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XIII) J.VJL JUXJ1. tJXil J -LJ UUUlliHAU, XUJH J- -ll V J I 1 1 VJ y X- UVJ Ut)l 7, -L7VJ-. 9 J I 2b (topeka WANTS IvVANTS -- I-- , - , OFFICIAL AJTBTOUNCEMBXT. I AM A CAXDIDATS FOR STATIC senator from the Seventeenth district, 1 - . V. . A K W Vl flllfl l- ifled electors la Shawnee county In No- VemDcr. l r. suutun WANTED SITUATIONS. WAN?ETByreflnert widow of 2S. with keeper in widower's home: Mason or M. W. A. preferred; no laundry. . B 29, care journal. WANTED By refined widow of 28. posi tion as housekeeper m rennea widow er's home, no laundry. C. i. v., journal. WANTED Situation by white woman tn do general housework. Call at 102 Eveans t., Aubumdale. WANTED Work in private family by ex perienced white man, city or country. Address F. S.. care Journal. WHKN you want to hire a man or boy. call up T. M. C. A. telephone 311. We hare a list of men and confidential ref erences concerning them. Y. M. C A. Employment Bureau, 117 E. 8th at. WANTTJMALKHKIJ WANTED-For U. S. army, able bodied unmarried men between ages 21 and Ho; cl timer. s of United States, of good charac ter and temperate habits who can speak, read and write English. For Information apply to recruiting officer, 401 Kansas ave., Topeka, Kan. WANTED Demonstrators and solicitors in Topeka and all near by towns. 2 per day, experience unnecessary: over 16 years old only: 2 traveling agents. $ to Jul per month; paid weekly; expenses ad vanced; ladies or gentlemen: large mfs. house. Manager will call. Address C. E. le few. Transient, lopexa. WANTED Good arm waiters at Cremeiie restaurant. WANTED FEMALE HELP. - r WANTED Ladies to' do home work, making sofa pillow tops; experience un necessary: $i.00 to $12.00 weekly. Call at once at 400 Van Buren St. WANTED Dining room girl at 201 E. Sth. -.r-jr-. ? or.tr: r? Y - frr-':-p-- I"----1" , -! Ix i ' L-00 tGTH ROUGH-THf crT-r fc Pittsburg, and the Clarke Wants Four Championship Pennants BASEBALL Tall Enders and Their Mismanagement Affects Troubles Players iW OOi L OOK out for Pittsburg!" says Captain Fred Clarke of the Smoky City Pirates, cham pions of the National league. "We're coming fast, and we will make It four pennants straight." Clarke Is an optimistic young man, to ay the least. The New York Nationals obtained a lead late in June and early . this month that would have been sum 's, clent to discourage a majority of teams, i but Clarke does not consider any sort f of a handicap too great to be overcome - when three months of a season remain to be played, so he keeps pounding away at the percentage table. Will Pittsburg Win the Pennant? If the truth be told the one momen tous question among National league teams is, "Will Pittsburg finish strong enough to win the pennant 7" The oth er seven teams In the race have been defeated three consecutive years by the Emoky City ball tossers, and they have unconsciously formed the habit of los ing to them. Therefore it Is not strange that even with Pittsburg a long dis tance behind the leading teams the ri vals of the Pirates should fear them. Needs More Pitchers. If Clarke had a stronger pitching staff be would probably forge to the fore in short order. As matters new stand, his success depends largely on the effec tiveness, of his Infield and on the bat ting of the team. With Tommy Leach on the third sack. Hans Wagner at short, Ritchey at second and "Kitty" Bransfield at first the Pirates are as strong; In the infield as any aggregation In the league. These men form a "stone wall" Infield lf ever one existed. Ths New York Natienals. In spite of the statements of Clarke, In spite of the snappy playing of Cin cinnati under Joe Kelley and In spite of the brilliant work of Selee'a Chicago Cubs the New York Nationals are the favorites in the National league race. McOraw seems to have struck the win J ning combination at last, and lf the ' Giants pitchers continue without se rious Injury all will be well for the charges of our old transplanted Cincin nati friend, John T. Brush. Brush Is Progressive. Brush, by the way, is one of the most progressive men In baseball. He is not Idle for a moment when a chance exists sMttarius the Siw York: team in State journal, TOPt" a""Vit ffC TWO c!MTi. k r-AfJTS XTS I WANT S I WANT S K WANTED MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED Relatives of Mrs. Hattie A. Lumley. whoa maiden name was Bla ker, deceased, late of Minneapolis, Minn., to communicate with- administrator, W. B. Tuttle, New York Life bldg., Minne apolis, Minn. WANTED By family without children, a 5 or room house to buy or rent; must be close in, between 6th, or 10th st. C. F. It., Journal. WANTED To buy your old carpets. He Cormick & Feake's rug factory. &22 Van Buren it. 'Phone 421. JOURENT HOUSES. FOR RENT 1 room house 701 Western ave. ... FOR RENT At reaj?onale price to party who can give reference, house 5 rooms, all nicely furnished. Inquire at 22S Kan sas ave. FOR RENT ROOMS. FOR RENT Elegantly furnished room, east, south and west exposure, on large yard; cool ana pleasant: house modern: gas, bath; for gentlemen. 112a Van Buren. FOR RENT Furnished room 412 Tyler st. FOR RENT 2 furnished rooms at 212 E. 7th st. FOR RENT Very pleasant unfurnished room, modern. oi lopeka ave. FOR RENT 2 nice furnished rooms, one front room first floor, at 505 E. 6th St. FOR RENT Furnished sleeping room, al so some light housekeeping. t34 Quincy. FOR RENT Furnished front room, mod ern, for z young ladles. 412 w. bth st. FOR RENT 2 furnished rooms for light housekeeping 3Ut Adams st. call 1215 Clay st. FOR RENT 1 furnished room. Call at 1430 Harrison St. FOR RENT Furnished rooms, new. mod ern house, references exchanged. 821 Tyler st. FOR RENT Nicely furnished front room upstairs with baywindow, modern. 622 Van Buren st. any way. For Instance, he has spent thousands of dollars In improving the Polo grounds, where the Giants play home games, and he has not stinted his players in the matter of salaries either. Brush may not be the most popular man that ever controlled a major league team, but he certainly believes in maintaining his organization in first class condition, all of which pleases the public. A Tale of Tail Enders. The Philadelphia Nationals and the Washington Americans should shake hands. This season they have proved the most consistent tall enders seen for many a long year. Philadelphia has slumped miserably since the days when Napoleon Lajole, the late Ed Delehanty and Hughey Jennings wore Quaker uniforms. The new manage ment seems to be unable to put life into the club, and It has gone steadily from bad to worse. "Chief Charley Zimmer tried his best to put a winning team in the field fof the Quakers, but failed, and now Hugh Duffy has inherited the task. Duffy, a star ball player In his day, is unable to make progress as manager, and we can only wonder who his suc cessor will be. Five Able Quaker Nationals. The Fhtladelphlas have Just enough good players to give the team rank as a major league organization. In Roy Thomas, Wolverton, Jimmy Hulswitt and Pitchers Fraser and Duggleby they have the foundation for a strong nine In seasons te come. The Washington Situation. The Washington Americans are In a worse plight than even the Philadel phia Nationals. The management has not been successful, and the team's line up is best described by the word hope less. It was only recently that they were 500 points behind the leading team. Perhaps these two teams will get to gether at the close of the season and play for a consolation prize. There does not seem te be the " slightest chance of either team rising higher than last place throughout the cam paign. Ownership Troubles. The unsettled matter of ownersnlp has been the cause of mast of the Washington. Americans' trouble. The FOR RENT Nicely furnished room 301 Harrison st. FOR RENT Furnished rooms, pleasant ly located.electric light, bath. B12 Quincy. FOR REST MISCELLANEOUS. FOR RENT Barn and carriage house 612 Taylor st. Inquire at 723 W. 6th ave. C. C. Baker. FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOfTsALST' Unredeemed high grade watches and Jewelry. G. N. ALT.ENDORFF. BOO Kan. At. FOR BALE 2 seated surrey. Call morn ings 1407 W. loth st. Dr. Boam. FOR TRADE Cow and heifer for team, harness and wagon, cash difference, to gether or separate. B. E., care Journal. FOR SALE Prism lights In our store front, owing to change in construction; will sell cheap. Crosby Bros. FOR SALE Household goods at 827 West- era ave. . FOR SALE Liberal interest in a .mutual oil Co. Address Harry E. Trovillo, state house, city. FOR SALE One 2-H.-P. boiler (horizon tal), complete with castings and fur nace, now in use by us, JiO; 2 15-H.-P. en gines, out of repair, one upright, J10 each; all must be taken out before Sept. 10. Topeka Laundry Co. FOR SALE Garland range, nearly new, 2 burner gasoline stove. 812 Lincon st. FOR SALE 2 bed room sets, 1 folding bed, wardrobe, center tables. . 2ut To peka ave. FOR SALE Fresh Shorthorn cow. 2044 Lincoln st. FOR SALE 1 foldlnsr bed.l leather couch 1 Singer sewing machine, 1 Quick Meal gasoline, wash machine, Axminster car pet, heating stove, man's bicycle, also nousenoia goods, cheap. 1413 Harrison st. FOR SALE Portable sawmill, cheap. 2 saws. f. ic waggener, urantvllle, Ivan. FOR SALE Bicycle 201 W. 6th St. FOR SALE Household goods and furni ture of 10 room house. 912 Quincy St. FOR SALE New iron beds, springs and mattresses and furniture, or will trade for horse, buggy and harness. 406 E. 4th. FOR SALE Scotch collie puppies, finest pedigreed stock. Harmondale farm. Sea brook, or 1033 Fillmore. J. C. Harmon. FOR SALE REAL ESTATE. Z. T. FISHER 5 room house, 5 lots, east of shops, on payments. 4 rooms, 2 lots, Oakland, on easy pay ments. 5 room house, 1 lots, Oakland, only $750. Do you want it! 4 lots, 8 room house, on Quincy st. ;make me an offer. 6 room house, ls lots, east front, Clay St., only $2,100 for quick sale. 6 room, modern except heat, on the east side, only $1,700. 200 acre farm 5 miles out, $60 per acre, adjoining land sold from $75 to $90 per acre. 130 lots and 4 room house 3 blocks from car line. Here is a snap if you pick it up quick. FISHER. 415 KANSAS AVE Bell 'Phone 609. FOR SALE OR RENT 3 room cottage. Inquire at 1115 Van Buren st. FOR SALE Lots Johnson Place addition W. 6th, this month, $150. M. Heery, tel. 1235. FOR SALE No. 452 Ohio ave.,, Oakland, cottage home 4 large rooms aad pantry, bay window, front and side portico, rear porch, cellar, well, 65-bbl. cistern, good barn 16x20, grape arbor, fruit, shade, 3 corner lots, fenced with pickets and boards, nice lawn, all in fine order. Price $1,500. Inquire of P. C. Moore. 420 Kan sas ave., or William Hunt, 453 Ohio ave. rf -'.'A J-.."; r j isiil EMILE SELVA, NOTED EUROPEAN WRESTLER, WHO CHAL LENGES THE WORLD. Emile Selva, the champion wrestler of Italy, who is now In New York, has issued a defi to the world for either the middle or heavy weight championships. He Is one of the few men who can acquit themselves with credit in either class. Selva has a wonderful knowledge of the wrestling game, and 'the American cracks had better watch out- He Is as strong as a mountain lion and as agile as a wildcat, two essential qualities of a champion mat performer. club franchise has been juggled until the punctuation marks cn it are diz zy. President Ban Johnson of the league had to give a great deal of at tention to the club, and had it not been for him chaos would have reigned supreme. Each succeeding crop ot stockholders has been only too willing after a time to lay down the burden of responsibility. The effect on players may readily be seen. No high priced man sure of a guaranteed salary on well financed teams is anxious to sign with a team that Is controlled by dif ferent people every few weeks. Base ball playing at its best Is enough of a gamble without the addition sf other uncertainties. If ths day should come FOR SALE HEAL ESTATE. FOR SALE OR RENT Building at 625 Jackson St.. with 12H it. lot on south building, is 2 story, with basement 25 by 15 ft.: possession given soon aa our new building is completed on Quincy and 2d St., about Sept. 1. Topeka L-undry Co. - MISCKLLAK'EOUS. IF YOU WANT to save money figur with Gillett & Nicholson before you buy coal, lumber or any kind of building ma- JSTLNJJOJDTnx LOST Between Sth and Western ave. and First Presbyterian church, breastpin set with opals. Reward for return to fs22 W. 8th -st. - ' FOUND Masonic emblem. Owner can have same at State Journal office by paying for this ad. Ask for Frank Vo gel. JJLNTTFJlCTrRERSL TOPEKA STEAM BOIiEW WORKS, the largest shop west Missouri river. boilers, all kinds tanks, smokestacks & sheet iron work. Write for prices. 'Phones 463. TOPEKA liRIDGE & IRON MFG. CO.. manufacturers of highway bridges. 106 W. 8th st.- Plant iith & Mad, st. 'Phone 67. WM. SCHICK, mattresses, feathers, pil lows, iron, folding and spring bear, up holstery gouds. etc. Tel. 436. 127-31 Kan. A v. ave. E. G. KINLEY, ' ' Manufacturer and dealer in all kinds ot vehicles. tie us about that delivery wagon. 116 WEST FIFTH ST. THE Jensen Mfg. Co., creamery supplies, cheese factories, slamming statious.test uBrn, etc. LJ3 Jackson St. And. 'phone 49. ARk' Vni- It nitunrp TTf in Sunflower pants, made by .the Topeka w ooien Allii co. WESTERN WOOLEN MILL CO., Manufacturers of W ooien Goods. Men s Trousers and Ladies' Skirts. . 'PHONE 2S4. RU8SELL DOUBLE FORCE PUMP has no superior. Call and see before you buy. 624 VAN BUREN. ELEVATORS, FLOUR MILLS. ETC THE TOPEKA MILiGCo7fiTghest class hard wheat flours and manufac turers of Ralston health flour. THE TAYLOit GRAIN CO.. Shippers and exporters ot grain, eleva tor capacity H million bu. Galveston. Topeka. MID-CONTINENT MILLS, elevator ca pacity 100,000 bu.; mill capacity 700 bbls. PHONE 496. IHOS. PAGE. CROSBY ROLLER MIIJJNfl CO.. man ufacturers of hard wheat flour. PHONE 224. BAKERIES. ASK for Royal homemade bread. 888 Kansas av. mone ATHOLESALERS CHARLES WOLFF PACKING CO.. man ufacturers of the celebrated "Banauet Hams'" and "Binquet Breakfast Sausage' and all other oigh grade packing nouse products. - THE HYPES Barber Supply Co.. mug decorating, razor aniL sdear erirding. 214 Kansas ave. THE COUGHLIN HARDWARE CO. Hardware, stoves, fine tools. 7ut' Kan sas ave. TeL 60S. u PARKHURST-DAVIS MERC, ..whole sale grocers and munof&cturers Of bak ing powders, extracts, etci : , . USE the Silver Lear- Brand pickles, vin egar, mince meat, etc - Otto Kuehue Preserving Co.. 'phone 100. THE 8YMIS GROCERY CO, Wholesale Only. PHONE 456. 132 KANSAS AVE. when the Washington team is financed by capable and thoroughly earnest parties a surprising revival in interest will take place. ARTHUR EOCKWOOD. BOUCICAULTS ADVICE. Aubrey Bouclcault, who among .other things la the son of .Dion. Bouclcault, was interviewed recently and spoke of his ideas of plays and playwritlng: "I don't think myself, that there is any field for American dramatists In England. There is too much prejudice over there against our playwrights. Re garding our own coming authors", I can only say that they oucrht to be allowed IT 7" ' COAL DEALERS. WESSON COAL CO. A1V kinds ot cthJ at PHONE aO. ' . 507 E. 4TH ST. SOUTHWESTERN FUKL CO.. Telephone 193. Northeast Corner 8th and f .-. All kinds of Coal. m But Quality. Full Weight. Prompt Delivery. J. W. F. HUGHES, coal dealer. -Phones 400. Office and yards 6th and Adams. All kinds coal: b'ackamith coal best quality. HOTELS. THE HOTEL THROOP, largest and best nutei in jvajiisas. u to ta rer day. 'PHONE 28. 4TH & KANSAS AVE. NEW MIDLAND HOTEL, 1st class Iran ients especially cared for. 1 to 81 25 pel day. Fourth and Quincy. 'Phone 728. COMMISSION HOUSES. COPE A CO.. car lots a specialty, fruit and vegetables. Established 1S83. Phones 196. 114 Kansas ave. All codes. CARRIAGE WORKS. HEATSlcKTiuGTsYOo'rr nesa, rubber tires, carriages, painting. 527 Jackson St. PLUMBING. FRANK P. EDSON, member American society of heating and ventilating engi neers. 118 W. 6th St. 'Phone 314. VETERINARY BURGEONS. J. O. rOUNG. D. V. S., vet. surgeon and dentist, 426 Quincy. Ind. Tel. IS16. Bell 25111 red. - ...... . JCORNICEJIVORKS. Galvanized Iron cornice, metal skylights, slate roofing. L. Van Dorp, 506 Jackson. HOT air furnaces, tin roofing, metal work. John M. Balrd, 216 W. 6th St. TeL 358: MUSICAL. R. H. EDDY, piano and organ repairing. rennisning ana pousmng a specialty. Residence 1311 Tyler st. Ind. TeL 1326. WM. GEORGE, the horse shoer. 617 Quin cy. Ind. 'phone 1234. ARTHUR MASSEY. practical horse shoer, 118 W. Fifth. Both 'phones 448. LORTIE & SON, all diseases of the feet treated. 223 Kan. ave. TeL 630. PHOTORAPHERS WEHE makes anything in pictures. 707 Kansas ave. WAIJLPAPETPL GO to G. A. Wood for tnat wall paper - and painting. 832 Kan. ave. Tel. 3S0. 2. CLEANING AND DYE WORKS. ELIAS WHITE., suits cleaned, dyed and pressed; good work, reasonable prioes 110 W. 6th at. HAVE those clothes cleaned at Topeka . pantatorium. 115 W. 7th. TeL 872. JPIUTUREFRAMES THAT framing, reglldlng, mat making A mounting should be done by J. D. Sulli van. 114 W. Sth .ave.Packing.shlpping, etc. ASSGEJP;ARX!OIL LADIES' beauty parlors, facial massage and shampooing, toilet art'cles. Mrs. Annie M. Trapp, 710 Kan. ave., upstairs. TeL 372. a bigger field. I qualify this by saying that I never knew of a good English dramatist who didn't start off in his ca reer with a one act play. My father did. He wrote 'The Old Guard' for his schoolfellows, and . he . followed it up. But you know the rest. I would like to repeat what I wrote some time since about ' playwritlng; how you should take your subject, cut it Into climaxes, then Into situations and then into scenes, and let the dialogue take care of itself. The dialogue will come out of the situation, but c-rtatnly not the sit uation out of the dialogue. But this Is beside the subject. "I have no fear for the future, nor do I see why. we should not have as capa ble actors In the future as we have had in the past if they will only trouble themselves with a capable theatrical education got on the stag-e. I had an experience once with Wyndham which Is amusinr enough and shows how a man can get out of - a difficulty and learn how to swim by himself. I had a part in a farce of an Impecunious young man who was incessantly getting into debt and as incessantly writing to his father for money. Well, a man was supposed to bring on a letter for me, but he didn't arrive. I tramped up and down the stage, while Wyndham looked on in an. amused way from the wings at my predicament. 'My debts are crowding on me!' I shouted, not being able to think of anything else. But the letter did not come. Then I took an other lap up the room and sank on the couch, which immediately rose up and hit me in the back of the neck. I rose with all the dignity I had left and crossed over to a chair, on which I sat. It promptly broke. Then, in despera tion. I looked at the laughing , Wynd ham and said piteously: "'There! Even my furniture won't support me!' "That overcame Wyndham, who promptly rang down the curtain. That's what I mean by education." "THE TWO ORPHANS." i If Glara Merrls Is In good health next season she will probably go on tour with "The Two Orphans" company. Several changes In the all star cast will be made for the tour. Kyrle Bellew will give way as the chevalier to James O'Neill, M. L- Alsop will replace Fred erick Perry as the Count de Linieres, Henry E. Dixey will probably be Pi card in place f E. M. Holland, Louis James will take the part of Jacques Frochard, heretofore played by Charles Warner; J. E. Dedson will assume Mr. O'Neill's role of Pierre, and Sarah Tru ax will be substituted for.' Margaret II lington. ' : BERTHA GALLAND. Several London managers who were In America last season saw Miss Ber tha Galland's performance of "Dorothy Vernon of Haddon Hall" and were so delighted with the star and play that they have made overtures to Manager j. Fre? Zimmerman to have Miss Gal land play Dorothy in London. Miss Galland's appearance in London has been arranged for next season, .when she will appear in "Berothy Vernon of Hadeon Hail." FOUNDRIES. CHAS. LINDEN SCHMIDT & SON, Iron railings, wheelbarrows, shutters, stairs, window gratings. H6 Jackson sC JEWELERS. JAMES U- HAYDEN. Jswaler ind Onu. clan. Complete stock of watches, dia monds, silverware, etc Eyes examined and spectacles properly fitted. FREE DISPENSARY. TOPEKA FREE D18PENSAKI. souta east corner 12th and Tyler sts.. ' from 1 to 2 p. m., except Sundays. Conducted by regular practicing; physicians for ths benefit of persons without means who need medical attention and treatment. Pa tients are assured of careful and consid erate treatment. Medicine furnished In roost cases. BICTCLES AND REPAIRING. TOPEKA AUTOMOBILE AND CICU Co. TeL 708. Bicvclaa and sundries, bi cycles and tandems for rent: repairlns of all klpds. C S. CYCLE CO., 138 E. Sth St. National A Iver-Johnson bicycles. 8uppliea, rwpalre. JTORJgTS J. C. RODMAN, blooming plants.cut flow ers, palms, designs, decorations. 112 W. Sth. 'Phone 87. Greenhouse 12th A Moa CUT BLOWERS and fturat Jeslgnes at Hayes. 107 W. 8th st. Both 'phones 87? TAMPSjSEAIlNTSTENCrLS THE J. C DARLING CO.. 734 Kan. ave. Rubber stamps, brass and aluminum trade cnecks. Prices low. Catalog free. TeL SnL FURNACE WORKS. JOHN SEYBOLD, tin roofing, guttering, spouting, galvanized Iron ana furnaos work. 114 E. 8ih St. TeL 68L GEO. K. SEYBOLD, furnace work, tin roofing, guttering, spouting, furnaces a specialty. 881 Kansas ave. Ino. 'phone 618. MACHDJSJHOP. LAWN mowers sharpened, 75c; free de livery. Golden Rule, tel 603. Trade .old mowers on new. 03 Kansas ave. MONEY. MONEY TO LOAN on Uve xtock. pianos, organs, typewriters, household goods and personal security. L. Blscoe. 523 Kan. av. JCT H O L SJE IUN W. J. VCSS. upholstering, furniture packed, shipped; mattresses, couches, etc. made over and to oroer. 609 Jackson st HAIR DRESSING. SWITCHES, hair work. pompadours, all kinds of Mrs Van Vleck. 222 E. 5th. PATENTS. J. A. ROSEN, Patent Attorney. 418 Kan sas ave., Topeka. FOR moving, packing and shipping. Ath erton Bros., 200 E. Sth sr. Both 'phones STORAGE MERCHANTS' TRANSFER A STORAG1S Co. pack', ships and stortis household goods. TeL 186. Clarence Skinner, 611 Quincy st. MONUMENTR C. W. GUILD, monuments, designer and carver. 923 Kansas ave. STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES. PHONE 448 or 651 for your groceries. . ARTHUR BROS.. 832 TAYLOR ST. STAGE SMILES. There are certain set rules, or- at least crystallized conventions, which are as much a part of the actor's art as the "tormenters" or the "sky bor ders" are of overy theater. The stage villain, for example. From time im memorial he has been provided with an assortment of smiles, which, accord ing to circumstances, might be classed under several headings. He usually makes his appearance with a smile of composure, then follows an imitation of sincerity and finally comes the thwart ed smile of dejection and despair. Those who saw Edwin Booth as Iago can never forget the demoniac smile which suffused his countenance when he filched Desdemona's handkerchief. There was as much meaning in that vampire smile as there are words in an unabridged dictionary. The actor's face brightened with a demoniacal glare, his lips parted like an angry hound, disclosing his shining white teeth, and there was in his smile a symposium of ruthless cunning. Somehow in real life, ad on the stage, we distrust a man who wreathes his face in a perpetual smile. Pope knew well the quality of the constant smiler, saying, "Eternal smiles his emptiness betray, as shallow streams run dim pling all the day." Dickens found in Mrs. Fezziwig one of the perpetual kind, for she "wore one substantial smile" and wearied everybody with it. A person who stares like a sick face is an improvement on the one that smiles like an orang outang. The leading lady is likewise chary of her smiles. She uses them with great care and economy. She never really gets beyond a semismile or smiling glances that shoot and illuminate like sudden gleams that glow through au tumn clouds, for to break Into a broad grin would be to smash almost any scene. In your popular leading man there is usually a mixture of the dejected and the forlorn. It is the comedian, the soubrette and villain whose business it is to indulge in this pastime. This trio can work the muscles of their faces into as many creases as there are lines on a map, and nobody will complain. But now and again we have a come dian as solemn as a thunder bird and cold as a mausoleum who manages to avoid shaking both his sides when he perpetrates a noble and glorious pun, yet the soubrette is never anything else than an automatic smiling machine. If matters not how dolorous she may be in the family circle;- once she reaches the stage door she must remember the young lady who desired to manage the maypole dances and must cry "I shall be all smiles tonight, mother, lf I am to be queen of the stage," The : suppressed, smile is one of the most useful of- theatrical artifices and one of the most effective when employ ed by a genuine artist. A Washington critic in speaking of Viola Allen's per formance of Viola in "Twelfth Night" remarked upon the exquisite skill of the actress in these scenes with Olivia when the latter tells her love, and the same in those passages with, the duke when he questions Viola regarding her sister. HIDES. JAS. C SMITH, highest cash price for hides, wooL tallow, furs and pelts, oon slgnments solicited. TeL 684. 108 E. 8d st Topeka and St. Joe, Mn. DRESSSLKLNGL FASHIONABLES dressmaking at reasona ble prices, 604 W. 8th Bt. Mrs. Jeanette Benson. MRS. O'BRIEN will open her dressmak ing department in Mills' store Aug. 82. PAVING. CAPITAL CITY VITRIFIED BRICK & PAVING CO., 118 W. 8th st. Mfgrs. of building, paving and sidewalk brick. UNDERTAKERS- DEMOSS A PEN WELL. Funeral Oiree tors and Embalmers. First class service reasonable prices.611 Quincy.Both tels 181. SHELLABARGER A SON, funeral direc tors and licensed embalmers. Parlors 122 W. 8th st. 'Phono 873. GEO. B. PALMER, undertaker. Estab lished 1871. Prices reanonaDie. leL omoe 146. Residence 87. 621 Jackson st. WATCJIMAKER WATCHES cleaned. 75c; clocks, 60c: main springs, 75c; crystals, 10c. Cash paid for old gold or silver. All work guaranteed. Old jewelry exchanged for new. Lf nana up. see Uncle Sam. 512 Kansas ave. PHYSICIANS AM) SURGEONS. DR. EASTMAN, late supt. state Insane asylum. Mental and nervous dlseases.tui Kan. av. 'Phones 714. Res. 1270 V. Buren. IDA C. BARNES. M. D. Unice z &snHi its. nMioenn au teenth and Clay. Office hours: 9 a. m. t 11 a. m. and 3 p. m. to 5 p. m. Botti 'phones 1 residence, and Ind. 1318 offlee. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. TIME TABLE Topeka Kns&s. The "Right Road" Ts ana From ns Bslweet OMAHA , DENVER COLORADO SPGS FORT WORTH ST. PAUL CHICAGO ST. LOUIS MEMPHIS PEORIA ST. JOSEPH KANSAS CITY MINNEAPOLIS And Everywhere Beyonf". (Effective June 19. 1904. TRAINS LEAVE TOPEKA AS FOL LOn a: EASXBOUND. No.13. Chicago Mail A Ex 8:35 pni No.14, East Ex. & Mall.... 4;M So El Paso A Chicago Ex 4:u0 7,m No lo! Colorado & K. C. Flyer.... 7:46 N:512. Colorado & K C. Ex I ig J So 36. Chicka. A St. Louis Ex.... 8:05 Dm JNO. o. WESTBOUND. P To. 'I: PJW.L-'iSss SS: it: E-&iii:-"?o a- No ST 'California A Mex. Ex 11.60 noon No. 511. Color.doR-SBK U:B pm 82-iu ioee f xch.-caWo ex:::::: LI 2 4 SOUTHBOUND. vax No. 31, Chicago Ex n: ar No. 43, S.-W. Ex S:00 p All trains daily. For sleeping reservations, tickets, time tables, etc., apply to any Rock Island Ticket Agent. UNION PACIFIC. EASTBOUND. Arrive. 8:05 am 6:56 am . S:M pn . tMt em 11:20 am .12:50 piu i 6:30 pn . 8:00 put No. 2 limited No. 6, Kansas City local pass No. 4. Atlantic expi-esa. No. 8, K. C and Sallna express.. WESTBOUND. No. T, K. C. and Sallna express... No. 3, Denver and Pac. Coast ltd. No. S, Junction City local pass.. No. 1 limited Daily except Sunday. All others StsJIsh otherwise herself. Here is occasion baa not only smiles, but a broad grin or m loud guffaw. The fair Viola, however, must hold herself in perfect restraint, else she discJose her identity ajjd, to deed, her sju . TURF NOTE. It Is good news that Zephyr, 2:11, Is going sound and will probably race) again next year. Wlnola, 2:094, recently paced a quarter at Narragansett park. Provi dence, in ZIV. seconds. That rare little horse Prince Direct, 2:07, deserves the luxurious home he now has In the Billings ztJ.T. 1 J. A. Vipend of Altoona, Fa., wno purchased the old gray war horse Wau bun, 2:09, at the Cleveland sale, has resold him to G. P. Urban of Buffalo. " SHORTSTOP TISKER, CHICAGO HA TIONALS. The Chicago Nationals are making a strong bid for first honors, and Tinker, at short, is one of their mainstays. Ha covers a big third of the infield anfl seldom, makes errors. He Is batting strongly, too, and if the Selee tribe should win the pennant a large pack' age of laurel wreaths should be handed Tinker on a solid silver jalattsr. n . r '-.v ; - ,rV - - -." -.to- .n -r - .- .