OCR Interpretation


The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, July 12, 1907, LAST EDITION, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1907-07-12/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 12

Ill
THE frOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAIr-FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 12, 1907.
CLOTHI
ON CREDIT
Sweeping deductions
The Biggest Bargains of the Season
ONE-THIRD to ONE-HALF DISCOUNT on Ladies' Tailored Jacket Suits,
Jaunty Pony Suits, Pretty Eton Suits in blacks, blues and all the neat
shades in light colors at less than manufacturers' cost. A beautiful array
of trimmed hats at less than the Material cost.
One Dollar a Week Payments
A large assortment of Ladies' Jackets in coverts, black and fancy light mix
tures, in loose back and tight fitting styles; also in silk. Hundreds of Ladies'
Dress Skirts, Underskirts and Shirt Waists to select from.
Special Tomorrow on Credit
1 Tub Skirt ....$2.98
1 Lawn Waist $1.50
1 Jaunty Hat. . . i $1.98
1 Pair Oxfords $2.75
Total. $9.21
This Outfit for $2 Cash. Balance 50c a week
HATS and
SHOES
For; Women
50c a Week
Men's Suits, $7.50 to $20.00
Boy's Suits, $4.00 to $12.50
Children's Suits, $2 to $6
HATS and
SHOES
For Men
50c a Week
We Make It Easy for You to Dress Well
A Fine Line of Silk
Waists $3.50 to $7.50
50c a Week
RIDO
LEY
113 East Eighth
SNAP SHOTS
SEALED PACKAGE PLAN.
I
Packers and Commission Men Reach
I Basis of Agreement.
Chicago, July 12. The "sealed pack
age" system of buying cattle at the
Chicago stock yards has been adopted
as a compromise at a meeting between
representative of the Chicago Livestock
exchange and the packers. Negotia
tions have been pending for several
weeka between the commission men and
the packers and no agreement could be
reached on any other basis.
The packers held out for a system
of purchasing cattle at the yards where
by stock found to be Infected with cer
tain diseases could be rejected after the
purchase. The commission men main
tained that such a system was unfair
and gave the packers an undue advan
tage over the cattle owners and com
mission men. Under the agreement the
packing house buyers will make per
chases at their own risk. They will be'
given the right of examination, but
once selections have been made and
prices agreed upon the sale will be re
garded as completed and any subse
quent losses will fall upon the purchasers.
j Wheat Averaged 42 Bushels.
Seneca. Kan.. July 12. The Tribune
Says: A. R. Spaulding has threshed
. eighteen acres of wheat and delivered
jthe same to buyers in Seneca. The
.average was 42 bushels to the acre,
'(weighing out 62 pounds to the bushel.
LjThe price paid delivered was 75 cents.
The yield surprised the best judges,
and was of high grade berry and
quality.
A XEW DEPARTMENT STORE.
E. Zand! ton Will Open si Large Mer
cantile Establishment in September.
A new department store will be
opened by Mr. K. Zanditon on Kansas
avenue about Septemper first. This
store is expected to be one of the
largest department stores In the state.
The Crawford opera house building
that Is now being remodeled for the
store will be of the latest type and
most improved structure in the city,
and when the new stock has been in
stalled, it will no doubt be a pride- to
the city. .
In speaking of the new store, Mr.
Zanditon said; "I will leave shortly
for the eastern market for the purpose
of buying merchandise. I shall visit
Boston, New York. Philadelphia and
Cleveland, and in fact all points that
will be of advantage for the purchase
of merchandise. I buy all of my goods
directly from the manufacturer, at the
mills and factories, a fact which gives
me an advantage over those buying
from wholesalers and jobbers. In this
way I am able to buy goods cheaper
and this has been the cause, in a large
degree, of my success. I expect to
open the store for business between
September 1 and 15. and will carry In
stock all goods that truly belong to a
department store of this class. I will
continue to cater to the masses with
popular priced merchandise as I have
always done heretofore."
OUIDA'S HARD LUCK.
Xoted Novelist Is Blind. Deaf and
Uvlng in Poverty.
Nothing so Good
in Summen
uifESirsssn
n
o
s
Q
1
1
I
1
D
D
lit!
Nothing so healthful? and
satisfying in Summer asr
Slireciciecl wtteaf
combined with fresh fruits or
creamed vegetables. If you
want a dish that is deliciously
appetizing and sustaining,
warm a Shredded Wheat Bis
cuit in the oven till it is crisp,
crush a hollow in the top and
fill it with berries, sliced pine
apple, bananas or peaches, and
serve with cream and sugar.
Contains more real nutriment
than meat or eggs.
For breakfast heat the Biscuit in oven to
restore crispness, pour hot or cold milk over it,
add a little cream and a little salt; or, sweeten
to taste. Shredded Wheat is delicious and
wholesome for any meal in combination with
fresh or preserved fruits. At your grocer.
D
i
i
i
i
0
B
B
London, July 12. The Florence corre
spondent of the Daily Mail sends
lengthy details of the recent life of the
novelist, Quida, who Is living in poverty
in Italy, and to whom, according to an
nouncement made yesterday, a pension
or .ou nas been granted from the civil
list. The correspondent says until two
years ago miss De la Ramee occupied
opienuia vnia at Lucca. She was
known as "the lady of the dogs," as she
invanaDiy nad thirty. Her Intense fond
ness for dogs caused her on one occasion
to give a meal of milk, bread and meat
i.?eIery doar in L"cca. She paid the
bill for the extraordinary banquet will
ingly although heavy debts were crowd-
...s uyjn uer mrougn ner utter Ignor
ance of the value of money.
It was soon after this that she had a
dispute with her landlord. This led to
three lawsuits whih r, , t i . ...
. "'ua wiiii u ii L III-:
costs further crippled her purse and her
lauuiuiu men lurnea ner out.
For a time she went to a hotel at Via
Reggio, but again thoughtless expendi
tures exhausted her resources. Her
pngnc now was such that she passed a
night under the trees on the sea front.
The remalni nc few rt he ia -,-,, i ..
of dogs were at her side. Here her
maid s mother found her at 5 o'clock in
the mornincr and tnnlr hm tn v. -. v. v. i .
cottage where she kept her for several
months.
That homeless nlrtf 1.111..
beach caused Ouida to lose the sight of
her left eve and nTart hmnutii aK.nt-
deafness. In February last she went to
anoiner notei at via Reggio where she
remained until July 6,when. being again
in financial stralta Rho
ex-maid's mother to the village of
Massarosa, five miles distant, where
she Is now living in a milkman's squalid
NEW KIND OF RAILS.
Tlie Santa Fe Has Made an Order for
30,000 Tons.
New York, July 12. The specifications
of an order for 40,000 tons of steel rails
given to the Bethlehem Steel company
are interesting In view of the contro
versy which has been going on for some
time between the manufacturers of rails
and the railroads. The latter have been
making a protest against the quality of
the rails and the way they have been
breaking. The specifications In the con
tracts, which were awarded by the San
ta Fe and the Lackawanna are more
stringent than they have been in the
past.
They require that 25 per cent of the
ingot be discarded from the top and
that the rails contain not more than
.04 per cent of sulphur. The cutting off
of the top of the Ingot Is to eliminate
the steel which Is likely to be impaired
by the raising of gas and other Impuri
ties to the surface. In the past the
mills have been cutting oft from 8 to
13 pr cent and contracts have been
calling for open hearth rails containing
not more than .06 per cent of sulphur.
Rails on these terms will of course cost
considerably more.
The Santa Fe order was for 30.000
tons and the Lackawanna for 10,000
tons.
Lumber Rates to Go I "p.
Salt Lake City, July 12. The Herald
today says: Freight rates on lumber
shipments throughout . the United
States and particularly between Wash
ington, Oregon and other Pacific coast
points to the intermountain country,
will be raised from 5 to 10 per cent
on September 1 or October 1 by the
railroad companies. Such is the posi
tive information that has been received
in Salt Lake this week and with it
comes the announcement that when
freight rates are so raised the price
of lumber to the public will be pro
portionately raised.
Doctor James Albert Berry.
Specialty Diseases of the nose, throat,
stomach and Intestines, 725 Kansas avt
A dwelling to cost J1.000 will be erect
ed on lot 201 Taylor street by Mrs.
Huhn.
A new Methodist church to cost $1,400
will be erected at 1502 Seward avenu.
A building permit has been issued.
The first grading for the construe
tion of the new sidewalks ia being done
by the street commissioner's force.
A moccasin belonging to a young lady
was hanging in a Vinewood car last
night unclaimed and attracted consid
erable attention.
The Butchers' and Grocers picnic will
be held at Vinewood on the 18th of July,
This is the annual picnic and one of
the big summer events.
W. E. Connelley of Topeka will read
a paper on the "Pioneers of Missouri
at the Chautauqua at Fairmount park,
Kansas City, tomorrow.
The street commissioner has been
grading streets in Quinton Heights.
The streets in thi3 addition are like
regular stone quarries.
Today is Ladies' day at the ball
game and this is probably the sign
that a poor game will be played. It
generally happens that way.
The Springfield series of games closed
witn tne one this afternoon and Wich
ita's ball team will open a series of
four games tomorrow afternoon.
The Sunday schools at Prairie Home,
Bethel and Pleasant Ridge will unite
and hold a picnic at . Forbes grove,
two miles north of Kiro, on July 2 5.
The annual Grocers and Butchers'
picnic at Vinewood park will be held
next Thursday, July 18. All the stores
in Topeka will be closed on that date,
Yesterday's ball game between the
White Sox and Springfield was the
shortest one ever played at the Ath
letic park and lasted but one hour and
fifteen minutes.
The Y. M. C. A. juniors, under the
leadership of Harry Heinzman, started
for Vinewood park bright and early this
morning with their lunches with -them
for a day s picnic
Guy Adams has sold his automobile
to Dr. Fleming, a dentist of Greenleaf,
and will purchase a new machine as
soon as he can make up his mind what
car he wants to drive.
Those who did not go out to the
game yesterday, will be finding fault
with themselves today as yesterday's
game was one of the prettiest exhibi
tions ever seen on the local park.
During the remainder of the summer
the clothing stores on Kansas avenue
.will close at 5:30 every night with the
exception of Saturday night. An agree
ment to this effect was entered into yes
terday.
H. J. Bone, United States district at
torney, is in the city, but will leave
next week for Denver where he is in
charge of the prosecution of the mining
frauds which the government has un
earthed.
A souvenir programme of Garfield
park is being prepared for the use of
the visitors to next week's Chautauqua
and will contain numerous views of the
park and the section of the city north
of the river.
Captain E. E. Whittaker, who for
the past five months has ' been in
charge of the Salvation army work in
Torjeka. has resigned and will return
to his home in Illinois for a rest, as his
health is bad.
City Attorney Drenning has taken a
vacation and has gone to Yellowstone
Park. This will afford the city fath
ers a slight chance of slipping In a lit
tle legislation and a few ordinances to
their own liking.
It is reported that a new Joint has
been ODened on Kansas avenue. The
interior is neatly arranged and parti
tioned into rooms for the accommoda
tion of the patrons of the place who
are said to be of both sexes.
For a week past an item to the ef
fect that City Attorney Drenning has
gone to Yellowstone Park has appeared
in one of the city papers, and each suc
ceeding day he has been seen on the
streets and about tne city Duiiaing.
If you want to cross the street and
see an automobile or buggy coming
towards you keen right on as you have
the right of way over any vehicle. If
you get hurt your rights will be rec
ognized in court. This is consoling.
All of the clerks In the stores about
the city are in favor of the business
houses closing during Tiaay ariernoon
during the hot weather and most of the
merchants are willing to ao so, duc
will not unless the move can be made
unanimous.
Wichita comes tomorrow for four
games and baseball enthusiasm -will
probably be running pretty high in
Topeka as a result. Sparring exhibi
tions and other side perrormances not
usually connected with a ball game
are apt to be pulled off.
There will be a big crowd of excur
sionists In Topeka next Sunday. The
Santa Fe will bring in a Dig loaa rrom
Wichita and another excursion will also
be run from St. Joe into Topeka. The
leading attraction will be the game De
tween Topeka and Wichita.
Railroads Are Asked for Information.
San Francisco, Cal.. July 12. The
Southern Pacific and Santa Fe rail
ways have been asked by Secretary of
Commerce and Labor Straus to fur
nish him with data as to the number
of Japanese they have carried during
the past 18 months from points in
Texas, New Mexico andVArizona near
the Mexican border. For many months
the bureau of immigration has had
inspectors in Mexico watching Jap
nese immigration.
Paola's Chautauqua Opens.
Paola, Kan., July 12. Canada's
band, the "Kilties," will open Paola's
first Chautauqua assembly at Walnut
Grove park, Saturday. On the 10-day
programme are: Wilbur Starr Con
cert company. Colonel H. W. J. Ham,
Marvin Williams, Nat Brigham, Mid
land Jubilee Singers,. Elliott Boyle,
Ritchie the magician, R. A. Camp
bell, deputy commander G. A. R-i
Captain R. P. Hobson, Spillman Riggs,
Chester I. Long and Charles F. Scott.
BtJYIXG UP THE BONDS.
ifAST TOPEKAHPIES
1 " ""
r - - - ai
HAVE YOU THE
AIR DOME
HABIT?
E. L. Paul Pre3enta
Mamie Sheridan Woolford
And Company in a Repertoire of
High-Class Plays.
TONIGHT
DORA THORNE
SATURDAY NIGHT
MY UNCLE FROM JAPAN
IO AND 20 CENTS
State School Fund Commissioners Get
Quarter of a Million.
During the quarter ending June 30,
1907, the state school fund1 commis
sioners purchased for the state a total
of 1245,100 worth of Kansas bonds.
The report of bond purchases for the
state school fund made during the
past . quarter was prepared today by
the bond clerk in the state' superin
tendent's office. It shows that the fol
lowing amounts have been purchased
in the months of April, May and
June:
For permanent school fund $225,
000. For normal school fund $17,900.
For university fund $1,800.
For Agricultural fund $2,000.
For Mary E. Thorpe fund $400.
All of the bonds purchased this
month will bring the state 4 Vt or 5
per cent in interest. An issue of
Scott township, Scott county, bonds,
$10,000 in amount, was purchased at
4 per cent, but the school fund com
missioners paid only 94.34 for the
bonds. The sale was negotiated by
Charles Lobdell. One issue of Vic
toria township. Rice county, bonds, at
4 per cent, was sold to the state by
Keiley & Kelley at 95 cents.
Some of the principal issues pur
chased were these:
Caney, board of education, $35,000,
4 per cent.
Bald-win city, $10,000, 4 per cent.
Tyro city, $4,000, 5 per cent.
Mineral city, $10,200, 5 per cent.
Coffey county, $40,000 4 per cent.
District 73, Washington, county,
$2,500, 5 per cent.
Great Bend", education, $30,000, 4
per cent.
District 22, Stafford county, $11,000,
4 per cent.
District 2, Logan-Thomas, $8,000,
5 per cent.
Holton city, $25,000, 5 per cent.
District 2, Trego county, $4,000, 5
per cent
District 31. Johnson county, $2,000,
5 per cent.
Kingman citv, $13,000, 5 per cent.
District 52, Smith county, $900, 5
per cent.
District 87, Lincoln county, $700, 5
per cent. -
District 24, Trego county, $800. 5
per cent.
District 82, Saline county, $5,000, 5
per cent.
District 7, Mitchell county, $5,000,
5 per cent.
Victoria township. Rice county, $1,-
000, 4 per cent at 95.
Scott township. Scott county, $10,-
000, 4 per cent at 94.34.
An Offer for Johnson.
New York, July 12. Jack Johnson has
been offered a match with Tommy
Burns if he succeeds In "knocking out"
Fitzsimmons clean. Jim Coffroth, who
handled the match between Burns and
Squires, has so wired the big . black.
That makes the contest between Fltz-
slmmons and Johnson more interesting.
They are to meet on the night of July
17 at Billy McCarney's Washington
Sporting club in Philadelphia.
Mrs. T. Finsley, of East Fifth street,
is very sick.
Mrs. J. B. Bay of 218 Chandler street
is seriously ill.
Mr. Eugene Drew is very sick at his
home, 312 Monroe street.
Mr. Edward Gordon is visiting his
daughter and family in Pueblo, Col.
Mrs. Ronander, of 204 Chandler street,
is visiting her cousin, Mra Palmberg of
Merlden.
Mr. Albert Curry is going to Tomaha
and Kingfisher, Nevada, Wednesday on
a business trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Davis of 404
Locust street, have gone to Pueblo to
visit Mr. James Porter.
Mrs. Addie Luthey, Mrs. Goenour and
Mrs. Coe sipent yesterday afternoon
with Mrs. L. Luthey of 234 Chandler.
Mr. and Mrs. Mayes of Mayday, Kan.,
are visiting their sister, Mrs. O. Clarke
of 1029 Lawrence street, for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Magaffan will arrive
today from Emporia to spend a few
days with Mrs. Magaffan's uncle, Mr.
Drew.
Mr. Walter Lane and wife have re
turned from Emporia where they have
been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Bartell.
Miss Anna Cramer, who has been
very sick at her home on East Hill, is
improving ana win oe up again in a
few days.
Miss Mamie Kahler will return
home tomorrow from DeSota, Kan.,
where she has been visiting her, broth
er, Mr. John Kahler.
Mr. Ernest Pyetzki, fireman from
Emporia, has taken a few days' layoff
and is visiting nis parents, mr. ana
Mrs. Lv Pyetzki, of 134 Gratton street.
Mr. and Mrs. James Glunt have re
turned to their home In Leavenworth
after a two weeKS' visit witn tneir
mother, Mrs. E. J. Giunt, or azi Jiiine
street.
Mrs. George Davis will return home
Kimdav from Denver, where she nas
been spending the last three weeks the
guest of her husband, whp is now loca
ted In Denver.
Mrs. E. J. Glunt, of 321 Kline street,
entertained at a 6 o'clock dinner Wed
nesday evening, the following guests:
Mr. and JVirs. jmaes umm w
Leavenworth, Mr. and Mrs. James
Bear, Mrs. Flossie Shaffer, Misses Min
nie Ethel and Mabel Bear, Miss Grace
Glunt. Messrs. John, Grover and Earl
Glunt.
c B
ros.
Co
Special Bargains for Saturday
The Semi -Annual Pre Inventory Sale Offers
Wash Dresses Half Price
Silk Eton Jackets .. Half Price
Summer Coats Half Price
$5 to $9.00 Skirts $3.50
Large sales prove the worth of the values offered
in this Pre-Inventory Sale. We are especially
proud of the values offered in this "adV Several
lines will be on sale for the first time: at these
prices, Saturday morning ; and the other lines
have been reconstructed and strengthened. The
comparative value on each item below is the actual
cash value, the price at which it has been selling.
The difference between it and our present price
is your clear gain if you buy now.
Wasn Dresses
Both shirt waist and jumper styles. India linons,
lawns and percales. New numbers have been ad
ded to the lines, and will be shown tomorrow for
the first time at these prices. Many are in the
original boxes, so they come to you new and fresh.
White and colored dresses, that were
S3.50 to $5.00, will be priced
Colored wash dresses, quite a variety
of materials S3.50 values
$2.95
$1.75
Silk Eton Jackets, Half rnce
All of them were purchased this spring; made
of black taffeta and lined with white satin. A few
are plain tailored models, but most all are more or
less elaborately trimmed with braid, buttons and
medallions; -length sleeves.
$7.50 Silk Etons.. $3.75
10.00 Silk Etons.. 5.00
J2.50 Silk Etons. . 6.25
15.00 Silk Etons. . 7.50
Dummer doats. Half irnce
Reduced to half right at the beginning of the
season, when they're most wanted. But they're
summer goods, and we take inventory July 26, so
out they must go.
$12.50 Cloth of Gold Coat plain tailored style, double
breasted, 40 inches OC
long .$0.0
$12.50 Arcade Cloth Coat for traveling or motoring. Very
stylishly cut, double breasted with military roll collar:
patch pockets; turn back cuffs; Inverted box ? OCI
plaits In the back; full length..
$15.00 Cloth of Gold Coat. Has large shawl collar elab
orately trimmed with eyelet embroidery and fan- tZ(
cy silk braid. Cut very full; 40 Inches long V '"U
$17.50 Cloth of Gold Coat. It has a large shawl collar
beautifully silk embroidered. Silk embroidered down the
front and back as well. Forty-six inches in Q 7C
length O. I O
$20.00 Cloth of Gold Coat. Cut very full and flowing;
velvet trimmed collar and cuffs; wide box plaited d1 A
back; 50 Inches long. . : P1U
$25.00 Gray Tussah Pongee Coat. Particularly servic
able for traveling, as it will not show the dirt at all; black
velvet trimmed collar and turned-back cuffs. J j r
Fifty inches in length plU
$5 to $9 Skirts, $3.50
We have transferred from the Dress Goods De
partment to the Suit Department nine sample
skirts; values from S5.65 to S9; they are 24 waist
to 41 length. We will add to them about twenty
skirts from our regular stock, so that a good line
of colors and patterns and all sizes will be found
in the lot. Your choice of these skirts ranging in
price from S5.00 to $9.00 Saturday
for
$3.50
WHAT IS WAR?
Chines Delegate Asks a Question at
The Hague Conference. ,
I0MLAIIP60SSIP
Mr. T. H. Peak has gone to New
Mexico to help build a new hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Guy, of lola, are
isiting Mrs. Gibbs of Kellam avenue.
Mrs. Sadie White, of Muscogee, 1. X.,
visited Mrsv Oliver of Topeka, on Wed-
esday.
The lawn social to be given by the
Christian church on the 16th, has been
recalled, because of the T. F. B. lawn
social at Mr. Chas. Morris billed for the
ame evening.
Mrs. Mary Borst, of Sallna, and Miss
Etta Borst of Tonganoxie, aunt and
sister of Mr. W. H. Hilner, left for
their respective homes Wednesday.
Mrs. J. B. Borst, the latter's mother,
will remain with her daughter for a
few days yet.
The Hague, July 12. The French
proposition regarding declarations of
war and the opening of hostilities and
the amendments thereto were today
discussed by the subcommittee to
which the questions were referred.
The American, British and Japanese
delegates gave the adhesion of their
governments to the principle of French
proposal which was to the effect that
there will be a declaration of war be
fore the opening of hostilities. General
Horace Porter observing that while
In accordance with the constitution the
right to declare war belonged to con
gress, he did not see any obstacle' to
the adhesion of the united states to
the French proposition .
Senor Quesada. Cuba, In the name
of the Cuban delegation, declared that
as the constitution of Cuba enumer
ates among the powers of congress
that of declaring war, the Cuban dele
gation could not subscribe to any in
strument not reserving to their con
gress the right to determine the form
and conditions of a declaration of war.
Colonel Tinge, China, expressed the
wish that it be determined what con
stituted war, as several European
countries Invaded and fought China
witnout admitting that they were en
gaged in war.
The amendment Introduced by Th
Netherlands, proposing 24 hours' de'
lay after a declaration of war before
the outbreak of hostilities, was reject
ed by 16 to 14 votes. There were five
abstentions from voting. The first
article of the French proposal, that a
declaration of war should precede the
opening of hostilities, was then ap
proved by 31 to 2 votes. Two dele
gates abtalned from voting.
The second article, regarding giving
notice to neutral powers of an out
break of war. also was approved and
a special commission was appointed
to draw up a definite proposition on
the subject to be submitted to the conference
.That taste,
That flavor,
That cleanliness,
That rich, round, aromatic toothsomeness
Is found only in
Arbuckles' Ariosa
Coffee!
Cheaper than anything "just
as good", and better than any
thing "just as cheap.1
9t
And the best of all for you!
ABBUCKLE BROS., New York City.

xml | txt