'E JOURHAL; FRIDAY NIGHT,
The Horning After.
lliH, i H I . l ' ' . i
UiO S O yltt iiiti
i l i I
'1 M ' ill. f
''.if i ' W
k but k.a & a 1
New Ordinance Went Into Effect
inn p q n
' 1 mi 1
All Cars Blust Carry Numbers
J a A Waal
700 Boys' Overcoats
Ages 3 to 10 worth .
$6.00, $5.00 and $4.00
Saturday, First Choice
SPEED LIMIT IS FIXED.
Fiuo of $5 td $50 for Violating
Text of the New Ordinance and
THE TOPEIi DAILY
& - r m
'A I JH
e:s r m f
( 0V :f).
The new automobile ordinance went
into effect today. The sixty odd own
ers of automobiles in the city will now
be forced to take out licenses at one
dollar per and also are further forced
.to purchase the registration numbers
of their automobiles from the city at
an additional cost of eighty cents.
All automobile owners are deeply
interested in speed and for their delec
tation the council lias fixed that the
rate of speed between Gordon street
and Tenth avenue on Kansas avenue.
Sixth avenge between Quincy street
and Jackson street, and Thirteenth
street between Buchanan street and
Lane Etreet shall not exceed eight
miles per hour. In other portions of
the city tiie speed limit is set at lt
A verv- attractive design has been
secured "for the registration numbers.
The design which has been recom
mended by Mayor V. H. Davis and
which vri'i be purchased, consists or
nickeled figures on a background of
patent leather, this is then suspended
from the rear axle of the automobile.
"I think that the ordinance is very
liberal," said Will Taylor, the. most
prominent of the automobile dealers
in the city. "There will be no objec
tion from" the owners of automobiles
on that speed limit. Smaller cities
than Topeko have ordinances of sim
ila r character.
"As far as the registration numbers
rue concerned I don't think that they
will play a very important part, in
the dark you can't detect the numbers
and it is impossible to make any ar
rests for excessive speed running- at
night. There are just about sixty
automobiles in Topeka."
For violation of the provisions of the
ordinance, a line is fixed of from $5 to
r,o for each and every offense. C. K.
llnliiuny is the father of the new law.
Section 1. Registration. It shall be
unlawful for any nerson to propel or
run or cause to be propelled ov run any
automobile on the streets, alleys, and
thoroughfares of the city of Topeka,
without first registeiing the name, of
the owner, keeper or person in control
lhereoj- the name of the maker and
Hie manufacturers' number, and the
horse power of said automobile, with
tiie city clerk of said city: and for that
purpose the city clerk shall keep a suit
able book or record and shall register
therein by number. in the order in
which said registration is made, the
tarns of the owner, keeper or party in
control of said automobile, the name ot
the maker thereof, the manufacturers'
number, and the horse power thereof;
and he shall furnish t- the person registering-
said automobile a certificate
which shall be the registration of said
Sec. 2. Registration fee. At or prior
to the time of the registration of any
automobiie as provided in section 1.
hereof, and for the purpose of paying
the expense incidental to the registra
tion thereof, the owner, keeper or per
son in control of any automobile shall
pay to the city treasurer of said city a
registration fee of Jl for the registra
tion of said automobile, and the city
treasurer shall issue to said party a re
ceipt therefor, which said receipt shall
rntitle said party to have said automo
biie registered with the city clerk.
See. 3. Expiration of registration.
The registration certificate hereinbefore
There is An Advantage
in Early Selection
We are now showing complete
HOUSE COATS and
Designed for men who appreciate the
best. Priced $5 to $23
Come in and see them
which can be found only on
Stein-Bloch Overcoats I
prevents the fashionable,
snug-fitting collar from
crocking the. -white linen
collar beneath it. Can you
imagine an improvement to
overcoats that could be more
welcome to ivearers than
this ? Overcoats now selling
$12.50 to $50
f C-i Kansas Avenue at Ojz
Dunlap Hat Agency f
" 1 m 1 1 111 r in mi' Trminiiniii 1 u 11 mm niiiiimni''
I i? I
I'm der ghost-uf der bird-vich was murdered fer Tanksgiflng;
Who gafe dem-der idee-dot I vas tired uf lifins?
Oobble, gobble, aindt id aw-ful,
Tanked me from der box
Und mit a hatchet changed me to der BIRD DOT NEFER SQUAWKS'
provided for in section 1 hereof, shall
be good for a period of one year from
the date thereof, after which time it
shall no longer be of force, and a new
registration of said automobile and the
payment of the $1 registration fee shall
be required; provided, however, that if
at any time prior to the expiration of
one year, the ownership or control of
said automobile shall pass to another
party, then said registration certificate,
shall no longer be in force, but it shall
be necessary to register said automo
bile again and pay the' registration fee
Sec. 4. Speed. It shall be unlawful
for any person to propel of run, or
cause to be run, any automobile at a
greater rate of speed than eight miles
per hour upon Kansas avenue, between
Gordon street and Tenth avenue, Sixth
avenue between Quincy street and
Jackson street, and Thirteenth street
between Buchanan street and Lane
street, in the city of Topeka; and it
shall be unlawful for any person to
propel or run, or cause to be propelled
or run, any automobile upon tny of the
streets, alleys or thoroughfares, not
hereinbefore mentioned, in the city of
Topeka, at a greater rate of speed than
16 miles per hour; provided, that in
turning corners from one street to an
other it shall be unlawful for any per
son to propel or run, or cause to be
propelled or run, any automobile at a
greater rate of speed than six miles
per hour, provided that the rate of
speed hereinbefore provided for shall
not apply to any officer or member of
the police force or fire department while
operating' an automobile in the dis
charge of his official duty.
Sec. 5. Warnings Any person pro
pelling or running, or causing to be
propelled or run, any automobile upon
anv of the streets, alleys or thorough
fares in the city of Topeka, shall give
warning of the approach of such auto
mobile, when danger or accident is im
minent to persons, animals or vehicles,
by sounding a bell, whistle, horn or
gong; such person shall also decrease
the speed of such automobile, or stop
the same if necessary, when any ani
mal shows signs of becoming fright
ened or when the rider or driver of
such animal requests or signals such
person to stop or decrease the speed
of such automobile: and such person
shall, between the hours of sunset and
sunrise, carry a lamp on such automo
biles, and shall exhibit a light in the
direction in which such automobile is
proceeding: provided, that nothing
herein shall require the sounding1 of
any bell, whistle, horn or gong, when
it is apparent that same would increase
the danger of accident.
Sec. i' It shall be unlawful for any
person t propel or run, or cause to be
propelled or run, any automobile upon
any of the streets, alleys, or through
fares of the city of Topeka without
hanging at the rear thereof, the reg
istered number of said automobile in
figures not less than five inches in
height and not less than three inches
in width in such manner as to be read
ily seen and read from the rear.
' Sec. 7. Penalty It shall be unlaw
ful for any person to do any of the
things hereinbefore prohibited, or to
fail to do any of the things herein
before commanded to be done, and any
person violating any of the provisions
of this ordinance shall be deemed
guilty of a misdemeanor, and upon
conviction thereof be fined not less
than to nor more than J 50 for each
SPECIAIi HOMESEEKERy RATES.
Via Rock Island.
On December 5th and 19th
Rock Island agents will sell vou
tickets to points In Arkansas, Okla
homa, Indian Territory, Louisiana
New Mexico and Texas at 75 per cent!
of the one way rate for the round trip
with minimum of 10.00. Tickets will
be limited for return 21 days from
date of sale.
A. M. PULLER,
C. P. A., Topeka. Kan.
"Popper," said Rollo. looking tip from
his book, "what does this phrase mean
'true comase' ?''
"Jt means." replied "Mr. Ilolliday,
gloomily, "coming home at 2 o'clock in
tiie morning without a good excuse."
And. takinjr off his slipper, he proceeded
to sive little K0110 ail tnat was coming
to mm. .Kxcnanse.
"Are vou going to set the automobile
whih the doctor ordered for yotir wife?"
"Can't afford it. bu; we have almost
th" real t'nin. Sb puts on a pair of
gasolene cland stlove. takes a lonar.
long rios on the front seat of a trolley
car, aati wni2s baX" Liie,
SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS.
Fred Hawk of Effingham who has
beer, in Christ hospital has returned to.
The windows along the avenue show
a remarkably beautiful display of holi
Police Matron Thome- sunnlied
twenty needy families with their
Thanksgiving- dinners yesterday.
The Topeka Provident association
made preparations to open this morning
notwitnstanaing tne injury to their
nome ry reason of the fire.
Mr. George Fox, the head boilermaker
of the Topeka steam boiler shops, has
gon: to Lawrence to inspect the boiler
works at the State university.
Some Washburn student In search
of fame might write a parodv on
"Curfew Shall Not Ring- Tonight." sub
stituting "Washburn" for Curfew.
The Topeka high school sub-freshman
basket bail team defeated the
Shorey Athletic ciub team on the
Shorey grounds by a score of 8 to 2.
The presumption now is that the
price of turkeys will make another ad
vance, owing to yesterday's mortality
Tom Davidson, who is now living- in
the town of Wichita, celebrated
Thanksgiving day with his friends in
the city of Topeka.
S. L. McJimsey of 408 Paramore street
is indigantnt because Police Matron
Thorpe investigated the situation of his
family. He says that he doesn t want
The undefeated Polk street Tigers
played a game of football with the
Wamego team at Wamego Thanksgiv
ing day. The game resulted in a noth
ing to nothing score.
The fiftieth anniversary of th e estab
lishment of the grand lodge of Masons
in Kansas will be held at the Audi
torium on the evening of February 22
C. R. Gilfillin, the newly appointed
contracting freight agent for the Rock
Island, returned to his home in Topeka
for Thanksgiving and will in the future
make his headquarters here.
A rabbit with four yards of blue rib
bon tied to it was released on the
Washburn field between the halves of
the game yesterday. The rabbit was
in the same condition as Washburn it
couldn't get away.
"There is just one thing that I don't
like about having Thanksgiving dinner
away from home, said a little girl
who ate her Thanksgiving dinner at
the Hotel Throop. "We don't have
any of the 'pickin's' for lunch."
The football game played on the
Washburn field Thanksgiving day
practically closes the season in Topeka,
althqjigh it is possible that a game
may be arranged between Washburn
and the Haskell Indians.
The only office in the court house
which was kept open yesterday was
that of the probate judge, and Judge
Hayden managed to do quite a flour
ishing business during the early morn
ing hours, in the marriage department.
Mrs. Minnie Johnson Grinstead, a
state lecturer of the W. C. T. U., will
be in Topeka, Sunday, December 3,
speaking in the Kansas Avenue M. E.
church in the morning, at the Baptist
church. North Topeka. at 3 p. m.., and
at Central church at 7:30.
County Clerk Newman returned from
Fort Scott to take Thanksgiving din
ner with his family. If there is any
thing in the old adage that "the early
bird gets the worm," Newman should
have a good chance of landing the
Harry Corson Clarke has changed
his number on the Elk programme at
the Auditoritum, and for the remaind
er of the week will be seen inY "A
House Divided," a pleasing- little fea
ture with comedy enough for every
body. "Find Me a Man" is the subject for
a lecture at the Young- Men's Christian
Association Sunday evening-. To an
outsider it would seem that this lec
ture would be more appropriate if de
livered at the Young Women's Chris
Manager Hagen of the Novelty
theater has donated his theater next
Tuesday afternoon for a matinee, to
the committee of women who are rais
ing money to send to the suffering
Jews in Russia. The committee have
already disposed of over 2,000 tickets
for the performance.
"When I get married," remarked a
young lady of this city, who has symp
toms, "I intend to marry a man" who
knows the marriage ceremony, so that
bx .wiU fea na sustains made fey bJja
ft !' 1
in the answers." About the only eligi
ble in the city who can recite the cere
mony properly is Probate Judge Hay
den. The Kansas Democratic Flambeau
club held a celebration yesterday in
their club rooms at the northeast corner
of Third .nd Kansas avenue. A banquet
was held in the evening; to which three
hundred of the members and their
friends sat down. L. M. Penwell made
the only after dinner speech on the pro
gramme. Dancing was indulged in fol
lowing the banquet.
Dr. ' Edward Herbert, a practicing
physician of - Kansas ,Cit?s Mo.,- and
Mrs. Mary Fischer of 707 Jefferson
street, were married by Probate Judge
Hayden, Thanksgiving day. The doc
tor's age is given as 57, and while he is
old enough to know better he did the
same that most youthful grooms do.
Asked that the matter, be kept out of
the newspapers, and just for that the
incident is recorded.
7ILL BE CHEAP SHOWS
Change in Policy at the Crawford
Beginning with next week the day of
high prices for shows at the Crawford
theater will be passed. A stock company
in repertoire will start off the new era,
and the prices will be 10 and 20 cents,
practically ten however, for the whole
house. About 100 seats right in front of
the stage will cost the additional dime.
Though Crawford & Kane strenuously
deny this new order of things as an at
tempt to cope with the Novelty and
Star theaters yet it looks that way
and probably no one will object. The
Crawford is just about the right size
for a cheap show house, but this is not
to be construed as saying that it is a
safe cheap show-house.
Vaudeville will probably also be seen
on the Crawford stage during the sea
son. It will not be a regular vaudeville
house, but rather the place will be
turned over to a conglomeration of ten-20-thirty
shows, vaudeville, stock com
panies, and slap-stick farce comedies,
for none of which a price of more than
75 cents for the best seat in the house
will be charged. In fact the majority
of attractions are to hunt the level
adopted by the other two Topeka vau
deville theaters as near as possible.
Arthur Kane, a member of the theat
rical firm of Crawford & Kane, was
seen this morning about the matter, and
to a question as to whether the place
would be converted into a vaudeville
show house, he answered:
"No, we have no intention of doing
that. We may have some vaudeville
here later on in case we find that we
have a week or two weeks open. There
are plenty of vaudeville shows that we
can book very easily if we want them.
There are scads of good ones to be had.
Next week we have a repertoire com
pany here, a stock concern. It will play
at prices of 10 and 20 cents, in fact 10
cents for the whole house, only about
100 seats in the parqut right in the
front of the stage costing 20 cents. We
will have nothing in the Crawford af
ter next week probably, that will cost
more than 75 cents for the best seat in
the house. All of the $1 and $1.50 shows
will go to the Grand opera house. These
transfers have already been made and
decided upon. We will probably have
a lot of stock companies here yet this
winter and a lot of comedies."
"Then the rumor is not true that you
will convert the Crawford into a vau
deville house entirely?"
"No. sir." was the reply. "We do
not intend to do that. We are not fie-ht-ing
the vaudeville houses here, and it is
silly to charge such a thing against us.
A small place like the two other houses
here is liked by the people. The vau
deville crowds seem to want a small
place, a small stage, and generally a
house built on small lines, for one hour
vaudeville performers. It all seems to
run together. We are not going into
the vaudeville field to compete with
them. As I say we may have some
vaudeville here later in the season if
we should find our house without dates
for a week or two. But nothing to that
effect has been decided upon."
Time "il Rock Island
Effective Nov. 26th. See time table,
EsfcS 9, wear's State Journal.
i - i f j
ft : ;
A . Hm ----- - Vet
' ! iizEff1
m Perspective Statue as seen from "ns Mausoleum.- Ground Plan
Copyright, 1906, by McKinley National Memorial association.
THE M'EINLEY MEMORIAL AT CANTON; 0.
The memorial to the late President McKinley at Canton will be one of the most
sort Jn the United States. The McKinley National Memorial association shortly after its
it would be Inexpedient to begin the work of construction until the necessary money bad
tion now has In hand $300,000, and work is being rapidly pushed. A committee accepted
young architect H. Van Buren Magonigle of New York city. The memorial will be located
ty-five acres in extent, which the association owns, adjoining Westlawn cemetery. Upon
tn this park will be built a mausoleum of pink Milford granite. The mausoleum will be
In diameter at the base and 100 feet in height from the founds ti"i T':r - -if
on one of the landings of a terraced stairway fiftv f-" --'-v.-
OVER SIX THOUSAND.
Attendance at Elks' Vaudeville Up
The attendance at the Elks' vaude
ville given this week has been 6.3C6.
Itemized it is as follows: Monday, 34;
Tuesday, 1.58S-; Wednesday, 1,202: Thurs
day, matinee, 630; Thursday, night, 2,012.
Three more performances are to be
given this week, one tonight, and two
on Saturday, a matinee in the afternoon.
The pay ro'l of the performers is a big
one,' much larger than the ordinary per
son imagines. It takes a big lot of the
coin of the realm to get such perform
ers as Sarry Corson Clark, Maude
Rockwell and Joseph Callahan.
The Thanksgiving night perform
ances showed a chajiged bill-to a con
siderable extent. Clarke and his com
nam' put on "A House Divided" in place
"of -Strategy" which has been running
since the show opened. This is a story of
a youne couple who have agreed to dis
I ! " ' .
Don't forget to visit our
Look at the Boys' Shoes
I 'f s?
agree, namely to get a divorce, and they
both go to the same lawyer's office at
the same time, unknown to each other.
The dialogue which ensues there is a
side-splitter and gives both Mr. Clarke
and Miss Owen an opportunity to dis
play her will known ability. Joseph
Lehman makes good as the lawyer.
Maude Rockwell sang some new songs
last night, the hit and feature of which
was Sousa's "Stars and Stripes For
ever," which was the finale to a good
medley of national airs. She also sang
a pretty ballad, "Waiting." i
Joseph Callahan, the change charac
ter man. put on some new "faces" last
night. In addition to Pope Leo and
Abraham Lincoln which he has been
giving with some others all week, he
last night made up as President Roose
velt, Robert Emmet and King Edward
the Eighth. The Roosevelt impersona
tion was a decided hit.
Neff and Miller sprung some new
songs. Billy Neff is a genius "for off
hand parodies and last night he work
ed in this one on Kansas avenue and its
Topeka is a verv eood town,
And that i;ou will asree.
Jt t . ' I I
impressive things of the
organization decided that
been raised. The associa
the plans of the eminent
on a plot of ground '.wen
a mound seventy feethih
circular in form, 75 feet
he late president will be
I will admit there's things right here
That had not ought to be
Will take for -instance Kansas avenue,
That's just a block away;
When you ask them when they'll fill the
This is what they say:
Kansas avenue will be full of holes
Manager Brigham is getting his show
within a grood time limit now. The
matinee on Thanksgiving afternoon was
all over in two hoftrs and eleven min
utes after the first curtain went up. The
evening performance, which encom
passed some new things, was over in
only two hours and twenty-five min
utes. The shows earlier in the week
tired people out because of their length.
But that complaint wag laid into the
cold deep shade yesterday.
Change of Time on Rock Islam!
Effective Nov. 26th See time tabi'jj
rase i, today's State Journal,
xml | txt