OCR Interpretation

The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, June 08, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-06-08/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

Mar k- Down Sale
White Shirt Waists.
An accumulation of broken sizes all nev
this ssasoa and with but few exceptions are
as clean and fresh as when first received. A
great many will remember a similar sale we
had a few weeks ago on COLORED WAISTS,
and how quickly they were disposed of.
These will go as quickly at the following
31.00 White Waists for....' "79c
$1.50 White Waists for 98
3.00 White Waists for S2.25
The Opening Sale
Women's Laundered Waists
Styles and Patterns l"ew and Exclusive, and made with the latest, the
JDouTsle Bos Bac3s, at the popular prices of
50c, 75c, 83c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 each.,
Tomorrow we offer a special lot of Women's and Children's Parasol3 at
the following Prices CHILDREN'S PARASOLS : ,
2.50 Parsols, $1.75 62.25 Parasols, $1.75 $1-25 Parasols, 88c.
9jOO Parasols, $6.75 8.50 Parasols, $6.75
$5.00 Parasols, $3.75 $4.75 Parasols, $3.75 $3.50 Parasols, $2.75
SPECIAL 25 dozens 25c Handkerchiefs
Tomorrow, 2 for 3C
It is a clean-up from our Handkerchief Department, consisting of All
Linen, Hand Embroidered, and choice patterns in Swiss Embroidered
a bargain of unusual merit.
Just in by express, on sale Tomorrow.
Our Hosiery and Underwear Departments contain everything wanted
in those lines.
Babuyan Island Crater Throwing Off
Rocks and Steam.
San Francisco, June 8. Capt. O. -J.
Ftorrt?, of the transport L.eelanaw, re
ports that a volcano In the South seas
which has been quiet for many years
has again resumed action. The vol
cano is located on the Dedlcas rocks,
Ha'iuyan inlands, near where the
cruller Charleston was lost. The Lee
la naw passed within three miles and
rocUs and clouds of steam were ob
served cumins from the o'ater. The
vatiTs atiout the islands were also
Topeka "Woman Loses a Foot and Is
Otherwise Injured in Denver.
Mi's. Frank B. Carrir.ger, formerly of
this city, now of Denver, met with a
serious accident last Thursday. With
her three children, Jennie, aged lft,
Viella, S, and Ken, 6, she had been in the
city shopping and they were almost
home on their return when the surrey
ollided with a street car. All were
thro'vn nut, but none were much hurt
except Mrs. Carringer, who had both
feet badly crushed, her collarbone
broken and was otherwise injured. She
was at once taken to the hospital and
lier lilt foot was amputated. She was
fit last reports improving and was eon--ldertd
out of danger. She is a niece
tf Mr. and Mrs. it. F. Callaway, of this
city, and has many friends here.
Leads to a Big Strike in the Mines at
Scranton, Pa.
Scranton, Pa., June 8. The strike of
the drivers and car runners which be
gan in the Delaware & Hudson com
pany's Marvin mine on Tuesday spread
today to the Leggetts creek, the Dick
son and the Von Storch mines of the
same company, the men and boys of
these mines similarly employed as the
Marvin strikers going out in sympathy.
They refuse to return to work until
there is a satisfactory adjustment of
the wage differences on which the Mar
vin men struck. Their action has forced
a closing down of the several mines of
the company here and the threat is
made to carry the fight to every mine
of the Delaware & Hudson in the Lack
awanna valley.
Twenty-rive hundred workers are
made idle thus far. The strike is over
a cut of 10 cents per day in the drivers'
wages and eleven cents in the pay of
the runners, without notice. They now
demand an increase of ten cents per
day over the old wages, drivers $1.25;
runners $1.50. The fear is also expressed
that the trouble will spread to the Dela
ware, Lackawanna & Western miners,
the men and boys on strike declaring
the issue at the Marvin is only the be
ginning of a similar cut all through the
Reorganized Company Buys in 18,000
Acres of Kansas Property.
Atchison, June 8. The Missouri Pa
cific, or rather the reorganized Cen
tral Branch railway company, became
the purchaser of the 18,000 acres of
land offered for sale at the Atchison
court house Thursday by the receivers
f the Central Branch Union Pacilic
Ueott-sentatives of the Missouri Pa
cilic claim that there is no intention,
v. hatever, to make the bona tide own
ers of the property sold by the receivers
tiny trouble; that the railroad will, af
ter today's rale is confirmed by the
courts, quit claim or release such prop
erties from any cloud that may have
been imposed upon them by today's
ale. They say that the sale was nec
essary to close up the Union Pacific
receivership, and that their railroad bid
in the property to protect its own in
terests and the interests of property
Ideal Summer Tours.
The Me.'il route fur Summer Tourist
travel is the Crand Trunk Kailway svs
leni reaching directly all the most' popu
lar Lake. Kiver. Mountain and Seashore
resorts of ihe past.
I-'ull particulars and copies of Summer
1 ounst literature on application to J. H.
Burgiy, City Passenger and Ticket Agent,
24! c'laJ-k Bt, corner Jackson Boulevard,
Ex-President Cleveland Not Bother
ing With Politics Now.
Princeton, N. J., June 8. When Gro
ver Cleveland was asked what he
thought of the recent letter of E.. C.
Benedict on the need of a new political
party he replied:
"Mr. Benedict has a perfect right to
assert himself and what he says has no
bearing whatever on me.
"1 do not know what Mr. Benedict
really did say in his letter because I am
not bothering much about pontics just
now. There has been no time when I
have given less attention to politics
than I am doing now."
Mr. Cleveland was asked concerning
the indorsement of W. J. Bryan by the
New York Democratic state convention.
He replied:
"That has not interested me at all."
Bad Storms South of Wichita Much
Wheat Destroyed.
Wichita, Kas., June 8. Bad hail
storms are reported at Medford, Okla
homa, and at Pond Creek and other
towns along the Rock Island. Large
areas of wheat were destroyed. An ele
vator at Pond Creek was blown down
and a mill burned.
"CA9CABETH do ll rimmed for thea
Bnd uro a trul wonflerful raedu'iue. Itaavooften
trislictt for a mef!icino pleasant to take autl at last
fcaT? foilD'l it. in CascaroU;. Mnoo Taking tbera. m?
tioort has Lireii nuritlcil and my complexion ba.s Im
proved wo::tlLr.ully uiM I feel inucn better in crery
aj." Mild. It. CKlXAua. Luura.l. 'leua.
Plflasfint. r!atb!p. Potent. Taste Good. Pa
Good, .Sever Pit-ken. Weaken. or Gripe. Hlc.2ac.i0c.
Bt.ritC R.4t toMfMT, HMtrvaU V.rk. 3l
t" T1 "If Pold and iiarnntwd by all drng-
taw ivanv
laitu CLJEK ioDttcco Habit
Leave of Absence For Coghlin.
Seattle, Wn., June 8. Captain J. B.
Coghlan. who has been commander of
the Puget Sound naval station for over
a year, has been granted a six months'
leave of absence on account of ill-health.
He has been in a hospital in Seattle for
over two weeks. He will be succeeded
by Captain Dyer, of the Boston navy
Watches and Jewelry Must Go.
Only a small stock left, and having
decided to discontinue the sale of
watches and jewelry, and in order to
make a quick sale of same I will make
some of the lowest prices that ever
was made in Topeka in the jewelry
lire. They must go. Don't miss this
sale. E. W. HUGHES,
423 Kansas avenue.
Too Many Baby Carriages.
I need the space they take up and I
will make a big cut in price on them
to close them out.
Carpet and Furniture house, 423
Kansas avenue.
The largest reception of the week and
one of the most deliehtful. was given
Thursday afternoon by Mrs. George M.
Noble, Mrs. Kittie Keed tsaney aim
Mrs. Walter Thomas at the handsome
Noble residence on Harrison street.
The approach to the house was charm
ing and prepared the callers for the ex
quisite decorations within. ine awn
ings of the broad porch were lowered,
and the floor covered with rugs while
numerous chairs and cosy corners were
arranged for the comfort of the guests.
At one end of the porch' which was
screened off with palms, punch was
served during the afternoon by several
young ladies.
The reception hall was fragrant with
great jars of white honeysuckle and
sweet peas. Long stemmed American
Beauty roses were used in the drawing
room, while jacqueminot roses held
sway in the library.
The greatest efforts however.had been
spent in the dining room which was
charming in yellow and green. The top
of the round polished table in the center
of the room was almost hidden from
view by trailing vines of asparagus
fern, dotted with tiny incandescent
lights which produced a very pretty ef
fect. In the center was a mammoth
bouquet of yellow roses, and yellow
roses and asparagus fern were also on
the sideboard.
Watsons' orchestra stationed in the
upper hall played during the afternoon.
Several hundred guests called during
the afternoon but many were prevented
by the storm. The assisting ladies were
entertained at tea after the receiving
Mrs. Quinton's Reception.
Mi's. Frank C. Quinton gave a de
lightfully informal reception Thursday
afternoon at her home on Harrison
street complimentary to her guest. Mrs.
Charles W. Flint of Denmark, Iowa.
The parlors were simply decorated
with ferns and bowls of cut flowers. In
the dining room the color scheme was
carried out in green and white. The ta
ble in the center of the room was cov
ered with an exquisite lace cloth, over
green satin, and the cut glass dishes
containing bon bons were tied with
green satin ribbons. Over the table wan
suspended a large bell of daisies and
brilliant green foliage, while a red light
inside cast a rosy glow over the sur
roundings. Refreshments were served
by Miss Helen Quinton, Miss Fay
Quinton and Miss Reita Updegraff. The
guests were admitted by little Miss Eu
genia Quinton.
The assisting ladies all wore pretty
evening gowns which enhanced the
beauty of the affair. Those who assist
ed were Mrs. O. P. Updegraff. Mis. A.
B. Quinton, Mrs. W. J. Radeliff, Mrs. E.
L. Herman and Mrs. George W. Crane.
Over a hundred guests were present
during the afternoon.
A Pleasant Affair.
A pleasant reception, attended by
about 300 guests was given at the First
Presbyterian church Thursday evening.
It was to welcome home Dr. and Mrs. J.
D. Countermine who returned Thursday
from a four months' trip through Eur
ope and the Holy Land,. and was also
a farewell for Dr. and Mrs. John Gor
don. Dr. S. B. Alderson of Washington
Court House, O., and Miss Dusenbury,
sister-in-law of Bishop Vincent, who
left today for New York city.
The reception was held in the lecture
and Sunday school rooms, both of which
were artistically decorated with flags,
palms and ferns for the occasion. Re
freshments were served during the ev
ening and the affair was an enjoyable
Notes and Personal Mention.
Mrs. A. H. Bates has Issued invita
tions for a thimble party to be given
Thursday afternoon, June 14, at her
home on Western avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Kouns and chil
dren and Mrs. Kouns' brother, Mr. B.
B. Cain, left today for Tyler, Texas. Mr.
Kouns will return in a few days, but
after a short visit in Tyler Mrs. Kouns
and children will go to West Virginia
to spend tne summer.
Mrs. Charles Barnes will entertain
very informally next Friday afternoon
complimentary to Miss Lillian White-
Miss Edith Guibor went to Kansas
City today to visit Misses Beatrice
and Lfrlian Foster.
Miss Lizzie Gavitt, Miss Maud Van
Houten and Miss Blanche Bear are en
tertaining the Cronia card club this
afternoon at the home of Miss Gavitt.
Mrs. Charles W. Flint of Denmark,
Iowa, who is the guest of Mrs. Frank
Quinton, will leave next Tuesday for
her home.
Miss Susie Sweet is in Baltimore, Md.,
to attend the commencement of the
Woman's college at which her sister,
Miss Maisie Sweet, is a student. At
the close of the college festivities the
Misses Sweet will go to Asbury Park
for a two weeks outing, returning to
Topeka the latter part of June. Miss
Sweet graduated at the Woman's col
lege in the class of 1S97.
Mrs. a. 5. Quinton entertained at a
luncheon the first of last week compli
mentary to Mrs. Charles Flint and Mrs.
B. T. Lewis.
Mrs. Court Flower and daughter Vir
ginia returned Thursday from a visit
in Carthage. Mo., for a week's visit with
Mrs. Flower's mother, Mrs. Miller. They
will leave in a week for Colorado
Springs and Manitou to spend the sum
Miss Florence Rockwell of Junction
City is in Topeka the guest of Mrs.
Alice Clugston.
Mrs. W. J. Lewis and son Harry left
this morning for Lima, Ohio, to visit
Mrs. Lewis' mother.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Smith went to
Atchison today for a few days' visit.
Miss Hattie Holman returned Thurs
day evening from a three months' stay
in California.
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart M. Beard of San
Francisco are the parents of a daugh
ter, born May 26. named Katherine
Parmelee. Mrs. Beard was formerly
Miss Leila Parmelee of Topeka.
Miss Frances Ruttan and Miss Jones
of Leavenworth are spending the week
in Topeka with Miss Ruttan's uncle,
Mr. J. A. Fuller.
Mrs. J. M. Hill has returned to New
York city to resume her vocal studies
after a week's visit in the city with her
mother. Mrs. J. Lee Knight.
Miss Daisy M. Griggs and - brother
George B. Griggs of 1927 Harrison street
will leave next week for the east to
spend the summer.
The Philadora club will organize
a class in physical culture this evening
in the club room, corner Belmont and
Michigan avenue. Oakland.
The fifteenth wedding anniversary of
Rev. and Mrs. S. C. Coblentz was cele
brated at the church Thursday evening.
A large number of their friends were
present, an interesting programme was
given and refreshments were served.
Engraved cards and wedding invita
tions. Adams Bros., 711 Kansas avenue.
We've got 121 pair
lea's Fine Dress Shoes
in broken lots, these shoes must
go tomorrow, it's too late in the
season to fill in on size, they're
regular S3.50 and $4 . &n njr
shoes Your pick at i.UJ
One lot of Men's 75c and $1
Negliges Shirts
on sale tomorrow at
617 Kansas Avenue.
Heavy selling the past two months, has, left some broken lots of s
Clothing on our tables. These must go. It matters not what the loss, i
J All broken lots of $18, $20 and $22.50 Suits at $15.00
All broken lots of $15.00 Suits at : $12.50 $
All broken lots of $12.50 Suits at..... $10.00 I
All broken lots of $10.00 Suits at $7.45
Hot Weather Clothing for Men.
Men's Fine Summer Serge Coat and Vest, Silk
piped and perfect fitters, equal to any Of
5 coat and vest on the market at IpO.Oil
Men's Fine Wire Twisted Blue Serge Coat and
Vest, a garment that is strictly first- QC
class at iprs.O J
Men's Hot Weather Coats in almost any mater
ial at 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.03, $2.50,
$3.00, $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00.
Those Nobby Flannel Coat and Pants, all making
a great hit. We got 'em and are selling lots of
Hot Weather Suits for Little Fellows
Child's 2-piece Crash Suits, in stripes and plain
--nobby and cool.-really cheap at 75c-- irA
Our price is .0C
Child's Nobby Zephyr and Crash Suits, neatly
trimmed. We have never seen their equal nr -
at 1,00. Our price
Child's Fancy Checked, Striped, Plain and
Fancy Trimmed Crash and White Canvas Suits at
1.00 51.25 51.50 52.
Children's Crash Pants at 15o
Men's Furnishings and Hats.
1 lot 50 dozen Men's Fancy Striped nc
Balbriggan Underwear. I JL
1 lot Men's Fish Net Sleeveless Un
derwear at
Men's Nobby Straw Hats, in Rough
and Smooth effects at
The Very Swell Bough Straw Hat
Men's Pearl Fedora Hats
Santa Fe Will Sign a Stipulation
Concerning Additional Shops.
Vice President Barr of the Santa Fe
will forward from Chicago today the
agreement of the Santa Fe company in
the shop matter. General Manager
Mudge, who returned from Chicago
this morning, discussed the matter with
Mr. Barr, and will be in receipt of the
agreement tomorrow.
The agreement will state just exactly
what the Santa Fe company will do
in return for the land to be secured by
the Commercial club. It will amount
to a formal contract between the Santa
Ke and the Commercial club In refer
ence to the purchase of the land and
the construction of additional shops.
Mr. Mudge said today it is practically
certain that the hig locomotive erect
ing shop would be built next year. This
will be the largrest railroad machine
shop -.vest of Chicago, and will cost
at least $200,000.
The blacksmith shop will probably
be the only one of the new shop build
ings '.o be constructed this year.
Administration Will Aid in the Koch-
ester Affair.
New York, June S. A special to the
Herald from Washington says:
As far as the administration can ar
range it the reception of Major General
K. S. Otis in Rochester, N. T., on June
15, will be a brilliant affair. Secretary
Root has approved the order issued by
Major General Brooke relative to the
troops to participate in the military
pageant to be held.
Under General Brooke's order a camp,
to be as nearly a model ne as prae
ticable, will be established in the vi
cinity of Rochester, and these troops
will proceed to the camp to take part
in the parade: Light battery M, Sev
enth artillery, from Washington, bar
racl.s; two batteries Fifth artillery,
from Fort Hamilton; one battery Fifth
artillery from Fort Wadsworth: Major
J. B. Burbank and one baitery Fifth ar
tillery from Fort Hancock; head
quarters band and three companies
Fifteenth infantry from Plattsburg
barracks; one company Fifteenth in
fantry from Fort Ontario; two com
panies Fifteenth infantry, from Madi
son barracks; two companies Fifteenth
infantry from Fort Columbus.
Colonel F.dward Moale, Fifteenth in
fantry, will command the camp and
No special arrangements have yet
been made for the reception of General
Otis in Washington, though undoubt
edly some action will be taken by the
administration to show its apprecia
tion of his work in the Philippines.
It is asserted that the only cost to
the government of the participation of
the troops in the reception will be their
transportation, as they would have to
be fed and provided for no matter
where they might be stationed.
Volume of Failures For May as Re
ported by Dun & Co.
New York, June 8. Dun's Review will
say on Saturday:
Failures in May were not only the
largest ever known in that month since
records were made, but of SO months
covered by these returns only six have
shown as large liabilities. Contradic
tory though it may appear, the report is
encouraging. There was not a single
failure in the month which was calcu
lated to shake or did shake commercial
credits, which were stronger at the end
of May than at the beginning.
Neither were there any failure or nest
of failures calculated to create alarm
about any particular branch of business.
The large brokerage failure for about
$13,000,000 exceeded in amount all fail
ures in any month except one since 189S,
and with it came another for $735,000.
Nearly 60 per cent of the total defaulted
liabilities was due to five other com
mercial failures, while the ten large
failures ip manufacturing and trading
covered less than $3,000,000 liabilities in
The number and amount of liabilities
of all commercial failures in May com
pared with last year are given below:
May, 1900, 947; 1839, 581. Liabilities,
May, 1900, $23,771,151; 1899, $3,820,ti86.
The returns to Dun's Review for May
show an unusually large number of
small failures. They exceed those of
any other year but one and this is con
sidered suggestive, also the increase of
over an eighth in average liabilities.This
the Review says is readily traceable to
the manufactories for the surprising in
crease in number, the smaller failures
in trading show lower liabilities than in
any other year except two. Manufac
turing liabilities have much increased,
however, the average for those small
firms, running close to $12,000.
1 It might be inferred that there had
been a really noteworthy expansion of
manufacturing indebtedness for the
season and in January a similar in
crease appeared, though very little in
February or March. An April the in
crease was about $1,500 per small fail
ure and in May 3.400. It is not difficult
to surmise that this has connection
with the general slackening of orders
for manufactured products which has
now- begun to produce a readjustment
of price.
Governor Stanley Appoints Repre
sentatives of Kansas.
Governor Stanley today named Mrs.
A. H. Thompson, of Topeka, to succeed
Mrs. J. K. Hudson as Kansas vice presi
dent for the Pan-American exposition
at Buffalo, N. Y., next year, Mrs. Hud
son having declined. Mrs. S. R. Peters,
of Newton, is the other vice president.
The governor named the following
commissioners to represent Kansas:
First district L. F. Randolph, Nor
tonville. Second district H. F. Sheldon, Ot
tawa. Third district C. A. Mitchell, Cherry
vale. Fourth district John Madden, Emporia.
Fifth district Col. E. C. Little. Abi
Sixth district W. H. Mitchell, Beloit.
Seventh district J. E. Junkin, Ster
ling. At large F. D. Coburn, Topeka,
Governor Declines to Offer Money For
Capture of Pawnee County Man.
Governor Stanley today declined to
issue a reward for the arrest and con
viction of J. A. Rhodes of Pawnee coun
ty, who is wanted for three offenses, ob
taining money under false pretenses,
forgery, and violating the prohibitory
Rhodes was in Missouri and the gov
ernor issued a requisition for his return
to Kansas but he has evaded the offi
cers and now a request is made that a
reward be offered.
The governor thinks it a questionable
proceeding, owing to the three charges
being made together, and owing to the
difficulty in determining whether the
man is wanted for the misdemeanor or
felony and he has declined to go furth
er into the case.
Ko. 1-
100 White, Black, Cream and light
shades of Ladies' Dress Hats,
hand-made of straw braid on wire
frame, worth $1.00 to 1.50; go at
69 Cents.
No. 2-
All Rosea, Violets, Chrysanthe
mums and Bunch Flowers, sold at
vzc; special, go at
19 Cents.
Saturday Only.
Leaders in Millinery.
"W. C. T. XT. Flower Mission Day.
The ladles of the W. C. T. U. at the
First M. E. church, Saturday, June 9,
from 8 to 10 o'clock, will gladly re
ceive flowers for distribution.
'Tisn't safe to be a day without Dr.
Thomas' Electric Oil in the house.
Never can tell what moment an acci
dent is going to happen.
Bears the ltia Kind Have Alwavs B0!S
Bears the j 1 he Kind cw Have Aiways Bought
Sean the Tile Kin!l Yen tiava Aivtavs Bougta
Short of a Two-Thirds Majority of the
Entire Convention.
Chicago, June 8. The Chronicle says:
Senator James K. Jofies, chairman of
the national Democratic committee, is
expected to reach Chicago early next I
week. Wm. J. Bryan, it is said, will
meet him shortly after his arrival and
plans will be discussed for the active
work of the Kansas City convention.
Keen interest is taken by officials at
national headquarters in the reports of
Democratic state conventions. Up to
date twenty-four states have held con
ventions. Of these twenty-two, repre
senting 4?.6 delegates, have instructed
for Bryan. Maryland and New Jersey
are unpledged, the former having six
teen and the latter twenty delegates.
Bryan now lacks only thirty instructed
votes of having a majority of the con
vention delegates.
The convention will be composed of
930 delegates, and as many alternates.
Vr.der the two-thirds rule, however, a
rule which has been enforced in Dem
ocratic national conventions for nearly
forty years, the nominee for president
or vice president must receive two
thirds of the entire vote given. Bryan
therefore lacks 1S4 votes for a nomi
nation on the basis of Instructed dele
gates. Just Received.
"To Have and to Hold," "Janice Mer
edith," "Richard Carvel." "The De
Willoughby Claim." "Billy Baxter's
Letters," Bennett's book store, 730
Kansas avenue.
Saseball goods at cost tomorrow.
T. J. Coughlin Hdw. Co., 702 Kas. ave.
Assignee of Price, KCcCormick & Co.
Is HopefuL
New Tork, June 8. Assignee Curtis
of the firm of Price, McCormick & Co.
will not be prepared to make a state
ment for several days, but a prelimi
nary showing, now that many of the
claims are said to have been liquidated,
indicates that the firm will be able to
pay all obligations in. full and have a
surplus of about $250,000 after the cost
of the asigneeship has been deducted.
A conference will probably be held
next Sunday at which it is expected
that George Crocker, the special part
ner, now on Tils way back from Europe,
will be present.
According to a friend of Theodore H.
Price, it not impossible that a new firm
may be organized along the same lines
with new special capital. One altern
ative to this plan is said to be the for
mation of a firm consisting of George
Crocker, R. G. M. Stuart-Wortley and
W. G. McCormick, including possibly
Mr. Rutherford. Mr. Crocker's stepson.
who recently bought a seat on the stock
exchange. This latter firm, if formed,
would only operate on the stock ex
change, and Theodore H. Price would
tben resume business under a separate
Youngest Daughter of Former Post
master General Weds.
Philadelphia, Pa., June 8. Miss Eliz
abeth Wanamaker, youngest daughter
of ex-Postmaster General Wanamaker,
was married last evening to Norman
MacLeod. The bride was gowned in a
Paris costume of heavy white satin,
elaborately trimmed with rare duchess
lace and a tulle veil fastened with
wreath of orange blossoms. She wore
no Jewels.
After the marriage ceremony a recep
tion was held at Landenhurst. the beau
tiful country home of the bride's par
ent? on Ola York road, near Chelten-
hills. Mr. and Mrs. MacLeod, after
their wedding trip, will make their
home with Mr. and Mrs. John 'Wana
maker in Philadelphia and Jenkintown
Supplies For State Institutions.
The state board of charities which has
been making an inventory of the proper
ty at the state institutions, adjourned
today until Monday. At that time the
board will meet at the Copeland to con
sider bids far the supplies for the state
institutions during the ensuing six
The A. J. King Piano Co. will give
a free piano recitxl every Thursday af
ternoon, ine Pianola will play.
Predicted Fall in Temperature at Last
Came to Pass.
The weather men have decided after
two days of experience to forecast
warmer weather and local thunder
Last evening's storm was not sched
uled but the rain was heavier than the
day before and measured 26 hundredths
of an inch. The maximum temperature
Thursday was 94, five degrees below the
maximum of Thursday. At 11 o'clock
this moring the maximum temperature
was n and the minimum 6a. much
cooler than for several days. The wind
was east blowing 6 miles an hour. The
forecast sent out today is "partlv
cloudy tonight and Saturday with local
thunderstorms. armer Saturday."
State Organization to Hold Annual
. Session June 13. '
.A meeting of the state board of health
has been called for June 13 by Secretary
vv. H. bwan. lhis is the regular an
nual meeting at which the business of
the year will be closed up and the mem
bers of the board will issue the certifi
cates to undertakers and embalmers
who have passed the required examina
tion. The last examination was held in To
peka yesterday. The papers from the
examinations at the various cities in
the state will be gone over by the time
the board meets and the issue of certifi
cates will follow.
Railroad Executives Are in Session in
New York Today.
New Tork, June 8. The regular quar
terly meeting of the executives of the
western, northwestern and southwest
ern and transcontinental railroad lines
convened today to discuss railroad con
ditions generally and traffic rates in
particular. There was a large attend
ance, more than 60 per cent, of the 88
line3 interested being represented. -
K. T. Jeffrey, president of the Denver
& Rio Grande, chairman of the railroad
president's association, called the meet
ing to order. The meeting among other
things will try to straighten out the
differences in the joint passenger committee.
Via the Santa Fe.
Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al
lowed at Colorado common points.
Baseball goods at cost tomorrow.
T. J. Coughlin Hdw. Co., 702 Kas. ave.
ady-to-Wear P
Will occur Saturday on our Third Floor. The offerings
will include
Tailored Suits, Coats,
and Separate Skirts.
Cotton Shirt Waists, Silk Waists,
Petticoats, Muslin Underwear,
Corsets, and Wrappers.
For Itemized Description, see Saturday Morning's Capital.

xml | txt