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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 23, 1900.
! I f'u M I K t i i ' I h m i i U U U KU ULS LZ3 i i Out of the Ifeh Price District." "DICKIE Did Mrs. Smith ask vou why we were not coming ov6r to spend the evening? " other invitation y' liked better." Dickie's answer re many people are giving these days for not doing their mm mm l i f i t TJl ft i ffl'l IV' UWLliULUJLLL IU, Yes, ma : an' I told her y' had an- v milium i3 b 111 ywi j a vuvii purcnasing on tne Avenue, iney of good,' reliable qualities at very & ... . '( like The Model's invitation to come and take advantage t moderate prices, too well to be tempted by the many opportunities for spending more money for no morevalue, DEPARTMENT STOKE PRICES ARE ALWAYS I.OW PRICES. $2.48 Caught Napping. -4- v- Yes ! The snow caught many a person with a light, fine summer shoe on their feet, and X some not only light, but from all appearances had seen better days. Shoes are cheaper X than doctor's bills. Step into our Shoe De X partment and let us dress your feet for the next season. It will cost you less than you think. Ladies' heavy dongolalace Shoes with heavy welted sole full round toe. The proper shoe for this season of the year a srood value at fifty cents more money. Wo nnrlnuVifprilv sell morn hnvs' r shoes than any shoe house in To i All peka. We know why. Our cus- tomers seem to know. Our Boys Department is always stocked with good sub-" stantiai shoes at bottom prices. Our men's S2.9S heavy sole Welted Shoes are just what you need for this weather keeps your feet dry and warm. Drop -- in and have a look at our Vici Kid or Box X calf at the above price. Our lines of Ladies Shoes at SI. 75 are exceptionally strong. They contain both style and quality. Heavy or medium weight soles, -- They will compare favorably with many shoes X you'll see at S2.00. x Rubber Shoes. X We make a small assertion when we say we sell double the quantity of Rubber Goods sold by any other house. Spot cash X and immanse quantities enable us to secure X prices at the lowest notch. I Over Gaiters. X Ladies' 7-button Over Gaiters . . . . 19c X Ladies' 10-button Over Gaiters 39c Men's 7-button Overgaiters 39c Ladies', Misses' and Children's best quality Jersey Leggins. $2.98 $1.75 Warm Shoes. If you're looking for something to toast your feet in, don't miss looking over our large stock of men's and ladies' Felt Shoes and Slippers. You can't resist buying. Tomorrow, We're going to sell a Misses' Kangaroo Calf Shoe perfectly solid, every pair guar anteed, sizes from 13 to 2, for S1.00 You findla Dry Goods Department where you see what you want and want what you see it's all be cause the qualities and prices are right. Ladies' fine sheer White Handker chiefs edged with Val lace embroid ered corner, a good loc article. Sat urday, each 5c One lot ladies all wool Kersey Jackets, satin Romaine lining. These garments were carried over from former season and sold up to $13.50. Saturday, choice. S2.48 Traveler's Sample Line children's long Cloaks, no two alike worth up to $5.00 each every garment in the lot will be offered at less than cost of manufacture. Saturday 49D to $2.98 One lot, all wool Novelty Dress floods ten different color combina tions worth 40c yard. Saturday, yard 23 All Standard Prints Americans, Pacifies and Aliens In black and white silver grey, cardinals, Turkey red and fancies. Saturday, choice, yard 5e 12I-2C double fold, 36-in. wide Stan dard Percales good assortment of dark seasonable designs. Saturday, yard 90 Saturday Night After' 6 O'clock. Children's fleece-lined Union Suits, sizes I to 7 drop seat, Satur day night 23 Ladies black sheared Coney Fur Scarfs, 6 tails, a bargain for $2.50. Saturday night $1.25 Refined Petroleum Jelly a-oz. bot tle, patent screw top 5c is the price elsewhere. Saturday night, bottle 0 26-in. fast black Umbrellas steel rod, nickel swedge, assorted Congo handles. Saturday night 39 Satin damask, full bleached, knotted fringe Linen Toweis--red and blue fancy borders. Saturday night, each 10s Ladies and children's All Wool Mittens colors black and white and worth up to 35c pair. Saturday night, choice 5 Perfect fitting patterns? They're stylish and entirely up to date. Tou MeCall for them any time and you will get them fur lOc and 15e None higher. An Immense Business. We are doing an immense business in cur Clothing De partment. Our spot cash one price system combined with Al qualities at lowest possible margins, makes it easy to sell clothing. Come in and see what we are doing yon wilt be welcome whether you buy or not. BUY OTE of those fine $3.00 Thoroughbred Hata The Bdst f 3.00 Hat on Earth and get a ateel engraving of "Pharaoh's Horses" Free. SOTjX AGENTS in Topeka for the famous Union, made "Breadwinner" Brand of Work Clothe9, Over alls and Jackets. A $10.00 Suit. Any clothier can sell you a $10.00 suit. But there is a difference, you will find ours a little better cloth a little better trimmings, a better fitting suit than most clothiers sell. Our cash system of buying and selling makes this possible. If you like this way of doing business come in and see the best suit sold in Topeka for. S 10.00 A $7.50 Overcoat. This is a strictly all wool Kersey Overcoat in black or blue, velvet collar, made-up raw edged, double stitched. This is the best overcoat sold in the city for.. 37. 50 $12.50 Suits. These are very fine qualities of All Wool Serges, Black Clays, Fancy Worsted and best quality Meltons. You get a splendid selection at this price ana they are the same grade as shown on the avenue at $15.00. Save $2.50 by buying them here at 12.50 $12.50 Overcoat. This is an immense line with us all new, nobby styles. Some with black Italian cloth linings ; some have check wool linings all are pure wool materials, either in Ker seys, Oxfords or Vicunas Irish Frieze Overcoats and Ulsters, or grey Covert coats. Come in and look them over. They are wonders for $12.50 A $5.50 Suit. Men's all wool Cassimere Suits, well made with good linings faced back to shoulders with same cloth. Dark and medium colors S5.50 Boy's Nobby $4.50 Overcoats. To fit ages 4 to 15 years. Made of dark grey Vicugna, velvet collar, turned cuff s a great value at . . . -S4.50 Boy's All Wool Suit, $350. These are exceptionally good, substantial, all wool Cassimeres extra well made, nobby patterns either in 3 piece or D. B. styles. Bargains at. S3. 50 Boy's 50c Knee Pants. A big selection of good wearing materials thoroughly well made, at $50o Furnishing Department. Men's extra good, fleece-lined Underwear at.. 50a X Fine wool Underwear in grey or camels hair at. . $ l.QQ Finest lamb's wool Underwear l-50 Glove Special. X 10 dozen men's silk lined Kid Gloves, bought to sell at X 91.25, all, colors, at $1.03 X Handkerchief Specials. X A large fine white hemstitched handkerchief a 20o value for 2 for : 25 i 52o dozen men's nemmea Handkerchiefs, large size, 6c or 6 for 25c X Our Furniture Department is at the farthest end of this big X store, but oh, those low prices. Carpets, too. Rockers, Cobbler Seat, Golden Fin ish $1-98 Three piece Bedroom Suits Dreseer -with 1Sx24 heavy French Plate Mirror, 3 drawers, Commode and Bedstead to match Finished Golden Oak or Cherry $14.00 Dresser and Commode to match Same as above $10.50 Dresser only $8.50 Oak Folding Beds with Woven Wire Spring, supported with 3 rows of Coil Springs Golden Finish $13.25 Same with Mattress, complete. ? 14.75 $10.00 Iron Bed, Brass Top Rods with double Brass Vases, full size, ff7.00 Another $6.50 Another .$5.00 Another $3.25 Carpets, warranted All Wool only a few pieces left ........50c Japanese Matting at 15c up. Oil Cloth at 22o SQUARE YARD. Seamless reversible Brussels Rugs only a few left. This Is a Carpet woven In one solid piece with border all 'round, figure showing on both sides, same as an Ingrain Carpet made of same ma terial as regular Brussels carpet (room sizes) very pretty and durable from $9.75 to $15.00. "Unlaundered White Shirts. 25 dozen men's fine White Shirts unlaundered, set in linen bosoms, reinforced everywhere! long or short bosoms, for. 500 Men's Sweaters in dark blue or maroon at 5Qc and $1.00 Men's Cardigan Jackets. Good solid wearers . at Sl.OO andS1.50 ! t -t- 4- -- X X X THE NEW MODEL SUPPLY STORE. Kemper & Paxtons. Sixth and Quincy. X All Trimmed X Hats at greatly X reduced prices. Special Sale X Infants' Long Wraps half price. X NORTH TOPEKA. Items Intended for this column should b left with the Kimball Printin coa rany. RS5 Kaniu avenua. Fifty per cent discount on ladies' Street hats. Costley & Post. Electric lights are being put In the t'nion Pacific depot and Western Union office. Dozen ladies' street hats at exactly half price for Saturday and Monday. CoFtley & Post. Mr. Malcolm James returned today from a business trip to Wamego, Man hattan and other points on the Union Pacific. Don't b In a hurry to buy handker chiefs. We will have a surprise for you In a few days. Costley & Post. C. L- Heywood has lately purchased the one story brick building on West Ijaurent street now occupied by the Carriage works. Mrs. U. O. H. Slusher of 926 Topeka avenue left today for a visit to her parents, Dr. and Mrs. G. W. Smith of Minneapolis, Kan. Elder George Duffy of the Central Avenue Christian church has moved from 1319 Harrison street and takeri rooms for the winter at 927 Kansas ave nue. Rev. Floyd Seaman of the Oakland M. K. church will preach this eevning at ths Kansas Avenue M. E. church. These meeting are proving very interesting and are well attended. George H. Hulburd and Mary E. Les lie were married Thursday afternoon at 4.3d o'clock by Kev. J. S. Glendenning, pastor of the Second Presbyterian church. The ceremony took place at the home of Mr. Lang, 1323 Madison street. Rev. J. C. Miller, president of the College of Emporia who was in Topeka to attend the meeting of the presidents of the different denominational colleges, visited his brother, S. C. Miller Of 929 Qufncy street, and other North side friends. Rev. Mr. Miller was formerly pastor of the Second Presbyterian church. Wednesday afternoon the barn of Mr. Taggart of Holman's addition was dis covered on fire by some of the neigh bors, who promptly went to work and extinguished the flames without sending in an alarm. The fire is supposed to have been started by small boys and matches. The Ladies.' Aid society of the Second Presbyterian church closed a very suc cessful bazaar yesterday which they held for the past two days at the church. On Wednesday a chicken pie dinner was served and yesterday's din ner included all the delicacies of a New England repast. The ladies were well pleased with the result of their fair. Mrs. L. P. Coultls entertained a num ber of ladies very delightfully yesterday afternoon at her home, 1123 Central ave nue in honor of her mother, Mrs. Price of New London, Canada, who has been making an extended visit here. The time was spent pleasantly with thimbles and enjoying a social talk over the teacp. Mrs. Coultis' guests were Mrs. J. A. Campbell, Mrs. Fred lies, Mrs. Frank Petro, Mrs. S. L. Courtney, Mrs. E. S. Qresser. Mrs. Samuel Ashmore, Mrs. J. M. Butterly and Mrs, H. M. Daub. K0VEL ELECTRICAL TEST. A "Motor 153 Miles Distant Driven by Generator. Seattle, Wn., Nov. 23. -The SnQqual mie Falls Power company of this city performed a novel feat in the driving of an electric motor 153 miles distant from the generator. All the transmis sion lines of the company were connect ed up in one continuous circuit. The regular transmission is 32 miles to Seattle and 44 milea to Tacoma. The tests were conducted for experimental purposes only and to show that electric transmission of power can be made commercially practicable at much greater distances than have heretofore been contemplated. Tornado Touched in Spots. Columbus. O., Nov. 23. A tornado which swept over Delaware and Knot counties last night caused losses aggre gating $20,000. The path of the storm was only about a quarter of a mile wide and touched the earth only tn spots. The Hartford fair grounds building were badly damaged. Steel Mill to Resume. Joliet. 111., Nov. 23. It is announced that rod mill No. 2 of the Illinois Steel company will resume operations next Monday, putting about 300 men at work. The other two rod mills are idle. The man who views the mistakes of others through a magnifying glass can't see bis own with a telescope. MARRIES STEPUA LIGHTER. Hardin County Man Divorced Week Ago From Bride's Mother. Nashville, 111., Nov.23. Thomas Arder of Hardin county established a record In matrimony today by marrying his step-daughter In less than a week after being divorced from his wife, the girl's mother. Two years ago Arder, 32 years old, married Mrs. Nellie Marston, A widow of 35, and the mother of a grown daughter. Shortly after Arder began di viding his attentions and affections be tween wife and daughter. Mrs. Arder became jealous, and husband, wife and daughter quarrelled. Miss Marston left home and went to St. Louis, and soon afterward Arder left his wife, presuma bly to join Miss Marston. Mrs. Arder filed suit for divorce for desertion, which was granted less than a week ago. Call Him a Tammanist. London, Nov. 22. The overthrow of Marquis Ito's cabinet, says the Yoko hama correspondent of the Daily Mall, is threatened. Already Viscount Kat suna, minister for war", has resigned in consequence of a scandal affecting HosM Toru, minister of communications, who is accused of accepting large pribes and will probably be arrested. The political opponents of the accused minister de nounce him as a "Tammanist," prob ably because he was formerly minister" to the United States. KEEPS CLRRAN'S DESK. Socretary of PopuliBt Committee Without His Furniture. John H. Curran, secretary of the Popu list party, und Mike Thompson, who runs the Royal Billiard hall, are having trouble over a desk. Thompson had & lease on the room which was occupied by the Pop ulist headquarters and when they moved In the room they used his locks' and chairs. He claims they also used his stove and about a ton of coal, which belonged to him. He says when they moved out they took the locks and chairs, . but left, a desk, which belonged to Curran. Yester day Curran went ater hia desk, but Thompson refused to let him have it un til he had re-turned the lock and chairs. Curran said he would take It, whether Thompson was willing or not, but decided that he would get a replevin and have a constable do the work. Thompson had the desk removed and before a replevin can be served it will be necessary to find the desk. Thompson declaj-es he will keep the desk until his chairs and locks are returned, or the equivalent In money, is turned ovT. Curran and the constable are looking tor the desk. BIRD IN KANSAS CITY. Will Inquire Why Barber Company Has Not Fulfilled Its Contract. City Attorney Bird went to Kansas City today to see if he could not hurry the Barber Asphalt company In making their repairs on the asphalt paving In this city. Some time ago the city decided to hold back $4,0UO due the Barber Asphalt com pany, unless they would repair the streets, but the threat and the holding back of the money does not seem to hur ry them in the least, and the streets re main In poor condition. The company is under contract with the city to keep the pavements in good repair for ten years, the contract being made nine years ago. They were to receive $8,0o0 per yeur for the work, but there has not been a time when the work was done when it should have been. They have neglected their work and have now more work to do than can be done for the amount paid. Unless the company attends to the work at once the city will sue the bondsmen of the company. STOLE LIGHT POLES. Took Seven Teams to Haul Away the Long Plunder, Valued at $700. Mount "Vernon, N. Y., Nov. 23. The police of the annexed district are look ing for the thief who stole T5 poles.rang ing in length from 35 to 50 feet, from the Pelham Bay Electric Light company. The company, which illuminates the highways of City Island and in the up per section of the Borough of the Bronx, distributed the poles through Pelham Manor, intending to set men to work putting them up. Yesterday when the workmen came around they discovered that the poles were gone. The police say. that a man who lives at City Island sold the poles to another lightning company for S400. He employed seven teams and gathered them up at night. The next day he de livered them to the purchaser, and af ter getting his money, fled. The poles are valued at $700. THEATRE FOR CHICAGO. Jacob Litt May Build on the Site of McVieker's. Chicago, Nov. 3. Chicago may have a new $400,000 theater erected on the site of McVieker's playhouse. The land be longs to the board of education, and is rented at $27,000 a year. S. M. McKay, representing Harriet G.McVicker, today submitted a proposition for a straight lease until 19S5 at $27,000 a year until 1905, after which time the rent is to be subject to a 5 per cent increase, with an additional 5 per cent increase in 1815, making the rent from that date $39,700 annually. If this request is complied with, which is probable, Jacob Litt, the present lessee of the theater, and several other man agers propose to erect a modern, fire proof building containing a theater to excel anything in the west. KILLED THROUGH TARGET Girl Shoots Friend Dead While Firing at a Mark. Waukesha, Wis., Nov. 23. The 16-year-oJd daughter of John D. Scheets, who lives In the town of New Berlin shot and killed Frank Goerke. 18 years old, at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Goerke and the two Scheets girls had been practicing target shooting. Goerke went into the building against which the target was placed while the girl was absent. She did not know this, and fired the rifle at the target. The bullet passed through the boards and lodged in the heart of Goerke, killing him instantly. TO A PESTHOUSE. The Bride and Groom Were Taken . After a Public Marriage. Washington, D. C, Nov. 23. Indian Agent Getchel, of the Devil's Lake agency, Fort Totten, N. D-, has report ed to the interior" department on the second outbreak of smallpox at and near Rolla, N. D. One cf the priests there, in spite of quarantine rules, celebrated a public marriage, and the groom and bride were taken to the pest house. THE GAMliLING CASE. Trial of Mike Thompson Postponed Until November 27. The trial of Mike Thompson and the men who were arrested in his gambling room will come up in the police court No vember 27. This will be the first trial under the new gambling ordinance and on this account is of general interest. The case promises to be a hard fought one, as both sides are determined to win. The defense claims that the arrests wsre illegal, because they were made without warrants. Cigarette Law That Works. Dubuque. Ia.. Nov. 23. An order came to all tobacco dealers today to at once ship out of the state their entire stock of cigarettes and cigarette papers. The order came from the American Tobacco company, in conformity with the recent deciision of the United States supreme court. To Restore German National. Washington, Nov. 23. The comptroller of the currency has informed National Bank Examiner Tucker, temporary re ceiver of the German National bank at Newport, Ky., that t an effort ia being made by the directors and stockholders of the bank to restore the bank to sol vency. Free Tickets For Heroes. London. Nov. 23. The returning Canad ian trooos on board the Hawarden Castle. due here next week, will be lavishly en tertained by a private committee, of which Lord Grey is chairman. Three hun dred seats have been secured at the var ious London theaters frr each night the Canadians are here. They will be quar tered at Kensington Barracks, whence there will be excursions to Brighton. Woolwich and other points of interest, in cluding a probable visit to the queen. Drop ia Coffee and Sugar. New York. Nov. 23. The Woolson Spice company has made a reduction of one cent per pound in roasted coffee. This was followed by a reduction by the Arbuckles of 15 points in retined sugar. The Na tional Sugar Refining company followed the Arbuckle cut. The American Sugar Refining company has not yet acted, but is expected to make a reduction of 15 poinU. WKWES AAD MISCELLANEOUS ADS. FREE MESSENGER FOR WANTS PULL a Postal Telegraph-Cable Box, or call by telephone No. 417 and have your Want Ads brought to The State Journal office by free messenger. No chart to you fr messenger service. Cost cf classi fied ads. 6 cents per line of six words to the line and every fraction thereof. SITUATION WANTED. WANTED By a middle-aged man, posi tion a meat cuttr or work In grocery store, ten years' experience; or most any kind of work. Address L. P. S., IiaW Pros pect St. WANTED By stenographer, position in office. Address M., care Journal. WANTED MALE HELP. WANTED Young man to work for tui tion. Dougherty's Shorthand school, Kansas ave. WANTED Christian man or woman will ing to qualify for permanent position of trust, here or in home county. 5J0 yearly. Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope to Secretary, car State Journal. WANTED Active man of good character to deliver and collect In Kansas for old established manufacturing wholesale house; $!X a year, sure pay; honesty more than experience required. Our reference, any bank In any city. Enclose self-so-dressed stamped envelope. Manufactur ers, third floor, 334 Dearborn St., Chicago. WANTED Men to learn barber trade, only two months rcjuired. Can earn scholarship, board, tools and transporta. tion, if desired; special offer for Novem ber, two years apprenticeship saved, con stant practice and expert instructions; positions guaranteed! Apply by mail, Moler Barber college, St. Louis, Mo. WATD-JMAIHELP WANTED Good white girl for general housework. W3 Clay fit. WANTED Girl to do general housework. 5ot Monroe st. WANTED Good white woman to do washing and ironing every week. 418 Tyler t. WANTED A competent woman as cook. Apply at 1G15 College ave. WANTED SALESMEN. SALESMEN WANTED Full line of nur sery stock; pay weekly; outfit free. Lawrence Nursery Co., Lawrence, Kas. WANIED-M DSCELLA NEOJJ3. WA XT li I Young lady room-mate to room and board In private family. 711 Madison street. WANTED You to use Washburn's cider when you make mince meat: 15c gal., de livered. Leave orders at &J Kansas ave. . WANTED Second-hand furniture, stoves, etc.; highest price paid fjr same. Thomas Ward, Second-hand Store, Cur, Kourth and Monroe streets. WANTED Three or four furnished or unfurnished rooms or half of a house. Permanent, care Journal. WANTED Lace curtains and portieres to clean. Mrs. Fosdick, 725 Wuiacy at. FOR RENT ROOMS. FOR KENT Furnished rooms for rent; furnace heat, with board. b20 (Julncy. FOR RENT Two large down stairs front rooms, partly furnished for light hoie keeping; good location. Address D. A., Journal office. FOR RENT-Nicely furnished front room on first iloor. 315 Polk St. FOR RENT One or two unfurnished rooms. Inquire 427 Madison st. FOR RENT Three convenient rooms for light housekeeping in private family. Topeka ave. FOR RENT Five unfurnished rooms. 215 West Sixth St. FOR RENT Two nice large new front rooms; all modern. 622 Vim Buren st. FOR RENT Furnished rooms, house keeping and others. M Topeka ave. FOR RENT At 604 W. th St., S rooms on ground floor. Inquire at 424 Van Bunu street. FOR RENT Large furnished front room; hot water heat. 50ti Monroe st. FOR RENT Furnished room with board. light, heat, bath, telephone. U00 Topeka ave. FOR RENT HOUSES. FOR RENT Four room cottage, cellar, cistern. $10. 223 Taylor st. FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALS' First-class furniture of a five-room house. 212 West Eighth St. FOR SALE A fine carriage horse and surrey, at Love & Cook's livery barn. FOR RENT Two nice 3-room cottages. Dr. Roby, 734) Kansas ave. FOR SALR Team of young work horses, cheap. 2J37 West st. FOR SALE Small Round Oak stove, in good condition, $2.75; call mornings. 14ul Lincoln st. FOR BALK Confectionary stock and fix tures: paying business. Address or call at 917 Kansas ave., Topeka, Kan. PIANOS One Knabe, rosewood case, full size square. One Fischer, square grand, fine tone, perfect action. One Gilbert square grand, heavy tone. One Rohlling. small sire, square. Above pianos Just taken In exchange, for sale at prices from $26 to $75, cash or time. K. B. GUILD MUSIC CO. FOR SALE Two $500 shares Aetna Loan ten-year stock; two years paid up. Will sell for amount paid In. Address "Aetna," care Journal. FOR SALE OR RENT Store room with 3 rooms on second floor. 414 E. 5th st. FOR BALE Jersey and grade Jersev cows; all giving milk and will be sold cheap. O. ti. litirton. 1H1S East Seward ave. Telephone 620 3 rings. FOR SALE Good Peninsular base burner, $12. F. L. F.. care Journal. FOR BALE HorBe, harness, surrey, two iron bedsteads, mattresses and springs, one wash stand, kitchen table. dining table and chairs; a gasoline stove. Apply for one we?k. beginning Mnndav. Novem ber 19. Rev. F. H. Allen, 1311 Clay st. We found the lovely young Golf Per son sitting where she had broken her brassie. "You will observe that T am bathed in teare!" she sobbed, in wild defiance. "Bathed!" we exclaimed, concernedly. "How extremely unscottish!" "Yes!" said i.he-, in a hard, despairing voice; ard we saw at once that ihe had ceased. :'r the moment, to be swcially ambiUot.4. Detroit Journal- STOCK WINTERED. STOCK W1NTEKEU Tiw rnt, aood care, S miles out- ikix WU N. Ttptk. L. M. Stanley. WANTED Horses snd rattle to winter. H. Chalmers, Tecutnsfh. WANTED Horses to winter. II. W. Mc Afee. 616 Kansas. Farm 'phone !'.- 2 ni g . WANTED Horses to winter In the c un try; no barbd wire. Apply ni I.ivcjr P.arn, J8 Western ave., or lekphune Frank Fleming. LOST AND FOUND. LIBERAL REWARD Fox Terrier 6 z. aboiit six months ll: body while, x cept few very small htitrk it; bUi ears: black spot covering 0110 Ht i small b!;ick pjtf.t on oj'tmstte slle if t"t'' ; cropped mil. liberal reward for rslurn t j No. I2.r2 Topeka ave. LOST Solid charm, "II, II. J. Nichols Knld sk.-l'lon monogram N." lt'warl f"r r-tnrn t Purktiurxi, Du.vl & Co. CLAIRVOYANT. SPIRIT WORLI-Those wishing o hear from !ovel ones and receive other valu able Informal ion. pant, prsrnt. .nl fu ture, business Vf ntuin. w . w.111 call on Mrs. Janctte Fuller. 4"4 Madison street. MATTRESS. MATTRESSES mailo to order nd clean ed: fenther clenhed. b.ni(ht and wol.l. Drop me a curd. T. W. 1'li.keit. 211 Kan sas ave. Cabinet work, upholnteniiK ; show cases. FLORISTS. MRS. J. R. HAOVE. Florist. suceisscir :i R. J Groves, (17 Kansas ave. 1'hone e.JA. CUT FLOWER. snd floral ne!ns at Hayes', 107 West Lihlh su '1'hons sa PAVING. THE OFFICFrf the Capital City Vltrlne4 lirick and Pav'ng Co., has bren rsmovsj to lio West Eighth streat. PH0T03. ANY STYLE PHOTO MADE ANY plsce, any time, dayor night. Nichols' Studio, 70S Kansas avenue. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. T.. D. HUMPHREYS. Lawyer. Columbian building. Rourn Si BICYCLES. TOPEKA CYCLE CO.. 112 West Stn st Tel. 7W. Bicycles and sundries; bieych and taudams for rent; repairing of a;l kinds. U. S. CYCLE CO.. 118 E. 8th st. National and Cnlou bicycles, bur.iiries. repalra PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. L. V RYDER, M. T.. OFFICE . 'U residence cerner Gordon St.. and Central evs.. North Topeka. "'bni 214. Uses the 1 ;rl rikerhoft vislem of recial treatment, a auccessful ana painless treat ment for puea, liKlula, Unsure. ulueraUu:i. etc. IDA C UARNES. M. P.. Office 732 Kansas ave. Pestilence Thlr teanth and Oav. Office hours: 8 a. 01., to 11 a. to., and $ p. m., to i p. m. Telephone h'Ji residence and 1 office. DR EVA HAPDINCI. Homeopathlst. K.A Kansas ave. Telephone 4U2. PATENTS. COMPTOCK ROSl.N. Patent roucii.oi s. Offices: Rosen Hlk., 41S Kansas e. ypKE Our rew hannnook 01: patents Fischer Thorpe, patent lawyers and solicitors. Junction l.Kig.. Nihil: and Mam SU Kansas City, Mo. Tel. "Uuluo li-" TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN My re plication for a permit to sell lnt"nnu. lng liquors, according to law. at 4lM Kan sua avenue. Ill the Seuon.l wir.l or the city of Topaks. Is now on like In th o! flce of the probata Jnoye of Plmntin county Kansas. The hearlnir of the rsme Is set for Tuiay, at o'clock a. 111., .No vember 27lh, 1JU. F. B. WALLACE. STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCIL'S THE J. C. DARLING CO., 734 Kan. A. Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trs'le checks, l'nce.luw. calalofcu ire. lei. ;dj. JEWjELERS JAME3 B. HAYDEN. Jeweler snd Opti cian. Complete stock of matches, dia monds, silverware, etc. Eyes saailusl and spectacle properly fitted. MONEY. TO LOAN Money on Topeks r al eftste. Pay back monthly. Lw Inter.! tate. phawni-e RuiiOing nri'l lot.n A waoela t tun. Bee Eastman, ut 115 Vei fcixih t-treet. MONEY TO on live t.,rk. plan. . organs, typewriters, hou eh' Id poo utii personal security. L. lilscoe, 6,1 Kan. ave. WE LOAN MONEY on valuables. . Kansas ave. JITJDRAGE MERCHANTS' TRANSFER STORAOW Co., packs, ships and stores household goods. Tel. Clare lies Skinner, 123 a. 6th St. WATCHMAKER WATCHES cleaned. 75c: clocks. Rnp; main springs. 75c: crystals loc. Cash paid for old gold or silver. Ail work sruaranteed. Old jewelry exrhs.na.-d for new. If hard up, see Uncle Sam. Oil Kansas aveuua . ... 1 .... : .' SPECIALISTS. DR. C. II. Ol'inoM, Disenes of the Nose. Throat and Lunss. 7u Kansas srenus. MUSICAL. luKHTIiSLLAM 1'ia.no; twttlve Itsaons in harmony free. 617 yuincy street, room 6. MACHINE 8H0P3. WAN TED (Juris ti repair or exchange on new ones. Razors around. "iSold-n Rule" lV';ich!ne worki, i'14 Kansas ave, MAGNETIC HEALING. 813 Monroe, traduate-i of the American Institute of Science. Consultation free. HAIR GOODS SWITCHES, CHAINS. WIHS; your own design to order. Stillnan's Ireckle Cream. Mrs. UatUe Van leek, 23 i. sh.