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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOUHITAIr FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 14, 1907.
7.95 Will buy you a Man's Suit formerly sold at $10, $12. $13.50 We have only a few of these and they won't last long. Don't delay getting one of these Suits YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD O. C. MORTRUDE, Mgr. 509 Kansas Ave. TELEGRAPHERS TO QUIT. Head of Vnlon Bays Strike Is Their - Only Hecourse. New York, June 14. A bulletin, be -lieved to be the forerunner of a strike order to the operators of. the Western 'Union and Postal Telegraph compan ies, sent out toy President Small of the union, reads as follows: "Please send on all circuits, special bulletin. The following telegram has been sent to president of locals by President Small; 'Situation may bring .trouDie wun one or Doth companies. Get ready. Meet general assessment. Put local In touch immediately with labor men and others useful morally ana nnanciauy.- " When asked about the order Presl- . dent Small said: "We have progressed in our nego tiations far enough to recognize the futility of appealing to the companies for concessions. They have ignored our memorial of grievances, and have failed to remedy the evils pointed out therein. We have no other recourse now but the strike. When the strike will be called, or where, and how far It will extend, I can not say, for the knowledge of these facts would be an advantage to the telegraph companies which I am not willing to give them." Commencement at Haskell. - Lawrence, Kan.. June 14 The anni versary exercises and industrial com mencement of Haskell institute will bs held there beginning this evening and continuing until next Wednesday. The Sarah A. Brown Literary society will have a programme Friday night. Sun day the baccalaureate sermon will be given by the Rev. E. E. Stauffer. Tues day will be the track meet between he , Lawrence Y. M. C. A. and Haskell in ' stltute. Wednesday morning the ln ' dvstrlal commencement programme will be given and that afternoon there will be a baseball game and a dress pa rade and flag salute. In the evening there will be a competitive military ' drill and a band concert. ' San Francisco, June 14. Seven thousand men will go to work in the varloues iron trades industries as a re rsult of the ratification by the machin ists yesterday of the ' agreement be tween employers and employed. -Bom - 0 Ainnm The Best Scouting Soap M4e A Scouring Soap A Metal Polish A Glass Cleaner SNAP SHOTS! Will wonders never cease? Here is fourth successive day of fine weather. ; The large front office In the new Independent Telephone company build ing is being covered with a cork car pet. The Farmers' union is preparing to hold a, picnic at Forbes" grove two miles north of Kiro. on the Fourth of July. A building permit has been issued to W. R. Johnson for the erection of a $2,000 residence at 1526 "Van Buren street. James McCabe, formerly city engi neer, brought a load of hogs to the city this morning from his farm we3t of the city. One girl's Idea of keeping cool on a warm day is to drink four big glasses of buttermilk and use a pound of pow- aer on ner lute. xne jxiay report ul f. . jauiuiu. . nytMKm that 41 i 895 was collected by .hia department during the month. Warren Hopkins, son of Scott Hop-I klns. returned yesterday from furaue university where he has been taking I a course in engineering. I prfrkai-tions arc in nrocrcM for in- I creaslnr the output of the Myers Planning mill in North Topeka to three times its present capacity. A marriage license was Issued at Kansas City yesterday to Benjamin Pitt and Mary Ann Gamlowskl, both of Topeka. and aged 25 and 20 respec- tively. Senator J. B. Betts and W. P. "Wilcox left for Brenham, Texas. Thursday to I commence cuusirutuuu wwinun a i road contract recently awarded to the former. I The receipts of the North Topeka post-I office for the month of May indicate a j cram or about 20 per cent over me dusi- i ness of the office for the same month last year. II ... Ala4 ... county asssorer; have be births In Shawnee county during the past year against 322 deaths and 258 marriages. The fact that today is flag day has been noted by half a dosen Kansas avenue merchants who have decorated their places of business with the na tional colors. Fred S. Bullene,' of the Kansas City Star, will leave for the east In a lew days to attend the Tale university com- mencement exercises. Mr. Bullene la a Yale graduate. The regular monthly meeting of the Commercial club will be held this even lng which will in all probabilities b the last of the season and it is desired that a large attendance be present, . , . . -v. . rr. I , V , t ., Z C . i ?ka Civic club will be held at No. 1 Are peka station this evening when steps will be taken to, persuade the street car com pany to lay double tracks to Garfield park. In trading "Red Davis" Topeka's right fielder, to Webb City the management of the local team has made about the most unpopular move possible, from the standpoint of the fans with whom Davis is a general favorite. . The Topeka Giants were defeated by Blue Rapids, Kan., yesterday at Blue Rapids by a score of 5 to 4 in ten innings. The batteries were, for Blue I Rapids. Starr and Ford; for Giants, Rucker and Robinson. I The Pipe Organ association has e- cured a lease on Garfield Park and la planning for an entertainment on the 4th of July for the purpose of raising funds to decrease the outstanding In- debtedness of the association. I For some unacocuntable reason the I gates between the west grandstands at the ball park are not opened any more I ana tne crowas are compelled to climb I up. and down and scramble for an exit I at the main entrance on the south. I Councilman Howard of the member- I ship committee of the Commercial club is anxious to add to the membership of I the woman s department which Is an I adjunct recently established and will a building permit was issued yes present the names of several candidates terday for the erection of a $23,000 tonight. school building at 413 North Taylor "Oh. the bums may pray. Oh, the street and the work of construction hums mav nrav " But thev can't apt I aboard our train, Is the favorite re frain of a negro whose street preach ing and exhortations draw hundreds of persons nightly to the corner of Sixth I and Kansas avenue I note," remarked a court house official, "that It has again been A An .ntwn .V.. ...Ill . ui.i-.u'ioimitvi inab iikuic. will iiul. I thon Tx-Kf rh. . biu i nig ujj DLiiiQ mica in? iiiciuui y I la -n'toAVA ft- io a 9- r hla tima ' I is v iiv-i c it 19 e k tiiia villi.?. About the most disgusted man in To- nekn. vesterdav mu a short rrn rr, I ' ' i , , t;vr;" ut-tr touia in nun aiiu woen ne at- I hnntoi fl th r,i tr- th. Warn - i . . - i , . . i I. rr." V . .r "L i"uci.'- vi "ivucrcu mat "w ...w .VwHw... i:onaeraDiB cunipmuu is Demg I We been jS.-dTor which'mu.s A dA r?Al??. oi ineir insignia euuumg inem to jire, I liberty and the pursuit of happiness. At a meeting oi ine pane commis- I . . . . . .1 sioners held Thursday afternoon it was uft-iucu iu MiQfvc a. uujuuci vi miyruve- i menis in uarneia rars ax once, ana the committee will spend Saturday in -" i Fran Newland. of the board of wa-1 terworks' trustees, and Mrs. Narrland. I win leave next weeK Tuesaav for lha I east, visiting the Jamestown exposition and other points. Mr. Newland Is tak- lng the trip mainly with an idea of Denenting nis neaitn. back tn the lnsan nnvliim at Pnn. an institution which he left a short time ago on parole. He gives as his reasons I DON'T BE SICK AND RON-DOWN ALL SUMMER Debility Ii Unchecked Often Runs Into Fatal Decline Get Grip's After Effects Out of Your System and Enjoy Strength and Vigor Once More. An attack of grip depletes the blood, reduces the vitality and leaves the system In a run-down condition that is almost sure to Invite disease if not I corrected. I ft ta a nnitinn v,a oii mnh.i. i i n - i . - a 1 " -J . WUIU 1UI LI1W U1UUU. XJt, I Williams Pink Pills are a tonic ee I peclally adapted to meet this deed. They enable the blood to absorb oty- I gen, the great sustalner of organic life, they tone up the nerves and eive vieor. strength and health o the debilitated system, Mrs., barah Rallsback, of 106 Soutn street. Richmond, Ind.. says: "I had attacks of grip every winter for about ten years. It left me with no appe tlte, I was miserable all the time and could hardly drag myself around. I x - u5y and Sd'achSd all over, "T VAa 11 n ii r th.Mr.' rt nil. famllv doctor but got no relief until my niece persuaded me to try Dr. Williams pink puis, it wasn't long before I had an appetite and could eat. I cer- tainly- got better soon and Dr. Will lams' Pink Pills cured me. The aches ana pums leu in ana i gainea in weight. I take the pills every spring to build up my blood and tone up tny stomach. I always recommend Dr. j Pills to my friends, and think they are a grand medicine. The value of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills In debility cases lies in their di rect response to the needs of the blood. That they do this well Is shown by the gradual disappearance of the symp toms and the return of color and health. They lay the foundation for permanent health in the future. A valuable booklet. "Diseases of the Blood," containing fuller Information will be sent free upon request Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by all druggists, or will be sent, postpaid. on receipt of price. 50 cents per box, six boxes $2.50. by the Dr. Williams Medicine Company. Schenectady, N. Y. .v... .Wq. V. a .1-111 Totnrn tf d rl nil I n f "v- .v..-..- a and the fact that the Institution is the L " ho hna known. Gradually but very slowly as the lovers of the berries will attest, the home grown strawberries are beating down the market price or tneir cousins shipped In from the south; the ten cent price having Just been reached. Chief of Police Eaton Is in Minne apolis attending a meeting of the Na tional Society of Corrections at his own expense as City Attorney Dren- nlng advised the city council that the appropriation of o0 voted to cover the expenses of the trip of the chief was illegal, Street car No. 91, a relio of the old system which disgraced the city for years, has been consigned to the scrap heap and a modern car will take Its place. This car is about the last to be retired of Its vintage and for several years has made the trip to and from Garfield park. A green bug or some other kind of a bug flew into tne eye or rairoiman Duncan, poisoning that member so that he was almost totally blind for a month and he has asked the city coun- cil to allow him full pay for the time he was off as tne acciaeni occurreu wniie ne was on auiy. will be commenced at once as the huildinsr is to be completed for the opening day of school in September. Just as many complaints are neara on the streets these days about the weather conditions as were neara nu- ln the past three weens oi unusual and dismal atmospheric situations. This only emphasizes the tact tnat no rnai- - . . ter what the weather may be tneie will he nlenty of persons to find fault " " VY 1 L 11 11. , . . j Th? ola ?"CK 8",9w"lc" Z?"Z me corner ui .rhh. -r Oulncv street for years ana nave oeen , - - . ton AAA thaatar make room for the new $30,000 theater KTinwn hm timim iirt c ucwi win buildlnsr to be erected by S. K. wens XT ,, ty,aator- onrt a minnnnv - . ,lt-l 0 v.av I fm?Jgr& "TplKJ Sum"SSShU anlwel, mea?chea,eThl1 7 ' fy.itr.yiri nr." tn Je " Vll - ,onnc a hmvlr load even tha hl's crack black team driven by jrgLj)j O'Brien. T,mi,flft va. ama to tnlcn Sheriff WllkeM fasthdeecfinedrtorrt1 I H11U Bill "iwc a i , t.noa naruina wHrk nra H rresi Cil v th county officers in tne iuture. The finger print system has proven to ka tvi surest means oi laeninjnia criminals and when the sheriff gets the system working Shawnee will be the only county in the state with such a practice in vogue. Ieatn OI luer xuxi. Sedan. Kan.. June 14. J. K.. miioss, a pioneer and business man or mis pan or Kansas, aiea nere eariy mursuaj. In the early days Mr. Tulloss located at old Parker, which later became coney- ville. Then In the '70s he moved to be- dan. where he had since lived. Mr. Tulloss represented Chautauqua county In the legislatures of 1899 and 1901, Ho had been 111 of Blight's disease for some time. He was president of the People'3 National bank at Sedan. Want to Cross Tracks. Thn TTnlon Traction company, an elec tric line doing business at Indeprnd- ence. Kan., has filed with the tate hoard of railroad commissioners appli cation for Dermisslon to cross the trck of the Missouri Pacific at the south end of Nineteenth street in In- rienendence. The reason lor tne re fusal of the Missouri Pacific to grant this reauest is not known. The rail road commissioners have notified the Missouri Pacific to answer to tne com plaint. Doctor jamo Albert Berry. Specialty Diseases of the nose, throat. stomach ana Intestines. 725 Kansas &va Women sav there is nothing to equal kikK'S JAP ROSE transparent soao for WASHING I Tflg HAIR. AUOruffKUMaaasrooeraaeU.it. POL TIRAI RflSSIP Capt. Mitchell Discusses Sixth District Situation. Doesn't Believe in a Primary But Reeder Does. REPLIES TO M'NALL. Talk of But One Congressiona: Candidate He Calls Nonsense. I. D. Young May Be a Candidate for Governor. capt. W. H. Mitchell of Beloit, tiiaiiuiiin or tne tsixtn aistrict con gressional committee, was in Topeka today . "to see. some friends" he said and he discussed freely the . political conditions of his district and the state at large. "l believe that there is no doubt that Roosevelt will be nominated for president by the Republican party, declared Capt. Mitchell. "He will also be elected. ' I doubt whether would run against him and at any rate, Roosevelt would get such a big share of Democratic votes In the- northern states that his election would be overwhelming. Take it right here in Kansas, and a big majority of the Democrats are for Roosevelt. Th Republicans are not for Taft. either a-3 iiuul De supposea. ine square dealers and so called 'machine' have Doth endorsed Taft. but the Kansas delegation will be ready an-d willing to go for Roosevelt at the first chance. Taft has never done anything to make him an especially strone candidate. and he couldn't get any support from tne Democrats.. There is no reason why Roosevelt should not be nominated. He has only been elected once. His vice presi dential term should not count." "Do you think he would consent to accept the nomination?" was asked. tie couian t help himself." was Capt. Mitchell's; reply. Asked concerning the primary in the Sixth district for the nomination of a congressman, Capt. Mitchell said I had a talk with Congressman Reeder Just before leaving Beloit. and he stated that he had no objection to a primary. Fop my part, I shall do nothing to Interfere with it. It is matter for the committee to settle. I don't believe in the primary system. however. It will be a bad thlnjr for the rural districts, and my prediction is that ten years from now, these states which are all so crazy to take up the direct primary plan will be go ing back to conventions. The farmers have been led to believe by the square dealers that a direct primary is a good thing for them. I believe that the large cities of the state, like Topeka, Kansas City, Wichita and Leaven worth, will combine and control the nominations. As a politician I would take my chances on making a combi nation of that sort, rather than a con vention combination. The experience of Oklahoma shows the expense of the primary. TJ is ?i.'rich man's game, and the city newspapers will have enough Influence to control nominations to a great extent. The country newspaper has lost its influence in such matters. The city daily Is the whole thing. But the people seem to want to try the primary, and I have no objections." Mr. Mitchell was informed that Web McNall had predicted that under the primary system, there would be no candidates for congress In the Sixth except W. A. Reeder. "That s all nonsense, said Captain Mitchell. "There will be a lot of can didates. I don't doubt for a minute that Reeder will have opposition, and Mr. Reeder thinks so himself. I don't FEARFUL ITCHING Boy in Misery 12 Years Eczema spread Over Body in Hough Scales, Cracked, Inflamed, and Swollen Case Pronounced Incur able, but Completely Cured by Two Sets of Cuticura Remedies. HIS SKIN NOW FINE AND SMOOTH AS SILK "I wish to inform vou that toil wonderful Cuticura has put a stop to twelve years of misery I passed with my son. As an infant I noticed on his body a red spot and treated same with different remedies for about five years, but when the spot began to get larger I nut him under the care of doctors. Under their treatment the disease spread to four different parts of his body. The longer the doctors treated him the worse it grew. During the dav it would ret rouirh and form like scales. At night it would be cracked, inflamed, and badly swollen, with terrible burning ana itching. When I think of his suffering, it nearly breaks my heart. His screams could be heard down-stairs. The suffering of my Son made me full of misery. I had no ambition to work, to eat, nor could I sleep. "One doctor told me that my son's eczema was incurable, and gave it up for a bad job. One evening I saw an article in the paper about the wonderful Cuticura and decided to eive it a trial. "I tell you that Cuticura Ointment is worth its weight in gold, and when I had used the first box of Ointment there was a great improvement, and by the time I had used the second set of Cuti cura Soap, Cuticura Ointment, and Cuti cura Resolvent my child was cured. He is now twelve years old, and his skin is as fine and smooth as silk. Michael Stein man, 7 Sumner Avenue, Brooklyn. N. Y April 16. 1905." FOR WOMAN'S EYE Too much stress cannot be placed on the great value of Cuticura Soap, Oint ment, and Pills in antiseptic cleansing, thus affording pure, sweet, and economi cal local and constitutional treatment for inflammations, itchings, irritations, relaxations, displacements, and pains, as well as such sympathetic affections as anaemia, chlorosis, hysteria, nervous ness, and debility.. Sold throughout the world. Potter Drag Cbem. Corp.. Sole Props.. Boston. Mass. 7-Mailed Fie. How to Cure Skm Human. BURNING SORES Order a , Skirt Made to Measure Cros! Up to $25 Silk Skirt Waist Suits Up to $27.50 Silk Jumper Suits . CLoose from tte following styles : Black Taffeta Jumper Suit with elaborately braided collar form. Black and White Shadow Plaid Jumper Suit. White satin lined, suspender jumper. Plain Colored Taffeta Princess Jumper Suit in reen, tan. blue and black. The jumper is made with fine tucks and folds and trimmed with velvet ribbon and silk buttons. Black and White Checked Jumper Suits. The jumper is trimmed with small straps and buttons and piped with black silk. . All of the above have full plaited skirts. Sunburst Jumper Suit in black and white and blue and white. Jumper trimmed with fancy bu&ons and plain colored taffeta. Skirt is a very full, accordian plaited; sunburst model. Fancy Striped Shirt AVaiat Suit. Front of waist it composed of clusters of 'fine pin tucks. Velvet trimmed lace collar and cuffs. Inverted box plaited skirt with three rows of narrow velvet ribbon just above the hem. Plain Colored Taffeta Shirt Waist Suit. trimmed collar and cuffs. Hip brown, black, red and blue. Fancy Graduated Striped Taffeta Shirt trimmed, V shaped, lace yoke with an open work medallion at the throat. Skirt is composed of clusters of side plaits Black and white and two shades of blue and white. UNDERWEAR Tnree Specials -25c Woman's Vests 19c Another one of the lots we bought for special selling. Extra quality soft, full bleached cotton. Swiss Jersey ribbed. Taped neck and arms. All sizes. 25c Vests Saturday. Special 1 Q at. s v. 25c Infants' Vests 15c Made of light weight wool. Two styles; long sleeves, button down the front and low neck, sleeveless style. Choice of either; 25c f C value, Saturday XJG 50c Men's Underwear 39c Separate garments made of fine soft nainsook; drawers have elas tic seams. They are the solution of the hot weather underwear problem; loose fitting, roomy and cool; will not stick to the body. All sizes, 60c regularly. Saturday, per garment. . , 39c know who will be In It by the time things are shaped up." Will A. G. Mead be a candidate for congress? 'Mead will be a candidate if I. D. Toung is, you can bank on that," re piled Capt. Mitchell. "There, is a lot of rivalry between those men which will have to be settled by a fight. Mead feels that he was given the worst o: it in his last clash with Young, when he was beaten for the nomination to the legislature by B. F. Bracken. Bracken was beaten for election, while if Mead had been nominated, he would have won hands down." What Is the talk about the gover nor fleht in your section of the state?" 'I haven t heard much. People are not much interested in that just now. Some think that I. D. Young may De a andidate for srovernor. I don t believe that the direct primary league move1 ment is taking much hold In our sec tion of the state. We have tried tne primary In our county, and In a num ber of other counties in the Sixth dis trict and have thrown it overboard." mv luitfhfvll Hair! that the reDorts oi bad crop conditions in his county nave not been exaggerated. "Things are cer talnly in bad shape. There is a strip of Kansas about 150 miles wide clear across the center of the wheat oeit from the northern to the southern boundaries, which will raise a very light crop this year. Some of the farmers took advantage of the last rains to low ud their wheat, and put in corn. It is late for seeding, but if we have the right sort of weather In August, we may make a crop. Grant Hornaday has "defined" his position.. He says that in order to make sure there is no misake: "Again, that our position may be made entirely clear, we have to say that we favor such a primary election law, as will require all nominations, by all parties, by direct vote for the candi dates, upon the same day, safeguarded, however, by such restrictions as will compel voters to confine their ballots to the candidates of their own party, the candidate receiving the highest number of votes to be rewarded (possi bly punished) by the nomination. "A majority nomination sounds Well and would be well were contests limited to two candidates, but where the people so greatly enjoy running for office, as they do In Kansas, we must oe satisnea with plurality nominations, which by the way, can be no more objectionable than Dlurallty elections, in which we usually acquiesce without a murmur, Bent Murdock of Kl Dorado explains it this way: the annual pass over the Santa Ke which he carries In his pass case, and exhibits on demand, is the vintage of 1905. and is preserved merely as a curio. FIXE XO. 2. Costs Mrs. Nation $25 to Disturb the Capital's Peace. Washington, June 14. Mrs. Carrie Nation was fined $25 in the police court here on the charge of creating a disturbance at a local saloon. , She paid the fine, and said it was the twenty-ninth penalty tnat had been imposed on her by the courts of the country. J. R. Burton at Manhattan. Manhattan, Kan., June 14. Ex-Sen ator J. R. Burton spoke for an hour and a half last night at the opera house on The Political Community of Interests," before an audience of about 300. He was heartily applauded throughout his speech. He spoke here under the aus pices of the G. A. R. Can Play "Mikado" Music Xow. Chatham. England, June 14. The or der prohibiting playing music from the Mikado" by the naval and marine bands, which was issued at the time of the visit of Prince Fushiml to England, has been withdrawn. BY B .Blouse front waist with silk hufion trimmed, braided and rucked yoke. plaited skirt trimmed with plain tailored straps and silk bu&ons. Waist Suit, Goods are cut and made up A White Linen Parasol Special $1.75 ' Six styles. Embroidery in sertion and edging and tucks. All have brass tipped enamel ed frames and natural wood handles. See them in the window. On sale Saturday choice. . $1.75 Here are some good things which should not be overlook ed: Hundreds of samples of fur- nlture, radically reduced in . price. 50c box Stationery, 25c. " . Old Rugs, much less than regular. Opening Sale of Hammocks, priced at Y leas than usual. White Mountain Ice Cream IVeezers at special - prices. Water Coolers, reduced Cut Glass for Jane Wed dings. 16-bntton Chamois . Gloves $2.50. f M 1' SAILORS 50c MRS. C H. MORRISON ! 603 Kansas Avenue 4 I t I 1-1 DIED RATHER THAN TELIi. Witness in a Murder Trial Commits Suicide. Huntfngton, Ind., June 14. When his name was called in court Emory Mosher, aged 33, failed to respond. A deputy sheriff sent out to find him re ported that he had committed suicide. Mosher was to have been a witness in a case charging his father and his sister Nora with murder and rather than face the trial, he took his life. The sis ter Nora became hysterical on hearing the news and its effect is feared on her mother, who is of feeble mind. PROFl IOVEWFXiIj TO VISIT YALE. Was in the Graduating Class Years Ago. Fifty Joseph T. Lovewell, secretary of the Kansas Academy of Science, will leave today for New Haven, Conn., to attend the fiftieth anniversary of his gradua tion from Yale college. Prof. Lovewell finished his college course at Yale In 1857, with a class of 108 members, about fifty of whom are still living. It is ex pected that a large portion of these old timers will be back at New Haven for You prove your intelligence when you pick Arbuckles Ari osa Coffee instead of the mis branded. misnamed "Mocha & Java," as the cheapest good coffee in the world. ARBUCKLB BBOS., New York City. Plenty of Long; and SLort Kayser Gloves ROS. Velvet These suits come in on the bias. 'Waist is made with a velvet Hot rVeatlier Toilet Goods Mennen's Talcum Powder, 191 either Violet or Borated 2 4-7-11 White Rose Glycerine e Soap, per box 40c; per cake UC Colgates' Tooth Powder and Q cake of Cashmere Bouquet Listerine, a pure antiseptic; 91 small size bottles 1C Spiro Powder, for removing the 99 odor of perspiration Bathasweet.a perfumed luxury, 99 for the bath , ."C Lustrite Xail Enamel, In cake 99 and powder form tX. De Meridois Greaseless Cold 9C Cream, the best yet ' La Blache Face Powder, best 9Q for hot weather Dr. Charles Flesh Food, a 11m- 9J ited quantity at ''C Toilet Water, Roger and Gal- or let's Vlolette-de-Parme OJC Jickey (Guerlaln's), one of the OQ . leading perfumes OJ7C 1"M"M I I I mifrmW'tlttH I i Saturday We will sell you a very nicely Trimmed Hat for $2.00 A very handsome Dress Hat for $5.00 CHILDREN'S HATS AT HALF PRICE 1 1 1 I 1 . j. .. Mil the Yale commencement and the class of 57 dinner. They will also attend tho Yale-Harvard boat race and baseball game, and participate in the commence ment exercises. Prof. Lovewell will visit the James town exposition for a few days and will spend some time in Hartford with his two aaugnters, Mrs. Bertha Lovewell Dickinson and Miss Marguerite Love well. He will then be Joined by his sis ter, Mrs. Harriett I. Miller, and they will revisit their birthplace at Corinth. Vt. Prof. Lovewell will be gone about six weeks. When he returns Mrs. Miller will return with him and make her home permanently In Topeka. A Logan Wedding. Logan, Kan.. June 14. The mar riage of Ernest L. Dayton and Edna L. Moran was solemnized at noon Thursday at the Church of the Tm no- figuration in this city. Bishop S. M. Grlswold officiating. The groom is the manager or tne taward Lehman Jew elry company of Denver, Colo., whi!. me Driae is tne aaugnter of H. .r.ioran or tnis city. D. D. for a Kansan. Granville. O.. June 14. At the com mencement day exercises at Denison university the title of doctor of divinity was conferred upon Prof. Silas White of Ottawa, Kan. M.