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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 7, 1900.
V ) vcee Of Great Importance Takes Place . Friday and Saturday. This Advertisement Telis of It in Detail Corded Wash Silks. 35c yard. Suitable for waists and children's dresses, in both stripes and p'.aids; a number of this season's styles are here for your selection at 35 eents. Foulard Silks. 59c yard. J 5 pieces of Foulard silks at 59c yd. This is our 75-cent quality and comes in styiish designs in the following ground colorings: Lavender, Violet, Plum; Reseda, Nile, Navy, Yale, Wine, Old Rose, Black. Foulard Silks. 75c yard. Twenty-five pieces of Cheney Bros. printed Foulard silks, dollar quality for 75 cents, in these choice colors: Yale, Brown, Lavender, White, X Black, Navy, Gray, O'.d Blue, Tan, Prices Friday and Saturday, 7 5c. The following low prices will be made on Grenadines and Tissues. 2 patterns will be "22.50 that were $30.00 2 patterns will be 2 patterns will be 2 patterns will be 19.75. ....that 10.95 that 10.00..... that 4 Wool Challies. 4 These are our regular 50-cent $ come m botn light and dart grounds. A few Silk Stripe Challies. These arc our SO-cent grade. TTO COUNTERS will contain materials suitable for Children's Dresses; one will be ticketed Your Choice on This Counter, 19c yarJ. The other will be ticketed Your Choice on This Counter, 38c yard. and this will be your opportunity to get Child ren's Dresses very Cheap. If you've a Wool Dress, a Wool Skirt, or a Silk seem almost imperative that you should take advantage THE MILLS DRY GOODS. WANTS M0IIE MONEY Russia 13 Coming Over For Another Loan. w T'rk. June 7. The advices from London tna; M. Ilothti:i.a nv known j lirunci'T of St. P-tersbtfrir. would soon arriv- in this country, with a vi-w to iuktng owr th- situati-m hrre as an iiU'Mit -f his e'?V'.'!i;tn-sic an. I determin ing w h-th-r or ii"t a l irg- Kuinu loan -'uU t)- tiouteil in th I'r.lt 1 t.-ates, arc Mid by h-ading f .;ricn tiankrw in this city to bv ac iirat'. V hether or not M. Kth:t'-:ri shall uitirr. at-ly b suc- s.-u'ul in h;.- mission, it i r.'-t l-Uvel bv prominent 1'nai nnaru-ivrs that he wiil b" abl" to pla- a loan "t" any nuj niiu.li in th I'r.it-'i states for the nxt f"W ni'T.ths, un:il the predidentia-i cam jiuiirn snail be enid. lt may he remembered that in Feb ruary ! this year the Kussian imperial tT"V-rr.nint r.esjotiatel a Ian ui Jl". '. with a syr.iiit'ute of New York bar.k. trust etmpunis ar.J insurance o:njinies. On ei'har.ice for their money the syndicate revi-ive'l t per c-nt ir'in.iH, gujrantrttl print.-ial and in-t-PrSt by the Russian government and s-ourd by a rirt mtjrua2- on the Y iadikaw ic s railway yytem. The loan r."W s juiiit is al (or railway cinslni' ti'.ii. arc .rdin? to a Wail 3ireet man int-restevl in the tiimtr operation, w ho sa: 1: "St. Uolhstein. presiltnt r.f the Rus sian Imperial Bank t.( St. F'etersiijur, and one of the government's trusted agents id, I have b.-en informed, com ing here to s-t niun-y f jr the Russian Tiansoaueasian railway. ThL-5 ia one f the larsr-st ra-is in the world and is not c..iin;ri..-te-i by any means. SIoi:ey i- needed. SI. Rothstein ia eoinins from London here, and is jrolr.s to Washing ton to s e th-. Russian mir.iter of linanee. M. bvtkuw'fK. through whom ne'tiation3 are t be ma ie." Th T.o-r. Ion. report also aid that a lartie P;uso-Amt.;ioan bank might be establish-! here as an outcome of SI. Uothstein's visit, but this is regarded by hisii authorities here as exceedingly unlikely. STAY AWAY FU0M MANILA. Advice of the British Consul to Men i Without Capital. London. June 7 Th" r-port of the Irit:sh corsu! at Slir.i'a. SIr.HardforJ. i n the trade of th-1 l'hi'-.; pir.e island i-i lv.'". was iw?tiVrJ at tb foreign office May 7. He s:iy the ellipse of the in surrection and the r -per.;:. a: of th ports restored cor.ri i-ii.-- and prodm e.l lu'reat commercial activity. The contin uance of prosperity, however, he ad. i- i. w as dependent or. cir"un.s:anc.-s f t thoueh the p. rts were safe, tne interi-T ,( the is;. m i was quite th" contrary, nnd It will depend on the state of the country whether further ex p. rt a.e forthcoming. He explains that the im mense size of the country renders n itoratiori of law and order a ditticuit task, as the influence of the leader ap tars sin ng er.tiui.n to prevent tn.e oth-.-rvvise uiliinu natives from surrr..i.'r ing. Irr.t r.'Vemer.ts, he said, are visible in every Ulrertiun in Manila and the work of draining the ri'thy town ditoh-s ar.d tgnant pe!" he asserts, "may I.osibly entail epidemic, but its advan tage to posterity is inestimable." The recovered lane of the city waiis and moat will. Mr. Hnrdford further re nrk, "pr-tvide building whieh An-ro an eniet prise u ill know" how to Utilize, and thoutrh Manila wiii never 1 -come a fashi.;rabie watering place it may becomw a. sreat commercial r.wer In th-se waters bef..re the first quarter of the r.Titurv has passed." lie adds: "The hemp and tobacco in- A SUMMER Black Dress Goods. The Black Dress Goods attract the attention of lady visitors to oar stora. Styles and qnalities are just right, and Prices, already as low as any, are made still lower by the Syacial 23 Per Ceat. Biseooat we will give Friday and Saturday. We show Spring patterns in") 7ec to $2. SO V3. reDons and othi-p f.mor Mo- l'w V Ju Crepons and other fancy Mo- oair enecta . j A new line for Spring and "I Summer wear is made up of j Nun's Veiling, Batiste, Alba- ! tross and Croise; also Mohair f and Sicilian, ranging ia price from 39c to 1.25 yard j Fine All-Wool Serges and "i Henriettas, marked especially I low from 50c to $1.00 yard J In our Black Cloths for Tail- "l Cerise. or suits ana separate ssiirts, we show Venetians, Cheviots, Zibilines, Angora Zibiliae, Xlln'a SrcrA nnrl Pafnnin I - - ' Serge prices range to S'--oO per yard. were were were 25.03 J 5.00 J 3.50 Doa't Miss a Word of This. It's about Colored Dress Goods, and you may need a separate skirt or an early fall dress and'you ouzht to avail yourself of this oSer we make Friday and Sat urday : ALL OUR COLORED DRESS GOODS ONE-FOURTH OFF. This includes all the staple goods like Henriettas, Serges, Cheviots, Venetians, and Mixed Cloth, as well as the Novelty Dress Patterns; and one-fourth on" makes Every Piece a Bargain. 39c yard. grade, and 50c yard. High Class Novelty Silks. Twenty waist patterns in Fine Taffeta Silks that have been marked from $5 to each. Friday or Sat urday for the pattern, f 3.95 each. CARPETS. tere?ts are likely to suffer severely for ome time from the insurrection but there is no doubt there are now golden opportunities for the employment of capital and talent in many local trades. Ice manufacturers, livrv stable and hotels and general enterprises are much wanted but I most stronirly deprecate young men without capital, no matter what their education, coming' in search of employment. In every department the greatest courtesy and attention ia to be found from the Officials." Regarding Iloilo, Vice Consul Fife says: "The- United States having now suc cessfully oceuisit?I the better cart of the 1 inland the .nd tif th va t nnnirs wH fo.r a happier future and when once peaceful rule is established many imme diate improvements will be made." BUFOBD THRASHED HIM. Notorious Negro Bartender Whip3 Man Who Testified Again3t Him. Georere Buford, the notorious jointist, was arrested Wednesday on a warrant sworn out in the city court charging him with assaulting D. SIcKinr.e", a special policeman. SIcKinney testified asralnst Buford in a liquor case, and claims that Buford j attac ked hint tor that reason. I he po I lice claim that Huford made the attack for the purpose of intimidating witnesa j es summoned to testify against joint- TO DAWSON CITY. Mail Parcels Can Now Be Seat aa Well as Letter. Washington, June 7. Through an ar rangement entered into by the postal departments of the United Suites and Canada it will be possible to send ail classes of mail to Dawson City and other places in the Yukon district, heretofire or.iy letter mail could be transmitted to these points. Free Trips For Editors. Berlin. June T. The Xorth German Lloyd and Hamburg-American com panies have jointly arranged five trips, via Cherbourg, to. the Pa: is exposition for representatives of the leading Ger man newspapers. The trips will be taken on June 7 and June 14. Dr. Von Buehka Retired. Berlin, June 7 Dr. Von Buehka, president of the colonial council and di rector of the department, against whom a number of complaints have recently been made, has retired. He is succeed ed by Dr. Steubel, formerly German, consul in St. Louis and Cincinnati. Tax Title Decision. Washington, June T.-The commis sioner of internal revenue has held that a seeeial tax of a broker is not re quired to be paid (or the purchase or sjie of tax titles. DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS, PUEBLO AND RETURN, $24, Via the Santa Fe. Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al lowed at Colorado common points. . Reports show that over fifteen hundred lives have been saved throu-ih the ue of One Minute Couh Cure. Most of these were cases tit tripp:. croup. asthma, whe.tptni; couith. bronchitis and pneu-m-jiua. Its early use prevents consump tion. Ail drug stores. This Week 25 Cents. Line of 0 and " cell's book store, 5 cent books. Ben- 730 Kansas avenue. l t Less aj Per Cent. 1 39c to $1.25 yd. Less as Per Cent. 50c to $1.00 yd. Less as Per Cent. 65c to $2.50 yd. Less as Per Cent. ' i " from 6oc V Dress to buy, it would of this opportunity. MILLINERY. MILLIONS FOK SUGAR. The Industry to Ba Developed in Kankakee Valley. Chicago, June 7. The Record says: Two million dollars, it is said, will be used to promote the beet sugar industry in the Kar.kakee valley. Of that amount over two-thirds will be subscribed by Chicago capitalists who will control and dictate the company'3 policy. The name of the corporation is to be the Kanka kee Valley Beet Sugar company, with headquartera in Chicago and branch of fices at each one of the four proposed factories. John Famsworth of Detroit, Slich., has been engaged in organizing the pro posed company. Mr. Famsworth today said : I am not in a position to give out any of the proposed plans of our company. As soon as we have secured all of the capital stock we shall apnly for a char ter under the laws of Illinois. I think three weeks will see our company in corporated. Commercial Clubs on a Jaunt Boston, June 7. The members of the commerical clubs of Chicago, Cincin nati and St. Louis, who are in this city as guests of the Commercial club of Boston, visited Concord today where they were the guests of W. H. Bowfcr of the Boston ciub. From Concord the party drove to Lexington, where they wore entertained by J. A. Tower at luncheon. Glorious News. Comes from Dr. D. B. Carglle, of Washita. I. T. He writes: "Eleetrie Bit ters has cured Mrs. Brewer of seruruia which had caused, her great suffering for years. Terrible sores wouid break out on her head and face, and the best d'c ton, eouid ive her no heip; but now her tualth is excellent." Electric Hitters is the best blood purifier known. It's the supreme remedy f:r eczema, tetter, salt rheum, uieers. boils ar.d running sores. It sumuiates iiver. kidneys and bowels, expeis poisons, helps digestion, builds up the strength. Only ,v ets. Sold by Wag goner, druggist, lil Kansas avenue. Guar anteed. CURES BLOOD POISON. A Trial Treatment Sent Frea to All Who Suffer From Any Stag of the Diseaaa. Curai Casa3 Tha; Bat Springs sad All 0:jir TruatmeEia Faued to Evcu Heip. There has teen discovered by the State Medical Institute, 2u:a Elektroa il!d?-. Ft. Wayne, Ind., the muat re markable blood poison cure ever heard of. It has cured ail such indications as mucous patches in the mouth, sore throat, copper colored spots, chancres, ulcerations on the body and in hundreds ot cases where the hatr and eyebrows had fallen out and the whole skia was a mass of boils, pimples and ulcers, this wonderful spetine has completely changed the whoie body into a clean, pertect condition of physical health. Every raiiroad running into Ft. Wayne brings scores of sufferers seeking this new and marvelous cure and to enable those who can not travel to realise wnat a truly marvelous work the Insti tute is aceompiishins tney will send free to every soft rcr a free trial treatment so that everyone can cure themselves in the privacy tf their own home. This is the on'y known cure for blood poison. Do not hesitate to write at once and the free trial will be sent sealed in plain package. TOPEKAJOGIETY, Carriage of Miss Pearl Kirk patrick and J. K. Balr. Ceremony Performed by Bishop J. H". Vincent. OTHER WEDDINGS Miss Laura Case Becomes Mrs. Andrew Downing. Items of Social and Personal Nature. The largest and most elaborate wed ding of the week wa3 that of Miss Pearl Irene Kirkpatrick, daughter of Sir. and Mrs. W. B. Kirkpatrick, and Mr. Jacob K. Bair which took place Wednesday evening at eight o'clock at the home of the bride's parents on West Sixth ave nue. As Miss Belle Welch played Men delssohn's wedding march Mr. Balr and his bride entered, preceded by their at tendants, Miss Lillian Kirkpatrick and Mr. Charles Elliott, and were met by Bishop Vineent and Rev. J. E. Kirk patrick of Alma, who performed the ceremony. They stood in front of the mantle in the parlor which was almost hidden from view by a wall of palms and ferns, and topped with a heavy fringe of yellow eyed daisies. As Bishop Vincent assisted by Rev. J. E. Kirkpatrick. brother of the brtde, performed the full ring ceremony. Mr. James' Mandolin ciub played softly, "Oh, Promise Me." The decorations in the parlor were in green and white, while pink and green predominated in the second parlor. A profusion of pink roses and terns sur mounted ihepiano and book eases while in the center of the polished table was a handsome hand-painted jardiniere overflowing with red rosea Refresh ments were served by STiss Rose Davis, Sliss Gail Clark. Miss Mabel MeGifnn, Sliss Kate Welch. Miss Daisy Harrison, Miss, Gertrude Harrison and Mis3 Leonore MeLallin. Following the ceremony which was witnessed by about seventy-five friends and relatives, was a reception which was attended by between two and three hundred guests. The guests were received by Sir. and Sirs. Kirkpatrick and Sirs. Bair, while assisting through the rooms were, Mrs. A. K. Wilson, Sirs. J. E. Kirkpatrick of Alma. Mrs. J. SI. Kirkpatrick, Mrs. G. W. Oliver and Sirs. E. R. Riding. Ln a pretty little cosy corner at the head of the stairs, punch was served during the evening by Sliss Lillian Val entine and Sliss Siarie Brooks in pretty light costumes. The bride looked very pretty in a dainty white costume of French lawn. The skirt, which was en train, was fin ished with deep flounces edged with tiny ruffles of trie lawn. The bodice had a round yoke of laee. and was draped with a ruffled fichu. The veil which fell to the feet was caught with orange blossoms sent from California for the occasion. She carried bride's roses as did the bride's maid. The bride's maid wore a pretty white batiste over pale blue silk. Around the bottom of the slightly trained skirt were two flounces caught up with knots of blue ribbon. The drapery around the yoke was also caught with knots of blue ribbon. Sir. and Sirs. Bair left on the mid night train for a short trip and on their return will be at home to their friends at (ilft West Sixth avenue, after June 20. The bride's going away gown was of mode colored Venetian cloth, tailor made, with a small hat of fancy brown straw to match. DcwniajCase. One of the interesting weddings of the week was that of Miss Laura V. Case of Topeka and Mr. Andrew Downing of Washington, D. C which took place at one o'clock today at the home of the bride's sister. Sirs. S. T. MeClure on Taylor street. The ceremony was per formed by Rev. S. T. SleClure. The w edding w as quiet as only the relatives and a few of the more intimate friends were present. There were no attendants and Mr. Downing and Miss Case took their place in front of the mantle which was bank ed at the back and on the sides with luxuriant palms and ferns, with an arch of roses GVerhead. The rooms were all prettily decorated with paints, ferns and Quantities of roses. Immediately following the cere mony a wedding breakfast in several courses was served in the dining room. Miss Case wore her traveling costume which was of mode color cloth, tailor made, with hat to match. Mr. and Sirs. Downing left this after noon for a visit with relatives in IllU nois and Ohio, after which they will g-o to Washington, D. C. where they will be at home to their friends after June 25. at SoS H street, N. W. Both Sir. and Mrs. Downing- are well known in Kansas, especially in literary circles aa both are successful writer. Sir. Downing new occupies a position in the pension office at Washington. Clauser-Downinj. Miss Nettie May Downing, daugh;er of Mr. and Mrs. George Downing, and Mr. Will Clauser were married Wednes day evening at the home of the bride's parents on Huchanan street. The affair was as pretty and informal as it was possible to make it. Misa Lnwning re ceived the guests herself, and after they had ail assembled Mr. Clauser and Rev. 1. Klakesley. who periurnied the cere mony, entered and greeted them. Promptly at 8:30 Misa Mary Ciauser sounded a few measures of Mendel auhn s w edding march and the bridal party took their places in & pretty nook between the two parlors, where the ceremony was performed. The rooms Were prettily decorated with daisies, jessamine and asparagus. Great bowls and vases of daisies and jessamine were on the tables and book cases, w hile strands of asparagus dotted with daisies were draped over the pictures, doors and windows. Af ter the ceremur.y refreshments were served in the dining rojam. Garlands of daisy-dotted asparagus extended from the four cornel's of the room t o the center where they were taught with mammoth cluster of daisies. A punch bowl was placed in the bow window of the sitting room for the refreshment of the guests. The bride wore a becoming gown of white batiste. Around the bottom of the skirt was a deep accordion plaited rlouni-e and failing over this was a tucked overskn t. The bodice had a lace roke, with a gi ft mull fichu draped around it. The sleeves ami boaire were brth tucked. She earned a cluster of hride rosea. Both Mr. Ciauser and his bride are well known and like in Topeka. having lived here nearly all of their lives. Announcement cards wit! be issu-'d in a few days which lead ""At home after July l. at SIS West Righth avenue." There were about thirty guests present. Those from -out 'c-f town were: Mrs. J. f. Tipton of Kansas City. Mrs. J. B, i Coane'r-and Miss Miilie Conner of Hoi ton, -and Misa Ella Bradford of Ard more, L T. Browa-Milier. Osage City, June 7. The most no table weddics of the year in this city occurred at the First Presbyterian church last evening when Mr. J. C. Brown of St. Louis was rjnited to Misa Julia Miller of this city. Mr. Brown ia traveling auditor toe the Harvey eating houses and waa formerly teller for the Osage County bank in this city. Mrs. Brown is the eldest daaghtef of W. W. Miller, president of the Osage County bank, and at one lime a mem ber and treasurer of the scats boaj-d of charities. She is a charming young woman, who has many friends in To peka. The reception after the wedding was largely attended. More than out) guests were invited. The following were pres ent from Topeka: Miss Mary Thomp son, who was one of the bridesmaids; Mrs. F. E. Parr, Mr. and Mrs. Brad ford Miller, and Messrs. W. A, Alex ander, E'lsworth W"eaver. and A. T. Lucas. Steinberg's orchestra of To peka furnished the music at the house, and Mrs. Hoiyoke of Topeka was the caterer. The young couple will be at home ta their (riends at the Arcade hotel In Newton. Abrams-Diment The marriaee of Miss Fannie Diraent of Topeka and Mr. Sam Abrams of Brookhaven, Miss., took place Wednes day evening in the parlors of the Na tional hotel in the presence of about forty guests. The bridal couple entered followed by their attendants. Miss Dora Diment of Topeka and Mr. Ben Diment of Grand Lake, Ark., and the relatives and quests in order. Watson's orchestra, stationed behind a bank of palms, played Mendelssohn's weaamg marcn as they entered, chang ing to "'Oh Promise Me" as Rabbi Dr. A. E. Mayer of Kansas City performed tne impressive Jewish ceremony. The parlors were elaborately deco rated with palms, ferns and quantities of cut flowers, while over the heads of the bridal couple was suspended a beautiful white wedding beil. The bride's costume was of filmy white peau de soie, with lace yoke and sleeves, and profusely trimmed with fluff y accordion plaitings. The misty white veil which fell to the hem of her gown was held in place by a wreath of orange blossoms. Miss Dora Diment. sister of the bride, who accompanied her. wore her graduating gown of white foulard silk, slightly decollete, and carried pink roses. Following the ceremony an elaborate six-course banquet was served in the dining room. The menu was enclosed in dainty little booklets, embossed on the outside with purple violets and on the front page inside were the names of the bride and groom, w ith the date and the well known toast from Rip Van Winkle. "May you live long, und bin happy." Mr. Joseph Abrams of St. Louis aeted as toast master, and the following men responded to toasts: Dr. Mayer of Kansas City, Mr. Charles Wood, Mrs Ben Barnum, Mr. M. Seeiig of Kansas City, Mr. Sam Barnum and Mr. Martin ishor of Emporia. Between-fifty and sixty telegrams from out of town friends were read by the toast master. After the banquet dancing was kept up until a late hour. Mr. and Mrs. Abrams left on the night train for a trip to Kansas City, St. Louis and New Orleans, after which they will go to their future home in Brookhaven, Miss., which was built for them by the father of the goom and completely furnished by the relatives of the bride. Mr. Abrams is a prominent merchant of Brookhaven, and his bride is a well known Topeka young woman. They were the recipients of many elegant presents. AmonK the out of town guests pres ent at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. C. Abrams of Brookhaven, Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Abrams of St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. M. Seeiig and son of Kansas City. Mr. Ben Diment and Mr. M. Swisher of Emporia, and Mr. Ben Abrams of Grand Lake, Ark. L. .M. C Picnic. The annual picnic of the Ladies' Mu sic club was held Wednesday at tha beautiful eountry home of the Misses Campdoras, northwest of town. These picnics are always enjoyable affairs and close the meetings for the summer months. Guests of the club Wednesday were: Mrs. J. L Shellabarger, Mrs. James Brewer, Mrs. George B. Payne, Mrs. F. E. Dietrich and Mrs. John Payne of Fort Worth, Texas, Miss Smith, Miss May Thomas, Miss Mamie Carey and Miss Yirgie Payne. The dinner was served on tha lawn in true picnic stylt! and in the afternoon the following pro gramme was given: 1 Fajataise Mazurka ...Ketterer Misses Campdoras. 2 Since Last We Met Harriet Bur- dette Mills. Mrs von Dahlen. 3 Walts Chromatique Godard Mrs. Dietrich. 4 Love's Phihsophy Jules Gordon Mrs. Lingafelt. 3 Quietude Mrs. Macferran When Daffodils Unfold.. Miss Thomas 7 La Polonia Harriet Burdette Mills Mrs. Barber. 8 Heigh Baby, Ho Baby..Theo. Frain Mrs. Parkhurst. 9 Rigoletto , Lisat Miss Smith, 10 Twickenham Ferry, Miss Edna Parkhurst. A Pleasant Reception. Mrs. C. H. King and daughter, Miss Birdie King, gave a charming reception Wednesday afternoon at their home at t'19 Monroe street, with Mrs. Dwight Bylngton of Leavenworth and Miss Maud Ho'ainger of Kansas City as guests of honor. The e-wd flower decked rooms present ed a pleasing contrast to the intense heat outside, and despite the many oth er events taking place at the same time i and the uncomfortable afternoon, over a hundred guests called and were delight fully entertained. In the front of the hall was a punch bowl presided over by Miss Addie Skin ner, Miss Grace Whitmer, Miss Ethel Kingsiey, and Miss Daisy WeUcnan. At the rear of the hail a sweet toned music box played during the afternoon. Cooling refreshments were served in the dining room which was prettily dec orated. The ladies who assisted in en tertaining were-Mrs. D. O. Skinner, Mrs. John Rogers, Mrs. T. J. Hankla, Mrs. Norman Kelier, Miss Katherine Milis and Miss EJla Ramsey. Nous and Personal Mention. Mrs. Robert Frampton and little son of Kansas are in the city the guests of Mr and Mrs. W. J. Radeliff. Mrs. Frank Wear, who has been spend ing the past winter in St. Louis study, ins music, returned home the last of the week. Mrs. A. V. Nutt and Miss Mabel Jett are visiting in Kansas City. Mrs. J. D- Walker and daughter Mary left today for the east to spend the summer. They will visit in Eastos and South Bethlehem, Pa., and several other places. Mrs. Elmer Loomis of Girard is Visit ins her sister, Mrs. a. T. MeClure. SB fim to attend the Case-Downing wed ding which took place at 1 o'clock to day. Miss Louise Beehe of Baltimore, lid., was the guest of honor at a charming, informal affair Wednesday afternoon. PAR0A1N FRIDAY TOMORROW Friday is the day we sell out all odds and ends at a big reduction in price it'a the day for excep tional and unusual bargains Come Tomorrow Men's Suits. One Lot of Men's Fine Suits 3 3 7 4 3 1 Sizes 34 35 36 33 . 40 42 of finest cassimerea and cheviots, were 810.00 to Sla.OO $7.00 Bargain Friday Topeka Woolen Mill Trousers- all wool regular ?3 and 83.50 S2.00 Bargain Friday for. . Men's Black Alapacca Coats- fast color ail sizes Bargain Friday 1.00 all -wool Men's Blue Serge Coats all -wool single or double breasted advertised at t'2.75 elsewhere Bargain Friday for SI. 98 Men'5 All Wool Trousers good lor every day wear carnartt a make worth 2.00 Bargain Friday for Boys' Sailor Wash Suits tit fast color Ualatea Duck ase i to 10 targaui Friday Boys' Knee Pant Suits for vaca tion wear an wool s to 14 years $2. 51 suits Barjjiiln i'ritiay for Boys' and Girls' Caps light and Gars colors just tne Einu for Tacatioa wear 2sc. 35c, GOe caps Barsain Friday Boys' Black Leather stockinet strong and fast color Bargain Friday for..,, ......... Boys' Lonz Pants in neat tiesigos S1.5i tain 1'riuay V 1 Boys Long Pant Suits all wool were f7.50 Special Friday at... $1.50 given by her hostess, Mrs. Edward Wil der. The rooms were simply but pret tily decorated, refreshments were serv ed and the afternoon was enjoyed by about 30 guests. Mr. and ilrs. C. H. Pattiscn are visit ing friends in Abilene. Mrs. ft. L Cofran and children, and Mrs. Charles Youngreen are visiting relatives in Emporia. Mrs. Dwight Byington of Leaven worth is spending a few days In the city with Mrs. C. H. King and daughter. Mis Maud Holsinger of Kansas City will be their guest for two weeks. Mr. ar.d Mrs. Charles E. Mayberry of New York city, who have been visiting Mr. Mayberry's sister, M rs. A. A. Hayes, went to McPherson today for a visit with relatives. They will come back to Topeka before returning to New York. Engraved cards and wedding Invita tions. Adams Bros.. 711 Kansas avenue. SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS Th Kansas congressmen will soon re turn to the ta.te- Attorney Oenral Godard has returned from Clay Center. J. W. Nowers has returned from a busi ness trip to Joplin, Mo. M. S Karr. of Idaho, ia visitinc his niet-e, Mrs. F. E. Hoiyoke. Richard Jett. of Newton, ia vtslting friends In North Topeka. A Bundy clock is now part of the equip ment of the Fotwin potifica. Judge Hazen went to Atchison yester daji to hold court for Judfe' Bland John Strickrott has a complete set of photographs of the streot fair booths. Marshall's band will give the first even ing concert of the season Friday evening. A number of people lost sleep last night while worrying about the dangers of lightning. The rooms to b occupied bv the state board of agriculture are being repaired and eleaned. Miss E. Najrfa, principal of the Potwin sch-jis. will spend the summer vacation in Wisconsin. A party of Topeka Elks will gn to Law rence Saturday night to install a pew lotlga there. O. C. Clemens had his hair cut yester. day. People are now talking about the fate of Sampson and the wind and the shorn lamb. Despite the heat crowds of visitors toil up and down the longs steps to the state house dome daily. Men quit work to get into the shade: women hustls things to get into an un comfortable sows with & high eoliar to attend a party. The last game of ball this season In To reka, or until September, when Washburn re-opens, will be played Saturday on the Washburn grounds. , The entertainment given by the Turners last evening at Garriuid park was stopped in about the middle of tile performance because of the storm. Somebody has accused Bailiff John Coyne of the district court of saying. "Hurry, hurry, hurry: have you seen George?" when he opened court. The Republican Flambeau club at the recuiar meeting last night decided to ac cept the invitation to go to Rssvilie and give a iirsworKs display July 4. Rev. D. M. I"tsk, of the First Congrega tional church, is in Camen n. Mo. He weut there to deliver an address ref- re the graduating class of the Missouri Wes levan college. The exercises w:-re held this morring at 10 o'clock. He will return this evening. Marriage licenses are goir.g with a rush. Juilre Dolman issued four yesterday as follows: Clabe Harris and MetUsa Mur ilock. of Tupuka: Edward Johnsin and Carrie Anderson, of Riihlandi Walter F. Johnson and Mamie Brown, of Topeka; W. A. Clauser and May M. Downing, of Topeka, The extra, cars put on the Asylum and West Tenth avenue lines by the street railway company during street fair week will be continued for a few weeks. If they are found t be needed, tha t ars will be left on those lines permanently. This plan pives the West Tentti avenue lines a 1) minutes service during the day and fifteen minutes service at night. Base Ball. Santa Fe Beds va Washburn c!Seee, Saturday, June 9th. Admission 25c. Game called at 3:3d. We are sellins; California Hams at Sc. Dry Salt Meat at 7c. At the Monarch Grocery, 5-7 Kansas avenue. U C. BETZ- TeL 777. If you want yeur &ar ta grew, den't waste time with hair tonies. Get at the foundation, which lie t the hai eeils and biood vessels that auppiy them wiih life, iieega7 Keeewer will do it. It h gTown hair on huntiri&da of tuiid hda and will da it ..r you- H- W. ?Huire. Pharmacist, Ta2 Kansas ave. FURNISHING GOODS. Many Small Lots of Man's Fancy Dress Shirts also Negligee Shirts, sold from $1 to $1.-50 "T IT will be closed out tomor- i row Bargain Friday for m J nen's White Unlauadered Shirts, all sizes, were 50a you f f" never saw their equal fcr I our Bargain iriday price w Men's Underwear small lots of summer weights, some plain, some colored, some only shirts, others only drawers were ode, I 75cand SI special Bar- J gain Friday for Men's Neckwear finest all-silk 4-in-hand, imperials, squares, bows, bat wing strings were 35c Bargain Friday, Boy's Neglizee Shirts collar at soilar at- 35c tached Fancv Percale ooc Shirts Bargain Friday for Hat Bargains. Men's Fedora Mats ail eoiors- broaen from $1 tine. l. iyie. C Bargain Friday at O GJ V Red, White or Blue Colored Crushers for golf, tennis or Cfl cyeimg. ii haw Bara.o Friday J ul Men's Crash Hats " colors were a and 75o K gm Bargain Friday. J Shoe Bargains. About 10O pairs Men S3 Shr in tans and blacks all stvie toe are (T f g0 i4 Shoes small lot- To- I -1 ciorrow Bargain Friday at A ' S Jr Lauu Art. "A Sklo of Beaut;- u a Joy Torever." DB. T. FELIX G4 0SAUD S ORIEJTTA1 OB. KAOaCAi. 8EAuTul. FuriAM as well as Beautifies th. skin 5a other tomete will 4a u. ReMrre Tan, Fimp.iw. reex le,5l3th facea . Ka.-n aai k.Q diseases, and oTry buna is li on beaatr. and denes lie-tei-tion. it aas stood the tes ( tt oi yer.. and is so harmless w 11.8 it to b iiire it is prop-er.-v mail. A e it bo counter leiC oi :muar IV rua w. l r. U -avr vairf t. A ".iiiv of the llAUC-tOQ I P tiut: -As you ladies will use them. I return mend 'Goaraud's Crm' as ihe least harmiul of all skin preparations.' tor sa.e by ai Druggists and Fancy ioodi Dealers In l.-t L. 8..Canadas. and t-uropo. Fl MD. 1. HuFKLNS. Frcp'r, a: Great Jones ak. tJSl) E RT A K E R S"EX A M I N E Pi Examination Being Conducted Today In Offlea ef Board of Health. The state board of examiners for ap plicants for certificates to do business as undertakers and embalmera hell a meeting today in the office of Dr. W. it. Ewan, secretary of the" state board of health. The board is conducting examinations this month in various parts of the state and it will be but a short time until the work will be completed. The plan to examine men engaged in this business originated with the state board of health and was adopted as n precautionary measure against the spreading of disease. I am now in the Monarch Grocery. E27 Kansas avenue, and will be eriad to see ail my old friends. L. C. BET 2. Tel. 777. DENVER, COLOB.ADO SPRINGS PUEBLO AND BETTJBN, $24, Via the Santa Fe. Tlckets on sale June 1st; stopover al lowed at Colorado eommon points. Last spring E. J. Evans. Cairo. 111., was so run down in health had to give up work. Was also troub!d with boils and ecaema. He writes: ""Doctors did me no good, but befure 1 had finished ana bottle of Begus' Blood Punher. I began to Im prove and am now a well man. R. W. Squires, Pharmacist, 732 Kansas avenue. HOW ARE YOUR KIDNEYS? it wouldn tbeihi! f idea to ak tout melf tui question eeif- Xy uiorHii.f bow m your kidneys If t ht? ie of j cijr tt,-. gsU thin atad a iaoie ars. you sfra.uat- way have & paK'h K put on. Bui ha a-wut your Kiiaa ; . - ' :Hi juu ever it- cii liuein? Thy arc I ant organs of tije j Douy. UecauM ti 0.00a constantly 1 J pads;n? t h roug ; them ali day and "4 f Sad u:'it. Ther ar ta ri,tT9 Af the l&ftVfctttES Ft-'LTMai toepotsow fromtiie nid if tuo ar blood constantly na ttaMfLMt th sxiiser.y J Sfineacia, then coin 1 puiser. f ---3 sfraia, tac-n coui a&e anc ortijit rit.-a.U'i. w U'D Nature's sigi- n-&uA-aiHii, punt ire's mi -A na44-a4ii, paw :Utimj & 1 tlitrk UPiue. heaiiteu.' kei l?w4 ! V'ii hvtj iny (rf t.'e, coBdit ico may Le-meu. aad ieefikeyuei Debase, your coUit icd niay I WSWt rW!WM aR'aQw.iiii ha mr pvli t expenmeet, but got Ui test remedy. D3. HSLTIS'S KlDsiEY TABLETS. . Thes little heaith tabkta have sarfd hun dreds of lives and may save yours. They ara the prescription of-a practicing pi: . sicuiri. aid are sruarajireed ia ail Ui---uT i t ti.i ki-iiitys and biadder. Don't be deceived by aubt.tuutt but get the genu jva. Prc-ve4 only by BOLTI-1 CBEIIll L CO. 3 Xaidcn Lane. K. Y. For sale by tha following dmtrgista in Topeka: Stansiield, S2 Kansas ave.: Woolvertmi, 7j4 Kansas ave.; fi:m. Cr. 5rh and Kansas avt.: Wiison. -411 Kast 4th.; Waggoner. 731 Kansas ave.; Milier 1'harmacv. th and Tupesa ave.; Rosier, loth and T.,peka ave.: KUngaroan. 12 J East th; ftswley r Snow, fifh and Kan Kts ave.; Swiit & Holiday Dreg Co.. .-r: Kansas v.; Gibraltar fharmaey. S3 Kansas ave.: lumber s. th and Jckan. For sale in Nrth Topeka by Laeey, fcl Kansas ave.; Amjld Ijfus Co. 8-1 Kan tad ave.; Kane L Co.. tdi Kansas ava.