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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY EArENING, JUNE 13, 1900.
SCHOOLEflDED. Twenty-seren Washburn Gradu ates Receive Diplomas. THE MILLS STORE. THE MILLS STORE. I'm not from flissouri, I'm from up here on Elbow Creek and not very well acquainted . in this town and I wish you would "show me" show me where v dad bought these breeches and these galluesea, I want to take them back to the fellow he bought 'em of. . Must Have Been the Imperial, Nearlv everybody trades there now. Tell me what kind of a talk they put up and can, "Bite" you to the place In about five seconds. Dad Said a Purty Man With eleven or eight different smeliin kinds of perfume on his handkerchief sold "em to him and told him they were regular J3 values special that day for J2.45. Pap kicked a little and the purty man throwed in a pair of hemp rcpe sox and. knocked it down to $2.25 for the lot. THIS ADVERTISEMENT CONTAINS Gov. W. E. Stanley Delivers tlie Class Address. TALKS OF EDUCATION. Purpose Rather to Make Men Than Lawyers and Doctors. COCOOOOOOOOOODOCOOOOOOOOOO interesting News That Should Not Be Missed 11a Looked Up a Cattalog That we got in the mail a few weeks ago and there was just the same thing-. Lot No. 709, price $1.90, and I found in the pocket A. J. Urumbach's Reading ticket and sister Merinda she read in the Journal that the Heading hair line pants .were only $1.55. Then pap was mad. He roared. That Was Hot the Imperial; These fellows have a reputation for not doing that kind of busi- ii ess. They sell Reading hair line trousers pw vr- ti ir. and they are selling Hart, Schaffner & Marx fancy stripe and X check worsted suits, also black, and fine blue serges for $10 that X have been shown all season as "$18 to $20 values, special (blues and blacks excepted) for 15" tell your dad to buy tola rags at the Imperial next time, and ' WATCH THEM GROW. WATCH THEIR BUSINESS METHODS WIN. X ! Robinson, Marshall & Co. I Security Building. 703 .Kansas Ave. ! DEATH OF A. V. AtJTEll. Well Known Kansas Citizen Dies at Advanced Age. A. V. Auter died Tuesday at his home, SOI Monroe street ufter an illness of Beveral months. Mr. Auter had been a resident of To peka since IStii). He was one of the Uw ' ni ft,,, i f, r. THE LATE V. AUTER. wealthiest citizens. He first invested in Tful estate but when the decline in j. rices came he converted his holdings into government bonds. Mr. Auter was t orn in Ohio in 1815. He was married in 1N48. Wh-n Iowa was opened for set tlement he disposed of his tailoring business in Ohio and moved to the new territory and took up land. His wealth was accumulated from the sale of the lard?. Mr. Auter did much good in a iuiet way. The funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from Ills late residence. The remains will be taken to Eaton, Ohio, for interment. FINDS FOR SAMPSON. Court Decides That He Was In the Santiago Fight. Washington, June 13. The United States court of claims has passed upon the suit of Admiral W. T. Sampson and others under his command at Santiago for prize money on account of the de struction of the Spanish fleet. The court declares that Admiral Sampson vas the commander in chief and that Commodore Schley was the command ing officer of a division or sciuadron thereof, on duty under the orders of Admiral Sampson. The Spanish squad Jon is found by the court to have been Inferior to the American force, and a bounty of $100 therefore was awarded f ir every officer and man under Ad miral Cr-rvera's command. The total amount of bounty money is Sl'lti.TuO, of which Admiral Sampson will receive $S, :::"., Admiral Schley about S !,0im). Besides finding that Admiral Sampson was in command during the battle, the court declares that the New York was among the vessels engaged. tlL Happy Little Girls Should enjoy the comfort of per fect fitting shoes. A "sunshtney" disposition cannot be developed by anyone who is suffering from the effects of ill-fitting; shoes. A dollar or a few dollars (according- to the size and kind and quality) will buy more real shoe comfort here than at any other shoe store in the city. C2Q Han:-s Ave. S"4 " & A. S5t IP II 7 --4-.1 ,r-.. F RPW v l Uitiii iiiy iii GERMAN CAPITAL. Many Millions Invested in China and Japan. Washington, June 13. Until recently Germany has taken no great part in the commercial development of China, but with the acquisition of a "sphere of in fluence" together with industrial con cessions of various kinds, German in terests in China and Japan aggregate a figure close to $90,000,000 according to Consular Agent Ernest L. Harris, at Eibenstok in a report to the state de partment. In 1898 German exports to China amounted to $10,424,000. The imports into Germany from China for the same I I ih' I "" ? a ' i Two Honor Members of "Washburn Graduating Class. year were $0,164,600. There are about 105 German warehouses in China of a total value of about $30,000,000 which render material assistance to German trade. These houses ship great cargoes of tea, rice and feathers to Germany in return for machinery and iron pro ducts of every description. In Shanghai there are German cotton and silk mills to the value of $1,000,000 and a German Asiatic tiank in that city does business with a capital of about $.1,000,000. The interests of private individuals of Ger man nationality in China are valued at $2,000,000. German capital to about $8,000,000 is invested in a great many English enterprises the docks.shipping and insurance companies of Shanghai. In Japan there are sixty-five German warehouses carrying on business with an aggregate capital of $5,000,000. Ger man industrial enterprises in Japan are valued at $3,000,000 while $3,000000 di vided about evenly has been invested in Formosa, which is ruled by Japan, and with Japan's "sphere of influence," in Korea. Senator Wetmore Re-elected. Providence, R. I.. June 13. The general assembly, by a separate ballot, re-elected George Peabody Wetmore, the present Re publican incumbent. as senator. The house voted to submit to the people an amendment to the constitution, providing for the abolishment of Newport as one of the state capitals. Death of E. E. Hale's Sister. Boston. June 12. Miss Lucretia Peabodv Hale died today in her eightieth year. She was the oldest surviving sister of Rev. Dr. Edward Everett Hale, and like him was a writer of note. Eivwaiian Delegates Land. San Francisco. June 13. The delegates to the Republican national convention at Philadelphia from the territory of Ha. waii, arrived here on the steamer China. The delegates areC. B. "Wilson. Samuel M. Parker and W. Kepcy-Kai. The latter gentleman is a native and a lawyer of great reputation in iionoiuiu. Old Papers For Sale. For this week only the Journal will sell old exchanges at five cents a. hun dred. Bradshaw,hand-made harness,810 K. av. C3 A. tS C2 R. X u3L . Bean the Tha Kind You Hava Always BougS S'gnatnie . r? j -? " of tzT iSS-r Bears the j$ Kind You Have Always BooS OASTOaiA.. Bears iha sls Kind Yoj Hava Always Boughl Signature of Degrees Conferred by President George M. Herrick. The thirty-fifth commencement of Washburn college is bow a thing of the past. The seniors of the first year are now alumni. Shortly after 10:30 o'clock this morn ing the trustees, faculty, alumni and students of the college lined up on the stone sidewalk between the library building and science hall and marched into the chapel building. The audience room wras completely filled. The trustees and faculty were seated upon the plat form which had been elegantly decora ted. Miss May Bowen opened the pro gramme with a piano solo. Rev. D. M. Fisk made the opening prayer. Miss Laura Taylor a vocal music graduate of the college, gave an interesting solo. Governor William E. Stanley then de livered the commencement address. The subject of the address was: "The Pro gress of Education." He stated that in the closing years of this century educa tion has made greater progress than at any time previous. He advocated a thorough physical education, and a thorough, mental education but above all a thorough education of the con science. "Our- education should not so much make doctors, and lawyers out of our boys," he said, "as it should make them men. It should not so much give our girls music and culture as it should give them an understanding of the crowning glory of true womanhood." The address was eloquently delivered and was greatly appreciated by the au dience. After a song by the Washburn chorus the degrees were conferred by President Ueorge M. Merrick. Parents of many of the graduates at tended the commencement exercises. The alumni were also well represented. Some of the out of town alumni In at- tendence were: Miss Irene Nye, of Eureka. Prof. J. W. Bude, Effingham. ' , Miss Ella Pixley, Wamego. Rev. Thomas Gray, Chicago. Prof. W. W. Silver, Pendleton, Ore. Prof. I. E. Hyett, St. Marys. Miss Cyntha Franks, Wyoming, 111. V. R. Arthur, Kinsley. S. M. Brewster, Troy. Miss Helen Morton, Ellsworth. Miss Margaret Sawyer, St. Louis. Prof. F. J. Titt, Kingfisher. Ok. Miss Elizabeth Tunnell, Manhattan. Miss Bertha Ensign, Cameron, Mo. Miss Cora Sellards. Lawrence. The alumni banquet followed the graduating exercises. Although none of the graduates appeared on the com mencement programme with oration or essay yet it was required of each to write a graduating thesis. The subjects of the theses are: The Religious Element of the Greek Drama as Shown the Choruses Laura Chamberlain. Poor Relief Maud Enlow. Thomas Carlyle, and Two of His Books Mildred Shaw. A Review of the Chicago Strike of 1894 A. P. Bishop. Coal Analysis I. D. Toy. The Realistic Movement in France D. E. Hodge. Development of the German Drama Mary Wilson. Children as Dickens saw them Ruth Cowgill. What has been done to alleviate the conditions of pqor in large cities Fred Lees. The Federal Ownership of Telegraph and Telephone Lines C. H Gephart. American Art Pottery Industry iviauae-unamoerlain. The Topeka Coal Louis Valentine. Railroad Pooling Glen Finney. The Instinctive Criminal J. S. Mc Farland. College Athletics L. L. Stahl. Gladstone Dell Frank. Alfred the Great Hattie Haibert. Art and Morality, a Ruskin Study Clara Day. Tacitus' style as shown in liis minor works Xellie Ansel. Liquid Air J. F. Cell. The Jew in Literature Mary Grow th er. Alfred de Musset S. P. Rowles. Schiller and Shakespeare Musa Cow an. Jessie Dean. Jesse Dean. Needed Modifications of the Protec tive Tariff Guilford Dudley, Jr. Nemesis in Greek Tragedy M. N. Hughes. THE PLATFORM. Columbus, O., June 13. Following Is J Of Carpets, Rugs, Mattings, Lace Curtains, Portieres, Couch Covers, Denims, Silkalines, Pillows, Carpet Sweepers, Window Shades. Ruffled Muslin Curtains. Ruffled Muslin Curtains, were S1.25 will be 98c. Ruffled Muslin Curtains, were 75c, will be 69c. Ruffled Muslin Curtains, were $1.50, will be $1.38. Ruffled Muslin Curtains, were $1.75, will be $1.50. Ruffled . Muslin Curtains, were $2.65, will be $2.00. Brussels Lace Curtains. 10 pr. Brussels Lace Curtains,S3.38 were $3.75. 6 pr. Brussels Lace Curtains, $3.75, were $4.50. 3 pr. Brussels Lace Curtains, $5.25, were $6.50. 6 pr. Brussels Lace Curtains. S4.95. were $6.00. 4 pr. Brussels Lace Curtains, $6.25. were $7.50. 6 pr. Brussels Lace Curtains. S16.50. were $18. Ingrain Carpets 52c for best quality all-wool In grain Carpet, regular price 65c Tapestry Brussels Carpets 9 roils best Tapestry Brussels Car pets, 75c yard. Axminster Carpetings 9 rolls Axminster Carpets, 75c yd. With a "Greater" store, wth larger and better stocks in all de partments, and with price the lowest that reliable quality will permit, we ask you to come and buy. platform of Democratic state conven tion at Columbus, O.: 'We the Democrats of Ohio, in con vention assembled, reaffirm our adher ence to the Democratic national plat form adopted at Chicago in 1S36. But new and grave issues have arisen threatening the safety of free govern ment itself which should command at this time the most serious attention of all patriotic citizens. "We enter our protest against the doctrine that the president or congress can govern an acquired territory out side and independently of the constitu tion of the United States as a doctrine utterly subversive of every foundation principle of our government. The de claration of independence, the flag and the constitution must everywhere stand together, as emblems of human liberty and equal rights for one and where one goes, all go. We therefore, denounce im perialism under any pretense as neces sarily leading to militarism and a3 wholly foreign to our system of govern ment and declare that neither congress nor the president can exercise any pow er whatever not derived from the con stitution. Wa therefore denounce the Porto Rican tariff bill as a palpable vio lation of the doctrines of the fathers and of the fundamental principles of our government which is based upon equal rights to all. "Trusts and monopolies, formed for the purpose of arbitrarily controlling production and prices in the interest solely of combined capital, if allowed to go can result only in industrial serf dom for the mass of people. We there fore oppose such combinations and de mand that not only shall existing laws against combinations in restraint of trade be rigidly enforced but believing that protective tariffs and railway dis criminations have been, and still are, the chief supporters of monopolies we favor the removal of all duties from imports monopolized by trusts and also demand that enactment and en forcement of such legislation as will prevent every species of discrimination and believe that the courageous and honest application of the Democratic maxim of 'equal rights to all and spec ial privileges to none.' will be effective to destroy and thereafter prevent any trust or combination of capital that is prejudicial to the general welfare; we demand the repeal of all laws giving special privilege to any person, class lo cality or interest. "We denounce the currency law pass ed by tne present congress which trans fers to the banks the entire control of the paper currency, thus laying the foundation for a money trust which will have power to control the prices of all property and to stimulate or strangle business: on the other hand, by requir ing the government to redeem all forms of currency in gold, it continues . and multiplies the evils of the 'endless chain and imposes upon the government the entire burden of supplying gold for ex port wherever demanded and to obtain which it must issue bonds when neces sary, thus necessitating not only a per petual debt, but for a perpetually-increasing debt.' "In lieu of a currency of bank prom ises to pay.to be expanded and contract ed as the interest of banks alone may dictate, we demand that the general government shall not only coin the metals but shall isssue and regulate the volume ot paper currency also in the in terest of all the people and that all cur rency intended to circulate as money shall be legal tender and be maintained at a parity of value, and be regulated with a view to maintaining stable price levels and safe business conditions. "We affirm anew our undiminished faith in the acknowledged leader of our party, William J. Bryan and demand Nottingham Lace Curtains. 15 pr. Nottingham Lace Curtains, 98c, were $1.25. 6 pr. Nottingham Lace ' Curtains, $1.35, were $1.75. 2 pr. Nottingham Lace Curtains, $1.75, were $2.25. 4 pr. Nottingham Lace Curtains, $2.25, were $2.75. ZV2 pr. Nottingham Lace Curtains, $1.95, were $2.50. 2 pr. Nottingham Lace Curtains, $1.69, were $2.00. 6 pr. Nottingham Lace Curtains, $3.00, were $3.50. 6 pr. Nottingham Lace Curtains, $3.95, were $5.00. Irish Point Lace Curtains. 3 pr. Irish Point Curtains, were $3.50. $2.75, 4 pr. Irish Point Curtains, $2.98, were fi.io. 3 pr. Irish, Point were $5.00. 6 pr. Irish Point were $6.50. 4 pr. Irish Point were $7.50. Curtains,$3.95, Curtains, $5.85, Curtains, $6.75, Sanford's Velvet Carpetings 6 rolls Velvet Carpets, 88c yd. Royal Axminster Carpetings 6 rolls Royal Axminster, $1.15 yd. Wilton Velvet Carpetings 6 rolls Wilton Velvet Carpets, $1.35 yard. THE MILLS DRY GOODS, CARPETS, his nomination at Kansas City for pres ident of the United States and the dele gates elected by this convention are in structed to so cast their votes..'" A resolution was adopted requesting the Ohio delegation to Kansas City to present a proposition to the national Democratic committee to locate their headquarters in Columbus. ABOUT THE CLASS. The present senior class is the larg est that has ever been graduated from Washburn 27 in all; 14 young men and 13 young ladies. Eleven are resi dents of Topeka, three being graduates of the Topeka high school. Twelve members of the class graduated to gether from Washburn academy In the class of '96. President Herrick takes a special interest in this class, as it is the first to complete the four years' work entirely under his administration. The class yell Whoop 'em, whoop 'em Through and through. We do, we do Why don't you? Always loyal Always true. To 1900 And the Washburn, blue, seems to have been their guiding prin ciple throughout the course, for they have been characterized by their in tense loyalty, both to their class and to the college. As freshmen they suc cessfully, carried canes and erected a May pole. They have furnished the college with its best athletes for the past few years, and have also given their quota of orators and debaters. As seniors they have published an in teresting college annual, the first the college has had since '96. There seems to be among their num ber no extraordinary brilliant student or expert specialist in any one depart ment, but the grades of the ciass as a whole rank well. The faculty considers them to be a class of good students. Seven of the class had an average grade of o-er 90 for the four vears' work, while 22 of the 27 averaged SO per cent, or above. A number of the class expect to teach for-the first few years after graduation at least, and some expect to make it their life work. Miss Dell Frank, the sister of M. H. F.ank, the former principal of Wash burn academy, ranked highest in schol arship. Miss Frank entered Washburn four years ago, coming from the Mason, Ohio, Eizh school. Miss Frank was closely seconded by Miss Laura Cham berlain, of Hiawatha, and a graduate of Hiawatha academy. Miss Chamber lain was editor in chief of the senior annual, and has been a prominent member of the Current Events clubs, young ladies' literary organization of the college. The two named together with Misses Clara Day, Nellie Ansel Mildred Shaw and Messrs. Fred Lees and Louis Valentine, had an average of over 90 per cent. All of this number with the exception of Louis Valentine expect to become teachers. He will go to Clay Center and engage in newspaper work with his brother. Mr. Valentine entered Washburn from the Topeka high school. Miss Day and Miss Shaw ar also graduates of the Topeka high school. Miss Shaw has completed the four years work at Washburn in three years. Miss Day was editor in chief of the Washburn Review during her junior year. Mr. Fred Lees aid his preparatory work in the Downs high school. Miss Ansel graduated from the Washburn academy. Mr. C. H. Gephart, the class presi dent, hails from Valley Falls. "Geph," as he is called by Washburn boys, is well known as a football and baseball player. He has played third base for the eollesre team for the past four years. He has also served as captain Portieres. Bagdad stripe Portieres, also the Roman Cross stripe Portieres, $2.38 pair, were $3.00. Figured Orfental Tapestry Portieres, $1.50 pair. Bagdad stripe Tapestry Portieres, $3.98 pair, were $5.00. Beautiful Oriental stripe Portieres, $5.25 pair, were $6.50. Oriental Bagdad Portieres, with very heavy fringe, $7.50 pair, were $Sf00. Silk cord-edged Tapestry Portieres, $8.75 pair, were $10.00. Couch Covers. Handsome Oriental Tapestry Couch Covers, at the following reductions: ' $1.95 for those that were $2.50. $2.50 for those that were $3.00. $2.95 for those that were $3.50. $5.00 for those that were $6.00. Carpet Sweepers. The Popular Carpet Sweeper $1.38 The Victor Carpet Sweeper $1.65 The Colonial Carpet Sweeper .... $2.25 The Grand Rapids Carpet Sweeper, $159 The Standard Carpet Sweeper.... $3.00 MILLINERY. and manager. Medicine will be his pro fession. This class had the honor of furnishing Kansas its orator for the interstate oratorical contest this year. In the per son of Mr. J. F. Cell. This gentleman has manifested an active interest in de bating arid oratory throughout his course. Last year ne -took part in me Washburn-Baker debate. Mr. Cell will study law. Oklahoma is represented by Mr. H. L. Finley, of Hennessey, the present editor of the Review. He expects to continue in newspaper work. ' L. L. Stahl, the son of ex-County Treasurer Frank Stahl, has been Wash burn's most reliable athlete for the past five years. He has been a member of every football and baseball team that has represented the college since he entered the first preparatory, seven years ago. Mr. Stahl is a prospective lawyer. Guilford Dudley, it., son of the To peka banker, will take a post graduate course at Yale. The success of the senior annual was largely due to Mr. Dudley's efforts as business manager. A. P. BiFhop, of Topeka, is one of the prominent members of the class. Mr. Bishop made a reputation as a football player early in his course, and he has never lost his well earned laurels. Miss Jessie Dean, of Smith Center, is a teacher of some years experience. She will continue in her chosen work of teaching. Miss Musa Cowan, of Parsons, is an other young lady who has completed the work in three years. Miss Cowan wiil go to the Paris exposition thi3 summer, and hopes to study in Europe next year. Mr. J. P. Foy, of Cherryvale, will have M. D. attached to his name as soon as he is able. Mr. D. E. Hodge, who entered Wash burn as valedictorian of the Marion high school, will study law. Mr. M. H. Hurghes, of Topeka, will bethe only representative of the class in the ministerial profession. Mr. Hughes is a smooth and forcible speaker. Miss May Bowen, of Manhattan. Miss Mary Crowther, of Junction City, Miss Maude Enlow, of Wamego, and Miss Maude Chamberlain ,of Hiawatha, ex pect to teach. Miss Hattie ' Holbevt, Miss Maude Cook and Mr. John McFarland, of To peka, have not yet determined their further course. Mr. S. B. Rowles. of Auburn, is the mathematician of the ciass. He will probably become a civil engineer. ALUMNI MEETING. When President Leroy Haibert called the first annual open meeting of the Washburn Alumni association to order last evening he said: "We are glad to meet you In this our first open meeting. It is the first time we have come before you as alumni but not the- first time we have stood upon this platform." Miss Mildred Leland, '98, of Topeka, opened the programme with a piano solo. Then followed a declamation by J. S. Dague, '98. Mr. Dague gained a reputation as a declaimer while in the academy, winning the prize declama tion contest in the spring of '94. He also took part in the Washburn-Drury debate in '96. His selection was "The Present Crises." It was rendered in his old time stj'le and solicited loud ap plause from the audience. Miss Bertha Ensian. 'S3, principal of the Cameron. Mo., high school, read a paper entitled "Education, a Prepara tion for Service." The paper was intro-" duced and supplemented with amusing anecdotes which she told in a most pleasing manner. She argued that ed ucation was not intended to raise man Rope Portieres. The $2.50 Rope Portieres will be $2.15 The $4.50 Rope Portieres will be $3.68 The $6.50 Rope Portieres will be $5.25 The $9.00 Rope Portieres will be$7.00 Silkalines. 7o yd for 10c Silkalines, 9c yd. for 12c Silkalines. Crepaline, the new printed Drapery 18o Denims. - 15c Figured Denims for I2c 25c Figured Denims for 19c. 20c Plain Denims, yard wide, for 17c. Pillow Cords. Fancy Silk Cords 12o yd. Fancy Cotton Cords 5c yd. MATTINGS China Mattings for ioc that were 15c China Mattings for 14c that were 20c. China Mattings for 18c that were 35c Ready-Made Window Shades A complete shade in best selling col ors, 7 It. long, 36 in. wide, 29 cents. Opaque Window Shades Oil color, standard colors, 7x3 ft., 45c At Least Come. You Are Always Welcome, Buy, When You Find What You Like. above his fellows but to enable him to live completely. Miss Agnes Fairfield, '89, and Miss Ottilie Schmitz, '89, both of Alma, sang a duet. They have been singing to gether for years and their voices blend beautifully. Another paper entitled "The Steward ship of Ability" was read by Mrs. Cora Kirby Sellards, "S2, of Lawrence. Mrs. Sellards told the story of the parable of the talents and-ipplied it to her sub ject. The purport of her paper was that man is not the owner of his ability but is merely to use it and increase it. Mr. Robt. Stone, '89. of Topeka made an address on the subject "When All Are Stewards." He carried on the same line of thought introduced by Mrs. Sellards. "I never have done any preaching," said Mr. Stone, "and never expect to, and if whar I say tonight sounds like preaching it is on account of the subject I have. Stewards are agents or factors, not masters. By the word steward I do not mean the stew ard of a college boarding club, for they are truly masters. In one sense what ever we do in life we are doing service for some other man. So we are all stewards and we are always stewards." An ode, "The Call of the Twentieth Century," written by Willis Marshall, '90, of Sioux City, Iowa, and dedicated to the alumni of Washburn college, was read by Prof. D. L. McEIachron, '94. Mr. Marshall has recently ' published a volume of poems. One verse of the ode is Listen! From the planets rolling Wings a voice of glad condoling Speeds a voice of deep consoling. Thro' a rift about the throne? And my soul winds round the kernel Of the hearf of the Eternal; And it breathes the thought supernal Of the days that are to be When the social unit, ever Haunted bv Supreme endeavor For the- good of all forever Shall work out the civic weaw A large number of out of town alumni attended the meeting. TALK No. 96. ABOUT TEMPLES. When you pick out a pair of. glasses that you think suits your eyes, do you ever think about the way the frame fits? If the temples curl behind your ears, do you ever think whether they are too long-, too short, too tight or too loose? Every day 1 notice children with the temples of their glasses so long that they entirely encirt-le the ear. I see grown people with the tem ples too short to hold securely. I see them cutting into the sides of the face and I see them entirely too wide These are small matters, of ceure. but it is the small matters that show thorough work. 1 al wavs look after these points just as carefullv as I look for the cor rect lenses to tit the eyes. I want all of my glasses to be just right. I want them to be a comfort in ev-erv possible way. I want my pa trons to be walking testimonials for me. My exclusive attention is given to fitting glasses. CHAS. BENNETT, OPTICIAN, 730 Kansas Avenue. Established 1S79.