THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 30, 1907.
1 . -f1
t" if ji' i - fc t i i- i- I I'iiiii 1 .! i r.j;u jfi
it with alum fbod by the use of poor ..baking powder.
Have a delicious, pure, homemade muffin, cake or biscuit ready when they
come in. To-be sure of the purity, you must use
o)CF7f n BAKBE3
Royal makes a difference in your home a difference in yom health
a difference in your cooking.
ROYAL is absolutely Pure.
Miss Edna Mileham left for St. Joe
to accept a position in a vaudeville
house singing illustrated songs.
The graduating class of Branner
school will give their graduating ex
ercises at the school tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. William Devney of
Emporia are the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Andy Verlin of Hancock street.
Mrs. Guy Penny and Mrs. C. Cod
dington will go to Lawrence tomorrow
to attend the dedication of the new
Bible chair hall.
Mrs. Belle Williamson of 311 East
Eleventh street returned home from
Denver yesterday after an extended
visit with relatives and friends.
Mrs. C. E. Yewell. Mrs. K. Wilson
and Mrs. R. Wilson returned last
evening from Ottawa where they have
been attending the Second district
Mr. J. C. Hastings and grandson.
Sidney, who have been here visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hastings of 301
Lake street, returned to their home in
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Short, who have
been the guests of Mrs. Short's par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. T. Shields of La
fayette street, will return to their
home in Springfield, Mo., Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Ash and daugh
ter Delia, returned to their home in
Omaha, Xeb., yesterday after being
here to attend the funeral of Mr. T. j
Aoiwood. Mrs. Norwood and son
John accompanied them To remain a
Altman-Hevlin Mr. Ace Hevlin of
Sedalia, Mo., and Miss Letha Altman
wer" united in marriage Wednesday
evening. May 29. at the home of the
bride's mother, Mrs. Altman of 314
Branner street. Rev. F. E. Mallory of
ficiating. Mr. and Mrs. Hevlin ieave
Friday for Sedalia, Mo., to make their
The Swastica club, a newly organ
ized club of the East side, surprised
Mr. Carl Alexander at his home on
Monday night in honor , of his birth
day. From there they proceeded to
the home of Miss-Xellie M. Fountain
and surprised her, it being the anni
versary of her birthday also. It was
As long as death is
uncertain, everv man
admit that the time to act is now. In its sixty-four
J?? the Mutul L'fe has paid its policy
holders 738 millions because th-y acted on the idea that
the time to act is now. This vast sum would have
been vastly greater had it included the patronage of men
with equal means, in equal health, with equal needs, who
failed to apply the truth that the time to act is now
hasdone untold good, has brought untold comfort to the
needy as it has faithfully discharged its accruing obliga
tions, but it has no way of helping the man who does not
muow you wnat can be done to-day.
a tie ume to Act is NOW.
iA For the new forms of policies consult
VX (our nearest agent, or write direct to
NX. The Mutual Life Insurance
Company of New York. r
a complete surprise to both, especially
to Miss Xellie, as she had previously
sent out invitations to entertain them
Tuesday night. The club presented
Miss Xellie with a beautiful music roll
and Mr. Alexander with a gold stick
MRS. STEWART TO JAIL.
A Cliarge of Perjured Testimony
Causes Her Arrest.
Ottawa, May 30. Another chapter
was added to the numerous affairs
growing out of the Schneck-Stewart
hog stealing cases when Mrs. Mollie
Stewart was arrested at Lawrence by
Deputy Sheriff Latimer on a warrant
charging her with subornation of per
jury. The officer brought her to Ot
tawa and she was taken to the court
of Justice Rob'oins from which the
warrant was issued, where she waived
arraignment. Justice Robbins fixed
her bond at $600 and continued the
case until June 4 at 11 o'clock. She
was taken to jail. She stated that she
would make an effort to procure the
bond. She is at present on bond
pending trial on the charge of perjury
in the Douglas county court. Her
husband, Ed Stewart, is also tfut on
bond awaiting trial on the charge of
PROF SHATTUCK LEAVES.
Will Take a Port Graduate Course in
Prof. C. H. Shattuck, who occupies
the chair of natural history at Wash
burn college, has been granted leave of
absence for one year during which
time he will take a course at the Uni
versity of Chicago to complete his
work for a degree of Ph.D. Mrs. Shat
tuck will accompany her husband to
Chicago and take a course at the sum
mer institute conducted at Chicago
University. , She will return to Wash
burn in the fall and continue her du
ties as head of the ceramics depart
ment. Xorman Plass, the president of the
college, announces that a thoroughly
equipped man will be engaged to fill
the vacancy caused by the absence of
Prof. Shattuck but Just who it will be
has not been decided on as yet.
certain and its coming is
ume to act is now. .Let Ua
They usually want
You remember the hunger you had
Home cooking counts for much
in the child's health; do not imperil
G. Wr. Fowler of the Burlington was
in Topeka this morning.
Engineer Yewell is laying off on
account of illness for a few days.
Engineer and Mrs. John Hoveland
of Argentine are in the city visiting
Four superannuated engines of the
Santa Fe have been received in the
local scrap pile.
Engineer E. S. Rickabaugh of Ar
gentine is -working on the Califorina
limited for a few days.
J. B. Ford, chief dispatcher of the
Santa Fe at Las Vegas. N. M., is in
Topeka on a business trip.
A. L. Fisher, representing the Chi
cago & Xorthwestern road, was in the
city yesterday on business.
Conductor Shaffer of Argentine is
runnir in the place of Conductor
Furcell on the fast mail runs.
W. D. Deveney, general foreman at
Emporia, is spending a few days, the
guest of Engineer Andy "Verlin.
A. T. Silver of the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul road at Kansas City
was in Topeka yesterday on a business
Fireman Ed Holt of the Santa Fe Is
laying off in the local yards on ac
count of sickness. Fireman Ed Halter
man is taking his place.
Engineer W. H. Veeder of Albuquer
que passed through Topeka yesterday
on his way to Chicago where he will
spend a few days' vacation.
Switchmon Con Norton is laying off
for a few days on account of having
his eyes treated. He will be able to
return to work in about ten days.
Tom Hayes, chairman of the fire
man's grievance committee, has re
turned to his home in Newton after
having been in Topeka for a couple of
C. W. Green, traveling passenegr
agent of the Big Four, was in Topeka
yesterday on a short business trip, re
turning to his home in Kansas City
A. Moore of Xewton returned home
yesterday afternoon after having been
in the city for some time on business.
While here he was awarded the con
tract for thirty-six miles of changes in
line and grade reduction in the vi
cinity of Woodward, O. T. The work
will be commenced in the near future.
Leland Warner of Topeka has ac
cepted a position with the live stock
department of the Santa Fe at Kansas
City and will leave for his new posi
tion next week.
Floyd J. Evans of the general man
ager's office in Topeka has accepted a
position as stenographer in the office
of the chief engineer of the Rock
Island at Fort Worth. Texas.
Ace Hevlin of Sedalia, who was
until recently connected with the local
shops, was married last night to Miss
Letha Sawyer. Mr. Hevlin is a ma
chinist in the Missouri Pacific shops at
that place and the young couple will
make their home there.
George Elliott, foreman of the car
cleaners, is sick at his home on Mon-,
roe street. Mr. Elliott holds the dis
tinction of being the oldest employe
of the Santa Fe and has been working
for over 38 years.' Mr. Elliott has been
connected with Santa Fe ever since
the road went into operation in 1869.
J. M. March, who has been employ- I
ed for some time in the passenger de
partment of the Santa Fe as chief
clerk in the advertising department
with Colonel F. S. Savage, has resign
ed his position and will leave tomor
row for Las Vegas, where he has ac
cepted a position in the office of James
Kurn. division superintendent of the
New Mexico division.
Washburn Review Staff. "'.
The Washburn Review staff which
has been selected for next season is
composed of twelve editors besides a
business manager. To their tender
literary talents will be assigned the
critical task of filling a weekly paper
of sixteen three-column pages. The
staff as selected is as follows: Arthur J.
Carruth. editor in chief; Fred Weed,
associate editor: Audrey Gardner, lo
cal editor; Albe King, Alex. Spencer
and Mary Aten. local reporters; Karl
Bowman, athletic editor: Ernest Titus,
alumni editor; Philip WhUcomb, ex
change editor; B. E. Crane, acedemy
editor: Daisy Monroe.' literary editor;
and Willis Goldsmith, business mana
ger. A good deal of politics was dis
played in the selection of the business
manager, which was so distasteful to
the pupils that a provision was made
for the manager t-ereafter to be elect
ed by popular vote of the school.
Major A. M. Harvey is scheduled to
deliver the Memorial day address at
As far as this section of the country
is concerned the tradition about rain
on Decoration Day holds true.
Clyde Miller, of Osage City,, secretary
of the Republican state central com
mittee, was in Topeka Wednesday.
The supply of new helmets for the po
lice force have arrived and help the ap
pearance of Topeka's finest a little.
The police are now clothed in new
blue helmets which give them a much
better looking appearance than before.
The rain today will interfere greatly
with the observances of Memorial Day
which have been planned by the old
The Cosmopolitan shows are having
a vacation today on account of Memor
ial Day. The shows will resume busi
An unusually large crowd attended
the carnival at North Topeka last
night and all of the attractions were
L. T. Hussey, state oil inspector, from
Lyndon, Kan., was in Topeka Wednes
day and filed his report of money col
lected by his department.
Justice A. L. Greene, of the supreme
court, who has been sick for some days
with stomach trouble, is reported to be
somewhat improved today.
The state live stock commissioner has
gone to Greenwood county to investi
gate a report of the existence of fever
ticks there among the cattle.
The postoffice was closed at 10
o'clock this morning and there was but
one delivery of mail while the govern
ment enjoyed a half holiday.
. Harry J. Bone, United States attornej
has gone to Bucklin, Kan., where he
will deliver the Memorial Day address
to the old soldiers of that place.
Any one desiring one or two large,
light, cool, comfoi table rooms furnish
ed or unfurnished, is asked to call and
see them at 317 West Sixth street.
The Washburn academy has been
presented with a silver trophy cup for
athletic competition by W. W. Silver,
formerly principal of the academy.
C. B. Maityne, who formerly sang at
the Novelty theater, but who is now
in charge of the Orpheum theater at
Leavenworth, is visiting S. R. Wells.
S. S. Ashbaugh, attorney for the state
board of railroad commissioners, has
gone to Hutchinson to take testimony
in the Hutchinron-Wichita jobbing case.
A street beggar with a monkey is the
latest attraction on the street corners of
Topeka. A hand organ also forms a
part of the entertainment which is fur
nished. The seniors at Washburn college will
give their annual show next Saturday
evening at the college chapel. It will
consist chiefly of tobasco sauce for the
The new quarters of the Prudential
Savings bank at Seventh and Kansas
avenue, are attracting favorable com
ment. The chrome steel vault is worth
Ever since Blanche Walsh played
here one of her sayings has taken its
place in the town's vocabulary of
slang. It is: "Oh, sand your shoes,
Four years ago today the big flood
broke through . North Topeka and
scattered a desolation that was stag
gering, but of which few evidences re
As usual on occasions of the kind To
peka has been drawn on heavily to sup
ply speakers for Decoration day exer
cises and there is a noticeable dearth of
lawyers on this account.
Herbert De Veau, the clever car
toonist, gets rounds and rounds of ap
plause from the large audiences which
have attended the performances at the
Novelty theater this week.
The absence of ' flags and bunting
about the city today is not on account
of the lack of patriotism but because
most of the creations of this kind are
not of the waterproof variety.
What can the answer possibly be,
when a man who Is noted for his so
briety, rather calmly announces that
among his dreams was one to the ef
fect that he found a nest of baby ele
phants? Governor Hoch is in Herington today
delivering the Memorial Day address.
The rain is bad for the speech, but
judging from all reports, Dickinson
county needs rain worse than it needs
Among the'several blessings confer
red by the rain today was a washing
up of the exterior of the street cars.
It was quite possible by noon to dis
cover the real colors with which they
The lateness of trains on roads enter
ing the city is already being attributed
to the disastrous effect of the two cent
a mile bill of the last legislature though
It is no more responsible than it is for
the rain today.
It is not generally known, but a sort
of a law and order society has been
organized in the south end of the
town. Its labors are devoted to clear
ing that section of the burg of unde
A class of telephone operators is be
ing organized by the Independent Tele
phone company from which girls will be
chosen to fill th new places created
when the exchange is moved into the
new building next month.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward W. Silver have re
turned from Cambridge, Mass., where
Mr. Silver has been attending Harvard
university. Mr. Silver has gone out to
the Pacific coast on a business trip, and
will return in a few weeks.
There were over 200 people in front
of the State Journal office last night
when the returns from the Oklahoma-
Hutchinson game were posted. The
final returns were not received In To
peka until after 7:30 p. m.
A number of Topekans were busy
todav trying to solve another mystery.
In fact they began last night. They
are trying to guess just what were the
constituent parts of the punch served
at 'he Country club last night.
Tie people living in the vicinity of
fire station No. 5 near Washburn col
lege, chipped in and bought the new
Ayer's Sarsaparilla is not a strong
drink. As now made, there is not a
drop of alcohol in it. It is a non-alcoholic
tonic and alterative. Ask your
own doctor about your taking this
medicine for thin, impure blood. Fol
low his advice every time. He knows.
We publish the fbrmnlm
of 11 our pronarstlosa.
Lowe. 1, 2m.
CLOSETS A handsome Cake Closet,
painted and decorated outside, has
A necessity for keeping bread, cake
regularly. limited quantity
and Saturday, each
BREAD BOXES Extra we" made of heavy
tin, with an imitation oak
finish outside. Can be used for any kind of bread or
pastry. Three sizes at special prices Friday and Sat
urday. Smalls 59c ledmm, 73c Large, 89c
TEA KETTLES avy, nickle-plated Tea
Kettles the No. 8 size. If
you want one of thesa you'd better be early, as fQn
nickle-plated Tea Kettles don't last very long at DC
JAPANNED SPRINKLERS a f
Sprinkling Can of the best make, with a patented ad
justable zinc rose. Priced way under the ordinary for
Friday and Saturday.
2-qt. 4-qt. 6-qt. 8-qt. lo-qt.
21c 33c 39c 49c 59c
in Hand -Hammered
If the prospective bride is an
admirer of the odd and unique in
art, she wiU appreciate a piece of
this Russian Hand - Hammered
Brass which is being shown this
week for the first time. Cande
labra, Jewel Boxes, Fern Dishss,
Candlesticks, etc. Priced from
$1.50 for Candlesticks, to $5.50
for large Jardinieres.
Dainty Gauze Fans
$ 1 Painted and spangle decorations.
$ i. 50 Fine spangled gauze, lace top.
$2.50 Delicate gauze, flowered & spangled
$3.50 Bone sticks, silver and gilt spangles.
$5 Beautiful lace and spangled styles.
$8.50 Pearl sticks, real lace tops.
station a big United States flag, which
was raised over tne Duiiaing mis mom
tn. rith ftnnrnnpiflti ceremonies.
" r j . -
The efforts of the members of the
G. A. R., through legislation enacted
at their suggestion, to prevent anyon
from indulging in outdoor sports to-
UAJ , wr ua'"6 . " " ' r ' '
were greatly aided and abetted by the
Bishop Abraham Grant, in charge of
tne J? lltn aisirici 01 tne Aiucaii jicui
ii ... , .-.1 c ;n T ,-i ,-i ii 1--i Wprinps
UU191 UUUH.ll, "aa i" ' ' , . . '
day. and expressed himself in favor of
KairbanKs lor presiaent 01 me uimeu
States. He said he thought the colored
people would most 01 mem ue iui x- an
banks. The June session of the supreme court
will begin Monday. The May session of
the court was the heaviest in the his
tory of the court. Fifty-eight cases
were heard, which means about nine
cases for each justice to consider during
the month. Usually each justice has five
or six cases.
The May number of the BoyChronicle,
published at the state industrial school,
contains a long illustrated article about
the state blind school, written by H.
C Bowman of the state board of con
trol. It is expected that write ups of
other state institutions will appear in
the same paper.
It will soon be haying time in the
fields around the county court house.
Not a blade of scythe or sickle or lawn
mower has touched this turf this sea
son The excuse given is that the grass
was ruined last year by too frequent
cuttings. One thing is certain. It is
being ruined this year by too infre
Since the enclosure has been remov
ed from the office of the probate court,
.i .,,niu n-hii pnmp to cet married
and are a little shy of having the cere
mony perlormea Deiore peiun
happen to be around the court room,
nnmmnriatir?lv escorted by R.
F. Hayden. probate judge, to the large
vault in tne corner ui u: i-juih
behind steel doors the nuptial knot is
tied. . .. ,
In addition to tne state uuira!. nu
their wives who will go with the official
party to nresent the silver service to
th battleship Kansas. leaving here
June 8 the following additional people
will join the party: Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Bonebrake of Topeka, Mr. and Mrs. M
Vail and daughter of Wichita. Mr. Clar
ence Hall of Lawrence, and probably
several others. Mrs. Hall will .go to
present to the battleship the flags given
by the Daughters of the American Rev
The office force of the state board of
sericulture has mainly completed the
pomewhat formidable task of sending
out the board's fifteenth biennial re
port This volume or more than 1.300
pages, every one of interest to Kan-
,r interested in Kansas, is
the most extensive the state has ever ;
issued, and probably contains more
material than is found in the agricul- ,
tural renort of any other state. There ,
are some copies yet available, however,
to those who first apply for them, but
the postage fund for the books has
been exhausted. Persons wno request
it should send tne tu cenis m
necessary for its mailing, and address
the State Board of Agriculture, To
That Califronia Trio.
Now is the time to make your Cali
fornia trip $30 there and back. One
way through Portland $12.50 extra.
Tickets on sale every day from June 8
to 15. na 3une 22 to July 5. Tickets
good in either Pullman Palace or Tourist
Sleeping Cars. By taking a tourist
sleeper, passengers can materially re
duce the cost of a California tour with
out sacrificing the slightest degree of 1
A eomnlete Dinner Det ot 1UU pieces
table for twelve people : of good, white semi
i . t i A a. LTu.
priced $10 regularly, on sale Friday
and Saturday at.
neavy Lin, niceiy
two shelves inside.
and pies. $2.00
day and Saturday
THE JUNE BRIDE
A special display, on tables at
the foot of the stairs, of Stouf
fer's Hand-Painted French Por
celain, Mocha Sets, Cream, and
Sugar Sets, Tankards, Puff Box
es, Fruit Bowls, Berry Sets, etc.
There is a wide assortment for
choosing, at prices ranging from
1.50 for Plates, up to exquisite
Vases at $29 50.
FOR THE CLASS OF "07
JUST A FEW BRIEF SUGGESTIONS
Fine Silk Hosiery
Did you ever know a girl
who would not appreciate Silk
Hosiery? You can choose from
black, white and colors in
plain, lace boot and allover lace
style. Prices start at $1.25.
comfort. Tourist Sleeping Cars run
daily to California via Union Pacific.
For reservations and all information
inquire of F. A. Lewis, City Ticket Act.
f25 Kansas avenue, or J. C. Fulton, De
State Officers Think Stationery Firms
Are In a Combine.
On Saturday the state will let the
contracts for ail the stationery sup
plies to be used at the state house dur
ing the coming year, and a strong ef
fort is being made to "bust" the sta
tionery combine which it is claimed
has ben operating to the disadvant
age of the state for some years past.
' The state ha3 sent its stationery
specifications not only to Topeka deal
ers, but todealers in Wichita, Kansas
City, St. Louis, Chicago, and other
places. It is thought that by having
bids from so many outside sources,
there will be some real competition
for the state's business. One bid has
been received from Wichita up to the
present time, and the state officers are
expecting others before Saturday.
It has also been decided by the ex
ecutive council to buy all the supplies
in bulk this year, and keep the sup
plies on hand in the office of the sec
retary of state. This involves the
establishment of a good sized sta
tionery department in the office of the
secretary of state for there is a vast
quantity of stationery supplies con
sumed at the state house in the course
of the year.
Last year the state tried to beat the
alleged "etmbine" by appointing the
secretary of state as purchasing agent.
Whenever the state officers wanted any
supplies they notified the secretary, and
he would go on the market and buy
wherever he could get the best prices.
This system did not pan out very well.
The expense for supplies was so heavy
that the ways and means committee of
the legislature, which had some of the
bills to pay, were inclined to rise up
and demand the establishment of a
vigilance committee. They believed that
the state was getting ine worsi or it.
So, as the rystem of a puich-ssing agent
v.as entirely unlawful, and was only
adopted for the' purpose of edging out
of the grip of the alleged 'combine,"
thn council decided to return to tne
strict method of purchase provided by
of the aaffering and danger in atore for her, roba the exoectant mother
of all pleasant anticipations of the coming event, and casta over her a
shadow of gloom which cannot be ahaken off. Thousands of women
have found that the use of Mother' Friend during pregnancy roba
confinemeut of all pain and danger, and insures safety to life of mother
and child. This scientific liniment is a god-send to all women at tho
time of their most critical trial. Not only does Mother's Friend
carry women safely through the perils of child-birth, but its use
gently prepares the system for the coming event, prevents "morning
sickness." and other dis-
containing valuable information free.
Tb Bradfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Dinner Sets, $6.47
CLOTHES PIN BAGS-h ?LyheuX
ing, with hooks to hang on the hne so you can push
them along ahead of you. They're just the thing
many women have been looking for. On sale f
Friday and Saturday each AUC
We have just receive!
a consignment of Tin
Wash Boi.ers; Mo. 8 size; fitted with stiff handles and
tight-fitting rim covers; metallic bottoms, which will
wear well and not rust. IX XX
dium size; warranted not to leak. To be sold pCp
Friday and Saturday at less than factory prices, fetw
the children to dig
with. Wooden handles.
shovel, and rake. Fri-
at the special price
Yarmouth, and Cloverdale
Something entirely out of the
ordinary for wedding gifts, but
something which could be used
and admired for years and years.
You should not fail to inspect
this line of Art Ware the next
time you are down town. Fifty
styles, priced from 50c to $5.
Bags and Jewelry
Beaded Bags, $1.50 to $7.50.
Silver Bags, very latest, $4. 50 to
Gilt Card Cases, $2.50.
Gold Bracelets, $1 to $8.50.
Silver Bracelets, $1.50 to $3.
Necklaces up to $9.
Five cents (the
value of one cigar )
per day, deposited
with the Shawnee
Building & Loan As
sociation for eight
years, will return
you $200.00. Start
law, and buy all supplies in bulk
ine contract system.
It has also been the custom some of
the years in the past to let the contracts
tor supplies, and then purchase supplies
In small quantities as needed from the
successful bidders. This enabled the
secretary of state to keep the state offi
cers SUnnlifri with nonMla an4 , . .
equipment without loading up his office
with a lot of stock which could not ba
easily handled. Thin nvxtom hr.-ei-o..
Old not give satisfaction, because it
seemed to leave evrvrhina t Vi A t,,.. .
ka bidders. Outsiders could not supply
the needs of the state in small quanti
ties "as ordered," and the Topeka bid
ders realized that the state would be
obliged to let the contract at home.
This was the reason for adopting
the plan of buying in bulk, which w ill
be used during the coming year. Each
state officer has made an estimate of
what he will need for the year, and
the state will buy supplies enough for
the whole year and have the supplies
delivered at once into the custody of
It is expected that the larre room
and vault underneath the oflico of th
secretary of state will be fitted us as
a stationery department. The supplies
will be stored in the vault, and kept
under lock and key. It has been found
linn'liSP trt lr.an 1 h.. n...,H ... l
.. ' -" ( i- auitre niiert) a.ti
the visitors to the office might help
la an ordeal which at
women approach with
indescribable fear, for
nothing compares with
the pain and horror of
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