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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOUBNAIr FEIDAY EVENING, MAY 17,1000.
11 I THE WARREN M. CROSBY CO. THE STORE OF DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE I A Sale of White Waists of Unusual Importance gar jl I Approximately Two Thousand White Lawn Waists Offered at WW Great Reductions REASON FOR THIS SPECIAL OFFER The unusual cold weather of April and so far of May, has caused wholesale houses to accumulate a surplus stock of Waists which they want to dispose of. One of them wrote us a short time ago we quote from his letter : "If you will come and see us we will make you prices that will enable you to make a very interesting Waist Sale in Topeka." We accepted his invitation and he ac cepted our offer and now we pass th:m to you at the same price advantages we received. They are waists that have only to be seen to be appreciated we can recom mend them and you in turn will recommend them to your friends. Made of good quality of India Linons and Persian Lawns, trimmed with beautiful Laces and Em broideries of choice character, and finished with good workmanship. When a liberal cash saving can ba made on such dainty garments as these, there is the best reason for choosing a supply to last all season. These waists will be divided into four lots, as follows: 45c 75c 95c I $1.45 EACH EACH EACH EACH J Open or closed fronts long or short sleeves are represented. We can- not tell you anything about how long it will take to dispose of these waists ? not a great while if this offer is appreciated. Of course first selections J are most dssirable. J 1 1 1 1 in i'i n in 1 1 i 1 1 1 ii n i it hi i i ii it 1 1 1 1 1 ii m nun 11 it 1 1 1 1 PREFERS BRUNETTES. Kuroki Expresses Great Adimiration for American Women. New York. May 17. General Baron Kuroki, of Japan, will give a luncheon at the Hotel Astor today to invited guests. Most of his staff will spend the day visiting fellow countrymen residents here. Tonight the baron and the other Japanese officers will be guests at a subscription banquet to be given by representative Americans at the Hotel Astor. General Kuroki was hugely interested In everything that he saw at West Point yesterday. This was manifest In his every act. After the visit, through Cap tain Tanaka. his official interpreter, he remarked about the cadets: 'They have good stuff In them. This America should be very proud of these young men. They are capable of doing big things, of that I am very sure." The Japanese general's opinion of the American women Is also a high one. While he was on the way up the Hud son to West Point on the yacht Priva teer, he said to the vessel's owner, Mr. R. A. C. Smith, that he greatly admired the women of this country. They were lovely, gracious, graceful and dainty and he liked the brunettes best. There upon Mr. Smith produced two American beauties done on tapestry. One was a picture of a blonde and the other of a brunette. General Kuroki was given the latter picture, because of his preference for dark haired American feminlnitv. Notwithstanding the wretched weath r mist and drenching showers Gen eral Kuroki thoroughly enjoyed himself at the military academy. He and his staff and the West Point officers were soaked by the rain but the baron told the Americana: "It Is llk Manchuria. In Manchuria there was so much rain that we got to like it. I have pleasant memories of Manchuria." General Kuroki stopped for some time before the portrait of General Grant In memorial hall. He was a colonel of the guard In Toklo In 1S81 when General Grant was traveling around the world and he met the great American soldier there. BIG BANQUET TONIGHT. Saturday XJht Club Annual at Hotel Throop. WON" THE CHAMPIONSHIP. Kreig Made 454 Out of 500 In the Revolver Contest. New Tork, May 17. According to an announcement by J. B. Crabtree, sec retary of the United States Revolver association. William G. Kreig of Chi cago, won the indoor revolver cham pionship in the national tournament, held from March 18 to 24. in Maine, Rhode Island, Massachusetts. New Tork, New Jersey, Pennsylvania. Mary land. Illinois, Louisiana, Missouri, North Carolina and Iowa. Kreig made a total score of 454 out of a possible 500. S. E. Sears, of St. Louis, was second with 445. J. A. Diet, of this city, won the na tional indoor pistol championship with a total score of 455 out of a possible 500. W. G. Kreig, of Chicago, was second with 44a. King of Slam Readies Milan. Milan. May 17. The- king of Slam has arrived here on his way to Paris. BACKACHE AND DESPONDENCY Ar both symptoms of organia de-rang-ement, and nature's warning to women of a trouble which will soon er or later declare itself. How often do we hear women say, "It seems as though my back would break." Yet they continue to draff along- and suffer with aches in the small of the back , pain low down In the side, drag-gin jj sensations, nerv ousness and no ambition. They do not realize that the back ism and quickly indicates by achinsr MISS LENANAGEL a diseased condition of the feminine organs or kidneys, and thai aches, and pains will continue nnttt-the cause is removed. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound made from native roots and herbs has been for many years the most successful remedy in such cases. So other medicine has such a record of cures of feminine ills. - Miss Lena Nag-el. of 117 Morgan St., Buffalo, N. Y. writes: "I was completely worn out and on the verge of nervous prostration. My back ached all the time. I had dreadful periods of pain, was subject to fits of crying- and extreme nervousness, and was always weak and tired. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound completely cured me." Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound cures Female Complaints, such, as Backache. Falling- and Displacements, and all Organic Diseases. Dissolves and expels Tumors at an early stage. It strengthens and tones the Stomach. Cures Headache and Indigestion and invigorates the whole feminine system. Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invitation to Women It Omen Bnifmnir fmm ftnv fnrm nf fpmal vHbnMc a r tnvffjul write Mrs. Pmkham, Lynn, Mass. Her advice is free. - This evening at 8:30 o'clock the twenty-fourth annual dinner of the Saturday night club will begin at the Throop hotel. The club consists of 19 members, but the invited guests will bring the attendance at the dinner up to over 100. Every available seat has been disposed of. Some of the original "stunts" for which the club is famous will be part of this evening's program. The print ed list of events, however, is as fol lows: President's address, John MacDon ald. "Why Am I Here?" O. L. Clarke, Galveston. (On behalf of the ex-members.) "The Big Stick," F. S. Jackson, at torney general. "Pointers on the Organization of a Lodge," W. S. Fitzpatrick. Sedan. "The Passing of the Pass," N. H. Loomia. "What the People Expect of a United States Senator," W. R. Stubba. "Our Little Brown Brother," Chas. F. Scott, congressman Second district. "The Assessment of Railroad Prop erty," W. F. Fitzgerald, lieutenant governor. "The Square Deal," Senator Chester L Long. THE JOKE WAS ON" PAPKE. PugUist Drove a Horse Away and Was Afterwards Arrested. Spring Valley, 111., May 17. As the result of what was meant as a prac tical joke, wherein he drove away a horse and vehicle which' was waiting for a friend. Bill Papke, the pugilist, was arrested on a charge of horse stealing. He will have a hearing to morrow. Papke had been attending a dance in Peru, a nearby town, and saw the outfit driven by a friend named Glaser waiting before the hall. As he had missed the last car. he thought it would be a joke to drive home, leaving the horse tied in front of the Glaser jew elry store. Mr. Glaser could not see the humor of the incident and had Papke arrested. "BAROXESS" IS SENTENCED. Seven and One-half Tears In Prison for Killing Gnstav Simon. New Tork, May 17. Anlsla Louise de Massey, known as the "Baroness de Massey." recently convicted of shoot ing and killing Gustav Simon, a Broad way - shirtwaist manufacturer. was sentenced to serve seven years and five months in the state prison for women In Auburn. Slvay Must Pay His Bill. Cincinnati, May 17. Unless Plaver Dan Shay repays 1204 advanced to htrr by the St. Louis National league club he will be declared an ineligible player. This decision was announced by the National baseball commission, follow ing the Investigation of the claim of the St. Louis club that the sum was sent the player on December 1L 1906, and that he bad railed to pay atten tion to repeated requests for payment. Ask your grocer for Peirces Golden Rio Coffee In one pound packages. The May party at .the Country club Wednesday, the 29th, promises to be one of the prettiest entertainments whieh the club members and their families have enjoyed. Mrs. Albert T. Reid is In charge of the arrangements and asked to assist her Mrs. L. H. Mann. Mrs. B. F. Akers, Mrs. J. C Mohler, Mrs Harri son s Morgan. - Miss Helen Thompson. Miss Helen Smith and - Miss Isabel femlth. A May pole dance will be a pic turesque feature of the evening and it will be followed by a short musical pro gramme and general dancing. The girls and men in the May pole dance will be Miss Eva Smith, Miss Isabel Smith, Miss Maud Grimes, Miss Helen McCIin tock. Miss Frances Connell, Miss Nellie Millspaugh, Mr. Ben Seandrett. Mr. Hugh McFarland, Mr. David La kin, Mr. Monte Kistler, Mr. Harold Copeland and Mr. Harry Eagle. '-. A chap who keeps track of 'em says there will be three visiting heiresses in town In July, all with a Dun and Brad street rating of M 3. . The Phi Lambda Epsllon's May an nual which will be given at Steinberg's tonight Is one of the-Important events of the week in the younger dancing seta and to a few favored Grown-ups aa welL A number of out of town guests are here or coming for th dance, among them Miss Minnie Price, Kansas City; Miss Cecil Fisher, Chanute; Miss Car rie Potter, Emporia; Mr. Roger Davis, Kansas City; Mr. Gus Koehler. K. U.; Mr. Eustace Smith. Kinsley; Mr.Willard Hovey and Mr. "Fizzy" Seidlitz, Kansas City; Mr. Tom Gwenlock. Mr. Will Perry and Mr. Roy Raucb of K. U. Dancing will begin promptly at eight thirty "Even if nobody but the receiving line and the orchestra Is there," as one of the hosts expressed It and end at one. About 175 invitations were ex tended. A new city ordinance has been sug gested by the mother of three boys: she thinks all children under twelve should be penned or tied up and all above twelve muzzled. Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Hammatt enter tained three tables at bridge last night in compliment to their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hood of Emporia. .) We are all strict moralists when the subject of our condemnation is far enough away and we run no risk in expressing our opinions. The latest opportunity for the dissemination of Lofty Ideas has been offered by the marriage of Miss Mabelle Gilman, the actress, and Mr. W, E. Corey, the steel trust president. As there is no danger that any of us will ever meet the Coreys or be Invited to ride in their palace touring cars or steam yachts we. can be as virtuous as we like in condemning them. One would think to hear us talk that,a. divorce was an unheard of thing in our Pure and un- contaminated western society. ... m m, . - m Mrs. O.- E. Winkler, soprano, will give a song recital at I. O. O. F. hall, 117 Sixth avenue west.-Saturday even ing. May 2 5. Mr. Herman Springer, baritone, of Kansas Cfey, will assist. An Invitation Is extended to all music lovers. i' ' - i i There Is also talk about an ordi nance to muzzle or otherwise restrain the V. G's. - - . A Topka apartment house is known among the girls who live there as the P. W. G. a Home because It is report ed that a woman said she wouldn't live there because there were so many V orklng girls in the house. A year or so ago when her oldest daughter reached the age of fifteen, a sensible Topeka woman who is the mother of a number of girls had the telephones taken out of her house. and has willingly endured the tncon- venienca of the lack of. telephone con-1 nections ever since. She had noticed that in the average household ruled by a' princess of fifteen" or over the telephone is in constant use by ' her and her friends. This mother wanted her girls saved from the distracting ' influences of '.'society," at least until . they had finish ad 'hdgb school, and the condemnation of the telephone was her first step to that end. The telephone saves time for the business man and the housekeeper; but It wastes hours, for the Young Things. BABY'S DREADFUL CASE OF ECZEMA Extended Over Entire Body Mouth Covered With Crusts as Thick as Finger ,Which Would Bleed and Suppurate Disease Ate Large Holes in Cheeks Hands Pinned Down to Stop Agonized Scratch ing Three Doctors' Best Efforts Failed to Give Relief. BUT CUTICURA WORKS A MIRACULOUS CURE "When my little boy was six months old he had ezcema. The sores extended so quickly over - the whole body that we at once called in the doctor. We then went to another doctor, but he could not help him, and in our despair we went to a third one. Matters be came so bad that he had regular holes in1 his cheeks, large enough to put a finger into. The food had to be given with a spoon, for his mouth- was covered -with crusts as thick as a finger, and when ever he opened the mouth they began to bleed and suppurate, as. did also his eyes. Hands, arms, ehest, and back; in short the whole body was covered over end over. We had no rest by day or night. Whenever he was laid in his bed. we had to- pin. his hands down, -otherwise he would scratch his face and make an open sore. I think his face must have -itched -most fearfully. " We finally thought nothing could help, and I had made up my mind to send my wife with the child to Europe, hoping that the sea air might cure him, otherwise -he was to bo put under good medical care there. But, Lord be blessed, matters, came differently, and we soon saw a miracle. A friend of ours spoke about Curieura. We made a trial with Cuticura Soap, Ointment, and Resolvent, and within ten days or two weeks we noticed a decided im provement. Just as quickly as the sickness had appeared it also began to disappear, and within ten weeks the child was absolutely well, and his skin was imooth and white as never before. F. riohrath. President of. the C. L. Hohratb Company. Manufacturers of Silk Ribbons, 4 to 2 Rink Alley, South Bethlehem. Pa., June 5, 1905." Complete Eittml and Internal Tiuumil far Every Humor of Infant. Children, and Adu.Ls ron km of Catieara Soap 25e to Cleanse ttie Skio. Cutieura Ointment -Or to Heal the km ana CuUcura Reaoivemt 50e tor la uir form of Cboeo lata Coated Pliia, 2Se. per vial oC 60) to Purity tne Hxood. gold tarouxaout the vrorki. Potter XJrus: 4t (tern Corp.. Soie Propa Bosun. Maea. sr Mailed Jree. Sees ob Sua, aSiw The Good Government club will! meet Saturday afternoon with Miss Ethel Aldrtch. The subject will bei President Adams administration. .If you are a do lover and-have had I your sympathies developed, by recent municipal events and discussions, to the point of extreme partisanship, the sight of a common, homeless, tagless. muzzleless cur running happily around the streets utterly 1 oblivious of doe- catchers and muzzle ordinances fills you with great glee. Tou hope pro foundly thaf he Js a lucky aog ana win escape the wrath of the Powers That Be forever. - - i - A crowd of Topeka and formerly of -Topeka men met, in a. celebrated Chicago hostelry some weeks ago and one of the party happened to pull from his coat "pocket a post card photograph, of ' another Topeka man known to - all - the crowd. This of course turned the conversation on the original of the photograph and in a few minutes they had all written mes sages, purporting to be from the original on the post card and had ad dressed it to a Topeka girl , of whom the man was a devoted suitor. But before the card reached its destina tion the girl's unexpected marriage to The -Other Man -had -been- the sensa tion of the day In Topeka. The Toung People's social club gave a dance last night at Steinberg's which was attended by Mr. and Mrs. John Morrisey, Miss Minnie Houser. Miss Alice Houser, Miss Hammond. Miss Loretta Seller, - Miss Gertrude Real, Miss Sade Baird, Miss Hanni gan. Miis Anes Hannigan, Mis-j Mar garet Casey, Misa Kant, Miss Pearl Givens, Miss Ruby Givens, Miss Tincher, Miss Agard, Miss Katie Web er, Miss Parks, Miss Hindman. Miss Bessie Anderson, - Miss Marie Fulton, Misa Anna Butterly, the Misses Coughlin. Mr. William Morrissey, Mr. Harlan Brunt, Mr. George Noler, Mr. John Oberhausen. Mr. M. Hammond, Mr. Dan Studdard, Mr. John Devlin, Mr. Ed Brennan. Mr. John Mc- Auliffe, Mr. Homer Macons, Mr. Wil liam Lane, Mr. Fay Ntwen, Air. vu bur Sears, Mr. John Sears. - - A number of imposters are pretend ing to be the eligible bachelor re ferred to la this department yester day who is going to bring a wife to town with him some of these days without announcement or warning. But don't believe them. None gen uine without, etc.. etc The Marthas had an . indoor picnic Thursday at the home of Mrs. E. C. Sainer. - It was t-no ia?L aiLernuuu meeting of the season. Mrs. Downing of Salina and Mrs. Robert Schelaski were guests. - ' Roland had accompanied his moth er to her old home for a visit. When he returned a friend asked him: "How did you like Wayneville?" - "O, I liked it fine,", replied Roland. "Bet-r ter than Topeka. But mamma doesnt like it at ,ail. She says she'll never g back becanse everybody she met there said to her: "Why, how gray your hair is getting!" " Mrs. A. E. Cathers and Miss Katharine Shea, 217 East Fifth, enter tained the nurses of Stormont hospital last evening. The parlor, reception hall and dining room were decorated with ferns and palms. Those present were: Miss Wright, Miss Howe. Miss Hinshaw. Miss Johnston, Miss Tsagle, Miss Davis. Miss Powers, Miss Mont gomery, Miss Cusher. Miss Cramer, Miss Miller. Miss Mathew. Mr. C. B. Ladd. Mr. Otto Hughes, Mr. Galllger, Mr. Pardee. Mr. Berryhill, Mr. Keller, Mr. Cathers, Mr. Jones. Mr.. Johnston, Mr. Robinson. s Lawrence-World: Mrs. E. E. Forter, of Marysville, who has been visiting Mrs. George Barker, went to Topeka today, but will return Friday for the Junior Prom. Mrs. Fred Bowersock, of New Tork city, is here visiting J. D. Bowersock and family. Mrs. Ed Brl.-r has retained to her home in Topeka after a two weeks visit here with Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Hargis and family. Charles Barnes was here Wednesday from Topeka. Mrs. J. B. Betts, who is attending the F. A. A. convention, went to To peka Wednesday night for a brief visit. . The annual ensemble recital was giv en by Miss Parry Bundy's piano pupils this afternoon in her studio. The pro- March Vlohr Miss Mary Palmer, Miss Hazel Hypes Miss Louise Bell, MissHelen McHugh Waltz Kieselhorsi Miss Elwma Pugh, Mr. Abe Affron. Military Galop Bohm Miss Louise Culver, Miss Alta Lux. Paper, "Handel".... Miss Azel Hughes Galop Streabbog Miss Dorothy sproat, ftiiss Dorothy Crane, Mr. Robley Woolverton. Bohemian Airs Plrant First piano Miss Lillie Jordan. Second , piano Miss M. Luci'e Decker. Polka Mazurka Bohm Mr. Shersill Smith, Mr. William Smith Mr. Walter Zimmerman, Mr. Ernest Olander. . - March, of the Goblins Rive King Mis9 Lois McCoilum, Miss Gladys West. Polonaise v. .' Hummel First piano Mr. Sherrlll Smith. Second piano Mr. Ernest Olander. March from "Athalla" Mendelssohn Miss Lydia Emery, Miss Azel Hughes, Miss Wilma Shoemaker, Miss Mabel Miller. Danse Macabre ....Saint Saens First piano Miss Bundy. Second piano Miss Sent t Allegro Giojoso (From B Minor Concerto) Mendelssohn First piano Miss Pohlman. Second piano Miss Bundy. . May 29. 8 p. m.. Miss Harper will give her analytical recital on "Woman In Music." June 7, annual commencement con cert will be given at ; First Baptist church. - Notes and Personal HenrJosu Mrs. Charles S. deed accompanied by Mrs. Hal Gay lord of Kansas City will leave Sunday for "New Tork whence they will saB May" 23 on the French liner La Province to spend a month In Paris. ' Mrs.. H. - W. Seery and Mrs. C. H. Samson will go to Kansas City next week to see Maude Adams in Peter Pan. Mr. and Mrs. A W. Tanner of Em poria are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. MacLennan for a few days. Miss Isabel Smith has returned from a short visit in Kansas ty. Miss Calla Cuttell who has been vis iting .Miss Lacia Hunting in Leaven worth came home Wednesday. XIV C V Mdrtin loft tiwlir Trt Tte troit and Toronto to Join Mrs. Morton Wtite Gilxoa Wkita Caavaa Pump Crosby Bros. If You re G o mg to Get a Pair of Slioes Tomorrow s Try our Stoe Department first. 'Twill probably save you. mucli time, trouble and Lunting around, particular ' Iy if you are looking for the latest and nobbiest styles in Spring and Summer Footgear. The chances are ninety nine out of a Lund red that you will find exactly what you want. Think what a relief" it will be to find EXACTLY what you want ! A. well dressed foot is just as essential xas a be . coming bat to complete your dress up attire. Call and see tbe real swell footwear we stow. At $3.50 a P air rV can tit ym witli rnreU a. little Oxford or Gib man mm you have ever fcen; we have them in pateat colt and oft Tici leather; made with welt moles and sew pattern and high Cuban heels; large eyelet and a ribbon lace; much better and more rtyluh than, is generally offered at $3.50 WITHIN REACH OF ALL This big store offers for your inspection the choicest line of $2.50 Oxfords on the market today j T - S WSJ l Better Fit 15 Different, . Distinctive Designs To Show Yen. $2.50 Vici Kid, -Welt or Turn f i 2.50 Pat. Colt. Light Sole ECONOMY BASEMENT Has These Attractive Specials For Saturday Ladies' Fine Vici Kid, Hand Turn and Welt Sole, Pat. Tip, T O JO Lace, Button and Blucher Regular $3.50 values. .. i)fat70 Ladies Hand Turn, Fine Kid, Pat. Tip, Lace or Blucher Excellent values at $3.50 this Sale Ladies' Welt Sole and Hand Turn Vici Kidr Pat. Tip, Lace Very fine Regular $3.00 values Komfort Shoes Hand Turn, Plain or Tip Toe, Common , Sense Heeis Very flexible Si-SO, $i-6g, and Ladies.' Fine Kid, Mat Top, Lace, Light Soles, Pat. Tip Regular $2.50 values this Sale Big assortment Ladies' Fine Shoes good styles Small sizes Up to $5.00 values Si-69, Si- 48 and 2.63 2.25 1.88 1.48 98c THE BIG v, STORE 715 . KAXSAS -AVEXUE who is already In Detroit. He will be gone about two weeks. Leavenworth Times: Dr. H. C. Mc Donough of Topeka spent Tuesday in the city, the guest of Miss Nora Murphy. Kansas City Star: Mrs. Terry Critch fleld of Oekaloosa, Kan., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Pattison, 4336 War wick boulevard. Mr. Gus Koehler. a K. IT. Sigma Chi in town for the Phi Lambda Kpsilon dance, is the guest of Mr. Joe Connell. Miss Helen Smith is expected home from Kansas City tonight. Mr. A. A. Robinson and Miss Metta Robinson will spend tomorrow in Kan sas City. Mr. J. M. Dumenil is in Pratt on a business trip. Mrs. Harry H. Pratt of Portland, Ore gon, is the guest of Miss Grace Mason Welch. She will leave next week. Miss Louise McNeal will go to Guthrie when Washburn closes for the summer vacation to spend a few weeks with her cousin. Miss Ruby McXeal. Mr -and Mrs. F. D. Barker of Pitts burg are visiting Mr. and Mrs. X. E. Keller, 122 J Tyler street. Kansas City Journal: The Pi Beta Phi sorority will be entertained Wed nesday afternoon. May 22, by Miss Frances Shryock and Miss Mary Buckles at Miss Shryock's home. Sixty- eighth street and Troost avenue. Mr. L. W. Willets of Tulsa, I. T.. Is the guest of his family. Mr. and Mrs. Willets will leave tne nrst or me month for a permanent residence in Tulsa. Mrs. Charles Curtis spent yesterday In Lawrence. . 1 Mrs. A. Kiineberg and Miss Selma Klingberg of Osage , City will be the guests today and tomorrow of Mrs. Carl Erlckson. Mrs. Erickson will go to Osage City Monday for a short visit. Mm. C. J. - Walker of St. Joseph, who was the guest of her sister. Mrs. F. B. Gatchell. has returned nome. . Mr. Frank Connell of Chicago was! the guest yesterday of Mr. and Mrs- J. M. Connell. Mrs. J. L. Shellabarger went to Pittsburg, Kan., today to spend a week with her daughter. Mrs. Albert Greef. Mrs. Haines and Miss Belle Haines of Sabetha. were guests ot Mrs. John E. A CREAM, guaranteed to remOT freckles,, pimples, lirr spota. tan, sallowneaa, dia ccriorations and ertip--tions; the 'worst eaae in 10 to 20 daya. Lea res tbe akin clear, healthy and restores the beanty of youth. - Endorsed by thousands of rrstefnl ladies. 60C-, fi-OS, bj your druggist or snail. NATIONAL TOILET COMPANY. Parts. Teoa. Sold by Gatlin Drug Co, Fred Snow and other druirtrlsta. AUDITORIUM 8:15 TONIGHT 8:S CANTATA A Dream of Fairj LaaJ 100 Children in the Choruses Under management of Mrn. A. A. Graham for benefit of organ fund. Admission 2oc Tickets at Stansfield's. TOPEKA SCRAP IRON & FUEL COMPANY We buy yonr waste . material second band machinery, pipe, etc Correspondence solicited. Cor. 3rd and Jackson. Phone 1503. Moon yesterday, stopping on their way to El Dorado and Kingfisher, X T-, for a. visit.