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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, July 08, 1907, LAST EDITION, Image 5

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TEH TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOITIllTAIHONDAY EVENING, JULY 8, 1907.
V-- N-
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L a -- . ,
A -NERVOUS - MAN
Has Distrust in Himself. Strength and
Vigor Give Confidence.
We are so constituted that we admire strength or robust
ness, and while we may pity weakness, we can never admire it.
Health is the everlasting fact, the truth of being, which
is implanted in our ideal, and any departure from this nor
mal standard ideal may excite pity, sympathy or regret, but
never admiration.
Yes, a nervous man or woman is at a disadvantage in our
present age.
It Costs You Nothing for Consultation or Examination
DS. D. A COOKINHAM
106 West Eighth Street
H0URS-8 to 12. 2 to 6. 7 te &
Sundaya 9: 30 to 12.
IT OPENS MONDAY
' .--
Topeka Chautauqua Will Begin
Sessions Next Week.
Kilties Band Will Play at First
Session.
TO KAISE THE FLAG.
EASTTQPtKANM
Miss Laura Henry of Sedalia, Mo.,
will arrive this evening to visit with
friends ami relatives.
Miss Bessie Harkins will be the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. B. F. Mitchell
of 302 Kline street, tomorrow
Mr. B. V. Slaughter of 312 Klein
tret left yesterday for Kansas City
and St. Louis on a business trip
Mr. and Mrs Sam Morris spent Sun
day evening with Mr. and Mrs. O,
Clarke and family of 1029 Lawrence
street.
Mrs. Roscoe Squires and two chil
dren, Raymond and Gladys, are here
from Loveland, Col., on a .visit to
relatives. . "
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith " ami
daughter and sister, Miss Annis
Smith, left today for their home in
Oberlin, Kan.
Mr. M. H. Miller returned to Chi
cago yesterday afternoon after a six
weeks' visit with his family of 720
Lawrence street.
Miss Grace Coleman and Miss Inez
Williams of Richland, Kan., are the
quests of their aunt, Mrs. Will Adams
of 711 Lawrence. . ' '
Mrs. B. E. Smith of 834 Madison
street left today for Melvern, Kan., to
her old home to spend a few weeks
the guest of relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Lon Irish of 700 Law
rence have given the name. Roland
Chauncey- to their baby son which was
born Saturday morning.
Mr. Harry C. Carr, Mr. Walter M.
Padgett, Miss Pearl Mann of Junction
City and Miss Hattie Nightingale spent
spent yesterday in Tecumseh.
Mr. and Mrs. Wright of 409 Jeffer
son street entertained Mr. and Mrs.
Goo. Beck. Mr. and Mrs. Staple, and
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Higgins yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Peas, Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Peas and Mr. and Mrs.
Roloi Peas spent Sunday with their
mother, Mrs. Peas Of 1046 Lawrence
street.
Mrs. Fmma Campbell will
the last of the week for her home. In
Denver, Col., after a few weeks'' visit
with her mother. Mrs. Bradshaw of
211 Chandler street.
The Ladies' Relief Corps of num
ber 94 axe requested to meet Tuesday
afternoon at their hall, 216 West
Sixth avenue, to make sunflowers for
the national convention.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pyetsfei and two
daughters, P.ernice and Nadine. re
turned to their home in Horton, Kan.,
after a few days visit with their
mother, Mrs. P. H. Wood of 132 North
Lake street.
Mrs. Gertrude Davis and daughter
Frances of Kansas City arrived here
from Hoyt, Kan., Saturday afternoon
after a short visit with friends and
will visit her aunt, Mrs. L. Hammond
of 4 07 Madison street.
Charles M. Fountain returned
Thursday to Chicago,- where he has
accepted a position with the Pullman
Palace Car company as commissary
and storekeeper. He made . many
friends while here and will be missed
in the Santa Fe coach shop, where he
played the organ for the meetings
held there each week.
24; Montgomery, few; Phillips, 35;
Sherman, 8; Smith, 20; Sumner, 10.
In the following counties a surplus
of teachers is reported:Bourbon, 25;
Brown, 30 Jackson, 40; Johnson, 15;
Lyon, 50; Neosho, 15; Pratt, 5; Rus
sell, 4; Sedgwick, 20.
SHEPPARD COMPLAINS.
leave J
Secretary of Railway Trackmen Points
Out Inconsistencies of Board.
A SHORTAGE OF TEACHER S.
Already State Superintendent Is Re
ceiving Complaints.
Shortages of school teachers for the
fall term of school are beginning to be
reported -to the state superintendent.
Thus far, however, the surplusage in
some counties Is enough to cover the
shortages In others. It Is expected,
however, that there. will be an unusual
demand for teachers, owing to the fact
that most of the male teachers have
quit and gone into other lines of busi
ness In which more money can be
made.'
According to the reports received
thus far by E. T. Fairchild, state su
perintendent of public instruction,
from the counfy superintendents,
there will be a shortage of teachers in
the following counties: Barber, 15;
Butler.,. 23.; Clay, JO; Geary, 12; Gove,
Mo
Dentistry
Many dentists do not think It pays
to go to an the trouble of boiling and
sterilizing Instruments after each pa
tient. We do. , We believe In cleanli
ness and most of our patients- appre
ciate our efforts. Many serious blood
diseases are transmitted, from one pa
tient to another by their dentist using
instruments that were last used on a
patient suffering with a blood disease
r ulcerated teeth and gums.
It is very easy to cause Infections in
this manner if the Instruments are
Dot properly sterilized.
LUX & LUX,
DENTISTS
SOS Kansas Ave.
Tel. 6-14
J. I. Sheppard of Fort Scott, the
national secretary of the Trackmen's
union, which has filed, complaint
against the Missouri Pacific railway on
account of the condition of the track,
does not approve of the "star cham
ber" methods of the state board of
railroad commissioners in dealing
with the case.
He also thinks , that the . board is
making a s3rious mistake in accepting
the offer of a private car In which to
traver oyer the company lines looking
for bad railroad ties. In a communi
cation to George W. Kanavel, chair
man of the board, Mr. Sheppard says:
"On Tuesday June 25th at a meet
ing of your board in Topeka it was
agreed that the board would investi
gate our complaint against the Mis
souri Pacific Railway company begin
ning Monday, July 8, by making an in
spection of this company's tracks.
You agreed to advise me at what point
the board would start on the inspec
tion trip, so I could be present with
our expert trackmen to point out the
things of which we complain. I had
no word from you and today I en
deavored to communicate with you by
telephone, but could not reach you. I
then learned by telephone from Mr.
Shiner, secretary of your board, that
you intend starting on this inspection
trip Tuesday, the 9th inst., and that
you will not permit our representatives
to accompany you.
It the Missouri Pacific is not euiltv
of criminal negligence in the main
tenance of its tracks, as we charge, the
company would insist that we be pres
ent at the investigation. If the board
of railroad commissioners intends
making an honest investigation-, it
should insist that we be present to sus
tain- the -serious eharges we make."1 '
"Newspapers report that vou will
make the inspection on a special train
in the private car of one of the railway
officials. Incidental to such a trip
would bo the furnishing of your meals
by the railroad company on the car.
We submit that you have no right to
.embarrass this state by the acceptance
of such gratuities from the company
which you are Investigating and that it
would be manifestly unfair to us and
the traveling public to base an official
report upon such an exparte hearing
or our complaint as such a procedure
wouia constitute.
"We, the complainants, 'can not fur
nish you a special train, but as em
phasizing our good faith in the com
plaint we make and as a means of
sparing . this commonwealth the hu
mility of accepting the hospitality of
an. anegea onenaer or human rights
while its offense is under investigation,
we offer to pay all the expenses of the
investigation trip including railroad
and hotel fare. If you find there is no
state appropriation for the expense of
Euch an investigation.
"It is reported in the press that .at
a secret meeting with J. H. Richards,
hired lobbyist of the Missouri Pacific,
you concluded that our representa
tives, who stand ready and eager to
reveal to you truly dangerous track
conditions of which we. complain,
should not be permitted to accompany
you on this inspection trip.
"You know personally that for years
this same Richards has resorted to any
means within his resources to prevent
the enactment or enforcement of laws
intended to prevent railroad oppression
and greed. He has become notorious
in this state as a professional lobbyist
and thwarter of the common rights of
the people whom you represent. You
can not afford to yield the great in
fluence and power of your office to
such a man by denying us the oppor
tunity to prove to you the truth of the
charge made in our complaint. Please
communicate the contents of this tele
gram to Messrs. Ryker and Ryan,
your associates on the board, and ad
vise at our expense your determina
tion. (Signed) "J. I. SHEPPARD,
"Secretary National Union of Railway
Trackmen." .
The. board will probably not allow
Mr. Sheppard's communication to In
terfere with its plans to start out to
morrow on its inspection trip on the
special train provided by the Missouri
Pacific Mr. Sheppard will not go
along, but E. A. Gould, the general
superintendent of the Missouri Pacific,
and M. L. Byers, engineer of main
tenance of way. in charge of track
work, will be with the commissioners
to "assist" them in the work of inspec
tion. It is understood that the Missouri
Pacific general attorney. J. H. Rich
ards of Fort Scott, objected seriously
to any arrangement by which Shep
pard should be allowed to accompany
the commissioners on the trip.
'ATTACKS THE "TEDDY BEAR."
I0AW60SSI?!
Mrs. Taylor on Green street Is on
the sick list.
Mr. Joe Rankin was unable to go to
nis work Saturday.
Lee Anderson has gone to Belleville
to work ror the Rock Island.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Meecham spent a
iew aays in umana last week.
Miss Lois Rooks is now a "hello
girl at the Independent office.
Mr. John Holmes has moved into
nis nice new home on Oakland avenue
Don't forget to tell the paper boy
tne mtie nappenings in your neigh
borhood . - ......
The Christian church will give an
ice cream social on the church lawn on
July 16th.
Marshal Taylor says all - bicyclists
must comply with the city ordinance
arai procure Dens ror their bicycles.
George Drant came up from Fort
Worth, Tex., to spend the Fourth' with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Drant
Mrs. V. H. Stamey and son Leslie of
West Tenth street, were visitors at the
home of Ellis Hooper on the Fourth
Mr. N. E. Copeland ' is DUttlnar a
large addition to his house which will
when completed, make a very fine resi
dence.
The ladies of the Presbyterian
cnurcn win give an ice cream social
on the church lawn, Wednesday even
ing. July 10.
Mr. Walter Anderson has been re
called to his position as machinist in
the Santa Fe shops of Argentine. K. C,
Mrs. Anderson will follow In a short
time.
Mr. Henry Shuler has returned
from Wichita where he spent the
Fourth. Mrs. Shuler and daughters
Mary and Dorothy will remain some
time.
Mr. ICreltzer who has been spend
ing the past few months with his
daughter; Mrs. C. J. Hooper and other
relatives, started for Sabetha, Kan,, on
v riaay., . . - .
A very, young . lady . arrt-vedi.atr the
home of W. Browning on the 5th to
make an indefinite stay. . It is need
less to say she is very welcome and all
persons concerned are doing well.
Mrs. Sadie Hungate has moved to
Topeka that she may be near her work
at the Independent Telephone office.
Her friends will find her on Eighth
street. Just back of the transfer sta
tion.
A Priest Says It Destroys the Instinct
cf Motherhood.
Chicago, July 8. A dispatch to the
Tribune from St. Joseph, Mich., says:
The 'feddy bear." fad was denounced
by the Rev. Michael G. Esper from .he
pulpit of St- Joseph's Catholic church
yesterday.
The priest held that the toy beast in
the hands of little girls was destroying
all Instincts of motherhood and that in
the future it would be realized as one
of the most powerful factors in th.
race suicide danger.
Father Esper asked all parents to re
place the doll In the affections of chil
dren and discard the Teddy bear forever.
FRIENDS IN NEED.
Twenty Slen Give of Their Skin to" a
Suffering Comrade.
Chicago. July 8. John Ma!oney the
motorman who averted disaster on a
Chicago and Oak Park elevated train
on May 15 by sticking to his post in
the midst of flames with his clothing
ablaze until a station was reached, un
derwent the operation - of skin grafting
at St. Ann's hospital yesterday. Twer.
ty of his friends surrendered sections
of their skin for the benefit of then
suffering comrade, and the operation
was said by the Eurgeons to be one of
the largest, of the kind ever perform
ed. When taken to the hospital Maloney
was suffering from burns on the breast,
face, arms, hands and abdomen, from
which it was doubted he could recover.
For several weeks his life was de
spaired of, but at last the burns began
to heal and the surgeons watched for
the favorable moment when new skin
might be grafted on the burned flesh.
Yesterday was judged to be the right
time, and a score of friends of the in
jured man assembled at the hospital.
About seven square inches of epider
mis was taken from each man. The
operation .required two hours and at
the end of '.hat time over o square foot,
or- about 150 square inches of skin had
been grafted on the burned sections of
the patient. The operation was pro
nounced a success.
ARE SELLING BEER AGAIN.
Kansas City, Kan., Joint 1st s Get Busy
and Are Raided.
Kansas City. Kan., July 8. "I want
a glass of beer."
This was the recuest of a man In
overalls as he walked into John Lvg
ner's restaurant Saturday night. His
request was granted. Yesterday the
same man dressed in a business suit
walked in and arrested Legner fcr sell
ing liquor. ' He was Newton V. Reich-
eceker, a deputy sheriff.
The police and deputy sheriffs also
raided a joint at 342 Minnesota avenue.
Mrs. Fannie Davis and Edward Rey
nolds, both negroes, were arrested and
a barrel of bottled beer and some glass
es taken.
Cool Food
. . Ready cooked, delicious
and nourishing.
Grape -Nuts
THERE'S A REASON."
Lincoln Post Will Have Charge
of Exercises.
Many Interesting Features Have
Been Provided.
The official programme for the Tope
ka Chautauqua which opens at Garfield
Park next Monday has been completed.
It Is as follows: ,' ..."
Monday, July- 15.
2:30 p. m. Kilties band.
3:00 p. m. Opening, address, Capt. J.
G. Waters. ' ' : ' ' .
Flag raising exercises, In charge of
Lincoln Post, Capt. P. H. Coney, past
department commander of Kansas,
presiding. '
8:00 p. m. Kilties band. .
S. A. C, "The "Relation of Improved
ngjituiiuro io rermanent Jfrosperlty,
auditorium..; . ., .
JJomestic science Miss 'Margaret
xmsgari, -xsreaas, iaKes, pies." Coun
cil tent.
2:00 p.
S. A, C,
Food,"
3:00 p
m. Prof. J. T. Willard, K.
"Why , Legislate -. for. Pure
m. SDillman Rleo- "Mu
sical r us ana Misfits."
4:00 p. m. united mission study,
Mrs. John P, White, "Medical Mis
sions.
5:00 p. m. 3. L. S.'C council hour.
Y. W; C. A. conference In charge of
Mrs. Norman' Piass,- president of the
state committee- . .. ...
7:30 p. m. Retz-Nehrbas combina
tion. 830 p. m. "Boy Blue," children's
opera in three acts1 Cast of 60 per
sons. ,
Sunday, July 21.
2:00 p.. m.--Prelude Howe, com
pany. -
2:30 p. m. G. A. Gearhart. "Dan
gers That Threaten Civilization."
5:00 p. m.Tr"What the Young Peo
ple Are Doing to Evangelize Amer
ica," Miss Edith Hughes, field secre
tary for women's board of home mis
sions. .
7:30 p." m. Vesper service.
8:00 -p. m. Gosper service, in
charge of Young People's Local union-
Monday, July 22.
TEMPERANCE DAY.
8:30 a. m. Devotional hour.
9:00 a. m. Bible lecture. Dr. W. M.
Patten, "The New Testament and Its
Writers."
10:00 a. m Mrs. Margaret Hill Mc-
Carter, "Summer - Mornings With the
Poets." -
11:00 a. m.' Domestic science
Scene la Garfield Park, Where the Topeka Chautauqua will Be Hejd.
Tuesday, July 16.
8:30 a. m. Devotional hour.
9:00 a. m. Bible lecture, Dr. W. M.
Patten, "Bible Land," Council tent.
10:00 a. m. Mrs. Margaret Hill mc-
Carter, "Summer Morning -with , the
Poets," Council tent, .s :
11:00 a. m. Domestic Science,. Miss
Margaret Haggart. Lecture and demon-.
stration on cooking "Vegetables, Cereals,
Fruits," Council tent; . i
2:00 p. m. The Wilbur star concert
company, AudrtoriumV" -. -
2:30 p. m.-MJol. fi. - W. -J.- iam,' or
Georgia, "The SnollygostiS in PoUttom"
4:00 p. m. unnett jWrfFsQn-eiuay, jyxia.
John-P. White. -.-'The -Triumph of Mis
sions," Council tent. -., :l.
5:00 p. m. C. L. S. iC. council Hour,
in charge of W. C. T. U-
7:30 p. m Wilbur Star concert com
pany J - , ' .. - -
8:0ft n m. Dtj Thomas to. ureen. a
Lecture-Drama, "The Templar Knights.
Wednesday, truly 17.
PATRJOTIO DAY,
8-30 a. m. Devotional" hour.
9:00 a. m. Bible Lecture, Dr. W. M.
Patten, "The Land of tne .book, coun
cil tent. , ...
10:00 a. m. Mrs. Margaret nui.mc-
Carter, "Summer Mornings witn tne
Poets," Council tent.
10:30 a. m. Address by senator -nas.
Curtis of Kansas, "A Trip to ranama,
Auditorium.
11:00 a. m. Domestic science, miss
Margaret Haggart, "Batters and Uouga
Mixtures," Council tern.
2:00 p. m. Wilbur Star concert com
pany. . ,
2:30 p. m. Addresses by Col. Wm.
Warner, senator from Missouri; Dr. B.
F- Boyl of Atchison; Congressman W.
A Calderhead; Congressman D. R. An
thony; Mrs. E. E..Forfer, Marysville.
4:00 p. m. unitea jiioijh omuj., -
John P. White, "Methods of jsioaern
Mission," Council tent.r
5:00 p. m. C. L. S. C. Council Hour,
in charge of Women's Auxiliaries G. A.
R. -. , '
7:30 p. m. Wilbur Star .uonceri cuiu-
PBsn tv m Nat M. - Brigham, "The
Apache Warpathv" Illustrated.
2:30 p. m. Midland Jubilee singers.
8:30 a, m. Devotional hour.
9:00 a. m. Bible Lecture, by Dr. W.
M. Patten, "The Old Testament ana us
Writers." ' ,
10:00 a. m. Mrs. Margaret nurjiic-
Carter, "Summer Mornings witn- tne
Poets."
Domestic Science, Miss Margaret
Haggart, "Eggs and Meats," council
tent.
2:30 p. m. Midland uJbilee singers.
3:00 p. m. Dr. Elliott Boyl.
4-00 p m. United Missions . Study.
Mrs. John P. White, "Educational Mis
sions." .
5:00 p. m. C. L. S..C. Council Hour.
Present Day Aspects of. Mormonism,"
Miss Edith Hughes. ' '
7:30 p. m. Midland Jubilee Singers.
8:30 p. m. Nat M. . Brigham, "The
Grand Catryon of Arizona." Illustrated.
Friday, July i.
MISSIONARY DAY.
8:30 a. m. Devotional" hour.
9:00 a. m. Bible Lecture, Dr. W. M.
Patten, "The Old Testament The Gath
ering of the Books."
10:00 a. m. Dr. jonn r. vvnue. lec
ture with charts, "Immigration," Auditorium.
11:C0 a. m. Domestic science, Mis
Margaret Haggart, "Cakes, Pies, Pud- .j
dings," Council tent.
2:00 p. m. Midland JUDuee singers.
2:30 p. m. Captain R. P. Hobson,
America's Mission as Peacemaker
Among the Nations."
4:00 p. m. United Mission study, Mrs.
John P. White, "Woman's Work for
Woman."
5:00 p. m. C. L. S. C. Council hour.
World Wide Missions." In charge of
Mrs. J. R. Madison
7:30 p. m. Midland Jubilee singers.
8:30 p. m. Thomas Gray, "Micrones-
ian Islands." Illustrated.
Saturday, July 20.
FARMERS' INSTITUTE DAY.
8:30 a. m. Devotional hour.
9:00 a. m. Bible leeture. Dr. W. M.
Patten, "Between the Testaments."
9:00 a. m. ttetz-Nehrbas combina
tion. ' '
10:00 a, m. Prof. J. H. Miller, su
perintendent of Farmers' institute, K.
Miss Margaret Haggart. "Salads."
2:00 p. m. Dr. Thomas McClary,
"The American Home."
'3:00 p. m. Temperance address,
John Marshall.
4:00 p. m. C. L. S. C. council hour,
In charge of Robert Norris, secretary
state Temperance union.
5:00 p. m. United Mission study. M"-5,
John P. White. "Industrial Missions."
- 7i30 p. m. Prelude Howe company.
8:30 p. m.: Moving pictures.
Tuesday, July 23.
i WOMEN'S CLUB DAY.
i 8:30 a. m. Devotional hour. .. ';:..' ,:
: 8:00. a. mi Biblelecture. Dr."W.-JM.
Patten. "The-' "New Testament--tlie
Gathering of the Books." Council tent
10:00 a. m. Women's Federated clubs.
Mrs. Margaret Hill McCarter, Topeka.
presiding. : Address, v. Mis. Eustace
Brown, Olathe.-' , ''J ...
;2:00 p. m. Meistersfngers quartette.
Dr. Wrrt: J.r Dawson, London. "'Robert
Louis Stevenson."
3:00 p. m. Women's Federated clubs.
Mrs. W. A. Johnston, Topeka, presid
ing. Address, Mrs. James Humphrey
Junction City.- "Kansas, in Song and
Story. Council hour.-, .-
5:00 p. m. United Mission study. Mrs.
John P. White, j "Philanthropic Mis
sions." . - -
7:30 p. m. Meisterslngers quartette.
8:30 p. m. Richie, . the : Magiclin
"Shadowgraphy.", . . .
Wednesday; .July 24.
8:30 a. m. Devotional hour. .
9:00 a. m. Bible lecture. Dr. W. M.
Patten. "The" English Bible." ;
10:00 a. m. Mrs. Margaret Hill M -.-Caiter.
"Summer Mornings with . th
Poets."
11:00 a. m. Domestic Science. VSss
Margaret Haggart. Subject to be an
nounced. -
2:00 p. m. Meistersingers' quartette.
2:30 a. m. Dr. D. F. Fox, Chicago.
"A Neglected Cavalier."
4:00 p. m. United Mission study. Mrs.
J. P. White." ''Missions and Social Prog
ress." -
5:00 p. m. C. L. S. C. Council hour, -in
charge of W. C. T. U.
7:30 p. m. Meistersingers' quartette.
8:30 p. m. J. Lorenzo Zwlckey, "The
Philosophy of the Beautiful."
WHISKY MADE HIM CRAZY.
' --The; 'Pleasure;
; is all yours
mm ..-(?.
Summer Suits,
The celebrated manufacturers, who sold us these suits
at a loss to themselves did not do it for the pleasure of it.
Thy were forced into it by the weather conditions which
had seriously interfered with the movement of - summer
goods. Anticipating such a situation, we were in the
market when they were ready to unload - and we closed
out their surplus stock for spot
cash. ; - We now have so many
on hand, such enormous assortment
that we could not sell them fast
enough at regular prices no matter
how fine the weather. So we turn
them over to you at prices whioh
you will appreciate and at a time
when you need summer suits moist.
Consequently the pleasure is all
yours likewise the saving.
Don't Overlook Our Sale of'
$5, $6, $7, $3 Fine rL S. & hi M
Trousers elegant values . ... . . yTT
w
v y a
SANTA FEWES
William Smeddick Will Be Sent to Chi
cago Hospital.
William Smeddick. who has been in
the city Jail several days on a charge
of drunkenness, has been pronounced
insane by the city physician, and will
be taken to Chicago to a hospital to-
dav. Smeddick will be accompanied
by" Sergeant Jenkins of the police
force.
Smeddick, formerly of Topeka, went
to Chicago several years ago. Recent
ly he returned to Topeka and cele
brated his home coming by going on
a protracted arunK. wnn int rcsuu
that he is suffering from alconouc in
sanity, which is a close relative .to
delirium tremens.
Joseph Chamberlain Is 71.
. Birmingham. England. July 8. Jo
seph Chamberlain today celebrated his
71st birthday witn ni iarany at msn
htirv. his estate near this city. A con
stant stream of telegraphic and postal
congratulations poured In from all
parts of the country. . The health of
the veteran statesman is siuwijr im
proving. He has been well enough
lately to receive some ui ins political
friends. - .. v
f Tuesday Special l
m six cars luycrs ura. n i
f - Soap 25c 1
TOPEKA PRODUCT M
Ferd Dreisbach I
Both Phona 291 m
at , 913 Kansas Annua ' Jf -
Brakeman McMillan is laying oft on
runs Nqs. 121 and 122 between Topeka
and St. Joseph and Brakeman Gilyeat is
running in his place.
Conductor Forster who has been on
runs 121 and 122 between Topeka and
St. Joseph for several years left Satur
day for Lawrence where he will run on
runs Nos. 135 and 136, the local passen
ger run between Lawrence and Ottawa.
Conductor McCabe is laying off for a
few days with a severe attack of rheu
matism. : Engineer E. S. Ash is running in the
place of Conductor Cunningham, on the
lviarceune runs wniie toe lamer is laying
off for a few days. .,
Engineer Sam Kester has returned to
work after having been with his family
on a vacation, trip of several weeks to
canrornia.
The shops, commenced" l&st Saturday
afternoon to close Saturday afternoons
during the hot -weather. The change
will be in effect until some time in Sep
tember. ! Fireman Sumey has returned to work
in the local pool after having been oft
for some time.
H. W. Sharp,: division superintendent
of the Kansas City division who will be
come general - superintendent of the
western grand division after August 1
has returned to Kansas City after hav
ing been in Topeka for a couple of days
on a business trip.
Brakeman H. W. Jones has returned
to work on runs Nos. 121 and 122 between
Topeka and St. Joseph after having
been laying off for several days on ac
count of business.
Alfred Lovell, general superintendent
of motive power at Chicago, has return
ed to his home after having been in To
peka for a couple of days.
Chief Engineer C: ' A. Morse Of the
Santa Fe is in New Mexico and other
western points on a business trip in the
interests of his department.
- Plitiira FramIne and Mirror Silver
ing sdone cheaper at Coe Bros. Cut
Rate Store, 8 32 Kansas a venue.
.T. M. Marshall, formerly freight clerk
In the North ToDeka office has been
appointed to a position as chief clerk
in the storehouse at Albuquerque,
N. M.
Conductor Tom Verlin has returned
to work on runs Nos. 121 and 30 be
tween Topeka and Emporia after hav
ing been off for a eouple of trips
Conductor George Stone is running
in the place of Conductor Harry Grif
fin on runs Nos. 10? and 110 between
Topeka and Kansas City.
General Manager J. E. Hurley has
left on a short business trip to Chi
cago.
R C. Saunders of the electrical de
partment has returned from a busi
ness trip to La Junta. He will leave
tonight for a business trip to California.
B.-F. Manager, manager of the Fred
Harvey system, was in Topeka yester
day for a few hours on a business trip.
Trainmaster Lloyd Stanley of Em
poria was in Topeka this morning on a
short business trip.
Archie Pavey. chief clerk In the lo
cal ticket office, spent Sunday in Kan
sas City, the guest of relatives and
friends. . .
Division Superintendent C. T.- Mc-
Lellan of Emporia was up over Sun
day with his family. He returned to
Emporia this morning. v
FOURTH DISTRICT FOR STUBBS.
That Is the 5ues8 ot W. O. Austin of
Ctiaso County.
W. C. Austin, editor of the Chase
County Leader, and secretary of the
Fourth -District Republican, associa
tion, was in Topeka yesterday on busi
ness, and while here did a stunt of
Stubbs booming which ought to en
courage the Lawrence statesman.
, Mr. Austin said:
"W. R. Stubbs can carry every coun
ty in the Fourth district for the Re
publican nomination for governor,
with the possible exception of Morris.
That is, provided H. B. Miller- stays
out of the fight, as I think he will. I
have been travelling around over the
district considerably during the past
few weeks, and have visited nearly ev
ery county.. I 'was amazed at the
amount of Stubbs sentiment. It is
growing stronger all the time, every-
body eeems to think, and it would not
be very surprising if It would sweep
everything ahead of it by the time of
the nomination. . - -
"If H. B. Miller should be a candi
date, Stubbs would probably be un
able to carry Osage county,, but I .be
lieve that even with Miller in the race
Stubbs would get all of the counties in
the district except Morris and Osage."
DR. THOMASHURT.
Famous Aeronaut With Two M'pnien
in an .Automobile Wreck. J
' New York. Julv 8. rir!" j,,n. n
Thomas, the aeronaut, lies in a serious
condition at Fordham hospital today,
suffering from a. compound fracture
of the leg and internal Injuries receiv
ed in an automobile accident last
night, when the machine, carrying
the aeronaut and1 "two women com
panions, crashed into a trolley pole hi
the Bronx. Physicians said today that
Dr. Thomas might have to suffer the
amputation of his leg. Miss Florence
Hass, an actress, who wlth,Mlss Grace
Rogers, was with Dr. Thomas, when
the accident occurred was so seriously
injured that physicians amputated her
left leg today at Fordham hospital.
Miss Rogers was, Injured internally but
probably will recover.
Dr. Thomas and his friends were
traveling at a high rU of h ris.n-n
Jerome avenue last night. Near th
entrance of Woodlawn cemetery tha
road makes a sharp turn which the
aeronaut evidently did not see owing
to darkness. The machine crashed' in
to a heavy trolley pole and iDh,
Thomas and his two companions were
flung out of the machine as if from
a catapult. - The automobile was re
duced, to scrap iron. The report of the
crash was heard for some iHitanm
and mounted police and autolsts hur
ried to the aid of the injured who wer
taken to the hospital. Dr. Thomas was
found to have sustained a fracture o
the right leg and to have suffered in
ternal injurirs. His bodv was rrvi-i
ed with bruises. Miss Haas and Miss
Rogers both were unconscious when
found lying in the readway. The phy
eicians found that Miss Haas woul
have to undergo the amputation of her '
The curve where' the accident oc
curred is extremely, dangerous and
there have N been many accidents '- at
that point. Two women were killed
at the curve last year , in an automo- '
bile accident similar to the one last
night. '
MUST HAVE THEIR DRIXKS.
Small Wichita Boy Arrested Charged
With "Bootlegging."
Wichita. July 8. A mere youth,
who gave the name of Tom Jones at
police headquarters, was arrested by
Officer Wright, and he la facing . a
charge of "bootlegging," as when ar
rested he had in his possession three
bottles Of whisky which are being
held at the city building as evidenoe.-
Tom said he is but fif teen years old,
and that he Is required to make money
as best he can to support relatives) de
pending upon him. When first "spot
ted" by Officer Wright, the lad was
entering a two-per-cent place near
th Rock Island passenger station.
The officer thought It was proper to
soe what a lad was doing in one - of
these saloons, and upon entering he
caught the boy in the act of disposing
of the three bottles. One was a pint
and the other two were half pint bot
tles. . -
Meet me at the Chautauqua. '
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