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TEE TQPSKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 27, 1907.
4 For the strong that they may keep their strength. For the weak that they may regain their strength. For the young that they may grow in strength. eda the most nutritious food made from wheat. Clean, crisp and fresh. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY 9 la moisture and dust proof packages. MEN RULED OUT. Women Artists Establish an Exclu sive Home for Themselres. New York, July 27. A new ex position of an old Idea Is shortly to be put In active -operation at North port Manor. 1 1., where a colony of feminine devotees of art will be es t&bllshed, to the utter exclusion of man. The preamble of the constitution sets the exclusion of man forth clear ly, and the document ends with the argument that "The time, energy and application wasted in a silly, fruitless, summer flirtation, would if diverted Into the channels of study, have a di rect and manifestly beneficial effect upon the professional advancement of the girl student." The Glades, as the quarters of the women's organization Is to be known Is the outgrowth of a movement started three years ago among sev eral students and professional artists to organize for the purpose of mutual advancement in their work and mu tual saving of expense In the matter of studies and models. Nothing de veloped until last spring when three wealthy women of this city were in terested and promised to finance such an organization. v lth the money rortneoming no time was lost In elect ing officers, drawing up a spartan constitution and selecting a site and name for the new organization. Miss Elizabeth Curtis, whose studio is at 226 Fifth avenue, is president of the organization. The 'total membership at present is about SO. The building at Northport manor win accommodate fifty members. SPIRITS AT BALDWIX. Tlicy Warn a Pastor to Get From Under a Falling Scaffold. NEGROES SAY NO. Majority of Them Opposed to Government by Commission. In Their Mouths It Has a Flayor of the South. HARD OX SPOILS, TOO. Those Promoting Plan A II ye to Situation. Are Capable Men Suggested for Com- . missionerships. . XKW TYPE OCEAX GRETHOOD The Salem Will Have a Speed of 24 Knots an Hour. Qulncy, Mass., July 27. A new type or war vessel and one that Is expected to add greatly to the efficiency of the navy in time of war. is to be launched here about noon today from the yards or tne tore snip Building company. The vessel Is the scout vessel Salem, whose duty it will be in time of war to look for and report the movements of an enemy.- The Salem Is to have a speed of 24 knots. This Is greater man tnat or any cruiser in the navv. Several scout boats now being built ior tne untisn navy are to have slight ly greater speed, but the American scout is expected to maintain her gait In any sort of weather and will have twice the coal capacity of the British ships, thus giving her a much greater raaius or action. No other in the navy has as high a feed board as the Salem. This insures good sea-going qualities, gives stabil ity and provides a safe and dry vessel under all weather conditions. The Salem is 423 feet 2 inches long, has a Dreadtn or 46 feet 8 inches and a draught of 19 feet 1 Inches. Her displacement, fully loaded. Is 4,640 tons. Her battery will consist of three and five-inch rapid fire runs and she will have two submerged torpedo lUDes. Propelling power for the new cruis er will be supplied by Curtis marine turbines and there will be 12 water tube boilers. Quarters for eighteen officers -nd 340 men will be provided. Staats Zeltunar Forced to Move New Tork. July 27. The Staats Zel tung. New York's great German dally. which was recently forced to sell its iplendld home on Tryon row, facing the city hall, to make room for bridge im provements, has secured a new location but it will only be a temporary home in the old Bonner Publishing house, "William and Spruce streets, so long the home of the Ledger. Later a larger fcnd permanent site will be secured for me btaats zeltung. Too Hot for Italians. Rome. July 27. More than a thou sand Italian emigrants, mostly desti tute, have returned to Naples from America, and more are expected short ly. The reason for their return is that the excessive heat in America has in terrupted work in tha fields and mines. This not believed here. The emigra tion officials fear that the return of so many men is a sign of a cessation in the demand for unskilled labor in America. 1 1 P jgf Do you want medicine that has al ready proven Its ability to make people well? Then try the Bit ters, it cures Poor Appetite, Dyspepsia, Heartburn, Diarrhoea, Cramps and Malarial Fever. Ottawa. Kan., July 27. The Herald says: A utranra srjiritualist outcry comes this week from the Methodist town of Baldwin. There Jives In that town a retired preacher Methodist, of course brother is Ezra Carpenter, the prominent spiritualist. The other day the Ottawa man went up to visit his preacher brother and the latter told him the story. Some days ago, accord ing to the story told, the preacher waa at a place where a new house was being built. He stood directly under a big heavy scaffolding. As he stood there, he heard a voice saying to him in low tones. "Go home." He was startled and did not move. An instant later and the voice came Quick and sharp. "Go home." He, startled though he was. started. He went fast, rather firm in the belief that some thing had happened, that his wife needed htm or that the house was on Are or that something of some nature was happening there that demanded his Immediate presence. He rushed home and found everything all right. He went all around the premises and found nothing wrong, when he de cided to go back to the scene of the building operations. When he got there he found that the great scaffold ing had fallen and struck the spot where he stood. The fall occurred a minute after he left. When the Ot tawa brother was about to leave, the Baldwin brother took him aside and stated that he believed the voice was that of a brother, who died, a few years ago. AUTO TAKES A HEADER. One of the Occupants Killed and Four Seriously Injured. New Tork, July 27. In a plunge of an automobile over a thirty foot em bankment near BernardsviUe. N. J., Herbert Erbacher. the 18-year-old son of the late Victor Erbacher, a New York millionaire, was killed, and four other occupants of the car seriously Injured. Those injured - are: Mrs. Victor Erbacher, Miss Anita Dewltt. Miss Margaret Romans and Miss Emma Randolph. Mrs. Erbacher, who was driving, lost control of the machine, which skidded around a curve -and leaped over an embankment, burying the oc cupants beneath it. WOMEN' IX THE HAY FIELD. Shortage of Farm Hands In Bourbon County the Cause. Fort Scott. July 27. In numerous hay fields up near Hammond may be seen working early and late bands of men, women and children. It Is no uncommon thing- to see a woman or young girl driving a mower or a sulky rake or assisting In stacking or baling. The extreme warm weather has rip ened the tame hay and when that pro duct ripens it is imperative to gather it in without delay. The hay crop is up to the average this summer, and some of the busiest scenes ever wit nessed in the county are being enacted dally in the grass regions. The hay men are finding it a very difficult mat ter to provide sufficient labor to gather In the hay crop and for this reason the women and children are being called into service. GOOD ROADS CONTEST. X. Edgar, Supervisor of District Xo. 1, Is the First Entry- Mr. J. N. Edffar. supervisor rns.d district No. 1, Topeka township, made the first entrv for the Com mercial club good roads prize yester day. He entered the six miles of road under his jurisdiction comprising that portion of the Berryton road commencing at the southeast' limits of the city at Fifteenth street, and running to the south line of his dis trict. Mr. Edgar is an experienced road builder and already has one of the best stretches of road In Shaw nee county. He has built several drags of his own Invention and final ly made one in which the aide draft is entirely overcome. Want H. H. Tucker Released. Leavenworth, Kan.. July 27. Petitions are being circulated among the stock holders of the Uncle Sam Oil company asking for the release of H. H. Tucker, Jr.. who is now serving a term In Jail. The petitions are to be presented to ITesident Roosevelt. Tucker has served half of his sentence for contempt. Denth of Dr. E. J. Dahm. Wichita. Kn Jnlir 27. Tr PmmMt J. Dahm, 85 years old, died at the Kan sas Masonic home here Friday. He was born in Norway and Joined the Ma sonic orSer In 1845. For many years Dr. Dahm Was A TirnMf.4ri nhvalH,n Ottawa, ICan. The bodv will be sent there for burial. Negro voters In Topeka are opposed to the commission plan of government which it Is proposed shall supersede the present method of civic govern ment. This statement does not apply indiscriminately to all the voters of this class but by far the greater pro portion object to the proposed change. At first when the aeltailon was com menced In favor of a commission op position of the strongest kind, of an seemingly unreasonable kind. ; was met with from every negro who was approached for his views. They had nothing . particular to say beyond the fact that they felt It wouldn't be wise to change. - Finally ; one negro let out the rea son or tne animus. The commission plan hailed from Texas. That flavor or Texas tasted rancid to them.. They did not want any Texas flavoring in any dose of city government that might be administered to them. Ex planations were volunteered but the listener turned his back, humped hlm- seir-up in a manner to dispirit the ex plainer who. finally turned, away dis- neartenea. . Ever since then early this spring it has been recognized that the negro vote was against the commission plan or government. The simple fact that other" cities were being operated on a commission plan, that Indianapolis, Des Moines, Washington, D. C. and others had adopted this form of the administra tion of city affairs did not upset the fact that Dallas and Galveston were being operated upon the same plan. The balance 'Settled down and the action of two Texas cities outweighed that of three north of the Mason and Dixon line. The opinion seems to prevail among a certain class of the negro voters that the commission plan of government is a southern Institu tion, a kind of survival of the days before the war. revamped to suit more modern times. This reason and another most po tent, that It does away with the spoils system of politics are causing the negro voter as a class to oppose com mission government. The members of the city club who are booming the commission plan are beginning to realize the situation that confronts the proposition. It Is not one to cause any great degree of con fidence that a commission plan -will carry at an election, for the negro vote is an important factor in local poll tics. In fact with the lines running right the negro holds the balance of power. He generally Is pretty well aware of that truth. For this reason the spoils of political warfare are gen erally divided with a spirit of gener-i osity and the neyro shares almost as well as the white man in appointment to office. The fear expressed is that this treatment will not be meted out when councllmen give way to commis sioners. One of the best features about com mission government agitation is that the substantial business men, the pro fessional men and the best element among the negroes of the city are in favor of it. With a vigorous campaign conducted on enterprising lines the people who are for an improvement in the manage ment of the city's business may suc cessfully oppose and overcome the pre Judice that exists against concentra tion of government in a commission. It is not going to be an easy task, now ever, and this is being driven home. The couneilmen . may be relegated to the rear next spring but if they are it is only going to be after the hardest kind of a fight. The present city coun cilwhile it Is probable a majority of the number favor the change Is by no means entirely for It. Casting around for probable material to fill the five places which will be open on a commission the following men have talked of: William Green, F. E. Nipps, C. E. Jordan. W. S. Bergundthal, C. E. Jewell, William Moeser, T. F. Garver, J. W. F. Hughes, E. L. Copeland. W. H. Davis, John R. Mulvane and W. E. Sterne. . C. E. Jewell end William Moeser are mentioned very favorably, especially, because of their management of the waterworks department. In the com mission plan one member of the com mission would have charge of the waterworks instead of the three men that serve now. Mr. Jewell and Mr. Moeser have both made very enviable lecords in the discharge of duties In managing the " affairs of the water works. Hrads of departments will, of course, have immediate charge of their departments as they do now, the com missioners simply superseding the coun cil committees. SNAP SHOTS From Minnetonka to X. IT. by Boat. New York, July 27. Mayor Henry M. Ruby of Macon. Mo., has arrived In New York in the fifty foot motor boat Elizabeth after a remarkable trip through the great lakes ' from Lake Minnetonka. which- occupied three weeks time and entailed some battles with the elements. Mayor Ruby is a prominent Missouri banker. Farmers Buying; Water. East Hampton. N. Y., July 27. The severe drought on Long Island has produced a new Industry, that of selling water to the farmers, whose cisterns and wells have become dry. The farmers are paying 10 cents a barrel for water which they have to haul themselves. No cooking in hot weather Eat Grape-Huts food, ready cooked, crisp and delicious, just as it comes -from the pkg. with cream. There's a Reason'! ' " Dr. H. W. Roby, who was operated on at iteltn s nospitai a few days ago is reported as recovering rapidly. A marriage license was Issued at Em porta recently to William J. Lee, of Topeka, and Miss Minnie Collier of Emporia. The drop in the temperature assures a few days' vacation for -the electric fans which have worked . overtime for the past week or so. The Elks parade, given in Philadel phia last week, will be the subject of one of the moving pictures to be seen at Vinewood park next week. Diavolo, who has been the sensa tion of the week at Vinewood park. closes his engagement with his high dive act this evening. . . A double header will be played at the Association park tomorrow between the White Sox and Joplin. The first gama will be called at p. m. A souvenir postal card from Matt Weightman, postmarked Montreal. Can ada, conveys the impression that he is hobnobbing with English aristocracy, The midsummor edition of th5 Washburn Review will be issued Aug ust 1. The members of the staff are now sending in copy for the number. It is strange but true that water melons at 40 cents a throw taste bet ter than a superior quality of the same fruit later in the season at 2 for 15 cents. By dropping yesterday's came to Joplin the White Sox relinquished their claim to t::lra place in tne Association and are now tailenders in the first division. A few peaches have been placed on sale at the local fruit stores but their quality and the price which is attached to them does not appeal strongly to the public. Reports from up the country where the woods are thick. Indicate that the late freezes last spring not only caught nearly every variety of fruit but the nut crop as well. The work on the New Novelty theater at Eighth avenue and Qulncy street is temporarily delayed as a re sult of the heavy rains of Thursday and Friday nights. The Woodmen of the World and the members of the Woodmen circle will hold a picnic at Vinewood this after noon and evening. There will be dancing for the members tonight. When the White Sox alighted from their train this morning there was no crowd at the depot to welcome them nor was there a band on hand to play See the Conquering Hero Comes." Now cornes the story of a shortage in the DCtato crop in the Kaw valley on account of the heavy rains of the past two weeks, and the ' promise of high priced "spuds" this fall and winter. The crjwd that tttended the band concert at the City park last evening was one of the largest that has ever turned out to pay tribute to John Mar shall and his aggregation of musicians. .T. - J. Miller. representative from Haskell county, whose claim for fame is that he inti educed the bill in the last legislature prohibiting societies In high schools, was in. Topeka yesterday The chairs are beinz taken out of the Novelty theater and the little play house Is being given a" thorough cleaning."-" In all probability it will be fitted up for a moving- picture . theater next winter. -. - p-. ' The next concert by Marshall's band will be eiven on Tuesday evening or next week at East Eighth avenue and Lake street. It will be held under the auspices of the 3ast Side Improvement society. Word has been received that the tele graph operators employed in the general offices of the Santa Fe in this city as well as at other points along the line. re to receive an increase or t a montn In their salaries. Marshall's band is a menace to the chigger crop in the city park. Pa trons of the free concerts are carry ing away the dear little insects in such numbers that there is' danger of not enough being left for seed. Two nice looking boys, brothers, giving the names of Chauncey and Robert Clark, aged 17 and 19, were gathered by the police last evening on a charge of vagrancy. The boys were going west to grow up with the coun try. - -": - The " campus at Washburn college presents a much different appearance now than durins the time of com mencement week. The blue grass on the campus Is now allowed to grow and will be mowed later on and used as hay for the winter months. It is seated that the prize, local na ture faker Is a young woman stenog rapher, who hurries. home each after noon about four o'clock to delve around in a back yard garden in which she raises small samples of all the staple vegetable . products. Notwithstanding all the hot weather which has been unloaded on Topeka this week, there has been but one case of heat prostration reported to the health department. Miss Lizzie Mulvl hill of No. 40 Norris street Is the vic tim, having received a sunstroke. Herman Crow, manager of the White Sox. has returned from Excelsior Springs and is waiting for a reply to a telegram sent to Dick Cooiey before making a change or two in the Topeka team, which it is expected will arrest their wild slide towards the foot of the column. - Charlie Holliday was reported to have been In Joplin during the series of games which the - Topeka team played in that townj As he was not at Webb City and Springfield, the fans do not hold him accountable for .the hoodoo which seemingly has demoral ized the White Sox. i , Yesterday was one of the finest days which Topeka has'-experienced In a long time Judging from the standpoint of comfort. The air was greatly cool ed by the rain and the clouds over hung the city most all day which kept the temperature cool and refreshing. Today is not far behind. John Hicks, who was released from city jail two weeks ago on a promise to leave town and never come back, couldn't stay away. He explained to Judge Urmy that he was " "called back." and the .court so arranged it that Mr. Hicks may be- able to extend his visit. He was fined $50 for vag rancy. The Atchison Live Stock . company of Atchison is in the bankruptcy court, proceedings having been filed in the federal court by- Albert Weinan of Atchison, G. L. Graham and company, St. Louis, Standard Oil company, Mon roe Grocery company, Monroe, La., D. S. Gage & Co. of Houston, Texas. The creditors' claims amount to $1,000. . ' 'Jesse Cloyer. colored, 'was arrested last evening by the police on suspi cion of having robbed and fired the Keith drug store. There is no evidence against Cloyer as yet, and the suspi cion Is based upon the fact that he was formerly a porter In the store and "knew the ropes." He was sitting in front, of the store talking to the clerk when the fire was discovered. Since the habit of the Topeka White Sox for losing games-has become so pronounced, there has been a great laiung otl in tne number of calls in regard to baseball scores which are rung up on the State Journal every day. There is also a great shrinkage in the number of fans who view the game from the score board in the front window of the State Journal of- nce. - The only entrance to the City park. excepting a small gate in the rear. Is a three foot opening on Kansas avenue, and when there are a few thnnsanri neo- ple In attendance at a concert it takes iuuy an hour for them to pass through mis gaie. iast season the crush be came so great that a panel was torn rrom the fence and It appears that this same method will be resorted to again if different arrangements are not made at once. Subscriptions to purchase window screens for the Bleeping room for the firemen at number two station and the city hall can be left at the office of the Mulvane Automobile company at Sev enth and Qulncy streets. One city of ficial heads off the subscription list with a good-sized donation. The city council refuses to purchase the screens though bugs and flies infest the sec ond and third floors of the city hall by the thousands when the lights are turned on at night. One Topaka young lady feels that she has a real grievance with the To peka railway c-nnpariy's employes. Last night after working overtime with her arduous duties, she had but five minutes left in which to reach her boarding houre, several blocks away, and got a street car to hasten to her evening- repast. It happened that it was Just the time for the car crew to change, and at a certain corner two blue coats appeared to take charge of ihe car. Several minutes were con sumed in comparing time and ex changing mutual groatings. About a block further on the car had to pass another ona and the motormen stuck their heads out of the window and talked for some time. As a result, the poor overworked girl was too late for supper. She is now running a boy cott on the street car company. REAL ESTATE DEMAND. Dealers In It Happy, Even Weather la Warm. If the Opinions differ among the real es tate men of the city on affairs in the real estate world, although most of them say the business is suffering from the hot weather. Mr. A. T. Lucas of the firm of Lucas & Lagerstrom says: "We have found real estate very active lately, much better than we antici pated for this season. Among other smaller sales, we can report the sale of two lots at the corner of Seward and Grattan to the Galilee Baptist church. Work will be begun as soon as possible on a new church at this place. The new addition to the Santa Fe shops is responsible for most of the activity in our business." Mr. F. E. Barnes of the aPrtnership Real Estate company, while reporting a quiet month, sees a heavy business ahead and feels some of it .already. "We are constantly selling property to farmers and other out-of-town people who wish to make their homes in To peka," said he. "We have Just sold two nice lots to F. T. Belt of Barton county, who will build a fine residence and make this city his home." Mr.-W. A. Neiswanger of the Capi tol Real Estate -company said: "The prospects are bright for real estate in Topeka. There are several men about town ready to buy Kansas ave nue business property, but they find the prices too high. Rents are very satisfactory and the owners are not anxious to dispose of It. The next few years will see a good business in our llne. Tha Santa Fe shops are the main cause of continued prosperity in the business and will be for a long time to come. There are a good many high- salaried men connected with these shops who will want homes and good ones. too. The'school advantages and the fact that this Is the capitol city is bringing a great many people from the surrounding country. one peculiar feature of our business at present Is the call for new houses. No one seoms to be satisnea wjtn anytning but brand new homes, and this causes the real estates no end of trouble." TO SUE FOR $35,000. Designer of - Phil Sheridan Wants Ills Pay. Statue New York, July 27. Announce ment is made today that J. Q. A. Ward, the " sculptor, has authorized his attorneys to bring suit ror 3t,uuu for work done on a model of a statue of General Philip Sheridan, which was rejected by a congressional committee. According to the announcement, the model, upon which - Mr. ward worked for a number of years pleased artists and members of the commis sion, who viewed It,-then Mrs. Sheri dan was asked to view it and It is al leged following her., disapproval the model was rejected. Mr. Ward, It Is stated. . hopes to prove through the suit that the statue designed by him is worthy of acceptance. Silver Passes 69 Cents. Washington. July 27. The treasJ ury department toaay purcnasea 100 000 ounces or sliver ror delivery at New York at 69.421 cents per ffine ounce. - ' A Memorable Day. ' One of the days we remember with pleasure, as well as with profit to our health, is the one on which we became acquainted with Dr. King's New Life Pills, the painless purities that cure head ache and biliousness and keep the bowels. 25c at all druggists. loareot Always Yonng ' Pro old age, -by starting a savings account now with The Shawnee Building and Loan Association, 115 West 6th Street. Your dollars deposited with us are working for you even while you are asleep or sick. Temporarily lo cated In the Col umblan building while " our new home is being " built. Vs Ihe Of worrying over little things like the family washing when we can do it for you almost as cheap as you can yourself and relieve you of the heat, worry . and trouble that wash and ironing day brings? Sends prompt The Man Who Us his laundry gets return and splendid work he has that satisfied look. If you are looking for a laundry try us. CITY HAND LAUNDRY Phones 546 LYMAN S ULSH, Props. sunriER EXCURSIONS 1 Low Rates to the Various Health, Pleasure and Scenic Resorts Continue in Effect. EAST Write for "The Lakes and East" FREE Canadian and Northern New York Points: . Tickets on sale daily to September so, Inclusive. New England Resorts: Tickets on sale August, 6, 10, 20, 24; Sept. 10. 14, 14. 28. Good to leave destination not later than thirty days from date ot sale. stopovers permitted In certain territory in each direc tion. Diverse routes in some cases. Kate Just two dollars more than one fare. WEST Write for "A Colorado Summer" and . "Summer Outing in California" FREE Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo $17.50 Trinidad $24.55. Las Vegas, N. M., $28.85. Santa Fe, N. M., $28.85. Albuquerque $35.35. Deming $35.35. - El Paso $35.35. Olenwood Springs $29.50. Salt Lake City $30.50. Tickets on sale dally to September SO. inclusive. Beturo limit October 81. .. ... : .. . Los Angeles, San Francisco $60.00. rally to September is. Limit October sf,' 1907. t T. L. KING, City Passenger Agent. TRAINS A DAY TO U A IMC A C flTV Leave Topeka 4:39 A; M. :cn A. M. 6:60 A. M. 8:00 A. M. 2:90 P. M. 8:25 P. M." T:2o r. M. 7:66 P. M. Returning Lv. Kans City 8:0S A. M. ess a. m. 11:00 A. M. 11:20 A. M. 6:10 P. M. 10:00 P. M. 10:18 P. M. IOiSO P. M. DOUBLE TRACK-NO ST0P3 FAST TIME. ' Ticket Office Tint and Kannaa Ave., and 831 North Kansas Ave. r7Z2Z222Z2ZZZBZZ 0Bk liUAlITOUl First-class Only-Passenger Service Exclusively Throe Millnm weekly between cbiji. nrai. orar onp. MKkiifSi l.fSndroonneoting lor IWtroit. Buflalo, Ualuth and .11 uteru and Canadian 1'oints. tim aMi Petoekey. Charlevol. Northport. TjaT OHy and ?'."'? Jvery weekday (eieepi nwnnuvi 11,1 '"""T,'JJ . iJT joS. BEROLZHe'iM, G. P. A. Manitou Steamship CO;, Chicago. r R. F. CHURCH, tt. P. ft. nortnern micnigun ran. ... HUIMI i liver. I HKftHPl anrl II I IXfilS Two nirg weekly H iniVVVWHI IBWiiw to j. rD KIOTO, r ss TO LEAVE COWLEY OOTJNTY. John Marshall, the Temperance TTnlon Atlorncs-, Coining to Topeka. Winfieia. Kan., July 27- The Civic league will give a farewell reception to John Marshall and Timily Tuesday night at the Y. M. C. A. build ing. There will be a few short talks, followed by a social time when friends of Mr. Marshall and his family can bid them goodbye. They will leave Win field for their future home in Topeka Wednesday. Mr. Marshall is the at torney for the State Temperance union who has been stirring up the prohibi tion question in a lively fashion in Cowley county lately. TOCXG GIRL RtTNS AWAY. Had to Work In the Fields and Had . 3fo New Dresses. Arkansas City, July 27. Friday a girl about sixteen years of age, whose name was not learned, appeared in the city and sought the aid of Judge Krea mer and Constable Gray in finding her a place to work. She said she had run away from her home near Ashton, because she was compelled by her mother and three brothers to work in the fields, and they refused to give her money enough to buy a new dress. She recited other stories of cruelty. A place was found for her. . Authors to Raise Chickens. Albany, N. Y., July 27. Gertrude B. Wharton, Katherine Glover and Poultney Bigelow, well known auth ors, are directors in the Maiden Poultry farm at 'Maiden, town of Saugertles, which filed articles of In corporation with the secretary of state today. The capital stock is $4, 000, which is all paid in. KILLED BY A MOTOR yC.n. William Hendrix the Victim of a Care less Wichita Driver. Wichita Kan., July 27. William Hendrix, a laborer, was killed here Friday night by being struck by a motor car. The machine did not stop. The driver of the car ia not known. THEY HAVE THE HABIT AiR DOME GRACE HAYWARD AND COMPANY TONIGHT - TONIGHT A Military Exile 6 VAUDEVILLE ACTS 6 10 Cents and 20 Cents t :