-Walters, in the delightfully funny farce
A comedy with a plot. Best available vaudeville. Excellent c mpiny?
Prices: Tic, 60o, 33c, a 5c.
On HlUriou Day - SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27.
A 20th Century Jubilee. Matinee and Night.
Absolutely new and un-ti-date. S Karce Comedy Stars. WntcU f r th
stret t parade of the Jovial Joily Jacks. Prices ifi 25, 3a and 60c. IVpular
matinee 10 and 25 cents.
140 of Its Stenographers Holding Positions in Topeka.
A large high grade institution. PerMnt's fi.mous yt. "Tour h Met hen" cf
typewriting. Instructions stHcily individual. The onlv w-ho'il !n the w t hnvln
a practical department furnished with no 15-pewii vth and all modern ppiln
where advanced pupils d w. rk fur in public arid receive their ei.Ur e inin..
Every graduate goes out an experienced stenographer and is iruaratiteed a p itl 11
or money refunded. Day and nhiht sessions. 1'uptis can eater st any time. Call
or write for circulars.
628 and 630 Kansas Ave.
Established 1S87. Tele. 89S.
state Iioum has been recently benu lfied
by the addition of a number of pi ms.
The linok'um has been laid on h - ..oor
of the new state library at the s'a-e
house. It is over a quarter of an Inch
The regular meetins cf the member' t
the Modoc club wiil be held at the club
rooms on West Sixth street tomorrow at
4 o'clock.
The first associate meeting of the Lad
les' Mulc club, which wa set for Oc
tober .4 h. has been postponed until fur
ther notice.
J. B. McAfee has filed a petition in the
pr.bate court asking: for a:i order to fce;i
the property of the Firey estate at lot
115 Kansas avenue.
Kev. Henjamin L. Smith, the farmer
pastor of the First Christian church, and
for seven years a resident of Topeka. is
in the city today the guest of D. C. IJur
wn if Auburndale. He will fill his old
pulpit tomorrow. The handsome i hurcii
of thi3 denomination was bui t whil Mr.
Smith was pastor. He has been absent
from Topeka about live years. He is
now located in Cincinnati. Ohio, a- the
general secretary of the Home Missionary
Weekly Bank Statement.
New York, Oct. 20. The weekly state
ment of averages of the associated
banks shows: lyians . t'.t.S!'.-io. de
creased Slo.rWn.SoA: deposit!" (. 3I.xiO,
decreased $15.155. So": circulation JM.U,
309, increased 157.7K: lefrat tenders $57.
901.700, decreased $1.700.i'00: specie $156.
654,200. decreased $3.6tlo.it)0: total re
serve $214,583,900. decreased $5,305,2t-0: re
serve required $21t.6i:S.2t,'), defeased J.l,
7S3.975: surplus reserve $2,SH7,TuO, de
creased $1,516,225.
t y---T TEL. n
( ' -
4 . M
John Whitmer. 8th and Kansas ave..
I says: "I have worn plassoa for a pood
i many years, and have always hajl
i trouble with mvt'(i nntll T nnrhmofl
a pair oi your special ground cryntai
lenses. They are the finest that I ev-r
bad. No amount of raony would
tempt me to part with them. "I cheer
fully recommend your work."
Consultation and UU free.
Office 1253 West Street, Topeka, kaaav

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