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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOTJRITAIry-TUESljAY E VENINGy MAY 23, 1907.
GIVEN THEIR 'BITS' STILL IT-GROWS.-- RECOUNT BILL PASSES. Wednesday's Annual Sale Men's $1.00 Shirts Negligee Shirts; most popular styled creations; excellent wearing quality; plain, pleated; attached or detached cuffs; with or without collar: white grounds with blue, black and purple figures, all tastes suited. 1 (( Wednesday's Special. H UV Decoration Day Flags and Banting 619 Kansas Avenue 8 I - CARNIVAL A SUCCESS. North Topeka Show Characterized as a Good. Clean One. The North Toneka Carnival is now open and is going at full swing. All the business houses of North lopeka are decorated for th? week and as one enters North Topeka he passes un der a large sign at the north end of the bridge which bears the inscrip tion 'Welcome North Topeka Civic Club." , , The lending features of the carnival are the Cosmopolitan shows. This show which is one or the largest carnival shows ever seen in Topeka. extends for two blocks along East Laurent street between Quincy and Madison. After an automobile parade which was given by the North Topeka Civic club to the mayor and City council the show last night was formally opened to the public. Mayor Greeni from the platform in front of the ghost show made a few brief remarks congratu lating the North siders on their en terprise and after a few selections by the band the big show was on. For two blocks last night the show grounds were thronged. The grounds are brilliantly illumined by electric lights and the whole street takes on the appearance of a grand metropoli tan affair. The only drawback is the dust which is very thick in this region. However, this will not affect the at tendance the least bit if last night's attendance can be taken as a criterion. There were hundreds of people who saw the different shows and the in dications point to a good crowd all week. An id-?a of the extent of the !..-. 1 . V. . - , V. . , f .1 , I. .1 r 1 1 . , n 1 d 1 : i !K-W1' vi " 'ii'- , t i fl inTPP nunarea tifrd e are tJrni)iv in hv the Cosmopolitan com naji v. The rhow will run all week with the ex- I ception of Thursday when the man- j figers will close the show in order that a proper observance of Memorial day may follow. , l ne nrsi snow to ue ictKeu in uy me (Miiumi jiitiiy ieii infill nd lilt: xi'ii- don ghost show which is one of the I best. This is a mysterious perform-! ance as might be indicated by its ' name. City officials and Commercial club officers were nearly all in attendance. The shows meet the approval of all. Mayor Green says: The shows are all ,' clean and good. We were there quite j a while and saw a good deal and they I are all right. They have one show! that they call the Crazy House. We; went in and the thing was like a street ; car with seats on both sides and when ; it was full the lights went out except one row and then the thing began to move back and forth. It makes one dizzy, but I got the best of them, for ! when I saw it was making me dizzy. I ! just shut my eyes and enjoyed thej ride. It made a good rocking chair. The wild west shows are good, too. They have men that are experts with j the rope. They have a curious super-1 stitlon. 1 was sitting by the manager i and 1 noticed that the performer had two lariats and the manager asked if j Monday, an old lady who came to I noticed it, and explained it by say-j the free class to have her teeth re Ing that these men are superstitious paired, observed the vacancy on Dr. and think that the rope gets tired, so ; they have two and change frequently." TWO PKTTY CRIMINALS. Fines Ini)Oseil I'pon Them by Judge Simon in City Court. Wiliis Wade, the eighteen-year-old boy who was accused by N. Leach of stealing rome tools from his shed on Msy 18, pleaded guilty to petty lar ceny in the city court today and was sentenced by Judge Simon to pay a fine of 5 and the costs in the case. Not having the money Wade went to Jil to work out his sentence. Walter Frost, another young man, who was accused of stealing a blue erge coat from Frank Carter, also pleaded guilty to petit larceny in the city court today and was sentenced bv Judge Simon to pay a fine of $1 and the cost In the acti.in. He did not have the money about him and went to jail. Applet From Australia. New York. May 28. Apples from the antipodes came to New York ves terday by the steamer Celtic. There were 1.00S boxes of the finest fruit gathered in Australia in March. They Ead been shipped to Liverpool from Melbourne and transferred across Kngland to tre Celtic, lying in South hampton. If this venture, the first of its kind, is a success, another and greater shipment will be made In the next Australian apple season. Yow r Hair Needs Care A little time devoted to the care of the hair works wonders. Just use AVer's Hair Vigor, the new kind, systematic' ally and conscientiously, and see the result. Stops falling hair, cures dan druff, makes the hair grow. Ask your doctor about this. C. Ayer Co.a Low.U, Mm. HAVE A GOOD TIME. Visiting Dentists Are Enjoying Stay in Topeka. That the members of the Kansas Dental association now In session In tend to get all out of life that there is In it is demonstrated every hour of the day. A majority of them, chap eroned by Colonel James Chappelle of the Copeland hotel, whose guests they were, attended the Novelty theater last night. The session this morning was devoted to clinics which were held in the annex of the uopeland hotel. There will be an evening session at the state house held in representative hall com mencing at 7:30. Numerous plans for the entertain ment of the guests have been devised oy tne committee on entertainment and this afternoon the members were taken for a street car ride, visiting Vinewood park and the Country club. Colonel Chappelle had arranged for a flog and badger fight between his dog Shamrock and a badger to be held just outside of the city limits this evening, but the affair has been call ed off on account of the evening meet ing which will be held in representa tive ha!!. Ir. F. O. Hetrick of Ottawa Is the stepfather of the entire outfit. He is floorwalker. chaperon and general manager to the dental examination. y, ' CY w , Vm?" Ik Jr V NJ-v' ' Dr. Hetrick's Predicament. Dr. Hetrick Is a large man with a benign cast of countenance and a peculiar bald spot, about the size of two dollars ana a nail, on tne top or his head. Hetrick's head, and kept an eye glued I upon mm ror ten minutes. finally, ! upon escaping from the beginner who j was monkeying with her teeth, she approached Dr. Hetrick and said "Mister, I don't want to ask Im pertinent questions, but I can't help wondering how that bare place hap pened on your head." Dr. Hetrick pondered a moment, and then began: "Madam, it is a sad story. When I was a small child way out west one day the wild and woolly Indians raided our happy homestead. They scalped me." "My, my," ejaculated the lady. "Why didn't they take a bigger piece?" " v "Um-er-well. you see Pa and the hired man were coming, and the In dians had to run. I guess it was be causs they didn't have time to take a larger piece of scalp." There was suspicion in the eye of the old lady as she moved away. A Topeka dentist, who overheard the conversation, rushed after her and said: "I think you should be told the real reason for the size of that scar. He was prevaricating. The Indians had plenty of time and they scalped him clean. That was the size of his head, clear up to the time when he began attending the dental examina tions. After that his head grew." HE LOST HISBET. Cowboy TTndertook to Kidc From Clil cngo to Washington in !t Weeks. Washington. May 28. President Roosevelt today made the following entry on a paper brought to the White House by Floyd Pegg, the cow boy who left the mayor's office Chi cago at noon. May 8. on a pony on a wager that ho -would get to Wash ington In thrco weeks. "Theodore Roosevelt, the White House, 11:50 a. m. May 28." Pegg was allowed until 7 o'clock last night to complete the trip, but missed It by just 16 miles. He was compelled to leave his pony at Roch vilie because of the bad roads, but reached Washington himself on time. He lost the wager. . From Pittsburg Pegg said the roads were very bad which interfered seriously with speed. His best time was 53 miles In one day. 7KM Prisoners Keceire Their Sen tences in District Court. Notorious Cleo Bennett Is Given Fire Years. ALL PLEAD GUILTY. The Other Ben Butler Hears His Fate. Wesley Dotson Fails to Appear on Time. This was a Bort of a field day for criminals In the district court, and it ! came as a sort of a relief after the monotonous grind of civil cases which have been occupying the attention of the court for the past few weeks. An uneven 13 criminal cases. Involving a variety of crimes from arson down to petit larceny, were on the assignment of the court for today, and a number of them were disposed of without trial through the willingness of the accused to plead guilty to crimes of a lesser degree man those which were charged and which pleas were acceptable to the court ana tne county attorney. Cleo Bennett Gets Five Years. Cleo Eennett came in for the heaviest sentence. On her plea of guilty to at tempted arson Judge Dana imposed the indeterminate sentence provided by law for this crime which is imprisonment in tne state s penitentiary for a term of not less than five years or more than ten years and a half. Cleo was accused of arson for setting a fire in the city Jail on April 13 with the hopes of causing such confusion that she might have an opportunity to escape. The fire was discovered almost as soon as it was started and did but little dam age. A month in jail seems to have worked wonders for Cleo. At the time of her arrest she was a haggard and emaciated woman, made so by the excessive use of drugs. It was thought mat sno was insane but a commission appointed to examine her mental con dition found her to be scne and only subject to erratic actions when she was under the influence of narcotics. When she came in the court room this , morning she looked a different wo- man from what she did a month ago. ; Her dress was neat and she has gained perceptibly in flesh. "It's the best - thing in the world that ever happened to me," said Cleo referring to her incarceration to Mrs. J Thorpe, the police matron, who was I in the court room! "you have made a woman Of me. Cleo would have been pleased with liberty but greeted her sentence with "can't be helped" shrug of the shoulders. One year for Ben Butler. Ben Butler, a negro, who was ac cused of burglary and larceny for stealing a lot of groceries from the store of Roose Brothers on April 13. received the next heaviest sentence. Ho pleaded guilty to a charge of burglary and was sentenced by Judge Dan to an indeterminate term in the state's penitentiary- of -not rlese'- s than one year or more than five years. But ler is believed to have been respon sible for a number of other burglaries that happened about the time he was arrested for breaking into the Roose store. A Month !n Jsil for Xonnnn Scales. To Norman Scales, a negro youth. who was accused of being an accessory to the holdup and robbery of Thomas McDevitt on January 31, when a couple of women named Laura Mc Gruder and Lena Wisdom touched him for $100.50. was given a sentence by Judge Dana of one month in Jail and to pay a fine of S100 and the costs in the case and to stand committed untii this money was paid or worked out. A plea of guilty to petit larceny was accepted from Scales. He had noth ing to do with the actual roDDery Dut was given some of the money by the women. The McGruder woman is al ready doing a "bit" In the pen for this crime, and the Wisdom girl is serving a six months' jail sentence for her share in the transaction. Wesley Dotson Was Missing. When the case against Wesley Dotson, who Is charged with the larceny of $57.50 worth of brass castings from the Santa Fe shops was called. Dotson did not re spond for arraignment. Judge Dana thereupon declared his ball bond to the amount of $500 forfeited. This bond was furnished by John Heitman and Heit man will have to produce Dotson ir court within a few days or he will be out $500. The assignment of the other cases on the criminal calendar was rearranged by Judge Dana and they will come up for trial, beginning this afternoon and con tinuing tomorrow and Friday as there will be no session of the court on Me morial day. There are many methods of health In use. but there is no method so effec tive as the chiropractor's. This is na ture's ay as It takes the pressure from the nerves. You can learn all about it at 822 Kansas avenue, suite 11 and 12. just over the gas office. FRASER BROS.' C. 0. D. STORE Southeast cor. 6th and Jackson Sts. Both Phones COO. Below we quote you a few price?: Small strips of Breakfast Bacon (by the strip) ib. ....... . 14c Fancy Sour Pickles, per gallon... 20c ' (Tomorrow only.) Calf Brains, 2 lb 15c Tavlor's High Patent Flour, (un bleached) 4S lb. sack $1.35 Good quality Bulk Roasted Coffee. lb 15c Box Matches, about 1000 5c Pink Salmon, can 10c Smoked Shoulders, lb 1114c Red Alaska Salmon. 2 cans 25c No. 3 Tomatoes, can 10c 10 lb. Bag Table Salt 10c 3 lb. Choice Meaty Prunes 25c Kansas Oil. per gal 10c High Grade Hams, lb 16c Compound Lard, lb 11c Fancy Rib Roasts, lb 12!$o Egg-O-See. per pkg 7 c 50c Gunpowder Tea. lb 25c 25c. Value Banquet Coffee. 1 lb. pkg. 2(ic; 6 pkgs $1.00 23 lb.. Sugar. ...$1.00 (Beet Granulated with a $5.00 order, Sugar included.) Washburn College Fund Now Exceeds $33,525. . The Washburn college $75,000 fund still continues to grow. During the past few days an average of $1,500 per day has been realized for the fund. However yesterday the fund did not increase as much as usual as the total for the day reached but $825. However yesterday was a busy day for those ho are on the soliciting committee and many of them were detained from work by pri vate business affairs. The total amount now subscribed to the fund is $33,525, or a little less than half the amount. There are still twenty-eight days in which to work and it la thought that by this time the whole amount will be raised. The new subscriptions received this noon were: A. M - $20" Topeka Transfer Co 100 L. Van Dorp 100 Zercher Book Co 100 T. A. Beck , - 50 Ives & Son 50 D. H. Branaman.... 50 H. I. Woods 50 George M. Noble..' 50. F. G. Drenning....:... 50 Irene Nye Total 825 MISS SUNIER LEAVES. Member of tlie Wasliburn Faculty ' Resigns. ir: -CA-. A nnottO RlinlpTV who ha9 11 1 S X CUlllJ - - , Kaon at triA hpnrl .of the j rPAnrri onrl Snnnisn at ueari-iutTiii. a i - i . Washburn colles-?, tendered her resigna tion to the college irusiees wbui. Miss Sunier resigned to accept a call tvt r. i "Park- spmin.l TV at IU lilt; - . v Washington, D. C. where she will re ceive a salary of $1,500 per year with an assistant. - ' Miss Sunier Is a graduate of Joa university where she received her bach elor's degree in 1902 and a year later ourpB Sh came to Washburn in the fall of 1903 and has been connected with the school since that time. Miss Sunier will leave the . . v- i .... .-i in Tnwtl Cltv 1111 - mediately after commencement and af ter a short visit there wilt sail for Eur ope where she will spend the summer In preparation for her new position. Her resignation has not as yet been accepted by the trustees of the school, but doubtless will be as soon as a meet ing is held. Miss Sunier has proved a very popular and efficient teacher and her place will be a hard one for the tr'ustees to fill. WOULD TAKE IT. Balie Waggencr's Advice Declined by Railroad Board. -r . 1 1 r-,- ,K nilvir of Rsilie P. Waggener. attorney for the Missouri Paclnc railway, me siaie uuaiu vm. ,- 1 mt..tnnnrQ Will within .1 leW lUitU 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 o i 'i i . -J ..... days issue an order requiring the rail roads entering is. an ran vn, j.ii.., establish freight depots In that city. i ntn:r.tii ih'hpir. tariff sheets to that point, instead of to Kansas City. Mo. This s ot especial linpui i. Mr; Waggener' s : 'alee to 4ha-board as to ienore the law entirely, and es tablish no terminal. "The law isn t orth the paper, it as wrioen on, declared. ... "If we Ignored itwe mignt oe pui. i jail," said George W. Kanavel, chair lan of the board. ; . i i' .1 i it nnrl T wouldn t be put in jail either,'' said Mr. Wag- ger inpr. "How is the law defective?" asked S. , Ashbaugh, attorney for the board. .it i .. . i . .....(,-.. i n m:inv waVS. It isn't a law at all. It is merely ai in struction to the board of railroad com missioners to enact a law. There isn t tny law until you people make one. LOCAL MENTION. William Supple of the Capital Broom Works is unloading a car of broom handles today, the second car load ever shipped to this city. The first car load ever brought to Topeka were purchased by Mr. Supple in Feb ruary and has been manufactured into brooms since that time. There are 40,000 handles in this car and the shipment is valued at $600. Studv aerial navigation by seeing Australian boomerang throwers. Tant linger's wild west show, . Carnival grounds. Senator Charles Curtis will speak in Concordia on Memorial day. He will go to Concordia on Wednesday afternoon, and State Senator W. W. Calwell is planning to give him a reception in the evening at the hotel. Judge G. A. Huron has been asked to address the R. R. Y. M. C. A. Wed nesday on a top!c appropriate to the preparation for Memorial day. The Y. M. C. A. noon service will be given to this purpose. Earn a pass to all the shows by riding the bucking steer In Tantlinger's wild west shew, carnival grounds. An Item in Monday's State Journal which stated that a chandelier in the First Methodist church had fallen, caus ing a damage of $300, was incorrect, owing to the loss of a period. The dam age was $3.00 worth, and a glass bowl under the chandelier only was broken. The fire department answered two calls yesterday. One of these was ar telephone alarm which called them to 507 West Tenth street, at about 10 o'clock a. m. The fire was In a one and a half story frame barn and the damage was trifling. The other call came at 12:50 a. m., from 926 Rail road street, where the one story fram dwelling occupied by Lizzie Douglass was on fire. The lire was put out and the damage was not over $10. Cowboys in roping. lope spinning, fancy riding, broscho busting, expert shooting, Tantlinger's wild west show. Carnival grounds. A marriage license was issued in the office of the probate court today to John Hoefner, 21 years old and Maggie Jacob. 19 years old, both of North Topeka. Janes T. Bradley, as receiver for the defunct First National bank, the affairs of which he Is closing up. re ceived permission from Judge Dana today to sell ZVz lota on Buchanan street. In Horn's addition to J. W. Haughey, for a consideration of $4, 500. The will of the late ' Rev. Olaf H. Call, a retired Methodist minister at the time of his death, was admitted to probate today. The will, which was written In Rev.- Mr. Call's handwriting on a small sheet of note paper, lenves his entire estate, valued at between $6,000 and $7,000 to his wife. Jose phine Call. The will was dated Sept. 17. 1883. A marriage license was Issued today to Edmund J. Carroll, aged 27. and Nettie Hutchinson. aged 24, and both llvinc In Wakarusa, Xew York Senate Votes for Assembly Measure 38 to 8. ' r Albany. N. Y.. May 28. The senate today by a vote, of 38 to 8 passed the J assembly bill providing for a recount i or ine oanots cast in the McClellan Hearst mayoialty election of 1905 in New York city. One Republftan voted with seven Democrats against the bill which Is one of the measures specially urged for passage by Governor Hughes. The bill provides that upon petition of either of the mayoralty candidates the supreme court of the district affect ed must prcceed.to a summary canvass of the vote. ; The-recountvof ballots, must be made in the presence of the court.and of the candidates or their counsel. Provision is made for appeal from the final de cision of the appellate court. GASHED HlSHROAT. An Assassin Attempts to Kill an Ital- Ian ' 'Kditor. Pittsburg, Pa., -.May - 28. An un known IUilian made an attempt to day to assassinate M. Cancelliere, pro prietor and editor of the La Trlnacria, an Italian paper. The assault took place about . 1 : o'clock on the'- street near the office of the newspaper.- The assassin came up from the rear and slashed Cancelliere "across, the right side of the, face with a small stilletto and then escaped by -flight. The weap on made a wound three inches long and one inch deep, the blade just graz ing the jugular vein. Cancelliere said the man was a stranger, but he believed he had been hired " to kill ' him. as enemies had made threats of assassin ation. -; "I have been vigorous in my de nunciation of certain Italians who have been swindling their - country men." he said, "and have incurred the enmity of these men." Cancelliere is well known among Italians throughout the country as an editor and speaker. SUES GAS COMPANIES. Xcw York Will Attempt to Annul All the Franchises. New York, May 28. The suit to com pel the Consolidated Gas company and the eight other gas companies doing business in this city to relinquish their franchises and to take from them all the permits to use the streets which they now enjoy was begun in the su preme court today by Corporation Coun sel Ellison on behalf of the city. To Launch the Birmingham. - Boston. May 28. Forn.er Governor Joseph F. Johnson, of Birmingham, Ala., and party arrived here today to attend the launching tomorrow at Quincy of the new scout cruiser Bir mingham. The vessel will be christen ed by Miss Mary Campbell of Birming ham. General Sherman was on his memorable march to tiie sea. "Everything seems to be going smoothly thus far." he said, "but something seems to tell me that the end will be disas treus." ,i Years afterward, when he found - he couldn't go anywhere without hearing the brass bands playing "Marching Through Georgia." he realized that his -forebodings had been only too well founded. Chicago Tribune. "You ought to join the Ananias club," declared Ihe parrakoet. But the lyre bird got right back. "G'wan, you pollycoddle." Pittsburg- Post. wMt wi ETJATOR PHILANDER C. KNOX, WHO HAY BE PENNSYL - , VAiTCA'S FAVORITE EON IN 1803. THE friends of Seuator Kuox are booming him for the presidential nom ination lu 1908, and iiifliientl.il Uepnbllcan papers in Pennsylvania, fiiaong them the Philadelphia Press, are calling upon the Republican state convention, which meets on June fl, to "indorse the president's policies and to declare -for SeDator Knox as Pennsylvania's choice for his successor." - '.LA R I DG LEY'S TOO LATE TO L A gossamer covering of beauty and fair ness bestowed by Satin skin powder. 23c. DEATHS AND FUNERALS. " J. S. Hetzel, an old soldier and farmer living 14 miles northwest of the city, died yesterday at the age of 63. The funeral will be held at the Prairie Honw church Wednesday at 2 o'clock and the interment will follow in the cemetery at the same place under the auspices of the G. A. R. Brigadier General Charles P. Drew re ceived word Monday of the death of his daughter, Mrs. Lizzie Schroeder, at a hospital in Kansas City where she had gone for treatment. Mrs. Shroeder lived at Overbrook but the remains will be taken to the family burial plat In Bur-lingame. A WEEK Get New Clothing for Decoration Day Let us dress up the whole family with Stylish Cloth ing to wear on Decoration Day we can clothe any one at just as low a price as any store on small weekly payments of SI. 00. Bear in mind that we sell direct from factory to you through our 24 stores. Men's Fancy Cheviots $7.00 lo $21.00 Men's Raincoats $8.00 lo $20.00 Boys' Suits, ages 14 to 20, $5.00 to $13 Small Boys' Suits $2 to $7 Ladies' Clothing Ladies' Svits $7.50 to $25.00 Ladies Coats 5.00 to 18.50 Ladies.' Skirts 3.50 lo 15.C0 Ladies' Petticoats $2.00 to $12.50 Ladies .Waists $1.50 to. ....$8.50 Hats and Shoes for Men 50c a "Week. Hats and Shoes for Women 50c a Week 113 EAST EIGHTH ST. Jamestown Exposition. Tickets to Norfolk" and return $51.05 via direct routes; via New York in one direction $56.25. On sale daily. Final limit December 15. Sixty day tickets $42, $0 via direct routes; via New York in one diiection $46.90. On sale daily. Ten days' stopover at New York on season and sixty day tickets. Purchasers of either of these tickets may make por tion of journey by steamer. Jamestown Imposition. Tickets to Norfolk and return $34,000 via direct routes. On sale daily. Limit fifteen days. Iloinescckcrs Excursion Tickets o. sale first and third Tuesdays of each month. Rate in many instances less than one fare and limit twenty-one and thirty days, according to destina tion. - Atlantic City and return $33.25 ac count American Medical association. Tickets on sale May 30, June 1 and 3. final limit returning June 14. Chicago and return $20.00. St. Lou;s and return $12.70 on sale daily June 1st to Sept. 30th. Final limit Oct. 31st. Denver. Colorado Springs an.i Pueblo and return $17.50. on sale daily June 1 to September 30, final return limti October 31. Salt Lake City $30.50, on sale daily June 1 to September 30. Mexico City and return $55.90, on sale daily June 1 to September 15. limit October 31. Canadian and Northern Xew York Kesort.s Toronto. Montreal and many other points on sale daily, June 1 to September 30. at rate of one fare plus $2, limited 30 days from date of sale. New Kngland Itcsorts Boston, Bar Harbor, Bellows Falls. Vermont; Bur lington, Vermont; Montpelier, Ver mont; Old Orchard. Maine, Portland. Maine, and many other points too nu merous to mention. On sale July 9. 13, 22. 23. August 6. 10, 20, 24 and September 10, 14, 24 and 28 at rate of one fare plus $2.00. tickets limited 30 days from date of sa!e. Liberal stopover privileges allowed, slight ad ditional cost for tickets routed via the St. Lawrence river route. Jamestown Detroit, Buffalo, Nia gara Falls, Cleveland. Denver, Pueblo. Colorado Springs. Mexico City, Los Angeles. San Francisco, - Portland. . Seattle, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Yellow stone Park, and many attractive steamer trips from Chicago. In fact, extremely low rates to most any place this summer. Write for full Informa tion, relative to rates, limits, stopover privileges, sleeping car reservations and literature. Steamship Tickets to and from all parts of the world; lowest rates and best lines represented. For further particulars apply to T. L. KING, City Pass. Agt.. Topeka. Kan. Panama's and Straws Cleaned Guaranteed to look Just as good as when new. Wedonot crack the straw. We do not ue oxalld acid. We clean and reblock all Ftyles of hats. Mall business solicited. b 9. 5 Topeka Hat Works P 119 West Sixth. Everybody reads The State Journal. B JkiinioiB