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THE TOPFKA DATL? STATE JOTPt; MONDAY EVENING- JUNE 23, 1913- One Lot Up to $7.00 Hats Clearance Price $2.98 rHteJviIiiiiLS Busy Qms (g). I qJociety Mrs. P. J. Clevenger will have a thimble party Tuesday at her home in "West Tenth avenue, complimenary to Miss Esther Lynch and Miss Lucile Lynch, of Rockford. Illinois, who are her guests. The hours are from 2.30 and the colors of the decorations will be green and white. About .thirty guests are asked. The Misses Lynch expect to remain in Topeka until after the Gleed-Coe wedding next Thursday. The ideas of the women in the citizen ship league (the successor to the old Kansas Equal Suffrage league.) are crystallizing, and the committees are planning for a systematic scheme of educration of the newly enfranchised voters of the state, i ne neaaquarters for the school of women voters is in Lawrence, and tile help of the Univer sity extension department is promised in making outlines for study. The officers of the league are: Mrs. Genevieve Chalkley, of Lawrence, pres ident; Mrs. W. R. Stubbs, wife of lormer Governor Stubbs. first vice pres ident: Mrs. Yaggy. of Hutchinson, sec ond vice president: Mrs. Genevieve Munson. of Pittsburg, treasurer; Miss Helen Eacher. former superintendent of Ottawa schools, recording secretary: Mrs. W. T. Johnston, of Wichita, audi tor, and Mrs. W. A. Johnston, of To peka was chosen president emeritus. The expenses of the educational work are to be met by annual dues of fifty cents and by voluntary contributions. There are two important committees, the Outlook and the Program com mittee, the business of which is to be on the watch for bad legislation and to work for the passage or good legisla tion, having especially in mind the i 1 benefit of working women. Mrs. Frederick Cowper is chairman of the program committee, and Mrs. W. A. Johnston and Mrs. PeWitte C. Nel- lis. both of Topeka, are memoers 01 that committee. Mrs. Cowper is now in Chicago taking advanced work at the Chicago University, and she will also hold conference while she is there, with noted social and political workers, among the Jane Addams, of Hull House. Subjects of public interest will be taken up by the program committee, and outlines for their study will be made, each large subject being given in a bulletin. These bulletins will contain lists of references, which will be furnished by the University extension rtenartment. Mrs. Johnston has al ready made an outline covering about fifteen subjects. She has two special topics on which to prepare outlines, the early history of Kansas, ana tne Health and Pure Food department. The outlines that are drawn up by the members of the committee are sent to Mrs. Cowper in Chicago, and it is Mteeted that the bulletins will be ready in about two weeks. They will be distributed at a nominal cost, not more than enough to cover the ex penses of their publication. Mrs. Lucia O. Case extends a cordial invitation to the friends of the family to meet informally Mr. and "Mrs. Dan II. Case and her niece Miss Fidelia Benton Wednesday evening June 25, at her home. 1300 West Tenthave. No formal invitations will be issued. Mrs. G. P. Gill entertained at a house party Saturday and Sunday for Mr. and Mrs. William S. Buck, Mrs. Charles Baker, Miss Nellie Baker, and William Buck, Jr.. who motored from Kansas City Saturday. Miss Nellie Baker, who is the daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Baker, and who formally lived in Topeka. will be married Wednesday of this w eek to Mr. Edward Marling, local manager for the Harris-Gore firm of Kansas City. After the marriage Mr. Marling and his bride will come to Topeka to live and will make their home at 1607 Tyler street. Miss Bertha Gill. Miss Ella Gill and Miss Marie Gill, will go to Kan sas City to attend the wedding. Miss Marie Vancil and Miss Roxy Vancil gave a card party Saturday ev ening for the following guest.: Miss Katherine McFarland. Mifs Rertha Clay. Miss Grace Dana. Miss Louise Bell. Mil's Lillian Lutz. i;ss Mildred Agard. Miss Helen Reinbach. Miss Emilie Seery. Miss Juliet Brown, Miss Marguerite Dolan. Miss Gladys Mc Grath of Galesburg. 111., Miss Helen Welty. Miss Helen Xeese. Miss Neva King. Miss Lillian Martin. Miss Doro thy Heartburg. Miss Merle Beeman. Miss Florence Bowman. Miss Mildred Bowman. Miss Ruth Foster. Miss Vio let Crumbine. Miss May Tomlinson, Beautify the Complexion TH TEN DAYS Nadinola CREAM The Unequaled Beautifier USED AND ENDORSED BY THOUSANDS Guaranteed to remove tan, freckles, pimples, liver spots, etc. Extreme cases about twenty davs. Rids pores and tissues of impurities. Leaves the skin clear, soft, healthy. I wo sizes, 50c. and $1.00. By toilet counters or mail. noiViU, TOILET COMPANY. IWft, Tmrnu ( Such a Notable Sale of Summer Millinery that it occupies nearly all the display space in the Millinery Dept., Fourth Floor. At this sale you can buy trimmed hats in our best styles at extremely low prices some are half price, some even less. You will find hats of every shape, design, and color from tailored effects for street and traveling, to light, airy hats in styles to Wear with simple or dressy summer frocks. A few exclusive tailored hats up to $20, price $7.50. Miss Gladys Guild and Miss Elizabeth Culver. The wedding of Miss Lucile Hazel Coleman and Mr. Ralph Tuttle, both of Walla Walla, Washington, took place Wednesday morning at eight o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Cookerly. The marriage was quiet ly celebrated, and after the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Tuttle motored to Pendle ton, and then went to Portland to at tend the rose carnival, and from there they will go to Victoria. B. C, return ing to Walla Walla, by way of Spokane. The bride is prominent In musical circles in her city. Mr. Tuttle formerly lived In Topeka, and his people moved from here to Washington a year or two ago. Guests at a card party given Satur dav afternoon by Miss Mildred Agard and Miss Lillian Lutz. at the Agard home, were: Miss Marguerite Dolan, Miss Gladys McGrath of Galesburg, 111., Miss Juliette Brown, Miss Roxy Van cil, Miss Marie Vancil. Miss Helen Reinbach, Miss Louise Bell. Miss Emi lie seery, Miss Mildred Bowman, Miss Florence Bowman, Miss Helen Neese, Miss Bertha Clay. Miss Grace Dana. Miss Gladys Guild, Miss Helen Welty, Miss Violet- Crumbine. Miss Vera Agard. Miss; Ruth Foster, Miss Alena Philbin. Miss Elizabeth Culver, Miss Allie Dodge and Miss Dorothy Heart burg. The women of the W. R. C. gave a surprise party for Judge and Mrs. C. D. Nichols, who have left for Washing ton, D. C, to make their home. Notes and Personal Mention. Mr. and Mrs. Wheldon Morris, ot Council Grove, were guests over Sun day of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Rodgers and and Mr. and Mrs. T. Morris. Mrs. W. Y. Morgan, of Hutchinson. was in Topeka today on business. Mr. and Mrs. Morgan will leave the last of July for a tour of Europe, and during the month of September they will make a trip through the Balkan states. Miss Josephine Perry, of Simmons college, Boston, will arrive the early part of this week. She will spend some time in Topeka, and will then go to Estes Park. Col., to be the guest of Miss Isabel Mills and Miss Elizabeth Mills, for a month, afterwards joining her people at their home In Massa chusetts. Mrs. C. A. Cain and her children, Phronsie and Forrest, are visiting Mra. Cain's mother in Warsaw, Mo. Mrs. T. H. Wiederholl and her baby, of Salina. formerly of Topeka, have gone to Chicago to visit her mother. and they will stop on their return home to be the guest of Mrs. T. F. Daniels. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Lagerstrom and their son. Russell, and J. E. Odelius motored to Manhattan Sun day and were guests at dinner of Pro fessor and Mrs. Valley. Mrs. Odelius, who has been visiting in Manhattan, returned to Topeka with the party. Mr. and Mrs. Dan H. Case, who have been visiting their mother. Mrs. Lucia O. Case, leave for Hawaii on Friday. Mr. E. R. Corbin. manager of the Direct-Advertising company, has Just returned from a short business trip to Chicago. Miss Alice Leigh Corbin of Oak Park, 111., is visiting her uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Corbin, 217 Greenwood avenue. Miss Xina Roudebush. who has been visiting relatives in Chicago, has opened a studio in that city to teach dramatic art. She will leave Chicago this week to spend the rest of the summer with an uncle in Frankfort, Mich. Miss Florence Gleed of Blue Rapids, Mich., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. W. Gleed. Mr. Valentine Godard returned Sat urday from Troy. N. Y.. where he has been a student at the Polytechnic in stitute. Miss Marie Goodman of Kansas City is the guest of Miss Marian Garretson. Miss Marian Thompson is ill in Omaha and will postpone her trip to Vermont. Miss Miriam Henderson and Mr. William Henderson are onndlnz the summer with their grandparents, near I Mt. Orab. Ohio. Miss Minnie Smith has returned from Chicago where she was the guest of Miss Florence Blum. Mrs. G. G. Lovelace and her two sons of Cordell. Ok., are visiting Mrs. Lovelace's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Booher. Miss Laura Eshelman gave a dinner Thursday night at her home in WTest Fifth avenue, for Miss Alida William son, who will leave the first of Julyj ior a trip oi six weeKS to l,os Angeies and other Pacific coast cities, after wards goinng to Salt Lake City for a permanent residence. The guests at the dinner were: Miss Williamson, Miss Belle Heath. Mrs. Gail Smith, Miss Genevieve Espelin, Miss Fannie Eshleman. Miss Metta Curry. Miss Lida Curry. Mr. Howard Ward, Mr. Royal Spencer and Mr. D. A. Spencer. Mrs. Charles Boyles will leave to night for a month's visit to her par ents. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Berlin of Shawnee. Ok. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Brunt and Mrs. J. H. Johns motored to Kansas City and back Sunday. Mr. F. Cowles Wright, superin tendent of schools of Erie, left Satur day for Chicago, after a visit to his mother. Mrs, Xina Wright. Mr. Wright will study this summer at the Chicago university. Mrs. Sarrth Yeagley of Lancaster, Pa., is visiting her sister. Mrs. John I. Knox. Mrs. M. C. Hammatt. who is ill at Stormont hospital, is recovering and 1 One Lot Up to $10.00 Hats Clearance Price $4.00 will be taken to her home the latter part of the week. Miss Helen McArthur of New York was the guest for the week-end of Mi.ss Margaret Pettyjohn. The women of Lincoln circle will go to Holton Tuesday morning to be entertained by the Holton circle at an all-day picnic. Mrs. Coffin of Chicago, who is vis- jimg ner sister, ivxiss ivainerme lina- j sny, wm oe tne guest or Mrs. r. x . Daniels Wednesday and Thursday. The women of the third division of the New Church Workers of the First Baptist church held their an nual picnic at the home of Mrs. C. H. Riker, in West Sixth avenue. Those who attended were: The Rev. Mr. Robert Gordon and Mrs. Gordon. Mrs. Jane Gordon, Prof, and Mrs. D. H. Seymour, Mr. and Mrs. Atterbury, Mrs. F. E. Luce. Mrs. R. Luce, Mrs. Carpenter, Mrs. Jordon, Mrs. K. Free man, Mrs. Bronson, Mrs. H. Miller, Mrs. W. H. Collie, Mrs. Wright, Mrs. Walker, Mrs. D. Hughes, Mrs. C. F. Corkill. Miss Ballard, Mrs. Tower. Mrs. E. J. Whiteker, Mrs. Farnsworth, Mrs. W. E. Bullis, Mrs. L. A. Williams, Mrs. Gond-er, Mrs. T. M. Davis, Mrs. Pulley, Mrs. S. Bacon, Mrs. H. J. Williams, Mrs. J. C. Miller, Mrs. Hughey, Mrs. Herman, Mrs. W. A. Myers. Mrs. C. H. Riker. Mrs. L. A. Mannen, Mrs. T. W. Brelsford, Ruth Luce, Mary Atterbury, Ruth Corkill. Ethel Carpenter. Elsie Jordan. Miss Lulu Jordan, Miss Waters of Cali fornia, Helen Williams, Miss Lucille Brelsford, Margaret Gordon, Grace Davis, Dora and Ruth Bacon, Miss Vada Rice of Eudora. Miss Sylvia Hughey, Miss Flossie Fall of Colony, Miss Margaret Miller of Coffeyville, Kan., Miss Beulah Pulley, Zoe Apple of Hartford, Dean and Frank Gordon, Roy Luoe, William Atterbury, Harry Miller. Edwin Williams. Kenneth Myers, Paul Mannen, George Bullis. All the members of Topeka camp No. 14 8, R. N. of A., are requested to be present at the regular meeting, Wednesday night, at Lincoln Post halL Mrs. Welch, the district dep uty, will be present and has business of importance to bring before the camp. HOT WEATHER 'DON'TS Beware of Ice Cold Beverages, Clothes and the Thermometer, Washington. June 23. The last word in hot weather "Don'ts" was issued in brief form today by Dr. Carl Alsberg who succeeded Dr. Harvev w wiiov as chief of the United States Bureau of Chemistry. Dr. Alsberg, it developed would abolish the thermometer because of Its dispiriting influence on the minds of perspiring men and women. Here are ms don ts: "Don't eat to excess. "Don't wear too many clothes. "Don't drink ice-cold beverages. "Don't look at the thermometer and keep thinking-how hot it is." . Iced drinks are one of Dr. Alsberg's abominations for he says they not only disorder the stomach but they also in terfere with digestion. The secret of keeping cool- in the dog days accord ing to Dr. Alsberg lies largely intemper ate eating, taking just enough susten ance to keep off the pangs of hunger. "But," says the doctor, "above all things, keep your eyes from the ther mometer." TOMORROW Bik. Raspberries Quality and price are right 100 crates today only Per Crate STEAKS Loin Steaks Good Cuts Per Pound BUTTER Country Butter Per Pound MORNS & MYERS SNAP SHOTS AT HOVK NEWS. Come on in, Adv. water's fine at Gage's. Ed McKeever is in Holton today try ing a lawsuit. There will be five more weeks of the summer session of the schools. Robert Teller left this morning for a two weeks' trip to Chicago and Buffalo. R. O. Greerer, an irrigation en gineer of Phoenix. Ariz., was in the city today on business. Arch Mullinix. formerly of Topeka and now of Moline. 111., is coming to Topeka for a several days' visit. Edward Kiene of Valencia, who is connected with his father in a gen eral store, is in Topeka today on business. LeRoy Powell. J. F. Going. Robert Hunter, Courtney Elliott, Arch Kellam ! and John Banks drove to Maple Hill ' yesterday in a machine and fished. Half a hundred local Masons will i go to Dover tonight to confer degrees i at that place. They will leave about 5 o clock, returning after the meeting. Finance Commissioner R. L. Bone acted temporarily as mayor this morning while the executive attended court. There was nothing for him to do, however. The fire department responded to a false alarm at Eleventh and Monroe streets this morning just before noon. A smoking furnace occasioned an alarm to be turned in. The regular business meeting of the Norden Benefit will be held tonight. The entertainment which was to have been given on this date has been postponed, but will be given in the near future. The police court needs an electric fan this summer as the heat in the afternoon is almost unbearable. If the commissioners would furnish one it would be appreciated by the Judge, spectators and prisoners alike. The Missouri Valley Veterinary as sociation will meet at Omaha, Neb., June 30 and July 1. Dr. George A. Bahb, city milk Inspector, does not expect to make the trip, however, be ing too much occupied he says. The city commission this morning passed an ordinance to issue paving bonds for the current year in the ag gregate of 1198.000. The bonds take care of payments on all paving which has been contracted for the year. "What's the matter with the To peka ball team?" asked a man who has been out of town for some time of a friend. Evidently the friend ranks high among the loyal Topeka boosters, for he replied: "Topeka hasn't any team. Central park was not neglected yes terday. Many- people visited this gar den spot during the day, and particu larly in the early hours of the even ing. Mr. and Mrs. Swan and their four youngsters came in for a lot of attention. r Little Simon, a Kickapoo Indian from Brown county, has had hard luck every trip to Topeka. This time he was put in the city jail for ten days for being drunk. He was ar rested half an hour atfer getting off the train. Thomas Clemans, 213 Monroe street, is now in the city jail on a $50 fine for disturbing the peace. He threatened Robert Billard. manager of the Mu tual Ice company, about some pay he said was due him, and Is said to have drawn a knife. Camp Tandy at Tecumseh entertain ed about 35 visitors last night, most of whom remained and attended church at Tecumseh. A special child ren's day program was the feature of the evening services and the church was crowded for the occasion. If the fans would attend the West ern league ball game like they did the State House-Santa Fe game Satur day, Topeka would lead all the other teams In attendance. There was some slight difference in the rules of the game Saturday and the regular games. There will be a meeting of the Twentieth Kansas soldiers in the of fice of Clad Hamilton tomorrow night for the purpose of planning a big reunion this fall, probably during the State Fair. All of the veterans who can come to,- this meeting are invited to attend. The city park will be the scene of another concert tonight given by Marshall s band. A large crowd Is expected as the program is unusually good. Some of the numbers to be played are Spirit of Independence, A Night in Venice, The Serenade, and many other grand opera pieces. All last week there were no cases ot drunkenness in the police court, probably being fast day among the local liquor dealers. However, they let their thirsts get the better this morning as Judge Huron fined five men 10 each. Two were Indians, to were white and one was a Mexican. Joe Griley. who served on the old city council for a couple of terms, and who has a host of friends in this lty, is now a deputy In the office of the sheriff of King county, Washington. This is the county in which Seattle is located. Sheriff Kiene received a let ter from the former Topeka the other day. Joe intimates that he is develop ing into the real thing in the sleuth line. Topeka lodge No. 17, A. F. and A. M., lias issued invitations to the an nual celebration of St. John's day, to be held at the Masonic temple. Tues day evening, June 24. An interest'ng program will be rendered in the lodge ! room promptly at 8 o'clock. Refresh I merits will be served at 9:30 o'clock. ' This year's officers of the lodge are (George W. McClelland, master; N. B. i Thompson, senior warden; George S. tJadders, junior warden. Until July 1. the doors of the county treasurer's office will be closed to the public for the transaction of the ordi nary business of the office. This is i made necessary so that the volume of work that piled up during the last couple of weeks for the payment of taxes, without a penalty for delin quency, can be disposed of by Treas urer Weightman and his force. How ever, anyone desiring to pay his auto mobile tax can do so by breaking into the treasurer's office through the back door, via the county clerk's office. The Cowdrey Auto company is moving into its new headquarters at 514-516 Jackson street and it will open tomorrow for the accommodation of auto owners. The garage has tem porarily been on Eighth and Lincoln streets while the old building was be ing remodeled. The work consisted of lowering the floor and substituting cement for wood. Mr. Cowdry stated this morning that he thought that he had the best garage in the city. The Nicholas Auto company is also in the same building. The Mail and Breeze ball club gave a surprise party for Paul Por ter to celebrate his nineteenth birth day anniversary and presented him with a ring. Mrs. N. L. Barnett and Today Direct from Milan, Italy Positively the World's Most Gorgeous Motion Picture Spectacle ever presented In Three Reels Keren In the history of mo tion pictures have you wit nessed such a wonderful spectacle. Admission One Dime Iris Theatre -Monday and Tuesday1 A Strong Vitagraph Feature -TWO PARTS 2000 IN "The Still Voice in which Mr. Sidney Drew, the famous actor, makes his first appearance in Moving Pictures Kalem Drama "THE GIPSEY'S BAND" Cool, Comfortable, Well Ventilated-7th & Quincy Sts. her daughter served the refreshments. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. Denis, Mr. and Mrs. Humbert and their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Porter, Mr. and Mrs. Barnett. Mirs. Ray Bair, Edward Donahue, Vernon Porter, William Hensler, Thomas Reed, Oliver McNish, Karl Barner, Roy Kerle, Otto Best, Joseph Marshall. HERE'S A NEW DANCE. Washington Society Swaggers in "Luncheon Lurch.' Washington. June 28. "The lunch eon lurch" Is quite the newest dance in Washington. Leaders of society have caught on to the new steps which to be properly danced should be in dulged in just before luncheon. Probably the lurch part would fit better after lunch. It Is a variation of the tango and the turkey trot and the craze has hit Washington so hard that it is freauentlv danced in the hotel corridors. The idea is that every step should bring one nearer the luncheon table and it thus answers two purposes! the desire to dance and locomotion towards food. Among the lurchers are Katherine Elkins, Miss Dorothy Williams. Miss Sally Williams, Miss Katherine Brit ton, Miss Marguerite Barbour and Mrs. James F. Curtis.' BIBLE BY "MOVIES." Three Months Successful Kxperiment Knds in Chicago. Chicago. June 23. A three months successful experiment of teaching the bible by moving pictures ended last night at the University Congregational church. During that time dozens of picture plays or a religious nature, scenes from the Holy Land and the city alums were thrown on the screen and their lesson explained to the children. 'We helieve that children learn bet ter through the eye than through the ear." said the Rev. Oscar C-Helming, the pastor after closing for the summer the theatre wnicn was omit in me Sunday school room In strict conform on, tn citv ordinance. "While the fiim have not been all tnat we oesirea we Mcneet Detter ones nti c . . i TXJ- not only have increased the attendance but the older children are staying. They are interested." MRS. HARVEY IS DEAD. win.i of Ffemous 1 a ting House Founder Dies in Leavenworth. ininrth. Kan.. June 23. Mrs Barbara Harvey, widor of the late Fred Harvey, founder of tne railway eai ing houses in the west and southwest, died at her home nere ivuny. Mrs. Harvey was 71 years old. - FAVORS FOR BENEDICTS Married Man Given Exemptions in Income Tax. Washington, June 23. The subcom mittee in charge of the income tax provisions of the tariff bill agreed upon $3,000,000 as the maximum in come of Individuals that shall be non taxable, except under certain stipu lated conditions. This is the flat maximum ror an bachelors. If a man. has a dependent wife, or a wife a dependent husband, and either of them is subject to the income tax provisions, an additional S 1,000 of exemption is allowed. There, also is allowed an exemption of $500 each in the case of dependent children , with the proviso, however, that in no ' case shall this exemption exceed $1,000. In other words, the law pro poses a tax penalty on more than two . m a. . tow. Im Passed by the National Board of Censors! lip FEET 99 children to a family. If both the hus band and wife have incomes that bring them within the law none of these exemptions are to apply. SANTA FE NOTES. Items for this column may be 'phoned w) iwia or me estate journal orrice.j Kngineer E. E. Smith and wife of 429 East Ninth street entertained Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Corwin and daughter who have recently moved here from Melvern, Kan. and have purchased the property at Six teenth and Fillmore streets, and Mrs. Inez Barger and son Lloyd and daughter Vera or Jvansas t;ity. Engineer Ed Ash returned Inst niirht tn Ottawa, after a few days' visit here with nuuvea ana inenas. switchman F. C. Janes and wife left last mgnt ror their home in Kansas Citv, after a few days' visit with his sister, airs, auiob Beeler, and family. Miss Marie Busby, daughter of Switch man jusDy, was taken suddenly 111 this morning and is resting as comfortable as The ladies of the Switchmen's union win meet xnursday afternoon in the K and L. of S. hall. Every member is re- nuestea to De present. Lee Campbell of the auditor's office has fu.uiascu me property at ill Clay street. aim in move tne nrst or the month. Switchman George Goddard of Argen tine, who has been in the mmnanv h pital for several months was able to be out on tne porcnes ror the first time yes- Mrs. W. M. Mason returned from Chill cothe, 111., the last of the week and will make Toneka her home. She will live at xS4 Monroe street. Martin Fritze of the electrical depart ment arrived from Wellington to remain tins week. He will be married next Wednesday evening to Miss Marie Staerkle or 23d German avenue. Fireman Roy Yewell and Miss Margaret Brentnall will be married next ThuTsdav evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. Brentnall on Leland street. Onlv rela tives and a very few intimate friends are invited to attend the wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Yewell will be at home at 900 Jef ferson street. Switchman and Mrs. John Feldner and daughter Florence went to Kansas City Saturday morning and spent the day with her brother, Lngineer Charles Beeler and family. Mrs. Feldner and daughter and Mrs. Beeler and son left Saturday even ing for a month's visit with relatives in Ohio. Mr. Feldner returned home yester day. The engineers' wives will have their regular meeting Friday afternoon in the K. and L. of S. hall. Every member is urged to be present. Mrs. Charles Barry of 203 Branner street is quite sick at ter home. N. E. A. Will Meet in Salt Lake City July 5 to 1 1 Round Trip From Here $30.50 Teachers and Their Friends who want a pleasant outing and do not care to travel too far for it should seize this op portunity for a low priced tour. For dates of sale, limit, stopover privileges, etc. apply to T. I. . KING. C. P. Topeka. Kan. Tomorrow Direct from Milan, Italy . A Magnificent and Highly Artistic Portrayal of This Thrilling Biblical Tragedy. In Three Reels Gorgeous in costuming, marvelous ill scenic effects, mammoth in Its cast. See the sensuous dance of the seven veils. Admission One Dime Today Tomorrow AT THE EMPRESS "HIS HOUSE IN ORDER" This picture is one good laugh from one end to the other. With Robert Gail lard and Adele de Garde Vitagraph Drama. "THE RUSTLER'S SPUR" A thrilling Western drama by Essanay Co. "A FATHER'S LOVE' Another good drama by the Lubin Co. "A TOUR THROUGH TOU RAINE" AND "RHODES, mm AMEy." Two Pathe educational , travel pictures. At the Empress where you always see a good show. Ihe finest show house Kansas. in AIT AND MISCELLANEOUS ADS InlLYEnImjSra HATES: The rat for Journal tn The Tcek 8tmt ml"!"V,um ,10 cents; by the week t c.nLs elurti - i nuiius or your An, m- Sr- .our words or State Journal ad- eh initial" ..;..:"wurL: cln?rZ?a HOUR- Want Ads to be ,,f l v in ice maT9 journal 17..5 before 1 o'clock. Want Ads received tsl u n?. ooon nour will be Inserted undsr net-ll5adla: 'Too Lata to Classify." or mVI OF; TOWV advertisem-ntu mnrt i ccromnanfen with . . ...... Bayroent for the same. Not tb forego. .JL "J n'rton about counting the words na the rate per word for The Topaka LwhTfISunay1,r"Kht on Asy'm car. large white and silver buttnr, r , roat. Please leave at State Journal .jg, LOST Mull! ns steel duck boat Phone 43;i Red. EtfO Polk. Reward. Prudential' Trust Co. to 'p'.''o."Lan- ham, lots 199 to 201 Jewell ave.. Col- n ....,.. M. K. Henderson an i1"V-"t"""." Garllnghouse. lots 726 to 39 Van Buren St., Daniel's sub.... , B P. Fink and wife to same, lots' t wrx-"r.V' p,easant Valley add inn W. L. Wilson and wife to C. M. Iu rent, lots 410-14 Van Buren St., Cur tis add ... W. c. Johnson and wife to K. Mc Granahan, tract in res. 3 j A.,J-, "Sherty to W. T. Bfrt, "lot's 301-3 8th ave.. K. Karnsworth's add 2.750 N. Norman and husband to M. o Manker. pt. ae. 11-16 ' 4 125 W. Mellinger and wife to O. E. Cole ' lot 1210 pt. 1108 Seward ave.. Bates add , K. A. Kulp and others to H. G. West" lots 241-3 pt. 45 6th ave., W .Home's 2nd add 7 500 C. Erickson and wife to J. W. Womer' lota 538. pt. 36 Topeka ave.. Orchard Place add - g, - G. A. Finch and wife to A. R. Crawl ' ford, lots 130-2 8th ave. E 4 noo A. A. Armstrong and wife to J H. ' Stradel. lot 447 and pt. 9 Boswell st. Norton's add "' j J. O. Knowles and wife to I. Sleg and husband, lot 184 Grattan st., Heery's sub 3 Journal Ads Get Results.