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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, November 22, 1906, Last Edition, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1906-11-22/ed-1/seq-10/

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10
THS TOPEKA DAILY STATS JOURNAL THURSDAY NOVEMBER 22, '1906.
on TiLiyiGAin,
Kansas Trains ilesume Tbeir
lingular Schedule.
Millie
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MM.
SGI VIM
Has a dietetic value greatly be
yond the conception of any one
who has not used it It will
make your food of a delicious
taste, a moist and keeping
quality and a digestibility not to
be obtained from any other bak
ing powder or leavening agent-
But more Important than all else,
D. Pace's Baking Powder carries
only healthful qualities to the food
As every housekeeper can understand,
burnt alum and sulphuric acid the
ingredients of all alum and alum
phosphate powders must carry to
the food acids injurious to health.
Avoid Ihc alom powders study the lafcel
George Stanley Medlicott, tlie Xew County Treasurer Elect.
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George Stanley Medlicott, the nely elected county treasurer, has a num
ber of features connected with his history which recommend him to the
story writers as well as the public. It: the ftr-.t rl-iee lie i-s net p na'ive born
American, having been bori :n l.i-bon, Portugal, of Irish parentage and is
ne rarticuiarly proud of the latter fact. He is barely thirty years of age
which makes him the youngest man who has ever been elected treasurer of
Shawnee county. Then again he led his ticket by several hundred and is
conceded to have made one of the best races of the camnaisn. He has lived
with his mother at SO ILineoln street for the past twenty" vears. having come
directly to Tojcki when he left the home of his birth. He has been assist
ant county treasurer for the past four and one-half years and has added to
the efficiency of the force, and his ability to direct the affairs of the office
is not questioned by those who are acquainted with him or know of his ser
vices to the county.
INSPECTION IS FINISHED
President Ripley and Santa Fe Officials
Ilet urn.
A party of the chief officials of the
'Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway
company, including E. P. Ripley, its
president, are speeding eastward today
and will arrive in Chicago some time
this afternoon after an extensive trip
cf inspection over the lines of the com
pany in the southwest. The party is
traveling in a special train of six pri
vate cars and passed by, but not
through Topeka last night. The train
went on from Emporia to Kansas City
by way of the cutoff.
James E. Hurley, the general mana
ger of the company, and E.l L. Cope
land, the treasurer, met the party at
La Junta, Col., yesterday, and contin
ued on with them to Chicago.
Mr. Ripley has not been interviewed
much on this trip. The Evening Citi
en of Albuquerque, however, prints the
fkollowing:
Caught on the run. President Ripley
submitted to this very short interview:
'The Associated Press stated a few
days ago. Mr. Ripley, that the com
bined railroads of the United States
An inclination to be constip
ated is a common symptom of
the American people. This is
due to indigestion, and indiges
tion comes from indiscretion of
diet. Let foods be daily eaten
like
In I ' Ji i 4
VHEAT fla::e celecy
and there would be no constip
ation. IO cunts a package.
' For Sale by ail Grocer 53
had offered to give a raise of 10 per
cent in wages to all their employes in
iieu of a settlement of all the present
uemanos or the employes. Is it
fact?"
"Yes, some fool telegraphed from Los
Angeies quoting me as saying so. The
companies may give their employes a
raise, generally."
The subject seemed to irritate the
"old man," (the railroad men refer to
him so generally), but the impenitra
table mask, which his countenance
wears, gave forth only a slight show
of annoyance.
"It has also been stated that the
reason that the railroads are going to
make this voluntary raise of wages is
that it will serve the purpose of stem
ming the wave of public sentiment,
which has been going over the country,
against high freight rates and alleged
rate discriminations?"
"Nonesense: thereis nothing in it."
With that Mr. Ripley made an in
quiry of tho hotel clerk and then gave
himself over to the general discussion
of things pertaining to the Santa Fe.
He said that the journey westward had
been an interesting one. The western
country interested him he said that he
grew up with it and had watched its
gradual development into the great
country it is today.
He said that the Beler cutoff was
nearlng completion fast. Through lo
cal service will be put on it by January
1 or shortly after. For the first sev
eral months the road will be given over
almost exclusively to freight traffic. The
heavy freight trains will settle the
trad:.
In the party with Mr. Riplev were J.
W. Kendrick. the second vice president;
George T. Nicholson, second vice pres
ident; W. B. Jans.en. fourth vice presi
dent: Gardner Lathrop, general solici
tor; M. Rice, general storekeeper;
J. E. Gorman, freight traffic manager:
W. E. Hodges. general purchasing
agent; James Dun, consulting engineer,
and W. B. Storey, chief engineer.
Imagined Herself RIcli Is Crazy.
Amy Brown, an old colored woman
living east of Parkdale, was adjudged
insane in probate court this morning.
She is laboring under the impression
that she is immensely wealthy, owning
property on Tenth avenue and other
portions of the city, and that whit-s
folks are robbing her of her rights.
lSusse Must Hangr.
Des Moines. Ia., Nov. 22. The su
preme court of Iowa today affirmed the
decision of the lower court sentencing
Louis Busse. convicted of murdering
his wife and burning the body, to hang!
December 14. I
The SeTere Storm Greatly De
layed Traffic.
THE SNOW IS MELTING.
Did Little Damage to Tracks or
lioadbed.
Snow Plows IJrought Out Early
From Retirement.
Passenger and freight traffic on the
lines of the Chicago, Rock Island & Pa
cific, the Atchison, Tcpeka & Santa Fe
and the Union Pacific, which iadiate
from Topeka, has assumed its norma!
condition within the past 18 hours, and
with the exception of a few transconti
nental trains from the west, the sche
dules are being maintained today ac
cording to the time cards.
The snow which has prevailed during
the last couple of days throughout the
western portions of the state and to the
southwest is rapidly disappearing ac
cording to the reports received at the
general offices of the railroad compan
ies here, and this snow did little or no
damage to the tracks of the railroads,
except to blockade them in many locali
ties and thereby delay the through
trains. These blockades have been lift
ed during the last li hours with snow
plows and the warm sun of yesterday
afternoon and today has done much
more to clear the snow from the tracks.
On the Rock Island lines the snow
storm of the last two days delayed traf
fic most on the El Paso division from
Pratt, Kan., clear down to Santa Rosa,
N. M., tho worst conditions prevailing
between Bucklln, Kan., and Dalhart.Tex.,
where a wind of thirty miles an hour
prevailed during the snow storms and
packed the cuts along the line with solid
drifts of snow. these drifts have been
broken and trains are now running reg
ularly along the line. The Rock Island
also experienced considerable, inconven
ience along the Choctaw division, with
its terminus at Memphis, Tenn.
There was no snow in this section, but
some unusually heavy rains, which re
sulted in a number of washouts and
slides, put sections of this line out of
commission for the time ' being. All of
these breaks have been repaired and the
line is in operation today.
Reports received at the Santa Fe offices
today were to the effect that the snow
storms in the west and in the southwest
had done little or no damage to the tracks
of the road and had merely hindered the
service by the delaying of trains, because
of drifts find slippery tracks. During the
last twenty-four hours conditions had im
proved greatly and the trams were run
ning about on time today. A similar state
of affairs was reported from the Union
Pacific offices.
1TIED MITCHELL WILL SPEAK.
Old Y. M. C. A. Worker to Be Here on
Sunday Afternoon.
Next Sunday afternoon Fred G.
Mitchell, for years religious work di
rector of the Central Y. M. C. A., but
now a missionary to the Navajo In
dians, will be the speaker at Gemmell
hall, in the association building. The
meeting will be at the customary
hour, 3:45.
Mr. Mitchell is well known in To
peka and it ia expected that many will
take the opportunity to meet him
again. For some time, past he has
been in Kansas City taking treatment
in an effort to recover from injuries
received in a runaway accident that
almost cost him his life. His spine re
ceived a racking that has made him
unable to pursue his chosen work
among the Indians, owing to the fact
that he cannot ride horseback to get
around, so he is taking a period of en
forced rest, and in the meantime re
ducing the Navajo language to a writ
ten form to aid him in learning it and
preaching to the people.
Mr. Mitchell will also lead the Sun
day morning meeting at 8:30 in the Y.
M. C. A. parlor.
TOPEKA RIFLE CLUB STARTED.
Dozen Chaiter Members Are Enrolled
at Last Xirrht's Meeting.
The Topeka Rifle club was organized
last night with over a dozen charter
members, and the local rifle experts are
now in search of a suitable iadoor
range to use this winter. In the spring
they will establish a regulation out door
range. Another meeting will be held
in Howard's gun store next Mondaj
night, when some arrangements for an
indoor range will be completed.
The officers elected last night were
president. Dr. Harry Lyman; secretary
and treasurer, H. B.. Howard: range
committee, R. S. Thompson, Reed Mc
Carter and C. C. Trimmer. The other
charter members of the club are Robert
Maxwell, Chas. Morton, J. H. Leonard,
Dr. S. W. Lyman, J. F. Paine, Chas.
Paine H. M. Goodrich. E. J. Linden
wood 'and Dr. G. J. Mulvane.
Until last night there has been no
ortranized rifle club in Topeka sinct
18S8 when the old Topeka Rifle cluU
disbanded. In the year 1&S7 a team
from this club won the championship
in a national rifle contest.
An Iola Man Missing.
Iola. Kan., Nov. 22. Carl Swanson, of
6C1 South Washington, who works as
head blacksmith at the Iola Portland
Cement plant, yesterday evening disap
peared and no trace of him has been
found. Roy Swanson, his son. who
works in the same department, left
the plant at 6 o'clock and at that time
his father was preparing to go home.
He had just drawn his two weeks'
wages and it is feared he has met with
foul play near the creek.
Made Happy for Life.
Great happiness came Into the home of
S C Blair, school superintendent, at St
Albans. V.'. Va.. when his little daughter
was restored from the dreadful complaint
he names. He says: "My little daughter
had St Vitus' Dance:-which yielded to
no treatment but grew steadily worse un
til as a last resort we cr:-d Elecu-ie Bit
ters; and I rejoice to say.' three bottles
effected a complete cure " Quick, sure
cure for nervous complaints, general de
bllky. female weaknesses... impoverished
Mood nnd malaria. Guaranteed by Arnold
Drug Co. drug store. Price 50c. ,
Go to Xew York on the Ijelilsth
Double Track Scenic highway. Con
nects at Buffalo or Niagara Falls with
all lines from the west. Write Passen
ger Department,, Lehigh Valley R. K
iiS South Ciark street. Chicago. IU.
ft ifMf
KM A
in
Now for a rousing sale of Thanksgiving Linen, China and Silverware.
We are laying aside the 10-Days Clearance Sale only as far as the adver
tising is concerned. The sale is still on and will continue until 10 p. m. Dec.
1st. It is a great sale and it is proving a great success. It is the mightiest
..':V--. sincerity is in this 10-Day Clearance Sale. The next time you are in the store
lust notice how we are crowded with onlv our regular stock notice how we are
compelled to pile goods high on the ledges instead of devoting these ledges to fancy trimming
as we would like to do. Notice the merchandise on the floors under the tables. Notice the
crowded condition in general. . Then think of trying to put the largest stock of Christmas
goods shown in Topeka right along with our regular stock. Do you honestly think we could
do it? Can you wonder that we are putting every atom of energy we possess in this Genuine
10 -Day Clearance Sale?
I aJble JL
me:
The first thought in connection with the Thanksgiving: table is the linen.
at lower prices than usual this is on account of the lu-days Clearance sale.
We are selling good linens
Table linens must stand their
full share of the price-cutting which obtains during this sale.
every question as to quality.
" Satisfaction or your money back " answers
Full Bleached Mercerized Damask
smooth finish 60 inches wide
neat patterns strong 35c values per
yard 29c
Full Bleached Mercerized DamasU
- satin finish 60 inches in width
floral and small figured patterns very
special value per yard 49c.
Linen Damask unbleached and
-half bleached smooth finish closely
woven run from 58 to 70 inches in '
width neat patterns, credit stores ask
5 0c for no better, our price per yard
39c.
12-4 German Linen Table Cloths
double hemstitcht, smooth soft finish
center has small Fleur-de-Lis pat
tern, fancy border made of leaves in
wreath patterns very special bargain
each $2.50.
Pleached and Halt Bleached Ger
man I.inen Damask small figured,
flora! and leaf patternsclosely wov
en smooth finish full 70 inches wide
per yard 59c.
Full Bleached Linen Damask 70
inches wide tulip and sprig patterns
satin finish a special bargain at
our price per yard 75c.
Full Bleached Satin Finished Dam-
ask 72 inches wide rose patterns
$1.25 in most stores, our price per yd.
98C.
Pure Linen and Mercerized Finished
Table Cloths plain hem and double
hem stitcht come in floral and leaf
patterns full 8-4 size each $1.09.
German Linen Table Cloths closely
woven silver finished tulip and clov
er leaf patterns double hemstitcht
S-4 size each $1.98.
German Linen Tabic Cloths double
hemstitcht full 10-4 size satin fin
ished neat leaf and floral pattern
very special value each $2.50.
Double Hemstitcht German Linen
Tablo Cloths 12-4 size soft and
pliable satin Fleur-de-Lis pattern
each $2.98.
Bleached Linen Xapkins in neat
patterns 20x20 inches per dozen
$1.25.
Bleached Linen Xapkins floral
patterns closely woven 22x22
inches, per dozen $1.50.
Bleached linen Xapkins satin fin
ished floral and figured patterns
22x22 inches, per dozen $1.75.
Linen and Mercerized Xapkin su
perior satin finish, closely woven .
good range of patterns 22x22 inches
per dozen $2.
CM
IMA
After the table ig covered with its snowy linen, the next thought is the china. Perhaps you have been
wishing for a new sec of dishes, but you thought you couldn't afford it. Did you know that we will sell you
a 6-piece set cf American made dishes for S3.98? or a set of the best English eemi-porcelain for S6.75?
These prices certainly put new china within the reach of everyone.
Or maybe it was a platter or a salad dish you were wishing for. Our line is very complete we have
almost anything you may wish for in the way of separate pieces of china.
A roasting pan for the turkey? We carry the standard Illinois roasters and sell them for less than you
would have to pay elsewhere.
56-piece of English Semi-Porcelain, $6.75 (
This is the very best English semi-porcelian ware made in
Kngland at these prices we have two patterns one pattern
is daintily decorated with apple blossoms the other has rich
dark green decorations. This set is worth $8 S8 is the markt
price but we have markt them to sell in this 10- I7C
days Clearance Sale, per Fet of 06 pieces. ; tUilu
56-piece Set of China, $3.98
This is American made china of the very best quality two
different decorations one American Beauty roses and the
other wild roses either pattern is very delicate and it Is sim
tiIv a matter of which flower you prefer. These sets of china
have been selling for $4.98 they are to sell
in this 10-days Clearance Sale for
Large Platters, 35c and 40c
Large decorated Turkey Platters single piece 14 inch size
sold regularly at 50c for 35c, and the 16 inch 400
$3.98
Any Large White Platter, 39c
Tour choice of any large white platter in this entire china
stock either size 14 or 16 inch for 39c.
Colonial Goblets, 5c
Fine heavy colonial goblets markt to sell at 9c to be sold In
this 10-day Clearance Sale 5c.
65c White Turreens, 45c.
75c Decorated Turreens, 59c.
Roasting Pans
We carry a full line of the standard Illinois roasting pans
not only are these pans for roasting turkey, but also for roast
ing all kinds of meat, baking bread or any other baking pur
purposes we have them in three sizes and at three prices.
8x13 50c.
10x16 C5c.
12xi;
-85c.
S I LVE RWARE
No Thanksgiving table is complete without glistening silver nothing is a truer mark of refinement
than to have the proper knives, forks, and spoons properly placed. We are prepared to furnish the
silverware for your Thanksgiving table at money saving prices. Prices considerably lower than jewelers
charge. We would like to have you price "3847" and "1881" silverware elsewhere and then come here and
see the saving you can make.
"1881' Knive and Forks these
knives are stamped and are guaran
teed to contain 12 pennyweight of
pure silver to each set which means
they will wear longer and look better
than any other plated knives and
forks jewelry stores ask from $3.50
to $5 per set for these our price per
set of six knives and six forks $2.98.
' "1847" Tablespoons Vintage pat
tern handles are the new French gray,
dull finished silver. They are beau
tifully ornamented with clusters of
grapes the bowls; are brightly bur
nished silver per set of six $2.50.
"1847" Teaspoons to match the tab
lespoons described above per set of
six $1.09.
"1881" Teaspoons bright finish
Carlton handles these are a very
good quality of silverwear and in ad
dition to the Manufacturer's guaran
tee, our guarantee of "Satisfaction or
Your Money Back" is behind every set
per set of six 69c.
"1847" Knives and Forks they are
plain designs the same knives and
forks your grandmother used to buy
for her Thanksgiving table per set of
six knives and six forks $3.50.
"18S1" Oyster or Olive Forks these
also have the Carlton handles per set
of six $1.25.
"1881" After Dinner Coffee Spoons
they are very neat little spoons
bright finish per set of six 8c.
"1817" Sugar Khel! nnd Buttev
Knife Carlton handles bright fln
isht ware in neat silk lined box
$1.75.
Napkin Rings quadruple plated
guaranteed. In plain and concave
shapes each 25c.
Tooth Flck Holders Quadruple
plated silver. Conventional wish bo..e
and chick design each 25c.
r
s
8
Satisfaction or Your Money Bade
Corner Sixth and Quincy, Topeka, Kansas.
" t-"- ir'": :C' f
X'':' V .:
AX IOIjA SIIOOTIXG SCHAPE.
Contractors Attention!
The city of Silver Lake is advertis
ing in the classified columns of 'th's
State Journal for bids for the construc
tion of sidewalks In that city.
Everybody reads The State Journal.
A Landlord, His Wife and a Mexican
the Interested Parties.
Iola, Kan., Nov. 22. A Mexican whose
name could not be learned took two
shots at a boarding housekeeper on
North Fourth street yesterday. tne
wife cf the landlord snot once at me
Mexican and the proprietor threw a
rock at the Mexican which hit him in
the forehead, cutting a deep gash from
which blood flowed freely. It was the
only injury inflicted out of four shots
and one throw.
The Mexican had been boarding at
the place but ,.ht proprietor told him
he would have to find another boarding
house. In the warning " the Mexican
went down town presumably to look
after a new place to board, but return
ed at noon witnout having found one.
The proprietor told him to leave, but
as the Mexican iiai loaded up on .bad
whisky he concluded it wasn't time to
leave. The proprietor threw his truck
out of the door and then the Mexican
fired three times either at him or in the
air. The wife of the man fired one
shot and the proprietor ended matters
by felling the assailant with a brick.
No arieut were made.
JillE BCItNIXG COAL.
At
the Fort Scott Hiyh School
Pressure Is Insufficient.
Gas
Fort Scott, Kan., Nov. 22. There Is
considerable complaint that the Ivy
school is not properly htited. The other
day it was necessary to dismiss the
classes because of the coltl weather and
the lack of heat. This is due largely
to the condition of the building, it is
thought, rather than the insufficiency
of gas.
At the high school Janitor Al Mna?
has commenced to burn coal altogether.
He says the gas was hardly strong
enough at times to insure the building
being kept comfortably warm and he
has lighted up the coal furnaces.
OPEX HOUSE AT Y. M. C. A.
Thanksgiving Will Be Appropriately
Observed r.t Sew Home.
Chicken pie dinner and bazaar at
Loncoln Post hall, Saturday, Nov. 24.
The Central Y. M. C. A. is planning
a social evening at the building for
Thanksgiving day. The association
will keep open house to all the mem
bers who care to come and to those of
their men friends whom they wisn to
invite. A programme of swimming
events in the natatorlum and a con
test between a number of bowlin,;
teams is being arranged for. Some
sort of refreshments will be served in
the main hall, and if the members
want it there will probably be an early
lunch for those who want to make the
building headquarters for the entire
afternoon and evening.
Many of the youn? men who are In
the association are without homes in.
the city, and were it not for some
such social features they would find
Thanksgiving day rather a dull holi
day, since there is no football game
scheduled for the afternoon. Further
details of the affair
known later on.
will be mads
SCIIM1TZ DOESX'T KNOW.
San Francisco Mayor Has Vot Heard of
Ills Indictment.
New Vork, Nov. 22. Mayor Schmltz
of San Francisco, who has been Indict
ed in that city for extortion, and who
sailed from Hamburg on November 10
on the Patricia, will probably arrive
here late this afternoon.
It is said that out of consideration
for Mrs. Schmitz. who is traveling with
her husband, Francis J. Heney and
Dietrirt Attorney Langdon of San
Francisco will spare the mayor the hu
miliation of arrest on his arrival.
Schmitz does not know that he his
been indicted, the findings of the grand
jury having been made while the Pa
tricia was in midocean. As the Patri
cia is not equipped with wireless teic
graph, the first news Schmltz will have V
of his indictment will probablv be fr'n
the newspapers taken aboard th
steamer by the pilot at Sandy iicon.

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