THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE J OURNAIr- WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 20, 1909.
40c, 50c and 60c
HAVE A DOLLAR'S
No ordinary store can offer you such remarkable
shoe values as you will find here. Our relations
with a certain well known shoe manufacturing concern, are
such that we can buy our stock of really high-class shoes at
prices so low as to sell them to you cheaper than other deal
ers must pay the wholesaler. We handle all of this manu
facturer's surplus stock Hence the low prices. How about
you? You need shoes don't you? Hadn't you better get
next? Buy your shoes where you can have a superior pur
chasing power, same as we do.
Here Are Few of the Prices :
Ladies' and Men's
J3.00 Shoes for..
Ladies and Men's
$4.00 Shoes for. . .
Ladies' and Men's $7, fcO A E
$6. $5 Shoes pJ.ttJ
Shoes for. . . .
Shoes for. . . .
Ladies' Strap House Slippers, Si. 75 kind for 98c
c Shoes Q Q i Boys and Girl's P AC
OOC $2.25. $2.50 Shoes. V 'rO
LION SHOE STORE
106 E. 6th St
Fred S. Brown denies the 'rumor
that he intends to withdraw from the
race for city treasurer.
Kansas avenue received a bath today
from the water department assisted by
members of the street cleaning depart
ment. A meeting? of the members of the
Ohio club will be held at Lincoln post
hall. East Sixth avenue, this evening
commencing at 8 o'clock.
The state board of law examiners
are holding examinations for admis
sion to the bar today. There are
twenty-two applicants for admission.
It is estimated that between 2,500 and
3,000 Topekans and visitors waded
through the sloppy streets last night to
attend the Midwinter exposition at the
The civil jury cases for the January
term of the district court will be taken
up in their order Monday morning,
three state cases being docketed for
Robert L. Smarr of Topeka, 21
years of age, and Hattie E. Kern of
Bonner Springs, 18 years of age, se
cured a marriage license in Kansas
City, Mo., Tuesday.
I. Gilberg, the tailor who operated a
shop in the basement of the destroyed
Copeland hotel, didn't lose much by fire
but most of his stuff was stolen, includ
ing a. brand new dress suit.
- An effort Is beinr made by the Dem
ocratic state central committee to se
cure Senator Shively of Indiana for
n address of February 22, the even
ing selected for the Democratic ban
quet. The office of Morton Albaugh in the
federal building has been partially re
furnished, and a number of new desks
and chairs have taken the place of the
old ones which have done service for
E. J. Olander, formerly a resident of
Osage City, has opened a real estate
office In Topeka. He has been en
gaged in the same line of business for
the past eight years at his former
At the next meeting of the Topeka
(Advertising club the question of enter
taining the. Kansas Editorial associa
tion which meets in Topeka on the first
and second of February will be dis
cussed. There is a suggestion in the fact that
the legislature and the State Bottlers'
association are both meeting in Topeka
today, but nothing more, as the Kan
sas Bottlers' association handle nothing
stronger than the varied colored soda
Indiscriminate snow balling prom
ises to become a lost pleasure to the
Topeka small boy set. Judging from
the fact that Lewis Harrison was shot
In the head, though only slightly in
jured Tuesday, by a stranger whom he
had selected for a target.
Topeka post No. 71 and W. R. C.
No. 94 are making preparations for the
centennial anniversary of the birth of
Lincoln, which wil be observed at Lin
coln post hall, 216 East Sixth avenue,
February 12. The celebration will be
open to the public which is cordially
C. H. Luling of Wichita, formerly
state superintendent of insurance, after
spending a week in Topeka, .left for
Meriden last night on business. Mr.
Luling is one of the former guests of
the Copeland hotel who happened not
to be registered at the hotel the night
The young people of the First
United Presbyterian church will re
peat the Festival of the Brides Friday
evening, in the church. This enter
tainment is the appearing in bridal
costume of the different nations, and
an account of the manner in which the
marriage takes place.
If the bill introduced by Senator Al
len becomes a law there will be less
heard about the "affinity" proposition
in Kansas than in the past. The bill
places the "affinity" business in the
felony column and makes such an of
fense punishable by imprisonment in
the state penitentiary.
The city treasury is richer by $201,
500 today than it was Tuesday morn
ing, this sum having been turned over
to City Treasurer Hale by County
Treasurer Medlicott. Of this sum $100,
000 belongs to the schools of the city
and the remainder will be divided
among the various other city depart
ments. Five state cases against Samuel
Lieberman which have been on the
docket of the district court for several
terms were again continued Tuesday.
Lieberman walked out of the court
room while his trial for receiving
stolen property was in progress and
disappeared as completely as though
the earth had swallowed him. This
act cost his bondsmen several thous
and dollars and they as well as the
officer of Shawnee county are anxious
to meet him.
Mrs. Delia Brubaker, the partner
of Cleo Bennett and a woman evanga
list of local note is now in Berryton
converting the sinners of that iittle
city. Tuesday she gave the "word of
God to a young man who was suffer
ing from an attack and before his
mother could get a doctor to him he
was on. his feet yelling the praises and
declaring that he did not need a doc
tor because he had Jesus." Mrs. Bru
baker and Cleo Bennett Intended to
start a tent in the "bottoms" this
winter but since Cleo has started a
home for fallen women on the North
side, Mrs. Brubaker has gone to other
fields to perform her miracles.
MONEY AND HAPPINESS.
Jolui Burroughs Discusses THeir Rela
tions to Kncli Other.
Kansas City and Return $1.35.
January 22nd to 28th inclusive, The
Union Pacific will sell tickets to Kansas
City and return for $1.35, final limit
World's Pure Food Exposition
Chicago, November, 1907
What does this mean?
It meant that Calumet has set a new Standard in
Baking Powder the standard of the World.
Because thit award wai given to Calumet after
thorough tests and experiments, over all other baking
It means that Calumet i the best baking powder
in every particular in the world.
And this means that Calumet produces the
mo aeucious, lightest, and purest
baking of all baking powders.
Doesn't that mean
everything to you?
Ithaca, N. T., Jan. 20. John Bur
roughs, the naturalist, who is visiting
here, believe that few millionaires are
really happy. He Is quoted in an in
terview as follows:
"I do not believe in the doctrine at
tributed to John D. Rockefeller that if
you want to make your wife happy all
you have to do is to give her plenty
01 money, l do not believe that posses
sion of money and happiness are syn
onymous. If Mr. Rockefeller has been
quoted correctly he is making a de
claration that I believe American wo
men and women ail over the world will
resent. They want love first of all if
tney are provided with the right in
stincts. 'I sat behind Jay Gould in school and
once he wrote a composition on a elate
for me when I needed ideas. That day
he needed 70 cents and I gave the sum
to him for two old school books. I saw
him later in life when he was worth 70
million dollars but I do not think he
was happy. The money fire was blaz
ing in his eyes, and I am sure it reach
ed his brain and consumed his life,
sending him to an untimely grave.
"The great problem of today is the
making of money. It is unquestion
ably the occupation that engages the
minds of the vast majority of people.
But from what I have seen of life and
those leading it, when one has obtain
ed a competency money is superfluous.
just like an excess of what is not need
ed to round out the figures and give it
a handsome appearance. Piling up
wealth then becomes like piling on flesh
and greatly hinders the enjoyment of
the pest things or this life.
"I know millionaires, and know very
few happy ones. True, Mr. Carn'eele
seems to be an exception because he is
different from many other rich men. He
Is trying to get rid of his money, and
ne taxes a Keen aeiignt in doing good
"But even when one disposes of
wealth, if there is the consciousness
that in acquiring it the weaker creatures
have been overcome and saddened, I
think there must be a tinge of regret
in helping others with this very fruit
that has been obtained at such cost.
"Money, of course, is necessary to
provide the comforts of existence, but
cultured people I say cultured people,
mind you can aouDtless be contented
with books when they cannot buy automobiles."
Fraternal Congress Not True to
Quarrel and Fight Just Like
OLD AND THE YOUNG,
W.B.Kirkpatrick's Level Assess
ment Plan Killed by Youths.
George C. Lockwood of Emporia
, Chosen President.
HAVE BLOOD FOR SALE.
Fourteen Persons Reply to a Want
New York, Nov. 20. Whether indi
cative of hard times among the poor
or not, 14 persons, among them a frail
factory girl, were willing to sell their
blood for a transfusion operation upon
a patient at Mount Sinai hospital. The
applicants came to the institution in
response to an advertisement for "a
healthy man wishing to sell his blood
for transfusion to a dying patient." The
girl was informed that only men would
be accepted and after physicians had
examined the other applicants a man
employed in an Kast side tailor shop
was finally accepted. The transfusion
operation will be performed today, but
the price paid for the "blood of a
healthy man," is not known.
AN ARRAT OF ORATORS.
Will Be Seen at Religious Education
Chicago. Jan. 20. An unusual array of
orators and men prominent in religious
circles will add to the interest in the
convention of the Religious Kducation
association, which convenes in Chicags
Among those in attendance will be
Ambassador Bryce, former President
Eliot of Harvard. Henry S. Pfltchett
of the Carnegie Foundation, Miss Jane
Addams, Dr. Emil Hirsch. George Stew
art, Prof. Francis Greenwood Peabody,
President Harry Pratt Judson of the
University of Chicago, and President S.
C. Mitchell of the University of South
The fourth annual meeting of the
Kansas Fraternal Congress was held
at , the Knights & Ladies of Security
hall at the corner of Seventh and
Kansas avenue last evening and the
session was one of the stormiest in
the history of the organization. For
six long hours the fraternal legisla
tors met In session and most of the
time there was a continual fight be
tween the older and newer orders
. The purpose of the congress is to
unite socially and . fraternally the of
ficers and accredited representatives
of the fraternal beneficiary societies
doing business !n Kansas, to promote
the spirit of fraternity among the
membership of all fraternal
beneficiary societies and to improve
the business methods and to protect
and promote the interests of the
societies represented in the congress.
The latter clause to promote the In
terests of the societies was well car
ried out last evening and some of the
social side was exhibited but as a
whole the Fraternal Congress made a
noise like a lot of legislators fighting
over the changing of seats or a city
council quarreling over a street
The main action of the Kansas
Fraternal Congress last evening was
to go on record as disapproving of
the taxation of fraternal order funds
and property and incidentally send a
little delegation to the legislature and
see that nothing in contrary to their
wishes would be pushed through both
houses. The legislature is given due
warning to watch out for the Kansas
Fraternal congressmen, 'iney nave
ideas of their own and they are not
afraid to mention them. A long dis
cussion was held last night concern
ing the taxation of fraternal funds
and property and all of the late de
cisions from the supreme courts were
brought back to life and used as
models of defiance. The cases of the
Masons and Odd Fellows especially
were cited. Neither of these orders
belong to the congress.
In talking of the taxation matters it
was decided that all the property of
the orders that did not draw a
revenue should ' be exempt from
taxation. For instance if a lodge
owns a building and leases it for of
fice or store room use thereby gaining
a revenue the property was as other
property and could be subject to
taxation. But if theorder was con
ducting a beneficiary home of some
kind and was conducting it for the use
of a great benevolent and charitable
cause in the broad and legal sense
the protection .of the home, the
widow, the orphan, It Is different. At
any rate the Kansas Fraternal Con
gress will fight the tax law in the
legislature and as one of the mem
bers said before the convention last
"We are just as good and just as
wise as those men in the legislature
and I am sure that they will recognize
Calls It Self Admiration Sotdety.
One of the members of the congress
made sensational charges when he
arose and said in loud tones that the
Kansas Fraternal Congress was noth
ing but a private means of gaining
honor. He said all the congress did
was to gather every year and elect
officers and then have the news
printed with their names at the top.
He said in part:
This is nothing but a self admiration
society. We come here every year,.
elect officers, be . 'big' fellows and go
home to ten tnem an aoout it. I don't
take any stock in this talking about
'in union there Is strength.' Every one
of us will work our hardest for our
own lodge and there will not be any
These charges were taken without a
whimper by the congress and when the
gentleman sat down there was not a
word of objection or a faint sign of
hand-clapping. Before the meeting was
over this same gentleman grabbed his
hat and with a grumble about "wind
jamming" he left the room in a rage
There is evidently one man who does
not have any use for the Kansas Fra
But this .was not all that happened
last night. The annual fight between
the older orders and the newer orders
on the adoption of a uniform rate
among the lodges came in on time. The
fight for a uniform rate was led by Wil
son B. Kirkpatrick. who is the president
of the Knights and Ladies of Secur
ity and who holds about the only $6,000
job on Kansas avenue. He fought like
a tiger for the uniform rate last night
but he had too many enemies. While
he was waging his hardest fight with
papers and documents in both hands, a
number of the congressmen gathered
in the corner and fixed up their plan
for defense. But they did not go far
as the general audible verdict . was
that Kirkpatrick had personal rea
sons for getting the uniform rate law
through the lodges."This was but a part
of the mud-slinging at the meeting of
the Kansas 'fraternal congress last
night. Since their meeting the word
"fraternal" has taken on a different
meaning in fact it is an antonym and
the congressmen made it so.
About the only happy man last night
was the president who sat in his chair
and laughed during the whole fight- He
seemed to take the whole matter as a
fight between lodges with personal
thrusts added and a little old time en
mity thrown In as good measure. There
was a motion for adjournment two
hours before the meeting was ended and
the motion was brought before the
house every ten minutes after it was
first made. But the fight between Mr.
Kirkpatrick and some of the younger
generations became so fierce and so
personal that the members of the con
gress missed their suppers to hear the
end of it, and then Kirkpatrick lost his
Attack Jackson and Court.
But the lodges and members were not
the only ones to receive the lemons last
night. Attorney General Jackson and
the supreme court came in for their
share. One of the members in par
ticular said that If the attorney gen
eral made a certain statement or if the
supreme court gave a certain verdict
they were "wrong in every way." It
would have been a good education for
some of the state officials to have at
tended the meeting of the Kansas Fra-
ternal congress last night. They would
have learned some things that they
have been accused of not knowing. .
But after all of the fight, the uniform
rate law adopted by the National Fra
ternal congress was thrown to the
ground by the Kansas Fraternal con
gress. They would have nothing to do
with It in spite or the presence or Mr,
Kirkpatrick and his faithful follower,
It was an interesting meeting to say the
least and adjourned last evening to
meet again In Topeka next January.
New Officers Chosen.
The election of officers last night re
sulted as follows:
President George C. Lockwood, Em
Vice president Thomas Sheard of
Secretary-treasurer Mrs. L. M. Betts
The executive committee will consist
of the following: George C. juockwooa
Mrs. T. M. Betts Mr. W. B. Kirkpat
rick of Topeka, Mr. T. J. Sweeney of
Lawrence, Mr. O. ii. Martin or xopena,
Mr. M. M. Duvall of Hutchinson, Mr. tl,
v. T)on Carlos of Lawrence.
There were two new orders admitted
into the congress The Triple Tie Bene
ficiary association of tjiay center ana
the National Annuity of Kansas City,
Missouri. The rest of the lodges rep
resented are Fraternal Aid association.
Fraternal Brotherhood, Fraternal Mys
tic Circle Fraternal Union of America
Knights and Ladies of Security,
Knights Protected Ark, Ladies Modern
Maccabees Life ana Annuity associa
tion Notional Benevolent association
National Union, Royal Arcanum, Sons
and Daughters of Justice, Tribe of Ben
Kansas Congressman May Not Be Able
to Return to Washington.
for Baby Free
The child of today' Is the parent of
the future, and whether it grows up
healthy and strong, or puny and weak,
depends upon the intelligence of its
parents, for most children are born
into the world healthy, but thousands
become future weaklings between birth
and the age of ten, when the parents
are still in greatest control.
The prime cause of trouble is in the
stomach. A baby that is digesting its
food seldom cries and always looks cheer
ful: the little child whose stomach is good
romps and plays and never whines: the
growing child learns well at school and is
eager for fun if its head Is clear and its
stomach light, and that means if it has
The best and safest way to cure any
irregularity, of the stomach and bowels
in children is by the use of Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin. This is a liquid laxative
wonderful in its effect as Mrs. John W.
Dunham. Apple Creek. O.. Mrs. H. L.
Cullam, Plainville, Ind., and numerous
others can testify who Klve it to their
children with extraordinary results.
A bottle only costs 50 cents or $1 ac
cording to the size you want, and even
one 50-cent bottle, will do a wonderful
amount of good in a family. It can be
given to any member of the family in
constipation, sour stomach, indigestion,
torpid liver, dyspepsia. " heartburn, sick
headache and similar digestive troubles.
It never gripes or strangles like pills,
tablets, salts and powders, which should
not be given to children, women or old
If you have a child or other member of
the family who needs, but has never used
this grand laxative tonic, send your name
and address to the doctor and a free trial
bottle will be sent to your home. In this
way you can find out what it will do
without personal expense.
If there is anything about
your ailment that you don't
understand, or if you want
any medical advice, write
o.ithe doctor, and he will
answer vou fully. There is
rZr-1s The address is Dr. W. B.
I :Wr 1 Caldwell. 506 Caldwell bids..
' ' MonticeUo. I1L
Salina. Kan., Jan. 20. Word comes to
this city to the effect that the condition
of Congressman William A.' Calderhead
of the-Fifth Kansas district, who is sick
at his home in Marysville, is much more
alarming than has been intimated Dy
the press either at wasnington or
Marysville. The congressman had a
hard spell of sickness in the fall and
from this he did not iuny recover De
fore returning to work. He did not inv
nrnvp. his friends say. and has contin
ued to go downward ever since until
within the last few days when he was
compelled to return to his home for rest
before taking part in the fight on the
tariff measures to come up in ins spec
ial session of congress immediately af
ter the inauguration of President Taft.
It is reported here that his intimate
friends entertain fears that he will not
be able to return to Washington for the
special session, li at an in me tuture,
JINGOISM IN JAPAN.
Yellow Tress Is Stirring Up Sentiment
Against Uncle Sam.
Tokio, Jan. 20. The nature of the
matter cabled from Japan quoting the
Japanese sensationalist' press in re
gard to the anti-Japanese bills pre
sented to the state legislature in Cal
ifornia, is arousing the indignation of
leading newspapers and American
residents in Japan, who assert that the
selections sent out were taken from
the columns of the least responsible
newspapers in Japan, whose real char
acter is not understood in the United
States. It is declared also that this
was done intentionally and that the
articles are calculated to rearouse feel
ings of bitterness on both sides of the
Pacific ocean. The leading newspapers
denounce what they term an effort to
create international unfriendliness.
Farmers Organize to Raise Cost of
Milk to Consumers.
Chicago, Jan. 20. A new society
has been launched at West Chicago
under the name of the Dupage county
farmers protective association. The
object is to give the people of Chi
cago what they want in the line of
milk "and make them pay for it." The
sense of the organization is voiced by
a member as follows:
"Things have come to such a pass
that now the farmer Is supposed to
wear a silk hat when he goes a-milk-ing
and to use a china pail in carry
ing the milk. In addition, our stables
must be disinfected and the . walks
A rise in prices Is contemplated.
: VPre-Inventory Salcx
36 inch BroaJcotK Coats
Black broadcloth Coats,
satin lined throughout
very desirable for moder
ate weather. All sizes.
. $10.00 and $12.50
instead of $12.50 and $15.00.
232 Crosby Bros. Go.
A Plague of Rafs
Everybody Sbould Join In Ftgnt
tag tne Pests.
Rats have grown very numerous of late, being
driven Indoors by the oold weather, and this has
resulted in attacks on children and in some in'
stances on grown persons.
Everybody should loin in destroying these
dangerous pests. The best way to get rid of
them is with Stearns' Electric Rat and Roach
Paste, which drives tbem out of the house to
die, and is absolutely reliable.
Stearns Electric Paste Is sold everywhere, or
sent xpr prepaid on receipt of prioe. z oz. box
Uo. 16 oz. box f 1.00.
Stearns Electrio Paste Co.. Chicago, I1L
The June '09 class of the Tpeka high
school scored a tremendous hit in the
realms of amateur performances, in
their presentation at the Grand last
night of "Out Bluffed." a musical com
edy with a college setting. The play is
a good one for high school perform
ances. It is a play constructed along
the same lines as George Ade's "Just
Out of College" and has a well defined
plot for a musical comedy. The staging
of the play was a feature. Local set
tings were used for the second and third
acts. The second act was a scene in
the -Midwinter in which many of the
local booths were represented. The third
scene had a mythical setting, a scene
in the Topeka ticket office of the To-peka-Southwestern,
The musical numbers were well sung
and the dancing stunts well executed,
and were unique and savored not of the
monotonous type so frequently seen.
The cast was probably the largest ever
seen in a high school production and
there were some stars in the rough,
among the number of "would-be's."
The acting of Hale Kills, Annetta
Nichol, Marjorie Whitney, Esther Rodg
ers, and Kate Bacon was the best of
Miss Nellie Lincoln, who has charge
of all the high school theatricals was
the producer of "Out Bluffed, ana ner
work was characterized by its usual
completeness even to the smallest de
tails. Miss Lincoln improves with ev
ery effort and last nignt sne am more
than she -has ever done before. The
presentation was a creditable compli
ment to her ability.
The cast of the play was composea
of the following: Robert McGiffert,
Hale Ellis, Alfred Bartel, George Grice,
Clinton Cowgill. Archie West, Walter
Wellhouse, William Smith, uane bearie,
Warren Crumbine, Eugene Harshbar
Laurena Whlttemore, Robert Beine,
Esther Rodgers, Annetta Nichol, Katie
Bacon, Marjorie vvnitney, vera otto,
Welle Abrams. Bertha Smiley, Nellie
WilHts, Alice Andrews, Vera Worley,
Enid Strickler, .Ethel uoage, josepnino
Tice, Mary Cooper, Blanch Wharton and
COURT IS DEFIANT.
CUPID AND THE DOLLAR
Prices 25c to $1.50
2 Days, Starting Thurday, Jan. 21L H.
The Great Amariun Pl B V
Wagenhals &. Kemper preten
PAID IN FULL
By Eugene Walter.
10 Month In New York. "Success"-!. V.
nemo, o momns in cnicago. "Great Success
Chicago News. Seat Sale Tuesday.
PRICES 25c. 75c, 11.00. $1.60.
SATURDAY, Matinee and Night
The Great Succes3
UNDER SOUTHERN SKIES
Matinee 25c, 50c Night 25c to $1
T COMING SOON i
IN THE5MART"MU5ICAL PLAV
JULES ffUR RY
MONDAY Prices 25c to $1.50
In the Smart Musical Play
Threats of Superiors Have No Terrors
for Judge deland. N .
Chicaira. Jan. 20. Threatened with
being transferred and having a rec
ord of his mistakes published by Chief
Justice Olson of the municipal court,
Judge Cleland is still defiant and de
clares he will continue to run his court
in his own way.
Objections to his parole system, the
main feature of which is the suspend
ed fine during the good behavior of
the prisoner, have been voiced by his
associates and a committee of judges
has been appointed to inquire into the
egality of some ol tits actions.
CLARA MORRIS ILL
Today 2:30. Tonight 8:15
10-25-35C Mat. 800 seats 10c
VOLrXRD STOCK CO.. in
SHADOWS OP A GKKAT CITY
FOIt FAIR VI I W IMA
Next Week Dora Thorne and
She Is Suffering TYom Xerrous Pros
tration and Spinal Trouble.
New York, Jan. 20. Clara Morris,
the actress so well known to old thea
ter goers is in a serious condition at
her home in Yonkers, where it is said
that her illness is the result of nervous
prostration and spinal trouble. She
has been confined to her bed for the
last six weeks.
' Card of Tlianks.
We wish- to thank our friends for the
many kindnesses extended during the
Imess ana death or our wire and moth
er, and for the beautiful floral tributes
S. W. SIMONDS & FAMILY.
CASTOR I A
for Infants and Children.
Tha Kind You Have Always Bough'
Matinee 2:30. Evening 7:45. 9:15
GREAT FEATURE BILL
Prices Always the Same
All Matinees, any seat. .10c
Night, Lower Floor 20c
regularly at the National
Hotel Turkish Baths, there
is good cause for emulating
their methods. Doctors
know those forms of health
improvement which are
most beneficial to men and
HENRY 0BERG, Mgr.
Graduate Battle Creek
OPEN ALL NIGHT X
Ind. Phone 1864 X
Everybody reads the State Journal.
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