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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE J OUEIIAL H02TDAY EVEHIlfG,; JUNE 17, 1807. . Miss Dorothy Wilson gave a lunch eon today for Miss Jeannette Ware and the memers of her bridal party, which Include Mrs. Frederick Harold Nies of Brooklyn, Mrs. Eugene Hunt ington Ware, Miss Amelia Ware, Miss Mary Gentry of Kansas City, Miss Barton of Chicago, Miss .Allabeile Troutman, Miss Louise Kellam, Miss Helen McClintock. Miss Isabel Smith and Miss Wilson. The additional guests were Miss Patricia Butlin of the City of 'Mexico and Miss Suzette Mat thews of Albany. Texas. The table was decorated with white carnations and smilax. New "Fork Herald, June 13: In the Grace church chantry vesterdav Miss josepnine scovme. daughter of Mr. Courtney Kennedy Scoville, was mar ried to Mr. Louis S. Treadwell. former ly of Albany. A reception was held in the Hotel Marie Antoinette. Miss Scoville, who was given away by her father, wore a French gown of Im perial satin trimmed with lace and chiffon. Her veil of tulle was fasten ed with orange blossoms and her bou quet was of gardenias and lilies of the valley. Miss Frances Van Beren Sco ville was her sister's maid of -honor. Her costume was of white chiffon, hand painted with yellow and green flowers. Her Leghorn hat was trim med with yellow and green plumes and her bouquet was of tea roses. Mr. Treadwell's best man was his brother. Colonel George Curtis Treadwell. of Albany, military secretary to Governor Hughes. The ushers were Messrs. Myron Townsend. Franklin Townsend, Chrisse Harrall. Richard Coleman and L. Maxwell Brlgham. Among those Invited to the ceremony and reception were Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Ogden, Mr. and Mrs. John Boyd Thacher of Albany; Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Gould Bishop and Mrs. William C. Doane. Mrs. Charles Pruyn. Mrs. Franklin Townsend, Mr. and Mrs. Louis S. Tif fany. Dr. and Mrs. George Fell Baker and Mr. and Mrs. A. Bleecker Banks. Mr. and Mrs. Treadwell will make an automobile tour in the Berkshires. 4k A Topeka chap who is a tidbit physically, but is "there" with the gray matter the cerebrum.' the cerebellum and the medulla oblongata has such small feet that custom made shoes for men won't fit him. Before he was married he always had his shoes made to order and they cost him seven dol lars a pair. Since he took unto him self a wife, however, she goes down town and gets the "Vici Kid" to fit her to a pair of heavy mannish shoes which are Just exactly right for hus band. Marriage has proven a great economy In this case, for while his shoes formerly cost seven dollars he now gets them for three-fifty. The only disadvantage is that he can't tell them from his wife's. Norton Telegram: The wedding of Miss Edna Hazelton, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hazelton of this city, and Mr. Clarke Bush of Oberlin, Kan., took place at the home of the bride's parents on Wednesday evening at 8:30. The bride is well known in Xorton, having resided here since childhood and is a graduate of the Norton county high school and has been a student of Washburn college, Topeka. Mr. Bush is assistant cashier of the Oberlin National bank and is a graduate of Washburn college, where the romance began, which happily end ed last night In this marriage. To the strains of the Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin, played by Miss Bertha Dinsmore of Troy and .Mr. Frederick Wilkins. the bridal party descended the stairway, being headed by the Misses Detweller. Bash and Mrs. Alvin Kim mel carrying white ribbons to form an aisle, after which came the matron of honor, Mrs. B. F. Driscoll. and brides- mald. Miss Bertha Cheney of Jewell City, followed by the bride on the arm of her father. They were met by the groom and his best man. Dr. Elmer Hill of Christ hospital. Topeka. The parlors were beautifully decorated in smilax. white and pink carnations and white wedding bells. The bride, who is a lovely brunette, looked charming In an exquisite gown of lingerie batiste and a white tulle veil and carried a large bouquet of white bride's roses tied with white tulle. Mrs. B. F. Driscoll wore a gown of white mes caline silk and Miss Bertha Cheney one of pale green silk organdie. The Rev. Mr. Allison of the Presbyterian church performed the beautiful and Impressive ceremony. Immediately after the ceremony a large wedding bell showered a wealth of rose petals over the bride. Before the ceremony Dr. Elmer Hill sang two beautiful songs. "Until Tou Came" and "Oh Per fect Love." Mr. and Mrs. Bush left on the 11:40 train amidst a shower of rice 5 For a Dress Skirt worth $7.50 Just another illus tration of our lead ership in the skirt business of the town See Our North Window We don't let a gar ment go out that doesn't fit-perfectly 619 Kansas Avenue 00 J SMART TAILORED ILT. The hat model here pictured was cloth gowns, the shape being one of the rront or which is slightly shorter than colored hemp straw, and was faced smoothly with emerald green moire silk. A large Alsatian bow of green moire trimmed the front, and green and blue shaded wings and green grass trailed over the crown and brim. , . for a short trip In Kansas City and Tor peka. They will be at home after July 10 in the beautiful cottage which Mr. Bush has lust completed in Oberlin. Kan. Out of town guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Parker, Mrs. Addleman, Miss Helen Parker. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Douglass and Mr. and Mrs. W. Smith, all of Oberlin. Kan.; Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bush of Almena; Mrs. B. F. Dris coll of Portland. Ore., and the Misses Detweller of Smith Center, Cheney of Jewell City. Dinsmore of Troy, Lyle of Glen Elder, Bash of Republican and Dr. Hill of Topeka, Mr. Delay of Downs, and Mr. Helnicke of Logan. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Morton took the Professionals to Lake View this after noon to stay until tomorrow evening. Two Topeka men bought a summer suit of rather pronounced style In part nership but their friends immediately suspected them, and in order to disprove the charge they loorened up and bought a second suit In order to appear in them at the same time once and silence the Jeers of the envious forever. They ex plained the fact that they had never before happened to wear the suits sim ultaneously by the fact that they had apportioned each suit to a certain terri tory: one man was to wear his suit only to the Country club and Vinewood; the other was to have North Topeka, Park dale and Turner Hall. Duplicate suits are also owned by two other chaps but they explain that there is no clash be cause one cost five dollars more than the other. Mrs. F. E. Barr. Mrs. T. W. Davis, Mrs. H. F. Guthrie and Mrs. E. E. Car penter entertained the Ideal Card club at vinewood today.- . ; r .. Mrs. F. R. Taylor and Mrs. ' Frank Tripp will be at home Informally on the afternoon and evening of June 27,' and not 22. as first announced, at the Taylor residence on Western avenue. In honor of Miss Kate Harrlman of Kansas City, who is to be Mrs. Taylor's guest. Th afternoon hours are from 3 to 5 o'clock, and the evening from 8 to 10 o'clock. No Invitations. An out of town wedidng of much In terest to a wide circle of Topeka friends Is that of Miss Helen Morton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Morton, of Tes- cott. Kansas, and Mr. Theodore Todd, of the Washburn college faculty, which Is to take place tomorrow evening at the Morton home in Tescott. They will leave immediately for Green Mountain Falls, Colo., to spend the summer and on their return will make their home on College Hill. Miss Morton Is a grad uate of Washburn and has bees assist ant Instructor in mathematics at the college for three or four years. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Erlckson, Mr. and Mrs. K. U. Whitted, Mr. and Mrs. John Lagerstrom, Miss Marie Lagerstrom, Mr. and Mrs. A, O. Rosser, Miss Veene Jones, Mr. George Russell, and Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Lytle, Misses Nadine and TJnno Lytle composed a picnic party at inewood Saturday night. Miss Selma Beronius gave a party Saturday evening for Miss Minnie Joray of Atchison who Is the guest of Miss Ella Wyatt. Miss Clara Fulton gave a dinner last Friday evening at her home in Potwin for Miss Joray. Her guests were. Miss Joray, Misss Katharine Gray of Arkan sas City, Miss Ethel Parks, Miss Ella Wyatt. Miss Mame Helmig. Miss Selma Beromlus, Miss Mabel Setevenson, Miss Nina Campbell and Miss Ethel Shinn. The ladies of Central Congregational church will entertain Wednesday af ternoon at the home of Mrs. T. W. Harrison for Mrs. C. A. Wilbur, who leaves Thursday for her future home in Boston. Notes and Personal Mention. Mr. and Mrs. H. Newton Walker of New Tork. who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. William Macferran for a few days, are to leave tonight for Califor nia. Miss Frances Connell will leave Wed nesday for next week for Atlanta, Ga to spend a number of weeks. Miss Connell will go to Chicago tomorrow to return -the next day. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Wear and their daughter, Marian, expect to go to California next month to visit Cap tain and Mrs. C. R. Krauthoff. Mrs. Evelyn Lewis and Mrs. C. R. Dimcnd. of Chicago, left today for Col orado to spend a few weeks. Miss Jean Rodgers and Miss Marjorie Rodgers will leave tonight for Ottawa to visit Dr. and Mrs. R. S. Black and their family. Miss Esther Rodgers Is visiting her brother, Mr. Dick Rodgers in Musko gee. Mr. L. S. Pegues, of Junction Citjc is in town today. Mr. Will Whitton Is expected from St. Louis the last of the week to Join Mrs. Whitten and their son, Richard, on a visit to Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Whit ton. Mr. T. L. Pegram of Muskogee, I. T., is in Topeka on business. Mrs. Park S. Bangs and her son. Scholer have returned from a. visit in Wamego, accompanied by Miss Car- very smart worn with ' tailored - or very wide-brimmed . sailors, the the back. The model was in natural lotta Palmer, who -will spend a few days with her. Mr. and Mrs. James Keith of Port Arthur, Texas, are guests of their daughter, Mrs. Frank Hobart. Miss Ruth Campbell, of Kansas City, formerly of Topeka, is recovering from a serious operation on her throat. Miss Anne Davis of Lamar. Col., and Mr. Fred Davis of La Junta, came to day to visit their sisters. Misses . Glen and Helen Davis at the Blower House, Mrs. James Frederick Scott is ser iously ill at Christ hospital. Miss Helen Johnstone, of Wamego, and Miss Lotta Johnstone, of St. Marys, have returned home after a short visit in Topeka. Mrs. A. Bergen left fast week for eastern resorts and will be at home about September 1. Miss Mary Close left yesterday for Belleville, Kas., where she will Join a party of friends for a camping trip on the Republican river. Mrs. G. W. Travis and daughter Helen have gone to Wamego and Man hattan for a two weeks visit with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Rearick are visit ing Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Gal breath, 224 Greenwood ave. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Parsons are at home 219 Huntoon street. Mrs. T. E. Sabin is visiting In Quen- emo this week. Mrs. L. B. Terhune and daughter, Marion Elizabeth, from Denver, Col., will reach Topeka at noon tomorrow for a few weeks' visit with Mrs. Terhune's parents. Rev. and Mrs. O. S. Morrow. Judge and Mrs. J. B. Furry and their daughter, - Anna, have returned from a visit in Pennsylvania and Wash lngton, D. C. Mr. Al Rankin and Mr. William E. Curtis expect to go to England, France and Germany this fall. - Mr. Fred S. Bullene will go to Otta wa tonight to spend two days, and will leave Saturday for New Haven to attend his class reunion at Yale com mencement week. -. , ; Mrs. C. H. Gaunt has gone to Mon tana for a visit. Miss Florence E. Mehl, of Leaven worth, who has been the guest of her aunt, Mrs. S. R. Wells, for the past two weeks, left for home this after noon. Miss Ella Schenck has returned home from Western college. Mr. and "Mrs. A. S. Booth and sons, Albert and Milton, arrived today from Pueblo, Col., and are visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Booth at 422 Elmwood avenue. Potwin. Mife Mary Jungllng, of Emporia, is spending the day with Miss Ethel Pan- key. Miss Frances Bresette has returned to Chicago after a short visit with her parents. She was accompanied by her sister, Monica. In a Village Inn. A couple travelers found them selves detained at a village Inn, and In quired whether there was any amuse ment to be had at the establishment. "Oh, yes," replied a- waiter with palpable pride: "we have a billiard room." . . -. - At their request the travelers were conducted thither, and found a badly lit room, with one small table, which had evidently Ken better days. Their attendent produced "a set of balls which matched the table- for wear. and were of a uniform dirty gray col or. , ' - "But how do you tell the red from the white?" asked one visitor. "Oh," was the reassuring reply. "you soon get to know them by their shape! Punch. Rough It. A father and mother with six chil dren, spent their .holiday at the sea side. Immediately on arrival they set about looking for cheap lodgings. At length they came to a notice of a "furnished room to let" and made Inquiries. "Oh, yes," said the landlady in an swer to the father's question: "It's here the room Is to be let,"but there's only one bed in it." "Oh, that's all right," replied the father; we're used to roughing it. The wife and barins '11 sleep on the floor." London Tatler. The Old Way T" 7 Means bard work m doss tha "old way" polishing stoves and atova pipe. Try the New Way! Us 6-5-4! It shines itself, is applied like paint, will not rub, or wash, off and each application wears months. i For sale by W. A. L. Thompson Hwara Co.. D. H. Forbes. Wolf Bros., W. E. Cul- tmeiunr. w mm smw""" SAW X ? wood v M V of FOR SANF0l)RT. Still There Will Be Plenty of Noise. Only the Dangerous Explosives - Barred hy Ordinance. WHAT IS RULED OUT No More Blank Cartridges or Big Crackers. Shooting of Guns, Revolvers and Cannons at an End. ' . The new Fourth of July ordinance has not stopped the sale of noise producing explosives. Mr. C. J. Coughlin, a Topeka whole. saler, has received orders for ten thou sand dollars worth of fireworks already this year. All grocers and druggists have placed orders and the prospect is that there will be but a very little more sanity in the celebration this year than usual. This, too. In spite of the fact that the public has been somewhat de ceived in regard to the meaning of the city ordinance. . - It has been stated that all canes as well as a number of other kinds of fire works were barred by the city council The statement was too sweeping and led many to get a false view of the ordi nance. As a result of this misunder standing all orders for canes of all kinds, both at "The Fair" and at Coughlin's hardware store.- were canceled. The statement referred to above was true only in part. The ordinance rules out only the following articles: Cannon crackers over six inches in length, toy cannons, revolvers, blank cartridge pistols, and the blank cartridge shooting cane. The ordinary cane Is not barred out. The ammunition that is used in the ordinary cane is a compos! tlon of explosives In the form of a tablet. This is put into the lower end of the cane and exploded by means of a sud den impact. - The blank cartridge cane is similar to the other except that it is so arranged that it shoots regular blank cartridges, such as are used in an or dinary revolver. The reason that the blank cartridge canes, revolvers and blank cartridge pistols are ruled out is because there are so many loaded cartridges in the boxes of blanks that much injury, trivial and otherwise, carelessly results there from. Mr. Coughlin said: "Last year, a crowd of boys went by my home shooting pistols,' and one discharge sent a bullet through a window In my house." He also called attention to the fact that during the "Fourth of July' many larger boys who had visited tha Joints in the course of their celebration, had been known to congregate in the streets and pull off a sham battle. Some damage has been done, from time to time, as a result of such Irresponsible pranks. For this 'and similar reasons all cartridge shooting contrivances have been barred. The big sale of fireworks to retailers covers the days July 1. 2. 3. 4. The larg est trade being on- the last mentioned date. There had been no sale at all this year until after the. recent rains. No reason Is given for this except that peo pie did not think about such things un til the crops were out of danger or a drought. Even now, very few sales have been made to Topeka dealers. The coun try people do their buying much in ad vance of the people in larger places. Some have laid in a good sized stock already. The reason given for this de layed trade is that dealers wish to know about the prospects for a celebration before making purchases or any size. Mr. E. C. Glenn- of The Fair" who handles a great amount of fireworks does not worry about tne matter at an. He has his fireworks Insurance permit, and the permit of the fire marshal of the city, and will sell allowed articles and will not worry in the least. He has noticed a lag in his trade, however, this year, but does not have anything to say about the cause. With the most dangerous articles or fireworks barred from use this year, there should be fewer accidents than usual. However, there will be a good many cases of the boy who went back to see why the cracker did not go off, as well as the one who did not know it was loaded. ; There v.-ill also be. In all probability,- the one who wanted to see how the cracker exploded, and the usual number of acciJents will result. PIGG WAIVES IT. No Preliminary- and Is Bound Over to District Court. A preliminary hearing of the charge of attempting to bribe jurors, for which Aaron T. Plgg has been arrest ed, was on the calendar of the city court today. J. J. Schenck, the coun ty attorney, had all of his witnesses on hand and was ready to proceed but Otis Hungate and Galen Nichols, attorneys for Pigg, declared that their client would waive his preliminary examination. Judge Simon thereup on bound Pigg over in $2,000 bail for trial in the district court. This trial will probably be held at the Septem ber term of tha court. Plgg is accused of having attempted to bribe some of the jurors who found his brother. Robert Pigg, guilty of violating the prohibitory law in the conduct of the notorious Canadian club, . and for which crime Bob Pigg is now doing penance in jail. Aaron Pigg had knowledge of the fact that the bribery charge was to be preferred against him. He was In Kansas City, Mo., at the time the of ficers were working up this charge. When the warant was issued for his arrest Pigg made himself scarce al though he had stated frequently that he would give himself up if the county authorities wanted him. Pigg went way out to California, to escape the clutches of justice but was arrested in Oakland, Cal., by the chief of police of that place, the latter having receiv ed one of the general alarms for Pigg's apprehension which was scattered over the country by Sheriff Wilkerson. It was necessary for Sheriff Wilker son to go clear to California to get PigS". J. W. Thurston, cashier of the Bank f Topeka. is on Pigg's bond so the accused will have his freedom until his trial comes up. The charge against him is felony and if he is convicted he will get. a term of imprisonment in the state's penitentiary. New Topeka Auction Store. A new auction store has been opened at 315 Kansas avenue by C. M. Crews. The store was crowded through out the sale by bidders Saturday who were awaiting the bargains offered. All of the goods handled by the firm and offered at these sales are new and in first-class condition. While these auctions- are an innovation in Topeka where they have been held on Thursday and Saturday of each week for a short time they have proven very popular as the class of goods offered is of the best. The sales Will be continued for the remainder of the summer and if they prove as profitable as they have popular they will be made a permanent feature of the firm's business. AN OLD SOLDIERS' DAY. One Will Be Held at Garfield Park Chautauqua July 17. . It has been arranged that one of the Chautauqua days at Garfield park, probably Wednesday, July 17, shall be an Old Soldiers' day, and the pro gramme will be in charge of the local G. A. R. encampment. It is expected that Senator Charles Curtis' will be in vited by them to be their representa tive upon the platform. It is certain that Senator Curtis will give an ad dress on some day during the Chautau qua. He is one of the most enthusias tic supporters of the movement. About a year ago, he together with a num ber of other prominent citizens was invited to address the Commerical club about what thev thought should receive the attention of the club in promoting the Interests of the city. Senator Curtis made a very enthusi astic address in which the principal matter urged by him was the import ance to a community of establishing and maintaining a local Chautauqua association. Senator Curtis is of course highly pleased that the movement has been inaugurated, and he thinks that the association has procured an excel lent programme. In conversation with one of the directors the other day, who was expressing some regret that the association had not secured what show men call "A top liner," he lemarked with enthusiasm, "Why, you have a man who ranks as a platform speaker in the same class with Secretary Taft. Senator Beveridge, Senator LaFollette, and W. J. Bryan. That man is Capt. Hobson. He is surely among the fore most platform speakers in America." IMH TOPEKA NEYV5 The children who took part in. the cantata "Fairies Revel" at "Vinewood park Friday evening certainly had a grand time. The special car left the North side about 6:30 o'clock Friday evening arriving at Vinewood early enough to give the children an oppor tunity to enjoy themselves before time for the play to commence. The can tata was well presented the stage be ing well adapted for the entertain ment. At the close of the play the children of the cast were given a ride on the merry-go-round. The fairies, the fireflies, the butterflies, the bum blebees and the little cuplds In their various costumes made a pretty pic ture riding around on the different ani mals, i Miss Ollie McNoun left Saturday morning for Iola where she will take a stenographic position in the Cement works. Mr. .and Mrs. E. A. Holman and family. Calvin. Stella, Frances and Charles, accompanied by Mr. Holman's sister. Miss Lou Holman will leave Thursday for Manitou where they have a cottage. Mr. Holman will be away two weeks and Miss Holman a month, but the rest of the party -will be gone all summer. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ekel and chil dren of Atchison were the guests yes terday of Mr. Ekel's mother, Mrs. Ekel of 317 East Gordon street. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Scott will give a reception this evening at their home Edgewood farm, five miles north or town on the Central avenue road, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Scott, who leave the last of the month for their new home at Peoria. 111. No in vitations will- be issued but all friends of the family are cordially invited. Mrs. J. M. Sproull of Shorey slipped on a piece of banana peel on the side walk in front of the Cash Mercantile store Saturday afternoon and fell breaking her right hip. The accident was a very painful one and Mrs. Sproull was rendered perfectly helpless and unable to move. She was lifted from the pavement by two men and placed In a chair and later taken to her home in the Conwell ambulance. Yesterday afternoon she was taken to the Stor- mont hospital for treatment. The break is a very bad one and she will probably be confined to her bed for some time. There is a city ordinance against throwing-banana peel on the sidewalks but in most cases it seems to be a dead letter. . This matter should be taken in hand and some thing done to prevent other accidents similar to the one of Saturday after noon. ' Indian Creek Grange will have a strawberry and ice cream social Tues day evening at the school house. Miss Edith Gabriel . and brother Master Ralph Thomas Gabriel spent Sunday In Valley Falls where Master Ralpn sang at the Children s Day ser vices at the M. E. church. The lit tle fellow who is four years old has a sweet voice and in much demand at these entertainments. The Indian Creek Grange will hold an open meeting Tuesday evening, June 18, at the Indian Creek School house. A programme consisting of a paper, "Success with Flowers," Mrs. A. J. Klelnhans; recitation, Cletis Pol- lom; recitation, Leo Constance, will be given to be followed by a good time. THE FIRST PERMA NENT MOLARS There are 20 teeth in a full set of temporary teeth all of which are to be replaced by permanent ones and all of which are usually cut before the child is 36 months old. Atabout the sixth year the first permanent molars come in .one on eacn nan or Dotn jaws, di rectly behind the last of the temporary teeth." These teeth. If lost, are never replac ed by nature. The first molars are the most Important of all of the teeth as they come In at a time when the child is beginning to shed , the tem porary teeth and they form the prin- lpal surface for chewing the rood during this period. Being large rooted and firmly planted they are the chief stay In holding the jaws in proper re lation during the time when the tem porary teeth are being, replaced by the permanent ones. They are the largest f all of the permanent teetn ana are situated at a place where a person can masticate his food most effectually all through life. Decay frequently begins within a short time after the teeth are cut and therefore they should be care fully watched and examined by a den tist in order that the decay may be checked before it causes the loss of these the most valuable of all of the teeth. . LUX & LtTX, DENTISTS, 803 Kansas Ave. Ind. Tel. 644. Light, Cool Skirts in White or Colored Wools A collection well worth, looking over if yon would be at once smartly and comfortably dressed in sum mer. Unusual excellence of cloth, style and tailoring mark all these skirts, those at $5.00 "being quite as deeply pleated and generally well made as any at higher prices. Select at prices from $5.00 to $15.00 long as you wear the skirt it will retain its original shapeliness. AH Wool Skirt blue and black lines forming ground. Box plaid on white pleated front three side pleats straps with buttoits at hips, and edge $5.00. Light Brown Check plaided with lines of soft green and blue gor ed flare at sides fan pleated front with pleats extended in points at top $5.00. White Sicilian Skirt deep side pleats all around prettily fin ished at foot with wide pointed straps at intervals-; $5.00. - Whlte-and-Black Striped skirt of smart fashion, pleated all around, with overlapping curved strap pings set on at Intervals below hip line, and above hem $7.50. White Mohair Skirt very full being double box pleated all around, stitched down over hips. A skirt of very graceful lines $7.50. Block Check in grey-and-whlte box pleated front, side pleats at hips three-inch bias fold at foot $7.50. THE MILLS CO. A vacation among the Rockies Grand Canyoii ksk JLUVcU UUCU 1UC California, Cool Sierra.s .a79 Se ashore Low rates all summer National Educational Association meets at Los Angeles, luly 8 to iz. Santa Fe All the way excursions via Grand Canyon of Arizona. Specially reduced rates. Ak for N. E. A. folder. Summer tourist tickets to Colorado, Arizona and California. Liberal limits, diverse routes and stop-overs. - Ask for A Colorado Summer." "Titan of Chasms ' and "California Sunowr Outings. The Colorado Flyer and California Limited Santa Fe trains of luxury and speed afford a cool trip over dustless tracks, protected by block signals. Fred Harvey meals, too. Topeka business men advertise in The State Journal because it is the paper the people of Topeka " mSS. SB m BIT VMMaSaamSB af HMMaHWtfJ read. a The meeting will probably be well at tended as the roads are in excellent condition while the fine moonlight makes the drive a most pleasant one. A fishing party at Osawkle Satur day and Sunday was composed of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Taggert of Meriden. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bradly, of Rock Creek, Miss Maud Taggart. Miss Anna Myers and Miss Lucile Crites, Messrs. Dan Studdard, Fred Renker and Ed. Harbinson. County Attorney Schenck and family moved today from 308 West Gordon street to the George Stoker place at 12 06 West Sixth street, which they lately purchased. ' Mrs. H. C. Bowen who has been ill at her home 1019 Quincy street with an attack of sciatica is Improving. The citizens of North Sardou avenue in Little Russia are anxious to be an nexed to the city and Supt Robinson of Station "A" wishes to extend free delivery -there. Charles Gerteisen spent Sunday In Atchison the guest of - Charles W. Rathburn, superintendent of the un ion depot. Wm. Schmitz of East Gordon street is building an addition to his resi dence. Building, painting and cleaning up Is the watchword of Little Russia at the present time. i The city council ought to repeal the ordinance against bicycle riding on the sidewalks or else see that it is enforced. There are perhaps a dozen other ordinances of which the same may be said. Persistent violation of j law is no better than no law. Champagne Striped Skirt pin stripes of white and black deep box pleats alternating with set in bias folds at hips to form yoke $10.00. Novel Style in two-toned striped green cloth of light shade. The darker stripes pleated in at front back and sides to give the effect of contrasting panel $10.00. White Sicilian Skirt smartly fan pleated front and back, with sin gle pleats at sides and two 3-ln. bias folds at foot $10.00. Checked Panama- black-and-white even checks excellent quality hard twisted cloth Fitted neatly over hips, inverted box pleats In panel effect front and sides, nar row bands of black arranged in points cluster effect at hips $12.50. White English Serge of superior quality, very pretty pleated skirt with spaced clusters of . nun's tucks on pleats, above hem $12.50. Black Voile Skirts very large as sortment of styles at $10.00 others In all the newest fashions up to $35.00. Colorado J T. L..KINO. City Passenger Agent, Topeka, Kan. 1 BEAUTIFIES THE COMPLEXION A CREAM Oumrmnteed to rmmrm Prmckfet. Pimple. Liver-Spots, Tan, Smllowneaa, ate., la IO to 20 day. SOc mad SI. 00 by drarrlatm. Sold by Gatlln Drug Co., Fred flno' and other druggists. A Camping Party. In getting up a camping party find enough congenial companions to make the party up to four or five, rareljr more, never less. Two is too few la case of accident or the Inevitable camp squabbles, three permits the associa tion of two as chums leaving the third one to himself, four, two pairs. Is tha most satisfactory number, although five can travel very comfortably. Get as well acquainted as possible with all members of the party before starting. One uncongenial member may spoil the pleasure of the whole party. If pos sible, let one man know well how to do camp cooking. Try him on a short outing before you trust him on the real trip. The comfort of the whole party depends most on the ability of the cook. Fancy cooking or chafing dish adeptness amount to but little when it comes to frying bacon, making napjacKs, ana ouuaing nres with green wood when the j-ain is pouring down and the others of the party are beg ging for "something hot, and mighty quick about it, too." The Travel Magazine.