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THE TOPEKA. DAILY STATE J OURNAI TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE ai, 1907.
UNTOLD WEALTfl IS m SIGHT For the Man Who Has Energy. Nerve Force Is! of Prime Importance SAYS DR. BEN. W. KINSEY How Hot Springs Treat ment Builds Up Nerves And Fits Alen For the Battle of Life. "Things move pretty fast when they do move, and within a few years To- ceka may lay claim to having the rich est man In the world. So many ele ments .in success depend not so much on environment but on the Individual, said Dr. Ben W. Kinsey yesterday. "A few yearn ago," continued Dr. Kinsey, "I treated for nervous troubles a man who was clerk in a merchandise More doing a good business. This man was a very faithful worker and was trusted by his employers with the man a cement of the store whenever the em ployer found It necessary to absent himself. When he came under my treatment he confided to me that noth ing but his Inability to assume the whole responsibility of the store kept him from being taken in as a partner. He stated that his boss, who was well along In years, wanted to retire and wished him to take full charge, but he ha no the ambition to assume the responsibility. The strange thing bout this man was that he looked the picture of health. He would never be picked out as a man suffering from anything worse than a good appetite. But he was extremely nervous, had spells of despondency and self-disgust, and was a regular pessimist. He had injured hia health by youthful indis cretions and excesses and now had no confidence in himself and was afraid to take the risk of the store management In fear that he might make a failure of It, and lose the position he had. I have found a great many people like this In my experience people of vigor ous constitutions, who have not the moral courage to work out their own destiny peple intended by nature to lead, but who, because of some nervous weakness are left behind in the race. It is pretty evident that this life is a race between the strong and the weak. It Is a race where the prize goes to the person with strength, courage and am bition to 'get there.' And any person who does not feel the call to force his way into the crush Is going to be left behind. Our Hot Springs treatment cured the clerk of his nervous trouble, And the ambition that he lacked was Hot long in showing its return. The vital energy which flowed into his veins nd brain within a few weeks after he began the treatment made a different person of him. He took charge of the business, proved to his employers that he was master of all its details, and within a short time was given a half in terest. Our Hot Springs treatment will put new life into a body exhausted and debilitated. It will prepare any person for a battle for success by charging the nerves with the fire of vigorous energy and youthful vigor. Our Hot Springs treatment will turn back the hands of time for old people by renewing the vigor of youth in their veins. An old man of 74 says he feels as young as he did at 40 after using the Hot Springs treatment only two month8 The history of our world's greatest fi nanciers shows some striking illustra tions of this fruit of strenuous enter rise. It seems that most of the peo ple who are now dominating thi busi ness world began life as the sons of poor parents without any better start than millions of others had, and will have. There are only a few of our rich men who were born rich. Wealth and prominence have come with the with exepnditure of great energy. And any man who can and will hustle has a good chance to become twice as rich as Rockefeller, if that be his ambition. It matters not whether he lives in Topeka or Timbucto. Young people who find they are wanting in self-confidence, who shrink from meet ing people because of fear that they will be unable to make a good im pression, will find by a study of them selves that the trouble is only a lack of nerve force. Build up your nerv vous energy by our Hot Springs me thods and the nerve force and self confidence will come. People in al most every State in the Union who have taken the Hot Springs treatment are examples of vigorous energy, strength of character and ambition to dare and accomplish big things. "Imagine the persons, depressed by disease and weakness, downcast, hope less, ill-natured, peevish, dispondent, absentminded. Inattentive, unattrac tive how can such persons hope to get up In the world? Everything is against them. They not only have not the energy to help themselves, but they repel people who might have it in their power to throw something in their way. Give us persons broken down in spirit, gloomy, despondent, unambitious or lacking confidence in themselves let us place them under our treatment and In three months time we will make them world beaters. This weakhearted disposition is noth ing but weak nerves, and our Hot Springs treatment, taken daily at your home, will overcome it in a few weeks. I heartily agree with President Eliot of Harvard University, who recently said in a lecture to students: So far as I have seen, there is one indispensable foundation of life and health. A young man ought to a clean, wholesome, vigorous animal. That is the foun dation of everything else, and I hope you will be in all things nothing more.' " All persons who lack the energy to dig their way to success may have the way pointed out them by a consultation with the Hot Springs Doctors, why can be consulted at their offices, 523 Kansas avenue. "As you know," said Dr. Kinsey "we accept no Incurable cases and we reserve the right to refuse any case that in our Judgment is beyond help." On account of the anti-high school fraternity bill which was passed by the last state . legislature and which be came a law upon publication in the statute books a few weeks ago me Owl sorority which was the, pioneer high school social organization in Kan sas voted to disband at its annual con clave in Lawrence last week. ine Owls organized in Topeka about five years ago with a small and exclusive membership, but was soon established in the nrlnciDal towns of Kansas where Its members Included the daughters of the first families of the state. It soon had a local rival in the PI Pi. another ToDCka high school sorority, which afterwards was install ed as a chapter of Lambda Alpha Lambda, a national high school soro rity, which has Kansas chapters in Topeka and Wichita. The Lambda Alpha Lambda girls immediately after the passing of the anti-fraternity bill last winter, changed their sorority from a high school to a town organi zation and will continue as usual ex cept tlrat it will now have a wider latitude in the matter of taking In new members and can draw recruits from the College of the Sisters of Bethany and Washburn academy. But the Owls have decided to ob serve the spirit as well as the letter of the law and the chapters in .Topeka, Lawrence, Kansas City, Kan., and Em poria will no longer continue as high school organizations. The old mem bers will keep up a sort of club In each town, but new members will not be taken in and the rushing season and the dances will be no more. The local Owls have released their young pledges, girls who would have entered the high school in a year or two in order to give then an opportunity tr join other sororities which may seek to evade the law if they so desire. One thing which may have recon- i ciled the Owls to the idea of dieor-! ganization to some degree, is that j many of them are members or pledges I of the Sigma Delta Psi sorority of Washburn, which it is believed will soon be taken into the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority; one of the strongest of the national Greek letter college so cieties for women. Most of the Owls who have entered Washburn after eaving the high school have become members of the Sigma Delta Psi and if a Theta chapter is established at Washburn It will go a long way to ward consoling the Owls for the aban donment of the privileges and prero gatives of sorority life during their high school days which will soon be over, anyway. The passing of the Owls will be an occasion of regret to high school cir cles here and in other towns where the sorority had chapters, for the Owls were very popular, entertained de lightfully and were a powerful factor n high school society. The disorgan ization of the sorority will doubtless have a tendency to keep the daughters of some of the First Families out of high school, for many girls who would otherwise have attended Bethany or the washourn academy entered high school on account of the advantages of membership in the Owls. It is too late. now. to thresh over the high school fraternity controversy, because what's done Is done, and the Owls have shown a commendable spirit In a graceful acceptance of the Inevitable, but there was -something to be said for the high school frats and sorori ties. In spite of all that has been said against them. Their opponents will find that even with the suppression of these organizations ail the evils with which they blamed them will not cease. There will be snobbishness, class distinctions, frivolity and a love of gaiety In the Mellins' Food crowd as long as these are characteristics of Grown-Up society and the anti-hjgh school fraternity law like other legis lative attempts to Improve on the mor als of the people, will prove unequal to the emergency which It was In tended to meet. Mrs. J. P. Wahle and Mrs. W. H. Bowlby entertained this afternoon at the home of the former for Mrs. James of Minneapolis, Minn. They were as sisted by Mrs. W. F. Bowen. Mrs. Frank Mills and Miss Winifred Had ley. The house and veranda were dec- To Get More Strength from Your Food. HEN the. Bo els ara filled with undigested food "vo may be a treat deal worsa off than if wa were half starved. "1 Because food that stays too long in the Bowels decays there, Just as if it stayed too long in the open air. Well, when food decays in the Bowels, through delayed and overdue action, what happens? The millions of little Suction Pumps that line the Bowels and Intestines then draw Poison from the decayed Food, instead of the Nourishment they were intended to draw. This Poison gets into the blood and. In time, spreads all over the body, unless the Cause of Constipation is promptly removed. That cause of Constipation is Weak, or Lazy Bowel Muscles. When your Bowel-Muscles grow flabby they need Exercise to strengthen them, not "Physic" to pamper them. 9 There's only one kind of Artificial Ex ercise for the Bowel-Muscles. Its name is "CASCARETS,' and its price is Ten Cents a box. So, if you want the same natural action that a six mile walk in the country would give you, (without the weariness) take one Cascaret at a time, with Intervals between, till you reach the exact condition you desire. i . One Cascaret at a time will properly cleanse a foul Breath, or Coated Tongue. Don't fail to carry the Vest Pocket Cascaret Box with you constantly. All Druggists sell them over ten million boxes a year. Be very careful to get the genuine. mads only by the Sterling Remedy Com pany and never sold in bulk. Every tablet 8t3d "CCC." orated with, daisies," filling ases and jardinieres. Miss Jeannette Ware will give a luncheon for the members of her bridal party Tuesday of next week. - . If a man kisses his wife goodby when he toes downtown in the morn ing even though she has egg on her lips it proves that he is either very much in love or a slave to habit. a Mrs. Frederick W. Freeman has asked guests for a luncheon at the Topeka club Saturday in compliment to Mrs. Hiram Price-Dillon and Mrs. David W. Mulvane. Miss Isabel Smith will give a lunch eon at the Country club Friday Jor! Miss Jeannette Wa're and Mrs. Eugene Huntington Ware will entertain the I girls of Miss Ware's bridal" party at ) bridge Saturday morning followed by luncheon at her house on West Fifth ! street. Mrs. David W. Norton entertained her bridge club this afternoon for Miss I Alice La kin's guest. Miss Schuyler of Clinton. Iowa. ' Miss Hazel Jones gave a luncheon today In compliment to Miss Minnie Helmers of Leavenworth, Miss Lydia Stoffer of Hiawatha and Miss Bess Cummins of Kansas City. The others asked were Mrs. David. Gossett, Miss Margaret Johnston, Miss Edith Mor ton, Miss Emma Smith. Miss Margaret Going, Miss Eleanor Lukens. Miss Julia Wellhouse and Miss - Florence i Welch. The table was decorated with miniature telegraph poles by means of which telegrams were sent to the guests during the luncheon. .. Mrs. Etta J. Hadiey has Issued Invi tations for the marriage of her daugh ter. Miss Winifred Hadiey, and Mr. Walter E. Davis at her home. 634 Clay street, Thursday evening, June 27, at half after 8 o'clock. At home after August 1, 719 Huntoon street. Once In love, always in love," says a Topeka man, "but not always with the same woman.' - Leavenworth Post: Mrs. D. R Phillirjs has issued invitations to fifty of her friends f or . a bridge party on Frtriav afternoon. ...... Mrs. Edward Wilder of Kansas City is the guest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. David Atchi son Miss Florence Rossington will come from Topeka Wednesday to be the guest of her sister, Mrs. u. t. Phillips. A bachelor lawyer In reading for a divorce case discovered this judicial emarram: "A man does not marry a woman merely for the .opportunity of navinsr for her board and washing. But that's about all some of them get out of it. Mrs. Floyd Baker. 1221 Polk street, will be at home Informally Saturday afternoon from 3 to 6 o'clock for Miss Nellie Baker of Lathrop, Mo. No in vitations. When a man has a "Steady" in the town where his family lives there is a joke In the society columns regu larly every week about his coming- to town "to spend Sunday with his par ents." The Topeka chapter of the Daugh ters of the American Revolution will celebrate flag day June 14 at Holton. The members of the chapter are asked to meet at the Rock Island station at 7:45 a. m. on that day. Those in tending to go are asked to communi cate with Mrs. Saxon, telephone 6644-, today, . if posible relative to , the ar rangements of details. The Helianthus Literary Club will hold its annual picnis Thursdyavbgkq hold its annual picnic Thursday at Vinewood. Members ara asked to meet at the transfer station at 10 o'clock. The Ramblers Club met yesterday with Mrs. O. B . Martin. The pro gramme consisted of a reading from Stoddard's lectures by Mrs. F . M. Conwell, and dramatic readings by Mrs. E. B. H. Remly and Mrs. Whip ple, and a paper on Mexico by Mrs. J. P. Carnahan. . The . club . will give an evening lawn fete June 21, at the home of Mrs,W. J. Lewis, 706 Taylor street, for the .benefit of the public playground. A programme will be given and refreshments sold and the public is cordially invited. - The W. T. K. club entertained the Mothers' club of the Provident Asso ciation this afternoon. u Established : 1881 THE WARREN M. CROSBY THE STORE OF DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE Incorporat'd f -y--. 1907 This Is Our Second and Last, Week of Our Reorganization Sale. JUNE SALE OF UNDERPRICE UNDERMUSLINS By satisfying your needs at this Sale you save not only the Time, Labor and Worry of Home Sewing, but are money in pocket as well. v Hundreds 'of Beautiful Garments Bought before the sharp advance in cotton, affords unlimited choice of practical, ready-to-use Undermuslin8 at last year's "low prices" Underwear that bears the Consumers' League label a guarantee to you that the garments are made in clean and healthful surroundings, and that no sweatshop or prison labor was employed. Each and every garment in this Ann rial Summer Sale of Undermuslina is the best of its class full size, of good quality, prettily trimmed, nicely finished. Such Undermuslins may be depended upon for utmost satisfaction, and therefore are the only kind worth buying Underwear that is better and cheaper than home-made " gar ments, to say nothing of the time and trouble saved. - Night Gowns, Present Value 75c The Kansas Authors club meets with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. P. Morehouse at their home, 216 West Eighth street, Wednesday evening-. June 12th. Mr. W. E. Connelley is on the program for a paper and the meeting promises to be a good one. This will possibly be the last meeting till the fall season, except for an outdoor picnic or two. The present officers of the club, re cently eected, are Mr. Eugene' Ware, president: Mr. Geo. TP. Morehouse, vice president; Dr. H. W. Roby, secre tary; Mr. John Dawson, treasurer. The club is talking up the matter of gathering a complete library of the published writings of Kansans and having it accessible at one of the li braries of this city. The marrlaee of Miss Minnie Cham herlain. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. i Alvin if Chamberlain. 1116 Monroe street, and Mr. Harry Wright took place last nisht at the home of the bride. - The ceremony was performed at 8:30 o'clock by the Rev. Mr. ward of the Westminster Presbyterian church. Miss Nell Kirk- played the wedding march and - just before the ceremonv sanz. "Lady Dearest. The bride wore a pretty gown of white Egyptian cloth trimmed with medal lions and vakjace. She carried an arm bouquet of bride's roses. The rooms were decorated with quantities of daisies and ferns.' The flowers were used in all the door arches, over the windows and to bank the mantel in the living room. Mr. and Mrs. Wright will take a short eastern trip and be at home after July 1 at 317 West Four teenth street. Among the out of town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Al baugh. Mr. and Mrs. John Jeffrey, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Jeffrey and Mis3 Clara Disnev. all of Richmond; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dietrich and Miss Arlinne Dietrich of Carbondale; Miss Anna Forsha of Carbondale: Mr. Irv ing Powers of Nevada. Mo.; Miss Blanche Sheldon of Akron. O.; Miss Katharine Carson of Oakland, Cal. Miss Effie Albright will entertain at an all-night party tonight at her home, 1428 North Topeka avenue. Miss Fan nie Jencks. Miss Bessie Smith and Miss Essie Walie. Miss Kathryn Howe entertained Sat urdav evening for Mr. Otto Emme of Los Angeles, Cal.. who is visiting his aunt, Mrs. John Griley. Mr. E. R. Goshorn and Mr. Allen Sells gave a tally-ho ride to Silver Lake Sunday. Those invited were: Misses Mabel Hill. Josie Butler. Mattiei 1 i in firn El . fr i ? l iNEjk,T7 i B Stilly it ttlUfll i 6 mWMLI r 3B&gX8&fe 49c Gowns of good spft finished muslin, high or V neck, yoke or half inch tucks, hemstitch ing, lace or embroidery insertion. We will sell a quanu- fcf-Tf at.. . Night Gowns Present Value 75c 69c Night GoynsTPresenTv The showing of gowns at this price is almost beyond our power to describe. We have them in high neck, V neck, square neck, in the slip over etyles, long sleevea or short sleeves, lace trim med or embroidery trimmed; made of muslin, nainsook and longoloth. Out of 18 distinct styles " .we have chosen this one for description: Gown of longcloth, slip over style, daintily trimmed with German Val. lace and wash rib- f0 bon. Price at, each iOC The showing1 of Gowns at $1.50, f 1.98, 82.50, $2.98, $3.50. $5.00 and up to $7.50 is the best we have ever made. Gowns of soft fin ished muslin, yoke all-over patterns eyelet embroidery tuck, hemstitching and wash ribbon hemstitched c a m - brie, ruffle in neck k sleeve 69c Skirts of good soft finished muslin, 9 in. cambric flounce, trimmed with five rows of tiny French tucks, 9 inch dust a rf "ruffle for, 0 C Long Skirts, Present Value 75c, 69c Skirt of extra fine muslin, 9 inch flounce of India Linon, trimmed with 3 broad tucks, headed with hemstitching CQ trimmed dasfc ruffle for.4 . ..... OiC The following skirts at the price quoted, we do not hesitate to say, are the best values at the price you will see this season. Cambric skirt, 18 inch India linon flounce, trimmed with 9 inch eyelet embroidery, headed with seven rows of French tucks, dust ruffle. Another style is made of soft finish muslin, 18 inch India linon flounce of cluster of tucks and hemstitching, trimmed dust ruffle. Another style is made of cambric with flounce of India linon trimmed with 6 inch point de Paris lace, headed with ten rows of tiny tucks...... The showing of Skirts at $2.50, $3.50, $3.98, $5.00 and up to $12.50 will cer tainly interest you. 98c I DRAWERS Present value 35c, for 25c 50 dozen Drawers of soft finished muslin, yoke band, cut extra wide,- 6ifich ruffle, trimmed with two rows of cluster tucks of five rows each, one row hemstitching. This is the last lot we will have of these Prawers to sell at ftH this price. . . .. OC Drawers of soft finished muslin, yoke band, umbrella "style, 6-inch ruffle trimmed with tor chon lace. Specially good at the price JyC Drawers of cambric fin ished muslin, yoke band, 6-inch India linon flounce, lace trim- f med . .. OSC The.' showing of garments at $1.50, $1.98, $2.25, $2.50, $2.98, $3.50 and $5.00 is worthy of your inspection. j Drawers, value 75c, 69c Corset Cover, extra value. 50c Corset Coyer of nainsook, elaborately trimmed with round mesh Val. lace front, back and arm's eye four Cjf other styles at this price equally as pretty each.. OUC Corset Covers extra value, 25c Corset Cover of soft finished muslin, trimmed with Point de Paris r lace and wash ribbon each.. Beautiful Creations In Corset Covers At $1.50, $1.98, $2.25, $2.50, $2.98 and $3.50 each. cer, Babe Jones and Edna Jones, Steven Recob, Roy Eberly, Lester Reyonlds, ' John -1 Dansie, Nicholas Parks. Owing to the disagreeable weather they stopped at Kiro and spent the day on a farm. Notes and Personal Mention. Miss Lucia Hunting of Leavenworth Is expected Wednesday to visit Miss Calla Cuttell. Mrs. Fred Nipps has returned from a visit in Kansas City. Miss Clarissa Schuyler of Clinton, Iowa, guest of Miss Alice Lakin, will leave for her home tomorrow. . Mr. and Mrs. Howel Jones returned today from a trip to New York, Boston and Chicago. . Miss Mary Meade win return tomor row from a visit to her sister, Mrs. Roy Ranney, of Arkansas City. Miss Helen Johnstone of Wamego will arrive tonight -to spend the rest I ot the week with her sister, Miss Flor ence Johnstone. Miss Hazel Whipple of Loretta academy, Kansas City, is the guest of Mrs. J. P. Farnsworth. 227 Tyler street, for the summer. Miss Gertrude Mulvane is expected home tomorrow or next day from Kemper Hall, Kenosha, Wisconsin, for the summer vacation. Mr. Louis P. Wikldal ' of Chanute 1 ! Goshorn, Miss Kllinger. Delcona Spen- or Black Are sold by the following reliable Grocers, loose or in sealed packets: Carter, J. J., Molz Bros., Chiles, J. S., Onion, J., " Cole, J. P., Porter, T. T., Driesbach Bros., Payne, J. B., Parker, H. A., Staples & Wright, Fitigerald, A. EL. Grogs. M.. Hanimil & Staple, Ticeliurst, A. C, Kidder. c. Wolf Bros., Longren & Ekbald.Wlse. D." A.. Manning, M. M Wiley & Rollins. Published by Antliorlty of they India and Ceylon Commissioner. J spent Sunday with his mother; Mrs. E. C. Wikidal. who leaves soon for Canan diagua. New York, to spend the sum mer. Mr. William Eaton of Sidney, Iowa, is the guest of Mr. A. B. Quinton. Mr. Bert Reid left last night for St. Louis to spend a few days. Mrs. Ben Cuttell has returned from a visit in Turon, Kansas. Mrs. Arthur Lingafelt of Chicago, guest of her parents, Mr. and - Mrs. James Brewer, will be here until the last of next week. Miss Gertrude Reed and Miss Edna C fford have gone to Girard to attend the marriage of Miss Louise Barker and Mr. Victor Smith tomorrow. Miss Gertrude Miller of Eureka, Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Marshall of Eskrldge, and Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hoffman , of Kansas City are guests of Dr. and Mrs. L. L. Goodwin. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Weiss, who have been visiting at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Small, in Atchison, re turned to Topeka yesterday. Mrs. J. F. Daniels will leave Wednes day for Omaha to Join Mr. Daniels in a permanent residence. Wichita Beacon: ; Miss Harriet Stan ley has returned from Topeka where she was the guest of Miss Gussie Fuller a few days after finishing Baker uni versity. Miss Thyrza Barton of Chicago will arrive Friday to be the guest of Miss Jeannette Ware. - Mrs. E. L. Hopkins and sons Russell and Clarence of 509 Lincoln street left last night for California. They will spend three weeks at Los Angeles and will then Join Mr. Hopkins at San Fran cisco where they will spend the sum mer. Mrs. F. G. W. Travis and daughter Helen of 1835 Park avenue are spending two weeks with relatives in Wamego and Manhattan. Kansas City Journal: Miss Eva Mitchell and Misss Ella Nye, who have been the guests of Mrs. William Mc Loughlin, 2905 Independence boulevard, for a week have returned to their home in Hiawatha, Kansas. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lininger have re turned from Galioni Ohio, where they were called on account of the illness and death of Mr. Llninger's mother. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hobson left Sun day for Pittsburg, Pa., where they will spend a week with Mr. Hobson's father, Mr. Jack Hobson, and meet another brother from Ireland who will spend a week in Pittsburg. Miss Mary Dallas Gage has returned from a visit to Miss Marjorie Davis of Kansas City. Mr. C. G. Whipple and Mrs. E. C. Fox have returned from Oklahoma. Miss Louise Heath, Miss Hazel Nel son and Miss Berenice Healy returned yesterday from a visit to Miss Meryl Parks in Kansas City. . - : Miss May Capper has gone to- Ster ling to spend a week with her sister; Miss Edith Capper and from there they will go to Ellsworth for a fortnight's visit. Mrs. J. P. Root of Kansas City Is the guest of Mrs. C. B. Reed. Miss Bess Campbell, who has been spending some time, at the A. A. Rob inson home, left yesterday for her home In Cheney. Mrs. C. A. Morse left yesterday for Fort Madison, la., to spend a few days. Mr. Scott Lord, of Kansas City, will come to town Wednesday - for the Herbs t-Thompson wedding. Mrs. Clad Hamilton will leave this week for Harber Beach, Mich., to spend tne summer. Mrs. F. A. Kpester will leave this week for Minneapolis, Minn., for a visit to relatives. Miss Hazel L&rkin, who was the guest of Miss Helen Haughey after the close of -Washburn college, left Satur day for her home in Bartlesville, I. T. Miss Edna Guy will leave this week for Manitou, Col., to spend the . sum mer. Mr. and Mrs. James A. Troutman, Miss Troutman and Miss Ann Trout man will leave early in July to spend a month on their ranch near Sllkville. Kan. Mrs. S. J. Bear and Miss Edna Bear returned yesterday from a visit in Osage City. Miss Helen Melcalf. of the chair of English of the Lawrence high school, has returned to Topeka to spend the summer at the . home of her parents. Major and Mrs. Metcalf of 1265 Clay street. Miss Tully. of Independence, a daugh ter of Mr. Mark Tully, will spend the summer aDroaa. Mr. John Fleishman will be home from Indian Territory to spend Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Sledel of Reading. Pa., and Mrs. J. E. Pinger of Chicago, are here visiting with Mrs. F. A. Car penter and family. mrs. i. f. w ard or Irving, Kan., ar rived Monday for a visit with her sis ter. Mrs. Flora A. Carpenter. Mr. Earl Shook and Mr. Robert Irwin of Los Angeles, Cal., will spend sev- The Shawnee Build ing & Loan Associa tion has built hun dreds of houses in Topeka, which have been paid for in small monthly in stallments. 115 West Sixth St. Long Skirts, Present Value $1.257 for 98c I ! : ; ; I I AN OLD EDITOR " Found $2,000 Worth of Food. The editor of a paper out in Okla homa said: "Yes, It is true when I got hold of Grape-Nuts food, it was worth more than a t2,000 doctor bill to me, for it made me a well man. I have gained 25 pounds in weight, my strength has returned tenfold, my brain power has been given back to me, and that Is an absolute essential, for I am an editor and have been for 35 years. "My pen shall always be ready to speak a good word for this powerful nutritive food. I had of course often read the advertisements regarding Grape-Nuts, but never thought to ap ply the food to my own use until, in my extremity and sickness the thought came to me that it might fit my case. The statements in regard to the food are absolutely correct, as I have proven In my own case. One very for tunate thing about the food is that while it is the most sclnetiflcally made and highly nourishing, concentrated food I have ever known, it has so de licious a taste that it wins and holds friends." "There's a reason.". Read "The Road to Weilville," in pkgs. i eral days in Topeka, about the 25th of the pressnt month. Mr. and. Mrs. Ralph Clanser hir. gone to Colorado to spend the summer and in the fall will go to Wichita, to remain permanently. Mr. A. A. Weiskirch and his son Armin have returned from St. Louis. Mr. Dan Lederman of St. Louis was the guest Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Weiskirch. Miss Myrtle Hodge has returned to Marion after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Hodge. Mrs. Charles Drew of Richfield, Kan.r is the guest of her parents. Judge and. Mrs. S. H. Allen. Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Martin, Miss Josephine McMahon and Mr. Paul uxuivane nave returned from a short stay at Lake View. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bollard will leave Thursday for their home In Cambridge, Mass. Miss Sarah Beck will leave Saturday for Colorado to spend the summer. Mr. and Mrs. George E. Stoker and their daugh':;r Eleanor went to Kansas City today for a visit and will leave Saturday for their future home in San Francisco. . Miss Norma Wheeler returned to Kansas City today after a visit to Mrs. George Port Ashton. Mrs. David W. Mulvane went to Kansas City yesterday for a two days" stay. j .' . Miss Clyde Bonebrake is spending this week in Kansas City. Mrs. H. S. Hayes and Miss Lucile Hayes, who were the guests of Mrs. M. F. Laycock. have gone to Mans field. Ohio, to spend the summer. Mrs. W. L. Trump will go to Ot tawa Thursday for a visit to her mother, Mrs. A. J. Kitts. ' Mr. and Mrs. C. U. Philley and their children of St. Joseph are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Van Houten. "Pnpa. how did you get acquainted with mamma?" . , "I married her. my son; I married her." Houston Post.