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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 22, 1900.
IVcIMiV GOODS Ez3a 613-615 HANS. AVE. MOT! Black Goods Sensation! Big Hne Black Crepon Crispie, just received worth SI. 75 yard on sale this week for $i.oo yd. These are elegant goods, the best of styles, beautiful effects, - handsome weaves just such cloths as we sold last week at Si. 75 per yard Tomorrow, (and while they last) $I.OO yard. An opportunity to get a swell.'Black Crepon in .all its billowy, blistered, puckered loveliness for Skirt or Suit at a loss to some one, but not to us. See Display in South Window. Worth $1.75 for $1.00 yd. If Yon Never Have, Try tiie STANDARD PATTERNS. SALE OF BALL PLAYERS. Brooklyn Management Will Dispose of Jennings and Kelly. New York. Oct. 22. Since the close of the cup samts between the Brooklyn and Pittsburg ball clubs, there has been a renewal of the taik to the effect that Manager Hanlon means to change the complexion of the champion team by disposing of the best men on the team. The talk is that Joe Kelly and Hugh Jennings will, suraly go. provided any of the league marinates are willing to give Hanlon the figures he asks for their re leases?. Both Philadelphia and Cincin nati want Jennings to captain tht.ir re spective, teams. John L. Brush, if h can not secure Jennings for Cincinnati, would be perfectly willing to take Joe Kelly. Hanlon said recently that nothing short of $10,000 would buy Kelly's re lease, but the probability is that Brush will have either Jennings or Kelly on his team next season as manager and cap tain. Both the Brooklyn players are anxious to try their hands at management. McGinnity, the pitcher, who did so much to win the pennant for Brooklyn, has once more announced his intention of retiring from thai diamond. It is not a matter of salary that will cause his retirement, but business interests- COMING DRAMATIC EYENTS At Crawford's Wednesday night Frank Daniels .will appear in his new comic opera success, "The Ameer." The indi cations at the box office of the theater are that he will score a bigger triumph, from a numerical point of view at least, than ever before in this city. How ar tistic his success Will prove remains to be seen. But if there be any truth in the reports which have preceded him. as well as in the criticisms of the newspa pers which have reviewed the produc tion, it is safe to predict that his suc cess here will be quite as great artisti cally as financially. Victor Herbert, who composed the music of "The Ameer" is thoroughly well known to the music lovers of this city, and Is regarded in the United States as the greatest com poser of light opera in the country. He himself is authority for saying that hi3 work in "The Ameer" is destined to be the most popular of any that he has ever done thus far. Th book is described as original and full of comedy situa tions; Daniels is funnier than ever, and the company the best he has had. TO ENTERTAIN FRIENDS. Topeka Whist Club Winter Season Opening Tonight. The Topeka Whist club formally be gins its winter's entertainment this ev ening with an "open session" to invited guests. Members will take their whist playing friends along tonight for a ses sion at cards and to show them how en tertaining and amusing the club would be to them. It is expected that a large number of tables will be filled, and the club also expects a goodly harvest of new mem bers to result. VALUE OF DUTTON HOUSE. Appraisers Say Property Is Worth Only $3,400 May Be Sold. J. B. McAfee, executor of the estate of William Firey. filed a petition in the probate court for an order to sell the Dutton house property. The property has been appraised by Klias Shull. C. D. Myers and W. F. Par ker at $3,400, and according to law the property can be sold for three-fourths of the appraised valuation. William Fi rey was a brother of John Firey, J. B. McAfee is executor for both estates. Inspected Homestead Lands. Traveling Passenger Agent E. M.Dun can and J. M. Painter, of the Rock Isl and passenger department, were in Ok lahoma in charge of the excursion that was run through the Kiowa-Comanche reservation, over the new Chic-kasha branch to Mangum Sunday. The excur sion started from Caldwell and was largely patronized by manv homeseek ers who desired to go through the heart of the country that Unele Sam will open up. to settlement next spring. Piano Exhibit. The E. B. Guild Music company are now placing on exhibition carefully se lected stock of the finest. flrst-clas3 Pi anos ever shown in the west. Specially ordered fancy designs for presents and holday trnde are included and already received. The musical pub lie and lovers of fine Art work cordially Invited to call in and examine the same Will be open Monday evening also. Com plimentary Music to all callers, a late new Two-step. The Hub of the Universe by George Schleiffarth. author of Doris" the Cadet Two-step, and other famous fcit.s Notice Elks. There will be a special meeting of the Elks this evening. A full attendance is desired. H. F. BIRD, Sec. TTTTTTT 2 YARD. PREDICTION VERIFIED: Weather Bureau's Forecast of Rain Was Correct. The weather bureau's announcement of rain was right a,nd Sunday and this morning 65-hundredths inches was the record. The maximum temperature Sunday was 64. The minimum today was 50. The wind has been west, blowing 12 miles an hour. The forecast today an nounces threatening weather tonight but promises that the weather will be fair tomorrow. But fair means only that it will not rain nor snow. There, is a high barometer on the Pacific coast and a rain all along the California coast, ex tending as far east as Colorado. The high in the north passing eastward had reached Richmond and the low following brought the rain. OFFICIAL PROOF-READER. Oscar Swayze Supervises Printing of Official Ballot. The printing of the official ballots for Shawnee county has been made a com plicated job on account of themany new precincts. In order to get the ballots printed in time Oscar Swayze has been made offi cial proof reader by the county commis sioners and he is responsible for the bal lots being gotten out without errors. As ballots are to be sent to the soldiers in Porto Rico and the Philippines the printing will be done as quickly as pos sible. MAY VISIT TOPEKA. Republicans Work to Bring Opie Read Here Saturday Night. James E. Larimer, chairman of the Shawnee county Republican central committee, thinks Opie Read, the nov elist, will make a speech at the Audi torium, Saturday night, this week. Mr. Read speaks at Osage City Sat urday afternoon, and the state commit tee has promised to bring him here for a meeting Saturday night. Mr. Read was at Republican head quarters last night. His original assign ments left Topeka out, but after he had seen the city he willingly gave his ap proval of the plan to speak here. WILSON FOUND GUILTY. Dealt In Physicians' Diplomas Through the Mails. Dr. Henry Wilson, of Randolph, Kan., who was arrested several weeks ago by Deputy United States; Marshal Freseott, charged with a fraudulent use of the mails, was found guilty in the United States court in Leavenworth Saturday. Wilson advertised in a paper that he had for sale a physician's diploma and received several inquiries in response.He said that the diploma was in blank and that the name of the purchaser could be written in. The matter was reported to the United States officers and he was ar rested. AIR RRAKE INVENTOR. Henry Miller, Neighbor of Horace Greeley, Passes Away. New Tork. Oct. 22. Henry Miller, a neighbor of Horace Greeley, is dead at Chappauqua, N. Y., In his eightieth year. He was a son of Col. Isaac Miller, the first mayor of Auburn, who was re lated by marriage to Wm. H. Seward. Mr. Miller came to Chappauqua forty years ago from Detroit. He was the in ventor of the steam and air brake, his Patent having been issued January 2, 1835, and all railroad brakes now in use, it is said, are patterned after his inven tion. The idea came to Mr. Miller after an accident near Norwalk. Conn., in 18."5, and in the years 1856 and 1S57 there were several successful trials of hi3 brake on the New Haven railroad and the Michi gan Central. They were witnessed by himself and Horace Greeley, Wm. H. Seward and other public men. His wife and three children survive him. Wants Uncle Sam to Interfere. ' New York, Oct. 22. A dispatch to the Herald from Buenos Ayres says: The Argentine press continues to condemn the Chilian reply to Bolivia, as well as Chili's attitude toward that country. It is urged that the United States should r,ot tolerate the aggressive policy of Chili. Hew Shop Surveys. Resident PmriTippr -T At Afpade has surveyors out running lines for the spur iracK xo ne Duiit into tne proposed new blacksmith shop They will set stakes for the shop itself in a day or two and ground will be broken immediately thereafter for the foundations. Worth $1.75 for $fl BRYAN QUOTES GOV. ROOSEVELT Gives Extracts From a Review of Reviews Article AHeged to Have Been Written by the New Yorker. OPEXS AT HUNTINGTON His Second Tour of the State of West Virginia. Crowd Stood In the Rain to Hear Him. Huntington, W. Va., Oct. 22. W. 3. Bryan, the Democratic presidential can didate, joined his private car early to day at Kenova. Appreciating that Mr. Bryan would find it impossible to cover the short distance between Huntington and Kenova without engaging a special conveyance, Colonel McGraw sent Mr. Bryan's own car to meet him at the point with a special engine He was welcomed by the newspaper correspond ents aboard his car. Mr. Bryan made the first speech of his second West Virginia tour in this city at 10 o'clock today. Mr. Bryan talked trom a stand erected on a vacant block. Rain had begun to fall before he ap peared, but the crowd stood in the rain to hear him. Mr. Bryan was received with loud applause. Before beginning his speech proper, Mr. Bryan referred to the presence on the platform of a brother of the late New York banker, St. -John, who, not withstanding his calling, had supported the Democratic ticket in 1S96. Taking up the full dinner pail Mr. Bryan at tacked the theory that a well supplied table could meet all the demands of the working people. Referring to Governor Roosevelt's recent visit to this city he said: "I understand that you had a parade here, and that a man was carrying a bucket in the parade, and some one asked him if his dinner pail was full. He said: No, it is empty, and I paid twice as much as it was worth then.' You will find lots of men who have the same complaint." In connection with his discussion of government by injunction, Mr. Bryan quoted from an extract from an article alleged to have been written for the Re view of Reviews by Governor Roose velt in September, 1SS6. He said: "You laboring men who are opposed to gov ernment by injunction can here find out what opinion the Republican party has of you, as stated by the man who now represents the Republican party as its candidate." He then quoted as follows: "The men who object to what they style 'government by injunction' are, as regards the essential principles, in hearty sympathy with their remote skin-clad ancestors, who lived in caves, fought one another with stone axes and ate the mammoth and woolly rhinoceros." Commenting on this, Mr. Bryan said: "I want to ask you whether you ex pect any relief from government by in junction from people who say that any man who opposes government by in junction ought to be classed with the woolly rhinoceros. The Democratic party believes that right of trial by jury is a sacred thing, and that if you can give it to the meanest thief and the blackest murderer, you ought to give it to a laboring man as well." Mr. Bryan discussed the trusts at length, referring as usual to the ice trust. ' Referring to the question of "imperial Ism," Mr. Bryan declared that the Re publican party could not defend it, and was therefore saying there was no such thing. Discussing our title to the Philippines Mr. Bryan said we had none that was legitimate. "Forty years ago," he said, "the Republican party was contending that you cannot buy a black man for $1,000;' now they are wil ing to buy brown men in job lots at $2.50 apiece." He closed with an appeal to the people of this country not to further complicate the race question of this country by add ing any more alien people to our popu lation. HIRED TO KILL CHRISTIANS Minister Charges Chinese Govern ment With Boxer Uprising. Rev. Henry V. Perkins, of Lin Ching, North China, delivered an address at the First Congregational church yester day morning. Rev". Mr. Perkins is work ing under the direction of the Congre gational missionary board, and has been a missionary to China for the past eighteen years. He was driven out of China by the boxers. The time, until diplomatic relations are again estab lished, will be spent by Rev. Mr. Per kins in visiting the Congregational churches in the United States and ac quainting the people with the conditions as they exist in China. As soon as pos sible, however, he will return to China Rev. Mr. Perkins makes this statement concerning the uprising in China: "The Chinese government hired the boxers to kill foreigners in China. I don't think anything about it. I know it. The empress and the Manchu' dyn asty deliberately conspired with the boxers for the extermination of the for eigners," he continued. "The govern ment did not like to undertake the work itself, of course, on account of interna tional complications, but hired the box ers to do the work. The powers in deal ing with the Chinese government should bear in mind that the government is entirely responsible for the larger part of the outrages in China- An effort was made to conceal the government's com plicity, but it was too plain to those on the scene." Wheeler and Hobson at Atlanta. Atlanta. Ga Oct. 22. General Joe Wheeler and Lieutenant Hobson were guests of Atlanta today, the occasion being "Veterans' day" at the Southern Interstate fair. A parade composed of various military and civic organizations, escorted the guests to Exposition park where General Wheeler spoke during the afternoon. Receiver Has It Columbus, O., Oct. 22. The Wes-tbote Printing company was thrown Into the hands of a receiver today on application of the German Press Plate company, of Cleveland. William E. Hord was ap pointed. C3 Sean tto Siguatus of The Kind You Have Always Bougfr STORIA. Bsars tie Senators of ins Kind Yoo Hava Always Bo!S MISSIONARIES RETURN. Several Women Back Prom the Scene of Chinese Riots. Tacoma, Wash., Oct. 22. Among the cabin passengers on the Oriental liner Glenogle, which arrived in port last evening, wei-e Miss Maude Hancock, of Washington, D. C. ; Miss M. Worthing ham, of Baltimore, and Miss R. G. Ar nott, of London, England, missionaries of the English Chinese inland mission, province of Sichuan, In extreme north western China. They left Sichuan n August, being warned out by the vicie roy before an uprising occurred in the province. They were nineteen days in Tien Tsin, and were on a boat ready to leave when the bombardment of Tien Tsin took place, lasting six and one-half hours, during part of which time their boat was under fire. They believe in the future of China, if placed under a strong righteous government. They do not be lieve in either Li Hung Chang or the empress dowager, neither of whom, they think can be trusted. EXCHANGE OF NOTES Between France and United States on Chinese Mattes. Washington, Oct. 22 The state depart ment today made public the correspon dence which has taken place between itself and the French government since the original French note respecting China, which laid down the terms sug gested by France as a basis of negotia tion for a settlement. This last corre spondence consists of two notes ex changed between Secretary Hay and M. Thiebaut last week, putting in formal shape certain formal statements of im portance respecting the negotiation. An interesting and important feature of the United States' note is the closing suggestion that the powers bind them selves again to preserve Chinese terri torial integrity and to maintain the "open door," exactly the objects aimed at in the British-German agreement on alliance which was made public last week. .While this note by Secretary Hay bears date of October 9th and the British-German agreement is assigned the date of October 16th, the action cf this government was taken in ignorance of the agreement and it is entirely possible that it may have been the means of bringing about a disclosure of its pur poses. Our suggestion indicates a favor able response by the United States gov ernment to the invitation to join with Great Britain and Germany in the ob jects specified. The correspondence is as follows: Correspondence Chinese affairs Oc tober 17-19. In further relation to the ci'onosals of the government of the French republic respecting the bases for the settlement to be negotiated by the powers and the Chinese government. I. The French charge d'affaires to the secretary of state. (Handed to the sec retary of state by the French charge d'affaires, M. Thiebaut. October 17, 1900.) (Translation.) Embassy of the French Republic to the United States, Washington, Oct. 17. 1900. The government of the republic has highly appreciated the response which the government of the United States has made to its note of the 4th of October. It has been especially gratifying to it to observe the sentiments of sym pathy for France, which have evidently inspired that reply. All the interested nowers have adhered to the essential principle of the French note. Insofar as concerns the points which have called forth comments on the part of certain cabinets, they could, it would seem, be discussed among the powers or between their diplomatic representatives at Pekin in the course of the negotiations and re ceive such modifications as might be judged necessary in order to more surely and speedily attain the common end. The essential thing now is to show the Chinese government which has declared itself ready to negotiate, that the powers are animated by the same spirit, that they are decided to respect the integrity of China and the independence of its government: but that they are none the less resolved to obtain the satisfaction to which they have a right. In this regard it would seem that if the proposition which has been accepted as the basis of negotiations were com municated to the Chinese plenipoten tiaries by the ministers of the powers at, Pekin, or in their name by their dean, this step would be of a nature to have a happy influence upon the determina tions of the emperor of China and his government. It goes without saying that this collec tive step would in no wise interfere with the examination of the points in the proposition to which the reservations named by certain governments relate. The minister for foreign affairs would be particularly happy to learn that this is also the opinion of the president of the United States and of the honorable sec retary of state and that they have thought it opportune to send to the min ister of the United States in Pekin, in structions in this sense. nr. The secretary of state to the French charge d'affaires. (Sent to Mr.Thlebaut, October 19, 1900). Memorandum in response to the mem orandum in regard to the basis and con duct of negotiations for a settlement of pending questions between the powers and China, delivered to the secretary of state by the French charge d'affaires, October 17. 1900. The government of the United States s gratified to learn that all the interest ed powers have adhered to the essential principles of the French note of October 14 and trusts that such reservations as they have suggested will, like those mentioned in the reply of the United States prove no embarrassment to the progress of the negotiation in the course of which they can be frankly dis cussed with a view to a common agree ment. Holding as it does in accord with the French government that the essen tial thing now is to prove to the Chinese government that the powers are ready to meet in the path of peaceful negotia tion and that they are united in their re peatedly declared decision to respect the Integrity of China and the independence of its government, while equally united in the resolve to obtain rightful satisfac tion for the great wrongs they and their nations have suffered, this government has instructed its minister in Pekin to concur in presenting to the Chinese plenipotentiaries the points upon which we are agreed as the initial step towards negotiations and towards the re-establishment of the eftectve power and authority of the imperial government. The government of the United States believes that the happy influence upon the determinations of the Chinese em peror and of his government which the government of the French republic an ticipates as the result of this step would be still further induced if the powers were to include as part of their inititl declaration a collective manifestation of their determination to preserve the ter ritorial integrity and the administrative entirety of China and to secure for the Chinese nation and for themselves the benefits of open and equal commercial intercourse between the Chinese empire and the world at large. - L- DEPARTMENT OF STATE. Washington, D. C, Oct. 19, -1900. i AXD MISCELLANEOUS ADS. WANTED SITUATIONS. WANTED Work as housekeeper by widow with one child. Address 501 Jet ferson st. WANTED Position as housekeener In widower's family. Can give the best ref erence, can at 10 v est Sixth st. WANTED Work in store afternorns and Saturdays by young man attendng high scnooi. Auaress a. t., care Journal. WANTED Situation by a bay 17 year; can take care of a horse or cow. Iu2i Lawrence su WANTED By a young man. place to work for board and go to college. Ad- v . n.., tare Journal. WANTED A stenrgrapher wants posi tion wim iiiM-eiass nrm. len years experience and best of references. Ad dress . if., care Journal. WANTED Work by experienced janitor. Address 300 West Eighth st. WANTED MALE HELP. WANTED Able man of good rep utation in each county, to represent large house. Position constant. Salary 78 per month and all expenses. State ref erence and enclose self-addressed stamped envelope. President, 370 Caxton Building-, Chicago. ACTIVE MAN for temporary local pisi tlon (several weekst. Saliry $? per div. Address Globe Co., 72a Chestnut St., Phila delphia, Pa. WANTED White boy to take care horses. Apply 315 Topeka ave., L. H. Munn. WANTED A first-class young man to work at house, take care of horse, bug gy and understands a furnace. Address M. & H., care Journal. WANTED Salesmen to sell our line of choice nursery stock. We give a rtrinted guarantee that stock will be true to name. For terms, write to the Mount Hope Nurs eries, Lawrence. Kansas. WANTED FEMALE HELP. W -A NT ED-White grl at 1243 Topekaave nue. ' WANTED A good apprentice at 1024 Tyler st., dressmaker. WANTED Good waist and skirt makers; good wages; also bright girls to learn dressmaking. Mrs. Mercer, Crosby Brjti. WANTED Girl for housework; fam'ly of three; good wages. i04 West Eighth s WANTED A girl to do housework. Call at 526 Topeka ave. WANTED Girl for general housework. Mrs. Hughes, 3.5 Gfeenwood ave. WANTED First class girl for general housework in small family; references required. 421 Clay St. WANTED SALESMEN. WANTED Salesman to sell wholesale groceries for a Chicago house, one hav ing an established trade, or a grocery clerk preferred. Must g.ve bond. Address X-37, Lord & Thomas, Chicago, 111. WANTED Reliable salesmen to sell com plete line of points, lubricating oils, etc. Liberal terms and good position for man of ability. Addrtss The Atlantic Refining Co., Cleveland, O. SALESMEN WANTED Full line of nur sery stock: pay weekly; outfit free. Lawrence Nursery Co.. Lawrence. Kas. "WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED A good young horse at rea sonable price. Call at 140 Corey et., Auburndale. WANTED To buy old all wool inrain carpet. Topeka Rug Co.. Oakland. WANTED Horses to winter at $2 per month. John Dagg, Dover. WANTED You to have your rid carpets woven into beautiful rugj by the Tcp-ka Rug Co., Oakland. WANTED Horses to winter: plenty of feed and water. H. Chalmers, Tecum seh. WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to clean. Mrs. Fosdick, 725 Quincy st. FOR, KENT ROOMS. FOR RENT Furnished southwest ro m with biard; all modern. Prefer gentle men. 623 Madison st. P-OR RENT Third floor, 606 West Sixth avenue, 4 rooms, closet, store room, city water and bath. Call at above or Tho Fair, 618 Kansas ave. FOR RENT Fine rooms, well furnlshtd, good board. 516 Harrison st. FOR RENT Four room cottage, cheap. 719 Chtstnut street. FOR RENT Two front parlors: also other rooms for housekeeping. 613 To. p?ka avenue. , FOR RENT Up stairs, five modern rooms, two halls and cellar. No. 313 E. 11th st.. $10. Apply 219 North Branner, east of shops. FOR RENT Rooms, sinele or ensuite. modern. 311 West Seventh. Clse in. FOR RENT HOUSES. FOR RENT-Six room hnus-, city find cistern water. Inquire 920 Monr.,e st. - FORJSALEMISCEJTANJIOJTS FOR SALE Beets for cow feed, 20 rents bu., 6 bu. for Sl-00. F. P. Rude, Box &D5, North Topeka. FOR SALE Cheap, if sold this week, restaurant with good trade. 107 West Norrls St., North Topeka, Kan. FOR SALE Cheap, a No. 2 Remington typewriter. Apply t't Geo. J. Grave at office of resident engineer A. T. & S. F. R. R. in freight depjt. FOR SALE Cheap, a Round Oak heater, No. 15. 91S West Fifth st. FOR SALE One phaeton, one No. 19 Am herst hard coal stove, both in good c n dition. K. S. Bradbury, Twenty-fourth and Topeka ave., or Box 233. FOR SALE Horse, buggy and harness. See Lawless, at 519 Quincy st. FOR SALE too bii!-h(ls of apples in orch ard. Address C. B. Bstwlcn, Hoyt, Kan. FOR SALE Furniture, carpet, stoves, chairs, etc.: also lady's bicvcle. Call Tuesdav afternoon from 2 until 5 o'clock, 701 Buchanan. FOR SALE Second hand sash, doors, stone fronts and 2-inch lumber at 1UJ East Third St. FOR SALE Lots near Santa Fe sh-ps for $:5. M. Heerey. FOR SALE2S yards new rag carpets and lady's wheel. Call forenoons, 326 Ash st- FOR SALE Stove, almost new: reason, too large for present use. 614 Polk. FOR SALE A good oil stove for warming a room. Call at once at the Hull Stove Repair Co., 116 West Eighth St. FOR SALE Washburn's pure apple cider, fresh every day; 15c per gallnn deliv ered. Leave address at &23 Kansas ave. FOR SALE Excellent location for meat market and barber hop; two new etora rooms, on corner Sixth and Polk, Fine neighborhod. Grocery store on corner. Apply to T. t2. Bowman & Co., Columbian Building. mcELLANEorja A NEW ENTERPRISE TN NORTH TO PEKA. KANSAS. WARREN'S CONDENSED CHfLLI, in glass cans, handled by Farkhurst Sa Davis, of Topeka. All grocer ought to have it in stock. Put up by W. R. WARREN. 113 West Norrls St., Phone, 22. Topeka, Kan, MRS. INEZ WAGNER, the well-known trance medium, will be in Topka. 723 Van Rurt-n st., Tuesday and Wednesday of this week, and would be pleased to meet any one wno desires readings. BICYCLES. TOPEKA CYCLE CO. 113 West Stn M Tel. 706. Bicycles and sundries; bicyclv and tandems for rent; repairing of ail Ktnus. U. S. CYCLE CO., 118 E. 8th st. NationoJ and Union bicycles. Sundries, repairs. PHYSICIANS AND BURGEONS. L. A. RYDER. M. D.. OFFICE and residence corner Gordon st. and Central ava.. North Topeka. 'Phone 214. Uses the Brinkerhoff system of recto.1 treatment, a successful and painless treat ment tor pues. nstuiu, bssura, ulceration. etc. IDA C BARNES. M. D.. Office 733 Kansas a vs. Residence Thlr. teenth and Clay. Office hours: 9 a. tn.. to 11 a. m., and p. m., to 6 p. m. Telephone bs residence ana is onice. DR. EVA HARDING. Homeopathlst. C2 ij-annaa ave. ieiepnone tuz. PATENTS. F. M. rOMSTDCK. J. A. ROSEN. Mechanical Engineer. Patent Attorney. Comstock At Rosen. Solicitors of Patrnta. Exnprt drawings and snecincations. Working drawings made and construction superintended. Kooma 3 to 6, Rosen block. 41S Kan. ave., xcpeita. FRF.'E Our new hanriDook on patents Fischer & Thorpe, patent lawyers and solicitors. Junctlcn bids-.. Ninth and Main sts., Kansas City, flo. Tel. "tnion lib. STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCILS THE J. C. DARLING CO.. 734 Kan. Ave. Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trad check3. frlcnslow. catalogue iree. lei. zat JEWELERS. JAMES B. HAYDEN. Jeweler and Optl clan. Complete stock of watches, dia monds, silverware, etc. t.yea examined and spectacles properly fitted. MACHINE SHOP3. WANTED Ouns to reDair or exchange on new ones. Razors ground. "Golden Rule" Machine Works, 514 Kansas ava. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. T. D. HUMPHREYS. Lawyer, Columbian building. Room S SURGEONS. Henry W. Roby. M. T.. SURGEON. 730 Kansas avenua. Residence, Twenty first st. end Kansas ave. Topeka. Kan. MAGNETIC HEALING. jCruTlokTnettt 813 Monrov, graduates of the Amerloan Institute of Science. Consultation free. SWITCHES, CHAINS. WIGS: your own design to order. Stillman's Freckle Cream. Mrs. Hattie Van Vleok. 220 E. 6th. PAVING. THE OFFICE of the Capital City Vitrified Brick and Paving Co., has been removed to 1H West Elt.hth street. STORAGE. MERCHANTS' TRANSFER & 9TORAQR Co.. pp-cks, ships and stores household goods. Tel. 166. Clarence Skinner, 123 E. 6th at. CONTRACTOR. JOHN FINK, Contractor of STONE AND BRICK WORK, Cistern work a sp'eui!ty. 12W East Sixth Street. FLORISTS. MRS. J. R. HAGUE, Florist, successor to R. J Groves, 817 Kansas ave. 'Phone 602. CUT FLOWERS and floral designs at Hayes', 107 West Eighth St. 'Phone 5S9. MUSIC. PROF. L. HECK, teacher of violin and other instruments. Studio 82U Quincy. TRAINED NURSES. TRAINED NURSE can be secured at - - - i-uiiu,iis. a.cv vaiui uaiui and massage treatments. PHOTOS. ANY STYLE PHOTO MADE ANT pl.-'ce, any time, dayor niuht. Nichols' Studio, 708 Kansas avenue. MONEY. MONEY TO LOAN on live stock, pianos. organs, typewriters, household goods and personal security. L. Biscoe, 523 Kan. ave. TO LOAN Money on real estate. Month ly payments. Low interest. Sea East man. 115 West Sixth st. WATCHMAKER. WATCHES cleaned, 75c; clocks. 50c: main springs, 75c: crystals, 10c. Cash paid for old gold or silver. All work guaranteed. Old jewelry exchanged ior new. If bard up, sea Uncle Sam, 514 Kansas avesue. LOST AND FOUND. LCST'OR STOLEN Fifty d llnrs reward. Two shot guns til the tollow.ng descrip tion: Ore double-barrel, tin nimerles. 12 g.iuge. 30-inch barrel, gun rmule by Will iams Powrell, Liverpool, F.n., numb r iirobahlv H.oin. One double birrc-1. ham- merles. 12 gtuge. 2-lnch brrl ttn, md by Parker Bros., r.umoor S2.S20. J he above reward will be paid f'T their i-,.iurn n-ni nit questions askd. H. P. Dillon. Office Block, Toptka, Kan. , LOST Knight Templars charm. "C. L. KllDy, ( onncil tirnve. Kansas," in scribed on edges. SR. 00 rewt rd. F. G. Kel- ley, 1123 Van Buren st. FOUND Where umbrellas are rnverel and repaired. 813 Kansas ave., upstairs. SPECIALIST& DR. C. H. GUIBOR. Diseases of the Nose, inroai ana jungs. tub Kar.nai avenue. WANTED AGENT3. WANTED Catholic agents. Outfit fro. Men or women, town or country. Write at once. C. P. & L. Co.. 334 Dearborn St.. Chicago. 111. AG F NTS Article cf absolute necessity in every building: no comretl Ion; bg pro fits; exclusive rights; fai ur Imp -sslbK. Asency LeuU 312. No. 27 William at-. j Small 0, I SOL My l Q o 6 a o O I t i o To Qr Qtiort Ttjt Psoplt in tht MoarDirecr WW Use the Columns of the Stltc Journal. o I IF o o o z o I I I rw hav Lest or Fm$d my iking make it known through Tks Stmt Journal. IF Tom Want to Buy or SeH any. thing, Rent a Room or Takt Boarders, try a Small AJver tisentttU in The Stats Journal. IF You Want a Situation and Need Assistance, a Small Advertise ment rmll be Inserted for three day's Without Charge, o o o 4 o IF 2 o o o 4 Tom Want to Hire a 3fan, a Boy or a Woman, an Advertise ment in This Paper mill bring you so many applications that you can have your pith of the best. IF o o o You have property to Reni or For Sale, the easiest, simplest and cheapest way to bring it before the public is to put a little Advertisement in Th State Journal. It will be read everywhere in the State of Kamnt, IF o o You have anything to Trade, whether it is a Bicycle, m Sieve or a Piano, tell the people about it in This Paper, ami you will get m Customer. t i o o t IF Ton have Slock of Goods to tell, a Utile ay.cent Advertise. ment may bring you trade worth o tern titnet. the cost. J o o IF You hare Removed Your Place goods or have made any cltange T in your business, tell it. Tell it o at the rate of so cents per week J if you don't want to invest more. o f, ! it o O a o o IF 5 Money be carefully invested in Advertising it wiU pay big ro. a o turns. A "Small Advertise. ment'" in The State Journal costs s cents a line a day.