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10FEKA' ' DAILY " STATS'- JOURNAL FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 23, 1008.
r jc- r s - I- Hi! I?
5 SPECIAL, PRICES- FOR.
Fable jLinen and Damasli Specials
72-Inch Table Linen. 75c Our regular $1 goods full 72-inch wide, assorted
patterns, with wide, pretty borders a valus visually sold at $1 tomorrow, choice, yd,
Bleached Table Damask, 25c
You will say too cheap to be good, but it ii
, 72-Inch Table Linen, 50c
1 Both bleached and unbleached, all pure
an extra value for this low pnea. H f 'S r . ' j
Full 62 inches wide, good weight, f,J' f JL
linen finish-for Saturday, yard WW
j linen goods, both large and small r f
f ft i. 1 3 3 rrr ft T :J ii
With the cool, crisp days of autumn close at hand,
the thoughts of most of us turn to new clothea. You
have wearied of your summer suit perhaps the style i3
old, or it is a little the worse for wear. What a relief to
get into something new. What a convenience to be
able to get stylish, well made clothing without the
ready cash. Ridgley
eoods for Saturday, vard W t
Fast Colored Turkey Red
licTiIPr -r- ou-incn 1 ante Linen, isc
JIm.?! I -""'j Same quality as above pretty borders
&' " ..-jX.' ' with small figured centers great IT
sl -. values for this low price for Sat- i.zt j,
urday, per yard "Ww
Table Damask, 2ric
Checked, striped and figured pat- f
terns -58 inches wide, good, desir-
able quality for this price yard
iltvi' ... ,--.-)
I OdtPCS titers v
8-oz, Cotton Bats, 5c
Good, long, selected cotton not waste nor
flyings full half-pound rolls, wrapped Up
in tissue paper Special for Saturday. . . J
12-oz. Cotton Bats, 10c
An extra value for this low price,
roll full weight. Long, fluffy, pure
cotton. A quality hard to find for
this low price
i6oz. Cotton Bats, i2c
Full weight, pure cotton of long- length,
easily separated for comfort use. A low
price, but fine quality for this low - re
price of J.fci'2L,
Extra Fine 16-oz. Bats, 15c
Pure white sanitary cotton, made from
finest selected stoc'-c. Large and fluffy P
roll?, each roll in paper iDv
3-Ib. Bats, 60c
Full comfort size, no laps; even, smooth,
long, pure white cotton. A good 75c AfV-
value in credit stores here Saturday.
AH FOriG IS DEAD.
Slillionnire C'tiinanuiii Wiiose Daughter
Iai"rti-d Adi:iir;il Wliiting.
Hrinolulu. Sept. 28. News has been
received here that Ah Fong. the well
known Chinese capitalist, formerly of
Hawaii, died iri China on Tuesday,
It was in 1S5S that a ship !aon with
Chinese immigrants. most of them
coolies, sailed into the harbor of Hono
lulu and discharged its living- cargo.
morsr the immigrants was a young
man whose bearing and intelligence of
Fpeech and countenance singled him
-ut from among the common planta
tion cooiies, who were hi3 companions
of the voyage. Wins: Ah Fong he call
ed himself. He did not go to the
planta' ions with the Imported laborers,
but stayed in Honolulu. He had
broufiht some capital with him. and
lie went into business. There was a
considerable and a growing Chinese
population In the Hawaiian islands, and
Chinese merchants did a good business
Jn supplying their countrymen with
articles of luxury and use of Chinese
It was not long before Ah Fong was
one of the leading Chinese merchants
of the Hawaiian capital. A few years
more and he was .the foremost Chi
a:ese merchant there. His wealth in
creased rapidly, and his investments re
turned a profit many fold. He bought
tugar plantations and extended his
-business operations in every direction.
2ie had been in Honolulu three years,
snd was prosperous, but not of great
veaith as yet, when he fell in love.
Years before there had appeared in
3Iawaii a sailor, half Portuguese and
half Kusrl'.sh, who had left his ship and
chosen the splendid islands of the sun
us a place in which to make his for-
The-p was mystery, of course, about
the sailor who had taken his chest
Itshore, "for a full due" and' set up in
business in Honolulu. On his father.?
Fide he was said to belong to a wealthy
English family, and on his mother's sid
it was said he inherited noble blood.
NEW GRAND 14
JaeKson St.. A th.-e day pdvanrs sale
TueL tjih A Ttli i at l;ov:e for earh play.
8:15 TONIGHT 8:15
Last Time Farewell Night.
Same Old Prices 10, 15 and 25 cents
in A Country Justice
"f -,!,, v Mat. 2:30.Chl!dr3n 15c dults25c
lUturUii) Night 8:15. 25 35. anil 50 Cents.
The Funniest of Farce Comedies
PECK'S DAD BOY
Sunday tTiht, SepteTabsr 30
Those fun experts, with IS helpers.
WOOD & WARD
In, the show with music.
im KERRY TRAMPS
Prices: 23, So and 50 cents.
- riaesiss.:-rsij ut
: 418 KANSAS AV2SUE
I TcTiKa's Burlesque Theatres
i ; j
i 2 lusieal Extravaganzas Only I
I Funny Comedians. Chorus of i
Pretty Girls, Catchy Songs. j
Matinees Tuesdays. Thursdays, j
I Saturdays and Sundays. j
I Adzaission 10 Cents j
AND COMFORT GOODS
i2c Silkolines, 9c
Fast-colored, fine, soft silkoline, very close
weave, 36 inches wide, all nice colors and
patterns, both light and dark. Special f
for Saturday, yard w
12J4C and ioc Cretons, 8lc
Good, heavy twilled goods, 27 inches wide;
bright, fast colors, both light and dark; both
large and small figures. Special for QI
Saturday only, yard OjC
Fine 32-inch Challies, 9c
Note the width 32 inches. Very soft, close
challies, fast colors, assorted patterns very
soft and fine lor
Best Comfort Calicos, 6c
All the Lest brands of prints; full width,
fresh, full bolts, large and small patterns,
exclusively for comforts; fast ozlors; sold at
most stores for 1)g here all you want, I
per yard U w
The sailor married a Hawaiian woman,
and his business prospered. He was
thiifty, like Ah Fong, but he h:-l not
yet made a great fortune: and he put
his only daughter out to service in one
of the families of the "missionary set."
Phe grew to be a young woman of great
beauty and more than ordinary intel
ligence. Inheriting from her mixed ancestry all
the most charming physical attilbutes
of each race, and developing an intellect
and charm of manner which adjd to
her attractions of person, she becarne 't
companion rather than a servant in the
family where she w-as employed, and
was educated almost as a daughter of
the house. '
Fa yer weather was the name of her
father, the Anglo-Portuguese sailor, and
when Ah Fong asked him for the hand
of his beautiful daughter he held a long
conversation with the Chinese m rhant,
at the close of which he gave Iiscon
sent to the marriage a marriage to
which the young woman was anything
Not long after the marriage a relative
of the bride's father died in England
and left him a considerable fortune; so
much, in fact, that he needed no ionger
to struggle in business, but ended his
life of strange adventure and varied
fortunes in peace and plenty. His
daughter, Mrs. Ah Fong, Inherited his
wealth, and with it her husband was
able to increase largely in business and
embark on new ventures. Wealth and
children increased and multiplied in the
Ah Fong household until the merchant
was the father of 13 girls and one boy
ami the master of millions of dollars.
It was in the days of the reign of
King Kalakaua the early and palmy
days of his reign, when the little king
dom joined its monarch in a wild de
bauch that Ah Fong saw his millions
roll up most rapidly. It was in 1S74 that
I-unalilo. the last of the direct line of
Kamehameha the Great, joined his an
cestors in (he realm of the shades, and
David Kalakaua was elected to fill the
vacant throne. I'pon the accession of
Kalakaua began the revel of the South
seas, the great Hawaiian spree. The im
portation of Chinese coolies was a gold
nrne, the importation of opium a mine
of silver and rubies. And both of these
mines were worked to the full by the
opportunist. Ah Fong.
Ah Fon; built for himself and his
family a srdendid residence on the out
skirts of Honolulu, which soon became
known for the lavish hospitality dis
pensed there. As the giris grew up
they were sent abroad for their educa
tion, and as they became of a mar
riageable age they married, and mar
ried well, one of them becoming the
wife of Rear Admiral Whiting of the
Fnited States navy.
In 1891 King Kalakaua died, and his
sister, Liliuokalani, reigned in his
stead. The fortune of Ah Fong was
now estimated to be over $30,000,000.
i In the year of the death of his friend
i and patron, Kalakaua. Ah Fong began
I to set his house in order. He was pre
j paring, he said, to nay a visit to his
j childhood home in China, and wished
. to have his affairs in such shape that,
should anything happen to him on the
I journey, things would go along as
! usual with Ms wife and family. He
j spent a year in arranging- his affairs,
i md then, taking with him his son, set
! out upon what, it was supposed, would
! be a visit of a few months to his old
i One of his daughters had just been
! married to an English dentist, and,
i with her husband, was to make a tour
or tne world by way of a bridal trip.
Ah Fong sailed with his daughter and
her husband as far as Hong Kong and
then, bidding them farewell, passed
over the Chinese territory, ostensibly
with the intention of proceeding to
Business Is Picking Up.
San Francisco, Cal. , Sept. 28. San
Francisco has continued to pass the
forty million mark in clearings and the
past week ending at noon Thursday,
September 27, has shown an increase of
T5.S3 per cent over the same week of
1S05. The clearings for the past week
were $42,0:.O.91.40 and those for thT? same
week of previous year amounted to $31,
4S5, 510.26, an increase of $8.5i5,l0.S4.
New M cstern Postmasters.
Washington, Sept. 28. These postmas
ters have been appointed: Indian Ter
ritory Ahni wake, District 6. William It
Moss, vice J. R. Leathers, resigned. Kan
sasHall Summit, Coffee county, Lewis
H. Mieehouse, vice E. J. Keelan, resigned.
WALSH A REFORMER.
Millionaire Favors Income Tax aJKl
Government Savings Banks.
Colorado Springs, Col., Sept. 28. In
a speech at the Pike centennial ban
quet last night Mr. Thomas A. Walsh,
a millionaire mining man of Colorado,
said he feared for the future of his
beloved country if favors were not
more equally bestowed. He believed
some method should be devised for
giving the laborer a larger share of the
profits from his work. The govern
ment should originate and conduct
some cheap plan of Insurance for the
poor. He favored an income tax that
would place the burdens of the gov
ernment on the rich, those who could
best afford to pay.
"It is humiliating injustice," he said,
"to have the owner of a humble little
cottage, raising live or six children,
taxed for the shelter for himself and
He could see no reason whv the
government should not start a depart
ment of savings to assist the poor man.
KILLKD JUMPING ITIOM TTIAIX.
Man Named Itcntz looses His Life at
A man named Hentz was killed -while
trying to alight from train No. 1 of
the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe rail
road while it was in motion. Hentz
was working on a house at Walton,
Kansas, and was a passenger on No.-1.
He wanted to get off at Walton, but
that train does not make a stop at
Walton. Hentz decided to jump off.
He jumped from the front steps of the
smoking car, and plunged into the en
gine of another train standing on the
passing track. He was almost Instantly
killed. His parents live at Burns,
Kansas. He was a married man but
his wife has been dead for some time.
Kxiled Negro to Uve in New York.
New York, Sept. 28. In response to
telegrams from prominent colored
church workers of this city it is learned
that the Rev. J. W. White, editor of the
Georgia Baptist of Augusta. Ga who
had been exiled on account of race riot
ing in Georgia is to make his future
home in this city. He probably will be
appointed pastor of a colored church
here. Dr. White is 63 years of age. He
was one of the prime factors In organiz
ing the Equal Rights league of Georgia.
COFFEE WAS IT
People Siowly Lea the Facts.
"All my life I have been such a
slave to coffee that the very aroma of
It was enough to set my nerves quiver
ing. "I kept gradually losing my health
but I used to say 'nonsense' it don't
hurt me. Slowly I was forced to ad
mit the truth and the final result was
that mjr whole nervous force was
"My heart became weak and uncer
tain in its action and that frightened
me. Finally my physician told me,
about a year ago. that I must stop
drinking coffee or I could never ex
pect to be well asain.
"I was in despair for the very
thought of the medicines I had tried
so many times nauseated me. Of
course I thought of Postum but could
hardly bring myself to give up the
coffee. Finally I concluded that I
owed it to myself to give Postum a
trial. So I got a package and carefully
followed the directions, and what a
delicious, nourishing, rich drink it
was. Do you know I found it very
easy to shift from thewffee to Postum
and not mind the change at all. Al
most immediately after I made the
change I found myself better and as
th3 days went by I kept on improving.
My nerves grew sound- and steady, I
slept well and felt strong and well bal
anced all the time. Now I am com
pletely cured, with the old nervous
ness and sickness all -gone. In every
way I am well once more." Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek,
It rays to give up the drink that
acts on some like a poison, for health
is the greatest fortune one can have.
"There's a reason," -
A misty sort of a rain began falling
shortly after 8 o'clock this morning,
and it was a cold rain too;
The three Kobers, two young girls
and a man, do some clever acrobatic
work at the Novelty theater this week.
Thirty-one Swedes of Osage county j
were naturalized yesterday at the office
of I. S. Curtis, clerk of the district '
f nnrt I
The children of the Sheldon kinder
garten of Tennesseetown enjoyed a wa
termelon spread at Central park this
The second of the series of three
elopements which seems to be the rule
has occurred and the question, "Who'll
be the next?"
M. C. Stein has taken out a build
ing permit for the erection of a dwell
ing costing $1,650 to be erected on lot
353 Lane street.
Now that the Western Association
race is over all the fans of the city are
attaching their interest to the race in
the American League.
The last of the series of reception
given by the Y. M. C. A. at their new
building w ill be held this evening com
mencing at eight o'clock.
A few topcoats were rescued from
hooka in the roar of the clothes closet
and brought out to view this morning.
Most of them needed pressing.
It is probable that one of the speeches
to be delivered In the Democratic cam
paign by Governor Joseph Folk of Mis
souri will be made in Topeka.
According to a dodger circulated
around the city today there is a new
kind of money. It is "newspaper mon
ey," whatever kind that may be.
Three car loads of flour were loaded in
North Topejta yesterday which were
consigned to Ireland points. Two of the
cars go to Dublin and the other goes to
Between two and three hundred
members of the A. O. U. W. of Topeka
attended the annual picnic which was
given by that order at Garfield park
The plumbing and heating contract
for the Santa Fe reading and rest room
at Chillicothe, Illinois, has been awarded
to Johnson & Beck of this city, the price
J. S. West, assistant United States
district attorney.- has returned from
Wichita, where he has been in attend
ance at the session of the federal court
at that place.
J., S. Simmons, of Dighton, a direc
tor of the Kansas state reformatory,
was In the city yesterday and returned
home last evening. Simmons Is' practic
ing law. at pig-Mon: - ' '
"Which would you rather be," ask
ed a woman over the telephone today,
"a giraffe with a sore throat or a een- ;
tipede with the chilblains?" The re- ;
porter didn't guess.
Ralph Ward, a former Topeka boy
and a graduate of the Topeka high
school, has recently been appointed
assistant principal of the Kansas City,
Kansas high school.
New sidewalks will be laid in the
near future on the east side of Lane
street between Tenth and Huntoon
and also on Pine street between
Eleventh and Twelfth.
Feathers and plumes will soon ap
pear as decorations on the head gear
of the ladies and the crusade against
the slaughter of birds may be expect
ed to commence simultaneously.
The ladies' auxiliary of the colored
department of the Y. M. C. A. will give
a voung people's recital at the First
African Baptist church, corner of Third
and Quincy streets this evening.
H. J. Bone. United States district at
torney, Judge West, assistant attorney,
and Morton Albaugh, clerk of the Uni
ted States district court, have returned
from Wichita where the court is in ses
sion. Tomorrow will be the first oppor
tunity afforded the Topeka football
fans to acquaint themselves with the
new football rules. High school and
WTashburn will play. The game will be
called at 3 p. m.
There seems to be an epidemic of
dog fleas in town and they are of a
variety that is exceedingly hard to kill.
Many dogs do not mind the fleas half
as much as they do the constant and
unusual scrubbings they are getting.
There has been such a demand for
photographs since Coach Weede arrived
in Topeka to take charge of the Wash
burn football team that he has had a
half tone likeness made which will be
run in the daily papers from time to
Professor Half dan Jebe, the new vio
linist of the Wrashburn college fine arts
school, played at the chapel services
in Washburn yesterday morning. He
was accompanied on the piano by Dean
Alf Kltngenberg. Two encores were
One of the local newspaper men is
registered at the Hotel Throop as a
"journalist," the newest definition of
which is a "writer whose work is to
And out the significant facts of con
temporary life and to present them in
terestingly, honestly and fearlessly."
"Pious Bill" Williams, who recently
conducted a series of revival meetings
In this city, will return October 4 and
deliver his sermon on the "Laet Romp
With the Tiger" at the United Breth
ren church under the auspices of the
Young People's organization of that
Jack Johnson of Johnson's Giants has
Imported a pair of new players from the
Chicago Lelend Giants whom Tie will
use in the games against Washburn.
One of them is a pitcher who ie six feet
and five Inches in height. Johnson will
probably use him against the Cooley
It took J. K. Codding, the attorney of
the State Terffperance Union, twenty
four hours to close the Hutchinsoa
joints. The Hutchinson booze venders
must be a very bold set of men to resist
one attorney for so many hours. Topeka
is recommended to his attention if he is
through with Hutchinson.
Yom Klppttr," the Jewish day of
atonement, begins at 6' p. m. today.
Services will be held at the Jewish
Educational and : Benevolent society's
rooms, 216 West Sixth avenue, this
evening at 7 p. m. and all day tomor
row. Most of the Jewish stores will
be closed until 6 p. m. tomorrow.
j 1IIC Mini jjcvvms jciiuuiio "
J years to be presented from North To
I peka will come tiefore the council next
I week Monday. The petitions will call
VVILL T1UST YOU
Whether it be a suit for yourself, your wife, or both,
OUR TERMS will please you. Our styles for this sea
son are smarter than ever; the color combinations more
pleasing and effective; in fact, we are gratified to an
nounce that our efforts of the past few months have re
sulted in the most attractive exhibit of Smart Clothes
ever shown in this city, and we sell you your needs of
this grand stock
Ladies' Coats $3.50 to $18.50
Ladies' Skirts $2.50 to $10.50
Ladies' Hats $1.00 to $7.50
Ladies' Furs $1.50 to $18.50
Ladies' Suits 9(7.50 to $18.50
Ladies' Late Style Cravenettes
for $10.50 to $ 18.50
Little Girls' Coats $2.00 to $9.00
SPECIAL A lot of Ladies' Warm Winter Coats $2.98
50 Cents Down; 50 Cents a Week
for the repaying of North Kansas ave
nue where the asphalt pavement has
worn out, new paving on the portion
from Gordon street to Garfield park and
the paving of Central avenue from Gor
don to Soldier creek.
The faculty of the Washburn music
school will give a concert, probably rn
the Auditorium, some time within the
next fortnight. Two new members of
the facutly, Mrs. Sigrid Lunde Souther,
soprano, and Mr. Halfdan Jebe, vio
linist, will be heard with much inter
est. Other members of the faculty
who will assist on the programme are
Mr. Alf Kllngenberg, pianist, dean of
the school of fine arts of Washburn,
Mr. George Barlow Penny, teacher of
theory and pipe organ, Mrs. George E.
Stoker, Miss Gertrude Tracy and Miss
Allabelle TfSutman, piano, and Mrs.
Florence Fox Thacher, voice.
In spite of the fact that mechanical
piano players have been improved un
til they are almost perfect and that
they threaten to become as common an
article of household furniture as
pianos are now the local teachers say
there were never so many students of
piano ..In Topeka as there are this
fall. At the Washburn music school
Prof. Alf Klingenberg has all his time
taken and has been obliged fo turn
many pupils away end the other three
piano teachers on the faculty have all
that they can do. At Bethany the
same conditions exist and every in
dependent piano teacher in town Is as
busy as a gas meter.
PORKERS ARE SCARCE AND HIGH
Hogs Hard to Get Now at Any
Pork is higher now than it has been
for several years: the wholesale prices
have increased from $5.35 a hundred
pounds, the. prevailing price at this
time last year, to $6.52. an increase of
more than 15 per cent.
The Increases in the retail prices are
The scarcity of hogs at this time of
the year is nothing unusual, in fact, it
seems to be the regular thing, only
that the scarcity is more pronounced
this year than last.
Raisers of hogs don't dispose of
them until later in the fall they are
keeping them in the hig lots and fat
tening them for better prices. It is the
season of betwixt and between all of
the hogs which were fattened for sale
this year have been bought up and as
a result the Wolff Packing company as
well as the other big packing houses of
the state have but little to do in pork
White Sox Defeat Horton.
Horton, Kan., Sept. 28. The Topeka
White Sox pennant winners of the
Western association played here
Thursday. The score resulted as fol
lows: Topeka. 10; Horton, 2. The
teams meet again today.
If there is one member of the,
human system that will pay you
hack in full measure for all the
injury you do it, it is the teeth.
Neglect is no worst than experi
menting with worthless Denti-i
f rices. Both will hasten the day
of bitter regret
Stand by SOZODONT tn4
fosr teeth will stand by yeu.
Men's Top Coats $7.50 to $20.00
Men's Suits $5.50 to $22.50
Men's Cravennettes. . .$10.00 to $17.50
Men's Hats $1.50 to $3.50
Men's Shoes $2.25 to $5.00
Boys' Suits T $2.00 to $5.00
Youths' Suits $1.50 to $12.50
2 ( East
IT HAS NO CONSCIENCE
The Corporation Must Be Dealt With
Accordingly, Says Garfield.
New York, Sept. 2S. James R. Gar
field, commissioner of commerce and
labor, in an address at the opening ex
ercises of the school of commerce, ac
counts and finance of the University of.
New York, last night said:
"The problems of business are no
longer single. They are no longer the
problems of the individual. They are
the problems of the corporations. 'A coj
poration has great power greater than
that of the individual and hence of
greater responsibility. It is a creature
of the state and should be controlled by
the state. The individual Is lost in the
corporation. This loss of personal re
sponsibility has resulted in the loss of
conscience. Corporations do what in
dividuals can not.
"Despite this the corporation is a
great agency for good. But it is worse
than useless to inveigh against corpor
ations. The man who seeks to over
throw must have something to oVfer as
a substitute. To destroy all corpora
tions would be bad. It Is for eduoaW
men to find out what is evil in the cor
porations of today and to destroy it and
to make the corporations better and
NEW FOOTBALL RULES.
High Officials Will Attempt to Secure
New York. Sept. 28. The central
board of officials, acting under the Inter
collegiate football rules committee, has
arranged a meeting for tonight at the
Murrav Hill hotel. Invitations have
been extended to all the members of
the rules committee to attend, to coach
es and prominent players in various in
stitutions, to the 200 men who have al
ready been authorized to officiate in
games, and to others whose presence
might aid In the furtherance of the ob
jects of the central board to secure a
uniform interpretation of the new code.
There have been a great number of
points of difference in tlio interpreta
tion of the new rules to arise since the
careful and painstaking study of the
new rules began and all these are to be
brought up and studied and decided.
It is stated that the criticism of the
new rules that has come to the commit
tee while divided has been generally
favorable and there has been no sug
gestion to reach them urging the neces
sity of further wholesale revision.
LIPTON TO TUT AGAIN.
Will Make Fourth Attempt to Capture
New York. Sept. 28. By noon tomor
row, it la expected Sir Thomas J. Lipton
will arrive in this city by the steamer
Celtic Although thrice defeated in his
attempts to "lift" the America's cup, he
is eomtnc again with the intention, it is
said of trying a fourth time to separate
that trophy from the control of the New
York Yacht club, provided he can suc
ceed in convincing th'atorganization that
a challenge for the cup under the pres
ent rule of measurement would be ac
ceptable to it.
NOT FOR TOPEKA HOME.
Solicitor for Funds Working in Behalf
of Another Institution.
Fearing that the public may confuse
the work of soliciting funds which is
being done for the Kansas Children's
home with the Topeka Orphans' home.
Mrs. - Mollis Hunter, president of the
latter institution, desires to say that
Mrs. Benard is not raising funds for the
Orphans' home, but for a distinctly
eeparate organisation. iXre. Eenar-3
For Men and Women
50c a Week
has been soliciting in Topeka and is
now on a tour of the state.
uniy tne oincers or tne institution,
president, Mrs. Mollie Hunter, and vice
president, Mrs. B. T. Payne, are em
powered to solicit funds for the To
peka Orphans' home.
Nine children have been lately
placed in homes by the Topeka insti
tution, the number placed in one home
ranging from two to three children.
K. C. FALL FESTIVITIES.
$2.50 Round Trip $2.50 via Rock
Tickets on sale daily Sept. 30 to Oct.
6th, limited for return Oct. 8. Leave
Topeka 7:30 a, m. and 8:00 a. m., arrive
Kansas City 9:15 a. m.. and 9:45 a. m.
Four limited trains returning each night.
Leave Kansas City 6:10 p. m., 9:35 p.
m., 10:00 p. m., 11:10 p. m., arrive To
peka 7:55 p. m., 11:10 p. m., 11:55 p. m.,
1:00 a. m. For time of other trains, see
time card in this paper next to last
page. A. M. FULLER. C. P. A.
To California and the Northwest Via
Tickets on sale daily from Aug. 27th
to Oct. 31st, 1906. For tickets and all
other information, see Rock Islan I
A. M. FULLER. C. P. A.
Reduced Rates for Fall Trips,
Via Santa Fe.
Other fashionable folk realize the
famed resorts of summer are charming
places for fall outings. Do you? Rates
to the more important points have been
materially reduced. If you have never
visited thee places at this season of
the year, why not do it now?
Toledo and return, $30.00; Chicago anj
return, $20.00; St. Louis and return.
$12.70; Denver and return1, $17.50; on sale
daily to and including September 30.
! lit October 31st.
Rates to Atlantic coast (New Jersev),
Canadian, northern New York and Vir
ginia resorts, qouted on request.
Train service just what it should be
for particular tourists. Pullmans, Har
vey meals, block signals.
Write, 'phone or call. T. L. King, To
peka. Priests of Pallas Parade, Kansas tiiv
$2.50 for Hound Trip via Santa Fe. " '
Kansas City and return $2.50 via
Santa Fe. Tickets on sale Sept. S9 to
Oct. 6 Inclusive, good returning as lat
as October &.
The arrangements for the Priests of
Pallas pare.ae this year are on a most
elaborate scale. It will be worth coins
rnlles to e. "
For the accommodation of ToTVaV
people the Santa Fe win en Tuesday
Oct. 3, run a pec!al train from Kansas
City after the parade Is over and tim
theaters re out, leaving at 11:30 p. rh.
Ten trains each way daily. T I.
King, Agent. . J
Los Angeles, San Francisco and Othi
' 1 4 t rr-ii , XVtlnt rtA n . . .
Tickets on sale daily commences
August 27th to Oct. 31st. Good in
Tourist Sleeping cars and free Chair
If you want choice meat go to
Devon flats market, back of Tati-
perfs grocery. Ind. Tel. 1365.
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