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:OPEKA STATE JOUTAT FRIDAY EVENING. JUNE 12, 180E. I and badly damaged goods are nearly all . sold. On tomorrow t MORNING m rumttriBi We put on sale all the most desirable salvage, SATURDAY " V 4t For Stylish Oxfords, Values $2,00 to $4.00. SEE SOUTH WINDOW. This remarkable offer made on 242 pairs of odd sizes in broken lines both turn and welt soles at the top of the season, buy fashionable shoes of the best makes at less than an end-of-the-season price. Be near the head of the 8 o'clock rush tomorrow morning. ONLY THESE SIZES IN THE SALE 4 AA Last Sizes-3, Sh, 4, U, 5, 5, 6, 6J, 7, 7i B Last - Sizes 21, 3, 3.J, 4, 41, 5, 51, 6, 61 A Last Sizes 2A, 3, 31, 4, 41, 5, 5, 6, 61, 7, 7 C Last Sizes 3V, 4, 44, 5, 5i, 6, 74, 8 WE DO NOT FIT THEM. Mi "IS- i(gDHWl Tb" r.rv. Rnhrrt II. Mij!, rrtnr of Ft. John's Military srhnn at Salina. vh'i hap nuiiy frifniis in Topfku. is in w "V ! k uhrre iiis pri,iin.: to Mi?s M.irtr;ir-t Munrc took place Wednesday. J tin" 1''. Mi", and Mrs. Mi?p will return to S.'ilina after a wedding trip and be at h'tl) at Sr J,l,irt Mr Vi7 is a s,,n IX B. ill? of Atihison. M Ti-p mc-i f iionntd of the June vdii!:i;s n Top. k.i was that of Miss i:isz,ieth Mrtfory Stewart, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Holmes Stew art and Mr. WiUHm Sonvrville Frame, i f I.a J'jnta, Ciiii-;ul, hid"i was so; or.i::z"! at Craee , hi h-() nil Thursday - )iiny. The hoir of the ceremony was i,.!f niter x o'clock and the offloi.rUa ) iicntiili was the Vory Ilev. James I'hiljp tie 1-tevers Kaye. .lean of the ca thedral. Th church was simply decor ated with a Kp-at many tall palms and tV" ,-r.ty flowers wfiv pink roses on the a:t.ir. 'J'he weddit;y; music was hy th -. fhf ir shieh sany the hymns. "Ait i-'-.t f'f lias." ter the j.rocr-ssinnai and "The Voi, e That F,reathed O'er i: in" during the ceremony. Just he re e the prouuni iation of the benedic C'lii the ehmr. kneehnp,. san??. "" Ier fe. t I.o(..-' The hri l" was attended hy Miss Malei Frame, Waukesha. Wis., tiie sistfi of the yroom. as maid of her.nr 'J'he croom's In-other, Mr. Wal-t-r Frame of 'aukesha supported him and the ushers were Mr. Ihek Naylor of Fa Junta. 'nl.. fr. Fawrete-e C'ha mh-1!--lam, Mr. Farl Williams and Mr. Walt r Srm'h. t ie- hrudal toilet was of creamy crepe , hine over taffeta, trimmed vuh beautiful lace. A long tulle veil v.as w oi n w ith it and white roses com posed the bououet. The maid of honor ore a pown (4' white embroidered chiffon in a design of pink rosebuds and n large w hite laer, piir ture hat . She rar ried pink roses. Fol l'edng the ceremony the t-relal narty was given a supper at the stew ait hom.-. corner of Seventh Jii'f title and Harrison street. "'overs weIP f. r Mr an, itrs William S. Frame. Mr ane Mis. Andrew J. Frame of Wank. siia. Mr. and Mrs. Farl C. Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Smith, Miss Malel Frame. Mr. Walter Frame, Mr lu.k Naylor. hr. Fawrenee Cham berlain ami Mr. and Mrs. Stewart. Mr. and Mrs. William Frame h ft this morn ing for Onion en and will visit the for mer's family in Waukesha before they po to i .a Junta where they will be at home to their friends after July 13. Mr. Saturday Attractions Choke Northern Potatoes, pk. 25c (ia!. Apples, per can 25c Cuik Olives, per qt 25c 10c bottle Catsup 07c 25c pKge Postum 20c 3 pkgs. Cleaned Currants 25c 3 pkgs. Raisins 25c 7-!bs. Choice Prunes 25c 2 cans Best Tomatoes 15c 2 loaves Bread 05c rk;e. Epg-O-See Q9c Grape Nuts, pkge 11c Saner Kraut, per qt can 10c Eest Pkge, Oats, per pkge Q7c Good Broken Rice, lb 05c 2 pkjs. Yeast Foam 05c Clothes Pins, per doz Olc White House Flour High Patent (warranted) 81.10 oliil Wholesale and Retail. E. riontgomery. Prop. 1 12 E. 6th Both Phones 252 blUbul y and Mrs. A. J. Frame. Miss Frame and Mr. Walter Frame left for Waukesha this afternoon. After wedding cards sent out by Mrs. Charles Jones annour.ee the marriage of her sister. Miss Daisy Agnes Hunter and Mr. Krwin Howard Berry Wednes day evening. June 10. At home, 517 Monroe street; after September 15, lOOti Eighth avenue west. An earnest reouest has been sen"t in by those engaged in relief work at One auditorium that women of leisure wtvi are uillins to hflr in the work report for duty and relieve some of those who have been in continual service since the beginning of the flood. The I and I Club solicit donatiors of all useful articles of household fur niture in good condition. This furni ture is to be distributed among the suf. fcrers of North Topeka. Flease notify bv mail or telephone Miss ("lough 4H Tyler. Fell phone 772. or Mrs. D. 12. Fsterly 1104 Taylor. Independent, Phone 116-2. and it will be called for. Mrs. W. A. Dickinson entertained a party of the girl friends of her daughter Isabel at her home 1305 Sixth avenue. West. Thursday afternoon. The child ren were interested with novel game until fi o'clock when supper was served on th? lawn. Those present were: Lil lie Seott. Dorothi- Scott. Mary Gillis. Gertrude Ar.dorson, Ina Hodgins, Mary Cooper, Ziliah MHeham. Margaterite Kiene, Hermione Van Fear, Fouis? Kamsdale, Margaret Troutman, Isabel March. Helen Case. Helen Hebb. Oladys Boyle. Margaret Shakeshaft, Beatrice Shakeshaft, Owendolin Shakeshalt. Mary Wehe, Mattie Payne, Harriet Ris teen. Primrose Gilchrist, Dorothv Walker, Florence Triplett, Myrtle Gill, Hzsma Cavert. Notes and Personal Mention. Mrs. Jane C. Stormont has left the Copeland and has taken rooms at the Stormont hosnital. Mrs. George E. Cole and Miss Eliza beth Cole have returned from Salin where they went two weeks ago to at tend commencement at St. John's and since been waterbound. Mr. Frazier Cole is still in Salina engaged in relief worlc. Mc. Charles Strawbridge has returned to his home in Chicago after a visit to Mrs. Straw-bridge and their childrer, who are suests of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Fwart. Miss Vida Wood went to Alma Thurs day to sing in concert that evening- and returns tnda; Mrs. Fred Brown and her daughter Ruth Amelia, have gone to Colorado Springs for the summer. Mrs. J. K. Hurley and her daughte are spending the day in Kansas City. Mrs. William H. Hastman will go to Fmporia next week to visit her sister Mrs. D. F. Fongnecker. Mrs. C. F. Seabrook returned to Chi cago Thursda:- after a visit to her sc.-, : .vii . carry eaorook. i Miss Inez Mlzmnn of Oinoleville is the guest of Mrs. Fiddle at the mate hc.s I Dltal. Mr. Herbert P.ullene of Fawrenee was in town Thursday. Mrs. Forest who ha? been the guest jof Mrs. F. B. Meiriam left for her home j in Chicago today. ! Mr. ami Mrs. W. O. Kelly and their I daughter May went to Fxcelsior Springs j today for a fortnight. Mr. Fou Johnson of Fawrenee spent Thursday with Mr. Day Karr. I Mrs. T. B. Sweet. Miss Sweet. Miss iMary Sweet and Miss Anna Sweet. Miss ; Fates and Miss Bessie Bates returned from Fawrenee Thursday where Miss I Mary Sweet and Miss Bates were grad ! uated from the Fniversity of Kansas ; Wednesday and the others had been i visiting during commencement wppk. The chancel chapter of Grace cathe 'dral met Thursday and donated the i contents of its treasury to the flood re I li. f fund. ! The SSpalding Reading circle ha 1 a j business meeting at the home of Miss ; Kahr Tuesday evening and voted $10 to the relief fund. ! Mrs. Addie Jewell-Newton will ap pear on the programme of the benefit ! concert at the First M. F. church lo ; night in place of Miss Oda Clossen. The ! proceeds are for the relief fund. THROUGH TO CHICAGO. Santa Fe Line Open With Aid of Burlington. THINKS WARE WROfiG. Mayor Gilbert, of Kansas City, Ks., Sends a Telegram. I Kansas Cii?", Kan.. June 12. Mayor I Gilbert has sent the follow ing tele i (tram to F. F. W ire, commissioner of i pensions at Washington: "The relief committee invites you to i come to Kansas City, Kansas, and see jif you were correct in the statement I that Kansas needs no aid. Four thou i sand families 20.000 people homeless hre. Is it right for us wno are not in j need, to let our pride prevent charity coming to those who are really suffer ing when we can not furnish it?" Notice Patties finding barrels of vinegar, pickles, empty barrels, etc., belonging to Otto Kuehne & Co., please notify them. The Santa Fe has again established through train service between here and Chicago. Thursday noon the Burlington opened up their line from Kansas City to Chicago and as soon as the Santa Fe heard of it -that road immediately obtained the consent of the Burlington oflioials to allow Santa Fe trains to run out of Kansas City over their line. The Santa Fe line from Kansas City to Lex ington Junction is shut down on ac count of washouts and for this reason it is necessary for the Santa Fe to use some other line out of Kansas City. To day all of the Santa Fe's through trains will go clear through to Chicago. They will leave the main line at Kansas City and will run northeast over the Bur lington's tracks to Cameron, then due east until they again strike their own line at Bucklin. about ten miles east of Marceline. . From Bucklin Santa Fe trains will run on into Chicago over their own tracks. This system of de touring trains to Chicago will be con tinued by the Santa Fe until their line from Kansas City to Lexington Junction is opened. It is not known when this will be. Now that the Santa Fe is running trains through to Chicago the passenger service is a fair makeshift considering the damage done by the flood. The at tention of the officials is now turned to the freight service. For the last two weeks that part of the Santa Fe train service has been tied up completely as has the freight service of ail the othei roads running into Topeka. Occasional ly a train would be loaded at the freight house and sent out of here for some point on the south line hut there was no freight shipped into Topeka. up until several days ago when the Santa Fe opened up their St. Joseph line ex cept that carried for the flood relief hy the Rock Island. Now" that most of the lines are open the freight traffic is im proving and extra freights are continu ally pulling into Topeka from the dif ferent points where they were tied up during the high water. About twelve extra freights arrived here yesterday from St. Joseph. Trains are continually coming in from Argentine and from the south. No. St an( 62, the local freight running between here and Argentine, has not yet been started but it is said that the iirst train will leave Topeka to morrow. Several thousand carloads of freight were tied up east of St. Joseph during the flood and everything possible is being done to relieve this blockade. Rock Island freight was tied up during the flood at both St. Joseph and Hering ton, westbound freight at St. Joseph and eastbound at Herington. Rock Island trains are running on every line with the exception of the Salina line, which has not yet been repaired. Some of the freight is being moved but it was stated yesterday by one of the officials that on accovnt of the soft track the freight could not be moved as fast as they wished. The Rock Island is still using light engines on account of the track being too soft for the heavier ones. They ' Shoveled Out." A number of the society young men who made tip a party which spent Thursday at a "shoveling- bee" in North Have You i rouoies With the fitting of your Shirts? if so, we can cure that. I have just received 50 dozen of those $1.00 and $1.50 SHIRTS which fit and wear better than any in the wrorld. Exclusive Styles. Chicago and Return $16.00 via San ta Fe. Tickets on sale June 14. 15. 30 and July 1. Final limit returning September 15. City Ticket Office, Uniai Faciflo Railroad, 25 Kansas avenue. A. AimUM 602 Kansas Ave. C. 0. JOHNSON'S ' FORMER PLACE. consisting of Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, Ladies' I and Gents' Underwear, Hosiery, Ribbons, Notions, etc., all of which are dry and only slightly soiled. Come early. Open at 9 o'clock. Hi1-. V W v hi nil WW I' ti h 11 U I'MMM Mil 1 Is i 4 I : t 'if 1 ' ' X Kansas Ave. and 7th St., next to Central National Bank Topeka included Mr. Dana ravis, Mr. George Snyder, Mr. Russell Frost. Mr. Harley Reisman, Mr. Charles Guibor, Mr. Lrnest Robison and Mr. Frank Oahag-an. The shoveled the sand and niUd OUt Of the linuca nf -il.,. ...a is one of the protegees of the F and I muueu me noor ana mane tne house ready for the furniture which the U and I women will supply. CLE VER DEAF MUTES. They Surprise and Delight' Visitors With Their Exhibition. Brooklyn, June 12. A striking example of the high standard reached in the education and culture of deaf mutes at St. Joseph's Institute, Buffalo avenue, Bergen and Dean streets, was given in the reception and exhibition at the school. The range of entertainment was from classical selections on the piano by girls who could not hear a note of the music with which they charmed their auditors, down on through class diversions, the finale being a bounteous lunch cooked and spread by the students whose pies, cakes and other dainties suggested the idea that they had quite mastered everything in the culinary line. The event was one of the closing exer cises of the school term, which comes to an end two weeks hence, and the guests present were from all parts of Brooklyn, Long Island and Manhattan, while a large number were from New Jersey. A committee of the lady managers as sisted by some of the senior students, received the guests, and conducted them about the big building, explaining that wnne ail tne standard studies included in the curriculum of advanced schools are taught, full attention is given to the arts, while a ' necessary knowledge of household duties is imparted. This latter fact was evidenced in the display of feminine rinerv on view in the sewing rooms, the toothsome things in the cooking department, and the wholesome array in the laundry. The sewing exhibit looked pe a well stock ed dry goods store. The articles that had been cut and fitted by the pupils, including every garment from a full walking suit to neatly worked handker chiefs. The progress made by the pu pils is shown in the bits of hemming, tucking and darning of the beginners, along and up to the finely made shirt waists, skirts and lingerie of the finish ed operators. The pupils are taught the sewing machine and everything they make is worn by themselves. In the laundry were heaps of snowy linen and a maze of laces and ruffled articles that were showy examples of work with the flat iron. Kverybody voted the exhibit of the cooking class the best of all, and while their judgment may have been in fluenced by the fact that the articles on show were rrvade to eat, and were later swallowed with relish, there was no doubt of the excellence of the good things the girls had cooked. There were cakes of various kinds, which all the housewives present declared better than they could make themselves, de licious pies and bread that won full commendation from every one. There was much variety in these daintis and enough to go around, even though the overhearty indorsement given, threat ened to exhaust the supply sooner than expected. In the art room were shown a collec tion of drawings of rare merit for pu pils who are taught by signs. All com pared most favorably with the corre sponding classes of other schools, where the students have their full faculties. All the sketching- is from models, the flat method not being- tolerated at St. Joseph's. . f' The pupils wearing tnetr class colors conducted their friends through tne various study rooms, where the pron ciercy attained in each grade excited comments of wonder. The merits of the diagram method, which is taught m the kindergarten, and continued upward, is accountable to a large degree for the progress made by th epupils, as they climb the educational ladder. The wee misses of the kindergarten were not overlooked a bit and they re ceived in their halls of study with be. coming grace, while they were eloquent in the sign language of the great do ings bv the babies of the institute. At intervals during" the reception pi ano selections by little girls who had never snoken a word or heard a sound, were given. The performers, however read music, rapidly from sight and entertained with solos and duets, some of their compositions being classical, others ponular and all rendered m fin ished stvle, their execution being dis tinguished by strict method an-3 technioue that made all marvel who en-jov-ed the treat. The misses who en tertained at the rviano were Etta Pear sall Anna. Menton and Mary Franklin. The girls whose cooking caught thf fancv of all were: Anna Fitzgerald, Edna Powell Sadie Morris. Agnes Mc dermott. Carrie Wuzenski, Margaret Payne Libbie Donnelly, Kate Lamher son Josenhine Staas and Anna McCue. Those whose work in the dressmak ing class attracted general attention, were: Anna Zueman, Ellen Trott, Labo ria Mancere, Agnes McDermott, Anna Haucks. Sadie Morris, Mary Quinn, Frances Julian and Fdna Power. A luncheon cooked and spread by th pupils was served to the guests and there were diversions to amuse after the inspection of the exhibit. St, Joseph's is steadily increasing", ths present attendance being near the ca pacity of the institute, and leading edu cators have testified to its good work and influence. - " City Ticket Office. Union Facias Kailroad, 525 Kansas avenue. RED AND BLACK r Numbers Indicate those who have the Five Cents a Day V Telephone. Call them ud and convince yourself of the merits of the service. Missouri & Kansas Tel: Co. 'Phoai 999 L 3 H ' mm. in, k tl f: i Real Estate Loans Wanted at THE STATE SAVINGS BANK 620 Kansas Avenue. BANK STATEMENT. (B'irst published in the Topeka State Jour nal June 12, 1903J REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE Merchants National Bank, at Topeka. in the state of Kansas, at the close of business June 9, 1!i3 : RESOURCES. Loans finH rtkenntito lyi n - .... . .w. Overdrafts, steured and unse- i cured 2.572.04 U. S. bonds to secure F. S. cir culation 100.W.00 Other bonds and warrants 5,7S.13 lue from aj-.proved re serve agents .$153,21') 07 Due from other national banks 9,043.41 Checks and other cash items 4. 2.. IS Exchange for clearing house 13.495.35 Notes of other national banks 1?.RS5.00 Fractional currency, nickels and cents . . " SS3.45 Gold and silver coin 2S.n5.1ri Legal tender notes .Sort.OO 274.W0.72 Redemption fund with F. S. treasurer J!S9,197.Ii) LIABILITIES. Capital stock $10O.iX.00 Surplus fund S.WiO.l-O Undivided profits, less expenses and taxes paid S.SSS.61 National bank notes outstanding 10a,'xi.(wD Due to other national hanks 5.045.18 Due to state banks and bankers lfi,")61.33 Individual deposits, sub ject to check 646.fi71.75 Demand certificates on deposit. 51.e37.G5 Certified checks out standing 3,260.00 Cashier's cheeks out standing 2.SS5.S8 725.SS1.43 $S3,1&7.10 State of Kansas. Shawnee County, ss. : I. F. W. Freeman, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. F. W. FREEMAN. Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to belore me this 121 h day of June, Hi03. E. A. TIRRILL. (Seal.) Notary Public. (My commission expires July 1, 1905.) Correct Attest : ROBERT PIERCE, C. H. PATTISON. W. A. U THOMPSON. Directors. DO YOU DOUBT HIM' i - i - i ' p Vi; ' '.- 1 : A y: "U' ! I ! S ,.-e - p , i 1 t ' . T -' I V - - ' r I t 3 1 f j "- -i ' r 3 V 1 7 ' il ' f i f I f I f . 5 J Vi, iy Now 0 pen Via Kansas City. All through passenger trains between Chicago and points in Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, Colorado and Pacific Coast will run on usual schedules via Kansas City as heretofore. Local train service to St. Joseph, Atchison and all other Kansas territory has been restored on schedules announced as effec tive June 4, 1903. I WEST No. No. No. No. No. 17, Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas . . 115, Fast Mail 113, Local to Arkansas City 5, Colorado Express 1, California Express . .12:05 am . . 3:55 am . .10:55 am . .11:50 am . . 1:15 pm EAST il n 18, Kansas City and Chicago Express. .4: 8, Kansas City and Chicago Express. .4; 7; 1: 2: 4: 8: No. No. No. 110, Kansas City Plug. No. 114, Kansas City Local No. 2, Chicago Express . . No. 6, Chicago Express . . No. 116, Fast Mail 30 am 50 am 30 am 55 pm 50 pm 30 pm 30 pm COLORADO No. 9, Colorado' Flyer .8:35 pm Hi1 i -. i t i" - . . - 1 t , jryi "Oh, I don't know." Commencing June 15th. California Limited Semi-WeeKly OUilUcijo auu v v cuiicoua tt ci-uuuiiu. . . y . cull y Sundays and Thursdays, Eastbound 12:55 am y n 1 Colorado lor y 1 the Suinmer !i M f Colorado is the place for an outing. The climate is PERFECT bright, sunny days, and cool, sleep-inducing nights. The air is a revelation. It sends the blood hurrying through your veins. It tempts you out of doors. It makes you glad to be alive. What is there to do in Colorado ? Everything or nothing, just as you please. You can fish, camp out, play golf, climb mountains, or loaf lazily on the wide, shady veranda of some great hotel. That's what you can do in Colorado. It's the place for an outing. Low rates to Colorado June 1 to Sept.- 30. Information on request. A. E. COOPER Div. Hass. Agent. A. M. FULLER C. P. A., Topeka. 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