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TOPEKA STATE JOUBNAI SATURDAY EVENING. AUGUST 2, 1C32.
HIGH-GRADE Laundry Work Collars hand-turned to prevent breaking Suits Cleaned and Pressed. Separate Departments FOB Steam and Dry Cleaning TOPEKA LAUNDRY GO. (Co-Operative) Phone 153625 Jackson Street A Skin of Beauty is ft Joy Forover. TR. T. FELIX QOUBALD'S ORIENTAL XJ CREAM, r MAOICIAL BE AUTIHER, .KvmoTc tan, riiBpieft, rrec-viets, mold ruccu, Kain ana skis , ud eTery blemish oa .beauty, ana aene 1 detection. It b Isioo4 the teat of 54 sri Ttin and ta & faaiuilrsswefiafteit to be sore it Is prop erly made. Accept do counterfeit ox aim liar Dame. Dr. L. A. Say re said to a lady of the h at torn, a patient) t"Aa yon ladles will om tnem.irecom mend Goor nd' Cream' as ibe least harm ful of all S ti prep ratlona." For sale by all Druggist and Fancy Qoom Pealera In the United but tea, Canada and fcuropa, r0. T. HOPKINS. Prap'r. 37firaatianSL, . NORTH TOPEKA. Pave items tor this column with Kim ball Printing Co.. 912 North Kansas Ami John A. Lauek left yesterday on pleasure trip to Colorado. Miss Leah Shirley, of Grantville. 13 the guest of Miss Jessie Shellabarger. The services tomorrow at the Central Avenue Christian church, will be as us ual. W. G. Brooks will speak at St. Mark's church, Sunday evening aX 8:30 o'clock. Congressman Calderhead of Marys ville was a caller today on Congressman Curtis. G. M. Fisher and family are moving from 924 Van Buren street to 516 West Gordon street. " The street railway company started to use the bridge today, sending the first car across at noon. E. B. Patton of South Dakota, Is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Patton of Silver Lake. Perry Kopp, of Harveyville, is visit ing his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Hawkins. Mrs. Boggs, who has been spending some time here with friends has return ed to her home at Macon. Mo. Mr. Henry of Central avenue, who Is 111 with typhoid fever, was taken to the Santa Fa hospital Wednesday. Mrs. G. W. Crouch of 925 Monroe street, came home yesterday from a short visit to relatives at Maple Hill. Rev. J. A. Stavely of the Kansas Av enue M. E. church, will preach Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at Rochester. Miss Hulda Hammerstroem has re turned to her home in Chicago after a month's visit to Miss Minnie Kuehne. Mr. Elmer Bainbridge and Misses Maud and Lelia Bainbridge of Hoyt were visiting relatives In town today. Mrs. Lillie Bryan of 1008 Jackson street, left today for Lincoln, Neb., where she will be the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Wilson. At the Church of the Good Shepherd tomorrow morning, H. N. Bell will con duct the services. . In the evening Rev. Irving Todd will preach. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Leonard of Au gusta, Kan., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Mills of 1104 Quincy street. Mrs. Leonard was formerly Miss Minnie Martin of this city. Miss Minnie Moeser of Swinburne, and Misses Florence and Mamie Moeser of California, were the guests today of Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Henry and family of 1035 Quincy street. Thomas P. Lilea, aged 39. died yester day at his home in Highland Park. The funeral will be Sunday at 10 o'clock from the house and the interment will be in Foster cemetery Mrs. Johnson, wife of Dr. Johnson of Meriden died yesterday in Leaven worth. The burial will take place at Meriden. Mrs. Johnson was formerly Mrs. John Holler of Topeka. Mrs. F. M. Tuttle of East St. Louis, who has been here visiting her daughter-in-law, Mrs. L. Q. Tuttle, has been the guest for the past few days of Mrs. J. C Fulton of 814 Quincy street. The Infant child of Mr. and Mrs. E. White died yesterday at the family borne on West Laurent street. The fun eral was held this morning and the In terment was in Rochester cemetery. North Topeka Baptist church, corner Laurent and Harrison streets. Rev. W. B. Hutchinson, pastor. Services at 1 a. m. and 8 p. m. In the morning the pastor will preach his twelfth anniver sary sermon. Rev. J. G. Maver will preach in the evening; at the sama time the pastor will preach at Sea brook. Second Presbyterian church, Quincy street, between Laurent and Gordon, Rev. J. S. Glendenning. pastor. Preach ing at 11 a. m. by Rev. W. E. Archi bald of Brookllne, Mass., formerly pas tor of this church. Sabbath school at 9.30 a. m. and Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m. No preaching service in the evening. Kansas Avenue M. E. church, 1023 Kansas avenue. Rev. James A. Stavely pastor. 9:30 a. m. Sunday school. B. J. Harris, assistant superintendent in charge. 11 a. m. sermon by the pastor. 12. o'clock mass meeting. 8 a. m. Miss Grace R. M. Haln Baksh, a native of Bombay, India, will lecture on "The Manners, Religions and Home Life of the Mohammedans and Hindoos." Miss Baksh will appear in native custom, accompanied by several people attired In rich costumes. Admission free but a collection for the benefit of the oeaker will be taken. 9 SI POLICE JOTTINGS. Members of "th Finest' on Parade Today. Marched - at Head of Modern Woodmen Procession. BEATS SLOT MACHINE. Kansas City Grafters Fleece T. ' M. James, Jr. They Walked Off With 0?er 1,000 Cigars. DOZEN Topeka braves were chosen from the force this morn ing to march just a few steps prior to the Knights of the Harmless Axe i as they paraded the thorough fare. Under the eagle eye of Segt- Jenkins the bunch tram ti ed solemnly to the rendezvous corner of Ninth and Quincy streets,-at 10 sharp. Every man. buttoned his "blanket" to the top and perspired freely under the collar, but manfully Btaid with tie ranks. The new month has opened very quietly for the police department. One plain drunk and one case of disturbing the peace and no court sessions. Yes terday, while Mr. Urmy was longing for something to do, a colored woman named Nancy Brown came in and se cured a warrant for the arrest of one Henrietta Hawkins. Both women live way out in the southeast suburbs. Mrs. Brown swore that Henrietta call ed her bad names. Her peace, which happened to be present at the time, was greatly disturbed by the conduct exhibited by Henrietta, so it was her burning desire-that the disturber be ar rested. They will each do a stunt at telling how it occurred this evening. A trio of smooth grafters fleeced T. M. James jr., who has a book and sta tionery store at 830 North Kansas avenue, of 1,056 cigars Friday afternoon. They came into the store when mo one was around except Ed. James, a boy about 16 years old. They began to buy small articles to keep the boy busy, while one of the members began to play the penny slot machine for cigars. After a time they raised four nines on the machine, which pays ten cigars. Instead of calling for the cigars they bet a dollar on the side, 100 to one. The boy had not seen the four nines, so in stead of playing again the man at the . CfeSAt $ .r machine lowered the lever without re leasing it, and let the same four nines rise to the surface. Then the gang called the boy's attention to the mon strous haul and demanded their pay. 100 times ten cigars. The boy was so badly scared he did not know what to do, and told them to wait until bis brother, T. M. James, jr., came in. "Naw, we don't wait for nobody," said the gang. "We've got to catch a train," whereupon they went behind the coun ter and helped themselves to cigars, picking out their favorite brands. They then boarded a train for Kansas City and were seen no more. Had James followed the men to the depot and had them arrested before they could leave town, he would have recovered nis cigars, but he failed to do this, and al though the police telephoned to Kansas City to capture and hold the cigars. there is little hopes of their recovery. Mr. James is out about $36 for the 21 boxes of smokers. The slot machine cases have all been continued 10 days at the request of the attorney for the defense. The machines were returned shortly after their cap ture, but ten store and jointkeepers were charged with keeping and operat ing a gambling device. SORRENTIWS SLEEP. Didn't Get It in Topeka but Kept ills Temper. "Et is hoot, isn't et?" ventured Sig ner Eugenio Sorrentino of the Banda Rossa when he came down from his room at the Hotel Throop after a morn ing's sleep, or rather attempt to sleep, at noon. Every one who was working a palm leaf fan or a handkerchief agreed with the signor. He was attired in a light colored suit of linen. Great beads of perspiration stood out on his forehead. He mopped them up with a soft silk handkerchief. The signor is short and stoutly built. He must weigh close to 200 pounds and hot weather is generally severe on 200 pounders. But the signor was pleasant. There is ever a pleasant smile on his face. - His eyes are always alert. He is ever listening closely to what la said to him. His hand which holds his clear Havana ts clad with a beautiful diamond ring, three carats at least. Signor Sorrentino does not un derstand English any too readily nor can he talk the language very plainly but he has no trouble in making himself understood nor in understanding what is said to him. He may not interpret at once the remarks addressed to him but if you are painstaking in your pronun ciation and use good English, the kind which he has learned, he will grasp your meaning. Signor Sorrentino Is referred to by hi3 men as "the maestro." That must be master in Italian. Anyway, the maestro and his SO red coated players arrived in Topeka from Denver early this morn ing. They went to bed at various ho tels, all except Signor Angela. He pi loted the many trunks to the Auditor ium and saw them safely stowed away. Then he opened a couple of windows in the big building, stretched himself on a couple of extra large Saratogas and went to sleep. He slept just as well, or better perhaps, than the maestro. At the Throop hotel they are making a driven well. Every two seconds or so. Jo this morning the pile driver went up and tripped the big weight and it came down with a thud. It was thud. thud. thud, at regular Intervals all the morn ing The maestro tossed In his bed. It might be an American custom, though. so ne saia nothing and tried to sleet. Then the Woodmen's parade came along. Sorrentino beard the bands First came Marshall's. He listened to it. Then he tried to go to sleep again and still that thud, thud, thud, was go ing on. The pile driver doesn't work at night but the maestro does. Signor Angelo had left his bed on the trunks. By the way, Signor Angelo used to be the leading tenor for the Mapleson Opera company years ago. Now he is business manager for Sor rentino ana his band. He is a great musician. He met Sorrentino, watch in hand. His silver cased diamond jubi lee time piece said 11:09 o'clock. He showed it to the maestro. The clock on the wall pointed at just noon. "Well?" queried the maestro. "Dey tell me In Deenver dat dls coorect," ventured Angelo. "Not night?" asked the maestro. "Nooooo," said the business manager with a very long "o." . "It win not do for the maestro to keep time for the band the way your watch does," ventured a bystander. "Noooo," said Angelo. He set tola diamond jubilee time piece. "Are you working on any music now T was asked the signor. "Oonly on my oopera, lie replied. "When will you finish It? "Two, three, four years, maybe. "Who will write the book?" "Mica Giacosa, who wrote thee boooook for Mascagni, Giordani and Puccini." "And Mascagn is coming to America this winter." "Noooo, be not cume. For he told me so. He afraid of the ocean. No, he not cooome," said the maestro with a shake of his head. "You know him?" "Yes, well. He told me that In Naples. "How long will you be in America?" "Three years. Then we go to Geer many. We haf been there. We want to go again. Then we return to Aaajri er ica." Just then J. B. Marshall entered the hotel, coat in hand, his collar 'wilted, his suspenders broken and in a general state of collapse after the morning's parade. He was introduced to the maestro. "Marshall? said the maestro, with the accent on the last syllable. "Oh, yeees, I heard you, des this morning. I was sleeping. You went by." "Yes," admitted tha Topeka band leader. "You play this afternoon? "Yes, in the park." "And tonight?" "I come to hear you. "Good." The maestro went to dinner. AMERICANS LIKE FROGS. From the New York Tribune.1 "The eating of frogs' legs is consider ed a la Francaise," said an uptown restauranteur the other day to one ot his guests, "but as a matter of fact, more frogs at the present time are killed for the table in this country than in France. I have no means of estimating how great the business of killing frogs for the market has grown in this country, but I am warranted when I say that twice as many are served for the American palate every day as on the tables of the French. "In France the frogs are raised for the most part In what nave been termea froggeries. Here they grow in out creeks and ponds, and are caught by the hook or speared. By the way, did you ever undertake to catch a frog? "Never did," answered the guest. "It is great sport." replied the prop rietor of the cafe. "You think that you have got a whale at the end of your line. A fly or a piece of red rag wtH do for the bait. and. for that matter. the bullfrog will grab at anything red with more avidity than at an animate object. He is like bis namesake in his inclinations toward this particular color. But when you have him on the book don t let him drop into tne water again. or the chances are that he will get a foothold and it will be impossible to extricate bim. I have often hauled in a bullfrog which had in its mouth the broken ends of old hooks and other similar reminders of past attempts on his life. "Much of the old time aversion to the bullfrog has been overcome by a better knowledge of tne little animal. Indeed, he is not half as bad as he has been made out to be. It has been said that he lives on flies and insects. The same thing can be said of chickens and an kinds of birds. I am sure his habits are not as indiscriminate and uncon ventional as that of the hog, and the Americans nave become famous for tne raising and eating of pork." "I have often admired how a frog could jump," said the guest, who after ward proved to be a city official con nected with the park department. "Even now in my middle age I like to startle a frog who thinks he has founs. a secluded spot in the shade, and make him jump. Why, I've seen a little fel low who didn't weight more than hal a pound jump eight or more feet. If we men could only have such powers In proportion to our weight a man could stand on the sidewalk in front of the poetoffiee and jump into the top window or tne rare rtow Duuamg. "At that rate." piped in a florid look. ine man, who happened to be standlni near and had been heard to say that he was a Wall street operator, "there must be frogs in our July corn. No, don t hit me. I've been hit already." Forest Tin Hear LeadviUe. Denver. Aug. 2. Reports from Lead ville say that a serious forest fire is raging six miles northeast of that city on the North Prospect mountain. Sev eral cabins have already been burned. The fire is not far from the South Park track and the railroad has sent out men. From Golden a forest fire is reported in a stretch of timber between coal and Ralston creeks. In Wyoming on the headwaters of the Popo Agaie, a big fire is burning and a large amount of tim ber has already been destroyed. Convict Ran Away. Leavenworth, Kan., Aug. 2. "Ben" Simmons, a young negro convict, made his escape from the Kansas peniten tiary last evening. He was working on the penitentiary farm and was a "trusty." About quitting time lie man aged to get away. Simmons ran to a cornfield and the guards could not rout him out. He was serving a term for' larceny and his time woaid have ex pired in January. Rock Island Plan Approved. New York. Aug. 2. Deposits of Rock Island stock with the Central Trust company of this city for conversion in to the new securities are reported to be very large. This is accepted by the Rock Island management as evidence of general approval by the stockholders of the reorganization plan. Attention officers and members of To peka Ark No. 2: You are requested to meet at Security hall tomorrow, Aug. 3, afternoon at 1 o'clock, sham, to attend the funeral of Bra. J. E. Grubbs. All members of other Arks are invited to join with us. Fraternally in C P.U., J. E. Watts, chief knight; I R. Disbrow, ac countant. Concert at Garfield park by Marshall's band tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. Jillpl Mm Willinm Furonci fit. nl.v .ntm. tamed informally at luncheon Friday for her guest. Mrs. William Innes of Wichita. Mrs. Mary O'Brien entertained about 25 guests informally Thursday night for Mrs. Zartman. Mr. and Mrs. Armin Fassler enter tain a small company at their borne. corner of Tenth and Topeka avenues to night in compliment to Mr. and Mrs. B T. Zartman of Fort Worth, Texas. J. D. M. Hamilton. Jr., entertained a number of young people with a trolly ride last night in compliment to his guest, Harrington Pollard of Fort Mad ison, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton, and Mr. and Mrs. A. O Jacques accompanied the party. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Akers were the hosts at a very delightful little party at their home 121 Fillmore street Thurs day night. Their lawn is charmingly adapted for an al fresco affair and a pleasantly informal evening was en joyed by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Crane. Mr. and Mrs. Coe of Davenport. Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Freeman, Mr. asd Mrs. Schuyler Nichols, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jarrell, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Nlpps, Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Ferry. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lingafelt, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cole, Miss Gunther, Mr. W. W. Webb and Mr. Herbert Armstrong. Mr. and Mrs. Akers will give a similar entertain ment next week. Miss Hazel Jones, 426 Tyler street, was the hostess of the N. B. K club and their boy friends at a lawn party Friday night. The company included Miss Jones, Miss Julia Wellhouse, Miss Isabel Lord, Miss Pearl Herrberg. Miss Mildred Poindexter, Miss Edith Morton, Miss Margaret Going, Miss Childers of Kansas City, Mr. Harry Fleishman, Mr. Carl Trapp, Mr. Julius Fritts, Mr. Wal ter Myers, Mr. Tinkham Veale, Mr. Ed Guild, Mr. Hugh Larimer. Miss Virginia Millspaugh of Daven port, Iowa, and Miss Annabelle Tice of Arkansas City, who are visiting Miss Edna Morrow, Miss Laurette Smltfijf Jackson, Mich., who is the guest of her cousin. Miss Mary Daniels with their hostesses and Mr. Horace Macferran. Mr. David Gossett. Mr. Barney Ley, Mr. Frank Ritchie and Mr. George Daniels made up a party which picnicked in the Adams woods on the Kaw near Me ncken Friday night. Notes and Persoaal Meatioa. Mr. W. C. Ilette went to Emporia to day and his1 family will go Monday for a permanent residence. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Nichols and their son Arthur returned today from, a week at Manhattan Beach. Mrs. M. C. Hammatt and Mr. Dan Hammatt leave In about ten days for Hancock Point, Maine to join Miss Sal lie Crosby for the remainder of the summer. Mrs. William Eugene Stanley and her guest Mrs. William Innes of Wichita, and Murray Myers " went to Dansing Friday to remain over Sunday with Mrs. E. B. Jewel t- From Lansing they go to Kansas City for a short visit- Mr. Urban Poindexter has retained from a week In 8t- Joseph. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Smith left today for a fortnight at Cheyenne, .Wyoming and Denver. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Kouns and the latters sister, Mrs. Jester of Tyler, Texas will leave Wednesday for Call fornia. Mr. M. H. Johnston will come np from Kansas City tonight to stay over Sun day with Mrs. Johnston and Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Manspeaker. Mr. Harold Page of Denver is la town. Merrill Gage is suffering with, a brok en arm. Mr. J. E. Frost goes to Galesburg, Illinois this week. Mr. and Mrs. James B. Hayden leave Sunday for Sachems Head. Connecticut to spend the month of August. Miss Bessie Hayden is already there and will return with them to Topeka this fail. Dr. A. H. Thompson will return from JNew x otk tomorrow. Mr. T. B. Sweet. Miss Susan Sweet, Miss Wellcome and Miss Winnifred Wellcome leave next Friday for New York City and an Eastern trip which inciuae a lane trip to Quebec, Canada. .miss Mary Frost and Miss Lida Mac ferran leave Thursday for Canada. Miss Bessie Elder will go to the West ranch near Silver Lake tonight to stay over Sunday. Miss Mary Falrley of Hoi ton is visit ing in Topeka. Miss Eve Schoeler and Miss Carlo ta Palmer of Wamego-oo-the-Kaw are in town for the Banda Rossa concerts today. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lagerstrom leave today for Colorado for a fort- nignt. Miss Gertrude Warner of Raton, New Mexico, on ner way nome from school at Selings' Grove. Pennsylvania, will be the guest of her cousin Miss Daisy warner mis week. Mrs. Eugene F. Ware -will leave Sun day for Washington to visit her bus- Dana. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rowles left today for a northern lake trip. They will be gone about a fortnight- Mrs. C. M. McMichaels and Mn f! r McMichaels of Eskridge, were shopping in town Friday. Miss Cora Irwin, of Carbondale. is the guest or Mrs. K. U. Whitted. Mrs. M. J. Roe gave a small dinner party Thursday at her home 409 Polk street in honor of her birthday anni versary. Her sister. Mrs. Farley, assist ed ber in entertaining. Dr. J. M. Hamme of Cottonwood Falls will arrive this evening to attend the sanaa Kossa concert. SEAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Henretta W. Calvin to Richard Herr mann, wi. lots lu-iw-iw-ies-ug. Mass chusetta ave. Highland Park tuiA Samuel Waten and wife to C- B- Roff. $2900. lots SS7 and ni S69. Fillmore J. Thomas and wife to M. A. Laycock, $1990. lota 9-11-13. Warren st add B. Col lege Hill. A. T. Batchelder et al to A. B. Sutherln, iizuui i ova ana u aomj ave., vr. Martin's Place add. Elizabeth Palmer to H. F. Jones. 1S75. pt of lots 97-S9-101-3-5 and T Virginia ave.. me-niuiQ ram ana. . Elizabeth Palmer to H. F. Jones. IMS. pt of lots 97-99-101-1-5 and Virginia av.. i-tiaoiaxta rarx aaa. Concert at Garfield park by Marshall's band tomorrow afternoon at S o'clock. City Ticket Offlea. Union Pacific S. 635 Kansas Ave. TRACY MOVES EASAWARD. Outlaw la Headed Toward Hole-ln- the-Wall Country. Spokane. Wn.. Aug .2. Harry Tracy, the Oregon convict, passed through Coullee City, Wn.. last night about 11 o'clock and Is reported to have been seen at Almira, the next station east, at 3 o'clock this morning. Coullee City and Almira are on the Northern Pacific rail road, midway between Seattle and the Idaho -state line. This would seem to confirm the report that Tracy is making his way to the "Hole in the wall" coon try in Wyoming. SILK SOAP CONTEST CLOSED By a margin of less than 100 votes. the Aid Society of the Third Christian church won the first prize of S75 in the Silk Soap wrapper contest which closed on July 30. The finish was exciting and the leaders were closely bunched. The total number of soap wrapDers voted at the contest was 139.925. Put end to end the wrappers would make a chain 22 miles long. The contestants and the numbers of votes received by each are as follows: Aid society. Third Christian church, $75, 30,925 wrappers: Walnut Grove M. E. church, by Edith Packard. 350; 29,950; Mrs. Ed Gordon. 330. 24.425: First Bap tist church, by Miss R. Shirk, 320, 17.175; Mrs. Elsie Gordon, 310. 7,575; Miss Sadie Downing, $5. 5.800; H. O. Pettit, $5. 5.- 200; IJncoln Circle No. 1. G. A. R.. $5. 4,625. The following contestants did not get "Inside of the prize money"; Silas Rose, 3,8o0: Shawnee grocery, 3,250; Lowman Hill M. E. church. 1.775; Miss Ollie Reece, 2.175; Second Presbyterian church, 1,400; Mrs. Mary Klee, 925; Miss Minnie Calvin. 425; Mrs. Granison, 400; Miss Lovetl. &o. Concert at Garfield park by Marshall's band tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock ID IILSCELLUEOLS IDS. FREE MESSENGER FOR WANIi PULL a Postal Telegraph Cable box or call by either telephone No. 417 and have your Want Ads brought to the State Jour, nal office by free messenger, rio charge to you for messenger service. Cost of classi fied ads 5 cents per line of 6 words to the une ana every traction trier eor. ANNOUNCEMENTS. I AM AN INDEPENDENT CANDIDATE for the office of sheriff of Shawnee county. LEE MYERS. WANTED MALE HELP. WANTED Good farm hands at Delavan Park, Kan. Inquire at American bank. North Topeka. WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoke Burghart's "Favorite." WANTED Tailors for pressing and re pair work. Topeka Tailoring Co. WANTED Boys. 1 Jackson at. Ages 13 to u. WANTED Men to know that they can get suits made to their order from 315.09 up at WolfT a. 429 Kansas ave. P MAN AND TEAM WANTED. We want a man who has a team and is willing to give us 50c per load for good kindling. STAR GROCERY, UZ Eaat Sixth St. WANTED A barber in country town, sal- ary or per cent. Address J. E. Harring- n ...... r - WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoke Burg-hart's "Favorite." WANTED A white boy about 15 years of age for errands and shipping goods, etc u a.lM.vAuvu gumiiieu iwr summer school vacation only. E. B. Guild, 614 WANTED MANAGER Every large county; "Game o' Skill" nickel slot ma chine for drinks and cigars; strictly law ful; takes place of forbidden slot ma chines, thereby filling a long felt want. Rented or sold on easy payments. Sell at sight. Forty thousand now in use. CONRAD JACKSON DESK CO., Cincinnati, Ohio. WANTED Men to know that they can get suits made to their order from 315.00 up a .-Ki 1 .. WANTED Every man In Topeka to smoae curgnarc s - f avorite. WANTED You to patronize home indus try Dy ouying your suits and Pants, made by Topeka Woolen Mills; none but all wool goods. Pants readv to wear. t2.0u. 32.50. 33.00. Made to measure, 33.50. Sales room 403 Kansas ave. (old court bouse.) WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoKe curgnart s -u avonte. - TRUSTWORTHY MAN represent Mfgr. in portion of Kansas. Moderate salary and expenses. Splendid chance for ad vancement to Industrious man. Enclose addressed envelope. Sec Card. 35S Dear, born St., Chicago. WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoae curgnaria --.favorite." MAN AND TEAM WANTED. We want a man who has a team and is willing to give us 54c per load for good lunaiing. btak ukoceki, 112 East Sixth St. WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoke uurgnart s r avorite. THERE is big demand for piano tuners position at 31,200 per year awaits each one of our graduates. Write for prospec tus. American School of Piano Tuning, fijnpona, Kansas. WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoaa iiurgnari s f avorite. " HOME WORK 300 monthly copying let ters; either sex. Send two stamps for particulars. Hick's Supply Co., 5054 Hal sted St.. Chicago. YOUNG MAN TRAVEL 330 month and expenses: experience unnecessary; en close self -addressed envelope. Manager Perkins, Manhattan. Bldg.. Chicago. WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoke Burghart's "Favorite." $12 WEEKLY copying letters at home either atx. Send stamp for particulars. King Mfg. Co.. 248 Warren Ave.. Chicago. WANTED-Young men and women to write for our free booklet, "Are Your Hands Tied?" It tells how we have helped thousands to support themselves while we qualified them for high salaried positions in engineering or architecture. Write the International Correspondence Schools. Box 1679. Scranton, Pa., or call day or evening at the Topeka office, Room 2, Columbian bldg. . . WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoke Bura-hart's "Favorite. WANTED I well dressed men to canvass, big money for workers. Call between 1 and 2 o'clock A Vaugban, Adams house. North Tooeba. SPLENDID chance for men to learn bar ber trade now and take positions wait ing graduates; tools presented: pay Sat urdays: wages from 312 to 315 weekly. Mo ler Barber coftegea. St. Louis. Mo., or Omaha, Neb. Write nearest branch. WAXTXD nOULI HXLP. WANTED A dining room girl Santa Fe nouse. WANTED First class washer and ironer for Tuesday and Wednesday. 413 Ty ler at. - WANTED Girt for general house work; smauiamuy. izu. western ave. WANTED Ladies to know we make tailor made suits. Wo II, 429 ave. WANTED a middle aged women to do general house work for widower with 1 small boys. 1319 Tayler street. North To- peaa. LADIES to do piecework at their homes. We furnish all materials and pay from 37 to $12 weekly. Send stamped envlope to Royal Co., 34 Monroe St., Chicago. WANTED Second cook at Ladies Ex change, 119 West 6th St. WANTED Ladles to know we make tailor made suits. Wolff, 429 Kansas ave. WANTED SITUATIONS. WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoke Burghart's "Favorite." WANTED Position by first class stenog rapher; references; own typewriter. M, caro Journal. WFEN you want to hire a man or boy. call up Y. M. C. A telephone 311. We have a list of men and confidential ref erences concerning them. Y. M. C A .employment .Bureau. 117 is. stn ax. WANTED AGENTS. WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoke Burghart's "Favorite." PICK Me Out Puzzle. Big thing for street men and agents. Send 10c for sample and terms. Foes Novelty Co.. 45 Sheriff at., Cleveland, O. MAN AND TEAM WANTED. We want a man who has a team and Is willing to giva us 50c per load for good kindling. STAR GROCERY. 112 Eaat Sixth St. WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoke Burghart's "Favorite." ACTIVE agent to represent best $40 type writer ever made. Exclusive, permanent and lucrative. Large discount- Unusual opportunity. Sun T. W. Co.. 239 Groadway New York. WANTED Men to know that they can get suits made to their order from $15.00 up at Wolff's. 429 Kansas ave. AGENTS WANTED For the best and only positive skirt supporter ever In vented. Liberal terms. Geo. N. Sceets, 1062 Monadnock Bldg.. Chicago. WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoke Burghart's "Favorite." WANTED Everywhere hustlers to tack signs, distribute circulars, samples, etc; no canvassing: good pay. Sun Advertising Bureau, Chicago. STOP runaways, pocket hitching posts hitch horses solid instantly; carry in pocket; sight seller; agents wanted. Pock et Hitching Post Co., Richmond, Ind. PORTRAITS furnished for agents, photog raphers, merchants, in crayon, pastel, sepia; good work, prompt service. Write for prices. Hyde Art Co., 458 Wells a I., Chicago. WANTED SALESMEN. WANTED At once, experienced traveling salesman for Kana. We want a salesman; no novice need apply. Box 514, Chicago. WANTED Men to know that they can get suits made to their order from $15. UO up si vv oiix b, us a anaas ave. WANTED Every man in Topeka to smo&e jjurgnari a f avorite. ' SALESMEN We can offer attractive con. tracts to reliable, energetic salesmen, acquainted with the lubricating oil trade. The Champion Refining Co.. Cleveland, Ohio. EXPERIENCED salesman, vacancy Aug. 15th; salesmanship and Integrity will make position permanent: 325 weekly ad vance. Merchants pay for goods out of sales, j. j. f. Co., fox lis, Cleveland, o. WANTED Salesmen who are hustlers and have experience in toe business. Box 97, ceoar -Manias, xa. WANTED Salesmen for full line ot fruit and ornamental trees. Fay weekly, out fit free: steady work. Lawrence Nursen Iv work. iAwrence NuraerY Co., pio. a, -neury ex., lawrence, ud. WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED To do your hauling. Tooeka Transfer and Storage Co. Both 'phones 320. F. P. Bacon, president; J. H. Gay- oazx, superuiieaaenE. oa aacason sc. WANTED To fill every refrigerator in Topeka with the best manufactured ice on eartn. ine r eopie s loa Co. Phone SSi. WANTED To inform the public that To peka Woolen Mill products are on dis play and for sale in the city. Suits made to order, all wool pants, ready to wear, at a low price. All wool pants to measure. $3.50. Call and see them. Salesrooms 403 Kansas ave. told court house.) WANTED Cows and horses to oasture, 3 miles north on Central ave. C. B. Ham ilton. MAN AND TEAM WANTED. We want a man who has a team and is willing to give us 50c per load for good KUMUiag. DlAK UKWEKI, 113 Eaat Sixth St. WANTED To buy two rat terrier pup pies, cnartey xoexusa, we Kansas ave. up stairs. WANTED Every man in Topeka to smoae fjurgnarts "favorite. WANTED To clean out gasoline stoves at cost. waukN, us ti ansae ave. WANTED You to patronize home Indus try by buying your Suits and Pants, made by Topeka Woolen Mills; none but all wool goods. Pants ready to wear, 32.00, $2.60. $3.00. Made to measure, $3.50. Sales room 403 Kansas ave. (old court house.) WANTED To trade a cow for a good horse. Neweu. sas mnwi ave. WANTED To fill every refrigerator tn Topeka with the best manufactured ice on eartn. U he people a loa to. -f none Kii. WANTED Good driving horse, 6 to 10 years old. Z3b Monroe sr. WANTED To do your hauling. Topeka Transfer and Storage Co. Both 'phones 520. F. P. Bacon, president: J. H. Gay- hart, superintendent. 5t J season at. WANTED To set or trade for shotgun new lady's bicycle. 1US4 Is. Jackson at WANTED Ladies to know we make tailor made suits, WolnT. 42i Kansas ave. WANTED To till every refrigerator in Topeka with the best manufactured Ice on earth. The people s loe jo. f noae eo. WANTED To exchange buggy and wagon for bicycle, cow. organ, household goods. WARREN. 41& Kansas ave. WANTED To Inform the public that To peka Woolen Mill products are on dis play aaa lor saie m tne aty. euits maae to order, ail wool pants, ready to wear, at a low price. All wool pants to measure, K 50. Call and see them. Salesrooms 403 ave. oid court noose.) MAN AND TEAM WANTED. We want a man who has a team and Is willing to give us 50c per load tor good klndlmg. 113 East Sixth St. wiNTOtt-To do toot hauling. Tooeka Transfer and Storage Co. Both 'phones xzo. F. P. Bacon, president: j. i-i. uay bart, superintendent. 321 Jackson at. WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED To bay a good horse, cheap: must be gentle, for lady to drive. Call after 6 o'clock 408 Lincoln St. WANTED To fill every refrigerator in lopena, witn tne oest manuiacturea ice on earth. The People's loa Co. 'Phone 867. FOR RIVT-ROOMS. FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnished nice lara-e front room with alcova. ud. stairs. Inquire 715 W. Ith st. FOR RENT Burghart's Favorite Cigars. FOR RENT Room for light housekeep ing. Aaaresa a. xs. j., care journal. FOR RENT Furnished housekeeping rooms and sleeping rooms, sjg Topeka ve. FOR RENT Well furnished, clean rooms. gooa location. a quincy St. FOR RENT Desirablo furnished rooms for light housekeeping, 1st floor, itt Har rison st- FOR RENT Burghart's Favorite Cigars. FOR RENT Well furnished room, strictly mcaern; private lanuiy. is w . sin st. FOR RENT Desirable furnished front rooms: also housekeeDlnK rooms. 709 To peka ave. FOR RENT Nicely furnished rooms. 801 lopeaa ave. FOR RENT Burghart's Favorite Cigars, FOR RENT Desirable furnished rooms. good Doard. 6Zu Harrison at. FOR RENT Furnished and unfurnished rooms, completely modern, at Dorthwest corner 4th and Jackson ats. . FOR RENT 2 furnished rooms, board near, reasonable terms. 1119 w 10th. st. FOR RENT Burghart's Favorite Cigar. FOR RENT 2 rooms, furnished or unfur nished; no children. ltl& Buchanan ST. FOR RENT 6 large 2d story rooms (new paper) witn water; Kansas ave.. near 12th. J. E. TORRIsiGTON, 109 W. 6th St. FOR RENT Furnished suite 1st floor for light housekeeping. 607 Xopeka ave. FOR RENT Burghart's Favorite Cigars, FOR RENT Unfurnished rooms for light housekeeping. 1UC4 Topeka ave. FOR RENT Pleasant furnished front rooms, south exposure; reasonable rent. 910 Quincy St. FOR RENT Handsomely furnished rooms modern also basement. 723 Quincy st. FOR RENT Nice large upstairs front room with acove. furnished or unfur. nished. Bath and gas. Gentlemen pre ferred. Via west stn st. FOR RENT Large store room at 1133 ULansas ave. J. is. ijkki.mjiuj., 109 W. 6th St. FOR RENT Burghart's Favorite Cigars. FOR RENT 2 pleasant unfurnished rooms za noor. cne&p. m juaison ex. FOR RENT Furnished rooms with or without board. 421 Madison st. FOR RENT Burghart's Favorite Cigars. FOR RENT Nicely furnished front room. 319 W. th st. FOR RENT Burghart's Favorite Cigars. FOR RENT Unfurnished rooms, suitable tor light Housekeeping. iu .tv ansae ave. Room No. 6. FOR RENT Desirable furnished or un furnished rooms, very cneap, at tne new Magnet. 417 Kansas ave. FOR RENT-HOUSES. FOR RENT 9 room house Western ave., good barn, modern, except heat, $25.00. 7 room house Clay St., city and cistern water, $15.50. 10 room house Monroe, strictly modern. large barn, $40.00. , 4 rooms ana a Dasement rooms on ison St., $12.00. room bouse N. Tyler, good barn, 38.3a, B. A. RICHARDS. Ill West Sixth St. FOR RENT Burghart's Favorite Cigars, G. B. PAYNE CO., 437 KANSAS AVENUE, HAVE FOR RENT: 609 Clay St.. i rooms and barn, 322La, T room cottage. Clay st. 8 room modern house. Polk St. ( room house, Taylor st. 7 room house, modern, 3th and Lincoln. 5 rooms, 1022 Polk st. Rooms in Keith block. Rooms at 818 Kansas ave. 8 rooms, modern. Polk St. FOR RENT 8 and 3 room houses, $M and $8. 618 W. 4th St. FOR RENT S rooms, half large house, 1915 Lincoln, $8 month. Call evenings. FOR RENT Burghart's Favorite Cigars. FOR RENT A strictly modern new 7 room residence S. W. of capital ; fur nace heat, electric lights: also 20 other houses. See list. Benedict A Co., 801 Kan sas ave. FOR RENT House 8 rooms 40$ W. 6th st-. $2Sl Business room 823 Kansas ave. 2 oiffce rooms 116 W. 5th st. Also houses and living rooms. EMMETT E. ROUDEBU8H, Btormont Bldg, 101 W. Sixth St. Both 'phones 267. FOR RENT Burghart's Favorite Cigars. FOR RENT New 8 room house near W an n burn. inquire al. r . ljcw;, court house. Phone 545, or 309 West 12th. FOR RENT 8 room house. 309 Clay St.; modern, 320. Telephone 698. FOR RENT New 8 room modern cottage, very cheap. Inquire 1300 Van Buren at. FOR RENT Burghart's Favorite Cigars. FOR RENT New 8 room modern house. WO. ilUO il" w, --- mere, new naner. 32S per month. Key next door. FOR BENT MISCELLANEOUS. FOR RENT Lower floor of 301 Van Bu ren st; very desirable: to family without children; references will be asktd. LOST AND FOUND. LOST RoU of bills. Friday night, on Har rison St., between 7th and 8th. or on 7th, between Harrison snd Topeka ave. Re ward paid if returned to 322 Harrison at. SMOKE BURGHART'S "FAVORITE." STRAYED OR STOLEN 1 sorrel mare, weight 1.3U8 lua.4 light mane and tall, foretop clipped, wire scar on right front foot: also bay mare, weight 1.200 lbs.; clipped foretop. small star on forehead, white hind feet: also 1 black horse, weight 1.2u0 lbs., branded "M" on left shoulder, foretop long, white hind feet; also 1 pony, weight 600 or 700 lba.. foretop clipped, white on hind feet. $25 reward for return or in formation leading to recovery. Robert Green, Hoyt. Kan. NOTICE. wrvrTfTe A a-nnd investment, no risk. gilt edge opportunity, no gold brick a pair of ail Wool Pants, made tn Topeka. for 3M0. tt Kansas ave. A BUSINESS Proposition. Burgharfs Fa vorite Cigars, ANYONE having Ice cream tubs and csns belonging to Scott Bros-, please notify wagons or telephone 822, at factory. .