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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, March 06, 1901, LAST EDITION, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1901-03-06/ed-1/seq-7/

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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL VTEDXESD AY EVENING. MARCH 6, 1001.
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The soda
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XX
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The U1JIOII PACIFIC
MA3 AI'THORTZKD
One-Way Excursion Kates to
'. CAUFOniflA
of S2S.OO.
From Kansas City and Nebraska
PoiEts.
Also to points in t t.,i. Idaho. Montana,
Oregon, tiud Waslilnstou. as follows
Ogden and Salt Lake City
Utah, .
Butte and Helena, Most...
Portia ad. Ore.,
Spokane, Tacoma. and
Seattle, Wash., ..
....$23 00
2 3.00
35.09
25.00
Tickets will be sold
March a, !-'. 1:', 19m,
April 2. 9. Is, 23. SO. vm.
F. A. LEWIS, City Ticket Agent,
k.i,.s Avenne.
J. C. Fulton. Depot Agent.
jit Aafci
THE BURLINGTON ROUTE
GREAT TRAINS.
"Tie Surliajtsji-l'crtiiera Pad's
Ezjress," Kansas City, St. Joseph or
Denver to Paget Sound, Portland,
Montana, Washington, entire North
west. Daily through train of coaches,
chair cars, tourist and standard sleep
ers and dining cars.
Nft 15 morning train, Kansas City.
Ft. Joseph t'i Nebraska. Denver an i
Pacific Coast, via Scenic Colorado.
Vfrtly California excursions personally
conducted.
No. 23 ia?-st Tiirht train. Kansas
City. St. Joseph to Denver: night train
for Nebraska. Omaha. St. Paul.
No. 21 noon train. Kansas Citv,
Ft. Joseph to Omaha, St. Paul; through
fco per.
No. 56 famous Chicago Eli; dining
and buffet library cars, chair cars,
pOl'S.
No. 16 St. Louis Fast Night Ei-
gress.
No. 42 fast morning train east
Writ" for descriptive matter, rates
End information.
R. H. CROZIER, L. W. WAKCLEY,
T. P. A.. s.-.i Main C.eu l Passersser A?t.
JvAXSAS (.III, Mo. ST. Louis, Mo.
HOWARD ELLIOTT,
Central Manager. Sr. Joseph, Ma
DR. ANDREW WA
Chinese Physician.
118 East Eighth,
rooms i. v atnl 3, Upstairs
' !'.' hours 9 to II a. m.
ana Eo 7 p. m.
The lr. neete no new
tntroiiui'tinn to Tnpekx.
lov.n praetiued ia tins
City for t!ie past 2 vear-.
ami dtirsns; which tune iie
t:( T.-j) '.r .. ... . .
It yi'4mU:e wost stuoboru of
Si 1 ll , ciiroBic ditei-es. He Pai
tSCf I ' ' lT ritirolT-r of tesn-
medicine In China and I i,.s... states for the
p:t,t is years, and was Uie reoreentative o
China at tiie Kor.a's Fair in rhk-a-o
Eiamlnaiion and Coaaaltatioa FHEE,
OPEIA 1 HAIISFEB bO.
S23 JacS3oa Street.
OSce Tel. 320. House Tel. 395.
P. P. SAC 01?, Frcpristor.
tUfSes me about Storage.
y2i
- :'
To refresh an unexpected
guest is but an easy act
of hospitality if you knoW'
EJSsenoB'S
biscuit that made the nation hungry.
NATIONAL BISCUIT
;
f 888 ! 8?
MILS. IILAIXE'S INSTITUTE.
Now Formally Consolidated
With
Chicago University.
Chicago, March 6. The following for
mal r:otn.e of consolidation with Chicago
university was issued last night on be
half of S'.rs. Emmons Blaine's institute:
"'The Chicago institute is to become a
professional iseiiooi of the University of
Chicago, and will include a school of
pedagogy and an elementary school and
kindergarten. Associated with it will
be a secondary or high school, for the
r-i-nt under the leadership of Dr. John
lBi-.v i'f the university, ultimately,
however, to become a part of the Chi
cago institute.
"Colonel Parker is to be the head of
the institute, and his successors are to
be appointed by the university trustees
upon the nomination of the Chicago in
stitute trustees.
"With the institute the university re
ceives. Jl.OijO.O'Xt. Part of this is to be
usd in furnishing a home and equip
ment for. the Institute and the rest is
to be devoted chiefly as an endowment
fund to the maintenance of the institute.
The university expects to expend from
its own funds between $10,000 and $20,010
a year for the support of the work."
Sunflower Camp No. 536, "Woodman,
Attention.
The thirteenth anniversary exercises
of Sunflower camp 536 will be heid on
Monday evening. March ISth, at the
Auditorium. Hon. W. A. Northcott,
h-nd consul of the order, will deliver en
r. ! ir-'sH. He is one of the finest orator.3
m the country. Those who miss this
meeting will miss a rare treat. Oov.
Stanley will make an address introduc
ing Lieut. iov. Northcott of Illinois.
The famoti" Siinriower team will give
an exhibition drill. Pniform team from
Shawnee Camp and North Topeka
Camp and others will be present. Tiie
btst instrumental and vocal music is
on the programme. All Woodmen, their
families, and friends are invited.
M. W. SAXON, Clerk.
Americas Colony Dances.
Port Au Prince. Hayti, March 6. V.
S. Mirdster Powell gave a bal1 at the
American legation Monday night in
honor of the inauguration of President
MeKinlev. Many prominent govern
ment officials and citizens were in at
tendance. The' American colony sent a
congratulatory cable dispatch to Pres
ident lieivinley,
San Antonio, Tex., and Return $23.95
via Santa Fe Route.
For the annual meeting Cattle Rais
ers Association. Tickets on sale March
Pth end 10th. Good leax'ing- San An
tonio as late as March 17th. See T. !.
King, Agent, A. T. & S. F. for particu
lars. Peruvian Officials Resign.
Lima, Peru, via Calvfstoi., Tx.,
March 6. Because tne present riin
ister of justice. Ir. Villaneuvr,. is an
eioftnral candi date. Senator Caiamarra
wiil resign this week. It is possible also
that the minister of war. Colonel Por
tiiio. will rosign and be rained as the
perfect of the department of Loreto.
$25.00, $25.00. $25.00, $25.00.
Ti nt's the rate via Santa Fe Route to
California, any Tuesday, February 12 to
April S. Homeseekers and heatthsetK
ers should note the big cut from tariff.
Good in tourist sleepers and chair cars.
McCormick For Ambassador.
Washington, March 6. The president
t o-Uiy sent the following nominations! to
the senate: Robert F. McCormirk of
lilincia to be envoy extraordinary and
minister plenipotentiary of the United
States to Austria-Hungary; Frank W.
Jackson, of Pennsylvania, consul at
Patros, Greece.
Hives are a terrible torment to the
little folks, and to some older ones.
Kasily cured. Doiin's Ointment never
fails. Instant relief, permanent cure.
At any drug store. 59 cents. ' -
To Cars For ftueen Alexandra.
, New York. March 6. A dispatch to the
Tribune from London says: The pro
ceedings respecting the civil list and
votes for Queen Alexandra and the Duke
and Duchess of York and their children
are virtually arranged after consulta
tion with treasury officials and the op
position leaders. The appointment of a
special committee is pureiy formal.
During .Lent the chorus is always
iouder declaring that it is wicked to
play card tor friaes.
COMPANY
mm m
.;
1 I
Li
LONG CHASE IS OVER.
Romantic Story of Capture of Soldier
Charged With Murder.
New York. March 6. Leys Darrell,
formerly first sergeant in tneji G, Sev
enth United States cavalry, is expected
to reach New York today from Naples,
a prisoner in charge of Lieutenant W.
O. Dupuv, United States army. Dar
reil is charged with murdering and rob
bing a fellow soldier and tent mate in
Cuba.
More than a year ago Lieutenant
THipuy was ordered to find the murderer.
Disguised as a sailor the lieuterant fol
lowed Darrel! from Cuba through Brit
ish West Indies, from there to Lorenzo
Marques, from there through South
Africa and finally to Nfples When
larre!l saw Dupuy in Naples the fugi
tive gave up and said he was glad it
was over. They sailed on the Hohen
zollern, which is expected here soon
The murder was a peculiar one nnd
Parrell's side has not been lold. He and
Henry Crouch enlisted in the army
about the same time and both were as
signed to the cavalry branch of the ser
vice. Owing to the intimacy that sprang
up between them both asked to be de
tailed in the same troop and the wish
was granted. In the Spanish war the
regiment was sent to Cuba nnd the men
became tent mates. Darrell was a p-ood
soldier and won a corporal's sfripe and
later, for heroism, was made a sergeant.
Then, for bravery in battle, he was
made first sergeant of his troop. He and
Crouch remained the best of friends but
one night the body of Crouch was fo-jnd
in the company's street. He lad been
murdered and witnesses swore that the
heroic first sergeant was the murderer
and that he afterward had robbed the
body. Darreil fled and then began the
long chase. He will be taken to Cuba
for trial.
WILIaBE shout.
Work Mapped Out For Special Ses
sion of Maryland Legislature.
Annapolis. March 6. It '.vas deter
mined in caucus last night that the only
measures to be considered during the
special session of the legislature will be
the new ballot law, the act to enpble
Baltimore city to borrow $;2.0t0.i00 with
which to buiid a sewerage system and
the bill to provide for a census of the
state to be made by state-1 numerators
for the purpose of fixing the proper rep
resentation in the general rrsenbly. It
has also been determined to enforce the
cloture rule in the senate in order to
prevent filibustering. It "s. therefore
probable that the special session which
began at noon today will not ba a long
one.
HEART DISEASE.
Some Facts Regarding the Rapid In.
crease of Heart Trouble.
Heart trouble at least among the
Americans, is certainly increasing and
while this may be largely due to-the ex
citement and worry of American busi
ness life, it is more often the result of
weak stomachs, of poor digestion.
Real organic disease is incurable: but
not one case in a hundred of heart
trouble is organic.
The ciose relation between heart
trouble and poor digestion is because
both organs are controlled by the same
great nerves, the sympathetic and pneu
mogastric. In another way. also the heart is
affected by the form of poor digestion,
which causes gas and fermentation from
half digested food. There is a feeling
of oppression and heaviness in the chest
caused by pressure of the distended
stomach on the heart and lungs, inter
fering with their action: hence arises
palpitation and short breath.
Poor digestion also-poisons the blood,
making it thin and watery, which irri
tates and weakens the heart.
The most sensible treatment for heart
trouble is to improve the digestion and
to insure the prompt assimilation of
food.
This can be done by the regular use
after meals of some .afe, pleasant and
effective digestive preparation like Stu
art's Dyspepsia Tablets, which may be
found at most drug stores, and which
contain valuable harmless digestive ele
ments in a pleasant, convenient form.
It is safe to say that the regular per-,
sistent use of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
at meal time will cure any form of
stomach trouble except cajicer of the
stomach.
Full sized package of these tablets sold
by druggists at 50 cents. Little book
on stomach troubles mailed free. Ad
dress i A. Stuart Co., Alaxshall, Mich.
TO FREE AN EAGLE.
Law Will Compel Bird Captured in
Chicago to ba Given Liberty.
Chicago, March 6.The Tribune says:
The bird of freedom is not to be trifled
with not at least if the Audubon so
ciety can prevent it. Police Captain
Hadden and Patrolmen Crane and Lavin
captured and caged an eagle in Wash
ington park on Monday. A director o
the Audubon society, reading in the
newspapers the account of the capture,
notified State Gaiao Commissioner Love
day that the capture or killing of an
eagle is a violation of the statutes of
Illinois.
With the dry law he mixed a touch of
sentiment, saying: "Aside from the liv
ing interest which the eagle adds to tiie
woods and fields there ia a sentiment
which attaches to the bird."
The game commissioner at once en
listed iu the cause of the eagle. The
bird of freedom should be aii that its
title implied if he could bring it about.
He reread the account of the capture
in the papers, then wrote a reply to the
Audubon directors. He said:
"Your favor relative to the capture
and caging of an American eagle duly
received, and I can assure you that the
matter will be thoroughly investigated
and the party or parties found guilty of
a violation of our statutes will be dealt
with according to their deserts."
ITALIANS RESENT ATTACK.
Claim Their Lemons Are As Fine as
Those of California.
New York, March 6. The Journal of
Commerce says: '
The Italian chamber f commerce of
this city has "resolved to answer aid
refute the attacks made on Italian lem
ons by several firms of this city and
elsewhere." The chamber announces
that a special committee has been ap
pointed which has made arrangements
with the Fruit Buyers' union to have g.
"strictly impartial and unbiased ana
lysis" made of the lemons of California
and those produced in Italy. By. this
analysis it is intended to show the rel
ative merits of the two products as to
the amount of citric acid contained,
essential oil In the peel and durability.
The committee is now awaiting a spec
ial shipment of Italian fruit which, it
is stated, will be compared with a se
lected quality of California lemons.
For some time the cuestion as to
which fruit is superior, the imported or
the domestic, as to the qualities referr
ed to, particularly the amount of acid
contained, has attracted a great deal of
attention, both in this market and on
the Pacific coast. The controversy was
precipitated by a test secured by he
Earl Fruit company, the result of which
was favorable to California lemons. On
ly recently, however, Mr. S. Saitta, a
prominent broker dealing in Sicily lem
ons, had a test made which gave en
tirely different results. Mr. Saitta had
the test made at his own request and
expense by Messrs, G..A. Ferguson and
R. J. Nested, chemists. The latter' made
an analysis regarding the acidity of
California and Sicily lemons. For this
purpose there were used 12 California
and 12 Sicily lemons, furnished by
Messrs. Krone brothers. The result is
given below:
Three hundred lemons give of citric
acid crystal, (ounces) California 26.03,
Sicily 29.66.
One United States gallon of juice con
tains in ounces of citric acid crystal,
California 8.79; Sicily 11.43.
Citric acid, crystal, per cent of Cali
fornia 6.60; Sicily 8.38.
In speaking of this test at the time
Mr. Saitta said:
"The test brings out the point that
the real value of the imrorted Sicily
lemon is the large amount of citric acid
it contains. It has never been possible
to grow lemons in California equal in
this respect to those procured in Sicily
because of the absence of sulphur ia
the eoil of California. The soil in Sicily
is impregnated with sulphur which im
parts to the lemons grown there tntir
large quantity of acid. Buyers do not
purchase lemons for their appearane,
but merely for the aeid they contai-i.
California lemons have thinner skms
and will not keep as long as Siciiy lem
ons. The latter will keep for several
months, while the domestic fruit, on ac
count of their thin skin and smaller
quantity of acid, will not keep as long."
SAYS HE GOT 0FFWRQXG.
J. AConlin Arrested For Stealing Reg
istered Mail Pouch.
San Francisco, March 6. Joseph A Con
lin, formerly a clerk in branch postoflice
H in New York citv, was arrested here
la-t night by Detective Evan and Post
ot'See Inspector C. O. J?.mes ' and J.
K. Jacobs of New York, and is heid in
the city prison awaiting his transporta
tion to New York.
Conlin is accused of havirsr stolen, last
October, a registered mail pouch contain
ing 14$ registered packages containing
about J".'"" worth of regist"tred bonds and
?3.0tjo in cah.
Conlin was found living on Fourth street
with a woman who had accompanied him
to this city from Brooklyn. It was
learned thst Conlin. or O'Rell. as he was
known here, was training McFadden, the
prize fighter, in Alameda.
Ooniin was seen In his cell and said: "I
am the man they want, all right, and I
know what they want me for. I want
to say that I got very little of the monev
or bonds that were stolen. I am up
against It now. all right. The dav after
I left New York I was airoointed to the
New York police force, having passed the
second highest examination out of ll.OiiO
men. I got off wrong, and here I ara now
with nothing in front of me. I am sorry
for the woman that is with me. My wife
and two children are in New York."
Y0UNT DENIES IT.
Saya He Was Not an Officer in Cru
sade Regiment.
Commlsstoner of Elections Yonnt will
soon go out of oi'rice and In speaking of
it this morning: he said: "I hive got
along nicely in the office and have but
one complaint to make on reports con
cernirg me since I have been commis
sioner, and that was not the tanlt of any
one except the man who told the story,
which was an untruth."
"What was the story, and who told it?"
he was asked.
"It was the fairv tale told bv the wit
ness Parrish in the Balf Sterk trial." he
replied. "He said that he belonged to a
company in the law and order regiment
which was commanded bv- me. Now. I
do not know this man Parrish and I had
nothing to do with the 'regiment.' I at
tended but one law and order meeting,
and that was a public one I was captain
of no such company. That is the -only
thing I have to kkk about."
It may not be out of pi ice to say that
Mr. Yount has made a good commirsioner
and that his word will go in this matter
before the word of Parrtsh, the voluble
witness.
San Antonio, Tex., and Return $23.85
via Santa Fe Route.
. For the annual meeting Cattle Rais
ers Association. Tickets on saie March
8th and 10th. Good leaving San An
tonio as late as March 17th. See T. L.
King, Agent A. T. & S. F. for particu
lars. Roosevelt Receives Callers.
Washington, March 6. Vice President
Roosevelt today received Governor
Yates of Illinois and his staff in the
room of the vice president at the cap
ItoL Mrs. Yates and several other ladies
also were present. There were no
speeches.
WOMAN SHOULD TOTE.
Helen Simber Thinks Kansas Wo
men Should Vote.
Miss Helen Kimbef is anxious that
the women of Kansas should vote and
she sends the following ta the State
Journal for publication:
In the upper branch of our legisla
ture this winter some senator said:
"Many Kansas women do not use the
privilege already accorded them of vot
ing, hence all Kansas women, -whether
they live in town or country should be
denied the right.
This excuse ia 'unjust and untenable
but do you not see that you, by refrain
ing from use of this sacred privilege,
are allowing yourself to be the stumb
ling block in the path of advancement
and civilization? Even more than that:
while this is used as an excuse it is the
cause of an arbitrary rule compeiiir.;
thousands of women who desire to help
bear their responsibility in the state's
life and development from thus doinji
so.
Kansas is entitled to the best of all
of her people not half of them. If you
will register and vote this spring it will
prove your appreciation of your state
and your country's love and remove yon
as the rock upon which citizenship is
denied four hundred thousand citizens
of Kansas
Registration, books close about March
20th. Please attend to this duty for a
Republic's sake.
HELEN KIMBER,
Acting President of Kansas Equal Suf
frage Association.
ACROSS THE li AW.
Items intended for this column should ba
left with the Kimbr.ll Printing company,
."5 Kansas avenue.
150 tons nice dry coal in bins at $3.25
per ton. C. F. HAWKINS,
1012 N. Kan. Ave.
Miss Ella Woodburn will arrive Sat
urday from Chicago to visit her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Woodburn of Tyler street.
Miss Maud Wilson went to Oskaloosa
today to-visit friends.
Miss Eveline Smith oS . 1001 Monroe
street has returned from' St. Joseph
where she has been for the past two
weeks.
Miss Ama Miller left today for Michi
gan, Kan., where she will be the guest
of friends.
Mr. and Mrs. George Miller of 1017
Quincy street left today for Las Vegas,
N. M., for the benefit of Mr. Miller's
health.
Mis. Frank Root is in Emporia visit
ing her daughter, Miss Bessie Root, who
is a student of the State Normal.
Mr. Frank Baker left last night for
Shawnee, O. T.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Gonder returned
last Saturday from Oklahoma City and
will again make this city their home.
They are at present staying at the home
of Dr. R. S. Plummer. 914 Quincy stieet.
Mrs. Wade and Miss Wade of Ellis,
Kan., were the guests today of Mrs.
Lillie Sly.
Mr. Arthur McKelvey of Silver Lake
is ill at his home with the smallpox.
Mr. John Courtright returned yester
day from Aurora, 111., where he was
called by the death of his sister-in-law,
Mrs. William Courtright.
Mrs. I. N. George entertained a mem
ber of her friends yesterday at her
home in Rochester in honor of the sixty
seventh anniversary of her birthday.
The guests were invited for dit.ner and
to spend the afternoon. Those present
were: Mrs. Sarah Bryan of Ho'ton,
Mrs. Emma Good of Holtor., sister and
daughter of the hostess; Mr. and Mrs.
John Harris of Topeka, Mr. and Mrs.
Sherman George, Mrs. William Owen,
Mrs. Carrie Morrow, and Mrs. Davis.
Mrs. George received a number of pret
ty presents from her friends.
Owing to sickness in the family of
Mrs. Ciem Lyon the meeting of the
Needle Ten society will be postponed
Thursday.
The W. T. K. club held a vety pleas
ant and profitable meeting yesterday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. M.
Petro, 1014 Van Buren street. Roll call
was answered by current events. The
original paper for the afternoon was
given by Mrs. T. E. Reagie and was on
"Hypnotism."" Mrs. A. M. Petro gave
a review of some late books, paying par
ticular attention to the novel "When
Blades Are Out and Love's Afield," by
Rex- Cyrus T. Brady. Much interest
was taken in the review of this book as
the author, an Episcopal clergyman, was
formerly archdeacon of this diocese and
lived at Manhattan. At a previous
meeting the question of having a special
programme in honor of the late queen,
was discussed. Yesterday it was decid
ed to have this meeting on May 24, the
birthday of Queen Victoria. Mrs. J. A.
Campbell and Mrs. Theodore Wilkie
were appointed on the committee to ar
range a programme for this occasion,
which is to consist of papers and read
ings in reference to the late ruler as
woman and queen.
Mrs. E. D. Small gave a very pleasant
party last evening at her home. 1123
Jackson street, in honor of Mr. Small's
birthday. The party was in the nature
of a surprise and was entirely success
ful as the host knew nothing of the af
fair until the arrival of the guests. Il.'gh
five was the game played. The head
prizes were won by Dr. and Mrs. Ryder
and were a cigar case and a box of
candy, while Mr. Baird and Mrs, Ber
gundthal were consoled with two little
colored pictures. Mr. Small received
from his friends as a souvenir of the
occasion a very handsome chair. Those
present were: Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Baker,
Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Buck, Dr. and Mrs.
L. A. Ryder. Mr. and Mrs. V. li. Kist
ier. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Colvin. Mr.
and Mrs. W. S. Bergundthai. Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Baird, Mr. and Mrs. H. C.
Bowen, Mr. and Mrs. Fred lies. Mr and
Mrs. J. A. Campbr-11, Mr. and Mrs. Wra.
Green. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Keeler, Mr.
and Mrs. Edwin Knowles, Mr. and Mrs.
Rollin Nichols, Mr and Mrs. Dan Small,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Small and Miss
Dollie Curtis.
Camp No. 1243 M. W. A. will give a
musical and literary entertainment at
their hall Ko. 1S06 Kansas avenue to
morrow night. Dancing after program
is rendered Admission 10 cents.
Inspecting Dock Site.
New Orleans. March 6. Rear Admiral
Philip Hichbom, late chief constructor
of the navy and chief of the department
of construction and repair, is in the city
today to inspect the site of the Algiers
floating dock now under construction at
Sparrow Point, Ml, and which is to be
towed here this year. Admiral Hich
bom, who by virtue of the age limit,
went on the retired list yesterday, was
at Jacksonville at the time, and was the
recipient of a complimentary letter
f rom Secretary Long. From New Or
leans he will visit Atlanta, leaving to
morrow, and from there goes back to
Washington.
Pioneer Gold Seeker Dead.
Chicago, March 6. Moses E. Butter
worth, pioneer gold seeker and one of
the founders of the Quaker colony at
Laporte, Ind., is dead at his residence in
this city of neuralgia of the heart. Mr.
Butterworth was bora in Harveysburg,
Ohio, in 1R2S, and removed when a child
with his parents to Laporte. The gold
fever in 1849 too Mr. Butterworth to the
Pacific coast, and seven times after
ward he crossed the plains with his
oxen. One of these trips was made with
the late George M. Pullman at the time
Mr. Butterworth installed the first
quartz mill west of the Missouri river.
AXD MISCELLANEOUS IDS.
-'rf'IMir .
AST!! QUI CEMENTS.
I AM A CANDIDATE for councilman of
the Second ward, subjec to the Repub
lican primaries March 9. 1 0.
J. TV MERQAN.
I AM A CANDIDATE for councilman
in the Fifth ward, subject to the Re
publican primaries. Tf elected I will serve
the city and the Fifth ward to the best
of my ability. I am In favor of enforc
ing all laws on th statute books.
. 11. S. NICHOLS.
I AM A CANDIDATE for city attorney,
subject to the Republican primary elec
tion March 9, 1301.
CHAS. F. SPENCER.
I AM A CANDIDATE for re-election to
the council from the Fourth ward, sub
ject to the Republican primary. March 9,
1901. W. S. CHANEY.
I AM A CANDIDATE for the office of
city -attornev. subject to the Republican
primary. I stand for a strict enforcement
of the laws, and if nominated and elected
I shall perform the duties of that onc
to the full extent of my ability.
GEO. E. STOKER.
Topeka, Kan.. Feb. 9. 1901.
SITTT&TIOJff WANTED.
DO YOU WANT A GIRL, bov or man?,
If -so call up the Star Employment
Agency. 'Phone 6W.
WANTED Typewriting to do: will call
for it. Address F. F., care Journal.
WANTED To do nursing. Call or ad
dress 220 Jackson st.
WANTED Job of any kind by a compe
tent young colored man with good refer
ence. Address M. O., care Journal.
REGISTERED PHARMACIST 10 years
experience, city or country: can come at
once: references furnished: write or wire
Pharmacist 20u. care Journal.
WANTED FEMALE HELP.
WANTED Competent white girl for gen
eral housework; no washing: good
wages. 315 Topeka ave.
WANTED A good girl for housework.
Call at once. Ulamperl's Dept. Store,
408-410 East 4th St.
WANTED Chambermaid, nt once. South
east corner Eighth and Quincy sts.
WANTED Experienced white unmarried
housekeeper: good wages; small family;
permanent, plea-sant home. Give reference
and address "Home," care Journal.
WANTED Experienced white girl for
general housework. Apply 1130 Polk.
WANTED A first class tailoress. Ill W.
Seventh st.
WANTED MALE HELP.
WASTED Young man to work on farm.
C. E. Hamilton, on Central ave.
WANTED Agent, at once: something
hw. Address E. N. care Journal, ,
SALESMAN wanted to sell our goods by
sample to wholesale and retail trade.
We are the largest and only manufac
turers in our line in the world: liberal sal
ary paid. Address Can-Dex Mltc Co.,
Savannah, Ga.
WANTED SALESMEN.
Salesmen wated to call on doc
tors only on behalf of the leading firm
in the business; established trade- posi
tion permanent: Applicant must be intelli
gent and indefatigable; state experience.
Adress P. O. Box ioS, Philadelphia
' WANTED AGENTS.
CATHOLIC AGENTS Outfit free: men
or women; town or countrv; write at
once. C. P. & L. Co., 334 Dearborn St.,
Chicago, 111.
AGENTS make S100 per month and ex
penses selling the Eagle Tailoring- com
pany's medium priced actually cut and
made to order clothing: cuttit free; no
capital required: write immediately for
exclusive territory: give references. The
Eagle Tailoring Co.. Dept. A 4B, 212-218
Franklin st., Chicago.
WANTED MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED To buy tobacco tags. Ad
dress T. A. G., care Jouroal.
WANTED To rent large rooming hbuse,
close in. Address L. M., care Journal.
WANTED Second hand law library.
Morse & Kinsel, Granite, O. T.
WANTED Small house to move away;
across Shunganunga preferred. Address
House, care Journal.
WANTED ShelvTngr, counters. showcases,
etc., for retail dry goods store. Ad
dress "Dry Goods." care Journal.
WANTED The unemployed and those
wishing help, male or female, to enroll
at the Old Settler Fuel Co. and Free Em-
Sloyment Agency, without charge. 2i5
ortii Branner st. 'Phone 4M.
- ARTHUR JORDAN, Manager.
WANTED To rent two or three unfur
. nished rooms, suitable for lie;ht house
keeping. Address C. L., care Journal.
FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS.
FOR SALE Household goods. Room 2,
Keith Bldg.
FOR SALE One roller top desk. C. O.
Knowles, 701 Jackson st.
FOR SALE Good work horse, weighing
. 1.4O0. Jnqhire 1227 North Quincy
FOR SALE Good cow. Watchman, 10th
- st. Santa Fe crossing.
FOR SALE Modern 10 room house, on
tmvement, convenient to street car and
Washburn College. Inquire o Dr H. E.
Adams. 621 Kansas ave.
FOR SALE Fine cabinet ortan: will sell
cheap. Call mornings, S21 Fillmore st.
FOR SALE Household goods of ail kinds.
1127 Prospect St. ,
FOR SALE Office furniture suitable for
small bank or counting room, now in
use at gas office, 4JS Kansas ave. Call
and see.
FOR SALE Cheap, a $30 Pyramid Tbicy.
clce, nearly new. 22 inch frame. 11-tOO pat
tern. A. D. Herman, 125 Monroe st.
FOR SALE Carpet loom, fly shuttle. 203
Klein st.
FOR SALE Team, wagon and harness.
413 Lawrence st.
FOR SALE Black Langshan rooster
and a few hens. 421 Quincy.
FOR SALE OR TRADE Good 19-rib
mandolin, S10. or will trade for guitar
of equal value. Address Mandolin, care
Journal.
JBOARDINSJCABLES.
LIVERY. SALE AND BOARDING STA
BLE Board, including box stall, !:
best barn for boarding in the city: satiK
faction guaranteed. Southeast corner Jack
son and Van Buren. CoL C. J. Herndoa,
Prop.
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
SPECIAL BARGAINS
THIS - WEEK.
9 room hou, S lots, cost t3.R0. gos for
tl.n,i this week.
10 acres. H wile from city, this month
only for ).
5 room house, 4 lots, on Buchanan st.
Jt.200 cash.
14 room brick hov, modern, and 5
room cottage, cost to. and 1 rent for
per month, $3,500 thjs month.
8 room houa on Jerters.n nt. S lot.
$1,750; $200 eash. balance $15 pr month;
beats paying rent.
5 room house and 10 lots $1,X during
thii month only.' 1
7 room house, 2 lots, on Lincoln St. near
14th, $1,300.
room house on west side near th, 3
lots, barn, etc., Jl .
J. A. rAVT3 & CO..
1 Kau!-:,.- aic
FOR SALE Fine 7 room h.iue. bargjfn
if sold -ooi:. 221 Parr!1,..!', -t 2 hou-, s
corner hth ami I.-ocusi, ?, and 5 rtM.m.
Will entertain trade on Locust st. prop
erty. J. B. Ka-s-baurn.
FOR SALE 1C room hotel, turn'.- tied, or
will trade f.-r i r v proyt-ttv i.,rm
Call 22 Western ave.
FOR RENT BOOKS.
FOR RENT Two nicely furnished room.
complete for Piht hov--K;'oinK; n--
other roomers, t. 2 North Kansas .-. vi
FOR RENT Tir;tsit,t room with good
board. 520 Harrison.
FOR RENT 30 furnished and unfurnish
ed rooms, -close in. Call and fcee full
description and locution.
J. A. DAV 3 CO..
l'"l K.i:-.- ave.
FOR RENT 5 living rooms, second lioor.
220 "West 6th.
FOR RENT Store building. 119 West 6th
st. Call liarrl.si.n st.
REXNT-HOTJSE3
FOR RBNT-4 room house, 6o4 west 'h.
Inquire 117 West 3Kh.
FOR RENT Vacant iots in Oakland. 42
Kansas ave. 1. C. Moore.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
TOWHOvXilTa1AfC jo
plication for a permit to sell intoxicat
ing liquors, according to law, at 1 Kan
sas ave.. in the Second ward of thp cii'
of Topeka, is now on lile in the nfttc,.' f
the probate jude of f tiHRncc ('-.- t .t -. .
Kansas. The hearing of the sane l t
for Monday, at 9 o'clock a. m.. M itch H,
19t)l. OlAi. VV. KOHL
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN M v re
plication for a T"--rmit To sell i: s'-'it'- .:
liquors, according to law. at K;.msa
avenue, in the Third ward of th c;v of.
Topeka, is now on file in the ofto-o of the
probate judce of Shawnee i-niiiiiy, K.n
sas. The hearing of the same is t f r
Monday, at 9 o'clock a. in., iur h is. , -..
O. A. KEKN'K.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
OFFICE vt residence corner Gordon fit.,
and Central eve., North Topeka. 'i'hnnv
214. Uses the BrlnUerhoff system of rctl
treatment, a success! ul and painless tru
ment for piles, iistula, tu.su re, ulceration,
etc
IDA C BARNES, M. D..
Office "32 Kansas ave. Resfdence Thir
teenth and Ciay. Office hours: 9 a. v.. ta
11 a. m.. and S p. rr.. to I p. m. Telephone
598 residence and 16 office.
DR. EVA HARDING. Home-mat hist. 6.4
Kansas ave. Telephone 402.
MAGNETIC OSTEOPATHY.
MnTiT fT-Tir AT H y - r i! v cur
in Topeka to prove our work: genuine
A..T. Still Osteopathy and Weitmerisrn
combined. Drs. Chamberlain & Co.. Si
Quincy 6L
CLAIRVOYANT.
MF-3. INEZ WAONEi
um. at 320 Monroe.
trance test nit-di-
CLAIRVOYANT Mrs. Heed, colored, at
128 Van Buren St., between 1st and 2d.
JWAjCHINSHOPS.
CLIPPERS, RAZORS and lawnmower
sharpened: quick repairs, bicyrks. ma-chine,-y,etc.,at
the Goiut-n Ki:h Urj Ks. av.
WATCHMAKER.
WATCHES cleaned, 75c; clocks, WVr; ,:atr
sprines, 75e: crystal.-, 10c. Cash paid foe
old gold or silver, A41 work guaranteed.
Old jewelry exchanptd for new. If hard
up, see Uncle Sam. SUA Kansaa avenue.
STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCIL
THETrDARUXQ CO., 734 Kan. Av.
Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trace
cheeks. Price low. Catalogue f roe. Tel. 22.
JEWELERS.
JAMES B. HATDEN, Jeweler and Opti
cian. Complete stock of watches, dia
monds, silverware, etc. Evea exauduetl
and spectacles properly fitted.
" SPECIALISTS.
DR. C. H. GUTBOR, Disease of the Nov
Throat and Luqrs. kansan avenue.
MONEY.
TO LOAN Money on Topeka r- sJ eslt.
Pav back mont hly. L. in'eresf r .
Shawnee Bui, ding and L'-an Association.
See Eastman, at 1.5 West Sixth ttree..
MONEY TO LOAN on live stock, piarso.
or na, typewriters, hnu-e-h Id F-.'O .-el
pergonal security. L l isc.-e. &23 Kan. ave.
BICYCLES
TOPEKA CYCLE CO.. 113 Went 8th Ft
Tel 7w. tue cieat anu sunories; m'-ycc
and tandems for rent; repairing: of .J
kinds.
V. S. CYCLE CO.. 118 B. 8th sL National
and Unlou bicyclta. Sundries, repmirs,
" PAVING.
THEFFTCEofthe Capital City Vltrire-1
Brick and Paving Co., has been removed
to US West Elshth EtreeL
PATENTS.
pTauToyrrHOHPE. Patent Lawyer,
1 . .1 l,!.! Q,V, Main
.iO-.lli JUULU'Ml Xi'-'S-, --' ........ -
Kansas Citv, Mo., have new book on pat
ents tor Tree distribution.
ATTORNEY 8- AT-LAW.
Columbian building.
STORAGE.
MERCHANTS' TRANSFER ETORAOH
Co., packs, ships and stores household
goods. Tel. 186. Clarence Skinner, 113 is
th st.
HAIR GOODa
SWITCHES, CHAINS. W'tOS. SHAM-pooing-.
etc. Mrs. I ' x t tie Van VUsck, &ji
East Fifth. 'Phone 87 S.
FLORIST3.
MRS. J. R. HAGUE, Florist. etir.-essor ?t
R. J Groves, 817 Kansaa ave. "Phone r.i
CUT FLOWERS and f.oral ie-r.
Hayes". 107 West Liir.h u 'Ptoou fcffl.

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