THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAIr SATURDAY EVENING-, JUNE 22, 1907.
JM The Question of Food ,
The question o what to eat Is fast coming to be
an important one for those who would maintain good
health. The best food for man is just as important to
know as the best food for animals. If you desire to
know what kind of food is best for you, prove it by
eating daily of
Engineer H. C. Barry is running
temporarily In the local pool.
Fireman Chris Ottman has returned
from a short visit with relatives.
General Superintendent F. C. Fox
has returned from a business -trip to
General Manager J. E. Hurley left
this morning for a business trip to Ok
lahoma and Texas. .
Train No. 8 was delayed several
hours this morning and did not reach
Topeka until 9:30.
Warren Gill, a telegraph operator
for the Southern Pacific at Los An
geles, was in Topeka this morning.
The boiler at the R. R. T. M. C. A.
Is being repaired today and hereafter
the baths will be in good running or
der. Harry XV. Townsend. electrical In
spector of the Santa Fe at Argentine,
was in Topeka yesterday on a business
Engineer E. S. Ash is running in the
place of Engineer E. B. Jolley on runs
Nos. 5 and 6 between Topeka and
The Santa Fe will run an excursion
to Wichita tomorrow. The train will
leave for Wichita at 6 o'clock In the
I Engineer E. D. Quebb is running In
the place of Engineer H. C. Cunning
ham on the runs between Topeka and
T. S. Cafferty. general track in
spector of the Eastern Grand division
was In Arkansas City yesterday on a
Engineer Seeley Herrick was on
runs Nos. 17 and 18 between Topeka
and Kansas City this morning In the
place of Engineer Tom Eversole.
Harry K. Brooks of the United
States Light and Heating company is In
town for el few days. Mr. Brooks Is
the chief engineer of this company.
E. H. Alsdorf of the engineering
department, has returned to work af
ter being confined to his home for
several days on account of sickness.
J. H. Taylor, night watchman for
the Santa Fe has returned from King
man. Kan., where he has spent two
weeks visiting his daughter and her
There will be no Sunday afternoon
meeting at the R. R. T. M. C. A. to
morrow afternoon. Last Sunday was
the last meeting until the first of Sep
tember. Bert Saunders of the Horton shops
of the Rock Island Is in Topeka visit
Soothed by gentle anoint
ings with Cuticura Oint
ment, the Great Skin Cure,
preceded by warm baths with
For eczemas, rashes, itch-,
ings, irritations, inflamma
tions, chafings,siinburn, red,
rough, and sore hands, for
lameness and soreness inci
dental to outdoor sports,
and for all the purposes of
the toilet, bath, and nursery,
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura
Ointment are priceless.
Guaranteed absolutely pure.
Bold tbrmurhout the world. Depota: London. 97,
Cnufrtiouae 8o.: Pant. . Roe do la Palx: Austra
lia. R. Towna Co.. Sydney: India, B. K. PauL
Calcutta; China. Hong Kong lrv Co.: Japan,
k&rura. Ltd.. Tohlo: Ruaata. Ferr1n. Moaccw:
. Africa. I-nnon. Ltd.. Cape Town, eto : U. 8. A
lotter nrai Cham. Corp.. Sole Propa.. Boston.
urPoUrtn. Cuucun Book a Can ot U 6ta.
WHEAT FLAKE CELERY jfl
a food easily digested and rapidly yields tip its nutri- If
tive qualities. A simple food, made from the whole- B
wheat berry, celery infused, and no other article but
salt. It regulates the bowels and tones the nerves.
Palatable Nutritions Easy of Digestion and Ready to Eat B
(mmS Cu be Km hot. Pat Is I hot avci far l few in lutes; or cook Is hoiliafl nllk; fl
"MIOc a packag "Utt?" q Qc.y s?
All Crocera package & 0.AS&r
ing with friends for a few days. Mr.
Saunders was formerly employed in
the local shops.
Conductor James O'Byrne, who has
been laying off for a few days has re
turned to work on runs Nos. 61 and 62
between Topeka and Argentine and
has relieved Conductor George Stone,
who was running in his place.
Brakeman Gilyeat is running on runs
Nos. 119 and 120 between Topeka and
St. Joseph in the absence of Brake
man P. A. Capps, who has taken a
leave of absence for thirty days and
will visit in Chicago and other east
C. E. Haywood, has resigned his po
sition as yardmaster for the Santa Fe
at Ottawa, Kan., and will be succeeded
by-the present night yardmaster. Jack
Travis. XV. L. Morris of the Frisco at
St. Louis, has accepted a position as
If you want to be popular you should
smoke the J. R. S. cigars.
Mr. and Mrs. B. Williams of 318 Bran-
ner street, have wired their house for
Mrs. Wm. Van. of 307 Branner street.
is slowly Improving after a two weeks'
Mr. Edward Coddington Is spending a
few days In Spencer, Kan., the guest of
Mr. George Cripie.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kerns, of 214 Kline
street, are the proud parents of a boy
born yesterday morning.
Mrs. A. Williams of Richland. Kan..
is the guest of Mrs. Will Adams of 711
Lawrence street for a few days.
Mrs. Fred Chase and son. Stanwood.
of 719 Lawrence street, will go to Kan
sas City tomorrow to spend a few days
the guest of relatives.
Mrs. W. C. Yard, of 304 Branner
street, is expecting her sister, Mrs.
BenJ. Gross, of Wakenda, Mo., to ar
rive here soon to pay her a two weeks'
Mrs. Mary Norwood, of 308 Branner
street, is expecting her edster, Mrs.
Haddick, of Anaconda, Mont., to ar
rive here soon to make an extended
visit with her.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Tracy, of N. Lake
street, entertained last evening Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Yard and son. Howard, and
Mr. and Mrs. TJ. E. Johnson. The even
ing was spent in conversation and
Mrs. J. M. Jolley, who has been the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Jolley, re
turned to his home in Osawatomie
Kan., yesterday. Mr. Z. T. Jolley, of
Osceola, la.; who has also been visiting
relatives here returned to his home to
day. Mr. and Mrs. Jo Hornby left for Sa-lida,-
Colo., to visit their daughter. Mrs
Ed Dustin and family for a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Hornby will probably go
on to Salt Lake City, Utah, to visit
their son and family before their return
Methodist Episcopal church services
will be held at eleven o'clock tomorrow
morning and eight o'clock tomorrow
evening, with Sunday school at three
o'clock In the afternoon. In the tent at
the comer of Seward and German
avenues. The Rev. Estep will conduct
the services. .
vaiu;at tor a girl.
Eva Shearer Charged With Stealing
Property From C. T. Harris.
A warrant was Issued today for the
arrest of Eva Shearer, a young woman
about 20 years old, on the complaint of
C. T. Harris, the proprietor of the Kiehl
laundry, that she stole some jewelry,
clothing and a small sum of money
which was the property of his wife and
the total value of which Is placed at
The Shearer girl was employed tem
porarily as a servant in the Harris home
at Van Buren and Eleventh streets. Mr.
and Mrs. Harris told her on Sunday af
ternoon lwt that they were going to
the park for the afternoon and that she
could have the afternoon and evening
to herself as the work In the house was
The girl sat around the house while
the Harrises were getting ready to go
out, saying that she did not care to go
out because it was so warm. She asked
them several times when they expected
to return and was told that no time had
been fixed for their coming back.
Mr. and Mrs. Harris remained at the
park during the early hours of the ev
ening and on reaching home retired
without taking the trouble to find out
whether or not the girl was in the
house. The next morning they discov
ered that she had not been in the house
all night. Mrs. Harris then found that
the drawers In a couple of dressers had
been ransacked and a considerable
quantity of fine clothing as well as a
gold bracelet and $1.80 In money had
Mr. Harris Immediately made a com
plaint to the sheriff with the result
that the warrant was Issued today for
the arrest of the girl. The sheriff has
located her at Osawatomie and expects
tn nlfirp her under arrest this afternoon.
Keeping money hid away In the par-
. .v y-"r.A :vrr
HT11 41. .Ch"-rtaa.u ca, wo J. uuciiuai I
savings oa.UK. n wuuiu ue wonting I
night and day earning interest. J
City Attorney on Track of More
Thinks That Grading Figures
CHECKING IT ALL UP.
Prof. Harshbarger and
Griggs Are Named.
Will Report on the Charges of
The graders are to have It next,
says F. G. Drenning, city attorney,
After airing the charges of pavement
graft, the city attorney states that ne
is about prepared to show that the city
has been spending a lot of money for
grading In return for work that It
never got. He states that he does not
believe the contract prices for grading
in former years would "permit a con
tractor to come out even.
"A grader could not have made any
money at less than 25 cents. That's
the living price and the contracts In
years past did not permit a contractor
to make anything," said the city attor
W. " A. Harshbarger of Washburn
college, and George . Griggs, formerly
paving inspector, have been employed
by the mayor to check up the pavement
and see If the city has paid fori more
paving on the Intersections than was
actually laid. Both of these men will
go to work next week Monday and com
mence their operations.
XV. E. King, formerly assistant city
engineer, does not believe that there is
anything in the charges and thinks that
an explanation and investigation will
show that everything is as it should be.
He has turned over his field notes upon
his own Initiative to Mayor Green in
the attempt to verify the claim that all
of the paving has been actually laid as
"McCabe has attempted to cover
some of this up, at least It would look
like that In the way the accounts were
turned in. He has made no showing
for extra charges which should be
plainly shown in returning vouchers
whenever extra work occurred," said
Drenning. "'I think that we can un
cover something on the grading con
tracts, too, even though the grading
profiles for last year and the year be
fore have been destroyed. I think It
is mighty funny that the records of the
office should be used for scrap paper as
the excuse was given when we asked
for the profile sheets."
"It appears on the face of It that the
city has been paying more for its pav
ing than is shown on the plat," said
Mayor Wm. Green. "I have not veri
fied the plats by actual measurements
though the city attorney states that he
has. It is very peculiar, however, that
practically all the overcharges should
occur on the city's proportion and not
any of It on piivate property. We find
that there is an overcharge of from
$100 to $200 on every block and In one
block it runs up to over $400. I shall
try to employ an engineer to check
over this pavement for a few days. It
seems that it has been running along
for years and that it will amount to
several thousand dollars."
For the first time in a number of
years Topeka manufactured paving
brick may not be used In local paving
H. N. Price, who has the contract
for paving, owns his own brick plant,
and is In a position to supply all of the
brick for his contract If he so desires.
He occupies a strategic position and
the local manufacturers will have to
come in with an exceedingly low price
in order to land any of their product.
Both the Capital City Vitrified Brick
company and Rodgers Brick company
hope to supply brick.
The curbing and gutter contracts
were amicably settled to the satisfac
tion of contending contractors at the
council meeting last evening.
Haskins & Ramsey, who were the
lowest bidders on the combined curb
and gutter, will furnish North Kansas
avenue and Central avenue with their
product. The combination curb and
gutter costs 57 cents a lineal foot. F.
G. Drenning, city attorney, assured the
councilmen that there was no fear
that the North Topeka paving could be
bnnplrpH nut Oil a technicality because
the gutter cut down the width of the
paving three feet below the specifica
The remaining thirteen out of the
toivi Mocks will be curbed with
H. B. GORDON
Office 510 Monroe Street.
Clairvoyant and Case Worker.
An Honest Proposition.
No Fee in Advance.
I do hereby solemny agree and guaran
tee to make you no charge If I fail to call
you by name. I promise to tell you
whether your husband, wife or sweet
heart Is true or false; I will tell you how
to gain the love of the one you most de
sire, even though miles away; In fact, I
will tell you every hope, fear or ambition
better than you can tell yourself.
CONCERNING BUSINESS AFFAIRS.
Gives never failing information regard
ing all kinds of business, lawsuits, claims.
collections. Investments, speculation.
changes, wills, pensions, patents, Inven
tions and all financial dlfflcultes.
It is bf vital Importance for you to
know the following:
If I can have good health?
If I can have good luck?
If I can succeed In business?
If I can make my home happy?
If I can conquer my enemies?
If I can marry the one I choose?
If I can conquer my rival?
If I can make anyone love me?
If I can mend my family troubles?
If I can get a good position?
If I can control any one?
If I can make a distant one think of me?
If I can settle my quarrel?
If I can locate the buried treasure?
If I can hold my husband's love?
If I can hold my wife's love?
Call and see me before eivinar im In
despair because others have failed. I
have brought about marriages, removed
trvn iimutMHjes, reuniiea trie separatea
" JJVi" JL" JtSZl 'J " 7"s
s,?.n to iaera :n .rrm tmr to sixty days.
irtOUTS V 8- 171. XO 5 P- m
Fee 50c and $1.00
Fort Scott hie sand stone at 37
cents a lineal foot; all of this Is located
on the south' side of the river. An
attempt was made to put In cement
curb on West street from Sixth to
Tenth avenues, but It was defeated.
J. H. Squires, George Hanley and L.
T. Gage were appointed by Mayor
Green as appraisers for the paving of
Kansas avenue from Gordon street to
the Melan arch bridge and J. F. Buck,
Peter Heil and J. H. Evans to ap
praise the property for the paving on
West Tenth avenue from Jackson to
GREEN SELECTS NAMES
New Jury list Is Made Vp by Mayor
Conforming with the order issued
ten days ago by Judge Dana of the
district court, the trustees of all the
townships In the county and William
Green, mayor . of Topeka, visited the
county clerk's office at various times
during the day and selected from the
assessment rolls for the year 1906 the
names of persons to be put in the new
jury box and from which jurors will
De drawn to serve in the district court
for the September term of this year
and for the January and April terms
of next year.
The names in the Jury box which
was made up for this year were order
ed destroyed by Judge Dana for the
great majority of them had not been
selected properly. The names put In
the Dox from Topeka were selected by
S. G. Zimmerman., the county clerk.
and from the assessment rolls of 1907,
when the law is distinct that they
should have been selected In person
by Mayor Green and from the assess
ment rolls of 1906. Mr. Green dele
gated the power to select them to Mr.
Zimmerman, but the court declared
that he had no right to do so. Mr.
Green did the work of selecting the
new list of names, as ordered by the
court, during the afternoon. It was
no small task as he had to select about
nine hundred names from the assess
ment rolls. The jury box is filled with
at least one name for every fifty per
sons on the assessment rolls.
The township trustees made their
selections during the day and their
tasks were not particularly onerous
as they did not have many names to
select to make up the quota from the
townships --Is demanded by law. The
trustees who obeyed the mandate of
the court today are:
Fred Ludmgton of Oakland; A. B.
Jamieson of Rossville; T. G. Howell of
Silver Lake; D. F. Neiswander of
Menoken; A. C. Merritt of Soldier; T.
F. Kreipe of Tecumseh; N. L. Tevis
of Monmouth; C. W. Smith of Wil
liamsport; H. W-. Mauney of Auburn;
E. L. Campbell of Dover and Franklin
Eckert of Mission.
SPLOTCHES OF BLOOD.
Only Clew Left to Strange Disappear.
ance of Walter Scott.
Chicago, June 22. The police are to
day endeavoring to solve the mystery
connected with the disappearance last
night of Walter Scott, steward of the
tug J. C. Evans. Owners of the tug
believe Scott was killed with a meat
cleaver which was found covered with
blood- on the floor of the galley of the
tug. The walls and floor of the little
kitchen were also spattered with blood.
The body or, Scott has not been
found. Scott wa4 alone on the boat
last night. The police believe he was
murdered by robbers who killed him af
ter he had discovered them at worjc.
MR. SHAMLEFTXiER IS HERE.
Right of Way Acent for Taylor Rail
road Ready for Work.
W. F. Shamleffier, general right-of-
way agent for the Topeka-Southwest-ern
railway company, arrived in Topeka
last Thursday and Immediately enter
ed upon the duties of his new office.
Mr. Taylor, president of the South
western said today: "I have turned all
right-of-way matters over to Mr.
Shamleffier. and it is up to him to se
cure it upon reasonable and most ami
cable terms. Mr. Shamleffier and Mr.
Parkhurst, chief engineer, spent moe-t
of the day yesterday looking over the
location for terminals and different
routes out of the city."
Mr. Shamleffier says: We do not
want any condemnation proceedings if
It can be avoided and it will be remark
able if the Southwestern gets Its right-of-way
out of Topeka and across Mis
sion township, without any such pro
ceedings. I propose to look the. situa
tion over carefully with the engineer
before beginning the location of the
line, so as to avoid entanglements as
much as possible, which is necessary In
a rase of this kind so tnat tne engineer
ine- corns on construction will have
clear sailing with the end in view of the
shortest route and the general best In
terests of the company and the people
along the line." .
CURTIS IX SILVER LAKE.
Senator and Other Topeka People
There Monday Evening.
Senator Curtis Is to deliver an address
at Silver Lake on Monday evening. The
subject of his discourse will be his trip
to Panama, and In It he will give a de
scription of his experience during a se
vere storm at sea. There will also be
a musical programme rendered by M. C.
Holman, a quartette from the Modoc
club. Miss Nina Thomas, and Miss Hel
en Hogeboom. of Topeka. and Mrs. C.
C. French of Silver Lake. The enter
tainment will be held at the Methodist
church of Silver Lake and the proceeds
will go toward church repairs which
have been already made. The lecture
will be under the auspices of the La
dies' Aid society.
Weekly Bank Statement.
New Tork. June 22. The statement of
the clearing house banks for the week
shows that the banks hold $5,626,600
more than the legal requirements. This
is an increase of $1,111,975 as compared
with last week. The statement follows:
Loans Z.'.i ....... $1,134,352,600 $5,403,100
Deposits 1,106,982,000 7,290,300
Circulation ...w--.. 50,304.600 42,800
Legal tenders .. .. 74.081,600 'l.OoS.lOO
Specie '. 208.209,500 1,575,700
Reserve 282,372,100 710,600
Reserve required, 276,745.500 1,822,575
Surplus 5,626.500 1,111,975
Ex-U. S. deposits, 13,526,325 1,135,850
A. P. & A. M. Notice.
Members of Orient Lodge No. 51
A. F. & A. M. and all Masons In good
standing are invited to meet at Ma
sonic Temple Sunday at 10 a. m. to at
tend a St. John's day sermon at the
Presbyterian --churcH, Oakland, de
livered by Rev. Bro. S. B. Lucas.
EVAN DAVIS. WILLIS COATES,
The Merria m Mortgage Co
Cheapest Money at All
Times to Loan on
Farm and City Property
Petro & Woodford, prescription drug
gists. E. T. Hetzel was In town today from
Charles Suit made a business trip to
S. C. McAdams was In town today
from Rossville. .
Charles Kleinhans was In town to
day from Grantvllle.
Buy J. R. S. cigars and you will
have no complaints to make.
G. S. Cunningham was a North side
visitor today from- Grantvllle.
Mr. and Mrs. Harris Goodrich have
gone to Lawrence to visit Mr. Good
Fred R. Turner and E. A. Austin of
Kansas City, members of the Cash
Mercantile Co., were in town today.
Glen Pollom of Indian Creek re
turned last evening from Manhattan
where he has been attending the K S.
Miss Edith Allen of Madison, Neb.,
is visiting her uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. N. Leach. 910 North Monroe
Madaline McClintock, daughter of
Dr. Clarence McClintock of Kansas
City Is visiting her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. E. S. MeClintock of Central
Miss Leah Retter, who has been the
guest since Thursday of Miss Bessie
Anderson, at her home in the Lyman
neighborhood, returned to Kiro this
The work of improving Garfield
park has commenced. The old board
fence is to be removed and replaced by
a neat wire one. While other changes
wm be made.
Mr. and Mrs. Alpha Robinson
moved today from 314 East Laurent
street to their new home a quarter of
a mile north of Soldier creek on the
Central avenue road.
W. G. Brooks will speak at the B.
Street Baptist church Sunday at 10 a.
m. on "The Evils of Intoxicating
Drinks as . Shown in North Topeka
During the Past Week.
The degree team of Victor Council
No. 4. K. and L. of S. will give a pic
nic Wednesday afternoon at Garfield
park in honor of Mrs. Lizzie Conaway.
The women and children will go out
early In the afternoon and the men
will join them theVe for the picnic
The services tomorrow, the Fourth
Sunday after Trinity, at the Church of
the Good Shepherd, Episcopal, will be
celebration or the Holy Eucharist at 11
o'clock, with Canon Talbot as cele
brant. Sunday school at 10 o'clock.
Evening prayer with sermon at 8
P. L. Doolittle of 901 Madison street.
an employe of the Myers Planing mill
caught his right hand in a buzz plane
yesterday, cutting off the index finger
and badly mutilating the thumb and
second finger. The bone in the finger
is cut and it may be necessary to am
putate this finger also, although an ef
fort will be made to save it.
Walter Rodgers entertained a. num
ber of his friends last evening at his
home in the Lyman neighborhood.
His guests were Misses Jennie and
Alice Chipman, Lelia Morns, Dodie
Beaver, Anna Lee. : Grace Harold,
Hazel Palmer, Florence Coffey, May
Rodgers, Messrs. Clarence Oiesen,
Bennie Palmer, Charles Coffey,
Charles Anderson and George Morns.
The Western Woolen mill and the
Oakland Woolen mill are to be con
solidated and run under one manage
ment. Mr. J. F. McAfee, now man
ager of the Oakland mill and formerly
manager of the Western mill will be
the new manager of the united mills.
Mr. Thomas Page, one of the stock
holders of the Western mill has sold
out his stock to interested parties in
the Oakland mill. The Western mill
will be closed for a week, during
which time an invoice will be taken.
Mr. Morton, who has been manager
of this mill for some months, expects
to leave next week for his home in
Because Mr. F. B. 'Simms can not
find a suitable building on the North
side he will be compelled to take his
laundry over the river. All claims have
been settled by the insurance com
panies and Mr. Simms is anxious to get
his business into running order again.
Since the fire he has had office room
CET A BOX OV
Stearns Electric Rat
ana Roach Paste
Jjooms rats and mice to quick
.uuu. lust ruio ouv or
huubv vo oia ana win never
uuiKiiD. aim ior eocb
S os. box 26c 1 16 os. box'tx.00.
StMms1 EltcMc Pi ill C
Buffalo. N.T.. U.S. A.
bother IV 1
WE BRAZE CAST IRON
Why take your broken castings tota foundry and let them
charge you more than the casting is worth to make a pattern?
Save the broken parts let us braze them.
The Machinists Electric Co.
Phone 634 J. A. MERCER, Mgr. 108 West Eighth St.
at 533 Kansas avenue, but this place
Is entirely too small to accommodate
the laundry. For a time It was
thought that he could secure the build
ing on the southwest corner of Rail
road street and the avenue, but Je
rome Colvin, the owner. Is remodeling
this place and It Is understood that it
will be used for a drug store. Mr.
Simms desires to open up his laundry
by the 15th of July and he was busy
today hunting for an available build
ing on the South side. His machinery
is still in the burned building and he
is very anxious to remove it to a better
and safe place.
Messrs. Charlie Marshall and Orville
Fiederling entertained a number of
friends Wednesday evening, June 19, at
the home of W. C. Stapel, In honor of
the former's cousin. Miss Grace Mar
shall of McLouth, Kan. The following
guests were served to Ice cream and
cake: Miss Ethyl Fiederling, Hattie
Hummer, Leona Hummer, Laura Jen-
son, Nora Jenson, Martha Clutts, Lena
Jackson, Hattie Newell, Gertrude Mar
shall, Grace Marshall, Mary E. Miller,
Sadie Wendel, Ora Cook, Elsie Kopp,
Ethyl Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Stapel and little daughter. Irene, Mr.
Henry Jenson, Dell Holcomb, Forrest
Hummer, Irwin Hummer, Clarence
Wendel, Fred Cook, Glen Prlddy, Kay
Eartram, Roy Marshall, Fred Richard
"Kid" Currey, Roy Jackson, Earl Prid
dy,' Charlie Marshall, Homer Kopp, A.
B. Torason, Cecil Woodard, A. W. Jack
son, F. H. Woodward, Wade Easterday,
Orville Fiederling, Dan Seal.
Owing to the efforts of the North
Topeka Civic : club the necessary
funds to build the footbridge annex
across the Kansas river on one side of
the Santa Fe railroad bridge have
been raised and will be turned Into
the city treasury. For years this an
nex has been agitated but nothing
definite accomplished. In accordance
with the plans and specifications
drawn by the engineering department
of the Santa Fe the annex will be
built on the east side of the railroad
bridge. It will be six feet wide and
will have two railings on the outside.
One six feet high and the other lower
to prevent accidents. Tha structural
work will be of iron and the floor and
railing of lumber. There will be rail
ings on the inside of the bridge to
keep the pedestrians from straying
over on . to the railroad tracks. The
Work will be done by the Santa Fe
without cost to the. people of North
Topeka.' The cast of the material,
$1,635, will be all of the expense to
the people. It is thought the work will
be completed before fall. There is still
about $3 00 in subscriptions that have
not as yet. been paid in and the sub
scribers are requested to pay as soon
as possible to the Civic club.
The Van Horn building, corner of
Norris street and Kansas avenue, now
occupied by the Citizens' bank, has
been sold by the former owner, B. M.
Davies to Col. J. N. Stewart. The pur
chase price was in the neighborhood of
7,ouo and the sale was maae tnrougn
Ollinger & Anderson. This building
was erected in 1872 by B. F. Van Horn
now of Minneapolis, Kan., but in the
early 70's a prominent land owner of
North Topeka. It was the first brick
building to be built north of the Union
Pacific tracks. At one time the lower
floor was occupied by Louis Wolf A
Sons Dry Goods store, while the rooms
In the second story were used for
school purposes. After the Wolf store
was moved to what Is now the Pratt
building the Citizens' bank which was
then In the Adams House, took up
their quarters in this building, and
have been there ever since, covering a
period of over twenty years. The build
ing has a fifty foot frontage on the
avenue and extends to the rear 75 feet.
The A. M. Cross ewelry store occupies
the north part of the 'building.
Mrs. Sylvester Mabry was given a
very .pleasant surprise inursasy at
the home of her sister, Mrs. David
Roller, 4 95 Chester avenue. East To
peka.. the occasion being the twenty-
third anniversary of her birthday.
Those i present were Mr. and Mrs.
Burriss, Mrs. Morris, Mrs. Doolittle,
Mrs. J. J. Hoyser, Mrs. F. C. Freeman,
Mrs. Dora Gaudy, Mrs. Rose Coe, Mrs.
H. H. Bair, Mrs. Lillian Bryan, Mrs.
Laura Horton, Mrs. Laura Palmer,
Mrs. M. B. Hiller, Mrs. Anna Wald
man, Mrs. M. E. Connelly, Mrs. H. H.
Saunders, Mrs. Will Joslln, Mrs. J. W.
Mabry, Mrs. Will Bouslcg, Mrs. Syl
vester Mabry, Gladys Sipes, Ruth
Bouslog, Ferrell Gaudy, Ethel Pal
mer, Edna Snook, Earl Palmer, Ar
thur Mabry. Dinner was served at
noon and the table aside from. being
loaded with everything good to eat
was handsomely decorated with roses
and sweet peas. The afternoon wm
spent In pleasant conversation and a
BUY A HOME
East 2nd new 4 rooms, city water,
gas, sewer connection, nice attic. Close
to shops. Also one 6 room.
East shops, one three room, one four
room, best of location. Small cash
127 Arter ave., Oakland, 7 rooms,
newly painted and excellent condition,
mantel, three lota. Gas on the way.
J1.250. A bargain as to price and terms.
We have others.
634 Kansas Ave.
Ind. 'Phone 60S
A Natural Mineral Water -
Boon Vichy Spring Co.
general good time. At the close of
ths day the guests departed, wishing
Mrs. Mabry many happy returns of
the day. The guest of honor received
as a slight souvenir of the event a
handsome fruit picture and a piece of
hand painted china. Mrs. Roller was
assisted in entertaining by her sister,
Mrs. Etta Mabry, and Mrs. Edith
MR. PARKER IS HERE.
Government Ilydrographcr Who
Examining Kansas Streams.
Hotatio N. Parker, the government
hydrographer who Is making an exam
ination of the streams or jKansas, is in
Tooeka today looking over the plans'
and specifications of waterworks plant
and sewer systems which have been
placed on file with the state board cr
health, in accordance with the new law.
The Kansas state board or health
will meet In Topeka July 2. It is the
regular annual meeting for the elec
tion of omcers. ine ooara win pass
upon the maps ana cnarts oi water
works and sewer systems which have
been filed with the secretary, " S. J.
CHEAP EASTERN TRIP.
With Numerous Prlvilleges of Stop
overs and Attractive Side Trips.
The cheapest and best easern trip
ever offered, inciuaing very nocrai
stopover privileges at points of Inter
est along the way and with low side
trip rates to various pleasure resorts
may be secured by those desiring to
visit Jamestown Exposition, also New
England and other eastern points. For
particulars address Lock Box 322,
One of the interesting new sights In
Topeka Is the fire and burglar proof
chrome steel vault and safe deposit
boxes of the Prudential Trust com
pany, at the corner of Seventh street
and Kansas avenue. The officers of
the company are glad to show visitors
these modern devices for assuring ab
solute safety to valuables stored In
may disagree as to the exact cause
of indigestion, but when food dis
tresses the stomach, all disturbing
elements are quickly quieted and
removed by a dose or two of
Bold EwrjrwtKra. ta boxes 10c and (Sa,
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