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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL MONDAY EVENINQ, OCTOBF SO, 1911.
5 ; V J X f ! s I' V ! I .1 1 "X ft Uneeda Biscuit never disappoint! You have never heard anyone say "The Uneeda Biscuit in that last package were not as good as usual' You have never said it yourself. It is one thing to make soda crackers that are occasionally good. It is quite another thing to make them so that they are not only always better than all other soda crackers, but always of tin va Tying good ness any con- The name "Uneeda" stamped on every one of them means that, if a million packages of Uneeda Biscuit were placed before you, you could choose one of them, fident that every soda cracker in that package would be as good as the best Uneeda Biscuit ever baked. 5c a package never sold in bulk. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY PEACH TREES BLOOM AGAIX. Orchardists Talk ot Turning Lana into Cotton llclds. Americus. Ga.. Oct. 30. Hundre Is of thousands of peach trees In this sec tion are In full bloom and a failure of next year's peach crop is feared by many orchardists. The warm weather of the past week has made the whole arden ei Bower Some growers, it is reported are CASTOR I A Tot Infanta and Children Tha Kind Ycu Kays Always Bought Bears the Signature of SI BAD SHEliIi KILLS TWO. Army Investigates first Explosion of Three Inch Gun. Washington. Oct. 30. Ordnance offi cers of the army think the gun explo sion at a militia camp at Sparta, Wis., a month ago, which killed two guards men, was caused by a defective shell. Major David M. King's report is now in the hands of the officials here. The explosion was the first known in a three inch field gun and the army is making a careful investigation. Fowler Flies 165 Miles. Maricopa. Ariz., Oct. 30. In an at tempt to set a new American record for sustained flight. Aviator Robert O. Fowler, transcontinental flyer, remained aloft Sunday for four hours and twenty six minutes. Fow!c.r flew from Yuma Here, a distance by the Southern Pacific railroad tracks, which be followed, of US miles. Fowler left Yuma at 1:50 o'clock. We traveled at an average of 40 miles an Hour, hovering over this place for sev eral minutes before alighting. RAP F0R LEAHY Misrepresents Sentiment of Kan sas Say Real Estate Men. Want to Know If He Reflects GoTernor's Sentiments. NEED NO ADVERTISING Says That There Are Enough People Here. Letter Drafted to the Irrigation and Land Congress. Js. B. Burge, president of the Topeka. Real Estate Dealers' association, in a letter written today to R. P. Cross, sec- t TTnid States Iand and Irrigation exposition which will be held at Chicago in uerauuu, mates that Dave Leahy, private secre tary to Gov. W. R. Stubba, is "either ignorant or is a fool." If the sentiments of Governor Stubbs regarding advertising are the same as have been expressed by Dave Leahy," said Mr. Burge this afternoon, "I'll make an effort to have Governor Stubbs removed from the program at the Chicago exposition. The real estate men of Kansas can not afford to pay out money for a Kansas display and have a Kansan on the platform who is opposed to advertising." The. letter to Secretary Cross reads as follows: . "I am in receipt of your letter of October 2 5. and noted among other v,;., o -ra-v.if.Vi Trnn sav therein, that you ask the following question. 'Will you do everything that you can lu x.-onao ot the Chicago land show. You also state in your letter, "The gov ernor of Kansas has oeen mviieu. t -n.nf- rflii vmir attention to art -ni onTianrinc in tVie To nek a Daily Capital of October 2 7, in which Mr. Dave Leahy, private secretary iu ernor Stubbs, is quoted as saying. 'What is the use oi advertising ; . . What is the use of bringing the people here? . . . The more people tv,- ar-a Vi a more novertv there is. Who wants any more poverty than there is?' "With a man filling the important position as private secretary to the .,-.,,-,.. iconins- such statements as above quoted, don't you think we are somewhat handicapped in Kansas? Don't you think, as a matter or Busi ness, that such men snouiu uc cut h ,HHr. navrnll? I iust wrote a check for $5 two or three days ago to assist in making a display m ori ndvertisine Shawnee uivu ...... - - -- , ...., ir. articular at vour land ana irrigation exposition, which is to be v,i m rv,ifo!T next month. It pays . tiid man who savs it does lu auvciiiat. ...... . not pay is either ignorant or is a fool. It pavs to advertise one a " pavs to advertise a city, a community. IT',-.,. avamnlp looK at xne ue- veiopment in the northwestern coun try through advertising. i f thmiQanris of acres of land tuiiui wia vji. - in. Kansas awaiting development. It is population that increases vnu; Then I want to ask is it not a souu hi oiness nrooosition to go alter a greater population? "It is Slow Tom to gel me iri"c j tn tvio vienefits of advertising ar-d Just why an office-holding, good- for-nothing politician snouiu uieaK. ii. on a business proposition of advertis ing the state of Kansas is more than I can understand, and certainly no weight would be attached to it were it not for the position he holds. "In the Topeka liauy i.apii.ai ui v" - tober 2 8 appears another protest against advertising a state by one Mr.' ftai-ioa Wnrris. an aDDointee Of the governor's, who goes on to say that he srrees with Mr. beany tnat no moie icople should be brought into Kansas, etc. It would rather seem tnat tne governor's official family is somewhat pposed to the idea of advertising ana nasmuch as you state the governor ias been invited to maice an aourew n Kansas day in the lecture room of tv.n .nHennm at PhipaE'O. I WOUld. therefore, suggest that you ascertain beforehand tne attnuae oi me hj'- tor nimseii Deiore ne cumt m . ago to make an address on an occa ion of this kind for the reason that p .! rffir.ia! familv in TVmpkn, is voic- ng his sentiments along the line of ad- 1 -1. ..ii n than it Wrttlld Vl f O Vtl liaitlg It. 'A ill i-' 'i i. . . v ' - -- " " risky proposition, indeed, to have Gov ernor Stubbs make such an address, for he might repeat in Chicago at your exposition what his private secretary ias said in Kansas, ana it wouiu tei ainly be very bad advertising, "r i-iah tvinlil talfp this matter up .with the governor's office at To peka and advise me of the results of our corresponaer.ee. CALLED TO ROME. MOU.TAL FOLlt SEE PICTCRES. Eastern Kentucklans Ride Many Miles to See Motion Photos. Louisville, Ky., Oct. 30. Mountain folk of eastern Kentucky are riding miles these days over rough mountain roads for a look at moving pictures thrown on screens set up in school houses in the interest of Judge Ed ward C. O'Rear Republican candidate for governor. For many of them these are the first "moving picture shows." Stereopticon views are also being used to advantage. The parapher nalia for both devices often has to be carried muleback. Judge O'Rear him self is covering much of the mountain country on horseback. Former Senator James B. McCreary, Democratic candidate for governor, is winding up his campaign in the ex treme western part of the state. DAWSON TAKES HAND. New American Cardinals Will Attend the Consistory, ftov, 27. Waoliincrtnn Oct 30. Msrr. DiO- mede Falconio, the papal delegate. who has been elevated to tne carai nalate along with Archzishops O'Con- nell of Boston ana ariey or new York, was today summoned to the consistory at Rome, Nov. 27, official notice of the appointment of the new cardinals reached Mgr. Falconio to day. All three prelates probably will sail not later than jnov. iu. AMUSEMENTS Richard Carle, the famous author comedian, who is to be seen at the Grand November 4 in "Jumping Jupi ter," makes his summer residence in a suburb of Boston called Summer ville. Mr. Carle has worked hard and conscientiously for the last ten or fif teen years as actor, author, stage pro ducer and composer, and In conse quence of his -hard labor, can boast of one of the handsomest mansions in the state of Massachusetts. Mr. Carle is very fond of hunting and each sum mer that he is not playing he packs his trusty little rifle on his shoulder and marches on into the Maine woods hunting for game. The world's championship baseball pictures to be shown at the Iris theater cost the management more than any other feature ever shown. The price of admission will be raised to 10c for the evening performance. However, those who care to go to afternoon mati ness may see the game at the regular price of 5c. See second and third pages of State Journal this evening and eve.y evening. Brings Action to Annual Charter oi Warring Missionary Society. Attorney General John Dawson has dipped into the row between the wom en of the two missionary societies of the Methodist Episcopal church. He has filed a petition in quo warranto in the supreme court to revoke the state charters of both societies. He ! alleges that both were formed "fraud j ulently" lor the sole purpose of secur- i ing the behest ot Mrs. i annie Murray : deceased. The officers of the two o ! cieties declare that the attorney gen eral s allegations are iaise ana .nni they will fieht the suit. The two societies differ but slighily in name. One is called the Woman's Home Missionary society of the Much- odist Episcopal church of the Kansas conference and the other is called the Woman's Home Missionary society of the Kansas conference of the Metho dist Episcopal church. The petition to dissolve the two societies narrates the following: "That both of the defendant corpora tions were oa-ganleed fraudulently to de prive the well known and reputable un incorporated society of its official name and to deprive it of tne benerit ot tno trust created in its beli-alf by the afore said Mrs. Fannie Murray, deceased, and plaintiff says that some of the incor porators, to wit, Mrs. K. L. Barnes, Mrs. 1'". N. Lynch, and Mrs. Jfi. L. Knostman par ticipated in organizing the defendant corporations innocently and by mlstaku and have ceased to have any relations thereto and have severed their connec tion therewith. But the said defendant corporations have wrongly, and unlaw fully appropriated the official name and title of the well known unincorporated society and by so doing have knowingly, wrongfully and unlawfully received and converted to their own uses the funds be longing to said unincorporated society as herein set forth and tnat the continued use by the defendant corporations of the official name and title of the unincor porated society deprives the said unincor porated society of full and free exercise of its rights and privileges and misleads the public who contribute to the further ance of Christian charity under the au spices of the Methodist episcopal church." This controversy was given the air at the recent Wichita meeting of ihe missionary societies where one of the societies sued the other for $50,000 for libel. The societies were organized three years ago at about the same time and for the same purpose. The attorney general's petition Bets forth the particulars of the quarrel of the societies in their efforts to get con trol of the Mrs. Murray behest as fol lows: - Tne said Mrs. Carrie E. Cope. Mrs. iS. L. Barnes. Mrs. F. N. Lynch, Mrs. George O. Smith, and Mrs. J. W. Oliver, organized the defendant company, The Woman's Home Missionary Society of the Methodist Episcopal church of the Kansas Conference, as a corporation for the purpose of securing the funds so given as aforesaid by Mrs. Fannie Murray to the unincorporated society above de scribed. "In furtherance of the purpose of se curing the fundB so Riven by the fiald Mrs. Fannie Murray, the said Mrs. Carrie K. Cope. Mrs. George O. Smith, Mrs. F. N. Lynch. Mrs. W. J. Oliver and one Mrs. E. L. Knostman organized another cor poration with, a slightly different name. The Woman's Home Missionary Society of the - Kansas Conference of the Meth odist Episcopal church. "The incorporators acting as boards of directors of both defendant corporations made a demand upon the trustee for the proceeds of said trust of the eaid Mrei. Fannie Murray, deceased and the trustee paid over to the defendant corporations the sum of four thousand five hundred dollars, which sum said corporations have ever since held and now hold. "By reason of all the foregoing the de fendants have perverted, misused and abused the corporate privileges of the state of Kansas and obtained their cor porate charters by error, mistake and de ception and have no lawful right to enjoy a corporate existence. anda receiver or this honorable court ought to be appoint ed to take charge of their assets and property to hold and dispose of the same as the court shall direct. "Wlrerefore, plaintiff prays for a decree forfeiting the charters of the defendant corporations and ousting them from the exercise thereof, and for the reinvest ment by the state of Kansas of all the powers, liberties and franchises hereto fore granted to defendants and for a re ceiver to take charge of and safely keep, subject to the order of th court, all the assets and property of defendants." The Women Deny. Mrs. Carrie Cope and Mrs. W. J. Oliver, officials in the Women's Home Missionary society of the Methot'lst Episcopal church of the Kansas con ference, deny all and singular the statements of the attorney general as follows: "Of course, those statements are with out foundation, and we will not hesitate to make our defense when the case I comes hefore the court. "In the first place we did not incor porate any societv for the purpose of securing wrongfully the estate of Uri Fannie Murray. It was done solely for the purpose of meeting the requirements of the administrator of the estate and the requirements which were set forth in the will of Mrs. Murray. The incor porating was done upon the advice of the Murray administrator, who is a com petent lawyer, and also of the national missionary society. The money and the interest received from it all has and is being used properly and it will be an easy matter for us to prove it." It's "English" Y' know Flange heel Tan or black SCIENTIFIC Shoe-Making: was never brought to such a high point of perfection as it is in our new Stetson Shoes, We feature these famous shoes at $5.50 to $7 and you cannot secure equal satis faction excepting in made-to-order shoes costing $10 to $15.00. Auerbach $ Guettel Hart, Schaffner & Marx clothes, as we sell them, are extreme-value clothes; the fabrics, the other material, the tailoring", all express real value to you. You'll get the value out of them, too. Suits and overcoats, $15, $18, $20, $25, $30, $35, $40, $50, $60 1 TO LEARN OF SALT. U. S. A. Captain Goes to Hutchinson Mines for Study. Washington, Oct. 30. In line with the army plan of teaching commissary officers the methods of producing and preparing for the market practically everything used by the army. Cap tain Will H. Point, commissary, has been ordered to the salt mines at Hutchinson, Kan., to famifiarize him self with the methods of mining and preparing salt for the market. Orders were isued early this year for courses of practical Instruction for both commissioned and hon-eommis-sioned officers, to be taken at Chicago, 111. The officers course was to begin on August 1, and that for the "non coms" on October 1, each lasting for about four months. As the course for the commissioned officers includes subjects which can only be studied at certain times of the year, when the various factories are working on certain articles, the offi cers were prevented from beginning study this year by their participating in the maneuvers along the Mexican bordef. BALDWIN TOR PRESIDENT. His Same Will Be Presented to Con vention, Says a Democrat. New Haven, Conn.. Oct. 30. The name of Governor Simeon E. Baldwin of Connecticut, will be presented to the national Democratic convention for president, according to a statement f made bv E. S. Thomas, secretary of J the Democratic state committee. His nomination will have the endorsement of the full Connecticut delegation. Recently it was stated that there was a movement on foot to have Gov ernor Baldwin accept second place on the national ticket. At that time, the governor In answer to questions said that he was not an "active candidate," but would "of course regard it as an honor to any man to be named as vice president." XAVY PIAX CAUSES SPLIT. IB - If I L 'I i ,1 A it. TV ! m w 1 1 1 i u LL T :r i i a The Belted Back Back Aram! Belted-back overcoats are "in" again. But not in the unwieldy, bulky shapes that prevailed some six or seven years ago. This time they are classics of tailoring, decidedly smart in cut and thoroughly sensible in every detail. Hart, Schaffner & ' Marx have produced by far the nicest ones for the season, and we are ready with every con ceivable desiarn and pattern and color. We have a jrreat showing all the way from $18 to $G0, but, as usual, we make our biggest efforts on the three popular - priced grades at $20 -$25 -$30 Auerbach Guettel IClOiHiSG (XL Three Strong Words PERMANENT, RELIABLE, HONEST Longest Established and Most Successful Specialist Who Ever Located in Topeka, Kansas DR. COOKINHAM His prices are within the res,ch of all. Consultation nH A JvW Tr. Office hours. 9 to 12. S to 5. 7 to H. Monday. Tuesday, Thursday. Fri day evenings. Sunday, S:30 to 10:30 a. m. 106 East Seventh St. Conservative- Ranks May Be Disrupted by Sew Question. T. F. L an nan Carriage Maker Rubber Tireaand Repairing a Specially. 602 Jackson Street, Topeka. Kansas. Ottawa, Ont., Oct. 30. A split in the conservative ranks is threatened over the naval policy of the new min istry. While most of the politicians and a part of the party press favor R direct contribution to the imperial navy, there is a heavy Tveiirht of opin ion which advocates a distinct Cana dian naval service. The most noteworthy pronounce ment on the question from the new government is made by L. G. Pelletier, postmaster general, who has declared in favor of a party referendum on the subject. SliAVES TO SEE TAFT. Score of Men Ereed by Lincoln to See Statue t'nvelled. Melba Toilet Goods CUT RATE Melba Face Cream .40c Melba Skin Cleanser 40c Melba Face Powder 49c Melba Rose Blush 20c Melba Nail Paste . , 20c Melba Nail Powder 20c Melba Astringent 40c Melbaline Face Powder 20c Both F ho lies 450 Free Delivery. Frankfort, Ky., Oct. 30. When President Taft delivers the dedicatory address at the unveiling of the statue of Abraham Lincoln to be unveiled at the Kentucky eapitol on the afternoon of November 8, he will speak to at least twenty negroes set free by the war president. They once belonged o the family of the donor of the statue, J. B. Speed of Louisville, and special provision will be made for them. Be sides the president, Henry Watterson and Governor Augustus E. Willson are to speak. 3Ieetlns of th Tlert Cross. The refi-ular annual meeting of the Topeka chapter of the American Na tional Red Cross of Kansas will be held at the department headquarters rooms in the state house, this city, Tuesday, at 3:30 p. m., Oct. 31st. sharp, at which the annua! reports of all the officers will be received and election of officers held. All members are urged to be promptly on hand. P. H. CONEY, President. A. M. RUSSELL, Secretary. L.M. PEN WELL Undertaker and Embalmer Both rHonoi 192. 6 OS-SI 0 Quiiicy S4, n' - T-irwfflTiir,ltTn-f i -rrin-i"T)-'r i i r CONFIRMED PROOF Residents of Topeka Cannot Doubt What Has Been Twice Proved. In gratitude for complete relief from aches and p:iins of bad backs from dis tressing kidney ills thousands have publicly recon-.im ndor! Doan's Kidney Pills. Residents of Topeka so testi fied years ago, now say their curd were permanent. This testimony dou bly proves the worth of Doan's Kid ney Pills to Topeka kidney sufferer)!. B. F. Collins, 624 Jefferson strert. To peka. Kan., fays: "For a number years I worked on the railroad and thu Constant jarring brought on my kid ney trouble. There was a dull pain across my kidneys and my back was weak. The passages of the kidnry secretions Were often profuse. the'i again scanty, plainly showing that my kidneys were not doing their work pro perly. Doan's Kidney Pills procured at Rowley's drug store, brought me the first relief I ever received." (State ment given November 12. 19ttS.) CONFIRMED PROOF. On April 25. 1910, Mr. Collins sai-1: "I can lecommend Doan's Kidney Piils just as highly today as I did in 19uS. Whenever I feel in need of a kidiify medicine, I take Doan's Kidney Pilis and soon find relief." For sale by all dealers. Price nO cent. Foster-Milhurn Co., Buft.ilo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Reme-Tibtr the name Doan's and take no othr. Your Money Should Work for you as hard as you work for it. Question: How to make it work Answer: Is found in booklets issued by CAPITAL BE5,N5s& 534 Kansaa Avenue Call, For Booklet GRAND Nov.4 FKAZBK & l.KUtHtll 1'rnont RICHARD CARLE nrl KDNA WALLACK HrPf:R In "JUMPING JUPITER" NO FREE l,WT MAJESTIC wyo8bVtS ALL. THIS WEEK Th Firat Xfelorirsnui of th Pmw "PINEY RIDGE' "Will I Set You Tktri" NOVELTY T?X"hntd THE BIG NOISE -VAUDEVILLE- MATINEE EVERY DAY 10c Eead the State Journal. IGHT OFF THE IB A 1 iietics So Oisiini'iLs A In the World's Championship Base Ball Servies of 1911 Matiness IRIS THEATER Z Wednesday and Thursday, Nov. 1 and 2 Night