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TOPEKA STATE JOU1UTA1V MONDAY ETENmQ;iIEFIT:TmrT ll;Tm.
DELIN EATOR For October contains - a whole Month-fill of just the sort of reading that women like the best ! Amelia E. Barr's new love story ,Thyra Varrick, which runs through the fall numbers, has been pronounced the most fascinating of - this favorite writer's ro mances. It clangs of the Claymore, and the love of a lass in .the time of Bonnie Prince Charlie. ' J. The House That Jack And Jill Built, ia the best story of home building that has ever been writ ten. Grace Mac Gowen Cook has fill ed every detail from the planning to the finishing touch in furnishing -with the charm of a real life love story, full: of practical and artistic help to people who live in houses. In the series of Athletics for Women this month's article is devoted to eques trianism, and with, its many photo graphs from life will not fail to interest the ' expert horse woman, as well as to instruct the beginner The Training of Children, series by Grace Peckham Murray, takes up in this number the question of ' The Backward Child." Ada Marie Peck ha3 written the first series of articles of Pitchers, which has been superbly illus trated from photo graphs. In the Realm of the Kitchen, this number is even more than usually com plete. Illustrated Cook ery, by Ann W. Mor rison. V' Edibles from C1-' der, by Sarah Land ea. Relishes, by H.G. Weston. The month's fash ions, of course, hun dreds of them with many colored photo graphs and full-page engravings, and a host of articles on subjects of feminine interest. These are a few of them: ' Club Women, by Helen M. winsloe. Girls Interests and Occupations, by Priscilla Wakefield.. Social Observan ces,' by Mrs. Frank Learned. Practical Garden ing, by Ward Mac leod. - College News, by Caroline Halsted. The Newest, Books, by Laura B. Starr. Fancy Stitches and Embroideries by Emma Haywood. Children's Pas time, by Lina Beard. Natural History Sketches III, by Charles Mcllvane. Housewifely Tal ent School Frocks. " Employment . for Women. Entertainment. '- October Number just out. 15 cents per copy. Sold by all News dealers and Buttenck Agents. Send $i.o now and gat tha magazine for an entire year. Taa tatnai Ca, H Wtst 18U SCJtew York Vary Low Colonist Bate to tha Northwest. Via, the Chicago Great Western rail way. Tickets on sale dally during; Sep tember and October. Ten day stop overs allowed west of Mtnot. N. D. For further Information . Inquire " of any Great Western agent or i. P. Elmer, . P- A., Chicago, 111. 4 5& 1 -y - 1 MSSvvf-MS?aBss39saBsi8aBHHMrfa " A marriage of some interest to To peka, where the family of the groom is well known, was that of Miss Anna Westinghouse and Mr. Charles Stone of Schenectady, N. Y. The wedding was celebrated September 4 at the home of the bride's uncle, Mr. Herman Westing house, at Lake Cayuga, N. Y. Mr. Stone Is the oldest son of Mrs. - Waterman Stone, formerly of Lawrence, now of Kansas City, who visits Mrs, J. C. Mc. Clintock and other friends in ToDeka frequently. He was formerly a student at the University of Kansas at Law rence, and for several years - as center rush on the "varsity football eleven was one of the idols of the gridiron. His brother, Mr. Waterman Stone, of Kan sas City, was his groomsman, and Mrs. Waterman Stone and her daughter, Mrs. Arthur Tappan Walker, of Law rence, were also In New York for the wedding. . , 1 . Mrs. John Ross Mulvane. 315 Sixth avenue east, will be at home to friends Wednesdays during September and the first and second Wednesdays In Octobei. Mrs. W. A. Johnston and Mrs. H. O. Garvey, presidents of the state and city federations of women's clubs, have is sued Invitations for a reception at the home of the former, 1900 Sixth avenue west, Wednesday afternoon, October 1. The hours are from 3 to 6 o'clock, and a general invitation -has been extended to all the club women of the town to meet the state federation officers and visiting club women who will be in To peka at that time for the October meet ing of the city federation, and in whose honor the reception will- be given. - - Mrs. Barbour Walker, principal of the College of the Sisters of Bethany, enter tained the students, both day pupils and boarders, at a watermelon spread Saturday night. The engagement of Miss Mary Heth erington, of Atchison,- daughter of Mrs. W. W. Hetherington, and Mr. Jerome Gray Pillow, lieutenant of the Four teenth United States cavalry, now sta tioned at Fort D. A. Russell. Wyo., has been announced. The Hetheringtons -are among the most prominent families of Atchison, and Miss Hetherington is a very lovely young girl, with a wide acquaintance throughout the state. She is a graduate of St. Mary's school at Knoxville. 111. Mrs. Robert T. Herrick will entertain a number of little folks Wednesday afternoon for her daughter, Genevieve Herrick, in celebration of the little girl's birthday anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Dibert Knox enter tained at cards and ping pong at their home on Lincoln street Saturday night. The guests included the members of a party with which they camoed this summer, and were: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lagerstrom, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Carpenter,, Miss Emily Allen, Miss Nellie Allen, Miss Olive Knox. Miss Elizabeth Gregory, Miss Edith Atwood, Miss Mamie Knox, Mr. Luther Nellis, Mr. George Allen, Mr. John Waters, Mr. John D. Knox, jr., Mr. Kenneth An derson, Mr. Frank H. Knox. Notes and Personal Mention. Mr. and Mrs. James B. Hayden and Miss Bessie Hayden returned today from Sachem's Head, Conn., and New York city. Mr. and Mrs. Hayden have been awav since the first of July and Miss Hayden since last spring. Miss Vera Low spent Sunday in Clyde with the family of Mr. Albert T. Reid. - Miss Lottie Atchison, who was in town last week with her sister. Mrs. W. J. Black, has returned to her home in Leavenworth. Mrs. Frank Thomas, of Atchison, is spending the week with her sister, Mrs. Eugene Hagan at the Tbroop. Mr. Irving W. Doolittle, of Kansas City, was In town the latter cart of last week. . , - Mrs. James Shade!, of Hiawatha, who was the guest of Mrs. C. C. Coburn and Mrs. Robert T. Herrick. returned to her home In Hiawatha today. . Miss Calla Cuttell will go to Kansas City and Leavenworth this week for a Visit, . Mr. Tom Frost. ' of Santa Barbara, Mexico,, arrived Saturday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John E. Frost. . Mrs. Charles W. Goss and Miss Jessie Goss of Newton, are expected the first of October to visit Mrs. George W. Stoker. Miss Jane Parkinson, of Wichita. Is the guest of Miss Harriet Stanley at the governor's house. - Miss Parkinson is returning home from a summer trip to northern lake resorts. She goes on to Wichita Tuesday. Mr. Ralph Peterson leaves Tuesday for a fortnight's visit at his former hbme in Piqua, .Ohio. . ... Mr. and Mrs. John Walters, who have been guests of their daughter. Mrs. Byron H. Davis, left today for their home In Hiawatha. Mr. Joseph Wilson, Mr. Adrian Sher man, Mr. Chester Woodward, Mr. Bob Garver, Mr. Sidney Hayden and Mr. John Hayden were in Lawrence Satur OUD PEOF1LK Do not always receive the sympathy, they deserve. Their ailments are life. Disease and infirmity should not always be associ-J ated with old aire. The eve of the erav haired erandsiref may be as bright and the complexion his younger and more vigorous companions, r . - GoodCioodtu tha wom( ofhoalthy ohtmgm, for it regulates and controls every part of the body, strengthens the nerves, makes the muscles elastic and supple, the bones strong and the flesh firm; but when this life fluid is polluted or poisoned and loses its nutritive, health sustain ing elements, then there is a rapid decline of the vital powers, resulting' in premature old age and disease. Any derangement of the blood quickly shows itself in an ulcer, sore, wart, tumor or some other, "troublesome growth upon the body, and rheumatic and neuralgic pains become almost constant, accompanied with poor digestion and cold extremities.. ailments disappear. S. S. Sv is just such a tonic as old people need to improve a weak digestion and tone np the Stomach, ' If there is any heredi - tary. taint, or the remains of some disease contracted" in early life, S. S. S. will search it out and remove every vestige of it from the System. "Write us fully about your case and let our physicians advise and help yon.. . This will cost you nothing, and we will mail free our book on blood and skin diseases. TK 8WIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, Atlasta, 6a. i day night for the house warming of the Phi Psi' chapter house. Mr. Ed Hess, of Wichita, is a guest of the Stanley family at" the governor' house. He is on his way to Cambridge, Mass., where he enter Harvard. Mr. and Mrs. E- W- Thompson. a Kansas City, were m' town Sunday. Judge and Mrs. ; C Foote are in Kansas City. ,-, . Mr. and Mrs. Courtney , Flwer, who have been at the Coneland for some time, left today for California. Mr. T. B. Sweet. Miss Susie Sweet. Miss Wellcome and Miss Florence Well come returned Saturday from a Cana dian and eastern trip. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Norton are home from Chanute. , . Mrs. M. C. Dorn, of Manhattan, visit ed Mrs. Myrtle Foote-Holmes last week. v Miss Pearlade Prescott has gone to Kansas Citjt to soend a few days' with relatives at the Midland. Mr. Eugene Ware, Jr.. spent Sunday In Lawrence. ' Miss Mary Lakln has returned from Cambridge, Mass. . Miss Grace Frost left today tor Knox ville, HI., to enter St. Mary's. Mr. Albert Horton left today for his home In Colorado Springs. The finest assortment of ferns and palms ever shown In Toneka is .now seen at Haves', 107 West Eighthtreet. auss nuizaoeui ja tsar ana Miss .Belle Hollinshead have returned' - from their summer vacations at their homes in Erie and Garnett and at the northern lake resorts. , They, are at the .Man speaker. '. ' , . - ; Mrs. William Hall, of Hays City, who was Mrs. D. C. Nellis' guest, returned home Sunday. Miss Byrd Teggart spent Sunday in 1 Lawrence, - Miss Edna Simpson has returned from St. Louis. - Mr. Tim Green, of Lawton. O. T Js 111 with typhoid fever at the home of his sister, Mrs. Frank Blanch. Mr. W. H. Burns, of Kansas City, was -In town Sunday. Miss Carrie RickeAbacher and Miss Julia Warner are being entertained In Hutchinson. The Ladies' Aid society of the First Congregational church will be enter tained at a thimble party Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Ripley, 134 Woodlawn avenue, Potwln. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wick have re turned from Colorado, where they spent the summer. 7 Mr. and Mrs. George D. Anderson left September 14 for southern California. Mrs. D. B. Mote is entertaining her sister, Mrs. T. W. Dee, of Galveston, Tex., and her uncle and her cousin, Mr. J. T. Hill and Mr. Harry Hill, of Cin cinnati. Ohio. Mr. A. C. McKlttrlck, of Denver. Is spending a fortnight with his family in Toneka. Miss Putnam will open Tier private school at 718 Taylor street, Wednesday, September 17. Mrs. Robert Odell. whose husband Is a nephew of Governor Odell of New York, is here on a short visit to her brother. Mr. Chas. H. Foster. '- Mrs. T. C. Finney, Miss Louise Fin ney of Paxico, Mrs. M. E. Wood of Burlingame, and Mr, L. C. Mendenhall of St. Louis have been guests of the C. E. Purviance family the past' week.' Mr. and Mrs. Purviance entertained at cards for them Saturday night. Their other guests were Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Ladd, Miss Ethel Ladd. Mr. S. Roberts,. Miss Mattie Roberts, Miss May Roberts, Mr. Jim Anderson and Mr. J. L. Ward. COMING DRAMATIC EVEN TS. Pantomime, farce and acrobatic fea tures in abundance are the elements of the new big trick production "Zig Zag Alley," which will be seen at the New Crawford theater tonight. To enumerate the many humorous -scenes in the- play would be to describe it from start to finish. There is plenty of fun going on all the time in "Zig Zag Alley." The company numbers 35 people, including a chorus- of pretty girls. A special souvenir matinee of "The Burglar and the Waif," at which each woman attending will be given a silver spoon, will be given at the New Craw ford ' tomorrow. Mabel Hlte who has been starring in "The Telephone Girl" the past two seasons will appear as the "Waif" and the following well known people will appear in the cast: James A. Devlin, Wm. T. Chatterton, Harry Driscole, Thomas Haskett, Howard Moore, Wm. L. Murray, Stephen An drews, Aida Lawrence; Iras Le Vassar, Margaret Mackin, Nellie Lawrence and twenty supernumeraries.- The matinee prices will be IS cents for children and 25 cents for others, and at night 15, 25, ia ana ov cents. ... Frank Hennessy's company, present ing Harry R, Smith's new musical com edy "The Liberty Belles" that has at tracted attention by reason of its "pink Pajama girl" and other queer- features, is on its merry way to this city. It will De piayea at tne New Crawford Wed nesday night and the occasion will be the theater's formal opening. The piece is said to be something of a novelty in the way of musical entertainment, aside from its somewhat daring scheme of costuming in tne nrst act. It contains no. chorus, in the generally accepted meaning of the word; no marches or counter marcnes ana ensemble figures; no thinking parts for pretty girls: and is, on the whole, quite notorious for the manner in wmcn it utterly ignores most of the. fundamental rules laid down for the construction of musical comedies. It is elaborately staged and in addition to the comedians Includes in its cast twenty-two young women said to be the pick of Broadway Ingenues. Seats are selling at ia cents to ti.au. :" : . $4.65. Hutcblnson and return via Rock Is land system.. Tickets' on sale Septem ber 13 to is. -einai return limit, Sep tember 30. and attention which regarded as purely- as fair as anv of i t S. S. S. being purely vegetable, is the safest and best blood purifier for old people. It does not shock or hurt the system like the strong mineral remedies, but gently and thoroughly cleanses the blood and stimulates the debilitated oreans. when all bodily CAL1E TO T0PEK1 How Two English Boys Reached - Auieriea. The following is 'from'a New" Tor k dispatch to the Chicago Inter-Ocean r "New York Into one of the great law offices down town, famous the country over, a confessed criminal has' been ta ken a boy who admits that in company with a companion two years older than himself he stole nearly S 20. 000 in cash and securities from, his former employ ers. .. 7- ... "This boy is 14 years old. From a law firm in Newcastle, England,, he was receiving a salary of 1 a month, equivalent to nearly J5. Equally well paid was his chum, who was likewise in the employ of the law firm, and who has an uncle in this country in an im portant position with the Atchison, To- pena k santa Fe railroad. "Stories of the success of this tmcla had fired the boys with a desire to try their fortunes in this country, but they had not enough money to get to Liver pool. - They were In a position, however,' to know where tnev could lay their hands on a tin box in which was to them incalculable wealth. "One day they took this box and fled with.it to I-iverpool. Before the loss was discovered they were on the high seas. The cable brought the news to the New York correspondents of the Newcastle lawyers, and when the boys stepped off the gangplank here they were met by a representative of the firm and taken into custody. Except for the amount of their passage money and their railroad fare from Newcastle to Liverpool, the contents of the stolen box were found Intact. "Perhaps the natural course would have been to turn them "over to officers of the law. who would have returned them to England to serve long sentences but after talking with them the head of the -New York law firm determined to rob a reformatory of its victims and make the experiment that is now in progress. - , - " 'We . didn't mean to. do any great wrong,' "the boys told him. -'but we iuat bad to come to this country. Tf we could have done so without getting caught we would nave returned all ex cept the monev we needed to pay our passage, and intended: to pay it all back.' . 1 "The lawyer believed them and has not yet had occasion to alter his opinion that there's enough good in every boy to make a man of him. The older boy he sent to Topeka. where his uncle has taken him in hand, and the younger one the lawyer took into his own office. SIXTH DISTRICT NOTES. "There will be no straight Democratic ticket nominated in Thomas county this year." said Railroad Commissioner Fike, "but the Democrats are -going after thei scalps of the Populist nominees." The Populists it is claimed, wouldn't give the Democrats a smell. - ana tney are going to 'try to get their scalps on elec tion cay. & - "Put it down that 'Rawlins county will elect a fusionist to the legislature this vear."' said one .ox. the . strongest Democrats of Atwood. and his name Is John Focke. a representative German farmer who - has .-raised . about -' 10,000 bushels of wheat this year. The fusion? ists hold their convention September 17, while the Republicans hold theirs on September 24: - - - The Socialist congressional convention held in Norton mad up In harmony what it lacked -in 'delegates. It is claimed only six' aefsgates were pres ent, representing itve counties out of the 22, as follows: Mitchell. Graham, Phil lips, Sheridan and Norton... E. M. Weed, editor of the Long .Island (Phillips county). Leader, was the unanimous choice of the delegates for congress. In his paper accepting the nomination he says: "Knowing. full well that our nom ination is a necessary step in the or ganization of the Socialist party in the Sixth district, we accept the nomination to act as standard bearer in the open ing movement which is to emancipate the Industrial slaves of this nation." Mr. Weed has been as resident of Phil lips county for many years. He was formerly a Republican, then a Green backer, Farmer's Alliance, - Populist, and now a Socialist. -,; .. The ex-sheriffs' convention or picnic of Norton county, to -be held hi Nor ton, September 18, is the only Sixth dis trict organization, of the kind. The members won't allow politics discussed. The ex-sheriffs of Norton county are politically Republicans. Democrats and Populists. If politics could be kept out of soldiers' reunions,-. Woodmen picnics, corn festivals, melon carnivals, and county fairs in the Sixth district the people would be. better contented. John A. Crabb, of Smith county, who has saved a financial nestegg out of his two terms as county lerk of that coun ty, will move to Topeka with his family after his term of office, and will take life easy in the future. -- The Populist and Democratic papers of the Sixth district are giving John Q. Royce, chairman of the Republican congressional committee, all the praise in organizing the Socialist party in that district. . ; . . , - Col. L. G. Parker, editor of the Oberlln TimeSi makes the guess that Kansas will cast 316,847 votes for. governor this fall. All three of the candidates for con gress in the Sixth district. Republican, fusion and Socialist, live in Phillips county, at Logan, Phillipsburg and Long Island. It is no wonder the coun ty is all torn up politically and that neither party has a cinch on the result. The Republicans of Mitchell county are about the last to held their conven tion, which will come off September 20. It ia claimed there is some uneasiness felt among those who will be delegates aa to who they want for United States senator. A. O. Mead, present member of the legislature, will be renominated. If. the convention will instruct their nominee for Capt. W. H. Mitchell, chair man of the county committee, and one of the shrewdest politicians in Kansas, and who Is the peer .of any of the Kan sas delegation In Washington, for con gress, there will be perfect harmony in the Mitchell county . Republican con vntion. Congressman Reeder has been notified by the national congressional commit tee that the Sixth district can have the fluent speaker, A. C. Rankin, for one week in October, and dates have been fixed for him as follows: Norton, Oc tober (; Mankato, 7; Osborne, 8; Lincoln, ; Russell, 10: Wa-Keeney, 11. Some time during September it is expected Mark Hanna will make' a speech In Ellsworth, the home of E. W. Welling ton, who was -a candidate before the Norton convention for congress. ' An advertisement appears in many of the Sixth district papers, headed "C. W. Landls raised from the dead." There is but one. C. W. Landls In the district, and he is secretary of the Republican congressional committee and lives in Osborne. Commenting on this. John Q. Royce's Phillipsburg : Dispatch says: "W notice by an article, going the rounds of the papers, that C. W. Lan dls has been 'raised from the dead.' Hadn't heard there -was anything the matter with Charley, but If he Wa dead- we are- glad he has been 'raised.' for he is entirely, too good a fellow to leave dead." John Bisasll. the Republican nominee , PERFECT couPcv;u:7 An ELECAnT tcilet lcz::t. Used by people of refinement tor over a quarter of a oentmrs Y.II.O.is Night School Will open October 15, 1902. Call at office, 117 East 8th Street for in . 1 formation.! V: i; for probate Judge of Phillips county, was a prominent candidate on two oc casions for congress at the Stockton and Colby conventions. Prior to this he was register of the Klrwln land office. Phillipsburg will furnish a delegation of Republicans who will go to Topeka to shake hands and listen to President Roosevelt September 28 and 29. Among those who will go there are John tj Royce, chairman of the Sixth district congressional committee; John Thomas, nominee for the legislature,, and L. A. Champlin, secretary of the Phillips county Republican committee. Several others are talking of going. The Republicans of PhilHpa- : county are going to have a big rally September 20, to be addressed by W. J. Bailey, candidate for governor, and Henry J. Allen, president of the state board of charities. The committee says in ad vertising this meeting: "Every Repub lican in Phillips county ought to hear these splendid speakers, and we hope that all the Populists and Democrats will, also." Dr; F. H. Smith.' Democrat, won the fusion nomination for the legislature in Sherman county, and William Walker, Jr., for sheriff. Both of these nominees are present incumbents. If elected this time Dr. Smith will have served three terms. He is pooular and has never been, beaten in a political skirmish. Several Republican legislative nomi nations in the Sixth congressional dis trict now elaimed by the aspirants for the United States senate are pretty apt to elect fusion members, and then the political chess hoard will look as if it bad been hit by a stroke of lightning. If Cy Anderson is taking any part in the politics of Rawlins county he is do ing it so quietly and cunningly that his political enemies can't catch on. , Still Keeps It Up. - "During a period of poor health some time ago I got a trial bottle of DeWitt's Little -Early Risers' says . Justice-of-the feaee Adam Shook, says Justice-of-the- ' I took tnem and tney am me so much good I have used them ever since." Safe, reliable and gentle. DeWitt's Little Karly Risers neither gripe nor distress but stim ulate the liver and promote regular and easy action of the bowels. , Stop-Overs at Washington. Baltimore - and- Philadelphia on New York excursion tickets, to be sold Oc tober S. 4, 6 and 6 at $27.90 from St. Louis via Vandalia-Pennsylvania Short Lines .may be made within th limit of tickets. For further information ad dress A. B. Ritchie, T. P. Agt., Kansas City, . Mo., or J. M. Chesbrough. A. G. P. Agt., -809 Century building, St Louis. Mo-- MD niSCELLAHEOLS ADS. FREE MESSENGER, FOR WANTS. 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. Wo charge to you for messenger service. Cost of classi fied ads S cents per line of ( words to ths line and every fraction thereof. ANNOUNCEMENTS. I AM AN INDEPENDENT CANDIDATE for the office f sheriff of Shawnee county. LEE MYERS. WANTED SITUATIONS. WANTED Work at! painting by a good hand. ' Will work for owner or boss painter.' ave. Address - "Painter," iSOC Kansas WHEN you want te- hire a man or bey, call up Y. M. C. A., telephone 311. We have a list of men ana oonndentlal ref erences concerning them. Y. M. C. A. Employment Bureau. U7 B. 8th at. WANTED -FEMALE HEEP. WANTED Experienced tailoress. O'Brien, with the Mills company. Mrs. WANTED Sawing girls. 1374 Van Buren WANTED A girl or woman for light housework. Inquire at 801 Van Buren St., one that likes children. WANTED Good cook at 227 Kansas ave. WANTED S good girls for general house - work at IOCS Harrison, at. WANTED Girl for general housekeeping. 131S Buchanan at. WANTED Chambermaid at once. 8. B. corner 8th and Quincy sts. WANTED MAIJE HELP. TRUSTWORTHY person In each county to manage business of old established house of solid financial standing. Straight bona fide weekly salary of $18, paid by check eaoh Wednesday, with all expenses, direct from Headquarters. Money advanced for expensea, Managr, su caxtoa Diag., vm- eago. WANTED Experienced bookkeeper; best : of references - required. . Merchant, can 01 journal. WANTED Boy to watt on customers and orive wagoo. v. jl. nuia v. a., uiw. 7th t- W ANTED Man and wife for cook and manaaer on R R. outfit, 12- farm bands. 1 second cook, 1 silver girl, S dining room girls, 1 pastry cook woman.' 1 dishwasher ana otnsr wots, mar aanpiggrmeni aiw cy. Gas Kansas ave. WANTED Men to learn barber trade steady practice by free mrk; expert In structions, demonstrations, lectures and splendid opportunities for graduates; tools presentee: wages oaturoaya; ooara in cluded. Write nearest branch. Moler cot- leges, Bt. Lcula, Mo., and Omaha, Msb. WXBttXD-tXXVB orxp. WANTED J farm hands tot Lomax farm. - See J. Thomas Lumber Cat. US- W. Kb St. WANTED A good boy to do dining room . work. Could go to school. At C35 Topeka ave. - . . WANTED-&AXXSZXEN7 WANTED Salesmen for full tine of fruit and ornamental trees, pay weekly, out fit free; steady work. Lawrence Nursery Co.. No. E. Henry at.. Lawrence. Kan WANTED By man and wife. S connecting rooms, with board, in pleasant locality. Private family preferred. Address A. 8. Johnson, 11a E. Sth St. . WANTED Teams to haul brick. 118 W. 8th ave. --. -. WANTED Woman to take dining room ana ooara roomers, to wuincy. WANTED To . rent house, a first-class modern house of 7 or 8 rooms for small family without children; must be In good locality, west of Jackson St., preferably wnn siaoie, aaaresa itoom Wi. inroop hotel. HORSES WANTED The 'undersigned have nurchaaed tha Bennett barn on West Eighth street, and will buy horses ror tne toreign ana eastern niruu. Horses must be fat and from 4 to 8 years old. Will bs at the barn every Saturday. ' - IMMEL NORRia JFOK ENT -ROOMS. FOR RENT Rooms, unfurnished, second floor, in modern dwelling: also one or two rooms en 1st floor, tzl Western ave. Call 71fi Knnsss ave FOR RENT Rooms or board. Call at 606 Jefferson at. FOR RENT To gentlemen, nicely fur ' nisbed front room, modern. SU West th St. FOR RENT Modern rooms, with board. Mrs. Emma Hartwell, See E. 8th St. FOR RENT 3 unfurnished rooms, bath, and electric light, 713 Topeka a vs. ' FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnished rooms, single or en suite, with or with out board, furnace heat. 916 Topeka ave. FOR RENT Unfurnished room, second floor, gas and bath, 611 W. 6th st. FOR RENT 8 unfurnished rooms for light housekeeping. 813 Tyler St. FOR RENT To gentlemen, furnished room on first floor: gas, bath, hot and cold water, furnace heat. 421 Quincy st. FOR RENT Down stairs room for light housekeeping, $4 per month. SOO W. Sth. FOR RENT Nice large upstairs front room with acove, r urmsnea or untur nished. Bath and gas. Gentlemen pre ferred. ' 715 West Sth St. ' - FOR RENT HOUSES FOR RENT 2 room house, 2 rooms in basement, well and cistern. 1211 W. 2d St. FOR RENT-12 rcom house, comer-6th and Polk, inquire alter a o ciock p. m. ua W. Sth St. - FOR RENT 7 room house, Inquire 906 Quincy st. : ' : FOR RENT 4 room cottage, $7. 1731 Clay. Inquire at 1612 Buchanan st. FOR BENT OB SALE. FOR RENT OR SALE Bedsteads, gaso line stoves; folding chairs, cots, at rea sonable rates. Pruessner & Co., 607 North Kansas ave. .-- 7 , FORALEj-MISjCELLANJBaU FOR SALE North side Journal route, j 3Ul 817 North , Quincy st. FOR SALE 8 ladles' jackets and one golf skirt. 1101 Van Buren st. FOR SALE Nice asparagus and pieplant roots. Ed Reedy, 1200 West Laurent st. FOR SALE Milk cow. 1106 Madison st. GOOD WHEEL for sale, $8. .115 W. 5th et, and 2084 Quincy st. FOR SALE 1 Oak heater, 1 sideboard, 1 bed-lounge, 1 bed room suite, iron beds, folding bed, carpet, eta 808 North Kan sas ave. FOR SALE Good grocery stock, doing good business. Must sell on account of 111 health. Apply 702 Chestnut st. FOR SALE Nice young Jersey milk cow. 1235 Jackson st. FOR SALE Modern Oak heater, good as new. 1161 Pine st. FOR SALE Five young calves. 19th and Western ave. J. O. Willbourn. FOR SALE A phaeton, almost new.cheap. 1030 Quincy at, FOR SALE First class baseburner for coal or coke, sell cheap. 1266 Buchanan FOR SALE Cheap, book store, stationery and wall paper stock; can make 100 per cent on tne investment, aaaress u. n. Mason, Wellington, Kan. FOB SALE -REAL ESTATE. SPECIAL Bargain on Kansas ave.. 80 feet front on one of the best corners on the ave. This is inside property and must oe sold. Want offer; about $6,500. THOMAS G. 8HILLINGLAW. 106 West Fifth St, FnR SALES OR TRADE 160 acres In -Kingmsher county, Ok., near Cashkm. Call or address J. C. Routh, 620 W. 4th St. FOR SALE 4 room cottage, near Sth and Polk sts., east front and good shade. In quire of owner, 41 Jackson st. FOR SALE A. M. Coleman's farm, sit uated 6 miles north west of Topeka, a fine farm of 226 acres, v. Address W. M. Coleman, North Topeka, Route No. 8. UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD LANDS. 2.6O0.00S acres grazing, 1,508.008 acres wheat and alfalfa, for sale on tan years time. G. E. CLARK, Special agent, 517 Kansas ave. FOR SALE Monthly payments or cash: Good vacant lots, Washburn car Una, Lowman Hill cottage near car line. $ lots N. E. corner 8th and Morris. 2 fine lots western ave., No. S09 Kansas ave.. lot and a a vacant lota. Clav near 12th. 417 Leland at,, 4 rooms, barn. . 1028 Taylor St., T rooms, barn. Business lot North Topeka near depot. Suburban land 10th St., west, close in. 1012 Kansas avenue, lot and building. Low prices and good terms. F. J. BROWN. 17 Columbian Bldg. FOR BALE By M. Heery, 411 Jackaea I houses and lots on tuna Daymen ta. FOR SALE, TRADE OR RENT Three good rooming houses, always full, from ssass to tisono at cloaa In city DroDerty. now rented at 11 per aant net on price asked for it. Bargains in farms and city property ev ery wnar. , JUnn i. nunanu, 208 E. Fifth St,, Topeka. FOR EXCHANGE Gentleman's new bicycle for lady's. - Ss W. St., North Topeka. almaat Gordon TO EXCHANGE Fee cash, best and chaapast furnace In city. Call and ae me. J. H. Feucht. hardware. PERSONAL. CHARLES DAWSON. Juvenile vaudeville artist, will appear in Topeka this fall. Please notify his mother when h comes. Mrs. A. oawaon, voneoraia, awaa. f -r ' XjCST AWD TOTVD. LOST Lady's watch -on North Quincy st. Reward tor return to 1008 Nortn Toneka Sve. Georgia- .Vestbrook. LOSTA gray dan black pup, white soot on oreuu narurn lat Monroe at. recanvs reward. LOST Sunday, between 1008 N. Kansas ave. ana sa at., -auiw in currency and 1 checks. Return to 10u3 N. Kansas ave. and receive reward. LOST Lady's gold brooch, sunburst, pearl settings, on 4th, between Clay and Tay lor. Reward if returned to Mrs. T. J. Hurd, 821 Clay st. LOST White and brown pointer puppy, f months old. easilv Identified. Return tm 501 Lincoln st. for reward. LOST White half grown Angora cat, Re i-n . a-, l A Uo-v 14., Tmh.a 1018 Topeka a vs. STBATED OB STOLEN. STRAYED A Black and white muley cow, has a strap halter. A reward will be paid for her return to Robert Pierce, 70S Tailor St. SATIN -SKIN SPECIALTIES. A PIMPLY, shiny, oily blotched face re sults from neglect, Satin-Skin Cream la tha. curative .remedy. 25c at the Model, MISCELLANEOUS. GET your cider made at Electric Cider Mia, ius Kansas ave., zc per gauon. M. JACK, roofer; new -roofs put on; old ones repaired, izia Clay St. INVESTIGATE Iris paint, made of Car rara mineral: will last twice as long as best lead paint, Foucht's, North Topeka. NOTICE. NOTICE You are hereby notified to re place those summer trousers tor a pair of Topeka woolen mills pants, ready mads or made to order. 408 . Kansas ave. (old court house). CANCER, tumor, eczema, scrofula and all forms of skin and blood diseases positive ly cured. ' Address for free advice Horns emedy Co.. upueica, an. BICYCLES TOPEKA AUTOMOBILE AND CYCLB1 Co. Tel. 706. Bicycles and sundries; bi cycles and tandems for rent; repairing of all kinds. . IT., a. CYCLE CO.. 118 E. 8th at. National and Iver-Johnson bicycles; supplies,repairs. PHYSICIAN8 AND SURGEON J. IDA C BARNES. M. D. Office 728 Kansas ave. Residenoe Thir teenth and Clay. Office hours: 8 a. m. to 11 a. m. and 3 p. m. to 6 p. m. Telethons 508 rcsideno and M office. ... 8EWSB - CONNECTIONS. IF YOU want sewer connections we mnk-j them. 'Phone 423. 1. ri. wmans. ia. North Van Buren. PAVING. THE OFFICE of the Capital City Vitri fied Brick and Paving Co.. has been r moved to 118 W. 8th at- - ' FLORISTS. CUT FLOWERS and floral designs at riayes, IVi w . axn n. rnoae m. CONTRACTORS AND BTJILDER3 N. W. MULL, shop 112H W. 8th st-JPhont 188. Job work promptly done. Topeka, Kan. STAMPS, SEALS AND STENCILS THE J. C. DARLING CO.. 734 Kan Ave. Rubber stamps. Drass ana aluminum uu checks. Prices low. Catalogue free. Tel. XJ VOCAL INSTRUCTION. VINCENT GRAHAM Studio, McVlcal residence Washburn campus. Terms XI Su WATCHMAKER. WATCHES cleaned. 75c; clocks, 50c; main. springs, 75c; crystals, lCc Cash paid for old gold or silver. All work guaranteed. Old jewelry exchanged for new. If hard np see Uncle Sam. 512 Kansas ave. v JEWELERS. JAMES B. HAYDEN, Jeweler and Opti cian. Complete stock of watches, dia monds, silverware, etc. Eyes examined and spectacles properly fitted. FREE DISPENSARY. FREE DISPEN8ARY. 119 W. Fifth SU under management of seven Topeka phy sicians, where those who are unable to pay for -medical treatment may have the Sams free of charge. PATENTS J. A ROSEN, Patent Attorney. 418 Kansas avenue. Topeka. MONET. MONEY TO LOAN on live stock, pianos, organs, typewriters, household goods and personal security. L. Blscos. 528 Kan. Ave. J3TORAGE MERCHANTS' TRANSFER & STORAGE Co. packs, ships and stores household f oods. TL 186. Clarence Skinner. 128 & th st- BAIXBOAD TIME TABLES. Bock Island. fin effect May 18, 1902.) ' West-bound Arrive. Leava, Texas Ex. No. 1....... 12:50 pox 148 pel at j, at luu. j-w. t-...j pa ?.Tf '. S-i-"m.m u a. i.ian S'lA. glarnmitcd NoT m"MM im 120 S Niaht Texas Ex. f'l 3. ..lliSnn vim ai S.W. V. XI. h fl-flK am tc. rchicks. way:: 35aaa 8:85 PB 8:38 pm 4:20 am 6:00 am 7:45 am 7:48 ant East-oounu fast-bound Llm. Ex. No. II pm od ft St. J. Ex. No. 14... East, Ex. Mali No. 4.... 8 JO am goTlVEl Paso Chicago. 4:45 am fop. St. J. Ex. No. 28.. Shlck. k .x. na. aa.. iMpn . . . . Amll-s nMDt Km SK a.H Aaily except nunoay. . , . , Union Paclflo. V WESTBOUND. Arrtva Lmva, Em. paa. Coast No. lllJO pa Jl -44-a mltad No. 1 ......-uajpra U:W a June. City Pass. No. I.. 8:109m tJbr Sauna Ex. No. 7 106 am W:am EASTBOUNp. Atlantic Ea. N 4....,.- f:JJ" Limited No. . f:Mm i:Misj K. C. Pass. No. 4... r! ! Sauna Ex. Ns. 8.. ...8: 4 pm $ ' gTc. Ex. No. 6 iMpss 8.8pm ' All trains daily except Nas. 7 and dally except Sunday. . Miasourl Vaolflo. . arrive, laeavsv, Topeka-Ft. Scott Aooom- Na. 8f imps f 48 ass