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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, July 08, 1907, LAST EDITION, Image 6

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1907-07-08/ed-1/seq-6/

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-A phonograph concert of grand opera
and other high class records will be
given at the Country club Tuesday night
for the members of the club and their
Mr. Eugene Stanley of Riverside has
a merry house party comprising Messrs.
Frank Chaney. Chappel Foote, Alexan
tier Spencer and Walter Chaney, all of
Topeka. A canoe party was given last
night, which Included Misses Given
Houston,- Bettie Gilespie, Mary Walker,
Oakley Davidson, Alice Jobes. Ida
Chain; Messrs. Eugene Stanley, Hiram
Lewis, and the Topeka guests. Wichita
iieacon. . ' . '. . .
'- - .-.:.
. Miss Alice Rone, a Lawrence girl, a
graduate of the University of Kansas
nd a member of the K. U. chapter of
the PI Phi sorority who has been writing
for the New 'York World for four years
.has gone, to Italy to visit .at homes of
grand opera prima donnas whose rrlena
hip she made while they, were In New
T-ork with the Conreid and Hammer
tern -companies. Miss Rohe Is a very
clever, newspaper ..woman and has
achieved corisiderable prominence "and
made .-lots of .money. In newspaper work
In New York. Her sister. Miss Margaret
Rohe is also a successful newspaper
writer and Illustrator, working for the
New York World and Telegram.
Hi . ,.' v , :
- Perhaps it would do a certain chap
who thinks he is the chicken dumplings
and -cream pun's, with the girls to know
that one turned and walked three blocks
ut of her way to. avoid meeting him
when she -had a four-leaf clover in her
hoe. v.
Mrs.- James E.. Hurley will give a
leftist at the Country club Thurs
dikv mornin for Mrs. Hoch's house
party guests who are expected to ar
rive tomorrow to spend the rest of .he
week at the Governor's. House and whc
will Include Mrs. Rudolph Daughey,
Mrs. F. J. Funk. Mrs. L. . seller, sslts.
' Josiah Good. Mrs. Ell Good, Mrs. W.
A Blanchard. Mrs. Samuel Burkholder,
Mrs. M. S. Bryan. Mrs. Helen Miesse.
Mrs. J. H. Hoch and Mrs. Charies
Thompson, all of Marlon, and Mrs. Ira
Sterling of Peabody.r Mrs. Hoch will
give an " Informal afternoon ." for her
guests Wednesdays No -cards will be
sent out - but all the - Irieods of the
hostess are cordially invited.
A Topeka girl has refused a suitor six
-times, but she means 10 taise. :ma mioi
lv and is getting her trousseau r-;ady
a'll right.
, i,. , t .-
Mr.' Harry Bates gave a dinner Sat
urday night for Mr. Fred Greeley of
Manhattan. The others asked were Mr.
Greely. Mr. John Washburn, Mr. Willis
Blinn.- Mr. Herbert Blinn, Mr. Frank
Ripley, Mr. George Knox, Mr. Daviu
Gray, Mr. William Bates.
and Mrs. Charles Elliott gave a
lawn party Saturday night in honor of
Miss Cornelia Abrahams of Baltimore,
Md., who Is spending the summer with
her brother, Mr. John V. Abrahams.
Miss Helen Holcomb gave a thimble
party Saturday afternoon in compli
ment to her sister, Mrs. Myron Hol
comb. who was a June bride. The
guests, were Mrs. Rollo . Cunningham.
Mrs. A. S. Wysong.,-Mlss Ruby Givens,
Miss Pearl Givens, Miss Pearl Grote.
Miss Florence Clark; Miss Pearl Sny
der, Miss Lucyr.pickmson. Miss A'lle
Whitmore, Miss . Helen- Ingham, Miss
Ceora Lanbam, Miss Margaret Hink-
non, Miss winnrea iimw, jw.q.
Traver, Miss Hattie Torason, Miss lone
White Miss May White, Miss Nellie
Pond. Miss Mabel Pond, Miss Marcia
TFiitioma Miss Marv. Gaylord. Miss
Holcomb was assisted, by her sisteis,
Miss Ruth and Misa Dorcas Holcomb.
Emporia Gazette: Mrs. P. B. Plumb
and daughters, Mary and Caroline, and
Mis Nettie Maniey 01 jum-uuu --i.j,
left Friday. Mrs. Plumb and Miss Mary
o-n tn Ashtabula. Ohio, for a visit.
and Misg Caroline and Miss Maniey to
The Boy Phenomenon
- t :
6 rh?irS,fe ir-iv
Kept Ills word 7-sald he -would send Mr.
J. W. Frelss back to work In a week
and he did so in Ave treatments,
. ,. whi ell tools Just fire days. .
' Another well known citizen tells
what Magnetism has done for him.
Had been unable to work since the
18th. day of last month:
"Mr. Dwinell told me (when I went
to see him about my rheumatism) that
he would have me back to work In one
week, and 1 am glad to say he kept
his word. I have had sciatic rheuma
tism: for. the past 15 years and I have
tried ' nearly everything. Nothing,
however, seemed to do -me any good
until I went to Mr. Dwinell, and after
the fifth treatment I went back to my
work free from rheumatism.
"This is for the benefit of those who
are afflicted in any way," that they may
know where to' find relief. '
"130 E. 14th St., Junction City, Kan."
Nearly all chronic diseases quickly
yield to Magnetism in the hands of
this - phenomenal : healer. -
Offices are at 232 E. 6th St., Topeka,
Kan. - "
Ind. 1415. " Bell 2023.
fix - v&2 J A -
This design is adaptable for general wear, and can be effectively reproduced
in Holland linen, ' gingham, chambray, percale, white and colored linen ' and
soft pique, each combined with a contrasting material for the trimming. The
blouse ia mounted on a lining, and joined to a square yoke; short tucks regu
late the fullness In the back and front. The sleeves are short and gathered
into bands at the lower edge - The spirt is straight, gathered at the top where
it is attached to the blouse under a belt of the contrasting material. The guimpe
can be made of any of the soft, thin wash materials and can have either
long, or short sleeves.
go to Quebec. Canada. Mrs. Plumb
and Mary will Join the two in Quebec
later, and 'together they, will all-travel
by buggy down through New Emrland
to Plymouth, Mass.. where" the A. H.
Plumbs will spend the summer.
Miss Sue Rodgers went home to To
peka Friday afternoon after a three
weeks' visit with Miss Edna Wilcox.
Mrs. Albrecht Marburg entertained
the Monday Whist club today.
The Daughters of the Revolution will
have a called meeting of importance at
the home of Mrs. H. I. Cook, 1017 Tyler
street, Wednesday morning at half past
9 o'clock. . . .
Notes and Personal Mention. "
Mrs. Ralph Valentine and Mr.. Will
Curtis are in Troy.wnere tneir motner,
Mrs. W. H. H. Curtis is very ill-
Mrs. Will Dick and Miss May
Ebright have gone to Seattle Wash.,
to visit their sister, Mrs- .A, niffao
Hot. . . .- ... ....
Mr. SafTord Chamberlain returned to,
Baring. Mo., yesterday after a short
visit .in Toneka.
Miss Rachel Locke and Miss Ruth
Locke are expected home tomoirow, the
former from Baldwin and the latter
from Holton. .-,.,.'
Misses Lydia and Emma.Bolmar left
today for Excelsior Springs to spend.. a
month. . . '
' Miss Helen Sharitt and Miss Gert
rude Mulvane will go to Isabel, Kan.,
this week to visit Miss Blanch Rohrer
on the Rohrer ranch.
Miss Margaret Garvey leaves Friday
for Guthrie. Ok., for a visit,
Mrs. M. A. Dodge and Mrs. N. C.
Clarke, of Kansas City, spent Sunday
.with their sister, Mrs. A. B. Mullin,' 30S
West Thirteenth.
The Misses Badgley of Westmorelti. d
are visiting Miss Thora Spaulding, VZiZ
Lane street.
Col. J. M. Clark has gone to the
northern lakes to spend the rest of the
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Knowles and their
daughter, Mrs. George L. Thacher and
her children of Waterville, .left Satur
day for the Knowles summer cottage at
Cape Cod, Mass., to spend the f.ummer.
Mrs. Thomas J. Myers is expected
home tonight from a visit in Kansas
Mrs. Charles Haines and her children
of Sabetha, have returned to their home
in Sabetha after a visit to her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Moon
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Scott left today
for a trip to California. Misses Gladys
and Dorothy Scott have gone to Peoria,
111., to stay , with their grandparents
during their absence.
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Lerrigo loft
today for California to spend six week".
Mrs. Robert T.- Herrick and her
daughter Genevieve will return to Kan
sas City Wednesday accompanied by
her sister, Mrs. Thomas B. Frost, of the
City of Mexico, and her daughter,
Betty. They are now guests of their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Davis. Mrs.
Frost will mend a month in Kansas
City and Oklahoma and -a-iil return to
Topeka before sne leaves ior jiexi-j.
Bishon and Mrs. Millspaugh, Miss
Nellie Millspaugh and Mr. Clarks..n
Millspaugh left today ior tneir summer
home at Pryor Lake, Minn., to spend
the summer.
Mr. Taylor Belcher, 01 Jvjnsa3 ji.y.
spent Sunday with his motner, mra.
James Belcher and left today for Pryor
Lake, Minn., to spend a vacation of
ten days.
Mrs; David E. Palmer has returned
from a visit in Kansas City.
Mrs. Charles Brooks 'lnomas. aiiss
Marv Hambleton and Miss Elvia Mills
paugh will leave Thursday for Balti
more and Virginia Beach to spend the
rest of the summer. "
Miss Elizabeth LeBar will go to Erie
this week for a few weeks. In August
Miss LeBar, Miss Glenn Davis. Miss
Helen Davis and Miss Janet Gardner
will leave for an extended eastern trip.
They wilt take the lake trip from Chi
cago to Montreal ana wueoec ma visi
New York, Washington and- James
towa; .
Mrs. C. W. Lyman and Mrs. nan 01
Manhattan and Mrs. Otis of Washing
ton, D. G, are guests of Mrs. Charles
Lyman. , . -
Miss Margaret uoing nas returned
from a visit in Kansas City.
Dr. Ida C. Barnes has returned
from a month's trip to Philadelphia
and New York city.
Judge W. . E. Fleming of Chicago
was in Topeka Sunday, the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Humphrey.
Miss Permelia Curtis, who has been
visiting Mrs. O. G. Dodge in. -Annapo
lis. Md., since commencement week at
Wellesley, where she is a student, re
turned home yesterday. '
Mrs. George C. Thompson and Mrs.
F. A. Herbst and - her son Frederick
returned to Kansas City today after.a
visit to Mr. and Mrs. Edward A.
Mrs. Scandrett nad Miss Scandrett
left today for a month's stay in Cleve
land, O. -j
Miss Lucile Cooper of Abilene, who
was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Hal
Hazlett, went to Kansas City Friday.
Mrs. William Cox and Mrs. Walters
of Lebanon, Ind., are the guests of
Mrs. Jennie Hanna at the Devon.
Miss Grace Proudfit left. today for a
visit in Kansas City and will later go
to the northern lake3.,$o spend everal
weeks at-her sister's summer home iri
. Mr. Wilbur Galloway left Sunday for
a fortnight's trip through Colorado.
Judge and M'r3.'1Rousseaui A,, Buxch
went to Excelslo, Spj-ings today , to
spend . a fortnight . Miss Winifred
Burch has gone to the Sallna Chau
tauqua and her guest. Miss Ruby Peel
of Salina, left today for Kansas City.
Mrs. Charles Hammond has returned
from a' visit In Garnett. ,
Mr. W. A. Radford will leave next
month for the Minnesota lakes.
Mr, George Hayden will spend the
summer with Mr. Arch Williams at
the Williams home on Fillmore street,
while" Mr. A. "F. 'Williams and Mr.
Burns Williams are in Colorado.
Mr. and-Mrs. W. !R.- Kercher are at
home in the first floor apartment ' of
the Whittelsey apartment house, 1121
West Tenth avenue.
Atchison Globe: Mrs. J. H. Noble
and" her ' daughter " Alice will arrive
from Topeka Monday to make their
home In Atchison.- Mr. Noble is con
nected with the Atchison cereal mill,
and has the Dr. McKelvey house on
Parallel street ready for his . family.
.. .Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Nellis will
arrive from.. Topeka this evening, to
be guests-at the home of R. B. Spitler
for the Spitler-White marriage, which
occurs Wednesday.
Mr. Jim Chambers has gone east
for an extended trip.
Mr3. Carr and Mr. Frank Chambers,
who have been guests of Mrs. Francis
Chambers for a week, returned- Sun
day to Hutchinson. ... . ..
Miss Charlotte Chambers and Miss
Ota Chambers have - gone to Denver,
Manitou and Colorado Springs to
spend a few weeks.
Mrs. Frederick Freeman nas Deen
called to Leavenworth on account of
the Illness of her father, Mr. L. H.
Waugh. '
Leavenwortn Times: mr. ana airs.
Frederick Houghton of Topeka are
the guests of Mrs. Houghton's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. I. Pemberton.
The Willard W. C. T. U. will meet
Tuesday at three o'clock with Mrs.
Datow. 1118 Taylor street.
Misses Olive and Ethel Owen of
1634 Harrison street leave Tuesday
for Boston, where they will spend a
month of their summer vacation visit
ing relatives.
Miss NelWe Baker nas postponed
her return to Lathrop. Mo., and will
spend this week with Mrs. Warren M.
Mrs. Herbert. , Armstrong Is the
guest of her parents. General and Mrs.
J. N. Roberts of Lawrence.
Mrs. Henry F. Mason has returned
from a visit in Garden City.
Mr. A. L. Davis of Oklahoma City
spent Sunday with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Davis.
Mrs. Charles B. McCllntock has re
turned from a visit In Atchison.
Mrs. D. F. Gordon has returned to
her home in San Francisco. CaJ., after
a visit to her sister, Mrs- Laura Nich
olson. Mrs. Gordon is the wife of
for' hot days.
cream, sugar, and
sqneezo of lemon.
"There's a Reason." .
Brigadier General Gordon, U. S. A., re
tired: -
. Mrs. Clifford Hi'sted and two daugh
ters of Kansas '. City, Mo., are the
guests of Mrs. Byron Roberts.
lfs Lucile- Blake of Baldwin ar
rived Saturday to visit Mrs. N. G.
Edleblute. Mr. and Mrs. George
Benedict of Baldwin, who were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edleblute.
have gone to Manhattan.
Mr. J. Newell Abrahams of Port
Deposit, Maryland, will arrive in To
peka soon for ,a permanent residence.
Mr. Abrahams . is, a brother of Mr.
John V. Abrahams.
Mrs. C. W. Kidder returned to Kan
sas City Sunday after a visit to her
sisters, the Miss-es Wintrode.
Mrs. E. R. Taylor returned today
from a visit la Burlingame.
Mrs. Melville L. Metcalf of Kansas
City and Mrs. Ellis of Oklahoma City
are spending several . weeks at the
Blower House.,; .
Mr. and Mrs. Loyal Miller and their
cmraren nave , returned to Oklahoma
City after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. J. R
Burrow. . , .
Lawrence Gross of Junction City is
tne guest or Merrill Gate.
Mrs. David Overmyer and Mr. David
Overmyer, Jr., have returned from a
visit to Mrs. De Vere Rafter of Hol
ton. Mies Grace Overmyer will .spend
Mr., and Mrs. S. S. Rice and their
daughter, accompanied by Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Gr.Uey and children
leave this afternoon for an extended
trip through Oregon, Washington and
tjaiirornia. -- -
- Mrs. J. M. Elston enjoyed a pleasant
surprise on trie evening of July sixth.
cne occasion being her birthday. .
Miss Mane Anderson, Miss Ella
Stoltzman, Mrs. Jack Frayser and MK
Frank Barber spent Sunday at Waka-
Answer Complaint Filed by Lincoln,
- Neb., Commercial Club.'
Lincoln, Neb., July 8.- Three -rail
ways have filed answers with the in
terstate commerce- commission to the
complaint recent ly made by the Lin
coln Commercial . chub which alleged
discriminations on freight rates from
the south In favor of Omaha.; The
Missouri, . Kansas & Texas made
general - denial hf the charges," while
the Bnion Pacific J and . Burlington
railways, tnrough their general coun
sel. have asserted in the answers that
Omaha Is a fCompetitlve point- and. is
entitled to the present rate, while
Lincoln Is not- " The railroads asserted
that the granting of Missouri river
rates to Lincoln, as its Commercial
club asked, would destroy the com
mercial parity, now existing in Ne
braska and Kansas. The hearing be
fore the interstate commerce commis
sion will not take place until after the
summer vacation, r, -. .
Brother of Jolin , J)i ' Returning ...East
From His Kansas Ranch.
Wichita, July. 8. Wichita had as a
guest yesterday" F. Rockefeller of
Cleveland, Ohio. Mr. Rockefeller Is
a brother , of John D. Rockefeller, of
Standard, CJU fame. . He is ' returning
east from . athree w;eeks1 trip, to his
rut;n in jviowa cpunty. ., ,r.. ; ,. .
., :A reporter caljed.'.pn MT' feockefeUer
at'.his rooms irt" the Carey hotel; - - "He
was upon the rpofnt of retiring for the
night, but notwithstanding his undress
attire he showed a willingness to talk.
He said he had Been spending a f?w
Weeks at his ranch near Belvldere,
which" is on the Englewood branch of
the -Santa" Fe. "'Mr. Rockefeller was
browned by the sun, and looked more
like a farmer than a millionaire.- He
had been "roughing it," and it evident
ly has agreed with him.
Speaking of his buffalo herd, 5 "Mr.
Rockefeller said it was flourishing.
Eight calves were born this spring,
but the herd was diminished by one
cow being struck by lightning and kill
ed. There are now twenty-nine head
In the herd.
"How's crops?" asked the reporter.
"Crops are inexcellent shape," re
sponded Mr. Rockefeller, and, continu
ing, said: "Some patches of wheat
were badly frost bitten early In April,
but most of the fields will make a fine
yield. I never saw grass better In
Kiowa county than It is this year, and
the cattle are in excellent shape."
- Asked If he should continue to re
tain possession of - his ranch, he
answered: :r
"I have never? entertained any -Idea
of disposing of It unless the sherift
gets Hi" he added with a smile-
Mr. Rockefeller was evidently
thinking of the watered mining stock
that was recently worked off on him
in St. Louis.
"Yes, I'm broke," .he added with a
"Your brother has had quite a time
dodging the subpoena servers," sug
gested the officious reporter.
"Don't know a thing about It. John
hasn't written me for a month. Good
State Printing Plant Proving a Profit
able Venture for Kansas.
In two years more, according to the
report of State Printer T. A. McNeal,
the state of Kansas will have 'paid for
Its state printing plant with the money
saved on printing over the cost under
the old contract system.
Mr. McNeal has given out a com
parative statement between the two
years that the state has owned the
plant, 1906-06 and 1906-07, and the
two previous years, 1903-04 and 1904-
05, wnen tne plant was operated un
der the old system. The present plan
shows that Kansas has In the past two
fiscal years saved $4,511.24 over the
two previous fiscal years.
Two years agov July 1, the state ap
propriation of $141,000 became effec
tive to run the plant under the pres
ent system. Not only were all condi
tions met, and a much larger .volume
of work accomplished, but McNeal
Used only $131,176.59 of the appro
priation and turned back $9,528.30 in
to the state treasury.
The total appropriations, including
the deficiency and there usually has
been one In years past for the flsca)
years 1903-04 and 1904-05, under the
old system, was $195,687.83. Taking
the difference between McNeal's fig
ures and that sum, gives McNeal and
the new system a saving of $64,511.24
for two years alone.
The present ' state printing "plant,
the equipment and the ground, with
the appropriation for equipment made
this year and the additional ground
bought, makes the total cost of the
plant $91,000. Of this amount the
state has saved $64,000 In two years.
"In another two years," said Mr.
McNeal. "the plant will be paid for
and we will be $30,000 ahead."
For the quarter just ended, com
paratively the state saved $21,741.23
as against the old plan. . -
An Opportunity to Secure a Fine v
Piano With Very Little Effort.
Many people availed themselves of our very attractive prices on
Pianos within the last few days, and in the next ten days we e'xpect
to close out 75 to 100 instruments at a tremendous sacrifice.
These Pianos are all in splendid condition, some of them practically
new, having been returned from agents unsold with cases slightly marred
Others have been rented to students, or in private homes for a
short time, and are brought in during the vacation, to be sold.
PIANOS worth $175, Summer Sale price $125
PIANOS worth 185. Summer Sale
PIANOS worth
PIANOS worth
PIANOS worth
PIANOS worth
$5.00 to
These prices exist for 10 days only. Call and make your
Standard Oil Officials id Not Need
the Money.
. r.v.mofrn T.ilxr S Tho ' .Standard Oil
company.' which- is facing a fine in the
United States court of a possible 29 mil-
ltnn nllirc . . ) t- oc:lfrl VAfifprflaV V
Chicago Salvation' Army lasses to give
them the odd $1,200 In mileage In wit
ness fees earned by John D. Rockefel
lers and others, so that 400 more' babies
of the hot tenement ' districts may
breathe fresh country air for a sweek.:
about'. 'this small' matter of $1,200 and
left It In the hands or tne. government.
T,n G - '-Tinv. -tliolr nttnmpv. tnld TMs-
" . ... .......... " '
Atrnvmov SIitiq thnt V c t hm ir lit
ilivk j.l". j " ... - 1
hts witnesses did not -care about the
$1.50 a- jay they earnea ana me iw
apiece in mileage, and would not even
claim it. '-"',
' i).,..irflfni!..T. TotiiT.nri . tr Cleveland
Sunday night and left his $100 . in the
hands of Marshal Hoy; enough money
to send 40 babies to the country per
v.aa eo'va t Vi .ir- lives In this hot weath
er.. There were 14 witnesses In all who
came before the 'court. Jt;acn or inem
is entitled by law to a fee of $1.50 and
k r.orta a mile for every mile traveled
going ' and coming.- Roughly this
amounts to a total or i,auu. xt was i;;i--
fund" that the lassies or tne salvation
a otarmlTiAil ehnnlH nnt Me idle..
After a' hurried "consultation among
the officers of - the organization last
night they dispatched a-, personal teie
. , .. m .f r- Rnrkpfpllpr at once and
asked f him to direct his attorney to
turn the money over to them. , They
pledged themselves to give an account
ing and devote the money to the use
ofthe poor..' '
H. H. Tucker Is Employing' His Time
While In Prison.
Clierryyale, July 8. The Repub
lican says; A. M. Barker has re
turned from a business trip to Kansas
City, where he was called by J. C- O.
Morse, receiver for the Uncle Sam on
company, Mr. Barker went to Leav
enworth to ' see H. H. Tucker.'' He
says Tucker is getting along fine and
is working almost as hard as though
he was In the company s ottice at
Kansas City.-
Mrs. ' Tucker, who stays .near her
husband, spends every evening with
him in the jail court- IHirlng the day
Harry is given the freedom- of the
yard and employs ' all his time not
required to answer nls correspondence
and to transact other business writing
a book. ' '
Tucker has already- written 160
oases, and it Is expected the book will
contain 600 pages when finished. .The
book will deal with his life and some
of his troubles with the Standard. Al
ready many requests have come in for
this book.
The affairs of the company, Mr.
Morse says, are in very -satisfactory
condition. Mr. Tucker expects to be
able to pay all of the company's In
debtedness in a short time and then
he will ask that tho receiver be dis
charged. Some of the heaviest stock
holders have contributed toward the
liquidation of the company's affairs.
and it is believed they will soon have
enough money to pay out. The monkey
thus sent is being kept by Mrs. TucKer
as a private fund.
Beautify the Complexion
CREAM, the n
cqualed beautifier IB
endorsed by thottwnds
and guaranteed to
remove freckle,
pimplea, liver spots,
tan, aallowneM, etex.
the wont cue la 20 days, and raator
the beauty of youtk. Price 50 -cent and
$1.00. by leading druggist or mail, : -
(Ware, ky NATIONAL TOILET CO, Pari, Ta.
- Bold by - GaUin Drug Co., Fred 6nw
and other druggists.
200, Summer Sale
225, Summer Sale
250, Summer Sale
275, Summer Sale
$10.00 Down, and Easy
W. F. Roehr Music Go.
630 Kansas Ave. - - - Topeka, Kansas
Old Familiar Songs
always afford a pleasant and profitable half hour in a gathering or
young people. - But few can sing even the old songs entirely from
memory, and usually there are not enough books to go around A
splendid selection of 53 of the best old songs, published In a handsome
book, may be secured. 5 copies for 25c if procured at once at
Ajougneny s acnooi, niigntn ana
bpiic oy man, aaa luc; a. sample
Harvest Hand Sues Junction City Of
ficers for Mistreatment. -. . ' .
Junction City, July 8. A petition
has been filed with the clerk of the
district court in a damage suit in
which Samuel Sul'Mvan is plaintiff and
City Marshal E. J. Prltchett, Police
Judge J. I. Stakebake and Policeman
H. W. Folck, Jt., and H. C. Church
ara defendants. '
The petition charges that. H. ' C.
Church anid H. W. Folck, Jr., acting
under the direction of Marshal
Prltchett, unla.wfu.lly assaulted Sulli
van, who was en route to the harvest
field, placed him under arrest. In
formed him that he had been arrested
as a crook, for having stolen- a dia
mond and gold ring which was the
property of Sullivan. It says he was
arrested without warrant and that he
was taken to the jail by force, where
the policeman, with the aid of Mar
shal . Prltchett, forcibly searched the
person of Sullivan, taking his dia
mond, ring, gold watch, chain and an
ordinary pocket knife, and then un
lawfully locked him in the city jail. It
says that Police Judge Stakebake,
without any formal charge in writing,
informed Sullivan that he was fined
the sum of $10 and costs, in all $16,
for carrying the pocket kn.ife. The
petition continues with the ,' charge
that Sullivan was imprisoned until
June 29 and that In the meantime the
officers endeavored, pursuant to their
concerted purposes, to coerce Sullivan
into selling the diamond for $40, that
he would have money to pay his fine
and enough with which to get out of
town. It says Sullivan refused and
offered to work out his fine, but on
June 29 he was informed that his
board in the city jail . was . costing
money and he was discharged from
custody. The officers retained the
diamond, giving Sullivan 30 days in
which to redeem it.
Pittsburg Shortstop Forges to
Front in the National.
Chicago, July 8. Hans Waener.
genltl Pittsburg - performer, has
bounced into the lead in the National
league race for batting honors while
Harry Steinfeldt Is fighting off an at
tack of malaria. Wagner has amassed
75 hits In 223 times at bat, which nets
him an average of .336. "Wagner also
has 24 stolen bases, one more than
Frank Chance.
Steinfeldt about holds his own with
.309. a drop from his .323 a week ago.
Meantime Lumley, the Brooklyn heavy
hitter, has forged up Into second place.
Arthur Hofman. the famous utility
man of the Chicago Cubs, has won his
spurs by batting .292, a rating which
places him the fifth hitter In the
league: Cincinnati has Mitchell, Schle!
and Ganzel well up. National leaguers
have made 44 home runs this season.
King and Queen Off for Ireland.
London, July 8. King Edward and
Queen Alexandra started this after
noon for Ireland, the second visit since
their accession. On their way their
majesties will spend . tomorrow at
Bangor and lay the foundation of the
University . of North Wales. The
royal yacht is awaiting the royal par
ty. at Holy Head and will convey them
to Kingstown, where the king and
queen will arrive July 10. One of the
special objects of the king's present
trip is to visit the Dublin, exposition.
iOALifc ".Err !
price. .... .$135
price, .... .$150
price ..... . $1 75 . .
price . . . : . $200 ; ' ,
price . : . . , $225
selection before time expires.
Jackson, Topeka. If you wish them
copy will be sent by mall postpaid
He Will Not Sit on Commission to Ex
amine Mrs. Eddy. ...
Providence, R. I., July 8. Dr. Alder
G. Blumer of the staff of the Butler
insane hospital, and one of the best
known experts in mental diseases in
Rhode Island, has declined to act as
one of the co-masters In the examina
tion of Mrs. Mary Baker G. Eddy, the
Christian Science leader, whose prop
erty and condition are at present the
subject of a law-suit brought by her
"next friends" against several promi
nent members of the Christian Science
denomination. An approaching Euro
pean trip of several months Is as
signed by Dr. Blumer as the reason
for his declination.
Dr. Blumer's declination will neces
sitate the appointment of another co
master to act In conjunction with
Judge Edgar Aldrlch of the federal
court, and Dr.' George F., Jelly, the
Boston alienist.
. Meriden 6, Topeka Midgets 4.
In a well played game of baseball
here Sunday the home team defeated
the fast Midget team of Topeka with
Robinson and Metzger and Hass and
Senne as batteries.
Score by innings: R.H.E.
Topeka 0 0200000 24 2
Meriden 0 0 2 1 10 2 0 -6 8 S
I,ow Rates via TCnion Pacific. '
$17.50 to Colorado and - return,
eve:, day to September 30, 1907.
$30.50 to Ogden or Salt Lake City
and return, every day to" September
30, 1907.
$42.50 to Spokane ar.d -return, June
20 to July 12, 1907.
$50.00 to . Portland, Seattle, Tacoma.
Everett, Belllngham, Vancouver, Vic
toria or New Westminster and return,
June 20 to July 12. - . , .
$55.00 to . Yellowstone Park and re
turn, including rail and stage, Juna 7
to Sepember 12. '
- $60.00 to Portland, Tacoma, Seattle,
San Francisco, Los Angeles . or San
Diego and return, daily to Sepember
15, 1907. -
?62.50 Circuit Tour via San Fran
cisco Los Angeles and Portland, June
20 to' July 12. 1907.
$73.50 Circuit '"njir via San Fran
cisco, Los Angeles and Portland, every
day to September 15, 1907.
$80.50 to Yellowstone Park and re
turn including rail, stage and hotels
in Park for regular tour, June T t
September 12.
Also very low round trip rates, June
1 to September 15, tomany other Ore
gon. Washington, Montana, Idaho and
British Columbia points via Union
Pacific. Inquire of F. A. Lewis. City
Ticket Agent, 525 Kansas avenue, or
J. C. Fulton. Depot Agent.
9 ja ix
Panama Cleaning
Like diamond, cutting neces
ltates the services of an expert.
Most any one can clean a Pana
ma with . Oxalld acid, which
causes the straw to crack and
chip. Our method is the same
as used by the largest hat man
ufacturies In the world. You
can't afford to monkey with
cheap .acid cleaners. Ask any
one for whom we have done
work, then telephone us to call
for yours.
' 119 V. 7th. Ind. 1082. Bell 1009

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