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

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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL,, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2. 1900.
,1
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it
toremsis
Are very uncertain, but there is no uncer
tainty about our New Fall Patterns in
WALL PAPER being away ahead of any
thing ever seen in Topeka, at prices that
are attractive.
Let us figure with you on papering your
rooms and painting your house. Once we
do work for you, we feel sure you will be
a permanent customer.
. M. MILL, -cti
Phone 821.
will be at The Crawford Wednesday,
October 24th. -
I Snow's Pine Expectorant
I will be at all the Drug Stores and Dealers'
t all this winter.
I GET A BOTTLE
It will knock that cold in a minute.
Manufactured in Topeka by
! F. A. SNOW & CO.
! The Topek
re Go
X 1- Nov. 5. Fraulein Antonie Stolle Illustrated Lecture. --
X 2. Nov. 19. Hon. Charles B. Landis. X
-- 3. Dec. 12. The Ernest Gamble Concert Company. X
X 4. Dec. 19. Prof. J. E. Woodland Liquid Air Demonstration --
X 5. Jan. 19. Elbert Hubbard. X
6. Feb. 6. The Ottumwa Male Quartette.
X 7. Feb. 12. The Spiering String: Quartette. t
8. March . Ernest Seton - Thompson. (Two lectures X
X Afternoon and Evening.)
X Dates for Drawing Numbers for Choice of Seats X
X Saturday, Oct. 27; Monday, Oct. 29; Tuesday, Oct. 30 from 2 to 5 X
X P. M., at High School Building1. s--
- Date for reservation of seats for first three numbers: Friday, Nov. 2, X
beginning at 2 p.m., at High School Building. X
X Season Tickets, $2.00. Single Admission, 50c. t
-j Tickets on sale at Kellam's, Moore's, and Rowley's. X
25TM ANNIVERSARY.
Celebration of Vanderbilt University's
Founding-.
Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 23. Exercises in
celebration of the 25th anniversary of
Vanderbilt university were held today in
the Gospel tabernacle. The member of
the faculty and board of trustees, stud
ents and former students of The univer
sity formed in procession on the grou-d-
and proceeded to the tabernacle. The
gawn and cap recently adopted were wor t
for the first tim on this occasion. The e
were pres nt at The tabernacK- r pr s nta
tives of many other colleges and univer
sities and friends of Vanderbilt univer
sity. Addresses were delivered bv Presi
dent Arthur T. Hadley of Yale and
Chancellor Kirkiand of Vanderbilt and
the presentation of Klssam hall, the gift
of W. K. Vanderbilt followed.
This afternoon a reception was given by
the chancellor and board of trustees.
Republican Gains in tha "West.
Washington, Oct. 23. Congressman
Hepburn, of Iowa, who was here yester
day, said of the political outlook: '"There
is no question in my rr.ind of the result
of the election. We will earrv a num
ber of states we did not carry before.
Kansas, Xebraska and South" Dakota
will be among these. Iowa will proba
bly give a larger majority for McKinley
than four years aua, and will elect a
olid Republican delegation to the house
of representatives."
Stricken "While at Prayer.
Lexington, Ky., Oct. 23. While the
Rev. Dr. F. V Eartlett. who has been
pastor of the First Presbyterian church
here for twenty-six year's, was in the
midst of prayer he suffered a stroka of
paralysis, being rendered dumb and
helpless. He was carried from the pul
pit to his home. He has since recovered
his speech but his faculties are still
affected.
Dr. Lerrigo has moved his office to
T39 Kansas avenue. Hours, 11 a. m. to
13:20 . m.a find. 3 to 6 p. m.
121 W. 7th St.
HI-H-H-HmHHf
THIBD
SEASON.
ROOT'S HEALTH POOR.
Family of the Secretary Objects to
His Making Speeches.
New Tork, Oct. 23. The fact that Sec
retary Root did not immediately ac
company the president to Canton but
left for New York, has caused consid
erable talk at "Washington, according to
a special to the World. The announce-
ment is made that he will go west to-
day after some private business has
j been dispatched in New Tork. He has
en appumiiiieric to mane a political
speech at Youngstown, Ohio, on Octo
ber 26.
Tho health of Mr. Knot ia not satis-
! factory and his family feel considerable
; apprehension over his determination to
i enter the campaign. It is said among
ris mends at Washington that his phy
sicians earnestly advised him against
such arduous labors, and that Mrs. Root
is distressed by his refusal to take this
advice.
Mr. Roofs recent illness has proved
more serious than at first anticipated,
and for the past two w eeks he has failed
in health perceptibly.
Ths Lecture Course.
The list of attractions announced for
the coming season Rives promise of a
finer course this year than ever before.
All the numbers are strong-, and some
will arouse speeial interest. Fraulein
Stolle's pictures will appeal to all lovers
of art. The musical events are the best
that could be secured. Mr. Landis will
be welcomed as a man who has recently
made a reputation for brilliant speaking-.
Everybody will be glad of an opportu
nity to see "Liquid Air." Elbert Hub
bard is an original character well worth
knowing, and Ernest Seton-Thompson
will delight his hearers by his charming
personality, as he has already capti
vated his readers by his unique stories
of animal life.
A social dance will be given at K. P.
hall October 25. Admittance, 25 cents
per couple.
a Union
urse.
LABOR FOR 31'KINLEY.
Great Revolt Against Bryan. Is in Pro
gress in New York.
New York, Oct. 23. Encouraging re
ports of workmen favoring the election
of McKinley and Roosevelt continue to
oome in from labor centers. They show
that a, great revolt Is in progress against
Bryan and the platform of ths Demo
cratic party. Worklngmen are rapidly
awakening, according to the reports, to
the fact that the success of the Republi
can party in the coming election means
a continuance of good wages and pros
perity, while, on the other hand, the suc
cess of Bryanism at the polls would mean
a panic in all industries.
J. P. Cook, delegate of Local Assembly
No. 22 of the Knights of Labor, said to
day that he had found a general change
of opinion in favor of McKinley among
the workmen of Manhattan and Brooklyn.
"Many of those who voted frr Bryan
in 196, " he continued, "are outspoken in
their intention to vote for McKinley this
year. I think the main reason for this
change in their feelings is due to the
spirit of patriotism among them. They
are good American citizens and t ike great
pride in their country. They are believ
ing more strongly every day that Bryan
is fighting the nation, and they are de
termined to oppose him. His speeches
here have injured him.
"All thoughtful men, I think, will vote
for McKinley, because they are in favor
of sound money. The menace of free sil
ver makes them 'afraid of Bryan. I be
lieve that McKinley will carry the state
by a large majority, and I believe that
the heavy registration is due to the fact
that the Republicans are alert and deter
mined to poll the most wonderful vote
in the history of the party."
PEPPER IN 1113 EYES.
Girl Attackei by a Tramp Defenda
Herself in a Novel Manner.
Freehold. N. J., Oct. 23. Carrie Twine
ly, daughter of a farmer near here, fre
quently is obliged to come home alonsr
the country road after dark. She is not
afraid, and she does not carry a pistol.
She has something better. In her pocket
she carries a little bag of red pepper.
During twilight last night she was ac
costed by a tramp on a lon-lv part of
the road. She told him her father wc.u'd
be along in a few minutes. The tramp
did not believe her, and when he advnne -d
Carrie ran. The tramp followed, and had
the girl almost in his clutches, when
ouiekly she turned and emptied the bag
of red pepper in his face.
trie tramp was bunded by the pepper,
and howled with pain. Carrie did not wait
to help him in his troubles, but quickly
ran home and told her father and broth
ers. They searched for the tramp, and had
little difficulty in finding him, still trying
to rub the pepper out of his eyes. After
tying him to a tree and paddling him un
til they were tired they left.
SEA SERPENT IN JAPAN.
One Twenty-Three Feet Long Caught
at Depth of 250 Fathoms.
Vancouver, B. C, Oct. 23. A new sea
serpent has been discovered on the coast
of Japan lf miles from Tokyo. It is
classed by scientists as a coelenterate and
one of the most gigantic ever seen. It
was caught by a long fishing line at a
depth of 2a0 fathoms. It was a magnifi
cent specimen. A large disk surmounted
a long stalk, which evidently fixed the ani
mal on the sea bottom. A circle of num
erous graceful tentacles hung down from
the margin of the disk, while on its up
per surface arose an oval tube sur
rounded at its base by bushy appendages
and having a second circle of slender ten
tacles around the upper edge. The total
heightt:f the animal fag 7e0 millimeters
(twenty-three feet) and the prevai ing
color transparent scarlet. The specimen
was entirely fresh, but not living.
liALGHISG AT A CARTOON.
Indianapolis Physician Expires While
Enjoying a Newspaper Picture.
Indianapolis. Ind., Oct. 23. Dr. TV. T.
Newton, a prominent north side phyic'aa,
died suddenly at his home. No. 2122 Col
lege avenue, this afternon. He had been
ill for some time, but seemed to ba im
proving. H s attending p'-ysic'an. Dr. T.
B. Noble, had called, and Dr. Newton was
in a jovial mood. Tog-ether the two phy
sicians were enjoying a newspaper car
toon, when Dr. Newton, with a heartv
lauh, threw back his head and instantly
expired from a sudden attack of heart
disease.
Dr. Newton represented Bartholomew
county in the legislature in M'.t and then
located here. His sun. Eustis Newton, .s
a medical student and a member of the
pitching staff of tha Cincinnati league
club.
MUST SPEAK ENGLISH.
Uncle Sam Wants China to Appoint
Such a Minister.
New York, Oct. 23. Secretary Hay has
taken important action to centralize re
sponsibility in China, says a Washington
special to the Herald. After consulta
tion by cable with Minister Conger he
has instructed the American minister to
demand the abolition of the tsung li ya
men and the appointment of a minister
for foreign affairs who shall speak at
least one European language. The ob
ject of this is to insure the placing of
the responsibility when future negotia
tions are under way. The tsung li ya
men has been in the habit of shifting the
blame for delaying action upon demands
made by the powers and the United
States and it is believed other powers
as well will insist that their interests
demand the appointment of a minister
for foreign affairs,
CONNECTICUT'S Y0TE.
Registration Thus Far Shows Increase
of 19,000 Over 1896.
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 23. The larg
est registration ever known in this state
is reported by the secretary of state.
According to the returns thus far re
ceived the total enrollment will reach
217,600. as against 198,500 in 1896, and
194.000 in 1898.
The largest additions are reported
from New Haven, 5.500, and Bridgeport,
4.400. Derby increases from 1,623 to 2,
400: Beacon Falls from 96 to 200; Tor
rington from 2,208 to about 2.750; Hart
ford from 15,631 to 17,350; Manchester
from 1,995 to 2,445: Danbury from 4,844
to 5,500; Norwalk from from 4.679 to 5,
200; Norwich from 5,376 to 6,000; New
Britain from 5,50i to 6.000.
jockey'spencer's loss.
Revocation of License Causes Croker
to Reject Him.
New York, Oct. 23. Henry Spencer,
the jockey whose license was recently
revoked by the stewards of the -Jockey
club, will leave for his home in Califor
nia on Saturday. Spencer says that the
stewards' action was great surprise to
him. as he had agreed to ride in Eng
land for Richard Croker next seascn,
and he was soon to have signed with the
Tammany chieftain. The revocation of
his license cost him the appointment.
The jockey says that next season he will
apply to the Jockey club for a license.
Change in RussianDiplomacy.
New York, Oct. 23. Count Cassini, the
Russian ambassador who is due to ar
rive here on the Kaiser Wilhelm der
Grosse today, may remain but a short
time in Washington, according to a spe
cial to the World. It is current talk
among diplomats at Washington that
he will be transferred to Paris, where
it is his ambition to be stationed, or to
Pekin, where he long served with suc
cess before coming to the United State?.
M. De Giers, the present Russian min
ister to China, it is believed Is slated
as Count Cassini's successor as am
bassador to the United States.
THEY iUST CLOSE.
Retail Clerks Force Merchants
to Observe Union Rule.
The Retail Clerks' union made a dem
onstration last night in front of the
stores which have been keeping open
after 6:30 o'clock in the evening, the
time at which all the stores had agreed
to close.
The clerks and their friends, number
ing about 100, marched up and down in
front of the stores which have been
keeping open. In a short time A. Sam
uel, at 522 Kansas avenue, closed his
olace, and Friedman & Co., who ao
business across the street, also closed
their place. Morris Afrron, at 516 Kan
sas avenue, and S. Scrinopski, at 420
Kansas avenue, refused to close, and
kept open until a late hour.
The members of the Retail Clerks'
union say that the stores must close,
and they are backed in their demand by
members of the various unions. If the
stores do not close the union will con
tinue its marching tactics.
Mr. Samuel said this morning that his
store had closed before the clerks had
made much of a demonstration, but said
that he thought that they should make
all the stores close if they expected itim
to close.
Morris Affron said: "This is the best
time of the year for the stores to keep
open in the evenings, and I think we
will lose money by not doing so. The
hour of 6:30 is too early, and I think
that a later hour should be chosen." He
would not say whether the store would
keep open but said that they would have
a meeting this evening and that some
agreement would probably be made.
A MEKE FARCE.
Rochefort's Opinion, of England's fte
, spect For China.
New York, Oct. 23. A dispatch to the'
Journal and Advertiser from Paris says:
Henri Rochefort, speaking of the Anglo
German alliance, says: "England's pre
tended respect for the integrity of China
is a mere farce. Her zeal for the integ
rity of China is about as real as her
respect for the integrity of the Trana
vaal republics. This newly found anx
iety to keep the nation's integrity did
not formerly characterize England's pol
icy why she permitted Germany to dis
member France.
"The 'open door and integral China
are mere phrases of diplomatic hypoc
risy. The real object of the Anglo-German
alliance is to prevent Russia from
taking Manchuria. England and Ger
many are also trying to break the
Franco-Russian alliance. Should Rus
sia hold Manchuria her rivals, England
and Germany, will wage war against
her. France cannot stand by and see
Jiussia beaten, for with Russia van
quished these two powers would turn
their forces against France.
"We have now to deal, not with a
triple, but with a quadruple alliance.
England and Germany are both influ
enced by the principle of might. They
respect nothing but superior force. Tha
German emperor has gone back to his
grandmother's leading strings. Of
course he gets some consideration for
his friendship. The socialists make it
difficult for him to get money through
the reichstag for his ambitious schemes
and England is probably supplying it
in consideration of the new alliance."
LEAVES PEKIN.
Fourteenth TJ. S, Infantry Departs
From the City.
Pekin, Oc. 21. via Tien Tsin, Oct. 21, and
Shanghai, Oct. 3 The Fourteenth United
States infantry has departed from the
city. It was escorted beyond the walls
by the American troops.
The date of the meeting of the foreign
ministers with Prince Ching and Li Hung
Chang has not yet been definitely fixed.
Some of the ministers have not yet re
ceived instructions from their govern
ments: two are absent from the capital
and one is ill.
MINERS LOST IN HILLS.
One Hundred Men Experience Great
Suffering For Two Weeks.
Victoria, B. C, Oct. 23. Mining Recorder
Burwash in down from Crear creek finds
with E. B. Scroggle. Scrosfgle says thit
100 stampeders from Dawson lost their
way in the hills while crossing the bridge
from Dominion creek and great suffering
was experienced by a number. Many
were without food other than that picke 1
up. such as berries and reots, and what
thev could shoot, for about two weeks.
Frank Slavin. the pugilist, was amon?r
them. It is not thought that any lost
their lives. Many, though, were in rags
and in an emaciated condition when they
reached their destination. Reports of the
finds are favorable.
MEXICAN MINE SOLD.
An American Now Possessor of Prop
erty Worth Millions.
Cuernavaca, Mexico, Oct. 23. The fam
ous mine at Tnxaco de TrinidBd. which
was owned in the earlier days of the last
century by Jose de Da Borda, and frm
which 'he obtained a fortune of over $30,
OTO,OC0, has been sold to T. H. Arthur, an
American, for $56,000. The mine has not
been worked for over a century, and Mr.
Arthur believes he has a fortune in sight.
The famous church ft Taxco, and the
Jardin de Borda, in Cuernavaca, whe e
Emperor Maximilian and Empress tar
lotta made their home durine much of
their stay in Mexico, were built by Jose
de La Borda. from the millions obtained
from this ancient mine.
m MISCELLANEOUS ADS.
"WANTETJ SITUATIONS.
W.ANTED-Wcrk as housekeeper by
wid w with one child. Address 501 Jef
ferson St.
WAXTED Position as housekeeper in
widower's family. Can g ve the best ref
erence. Call at 120 West Sixth st.
WANTED Work in rtore afterno n and
Saturdays by young man attend ng high
school. Address A. R., care Journal.
WANTED By a young man. place to
work for board and go to college. Ad
dress W. C. H., care Journal.
WANTED A stenographer wants posi
tion with first-class firm. Ten years'
experience and best of references. Ad
dress S. P., care Journal.
WANTED Work by exp rienced Janitor.
Address S00 West Eighth st.
JWANTEDj AENTS
AGENTS Article of absolute necessity in
every building; no competi ion; big pro
fits: exclusive rights; fai ure imp.ssibl".
Agency Dept. 312, No. 27 William St., N.Y.
SPECIALISTS.
DR. C. H. CfTriBOR, Diseases of the Kose,
Throat and Lungs. Kansas avenue.
WANTED MALE HELE
WAETATtVyearold boy at 1123 Kan
sas avenue. Grant.
ACTIVE MAN for temporary local posi
tion (several weeks). Salary $3 per day.
Address Globe Co., 723 Chestnut St., Phila
delphia, Pa.
WANTED White boy to take care
horses. Apply 313 Topeka ave., L. H.
Munit,
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 FEMALE HELP.
PLEASANT HOME WORK for ladies.
Send reply envelope for sample of wark
and particulars. Turnbull Co., New
Bridge, N. J.
WANTED A bright girl to learn dress
making. Bartel &. Bigby, 118 West 8th st.
WANTED White girl for general house
work. Enquire at 81S Kansas ave., or
935 Morris ave.
WANTED White g.rl at 1243 Topeka ave
nue. WANTED A good apprentice at 1024
Tyler St., dressmaker.
"WANTED A girl to do housework. Call
at teS Topeka ave.
WANTED Girl for general housework.
Mrs. Hughes, Greenwood ave.
WANTED SALESMEN.
WANTED Canvassers for The Genuine
Justice Brewers' World's Best Orations.
"The Standard" and the phenomenal sel
ler. Beware c.f imitations. Liberal terms.
Exclusive territory. Address the pub
lisher, F. P. Kaiser. Dept. li., St. Louis,
Mo.
WANTED Reliable salesmen to sel.1 com
plete line of paints, lubricating oils, ete.
Liberal terms and good position for man
cf ability. Address The Atlantic Refining
Co., Cleveland, O.
SALESMEN WANTED Full line of nur
sery stock; pay weekly; outfit free.
Lawrence Nursery Co., Lawrence. Has.
"WANTED MISCELLANEO 0a
WANTED To rent neat 3 or 4 room cot
tage by couple without children, close
in. Address E. S. N., care Journal.
WANTED A good young horse at rea
sonable price. Call at 140 Corey St.,
Auburndale.
WANTED To buy old all wool ingrain
carpet. Topeka Rug Co., Oakland.
WANTED Horses to winter at $2 per
month. John Dagg, Dover.
WANTED You to have your old carpets
woven into beautiful rugs by tho Topeka
Rug Co., Oakland.
WANTED Horses to winter: plenty of
feed and water. H. Chalmers, Tecum
eeh. WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to
clean. Mrs. Fosdick, 725 Quincy st.
FOR RENT ROOMS.
FOR RENT Room furnished or unfurn
ished. 323 Jefferson st.
FOR RENT Two unfurnished rooms. 10-9
Kansas avenue. $5.00 per month.
FOR RENT Furnished room with heat.
213 East Eighth st.
FOR RFNT Nic?ly furn'shed room, with
heat, $8 per month. 121 Tenth St., W.
FOR RENT Building suitable for car
penter shop or storage. Apply 1002 West
Sixth street.
FOR RENT Third floor, 606 West S xth
avenue, 4 rooms, closet, store room, city
water and bath. Call at above or The
Fair, 618 Kansas ave.
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, single or ensuite,
modern. 311 West Seventh. Close in.
FOR RENT HOUSES.
FOR RENT Eight rcom house with b rn
at 425 Taylor street; gas, bath, well, cis
tern, city water. Apply to Dobbs &
Stoker, Central National Bank building.
FOR RENT Six room hous, city and
cistern water. Inquire 620 Monroe st.
FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE First-class household goods,
1 Kimball piano. 228 Kansas avenue, up
stairs. FOR SALE Dining table and chairs.
1122 Tyler st.
FOR SALE No. 16 Round Oak heating
stove, good as new. Call mornings, 1210
Western ave., North Topeka.
FOR SALE Smith premier typewriter
No. 2. Address F., care Journal.
FOR SALE New milk, skimmed milk,
butter milk and cream, at Scott Brijs.
Ice cream factory, Fouth and Taylor.
FOR SALE Furnished room with alcove
for light housekeeping. At 212 East
Ninth St.
FOR SALE Team, harness and almost
new 3'i Studebaker wagon, one good
milk cow. 329 Elmwood ave., Potwin.
FOR SALE Beets for cow feed, 20 cents
bu., 6 bu. for $1.00. F. P. Rude, Box S55,
North Topeka.
FOR SALE Cheap, if sold this week,
restaurant with good trade. 107 West
Norris St., North Topeka, Kan.
FOR SALE Cheap, a No. 2 Remington
typewriter. Apply ta Geo. J. Graves at
office of resident engineer A. T. & S. F.
R. R. in freight depot.
FOR SALE Cheap, a Round Oak heater.
No. 15. 918 West Fifth St.
FOR SALE Second hand sash, doors,
stone fronts and 2-inch lumber at 1U9
East Third st.
FOR SALE Lots near Santa Fe slups for
$ 5. M. Heerey.
FOR SALE Stove, almost new; reason,
too large for present use. 514 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 gallon deliv
ered. Leave address at S23 Kansas ave.
FOR SALE Excellent location for meat
market and barber shop; two new store
rooms, on corner Sixth and Polk, Fine
neighborhod. Grocery store on corner.
Apply to T. E. Bowman & Co., Columbian
Building.
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
FolTl5ALEOnel?a
4 room cottage, good well, cistern, cel
lar, gas and range on Madison near 3rd.
if sold in five days. Price $S50. Rodg
ers, Davis & Co.
PROPOSALS.
Treasury Department,
Office Supervising Architect,
Washington D. C., October 17, 1905.
SEALED PROPOSALS will ba r ceived
at this office until 2 o'clr-ck p. m., on the
3rd day of November, 1S00. and then op--n
ed. for the extension and rep9irs to the
approaches of the U. S. court house and
postoffiee at Topeka. Kanas, in accord
ance with the drawings and specifications,
copies of which may be had at this of
fice, or at the office of the superintendent
at Topeka. Kansas, at the discretion of
the supervising architect.
JAMES KNOX TAYLOR,
Supervising Architect.
MISCELLANEOUS.
FOR RENT My house furnished for the
winter to family without children. Mrs.
F. Manspeaker, 521 Maiiison t-
FOR RENT Farm with two stalls nd
buggy room. Enquire 607 West 6th t.
A NEW ENTERPRISE IN NORTH TO
PEKA, KANSAS.
WARREN'S CONDENSED CHILLI, In
glass cans, handled by Parkhurst A
Davis, of Topeka- All grocer ought to
have it in stock.
Put up by W. B. WARREN,
113 West Norris St.,
'Phone, 23. Topeka, Kan.
CLAIRVOYANT.
MRS. INEZ WAGNER, the well-known
trance medium, will be in Topka. 723
Van Buren st., Tuesday and Wednesday
of this week, and would be pleased to
meet any one who desires readings.
EICTCLE3.
TOPEKA CYCLE CO.. 112 Wet 8tn t
Tel. 708. Bicycles and aundriefc; bicycioa
and tandema for rent; repairing of all
kinds.
U. S. CYCLE CO.. 118 E. 8th nt. National
and Union bicycles. Sundries, repairs.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
. U A. RYDER. M. D.,
OFFICE and residence corner Gordon St.,
Rnd Central ave.. North Topeka. 'Phone
214. Uses the BrinkerhofT symem of rectal
treatment, a succ;staful and painless treat
ment for piles, fistula, Assure, ulceration,
etc.
IDA C. BARNES. M. D.,
Office 732 Kansas ave. Residence Thir
teenth and Clay. Office hours: a. tn., to
11 a. m., and 3 p. m., to 5 p. m. Telephone
69s residence and lb office.
DR. EVA HARDING. Hnmeopathist, tS
Kansas ave. Telephone 40i
PATENTS.
F. M. COMSTOCK, J. A. ROSEN,
Mechanical Engineer. Patent Attorney.
Comstook & Rost-n. Solicitors of Patents.
Expert drawings and s-pecificallona.
Working drawings made and construction
superintended. Rooms 3 to E, Rosen block,
41S Kan. ave.. Topeka.
FREE Our new handDook on patents
Fischer & Thorpe, patent lawyers and
solicitors. Junction bldg.. Ninth and Main
sts.. Kansas City, Mo. Tel. "Union 118."
STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCILS
THE J. C. DARLING CO.. 734 Kan. Are.
Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trade
checks. Prices low. Catalogue free. Tel. 22.
JEWELERS.
JAMES B. HAYDEN. Jeweler and Opti
cian. Complete stock of watches, dia
monds, silverware, etc. Eyes examined
and spectacles properly fitted.
JMACHINEJBOPS
WANTED Guns to repair or exchange on
new ones. Razors ground. "Golden
Rule" Machine Works, 514 Kansaa ava.
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW.
T. D. HUMPHREYS, Lawyer.
Columbian building.
Bourn S5
SURGEONS.
Henry W. Roby. M. r
SURGEON.
730 Kansas avenua. Residence, Twenty
first St. and Kansas ave. Topeka. Kan.
MAGNETIC HEALING.
xOTfTutxSkTne
S13 Monroe, graduates of the American
Institute of Science. Consultation free.
HAIR GOODS-
SWITCHES, CHAINS, WIGS; your own
design to ordei. Stillrnan's Freckle
Cream. Mrs. Hattje Van Vleck. 220 E. 6th.
PAVING.
THE OFFICE of the Capital City Vitrified
Brick and Pa ving Co., nas neen removed
to lis West Eighth street.
STORAGE.
MERCHANTS TRANSFER & STORAGE
Co., packs, ships and stores household
goods. Tel. 186. Clarence Skinner, 123 K.
6th st.
CONTRACTOR.
JOHN FINK, Contractor of
STONE AND BRICK WORK,
Cistern work a specialty.
1206 East Sixth Street.
FLORISTS.
MRS. J. R. HAGUE, Floriat, successor to
R. J Groves, si 7 Kansas ave. 'Phone &XL
CUT FLOWERS and floral designs at
Hayes', 107 West Eighth st. 'Phone 689.
MUSIC.
PROF. L. HECK, teacher of violin and
other instruments. Studio 28 Quincy.
TRAINED NURSES.
TRAINED NURSE can be secured at
No. 5 Ross Building. Also vapor baths
and massage treatments.
PHOTOa
ANY STYLE PHOTO MADE ANT
place, any time, dayor night. Nichols'
Studio, 708 Kansas avenue.
MONEY.
MONEY TO LOAN on live stock, pianos,
organs, typewriters, household goods and
personal security. L. Biscoe, 62S 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 eKchangod for new. If hard
up. see Uncle Sam, 512 Kansas avenue.
JLOSTANaUND
DOST On Saturday, a small box con
taining a medal from the French and
German war with the tiine 1 Roerich.
Finder please return to Geo. W. Crane &
Co.. and receive reward.
LOST OR STOLEN Fifty d liars reward.
Two shot runs of the tollow ng descrip
tion: One double-barrel, hammerles. 12
frauge. 30-ineh barrel, gun made bv Wi'l
nm A Powell, Liverpool, Ens-., numb r
probably 9.015. One double barrel, ham
merless. 12 g uge, 28-inch barrel run, mad
by Parker Bros., r umber M.SC0. The above
reward wiil be paid for their 'eiurn s-d
no questions asked. H. P. Dillon, Office
Block, Toptka, Kan.
LOST Knight Templars' charm. "C. V.
Kelley, Council Grove. Kansas." In
scribed on edges. J5.00 reward. F. G. Kel
ley, 1123 Van Buren st.
FOUND Where umbrellas are covere 1
and repaired. 13 Kansas ave., upauura.
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