THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOUBTAIi THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBEB
(Equipped with Smokeless Device)
and you'll have genial, glowing heat instantlywherever you
want it without smoke or smell smokeless de-
vice prevents turn the wick as high or as low as 11
i-i i. i i i
you liKe. Easily camea aDCUi. orass ioni iiutus
4 quarts ol oil burns 9 hours. Handsomely fin
ished in japan and nickel. Every heater warranted.
ing Made ot brass, nickel plated and equipped with the latest
improved central draft burner. Every lamp warranted.
11 your dealer Wn't carry the Perfection Oil Heater and Rayo
Lamp, write our nearest agency lor descriptive circular.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
You Office Men
Nine tenths of you
sedentary life is bad for
careful constipation will run into chronic liver com
plaint or piles or lay you liable to typhoid fever, rheuv
matism and all manner of sicknesses.
f?rrr u. s pat.
makes lazy livers active, cures
lead to the cathartic habit.
night and you'll feel better in the morning
Better than Pills for Liver Ills
Gatlin Drus Co.; 702 Kansas Ave.
We furnUb Instant proteotlon
la case of FIRE. BURGLARS,
ftaldsnc no a Dwy
" SERVICE UP 10 GINSR "
.Missouri & Kansas Telephone Co.
College Hill Residence at a Bargain
1.1 . V If ' ill 5 ;
I - Hi Trs . ft A i
i , ,. ..
1 s .i,, i !
Owner of the above thoroughly modern 7-room house Is soon to leave Topeka
anrl otters DroDerty for sale for about 500 less than it is worth. Sure to increase in
Description: Three high corner lots, 75 bv 150 feet, on Sixteenth one block
from Washburn campus, one block from car line and pavement. Thirty young
shade and fruit trees, all kinds of roses and shrubbery. 250 feet new fence.
Two story residence, seven rooms, hall. bath, pantrv and cemented cellar
equipped for j laundry. New shingle roof, and newly painted. ,
Fine hot water heating system, natural gas fuel. Very economical Gas
bills shown on application.
Lighted for gas, wired for electricity. Fine combination fixtures throughout.
Best modern bath room equipment, exposed plumbing, water heater in base
ment. Best kitchen plumbing, sink, etc.
Windows and doors equipped with Chamberlain patent metallic weather strip
wist rain and draught proof. All windows and doors screened, outside shutters
Vftd best quality inside shades.
Fine well and filtered cistern.
Extra large porches. Three-room shingled outbuilding for storage, etc.
Jtverything in best of repair.-
To make a quick sale this property is offered for $3,500. Easy terms.
Apply to Capitol Real Estate Co.. Bank of Tooeka Building, or to P. A.
liovewell. owner. 1539 West Sixteenth street
On many a cold winter morning you
will wake to find the firos "out" What
are you going to do about it shiver ?
now lor the emergency with a
ii i . -
make cheery the long
evening brilliant, steady
light lor reading or tew
are constipated. Your
the liver if you're not
constipation and does not
Take an NR. tablet to
First and Kansas
Judge F. W. Stiirges r.f Concur
d a in Topeka.
Preparing Papers in the Cald-
SEAT IN THE SENATE.
Issue to Be Checked Up to Con
N. A. Yeager Will Try to Proye
He Was Elected Judge.
Judge K. W. Sturges of Concordia is
In Topeka preparing the papers to be
filed in the contest case of W. W.
Caldwell against William M. Moore for
the Job of state senator from the
Thirty-second district composed of
Cloud and Republic counties. On the
face of the returns, Moore was elected
by 20 votes, and was given the certifi
The method of procedure will be for
Mr. Caldwell to file a formal notice on
Mr. Moore stating that he expects to
contest the election. He will file a
similar notice with the secretary of
state. "When the legislature convenes,
the secretary of state will communicate
to the senate the fact that Mr. Moore's
seat is contested, and the senate will
appoint a committee to take up the
case. The contest will involve a re
count of all the votes cast in the dis
trict ; ." .
Judge Sturges said today: "When
there about 8.000 votes cast, a. majority
of 20 is very small, and there are quite
likely to have been enough mistakes in
counting ballots to turn the election
the other way. We simply say that
Mr. Caldwell has a good chance to win
on a recount. We think that there may
have been a good many railroad votes
miscounted, and a good many Caldwell
votes thrown out which should nave
been counted. We do not charge any
fraud, but simply hold that the possi
bility of error is so great that a con
test is Justifiable. I do not think that
Mr. Caldwell is especially anxious to
make a contest, but the people of Cloud
county will back him in the fight. We
think that we ought to have the sena
tor from that district if he was legally
'No contest has yet been started by
Mr. Caldwell, but I am free to state
that I think there may be one in due
time. I am here simply posting myself
on the forms of procedure in such
James Malone, the Democratic
member of the house recently elected
to represent Rawlins county, is a can
didate for the job of "baby of the
house" held at the last session by
Edgar G. Fisher of Chautauqua
.Tampa Malone. Newly Elected Ieino-
cratic Member of the legislature
From Rawlins County.
county, and at the 1905 session by Ed
Kerns of Logan county.
Malone is said to be 32 years old,
which is rather well along in years for
anvone to hold the Job to which he
aspires. Fisher will not give up the
place without a contest.
Mr. Malone is in partnership with
Peter Wenzel in the ownership of the
Beaver Valley Roller Mills at Hern
don. They also own an elevator, and
are said to be making money hand
over fist. Wenzel is the brother of tbe
Catholic priest at Herndon, and both
Wenzel and Malone are popular and
rising young men.
It is reported here that N. A. Yea
ger of Aususta, Butler county, who
was beaten for. judge of the Thirteenth
judicial district by G. P. Aikman, the
Republican candidate, will contest the
election. The official count shows that
Yeager was defeated by only 18 votes-
This brings to light a peculiar fact
concerning Mr. Yeager's political ex
perience. Mr. Yeager was a candidate fof the
office of county attorney of Butler coun
ty some years ago, and was defeated
by 15 votes. He was not discouraged.
He became the Democratic candidate
for representative from Butler county,
and was defeated by 19 votes. Thinking
that the third time might be the charm
he tried to get the job of district Judge,
and lost it by only 18 votes.
C. H. Brilhart, of Elk county, who
was assistant chief clerk of the house
at the 1907 session, and chief clerk
at the special session of 1908, is in
Topeka starting his boom for chief
clerk of the house at the coming ses
sion. Thus far Mr. Brilhart has no
opposition, and the old members of
the house will probably line up
pretty strongly for him. as he was
well liked by everyone. He made
an excellent record as chief clerk,
and thoroughly understands the duties
of the office.
HE REMEMBERS THE GIRIjS.
Rich Man Leaves a Number of Lega
cies to Young Women.
Chicago. Nov. 26. Three graduates of
the Illinois Training School for Nurses
will receive legacies left them by Walter
E. Ammon. a former patient.
The nurses and the amounts left to them
Miss Nellie G. Miller. J500; Miss Freda B.
Phelps. J.100: Miss Alice L. Voight, $1,500.
Mr. Ammon was a manufacturer of but-
he came west on a business trip and
while at the Auditorium hotel in this city .
became ill with typhoid fever. Miss Miller
was called in by Doctors J. H. Herrick
and Frank Billings, who were attending
him. The patient was taken to the Pres
byterian hospital, where he was attended
for three months by the other two nurses.
After his recovery he showed his gratitude
by sending presents to each of the nurses
at Christmas and other times, but none of
them expected to be remembered In his
Mr. Ammon. while in the Pennsylvania
station in Jersey C'tv on November 17,
was fatally shot by Andrew McGrath, who
xxau a ianciea grievance against, mm.
Mr. Amnion's will also contains be
miests for manv young women in the
vicinity of New York. To a young woman
who did the stenographic work in draw
ing his will h gve $250 and to each
young woman employed by his firm in
Jersey City J1.600. Miss Anna Louise
Cary of New York City received 25.000
with no explanations, and Miss Magda
lena B. Williams, daughter of a Jersey
City policeman, to whom Ammon is said
to have been engaged, gets one-third in
terest in his business house. Miss Williams
was Mr. Amnion's private secretary for
some time before the murder.
NEWS AT WASHINGTON.
Captain Frederick I. Dean, Formerly
of Kansas, Passes Away.
Washington, - Nov. 26. Captain
Frederick I. Dean, former resident of
Kansas and Missouri, died here Tues
day. His remains were Interred at
Arlington National cemetery today
with military honors and the cere
mony of the Grand Army of the Re
public. In 1857, Captain Dean engaged in
newspaper work as city editor of the
Daily Express of St. Louis. While in
St. Louis he connected himself with
the Missouri militia, becoming a mem
ber of Company A, Second regiment,
Missouri state infantry. In 1860 he
went with his company into a brigade
of state troops under Brigadier gen
eral Bowen, the command proceeding
tr the Kansas border, ostensibly to
suppress General Lane and Dr. Jami
son in their attacks on the borders or
Missouri and Kansas. Later he served
in the civil war, and finally located in
eastern Kansas, where he lived until
1S93. when he came to wa&ningion
and since remained. Here he was
prominently identified with the Grand
"What is the Kansas legislature go
ng to do this winter?" was asked of
Samuel G. Harris or Kansas city;
Kan., who is in the city.
"Most anything." was the brief and
comprehensive reply of the son of the
Sunflower state. His reply not being
sufficiently elucidating, in his opinion,
he added that Representative Mitchell
would trv to secure an enactment or
law prohibiting the drinking or liquor
on railroad trains;
"Conductors on trains are very
much in favor of a law against drink
ing liquor on trains," said Mr. Harris.
Thev sav that drinking on tne trains
is often the cause of loud and boister
ous language, sometimes amounting to
the disturbance or tne peace or tne
passengers, but the conductors are
powerless to prevent it.
" I think also tnat Kansas snouin
have a law providing for the taxation
of inheritances. Taxes upon inherit
ances are becoming very general
throughout the state, and are provid
ing for by nearly all of them."
H. M. Johnson, a former Kansas
educator; has been appointed super
vising principal of the eighth division
of the public schools of the District of
Columbia. This division comprises
eight of the schools in Washington.
For seven years Mr. Johnson was
connected with the Holton schools, a
part of the time being in charge of
the high school and four years was
superintendent. He was second presi
dent of the Northeast Kansas Teach
ers' association. He engaged in insti
tute work for a. number of years in
the state, conducting -" the Jackson
county institute the year before com
ing to Washington:
Kansas postmasters appointed:
Homer Follett at Wheeler, Cheyenne
county, vice I. ' Schild. resigned;
Helena Schuetz at Germantown.
Brown county, vice H. Trumpeter, re
signed; William Stephens at Ogden,
Riley county, vice w. Foster, re
DINNER FOR ALL
Provident ' Association, Schools and
Churches Make Poor Happy.
To the Editor of the State Journal:
This is one day of the year when
those whose pathway is strewn with
many thorns and whose greatest prob
lem is to keep the table supplied with
the necessaries of life can forget their
many heartaches and other aches and
"eat, drink and be merry" with the
other and larger class of humanity.
The Topeka Provident association
makes no grand stand play on such a
day by a big public dinner, but in a
quiet, systematic- way sees to it that
every deserving familv in the city is
supplied with a large basket fuli of
The First Christian and Central
Congregational churches and the Philo
Reading club have greatly assisted by
taking several families to care for.
Various Sunday school and Bible
classes have done the same. Several
contributions in cash have been re
ceived from individuals to be used in
bringing joy to some sad hearthstone.
Special mention should be made of
the Wanamaker . school, located five
miles west of the city, the Seabrook
school and the school near the Boys'
Industrial school, each of which sent
in a large wagon loaded with pump
kins, potatoes, apples, canned fruit,
fresh meat, live chickens, and clothing
to be given to the poor. The teachers
of these schools have caught the spirit
of the age. that of consideration and
thought for our brother in distress,
the spirit of the good Samaritan. They
are teaching their pupils to become
strong, useful citizens, true Americans.
May other teachers catch the spirit by
Million Turkeys for New York.
New York. Nov. 26. One million turkeys,
according to Thanksgiving statisticians,
will be eaten in Greater New York today.
Thousands of baskets of food have been
distributed among the poor.
Persons will never know what
a delicious breakfast food is until
they have eaten
WHEAT FLAKE CELERY
the ideal food for all classes, the
result of Vfar Or investigation,
L U1 years Ol iuMueuii.
For sale by all Grocers s
LIFE OF A PIMPLE .
Complexions Are Cleared and Pimples
Disappear Overnight Without
io aispensera or posiam, a new
akin disco very; . ask that notice be
given that no 6n is urged to pur-
i-nase n witnout nrst obtaining an ex.-
perimental package. Those who have
tried it will find that the fifty-cent
dox. on sale at Fred A. Snow's and all
drug stores, is sufficient to cure the
worst cases of eczema, where the
surface affected is not too large. The
itcing ceases on first application. It
will also cure acne, tetter, blotches,
scaly scalp, hives, barber's and every
other form of itch, including itching
reei. iseing nesn-coiored and con
talning no grease, the presence of
posiam on exposed surraces, such as
the face and hands. Is not perceptible.
Water and soap cannot be used In
connection with it, as these irritate
and prolong skin troubles, sometimes
evening causing them.
As to the experimental package of
posiam. It can be had free of charge
uy rnu.ii oi me .emergency Labora
tories, 33 West Twenty-fifth Street,
New York. It alone Is sufficient to
clear the complexion overnight, and
to rid the face of pimples in twenty
Some hae meat they canna eat
It's tougher than a blanket;
But others hae a sausage mill
And willing hands tae crank it.
(No apologies to Burns)
Dr. L. E. Sayre, head of the Kansas
university pharmacy school, was in To.
It is expected that the wedding of
Miss Anna Hoch will take place at the
governor's mansion on New Year's day
John Q. Royce went to Des Moines
la., yesterday to spend Thanksgiving
day with his mother, who is 74 years of
Most of the smaller football teams of
tne city are playing football todav
games being pulled off on almost every
The city schools are closed until next
Monday, and the school population of
tne city is enjoying the temporary re
lief from books.
A new fire alarm box has been in
stalled on the east side of Van Bureri
street between Sixth and Seventh
streets. It is No. 46.
Several of the Washburn students
whose homes are in nearby towns left
last night for their homes and a big
The Santa Fe ran a special train to
Kansas City this morning for the Mis
souri-Kansas game. Several hundred
people went from Topeka.
The state board of railroad commis
sioners will next week resume their
work of inspecting the Missouri Pacific
railway tracks in Kansas.
Mr. and Mrs. George Wood of Eureka
are visiting Attorney General and Mrs.
F. S. Jackson this week. Mr. Wood is
manager of the Eureka telephone sys
tem. Shunganunga Ray. a well known To
peka character was married Wednes
day. The name of the bride was not
learned as the license was secured
The. Washburn second team left this
morning for Holton, to oppose the
Campbell college team in a game this
afternoon. Manager W. W. Stahl ac
companied the team.
The Topeka-Southwestern has com
menced the first steps of securing a
right of way through Topeka. It is
planned to start the construction work
within the city in about two months.
W. H. Kemper, grand master of the
Odd Fellows, is making a week's trip
through the western part of the state.
visiting lodges and making public ad
dresses to Odd Fellows and their
E. B. Jewett. the former warden of
the state penitentiary, who was in To
peka recently, thinks that John Collins
is guilty, but says that he won't oppose
a pardon. He says Collins is a model
John Q. Royce, former state bank
commissioner, has purchased the A. A.
Godard residence at 616 Taylor street.
Mr. Godard has purchased the property
formerly owned by E. H. Blake, at Six
teenth and Boswell avenue.
Some astonishing facts about the
tuberculosis situation in Topeka will be
presented to the state tubercular con
vention by W. J. V. Deacon, the statis
tician for the state board of health. The
state convention will be held Dec. 3 in
A beautiful country town effect was
produced when two cement sidewalks
were built across Tenth and Jackson sts.
to the southeast corner of the state
house grounds. When a city has to
build sidewalks over its pavements it
means that the pavements are inade
quate to say the least.
There was a big celebration at Wash
burn last night. It was not to gain en
thusiasm for the football game today
but because of the new owl car which
the street railway railway is running
to the college. It used to be a hard
ship for the students to take a 11:30
car back to the college or else make
the two mile walk.
J. F. Snyder, George E. Joss, George
T. Mattingly and David Funston have
called a meeting at the Central Park
Christian church for Friday night at
which all residents on Lincoln and va
cinity who are opposed to the change
of the name of that street to Burl
ingame street as proposed by the spe
cial committee of the council, are urged
to be present.
Inspector Keyes, recently appointed
by the mayor and council to take
charge of all work of excavating and
filling the pavements of the city, is stiU
on the lob. After working on the
rough places on East Eighth street he
has turned his attention to the depres
sions on South Kansas avenue where
the gas company did a lot or work tnis
year laying pipes for gas service. From
the beginning Inspector Keyes has
made there is hope of a smooth pave
ment in Topeka by next summer.
It is not likely that the council will
take action this winter in the matter
of another arch for the Melan bridge,
but there is a plan on foot to organize
a drainage district for the south side of
the river that will take steps to widen
the channel of the Kaw at this point.
It Is stated that both the Rock Island
and the Santa Fe are willing to widen
their-' bridges as recommended by the
recent report of the war department.
Engineer . Rodgers is figuring on a plaa
to cut out the banks on the south side
without adding another arch.
Carnegie Is 71.
New York. Nov. 26. Andrew Carnegie's
71st birthday passed quietly, happily and
uneventfully. He crowned the anniversary
with a o"et little dinner to a number of
intimate friends last night at his residence
in East NInetv-first street. Only fourteen
guests were present. Many telegrams and
messages of congratulation were received
by the Ironmaster during the day.
Have You Been Waiting for -This?
. If you have, you are not alone; for countless numbers of
other women have been taught by experience that it always
pays to inspect this once a week bargain advertisement
Tkree "White Goods Specials
Checked Nainsooks, plaid,
checked and striped Lawns and
dotted Swisses. Just what Is
wanted for making dainty
Christmas presents such as fan
cy aprons, dressing sacques, cor
set covers, etc. These regular
10c to 35c a yard White Goods
will be on sale Bargain 1 ("
Friday at c, 9c and... IOC
Up to 75c Belt Buckles 10c
Gilt, gunmetal, silver, etc. All
kinds of sizes, shapes and de
signs. Odds and ends of Belt
Buckles that were originally
priced up to 75c ea. will be -t fi
on sale Bargain Friday at. lUC
Women's 25c Collars 2 for 25c
Plain white with white and
colored embroidery and colored
with white embroidery. There's
a good assortment of patterns
and all sizes from 12 to 15. 25c
embroidered Collars, O f . or.
Bargain Friday 10 0C
We Cannot Accept Mail or Telephone
Orders For These Friday Bargains
and 45e Persian Ribbon 25c
Ely n . . . .
QY4. and 3 inch Perslnn
Ribbons in a splendid assort
ment of designs and colors.
These will work up beautifully
for Christmas presents. Regular
45c and 35c a yard qual- OC.
Ities Bargain Friday for. ,JC
12c Comfort Silkolines for 9c
In the Drapery Dept. you will
Ind thirty patterns of Silkolines
to choose from. Light and dark
grounds with floral. Oriental and
conventional designs. Regular
12 c values, a yard e
Bargain Friday '.
$1.00 to $1.50 Corsets for 75c
These are short hip, medium
and low bust Corsets that are
admirably adapted for house
work. There's practically all
sizes in the lot. Odds and ends
of $1.00 and $1.50 Cor
sets, Bargain Friday for. . DC
Railroa J Faro RefnnJwL in Part or Whole, to Out-of-Town Buyer
hc Crosty Bros. Cor
BEST SHOW IN TOWN
No Advance in Prices Tonight
You Will Have to Hurry
Amateur Night Friday
THIS WEEK'S SHOW
Bowers & Co., Levy Family,
Tom Gillan, Clara Walters,
Carl Herbert, Hummel!,
TWO WATCHES GIVEN AWAY
FRIDAY AFTERNOON .
Grows his own '
plants in his own
Elmwood and Greenwood
. given to floral de
signs. PALMS TO RENT
Sales and display rooms
819 Kansas Avenue
L M. Penwell
Undertaker and Embalmer
fll Qotecjr Street
Utk Pboacs 112
$7.50 to $10Leatn
Genuine leather Grips seven
black ones and seven brown. 14,
15, 16 and 17 inches long.
There's only one of a kind. Reg-
ular priceR range from J7.50 to
$10.00. If you want a rare bar
gain look these up early Friday
morning. They're in the Day
light Basement. Choice of tfCC
the fourteen Bargain Friday. P
35c Full J ointed Dolls for 19c
These Dolls stand 12 inches
high and are full ball-jointed
even the wrists. Eyes that open
and close and long curly hair.
Dolls that would ordlnari- 1 Q
ly sell for 35c, Friday for. IfC
Drawnworl Doylies 2 for 25c
9x9 white linen Doylies with
drawnwork design in the center
and plain hemstitched edges.
The regular price is 19c. Fif
teen dozen of them for special
selling Bargain O f,,. or.
Friday L I Of LoZ
J 5c, 10c Powder Chamois 3c & 7,
Fine, soft powder chamois-
oval shape with pinked edges.
Sew on a lace edge and you have
a dainty, inexpensive Christmas
remembrance. The 5c and 10c
sizes will be on sale Bar- T
gain Friday at 3c and C
35c to 50c Embr d'y 19c & 25c
Insertions from 1 to 2 V4 In.
wide, and edges and fiouncings
from 12 to 18 inches. Matched
sets and odd pieces. The inser
tions worth up to 35c a yard
will be 19c. The edges OC
worth up to 50c, will bc.."c
20c Hose for 15c Pa
These are the famous "Bur
son" seamless Hose. Heavy
weight cotton, Topsy dye ab
solutely fast black. Spliced heels
and toes. We have sizes 9 and
10. Friday, instead of 20c C
a pair, they will be AJC
TODAY 2:30 TONIGHT 8:15
Liebler & Co.'s Production
the jm from now;
The play that was seen by
half a million people during a
record-breaking run of 342 per
formances in Chicago.
PRICES: 25c TO SI. 50
Friday Prices 25c to $1.50
The Great Musical Triumph
60 COMEDIANS SINGERS 60
SATURDAY MAT. AND NIGHT
Matinee Prices 2 5c to 50c
Prices Night 25c to $1.00
Chas. II. Vale Co. Everlasting
812 Kansas Avenue
Synchroscope Moving Pictures
That Talk and Sing First Run Films:
'I'm In Love With the Slide Trom
bone" Talking and Singing.
"Amateur Night on the Bowery"
Talking and Singing. "A Donkey's
Skin." "Talk of a Thanksgiving Tur
key." "Hannah Dust." "An Awful
Matinee 2:30 p. m. Nights, 7:15.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE
Tuesday, December 8
Mr. CARLTON WOOD, Violinist,
Mr. FRANKLYN HUNT, Baritone,
Mr. ALF. K.L1NGENBERG, Pianist.
Prices 25c, 50c, 75c
Tickets now on sale at
Roehr Music Co., 630 Kansas Ave.
Mat. 2:30. Evening 7:45 and 8:15.
ALL THIS WEKK Famous Tyro
lean Quintette, Flemen & Roth, the
Musical Pikes, Torke & Crawford,
the Bellmontes, P. B. Hamlin, the
Friday Evening, November 27
Prices: Mat. 10c? Evening 10c & 15c
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