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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, May 24, 1907, LAST EDITION, Image 12

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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 24, 1907.
Inimpres
MM 11
Mmd
WF
There are iust two kinds
of Corn Flakes. One is the
genuine the other 14 are mere
upshots worthless imitations, placed
on the market in less than a year.
i The intention of the imitator is to confuse
you, by copying the name and package of the
' original. It is their business to profit by the wonder
ful demand for "Corn Flakes" which was created by
the delicious flavor of the
GENUINE
TOASTED CORN FLAKES
But just remember: It took ten years to perfect this flavor. It is
the product of the world's greatest food experts. The process of preparing
is known only to the makers. And it cannot be copied.
That is why we want to impress upon
your mind the importance of the signature
of 1.4itJttrp2- It appears only on the
package of the genuine. Look for it
when you buy. It is your absolute guide
in getting the right Corn Flakes the
only one with a real flavor.
ii i!!sii!!iim!g3iim!!,iimiini!i.ffliiiwi
TOASTED1
. - vo
K35S
I
At all Grocers.
A large package 10c
Battle Creek
Toasted Corn Flake Co.,
Battle Creek. Mich.
r
Saturday
SPECIAL
A very desirable
line of Hats in
leather or nat- J
ural shades, I
trimmed and I
shaped in various styles DA i
for
$2.00 Untrimmed Straw shapes, in
colors 75c
$1.50 Straw Flats for children, 60c
$2.25 Skiddo Hats.. $1.00
Sailors .50c, $1, $2, $2.50
We have a very nice line of Mid
Summer Hats at very reasonable
prices.
MRS.
Snta Fo Settles for $4,000.
Emporia, May 24 Chester McCollough,
the 7-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. John
McCollough, of 206 Exchange street,
whose left foot was cut off by a Santa
Fe freight train a week ago, yesterday
in a settlement with the railroad com
pany, got $4,000 $1,000 of which goes to
his parents to pay such expenses as
have been incurred by the accident,
and the other $3,000 for Chester to be
kept for him until he is of age.
Wins a Scholarship nt Yale.
Waverly, Kan., May 24. Arthur
Basye, a "Waverly boy, has won a
scholarship at Tale university by his
standing in American history. The
scholarship entitles him to one year's
tuition with all expenses paid, at Yale
and is worth at least $500 to him. He
is the only Coffey county boy attending
Tale and expects to graduate : from
that institution.
C. H. MORRISON
603 KANSAS AVENUE
I S3
TRAINS
A DAY to
Leava
Topeka. '.
4:30 A. M".
5:40 A. M.
8:00 A. M.
:20 P. M.
S:55 P. M.
6:47 P. M.
7:55 P. M.
P
Returning
rV. Kana City
(TOA. At. .
9:65 A. M.
11.00 A. M.
11:20 A. M.
6.10 P. M.
9:40 P. M.
io -on p. m
iPzTyou HIT
KANSAS CITY
DOUBLE TBACK-HO 6T0PS-F1ST TIME
TICKET OFFICES
FIRST AND KANSAS AVE., AND
. 831 KANSAS AVE. (N. TOPEKA)
Yes, and "you bet it's,
good." y ,' ,
Most boys from fhe
country who make their
mark in the world are
brought up on Arbuckles
ARIOSA Coffee. , Don t
let anybody switch you
t
to drinking
something
else, which
may ruin your
stomach and
nerves! .
Cnmplwt with alt
requirements of the
Nftbcoal Pure Food
Lew, Guarantee No.
2041. filed at Wait-
1SNAP SHOTS f
There will be a dearth of flowers for
Memorial day this year.
Marshall's band will give a concert
in the city partk at 3 p. m. Sunday.
Fifteen hundred dollars a day for the
next thirty days is the sum the friends
of Washburn college hope to raise.
The old stone structure at 115 East
Sixth street, is being torn down and a
new structure will be erected in its
place.
Rev. T. S. Young- of the First Bap
tist church is in Kansas City where he
will deliver an address at the Theolog
ical seminary.
Mayor Green has suspended Sen
tence on the dogs in the city pound
ana no more of them will be shot on
til further orders.
Another election is over but the usual
after effects are not noticeable today.
The election was about the quietest one
ever held in Topeka.
The Tooeka Giants and the Kansas
City Jenkins, both of them colored
teams, will play at the Association
park Sunday af ternoon.
The annual commencement exercises
at Washburn college will be held in
MacVicar chapel June 6, which will be
a week from next. Wednesday.
David P. Taff, who formerly had a
real estate office in Topeka, has been
arrested in Kansas City on the charge
of using the mails to defraud.
Dr. J. Albert Berry, who has been
confined to his home for several days
with a severe attack of bronchitis.
is able to be at his office today. .
The Topeka Bridge company has
begun work on the Sixth street via
duct again. They did not like the
bluff of the city in regard to suit.
An especial program has been pre
pared for the regular meeting of the
U. C. T. which will be held Saturday
evening at their hall on Sixth avenue.
The Washburn baseball team has dis
banded for the remainder of the season.
A lack of support on the part of the
student body has been assigned as the
reason.
S. D. Cooper, chief clerk in the tie
and timber department of the Santa
Fe, today moved his family into his
new home at the corner of Fifth and
West streets.
Rev. M. McDonald, of Mt. Olive M.
E. church, will address the colored de
partment of the Y. M. C. A. Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock. Subject:
'Patriotism."
The opening session of the Shaw
nee County Teachers' institute will be
held in the Topeka high school build
ing commencing June 3 and continuing
until the 29th.
Along with the present spell of warm
weather comes the unwelcome evening
pastime of spending a few hours with
the lawn mower and the rest of the ev
ening nursing chigger bites.
Although the Topeka team' did not
arrive in Webb City yesterday in time
for the game to be played, about a
thousand people called up the State
Journal asking about the score.
The new building which is being
erected at the corner of Seventh and
Quincy streets, is being pushed rapidly
to completion. The exterior work has
been completed above the second story.
'I note," said a (careful observer, "that
while the season for June brides has not
arrived as yet that the merchants are
paying considerable attention to the ap
proaching eventSuin their advertising
space.
One of the clever acts at the Nov
elty this week is that of Ah Holt, the
mimic and entertainer. After lmuai-
nar a dog fight he responds to an en
core by appearing with a muzzle over
his face.
The vote yesterday in the congression
al election which in Shawnee county was
627 for Anthony and 88 for the Socialist
candidate. Kinsley, would indicate that
after all the position of congressman is
not so very important.
Three big yellow cars crowded to
the guards carried about five hundred
pupils of the Oakland schools to Vine
wood park this morning where they
will spend the day picnicking under
the eyes of their teachers.
The senior class of Washburn college
have abandoned their intention of pre
senting "The College Widow" June 1
in the college chapel as tney nao in
tended, but will Instead put on a few
audeville stunts to amuse tne popu
lace of College Hill.
Arrangements are being made by the
North Topeka Civic club to finish the
house cleaning started on that side of
the river on Arbor day. Mayor Green
will be asked to lend the committee the
use of the city street cleaning force to
haul away the debris.
The work of completing the East Sixth
avenue viaduct seems to be of the "on
again, off again, gone again" variety,'
but commencing this morning the work
is "on again" though tha contractors
have not material enough on hands
with which to complete the structure.
At the meeting of the Kansas State
Pharmaceutical association which hag
been in session in Kansas City this week
Matt Weightman was elected assistant
secretary. Mrs. Fred Snow was elected
vice president of the woman's auxiliary
which was organized at this meeting.
Petitions are being circulated in North
Topeka asking the city council to have
sidewalks laid on the north side of Kious
street from Kansas to Central avenue,
a distance of one and one-half blocks,
and on the south side of Saywell street,
from Kansas avenue to Logan street,
another block.
"It was just 42 years ago today,"
said W. H. Wilson, "that I stood in
line with 60,000 other men of General
Sherman's army in grand review in
Washington after our command had
spent 2 0 days in the march from
Raleigh, No'rth Carolina to the na
tional capital."
Fire Chief Wilmarth has ordered the
buildings at 906 and 908 North Kansas
avenue razed. They were badly dam
aged by the flood, 4 years ago and have
been tenantless for some time and are
considered a menace to adjoining prop
erty. One of the buildings Is owned by
Charles Howard of Topeka and the oth
er by an eastern party.
The contest between the Sioux and
the Mohawks, the contesting sides in
the campaign , for fifty additional
members to the colored department of
the T. M. C. A., goes merrily on, with
both sides feeling confident of ulti
mate vfctory although the Mohawks
are now in the lead. The contest
closes Monday evening, June 3.
Gradually the list of Topeka enter
prises whose growth has been hinder
ed by the hostile legislation of the last
legislature is increasing. A few days
ago it was discovered that Marshall's
band had been nearly put out of busi
ness, while later it has been noticed
that the city electric light plant had
received one It the solar plexus.
At the annual" election of the Wash
burn Review staff held in the college
chapel this morning. Arthur J. Car
ruth of the class of 1908 was elected"
editor-in-chief. Fred Weed was elected
associate editor and Miss Audrey. Gard-1
Four Lines of
$1 SILKS at
69c
Summer
Crosb
ros.
Underwear at Last
Y
ear s
Special Sale
NECKTIES
25c
Prices
W J IPS - -.T
I1 IF 10c
verv soft
m&m mac
si m
JMim
5c
Bleached
Cotton
Vests
sleeveless, taped
around the arms and
neck ; narrow . and
Richelieu ribbed
and elastic. Vests
which, if boueht today, would be
priced at 12c. But our contract
of last year makes it possible to
sail them at 10c.
Sleeveless Summer
Vests The3' are
made of very -fine,
soft, bleached cotton. One style
has a lace yoke front; another is
plain, etc. AU with mercerized
tape at neck and arms. Full sized and very elastic. The
equal of these vests, if bought this year, would be sold
for at least 15c Our price, same as last year, is 12Jc.
4 2 Women's Ribbed Summsr Vest Fully
I jP bleached; made in good full widths and lengths.
One style has narrow straps over the shoulders,
for wear with sheer and open-work waists; another style
has a lace trimmed yoke. Very elastic, form fitting
Vests. Were it not for the fact that these vests were
contracted for last year they would be 20c. As it is they
are 15c.
rtr Lisle Vests, fine ribbed, with lace yokes; Swis3
jQ ribbed vests, bleached cotton with ribbon should
er straps; Jersey ribbed vests, sleeveless, with
silk ribbon tape; Gauze nursing vests. , Gauze ribbed
Pants, tight and umbrella knee and ankle length, with
adjustable muslin waist band. . Swiss ribbed Union Suits,
sleeveless, either tight or umbrella knee. Placing our
contract for them last year permits of their being sold
at 25c.
We contracted for this Under
wear when prices were at their
lowest point before the recent
great advance, and we are now
offering it at last season's prices,
which means about one-fourth
less than the garments would
cost you if they had been bought
at today's ruling market prices.
Gauze Vests elastic ribbed, taped neck and
sleeves, soft bleached cotton. ' This is a vest
we boueht for advertising Durooses. Boueht to
. Bell at a nickle. For tomorrow's selling we have taken
twenty-five dozen of them from our reserve stock and
as long as they last they will be priced 6c.
At this price we are showing a very fine
9uality of ribbed lisle Vests with lace yoke
front and back and silk ribbon tape around
neck and arms. That it paid us to place our order be
fore the recent advance is clearly demonstrated by
this Vest which we are selling at 35c
rjrv Fine Gauze Weight Lisle Vests with silk
JJJ taped neck and arms. Jersey ribbed, bleached
cotton pants with tight and lace trimmed um
brella knee, closely ribbed, lisle pants, ankle length,
muslin waist bands. Sleeveless Jersey Ribbed Union
Suits, tight knee and silk taped neck and arms. Rib
bed Union Suits with long sleeves and high neck, either
knee or ankle length 65c would be about this year's
price for these garments, but we are Belling them at
last year's price, 50c
Extra Sizes
We take pleasure in caliing your attention
to our line of Extra Size Summer Underwear.
In all of the lots mentioned below we have
sizes 7, 8 and 9 (which corresponds to 4 ),
42 and 44). You will find that every one of
these garments Is extra size all the way
through.
Cotton Vests, sleeveless, taped neck 12 '''"C
Swiss Ribbed Vests, taped neck and arms J50
Fine Ribbed Cotton Vests, low neck, wing sleeve, 25c
Shaped Jersey Rib. Vests, long sleeves, high neck 30c
Gauze Pants, tight and lace trimmed knee 30c
Extra quality L:sle Vests, long sleeves 60c
Swiss Ribbed Union Suits, umbrella knee 69c
Fine Lisle Union Suits, wide lace trimmed knee,
silk taped neck and arms 75 o
Up to $30 Tailored Suits $15
A sale whkrh veld rsofr be possib'.o except
through the baelnv"r,l scsioa and attai-Jant.
cool days. These beautiful eusta a-o of Pan
amas and fanov mixtures fn ch--!rs, r 1 i
and stripes in tight fitting cutaway and Pony
coat and Eton jacket styles. All of the coats
and jackets are either silk or satin lined.
Graceful cluster plaited skirts. These suits
are all models of 1907 and are reg- tf -4
ularly priced up to $30. Special . ra I J
for Saturday; choice a$
See them in the South window.
$7.50 Serge Skirts $5
These beautiful Serge Skirts which we
place on special sale Saturday morning
are a delicate cream color: strictly all
wool. Made with a wide box plait in the
front and side plaits clear around to the
back. These plaits are stitched yoke
length and then open in graceful folds
giving the bottom of the skirt a
pronounced flare. Saturday these
S7.50 Serge Skirts will be
$5
See them in the South window.
Si
IX
Stunning
j
summer Styl es
ummer
We have pictured above Six Stunning Summer Style9 in Oxfords and Gibson Ties,
entire Shoe Department is devoted to Women's and Children's Shoes exclusively.
Our
.Made from selected patent colt ;
Blucher cut, with the fashionable
OXFORDS-
large eyelets for ribbon laces; dull mat calf tf" Ef
tops,welted soles, Cuban heels per pair.. puDJ
W7,U- f,'V.-,. Women's Gibson Ties, in fine
White Gibsons white canvas; made on'the new
short vamp last which is very fashionable ff C
this season; wide ribbon laces per pair. . J)L,.DJ
G-i "-p- Patent Colt Gibson Ties for women;
ibaon xies extra quaiity! made with large eye
lets; ribbon laces; with hand-turned soles CA
and Cuban heels; all sizes per pair... $O.JJ
Gibs
$3.50
Ties Made of ah excellent quality of dull.
cun metal calf, -with
j . . . . - -, . ' ...... ... v. 7vtric:i.o
" taco. uciuiuy Lyie, wiiii turn
ed soles and Cuban heels per pair
White Oxfords Women's Wh te Canvas Ox-
- fords, made with the large eve
lets for wide ribbon-laces; turned soles p 1-71-and
Cuban heels per pair Jl,i
Oxfords Made of fine quality soft vici kid, with
patent tms: wide rihhnn -.,!
. 1 1 . ' , . , vuuan
xieeia aiiu iiieuium weignt EOies
Priced per pair
$2.50
Furniture Tomorrow
Buy Porck
Purchases Made in the Morning Will Be Delivered in the Afternoon
Rockers, S1.25 to $7.50
Arm Chairs. $2.35 to $4.25
Settees, $5.00 to $7.50
Morris Chairs, $4.50
Morris Swing, $6.50 up
Porch Rugs, $1.25 to 88.50
ner was elected local editor. As this
is not quite enough to run the . paper
another year, these three who were se
lected yesterday will meet, this after
non to select the remainder of the staff
which consists of several editors and a
business manager.
THE K SENIOR PLAY.
Successfully Staged at the Lawrence
Opera House.
Lawrence. Kan., May 24. In spite
of the double "hoodoo" that it was
the thirteenth senior play and that it
was the 23d of May, the senior play,
replete with color and setting, abound
ing in local color and setting, was suc
cessfully staged last night in the
Bowersoek opera house. The senior
play is the theatrical event of the
year at K. IT. The piece is always
original, local in character, and has
no name.
The play last night was a realistic
picture of college life. A K. XT. pro
fessor suddenly finds his incentive to
work gone. His friends hastily send
to the Kansas City branch of the med
ical school for the dean, who arrives
in an automobile and pronounces the
case "cerebro-tentanum," . or "brain
storm.", '
After the diagnosis, the dean learns
that the professor has hired a new
stenographer and is really in love. He
can not change his advice, and the
next act shows the professor in the
Western wheat fields, working with
students, shocking wheat. He insists,
however, in having his stenographer
close at hand to take dictation, much
to the disgust of the "college widow,"
who is determined to marry him her
self. .
The third act has to do with the at
tempts of -the professor's friends to
keep him from marrying the steno
grapher, all in vain. All through the
play there is a secondary romance, of
the comedy type.
George Putnam, the crack football
guard; "Job" White, the speedy end
for three years; Sam Forter, the punt-
Wilbur Lapham. the hurdler, have
mportant parts in the cast. The act
ing of Miss Marjorle Marshal?. of
Lawrence, as the professor's steno
grapher, and Carroll Getty as the pro
fessor, of Ellsworth w ."f-R.,?..
, wcuiany
realistic.
The play was written by Iw Brook
of Girard; Mabel Marsh, of KinsVeV
Flo Shanklin, of Lawrence; Florence
Helper of Osage City; Fred Brett. It
lola; Lawrence Cooper, of Lawrence
George Ahlborn, of Smith Center and
Harry Gowans, of Lawrence, all seniors.
A Good Catcli of Catfish.
- Constable Jake Schoeck caught
lKteenr,POUna?f catflsh Monday
night. One of his fish weighed six
pounds. Emporia Gazette. Bnea Slx
Doctor James Albert Berrr
Specialty Diseases of the nosei throat
tomach and Intestines. 725 Kansa. avl'
1HBHAIR. All druggist and ffrooer semi

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