iHE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURKAI-rJONDAY EVENING, JULY 8, 1907.
Ill M'l ! 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1
Now for the
J Garfield Park
I July 15-24
Secure your season tickets
X before the price is advanced
$ When 2000 are sold the
price will be advanced
to $2.50. You can se
cure them now for S2.
I The Kilties Band,
Dr. Wm. J. Dawson,
Senator Curtis and
J Warner and a dozen
other speakers in the
Serious Complaint of Millers
Against Western Lines.
Commission Asked to Prevent
Advance in Rates.
IS MADE IN REVENGE
This Is Claim Made by Those
Items of Interest
Splendid facilities for camp
ing at actual cost. Secure a tent
before the supply is exhausted.
For tents. 'full programs or any
other information, call on or ad
dress the secretary. Miss Viola A.
Troutman. 48 Columbian build
ing. Independent Phone 50.
- Single admission 25
Children under ten free,
accompanied by parents.
Season tickets for sale at the
Tenth Street Pharmacy.
Mills Dry Goods Store.
Warren M. Crosbys.
H. B. Howard's Gun Store.
Stansfield's Drug Store.
Rowley's Drug Store.
Zercher's Book Store.
Hall's Book Store.
Waggoner's Drug Store.
Newland's Grocery Store.
W. H. Wilson's Drug Store.
Miller's Drug Store.
Potwin Drug Store.
Hobart's Drug Store.
Sheet's Grocery Store.
Morns A Myers Grocery. r
Petro & Woodford's.
Washington. July 8. A serious
charge was made in a complaint filed
with the Interstate commerce commis
sion on Saturday against the Missouri
Pacific and a number of other western
railroads by corporations, partner
shins and Individuals engaged in the
flour milling trade in Oklahoma. Kan
sas and Missouri. It is alleged that an
increase in the rates on flour was
made by the defendant companies in
revenge against the complainants be
cause of a petition which was filed
with the interstate commerce commis
sion less than a month ago alleging
that the railroads charged unjust and
unreasonable rates to the Atlantic
markets as compared with the rates
on flour and wheat products from
MinneaDOlis and other northwestern
"In retaliation and In a spirit of re
venge," the petition asserts, "these
railroads filed with this commission a
schedule of rates, which shall go into
effect on July 1. 1907, whereby, with
out reason, excuse or pretended Justi
fication, they have arbitrarily ad
vanced the rates 1 Vk per cent per
The complainants request the com
mission to issue an order to prevent
the rates from going Into effect, as, if
they should be compelled to pay the
advanced rates even for a short time,
the effect on their business would be
disastrous. They urge the commis
sion to take prompt action in the
case, because they are likely, on ac
count of the advanced rates, to be
barred practically from the eastern
Thus far the commission has not
taken the peremptory action against
the railroads which the complainants
demanded, but has indicated an Inten
tion to hear the merits of the case at
the earliest possible date. In any
event. It is explained, such action as
the commission may take in the
future will be retroactive so far as
these particular rates complained of
are concerned, and. should the de
cision of the commission be favorable
to the complainants, the latter will
have good grounds on which to base
an action for reparation for any dam
ages they may have sustained by the
advance in the rates.
as a matter of convenience. Clergy
rates and rates on the certificate plan
will also be discussed.
MR. STARK'S HEAVY CLAIM.
Wants $18,000 From Railroads
Washington, July 8. James Stark
of Kansas City seeks to recover as
reparation from several railroads,
about $18,000 which he alleges was
paid them in overcharges, or In freight
at rates that were decided by the in
terstate commerce commission to be
unjust and unreasonable. Mr. Stark
bases his claim upon the decision and
order of the commission in the cae of
the Texas Cattle Raisers' association,
which the railroads declined to obey.
The roads affected are: Rock Island,
Missouri Pacific, Union Pacific, Santa
Fe and Frisco. The shipment of cattle
were from various points in Colorado,
Kansas, Oklahoma and Indian Terri
tories and Texas to Kansas City and
St. Joseph, Mo., during the year 1903,
and up to August. 1905, when the
commission announced its decision.
From the Rock Island he asks judg
ment for $12,458; from the Missouri
Pacific. $651: from the Frisco, $191;
and from the Santa Fe, $5,492. These
railroads began in 1903 to make ad
vances on shipments of cattle from
these various stations on their cattle
and live stock markets and the Texas
Cattle Raisers' association. After the
third advance the matter was brought
before the-commission. The commis
sion's finding and order was in favor
of the shippers, but the commission
had not the power to enforce It. Since
it was given the power by congress in
ine .MepDurn act. the association has
again presented Its case and a decision
is expected soon. . which will compel
the railroads to comply with the for
mer order. Under the Hepburn act
shippers are entitled to reparation for
money paid In excessive rates back to
the time such rates became effective
and it is under this clause that Stark
and other shippers, including many
lumDer nrms and persons in various
lines or commerce, are filing their pe
uuons ior "DacK pay.
Recent Flood in the Kaw Talley
Destroys Many Acres.
Several Farmers ."Had. Their
Yields Washed Out.
WET CAUSED SUNBURN
Prospects Two Weeks Ago Were
for 200 Bushels Per Acre.
Damage Worst Around Linwood
and Bonner Springs.
WAS A GREAT RAILROAD YEAR.
Jamestown Exposition. Season tick
ets to ISorfolk and return $51. 0a via
direct routes; via New York in one di
rection $56.25; via Boston in one di
rection $60.40. On sale daily. Final
limit December 15.
Sixty day tickets $42.60 via direct
routes; via Xew York in one direction
$46.90; via Boston in one direction
$51.95. On sale daily.
Liberal stopovers east of Chicago.
These exposition tickets are Just the
kind you want if you're going east to
spend your vacation on season and
sixty day tickets.
Purchasers of either of these tickets
may make portion of Journey by
Jnmestown Exposition. Tickets to
NorfoK- and return $34.00 via direct
routes. On sale daily. Limit fifteen
days. For details of stopover privi
leges apply to undersigned.
Homescekers Excursion Tickets on
sale first and third Tuesdays of each
month. Rate in many instances less
than one fare and limit twenty-one
and thirty days, according to destina
tion. Chicago and return $20.00. St. Louis
and return $12.70. on sale daily to Sep
tember 30. Final limit October 31.
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo
and return $17.50. on sale daily to
September 30. final return limit Octo
Salt iJikc City and return $30.50. on
sale daily to Setember 30.
Mexico City and return $55.90, on
ale daily to September 15, limit Octo
Canadian and Northern New York
Resorts Toronto. Montreal and many
other points, on sale daily to Septem
ber 30, at rate of one fare plus
limted 30 days from date of sale.
New England Resorts Boston, Bar
Harbor. Bellows Falls. Burjington.
Hontpelier. Old Orchard. Portland, and
many other points too numerous to
mention. One sale Julv 9. 13, 22. 23;
August 6. 10. 20. 24; and September 10,
14, 24 and 28 at rate of one fare plus
$2.00. tickets limited 30 days from
date of sale. Liberal stopover privi
leges allowed. Slight additional cost
for tickets via the St. Lawrence river
Portland. Seattle. Tacoma. Spokane,
etc., $58 for round trip. Tickets on
Bale daily to July 12. Limit Sep
tember 15. Liberal stopovers.
Boston and return $33.55, on sale
July 25, 26. 27. 28. Can be extended
to leave Boston as late as August 31.
Optional routes via lake or New York
City, slightly higher.
Philadelphia and return $32.00. an
nual meeting Elks. On sale July 11.
12, 13. final return limit July 31. Op
tional lake trip.
Steamship Tickets to and from all
parts of the world: lowest rates and
best lines represented.
For further particulars address
T. L. KING. C. P. & T. Agt..
Lines Throughout Country Never En.
Joyed Snch Prosperity.
The fiscal year ended June 30 was
an unusually successful one for the
railroad and industrial corporations of
the United States, all previous records
havine been broken. The Wall Street
Journal has made an estimate on the
basis of reports made to it and has
arrived at the following conclusions:
"That the railroads of the United
States earned $2,578,413,273 gross in
the fiscal year, an increase of $258.
653,234, or 11.15 per cent, over the
previous year, compared with an In
crease Of $237,277,624, Or 11.4 per
cent. In 1906 over 1905.
"That the net earnings of railroads
this fiscal year amounted to $841,468,-
503. an increase of $53,871,626, or t.4
per cent, over the net earnings of the
previous fiscal year, compared with an
increase of $96,329,141. or 13.9 per
cent, in 1906 over 1905.
"That the wages paid to railroad
employes in" the fiscal year now closed
exceeded $1,025,000,000, an increase of
more than $100,000,000 in the year."
The following estimated and actual
figures are given and comparisons -in
lm (estimated) $2,578,413,273
1906 (per interstate commerce
commission reports) 2,319,T60,030
BIO PROJECT UNDER WAY.
Start Is Made With Building of Small
Construction has Just been started
on a forty-mile extension of a trifling
nitie raiiroaa to connect Houston
Tex., with the small town of Velasco,
near the mouth of the Brazos river.
This Is the Inconspicuous beginning of
me most important aeveiopment on
the gulf coast today. It means the
building of a new tide water outlet
for the produce of the great plains, a
rival ror uaiveston, with every natura
advantage to make it some day a great
Government surveys of a former de
cade showed the importance of Velas
co, and the fact that it has remained
an out-of-the way village is because its
principal owners have held so tight to
rights of way and water front that the
railroads one by one gave up in dis
The town is served bv one tinv road
the Velasco, Brazos and Northern, and
this recently has been secured by the
kock island- risco interests, with
land for large extensions, terminal and
dockage. The line is being extended
to Houston, and will be called the
Houston and Brazos Valley. At Hous
ton It will connect with the three arms
f the system running east, west and
north, and with the $5,000,000 temln.
als and belt lines In Houston will drain
the great wheat, rice and cotton region
or tne plateau Dya short haul to tide
water. ' - i
Increase 1907 over 1906 $ 258,053.243
Percent increase 1907 over 1906.. 11.15
Increase 1906 over 1905 237,277.634
Per cent increase 1906 over 1905. 11.4
1907 (estimated) $ 841.46S.503
190fi ner interstate commerce
commission reports) 757,596,577
Increase 1907 over 190K $
Per cent increase 1907 over 1906.
Increase 1906 over 1906
Per cent increase 1906 over 1905.
State Journal, 10c a Week.
Gross increase $25S,633.243 $237,277,624
Pet. gross increase.... 1.16 n
Net increase 53,871.626 96,329.141
Pet. et increase 6.84
Portion of gross in
crease saved ior
net- tier cent .20
In two years the railroad of the
United States have increased their
gross receipts nearly $500,000,000.
They have increased the volume of
their business even more than these
figures show, because the tendency of
ton mile rates has been downward. It
is an increase In Iwo years which ex
ceeds the entire gross earnings of the
81,000 miles of railroad in the United
States thirty years ago.
All previous yearly records for
operations and earnings of industrial
corporations have been broken during
the twelve months ended June 30.
Never before in the history of the lead
ing industrial concerns has such pros
perity prevailed as that which char
acterized the period from June 30,
1906. to yesterday. The iron, steel.
copper and other metal and coal pro
ducing and selling Industries, without
exception, report unprecedented out
put, shipments and profits, and their
officials express the belief that the
prosperity which attended their busi
ness during the last fiscal year will
continue at least throughout the re
mainder of the calendar year.
MAY GO INTO THE PLANT.
This Is Likely to Happen to Large
I'ullman Surplus. , -
Chicago, July 8. The management
ci tne funman is considering the ad
visability of using a portion of the
$10,000,000 or $12,000,000 net earn
ings for the current year in enlarge
ment or tne work, with a view to
manufacturing an Increased amount
of standard equipment. This plan is
said to be favored by the officials, de
spite tne iact that it may . necessitate
holding large quantities of equipment
unsold during the slow years of rail
roading. It is stated that a company
which is earning such enormous net
profits is in a position to run the dan
ger safely of an overstocked plant In
order to be ready to reap the harvest
when railroads are begging for equip
ment, which can not be procured at
This plan is said to be favored by
General Manager Richmond Dean,
who has made a remarkable record
since he succeeded the late T. H.
Wickes in the management of the
company, in April, 1905. Mr. Dean's
record with the Pullman company is
remarkable, because of the fact that he
has about doubled the output of the
plant, without materially Increasing the
facilities. By the employment of a
little more machinery, he found that it
was possible to work over 10,000 men
in a plant where 7,000 was formerly
considered tne maximum.
TO TEST ARKANSAS LAW.
Suit Brought Involving Validity of 3
Little Rock, Ark., July 8. The first
test of the Arkansas 2 cent railroad
rate law was started here Saturday,
when James B. Neeley filed suit
against the Pullman Car company for
$5,000 damages. Neeley alleges that
he purchased a ticket from Oklahoma
City to Hartford, Arlt., over the Rock
Island, and at the latter place tender
ed a Pullman conductor 2 cent i'are to
Little Rock, which was refused, and
he was compelled to pay 3 cents per
Sterling Chautauqua Opens.
Sterling. Kan., July 8. Governor
Hoch opened the Arkansas Valley Chau
tauqua with a message to Kansas people.
It was a strong presentation of the good
things to be found at home. The Chau
tauqua opened under very favorable
auspices. Senator Curtis speaks today.
RATES FOR STATE FAIRS.
They May Be Abolished by the West
Chicago. July 8. Western railroads
are voting upon a proposition to abol
ish reduced rates for state fairs in all
the states where 2-cent laws have
been passed. It Is expected that the
proposition will carry. The regular
meeting of the Western Passenger as
sociation will be held tomorrow.
Among the subjects to be considered
is the issuance of mileage books. The
traveling men are insisting that mile
age books shall be issued, despite the
fact that they will no longer save the
traveler any money. They want them
Housewives can better
afford to buy
for they are pure and reliable
flavors; have always in purity
and strength conformed to the
Pure Food laws.
Lawrence. Kan., July 8. Potato
growers who are . beginning to get into
their fields again after the heavy rain
amounting almost to a flood, of Satur
day of last week, say 'the storm dam
aged their fields much more than they
realized at the time. " : ' . .
The ground was already soaked full
of water when the heaviest rain fell
and since most potato fields in the Kaw
valley are very level the water stood
upon them in sheets,' remaining for two
or three days. The soil was washed
some, but the principal damage is from
sun-ecalding of the parts .that protrud
ed above tne water. ,
Most of the damage' reported from
washouts is in the valley of the little
Kaw, east of here, where it rained
steadily for three hours, fully three
inches of water falling. - The flood that
resulted brought that creek out of its
banks, and the stream found it way
across the fields to the river. Many
fields were badly washed out. ' John
Fore had 18 acres of potatoes which
were nearly all destroyed. The . pros
pect before the storm had been for 200
bushels to tne acre.
From Linwood east, particularly at
Loring, Lenape and Bonner Springs,
the trouble was worst. - Matt Hooper
estimates his loss at . la acres. " John
Nelson at Wilder says he lost 17. acres
which was at one time under six feet
of water. James Mann estimates his
loss at ten acres, and William Weld-
srube figures his loss at eight; acres.
Many others lost smaller areas, all. of
which had promisea gooa yields
Hail did some damage In places. One
field of wheat was threshed standing
by it. .
WESTERN FARMERS DESPERATE.
Losing Much Wheat Because They Can
Not Secure Help.
Kinsley, Kan., July 8. Farmers are
losing considerable wheat in this and
Ford counties from sheer inability to get
enough help to save it. After months
of patient labor and care the farmer Is
desperate to see his efforts lost to him
and his family- because at the critical
week he cannot find people willing to
help save his harvest.' He has. a kind
lier feeling toward railroads than- he has
to the loafers who listlessly watch him
losing hundreds of dollars daily... In
three days all the wheat was reaay to
cut at the same time, and grains r are
falling out of the heads, yet cutting has
Just commenced with-'half a- force and
cannot be completed:inta' week, -err---
TO RECLAIM 20.O0O ACRES.
Government Proposes to Make Cimar
ron Valley Land Fruitful.
Englewood. Kan., July 8. A corps of
engineers under Prof. C. S. Sehliter,
government engineer of ths reclamation
department, has established permanent
offices here preparatory to the work of
reclaiming by irrigation 20,000 acres of
land in the Cimarron Valley in Okla
homa. It will require more than a year
to complete the pumping plant and
ditches and the estimated cost Is $1,000,-000.
The main object for establishing the
irrigation system is to encourage the
cultivation of the sugar beet.
Barn and Horses Burned. ,
Ottawa, Kan., July 8. Fire here
early Sunday destroyed a large barn
owned by Z. Shugart. Three stallions,
the property of J. E. Griffin, of Olathe,
and valued at $4,000, were burned.
Prv,OU8 a"empts had been
m,Vl V"1" barn- The fire oc
d vbut hal a hour before the
Wlten' according to announce
.t a J f water Plant shut down for
tne day to make repairs. Mr. Griffin
carried $2,000 insurance on his horses.
PIGEONS TURNED LOOSE.
Several Hundred Birds From Chicago
Set Free at Emporia. ;
Emporia, Kan., July 8. Seven hun
dred homing pigeons that were ex
pressed to Emporia by the Chicago
Loursing association, were liberated
Saturday at the Santa Fe station by
a Ma8t a flagman for the Santa Fe.
As soon as the pigeons were liber
ated they flew several hundred feet
into the air, and after circling around
a dozen or more times started in a
direction which mnat haro h..n
a direct line to Chicago. Only about a
uuser. or tne 700 pigeons seemed at a
loss to know what to do. Tiiis number
flew on the station, where trvey re
mained until after the rest had started
northeast, then thov flew after r:iem
A homing pigeo.i will average 50 or
" ini-es an nour.
CATHOLICS TO BUILD. i
Will Erect a Splendid Edifice In Con
nection With Convent.
Concordia, Kan., July 8. The Catho
lics of this city have awarded the con
tracts for , two new buildings in this
city. The first, for the new chapel at
the Nazareth Convent and which is for
a uum ciose to (u,ouo. Upon its comple
tion steps will be taken for the building
of an east wing at the convent to cost
in the neighborhood of $150,000 making
the property the largest of that nature
in jvansas. ine other contract Just
awarded is for the new parochial school
Behind the Cook
psu m pug . .
A SPOT FOR A DEPOT.
An Elevator. Warehouse and Other
Buildings to Be Moved.
Garden Cltv. Kan Tni b t
Lee of Cimarron has the contract for
moving tne elevator, the McBeth
warehouse and other buildings that
uucudv tne sire or tha nmnaA
Santa Fe depot, which will be located
a block east of the old one. He will
uegin ms worK August 1.
Wheat in Geary Good.
Junction City. Kan.. Julv
mresning tne nrst Held of wheat In
Geary county was finished Saturday. It
v a. iiwu ol aoout nrty acres of upland
wneat belonging to J. L. MNmoo
o unction jiiy. xne Held yielded 31 bush
els or wneat per acre, and it tested 62
pounds. The crop was sold to a local
buyer for 90 cents per bushel.
Drowned in Shallow Water.
Wichita, Kan.. Julv 8. Earl. th 3-
year-old son of Earl Henshnw was
drowned in Eight Mile creek near Rose
Hill. There is only six inches of water
in the creek where the bov was found.
The child was playing when he fell
over the bank. He was found face
downward with more than half of his
body above the water.
Kansan Dead In Arkansas.
Arkansas City. Kan.. Julv 8. Elmer
G. Crabb was killed by a train at Lit
tle Rock, Ark, according to a telegram
received here. Grabb was a barber.
On May 29 he disappeared from this
city, leaving his wife and two children
destitute. Nothing was heard from
him until Saturday, when the news of
his death came.
-New: Western Postmasters. .i :
Washington.' July 8. These postmas
ters have been apopinted: Kansas
Keats, Riley county, Schuyler C. Har-
ner, vice A. Chamberlain, resigned. Mis
souri Berwick, Newton county, Mary
W. Bourlahd, vice Frederick Chandler,
removed. ' '
Found Dead by the Road.
Weir, Kan., July 8. The dead body of
Geordie Brown, aged 50 years, was found
lying by the roadside in West Weir. His
whereabouts here was unknown for
many hours prior to finding of his body.
Death or C. F. Wetzel.
Junction City, Kan., July 8. C. F
Wetzel, aged 74 years, died here Satur
day. He came here in 1857 and settled
on Clark's creek. He was one of the
earliest settlers : Geary county.
Seneca's G. A. R. Encampment.
Seneca, Kan., July 8. There will be
a G. A. R. encampment of this district
here on August 1. 2 and 3. Many
noted speakers are expected, among
It is not the cook, but the
woman behind the cook who
rules the world. Housekeeping
is full of sunshine for the
woman who knows
Biscuit and Triscuit. The
Biscuit is the world's stand
ard breakfast cereal, delicious
with milk or cream or fruits.
TRISCUIT is the shredded
wheat wafer, used as a Toast
with butter, cheese or bever
ages. All the nutriment in the
If you like Shredded Wheat Biscuit for break
fast you will like TRISCUIT for luncheon or for
any meal as a substitute for white flour bread.
An ideal food for flat-dwellers, light house
keepers, campers, for picnics, for excursions on
land or on sea. The best of all wafers.
4 130 a. M.
. 4:30 A. M.
8:50 A. M.
8:.)0 A. M.
2:55 P. M.
:'. P. M.
7:25 P. M.
7:55 P. M.
LLv. K lot City
85 A. M.
:G5 A. M.
11:0.7 A. M.
11:80 A. M.
6:lu P. M.
10:00 P. M.
10:15 P. M.
10:8J P. M.
00U9LE TRACK-NO 8:OP5-FS7 TIME.
First and Kansas Ave., and
8.11 North Kansas Ave.
College of the Sislers of Bethany
( 48th Year ) Topeka, Kas.
. Rt. Rev. Frank R. Millspaugh, President.
. Meliora C. Hambleton, Principal.
College preparation and elective courses to suit the needs
of pupils. Excellent advantages in music and art.
For resident pupils all the comforts of a well appointed home.
Certificate admits to Wellesley and Smith college and Univer
sity of Kansas. Separate school for girls 7 to 12 year s of age.
,. Catalogue Gives Very Complete Information.
TOTING GIRXi'S FROCK OF DOTTED SWISS.
A dainty and attractive design for any sheer summer material is shown In
the accompanying Illustration. The model was in fins white dotted Swiss,
trimmed with Inch-wide German VaX lace and little medallions of fine tucking.
them beinsr William Jennings Bryan.
Senator Long, Senator Curtis. Con
gressman Anthony. Congressman Cal
derhead, W. R. Stubbs and others.
MEN AliOXE ARE NEEDED.
To Get the Orient Une Completed Into
Wichita, Kan., July 8. A. H. Dickin
son, superintendent of the Orient rail
way, has returned from an extended trip
through the east.
Concerning the completion of the line
into this city, Mr. Dickinson said:
"We are practically tied up for want
of men. Nearly all our track layers at
Clinton, Ok., have quit and gone to the
harvest fields. We intend to begin lay
ing track in this city today, but can't
get the men. We need from thirty to
forty men at once, and although we are
offering $1.75 and $2 a day, we have not
as yet been able to pick up a man.
"As soon .as Foreman Ramsey can
organize his gangs, he will commence
laying track from the street car loop
at the corner of Emporia avenue ana
Bailey street to the junction with the
Frisco railroad at Gilbert street. .The
Wichita Railroad and Light company
will tear out Its loop in a day or two
now, and as soon as we can assemble
men enough It will take us only three
or four days to lay the track.
"We will cross the Rock Island and
Santa Fe tracks at the point where they
Intersect each other, and will put in
what is known as an interlocking plant.
All that will be necessary to change In
the Rock Island and Santa Fe crossing
wlllhetha addition of two more branch
es to the crossing plates. When this in-
terlnckine Dlant Is lnstauea it win oe
one of a few of the kind in this country.
as there are not very many cities in
which three railroads cross one another
at the same point.
"Several cars of brick and cement
have been ordered for the freight depot
which is to be erected at tne soutneasi
corner of Mosley and Douglas avenue.
We can't do anything toward the depot
however, until the old buildings are
mnved off the premises. These shacks
have been bought by James Tandy, who
has them for sale.
Captain Booth Moves fp.
Tavenworth. Kan.. July 8. It is
said in army circles to have been set
tled that Captain E. E. Booth, Seventh
r-avnirv. will succeed Captain M. F.
Davis as secretary of the schools at
- Old Settlers Picnic.
Halstead, Kan., July 8. Arrange
ments have been made for the annual
picnic of the Harvey County Old Set
tlers' association at Halstead, Thurs
day. August 8. Senator Charles Curtis
of Topeka will be the orator.
Schmitz Demands His Salary.
San Francisco, July 8 Mayor Schmitz
has sent a formal demand upon Auditor
Horton wor his full salary for the month
of June and for the J300 contingent fund
allowed the mayor's office for July. The
Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Ind. Phone 1842
Consultation and- Examination
DR. STEPHEN TEMPLE
Graduate of American School
of Osteopathy, Klrksville. Mo.
81S Kansas Ave. Rooms 7 and 8
Topeka, Kan. '
ly good for
Gas or Gas
Paint it on.
dries tn 10 minutes.
For sale by W. A. L. Thompson H' ware
Co.. D. H. Forbes, Wolf Bros., W. E. Cul
ver. Cough) n H ware Co. Gr'gK 4c Mo&-tvseuir.
Pay a little on the debt each month,
at the end of the period, it is paid off.
The only sure way for most people.
Wa can assist you.
Capitol Building and Loan Ass'n
63 KANSAS AYE
L. M. PEN WELL
Undertaker and Embalmer.
511 Quincy Street.
Both Phones 19 t
letetr contained a warning against pay
ing those or any other sums upon the
order of James L. Gallagher, the acting
mayor. The auditor was notified that
he with his bondsmen would be held
personally responsible. Auditor Horton
has decided that his only safe course is
to refuse to pass mayorlal demands un-'
less they bear the signatures, of both
Schmitz and Gallagher.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Ecugfet
Bears the SAffj.
Signature of (-ecCtAtU
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