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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, May 22, 1907, LAST EDITION, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1907-05-22/ed-1/seq-5/

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&&'k&Y.. 22, 1907.
We will continue to offer balance of lots until Sunday
evening next at old prices on the easy payment plan.
No Interest, No Taxes, No Mortgage; $2.00 down, $2.00
per month. After Sunday 26th all lots will be advanced
to correspond with lots adjoining. Take Oakland car
to Pennsylvania ave. and Green street to meet salesmen,
(2 to 6 p. m.) every day, J. W, DORON,
Thorough Inspection
Shows that Topeka Has
Great Future.
Dr. Kinsey Has About De
cided to Locate Insti
tute Here.
Would Be Great Blessing
to All Who Are Sick.
Announcement to Be Alade
jn Few Days,
1 I5r. Ben W. Kinsey. chief of staff of
the Hot Springs Doctors, has been in
Topeka ' for' several days looking the
field over with a view to locating a
Hot Springs Institute here. During
his stay here Dr. Kinsey has. made an
exhaustive study--of the situation- hav
ing. visited all parts of ,,the, .'and
considered the situation from every
point. After this thorough inspection
Dr. Kinsey expresses himself as being
very favorably impressed with Topeka
and considers the outlook for future
growth and prosperity as being excep
tionally good. He only awaits a few
minor details, such as a suitable site,
etc., before making his final decision
to. locate an institute here.
ll'll 1
li . "S
M " S U J";
For the benefit of those who are not
familiar with the work of the Hot
Springs Doctors we will state that the
organization is an association of doc
tors with medical institutes -in the
larger cities of the country, where
chronic diseases are cured by the use
of nature's remedies as found in the
waters of Hot Springs. These waters
have been analysed again and again
by medical experts and chemists In an
endeavor to find the secret of their
great curative powers but thus far
Kinsey is the only one who has found
nature's secret. He has many imita
tors, but none have been able to dupli
cate the wonderful cures of- rheuma
tism, paralysis, constipation. blood,
skin, nerve, kidney and stomach dis
eases that have been made" in thous
ands of cass by Dr. Kinsey and his
gtaff of medical experts. If the insti
tute is established in Topeka, those
who attend it will be assured of the
best treatment obtainable anywhere,
for it will be under the personal super
vision of Dr. Ben W. Kinsey, who as
chief of staff of the Hot Springs Doc
tors has a national reputation. Dr.
Kinsey is a graduate of two medical
colleges and besides holding certifi
cates from various States is also li
censed to practice medicine by the
TTnited States government.
We buy your waste material
'second hand machinery, ptpe, etc.
Correspondence solicited.
Cor. Srd and Jackson. Phone 1503.
liived More 'l imn a Century.
St. Louis, Mo., May 22. Mrs. Bridg
et Hannon, died here yesterday at the
age of 101 years. .
Ask your grocer for Peirce's Golden
Rio Coffee in one pound packages.
W. A. Luthye was down today from
Silver Lake.
E .Ketterman was a North side visi
tor today frem Hoyt. .
Mrs. M. M. Shirley was in town to
da3' from Grantville shopping.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Whaley have ta
ken rooms at 110 West Qordon street.
Miss Ella Allen will return this ev
ening from a short visit to relatives in
The "W. C. T. U. w-ill meet with Mrs.
Belle Rowe, 1232 N. Harrison, Thurs
day afternoon.
Mirs Ruby Ennls will arrive this ev
ening from Atchison for a week's visit
to Miss Winnie Scarlett of 213 West
Gordon street.
Mystic Circle meets at Mrs, Alice L. ,
Kane's, 1123 Qulney street, Thursday at
2 o'clock. Mrs. Emerson will speak on
"Soul Growth."
Mr. and Mrs. Arter have gone to
housekeeping in the Bischoff property,
225 We -it Gordon street. Mr. Arter is
connected with the Campbell drug store.
Miss Vera Bridge of 1126 Qiuncy
ptreet. who has been ill with scarlet fe
ver, is improvelng, although the quar
antine has not yet been raised from the
house. .
Mr. and Mrs. J. Presgrove .of 219 West
Gordon street, moved today to Kansas
City where they will make their home.
Mr. Presgrove is in the employ of the
Union Pacific. - . . ,
Dent Lazell, of Oklahoma, is visiting
his -sister, Mrs.. McGrew of Qulney and
Gordon streets. Mr. Lazell was one of
the early settlers of North Topeka,
coming here in 1868.
At a meeting of the German-American
league held Saturday evening at
their hall, 838 Kansas avenue, the league
decided to purchase two lots in Little
Russia and build their own hall. -
: .Harmony-dRebekah- lodge -and-clr-ole
will give an ice cream ' lawn social ,
Thursday evening, May 23 at the home
of Mr. D. T. Gabriel, corner of Fair
child and Kansas avenue. All invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harris of Brush,
Col., who have been vlfdting in Cedar
Rapids. IowaT -and Chicago,--111., will
arrive today for a short visit to their
aunt. Mrs.. James Anderson of 1101
Madison street. before leaving for
Whittier, Cal.. where they will make
their future home.
Mr. Z. K. Helnzman, "who has been
suffering from hemorrhage of the brain
since last Friday died at' his 'home, 1126
Kansas avenue,' at half -past 8 o'clock
this morning. His family were all at
home during his Illness and with him
when he died. The funeral arrange
ments will be announced later.
A large white team belonging to the
Missouri-Kansas Telephone company,
ran away yesterday afternoon on the
avenue when the street was crowded
with other, teams, but fortunately no
serious damage was done. The horses
started on the avenue beyond
Soldier creek and ran until the other
side of Laurent street,, where they col
lided with a, light wagon owner by
Leonard Juneau, which was occupied by
his little daughter who was thrown to
the pavement, but aside from having
her lip cut and being frightened she
was uninjured. The cart was badly
broken, almost all of the spokes being
taken out of one of tne rear- wneem.
Mr. Juneau lives seven miles in the
country and attempted to make the
trip home In the dilapidated wagon but
after going a few blocks had to aban
don the trip. '. .
The fire department was called out
between 6 and 7 o'clock last evening to
SOS'i Kansas avenue where a small
frame : building . occupied by W. M.
Pasley was on Are. The origin of the
fire is . rather a mystery as Mr. Pas
lev had left the room not a minute be
fore and gone to the rear of the build
ing and at that time everything ap
parently was all right. The next thing
the names burst from the side of the
place and communicated to the frame
place on the south.- Neither place Is
worth mucn as a Duuaing nu me uum
eyesores to the avenue and even If
they had burned down the loss would
not" have been heavy. They are regu
lar fire traps and If a fire had started
there during a high wind other build
ings might have gone, as it was the
blaze last evening was quickly under
control. Mr. Pasley lost the contents
of his place which consisted of all. of
hist .household goods. , .
, Indian- Creek Grange gave another
crie of their successful entertainments
last evening. A good sized crowd as
sembled, early to listen to the only
John - MacDonald. who as a loyal
Scotchman paid a high tribute to the
memory of Robert, Burns. The au
dience "was very appreciative and thor
oughly enjoyed the quaint humor of
the speaker. Mr. MacDonald at one
time knew every school child .in the
Indian creek district and now as grown
itp children they enjoy him as hearti
ly as when he used to visit the school
a"s superintendent eighteen years ago.
Mr. MacDonald very kindly gave his
services to the grange in the interest
of the ball fund. Another pleasing
feature of this entertainment was the
music by the Wendell orchestra.-consisting
of eight performers, all of one
family' and ten instruments. The eni
tire family' are musicians and the
members of'the orchestra include from
a ten year old child' to the father him
self. This meeting of the grange will
long "be remembered for the enjoy
ment afforded the patrons.
Death of Rowland K. Noble."
"Newton. Kan.. May 22. Rowland K.
Noble, one of Harvey county's old resi
dents, died Sunday evening at his home
in Macon township. The funeral ser
vices will be held Wednesday at the
National Hotel.
home of the deceased. The body will
be brought to Newton for burial. Mr.
Noble was bo.rn August 19, 1835. He
served with valor In the civil war as a
member of company K, Twenty-eighth
Illinois Volunteer Infantry. He leaves
a wife, two sons and a daughter.
liegeman Pleads Not Guilty to Ten
New Tork, May 22. John R. Hege
man, president of the Metropolitan Life
Insurance company, appeared in the
criminal branch of the supreme court
today and pleaded not guilty to the ten
indictments returned against him yes
terday, charging perjury and forgery.
Ball was fixed at $10,000 on one of the
Indictments for perjury. Jt was fur
nished. Mr. Hegemari's plea was made with
the- reservation that he may withdraw
It by June 1, and make such other, mo
tions as his counsel would then - see
fit. His counsel. Delancey Nlcoll, then
applied for permission to ; inspect the
minutes of the grand jury which re
turned the indictments. District At
torney Jerome said he would consent
to the inspection In view of the pre
cedent established in the Perkins in
surance case. Justice Greenbaum 'said
that in, view of the consent of the dis
trict attorney he . would not Interfere,
but he did not want to go on recor as
either consenting to or denying such a
longshoremen and Strike-Breakers
i Engaged 100 on a Side.
New York, May 22. One hundred
negroes who were engaged to take the
places, made -vacant by striking long
shoremen at Jthe Atlantic . ,diOks-. in
Brooklyn were attacked by about an
equal number of strikers or sympa
thizers. Including a number of Italians
who with the strike breakers reported
for work In a body today. The strik
ers at first attempted to persuade the
negroes to keep off the docks but In
the argument that ensued some of the
members of the opposing forces be,
came involved In a fight which quick
ly Included the whole number on both
sides. During the fist fighting which
followed, one of the negroes fired his
revolver without Injuring anybody. The
police arrested him and dispersed the
rioters, ' '
Albert Martin Charges His Wife With
' . Vnfaltli fulness.
In addition to desiring sin-absolute di
vorce from his wife Albert Martin wants,
among other things, an absolute title
to eleven hogs which are now owned
by the family. Mr. Martin started his
suit for divorce from his wife, Gertrude
Martin, yesterday afternoon by . filing
the petitioning papers in the case with
the clerk of the district court. These
papers set up that the couple were mar
ried on June 18, 1895. Mr. Martin ac
cuses his wife of unbecoming conduct
towards him and also of infidelity and
he names William Brown as a co-respondent
in the case.
The couple have three children. Lo
belia, 11 years old; Albert -J., 9, and
Mage, 6. Martin asks for the custody
of these children. He also lists the
property belonging to the family as con
sisting of six lota in Pierce's -addition
and eleven hogs and he asks -the-court
to give him absolute title to this prop
erty claiming that his wife, through her
actions, has forfeited any right she
might have enjoyed In it.
So Mary E. Tollman Has Brought
Suit for Divorce.
Mars- E. Tallman wants a divorce
from her husband, ueorge u. au
man. She has filed papers In a suit
. .. . 1 1 , .Vi. lArlr rtf thp riiHtrirt
lvr i i. " - - ------
court. In them she alleges that her
husband has been guiny oi "cei
duty and extreme cruelty towards her
and has failed to contribute to her
support for mere than a year. The
eouple were married November 9,
.on itav. t i-r children Robert
George. nine year3 old, and Wauneta
Aseia. seven years oiu. lanumu
asks for the custody of these children.
Drillers for the Arkansas Valley Com
pany In Luck. .
. Arkansas City. Kan.. May 22. The
Ulliiri? "'i. - - - -
company hae brought in another
splendid gas well on the Byers lease,
northeast of this city. The well has
not as yet been tested, but It is
said -to be better than the average
struck In this field. The well Is located
about 1,000 feet northeast of the Wiley
. . a I 1. V, nrnvfin fl ol I Tt
nome unu w i"- '-' - -will
be connected up with the string
now supplying gas for the-city, in a
few days. -
A Young; Miner Killed.
Pittsburg. Kan., May 22. Hugh Mad
den, a popular young coal miner, em
ployed in mine No. 11 of the Western
Coal and Mining company, near Yale,
was instantly killed Tuesday . by rock
falling on him . in . his "room" in the
Secretary of Agriculture Can't Keep
Vt to- KnnsP-s.
Secretary James Wilson of the
United States agricultural department,
has written another of his remarkable
letters about the Kansas agricultural
situation. It is almost as marvelous
as his speech In which he referred to
Kansas as the "semiarid belt."
- Secretary Wilson's topic this time is
Kansas hard wheat.- He says that
after mature deliberation he has come
to the conclusion that Turkey red
wheat is Just the thing for Kansas. He
says that some years ago when he
was teaching agriculture in Iowa, he
discovered the fine qualities of Turkey
red wheat, and "recommended it to
everybody." He is pleased to observe
that the wheat has '.'found its way
down to your people.' - -
At the time Mr. Wilson was "ex
perimenting" with hard wheat in
Iowa. Kansas was raising 70,000,000
bushels of that same cereal a year.
This is about forty times what Iowa
ever produced in any one season.
It seems mighty difficult for certain
officials at Washington to comprehend
what Kansas can do, and Is doing, in
an agricultural way. Some of the re
marks which Secretary Wilson makes
in apparent good faith may strike the
Kansas reader as rather humorous.
The letter written by Secretary Wil
son is addressed to the state board of
agriculture of Kansas, and it pays a
high tribute to the hard wheat which
for 25 years has been making Kansas
famous. This is Mr. Wilson's letter:
"My Dear Sir: In view of the mis
chief, more or less, being done in your
country by the green bug, I wish to
say a word about a fact that has come
under my personal observation. I learn
incidentally that a large part of your
winter wheat Is Turkish Red Winter.
I experimented with that wheat, among
others, at the Iowa experiment station
from 1891 to 1897, when I came here.
Every other wheat during those six
years disappeared and the Turkish Red
Winter remained. At that time we
recommended it to everybody, and it
has found its way down to your peo
ple, though pptsibly somebody there
may have had it while we had it at
Ames. But this is the point I wished
to speak of: ,
"When spring came and we looked
over the fields, we quite often found a
thin stand, and the question always
arose whether we should plow- It up or
take such a crop as the thin stand
would yield. We gave the wheat the
benefit of the doubt, always. And this
was the reason: I have never known
another grain to stool out so abund
antly as that same Turkish Red Winter
wheat Where one kernel had sprouted
-, . ., n.Qiu that frtnlri be seen
ana em ui i .
in the spring, I have counted 2o heads
of fine wheat, anu n ". .
. . . i ........ nniintru. and It IOOK-
ed-Uke a quarter of a stand I would
let It remain niairau ..v......
I have looked very carefully into what
is known at this department concerning
this plant louse and its parasites. We
have our men out there doing what
tney can iu ihtijj --
deeply sympathize with your people. It
Is well Known, vi tUu., ...
. .,. vio . .Tiinnt louse can
tomoiogiuis wwv i-i - -
work in colder conditions than its para-
site, nut our euuimuiujio -.
no hesitation in saying that a few days
OI warm weauin " " u
disappearance of the green bug through
the activities ol jls i.o..t, , ---der
the microscope, looks like a little
"Hoping tnai ynut uu f
will reap an abundant harvest, notwlth
i .v, - that has been
done, I remain very cordially.
"JAMttS wiiWi
Mr. Gibbons, Honored.
James W. Gibbons of Topeka who was
unanimously re-elected state deputy of
the Knights of Columbus at the meet
nr hn BtatA council which met in
Leavenworth May 14 has also beer,
elected master , of the, fourth degree by
the national Doara i airetiuia "i ic
. thaii ..l f ft in c rerantlv held in
New Haven, Connecticut. His jurisdic
tion will be over tne iaw ui
and Oklahoma. Mr. Gibbons election to
this position will be a good thing for To
peka because all fourth degrees for
these two states will be exemplified in
Mailed Free How to Cure Yourself
In Ten Days Privately at
Ho Trouble-No KUk-Juit Send Us your
Name and Be Cursd-That's All I
This discovery has cured hundreds of
cases in from 10 to 20 days after celebrat
ed physicians and surgeons had declared
them as good as dead.
5924 Minnesota Ave.. South. S. Louis. Mo,
lured or Cancer By ur. curry in l uys.
You Are At Llberly to wrhe and Aek
Her All About It. . If You Wish.
Don't Doubt Don,'t Delay.
You have nothing to lose, everything to
gain, by doing what we ask you. You
can't afford to trifle with cancer. Health.
life itself, is surely worth sending jour
vv have one of the finest sanitariums
In the country, furnished throughout with
all the modern conveniences; hot and .cold
water, steam heat and electric lights in
every room. For those who wish to come
and have the doctor's personal attention
we guarantee a cure In every case or
make no charge for his services or med
icine. However, you can cure yourself
just as well at home. We gladly refer
you to any oarin or uueuican iii-m in -Lebanon.
If you want to be cured quickly and
privatelv in your own home, send your
name and address on the coupon to The
Dr. Curry Cancer Cure Co., 25S5 Curry
Dldg.. ljeDanon, unio.
CO, 2585 Curry Bldg., Lebanon, O.
My name is
My address is
Town ....
County State..
Mr. William F. Vahlberg, Oklahoma
City, Okla., writes:
"One bottle of Peruna which I have
taken did more toward relieving me of
an aggravated case of catarrh of the
stomach, than years of treatment with
the best physicians.
"I shall continue using it. as I feel
satisfied it will effect an entire and
permanent cure. t,
. "1 most cheerfully recommend Pe
runa to all who may read this."
Peruna is usually taken as a last re
sort. Doctors have been tried ana
failed. Other remedies have been
used. Sanitariums have been visited.
Travel has been resorted to.
At last Peruna is tnea. x.eiie. .
found. ' .
This history is repeated over and
over again, every day in the year. 11
is such results as this that gives Pe
runa its unassailable hold upon the
people. We could say nothing that
would add force to such testimonials
as the above. That people who have
had catarrh and have tried every other
remedy available, find relief in Pe
runa, constitutes the best argument
that could bo made.
Topeka. The degree will be exemplified
for the first time in this territory next
Thanksgiving day at which time a class
of two hundred and. fifty will be In
structed in the work. The Topeka
Knights are already preparing an elab
orate program for the entertainment c
the visiting Knights and their ladles. .
She Asks Enlightenment on
Itshcd Mad Dog Story.
. . . , . . . ...... vo -THi ti roi'Pn t ill
Cincinnati, moy -- -
....... i - n f red
ness ol wiiiiam uuci
suiting from a dog bite, was the basis
of a story which was printed In the
Paris edition "of the "LondoW Bally Mail
of May 4 and resulted in Mayor Demp
sey vesterday receiving a letter from
Ouiaa, tne novcnsv. . -
The mayor referred the-letter to Mr.
Ti-trT- nairtnif him tci furnish the im-
fnrmntion If Vogsibie: The letter is
as follows: "";" 1 . ,',. E .,,
"Viareggio, Tosoana, naiy, ma ,
"jjear ir x -vcm-ui c v " "
some explanation of this extraordinary
statement. ,
"How is it possible for a whole ken
nel of dog? to r-btf seized by rabies in a
day, witnout my "i "
cede that malady? eterinarians and
scientists declare that rabies can only
be communicated by a bite or an in
cision, which conveys the Infection
from one dog to another. It is impos-
... . , xi - .knia t-.q olr n-n a thus itli
sipie tnai iuts
"I shall be much obliged if you will
explain to me this amazing statement.
VVltn i;uiiiin'--' '
. . T t . . T T- la' TfQTYlAA I
UU11JA xj. y
To Hon. Edward J. Dempsey, Mayor
of Cincinnati, O."
Mr Procter said last night he was
not acquainted with Ouida and could
not understand why the letter was
written. ,, v,
Speaking ot tne aog one, ..c
was absolutely well.
Sheriff Is Scourinjr the County for
Additional Jurymen.
trial is at a standstill today while Sheriff
"Shad" Hodgln ana aimasi iu nunc
j ... nnu in the oountrv Bum-
Vi t l ' li i y iwivc - - - ---
i a-atra VPTlirC ff fiO mfill OT-
dered yesterday when the special panel
of liw crawn iur m t
-rr-i Ytaftff ovnopts to renort tne
eu, j. iic n " . . - - - i .
completion of his task tomorrow morn
ing ana tne iriai win -o'clock
tomorrow afternoon. Jury ser
vice will come as a severe hardship on
the farmers ana rancnwn wu " "-"e.
called from their work in the field at a
time of tha year when Irrigation ditches
must be kept in order and the ground
carefully tended to insure the year's
crop. -
Late yesteraay aiiernuun i.iv,.
neys for state and defense were served
- . . - i : .. . tiamae HrflWTI nil the IliW
wiin a not ........... -- -
venire and have been busily engaged
ever since in examining into the qualift-
. . ,1 : ... , n . 1 i fl ..j t i rn R nf th m i'n
CaLlUll Ul wiau..... -
composing the panel. Both sides have
haa agents in t v""
monins paoi. t," ,
who has expressed a decided opinion one
way or tne oiner n iu Su...
nocenue ui " - -
This fact was illustrated on the part of
the detense wnen u;i
talesmen in the jury box were confront
ed by men with whom they were alleg
ed to have discussed the case from a
partisan standpoint. .
That Calif ronia Trip.
Kow Is the time to make your Cali
fornia trip J50 there and back. One
way through Portland $12.30 extra.
Tickets on sale every day from June 8
to 15 and June 22 to July 5- Tickets
eood'ln either Pullman Palace or Tourist
Sleeping Cars. By taking a tourist
s'eeper passengers can materially re
duce the cost of a California tour with
out sacrificing the .slightest degree of
comfort. Tourist Sleeping Cars run
daily to California via Union Pacific.
For reservations and - all information
inquire -of K. -A. Lewis, City Ticket Agt.
525 Kansas? avenu. .qr J. C. Fultorf. De
pot Agent.-..--, -.; , -
- InHifS tip nnsB tniiot and hath
It ia TRANSPARENT so clear you can read
tbrouKb 1U- All oruggists aoa grocers ku iu
?i -
fill ; - - :, :
kit' 5 -o.--
h :T$
pill - N s?Wf
You Need Not liad j :
.' .. Between the lines of most of the advertising; of Topeka
' Clothiers to discover the special effort made to have you
believe that Stetson's regular $3.50 hat9 are sold by bar
gain stores for S3.00, but as a matter of fact it is only.
- -.. "stretchy" advertising;. , ... ;'.
.- , . Possibly such methods do: attract- some people. The
fact that some who respond to the, advertisement only to
be deceived and disappointed may be induced to buy
6orhefhingelse, stimulates the bunco merchant to con
' tinue' fake advertising but does it, pay in the. end?
.2 ;. "Does the man who reads about $1 shirts special tomorrow
for 50c ever find them ? Do you ever get an S18 suit for
$5, as advertised ? 1 Dp ycu not find that the 50c Presi
dent Suspenders marked down to 25c special during the
- May sale are the same as you buy here every day for
25c ? Don't you find the 50e Balbriggan Underwear re
duced to 3oe special is precisely the same as you. find In
our store always 25 cent9 ? .
; Can't you see that the 1.50 Monarch Shirts offered in
bargain stores at $1.10 are just $1.00 values sold by
every legitimate store in the world for $1.00? Don't you
' know that fake advertising never saved the shopper a
penny on his purchase, and finally don't you know that
the noted Dod Gaston expressed just what you have -felt
and thought a thousand times when he said :
."When I see an article in a show window marked $1.98
I never feel quite sure whether it has been-reduced from
$2,00 or from $1.50.";
Do not take any chances trade with a-clothing store
- that has the courage to sell you goods above cost.
Watch Va Grow. Watch
Bank of XopelsLgi
J. R, Mulvahe,' President. , .
A, W. Knowles, Vice President.
J. W. Thurston, Cashier.. .
J. W. Farnsworth
If we could improve our process of making this deliciou
bread we would do so immediately. We can't.' We have
reached' the limit of perfection in bread-making: If you are
hot a user already, try a loaf. All good grpcerei'sell it.
833 ko. ate. Roy al BaKery 833 k.w. ave
Wichita and return $5.15. on sale
May 19, 20, 21. 22, final limit May 25.
.Tn most own Exnosltlon. Tickets to
Norfolk and return $51.05 via direct
routes; via iew xorx in one uucuhuh
$56.25. On sale dally. Final limit
December 15. Sixty day tickets $42.60
via direct routes; via New Tork In one
direction $46.90. On sale dally. Ten
days' stopover at New York on season
and slxtv day tickets. Purchasers of
either of these tickets may make por
tion of Journey by steamer.
Jamestown Exposition. Tickets to
Norfolk and return $34,000 via direct
routes. On sale daily. Limit fifteen
days., ' , I. . . . , . ' ,
iin,Aciims' -Kxfnrslon Ticket on
sale first and third Tuesdays. Rate in
many instances less man un i "
limit twenty-one and thirty days, ac
cording to destination.
Atlantic City and return $33.25 ac
count American Medical association.
Tickets on sale-May, 30. Juno 1 and 2.
final limit returning June 14.
. Chicago and return $20.00. St. Louis
and return $12.70 on sale daily June
1st to Sept. 30th. Final limit Oct. 31st.
Steamship Tickets to and -fromall
parts of the world:-lowest rates and
best lines represented, .....
. For further particulars apply to , ,
T. L. KING. City Pass. 'Agt..
Topeka, Kan.
' ; To Walk 2.680 Miles.
' St. Louis, Mo., May 22. William A.
Smith and Richard C. Belle, who have
accomplished several feats of pedes
trlanism,. today staYted to walk from
St. Louis to. the Jamestown exposition,
which they. .'expect to reach August 19.
The distance is about 2,680 miles. Sev
eral years .ago BeUe walked rrom fot.
Louis to New Tork. .
A Failure on 'Change.
New Tork. May 22. The failure of
E. B. Havers & Co.. members of the
New ' York stock exchange was an
nounced on the floor of the exchange
at noon today. The firm Is not a
prominent one in stock trading. .
' For Infants and Children.
The Kind Yea Have Always Bough!
' Bears the
Signature of
Our Business Methods Win.
OF MAY 6, 1907
Jl. "vVashburn
J. Mulvane
J. P. Griswold
V. H. Davis
T. B. Sweet
M, A. Low
Chas. Wolff
The Direct Action
Gas Range
The Great Gas Saver.
Bakes Biscuit in 9 minutes from
the time you light the fire.
Cine Cent's worth of gas does a
quick baking.
No dangerous pilot lighter to
cause explosions.
Hubbard's Hardware
and Seed Store
520 Kansas Ave.
Special Sale
Friday" and Saturday, 24-23,
Slightly marred--will be closed
out at a great sacrifice. Come
early nnd get a' bargain.
Singer Sewing Machine Co.
624 Kansas Avenue
$1000 REWARD
Will be paid for the arrest and
conviction of the party or parties
who robbed the Citizens Btate
Bank of North Topeka, Kansas.
By order "of
The Directors.
sldtsca 621 HarrUoa St ' Ind. Phtn 229
Undertaker and Embalmer.
818 Kansas .'.' Both Phoaaa 28? '
Undertaker and Embalm jf.'
511 Qulney Strssti
' '. " Both Ptaoaes 19
Geo. !. Ray. Aaslstaat '
State Journal, 10c a Veeli.

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