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The Mills Dry Goods Co. iVbw fiai every freight or express delivery brings new merchandise, many new and attractive lines will be displayed at the After Supper Sale which were not here earlier in the day. Almost every Department will have something new for you. A visit to the store this evening will be as profitable as interesting. New Styles in Real Leather Fitted Hand Bags $1.00 Main Floor The best values and best styles to be found any where at $1.00, which is really a very special price. An all new shipment just in today. Fine pin seal grain one-strap, square shape, or deep narrow shape with the flat wrist strap.. Each with four fittings a very unusual feature at the price. Also crepe seal grain deep bags with flat wrist strap, two. fittings. . - ... PARTY CASES of real leather saf fain grain are in cluded in this new line. They have Ol CtX five fittings J 1 ,UU Men's 4-in-hand all Silk Ties One special lot of these fine ties in a good, and stylish shape, good pat terns and colors, taken from our regular stock at double the special price. After Supper Main Floor J 25c 36-inch Poplins at the Silk Counter 50c A line of good colors in plain poplins for dresses will be displayed at the Silk Counter this evening at 50c a yard, though they are Z'? - inches wide. Brassieres 15c in broken size lots various good styles with embroidery trimming. Some worth three times the After Supper price, which is . Fourth Floor. In the Bargain Basement WOMEN'S MUSLIN GOWNS Lace at neck and sleeves, slip over, style; sizes 16 and 17; very good quality. ' VC After Supper ; , ............... WOMEN'S LISLE HOSB-Of fine quality. In black, with high lus trous finish. These are "mill runs" or the price would be 1 W' much higher. After Supper, pair CHAMBRAY GINGHAM BUNGALOW APRONS Of plain blue chambray gingham and mode cuffs and white pipings. 90 After Supper iV CHILDREN'S GINGHAM DRESSES In a variety of styles; all prettily trimmed. The lot represents the surplus stock of a AQ large New York manufacturer; 8 to 14 year sizes. After Supper. CHILDREN'S FALL DRESSES Made of galatea in striped OQf. patterns; neatly trimmed; 2 to 6 year sizes. After Supper OJJV CHILDREN'S COTTON SERGE DRESSES 2 to 6 years; In red and blue; very attractively trimmed. Pretty and ser- AQf viceable for school. After Supper -. . VAL., TORCHON, AND CLITNY LACE Edges and Insertions; many dainty patterns. After Supper only, yard FANCY WASH GOODS Mostly crepes; lengths suitable for dress ing sacques, etc. A small but choice lot. pr After Supper, yard ... PERCALES Yard wide: light blu with white stripes, dark blue witn small ngure; a lew grey mixtures, very unusual value for this price. After Supper, yard 7c MEN'S PLAIN WHITE HANDKER CHIEFS i4-in. hem, unusual value. After Supper 2 for OC MEN'S HALF HOSE in black and colors medium weight, fine combed yarn sec onds of a very superior grade After Supper, pair J JC Large Size School Tablets, some plain, some ruled, good quality pencil paper. After supper, 2 for. Jelly Glasses two sizes to select from a final clearance after . supper at, a : . dozen 5c 19c i Pure Aluminum Sauce Pan, 5-qt. size Guaranteed for 10 years. After cupper, only.; 49c nil The Ladies9 Exchange 114 East 7th Street has been purchased by Lang-ston & Ed wards, Who will welcome all former patrons and the general public. Best of Service and Excelent Meals--20c DANCING SCHOOL Prof. MoRae. Now Located in Kansas City, win conduct Dancing School every Monday Evening at t McRae'o Dancing Academy Beginning Monday Evening, Sept. 21 Prof. McRae has just returned from the east and will teach all the latest "Castle House" dances introducing the "Half and Half " "Canter Waltz," "Hesitation." Trouvllle Trot, New York One Step, West Point Glide, Brazilian Polka, Lulu Fada, Maxixe and Innovation Tango. week Private lessons by appointment, Mondays and Tuesdays of t. Plume 501. T IN NORTH TOPEKA Former Resident of North Side in Arctic Regions. L A. Lmke Is. Second Kate ', on Steamship Carnegie, v. Graduate of Topeka High School and State Unlrersity. J. B. Billard Has Drinking Caps for 100,000 People. I. A. Luke, the North Topeka boy who is with the steamship Carnegie in the Arctic regions is getting along well and now is at Bey Kjavck, Ice land. Otis Cummings of 1420 Western avenue received a communication from him recently. Mr. Luke, while a student at Kansas university last winter, was selected to make this trip to the Arctic regions at the expense of the government. His appointment was made through the Carnegie commission. - He had not en tirely completed his course at the uni versity but was granted his degree Just before leaving for the east to Join the other members of the crew. He was selected as first mate on the steam ship Carnegie. This steamship was given this name in honor of Andrew Carnegie, who has taken so much in terest and spent a lot of money in this work. ' The crew on the steamship Carnegie are making a scientific .investigation. In the communication to Mr.. Cum mings, Mr. Luke says that he has just returned from a point at SO degrees north latitude' and spent about a month in -the northern part of Norway. Mr. Luke, before going to Kansas university, attended the TopeKa nign school - and graduated - three or four years ago. He lived in North To peka a number of years and also at-, tended the Topeka public , schools. He is about 23 years eld and is the son. of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Luke of Em poria, who formerly lived in North To peka. He left here February 8, .on -this trtD. He started directly -east from New York to Norway and then north into the Arctic regions.- -The shiD on which Mr.- Luke is an of ficer is connected with the Carnegie Institution of Terrestrial research - at Washington, D. C. It is with this work that the North Topeka boy is now con nected. Drinking Cops' for 100,000.. J. B. Billard. independent candidate for governor, who lives in North To peka. nas adopted a novel campaign advertisine scheme. Mr. Billard has purchased a large number of paper san itary drinking cups which he distrib uted free at the Topeka state fair, and in fact at every fair in the state. Fairs are held in almost every county in the state and Mr. Billard arranged lor tne distribution of these cups at all these places. These cuds are not limited to the patrons of the various fairs but are dis tributed at all the lame picnics and big celebrations of the various characters. Mr. Billard bought-. 100,000 of these puna and exnects to pass them to -the voters of '-he state on or before ' the close of the present campaign. Notes and Personals. Sunday school services will be held in the - Shorey . school, house. These services will be held at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. Rev. 3: E. Hicks, pas tor of the Second. Presbyterian church, will deliver a sermon beginning at 4 O'clock. - Harvey George of Marceline, Mo., Is visiting his father, William George. Mr. George 13 employed Dy cne ssania Fe as a conductor. Walter Black of Summerfleld, who has been attending the state fair, has left for his home. While here Mr. Black visited with friends in North Topeka. George Bonhauff of Osborn has been attending the state fair, and while here he was the guest of Wil liam McGuire. A. M. Anderson of Rock Creek has been attending the state fair, and while here he was the guest of his mother, Mrs. F. E. Anderson. . The regular services of the Congre gational church will be held Sunday. Rev. T. J. Pearson will preach at the usual hour.. 1 Mrs. Amos Goodhue of Kansas City is visiting her sister, Mrs. . C, H. Rhoades, at 913 North Quincy street. Mrs. Goodhue formerly lived in To peka and Mr. Goodhue was employed as a foreman in the erecting shop of the Santa Fez ' David Roller and wife of San Ber nardino, Cal., are visiting in North To peka. ' He Is' employed there by the Santa Fe. They formerly lived here. A. M. Petrd, druggist. Adv. Mra James Wade of Rossville is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Bertha Wetharholt, at 919 North Kansas ave nue. i at The- regular services will., be held Sunday -at the Kansas Avenue Meth odist church. The morning topic will be,- "Man's Influence with God," and the topic of the evening- sermon will be "Doubt." This will be the last preaching service at this church for a few weeks as the tabernacle meet ings, which will' be -conducted by I. E. Honeywell, will begin ' a week later and continue for several weeks. The ladies of the church will entertain next Wednesday, evening at the church. . Church - of the . Good .Shepherd, Episcopal, the Rev. Albert. P. Mack, minister in charge.' 'Sunday school at 10 o'clock, morning prayer at 11 o'clock; evening prayer at 8 o'clock. The regular services .of the North Topeka Baptist church will - be held Sunday. Rev. W. Garnet Handley. the pastor, will officiate. The subject of the morning sermon will be-"Pentecost of. How It Came." - The subject of the ' evening sermon' will be A Word About Freaks." The various societies will meet at the usual hour. Miss Stella McLain of Delia is the guest of her sister. Mrs. James Crooms,- and family. S. E. Dixon of Aliceville, in Coffey county, has been visiting friends in North Topeka and attending the state fair. He formerly lived here. A. V. and L. O. Johnson of Osage City have been the guests during the week of their brother-in-law, A. V. Lindell, of the Shawnee State bank, and family. The new North Topeka Produce Mar ket, located at 114 E. Norrts. Every thing In the way of vegetables and fruit for sale at a money saving price to every purchaser. Come and see us. J. H. DUNIGAN. (Advertisement.) ON A STATE TOUR Speaking Dates of Progressive Leaders Announced. Allen and Murdock Will Be Ont ,'.' Jfe-xt Week. While Henry J. Allen is spreading the gospel of progressive prrty principle through, western Kanscs next week Victor Murdock will - be speaking in southeastern Kansas part of the time, but will close the week by a jump into ceatral Kansas counties, winding up Saturday night at Phillips burg. In the meantime a number of engagements will be filled by Miss Helen N. Eacker, candidate -for -state auditor, and Carr W. Taylor, candidate for attorney gen eral, on the Progressive ticket. The Progressive state central commit tee has announced speaking dates for the four orators for September 21 to 26, inclusive. Allen and Murdock will be kept moving filling from two to five engagements dally at different places. Carr W. Taylor will spend Friday and Saturday on a tour of McPherson coun ty, no formal speaking engagement be ing announced. Following ' is the program for the week. . Henry J. Allen's Schedule. Monday, September 21 11 a. m. Pratt. 3 p. m. Medicine Lodge, 8 p. m. Kiowa. Tuesday, September 222 p. m. An tl.ony, S p, m. Harper. Wednesday, September 23 1:90 p. ni. Stafford, 3:30 p. m. St. John, 5 p. m. Mackville, 8 p. m. Lamed. Thursday, September 249 a. m. Paw nee Rock, .10 a. m. Albert, 11 a. m. Olmits,' 1:30 p. m. Hoisington, 2:30 p. m. Claflin, 6 p. m. Elltnwood, 1p.m. Great Bend. Friday.- September 25 3 p. m. Pea body, 5 p. m. Marion, 8 p. m. Burdick. Saturday, September 209:30 a. m. Hymer, 11 a. m. Elmdale, 2 p. m. Cedar- p,int, 3 p. m. Clements, 7 p. m. Cotton wood Falls, 8 p. m. Strong City. Victor Murdoch's Dates. " Monday, Sept. 21. 10 a.' m., La Fountain; 2 p. m.. Neodesha; 5 p. m.. Cherry vale: 8 p. m., Chanute. - Tuesday, Sept. 22. 10:30 - a, m., Erie; 1 p. m.. Walnut; 4 p. m., Glr ard; 8 p. m.. Pittsburg. - Wednesday, Sept. 23. Labette Co. Thursday, Sept. 24. 8 p .m., Be loit. Friday, Sept. 25. 9 a. m.. Glen El der; 11 a. m., Cawker City; 2 p. m., Tipton; 4 p. m.. Downs; 8 p. m., Os borne. . Saturday, Sept. 26. 9 a. m.. Port is; 11a. m.. Gay lord: 2 p. m., Smith Cen ter; 4 p. m., Kensington; 8 p. m., Phillipsburg. .-.-: . Miss Helen Eacker, for Auditor. Tuesday. Sept. 22 Eureka. Wednesday, Sept. 23 Olathe. Friday and Saturday, Sept. 25 and 26 McPherson county. Carr W. Taylor, for Attorney General. Friday and Saturday, Sept. 25 and 2 6 McPherson county. IN AUSTRALIAN PORTS Many German Vessels Held Forcibly as War Prises. Sydney, Australia, Sept. 19. Austra lia prevented the escape of numerous German owned vessels which were caught in Australian ports. There was a wild scamper on the part of nearly a score of German boats to get away wnen war was declared. Wnlle the North German Lloyd steamer Seydlitz ana tnree otner German vessels, the Lueneberg, Linden and Ulm, succeed ed In their flight, upwards of a dozen German owned steam and sailing ves sels are held as prizes of war. They Include the North German Lloyd steamers Prinz Sigmund from Kobe, watch is held at Brisbane, and the freighter Pfalz at Melbourne, and several vessels belonging to t he German-Australian Steamship company at Newcastle. Tl. : Pfalz, which was the only German KICKED BY BRONCO. Visitor to State Fair Injured While Accepting $5 Offer., . As a result of being kicked in the abdomen by a vicious horse Friday night at the Luken's wild animal show at the-State Fair grounds, Jpbn Bar ner of Richey, Mo., is at Christ's hos pital in a serious condition. . When the rinemaater . announced that' $5 would be given to the person who . would ride a bucking broncho then in the arena, Barner responded Misses Wetzel and Leach have both accepted positions with I. W. Baker. Mr. Otto Cummings has accepted a stenographic position w-th the Y.-.M, C. A. at Salina, Kan. Mr., Cummings secured his stenographic training by attending our night school. - . Misses Puett and Bennetr are doing temporary work for the Fendry Book and Stationery Co. r '.,'... t The young chap who while working at one thing uses his spare hours .to study for the next higher thing, is as sure to go up as nature is to take her true course. That s just the way nine out of ten big men got to be big men. (Farmers' Mail and Breese.)- .. . Mr. Ed Hanlon is doing stenograph ic work in the office of Mr. Helm of the State Utilities Commission. -. . Our students have been "doing tem norarv work the nast week fcr th Fa mous Clothin Co. and L. M. and Roy Crawford.. Mr. Ed Horsfield has accepted a po sition with the Santa Fe at Chanute. Kan. ; ' , . Miss Clark has been doing tempo rary work for-the Topeka Edison com pany. Miss Marie Jenson 'called on us the past week. She is now '.ocated at Florence, Han., as stenographer and bookkeeper for - the Florence City Mills. Many of our students have recently reported advancement and inform us that they received them through the work they had while attending night school last winter. , Night school commences next Mon day evening, Sept. 21. Advertisement. and walked toward the horse, which Iruib Iklw lH . w L J The infureri mmn wn u. Christ's hospital, where he was at- tcuueu uy ur. uno luene and Dr. O. W. Clark. According to reports re ceived todav from th hmi.i n.. haa a good chance of recovery. HAVE YOU GOT IT? A Bill Marked $10 on One Side and ago on tne Other. Chicago. Sept. Somewhere In the United States is a twenty dollar bill that is a ten dollar bill on one side. The bill. wb,-ii will be redeemed by the United States treasury at a legal value of 820. Is stamped 830 on one side; turn It ovar and It is a ten dollar bill. Officials of th local nalinnaV hank , which the note was issued asserted today I that the hill ni rmrlv nrlnti .hMitsi. ! careless of the government office of en- ; graving ana printing. It Is a part of the I AMrlch-Vreeland cumncv Inu mnA i. ' one of twins. Its mate has been im pounded and is in possession of T. K. Leon of Chicago, secretary of tbe Ameri can Numismatic society. The misprint was divulged in a Milwaukee bank when a package of bills withdrawn by a de positor persisted in totaling $300 when the teller counted it, S290 when counted by the depositor. Three expert tellers worked an hour before tbe freak bill was discovered. FATAL BELOIT ACCIDENT. Young Lad Is Killed in Runaway Caused by Loss of Wheel. Beloit. Sept. 19 Max Reiter, a 12-year-old lad of near here, was the victim of a very sad accident when a runaway team dragged him more than 30 yards, crush ing his skull and inflicting other injuries of which he died a few hours later. The unfortunate lad was riding on a wheat wagon with his uncle when the accident happened. In some way the nut came onT one of the axles and the wheel also. i. hen the wheel left the axle the sudden dropping of the wagon frightened the team and caused it to run away. Young Reiter was thrown under the horses and became entangled In the harness. LAWRENCE IS FOURTH. Town Is Ninth In Population bmt Fourth in Postal Receipts. - - , Lawrence, Sept. 19. According to - the official report of the state board of agri culture, Lawrence has 13.25 population, ranking -ninth in the .state. The. towns outranking It are Kansas City, Wichita, Topeka, Leavenworth,' Hutchinson.-' Pitta burg, Atchison and Cbffeyville. - But while Lawrence Is ninth in popula tion It is fourth in postal receipts. This shows that Lawrence is a busier town than the ones that Immediately out rank it. GIVES ADVICE TO CO-EDS. Mrs. Atkinson Tells K. V. Students to Get Married and Be Happy.- Lawrence, Kan.,' Sept! ISC Be happy, be loyal and get married, 'was the .advice given to the students of the University of Kansas Friday by Mrs. Fannie Cooper Atkinson, of Parsons, - who ..made the opening address of the school -year. More than 2.000 students heard the talk, which was of the heart to heart nature and contained nothing sensational. . Saturday Economy corner jiljr"1 ' I Open after I Supper Do It Hectrically Your Eyesight is in Your Own Hands Little harm is liable to come to one's eyesight during the daylight hours, but after nightfall irreparable damage may easily be done. Artificial lights that glare or flicker, and lamps that give insufficient light or light of poor quality are harmful and dangerous to the delicate optie . . nerve8 .of both adults and children. It is poor economy to use bad light. v ' Mazda ILamp ... Give, a clear, white light. The-most perfect light, yet introduced., 25, 40 and 60 Watt, now reduced to 251 each. ... J5uy your. lamps' at the office and save from 5. to 15 .cents per lamp . i ; ; . The Topeka Ed Co. Phone 4080 i ' 808 Kansas Ave. In this depart ment we will ar range the sea son's best styles in trimmed hats, remaining from the week's sell ing. Models worth up to $8.50, in Velvets, Felts and Satins. This evening, after 7 o'clock, your choice on ;-. the clean-up table 30.00 PICKENS Ladies' Hatters - Watch for our specials every Saturday. " There are twenty numbers in -the series. . with a few exceptions. ..-.; v.-;: . - - .Military Girls,' Oct 10. .rnator'-fc'rahk" :q: Cannon. -. : (Riner Bisters' .. Novelty. I. :, Old. Old Homo Singers. The Cavaliers-Operatic Players. - Ben Greet Players. . .Ralph Bingham Humorist." Beryl Buckley Reader. John B. Ratto Impersonator. Cathedral Choir. David Duggan Operatic Co. Sidney Landon Literary. Ned Wbodma-rtocifiist. Dr. Geo. .H'. Blia&eraV i: Jeanette Kling-4-Ifcterpretor. Montaville Flowers. ? . v Everett Kemp--Monologist. Recital Artiste.' .. . ,t. Collegians' . Quartette. . IDAHO LAND Original Homestead Entry, Carey Act Farias If you are interested in Irrigated Farms, where climate, soil and water produce fine crops every year, call or write us. Gasebier & Payton " Room 17, Columbian Bid?, '. Topeka. ; Under auspices of Churches : and Christian Associations!'' MIUTY GIRLS, 0p 20 Mme. Schumann Heinle October 2?;y'":.-.;:;.-;:; Membership Tickets $1.00 each, for sale by the churches, . Y. M. C. A. andY, W .C;A. ' 4 ' t. i ' "U.s' AM.Seata Reserved-' 'i - . "'. -. .; . ' iPositively No Single Admissioiis.' One -each Tuesday night Mme. Schumann-Heink Oct. 22 Use Journal vVant Ads for Rcsolb AFreeEanlc Account for.Ealby We start it We add to it v ; Doesn't cost you a penny -How? ......... Ask r v . ; Francis Hedge m ;y '-'..C-.i Official IotogTmphers for "Better Baby": Contest 612 ICanoas Avenue . . . Telephone 980 Elerator Service to Studio 1 A.