THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 13, 1907.
Death End AH ?
This is not a theological Question it Is rfher KoJ
and butter question. Should the death of a man end
all the comfort of a family; the education of his children ;
the existence of his home? If surh h nnt th
because the average plain man has given this matter thought,
and, at the expense of present enjoyment, has provided foe
future needs. '
furnishes the best, because the saf
ana most economical, method of perpet
uating the home and protecting its inmates To meet these
common and inevitable needs it was organized sixty-row
years ago. It is owned by its policy holders. Their
confidence and support have made and kept it the largest
and staunchest of its kind. If you have responsibility
anu neaim u nas tne very Dest protection for you J
The Time to Act is NOW.
For the new forms of policies consult our
nearest agent, or write direct to
The Mutual Life Insurance Company
of New York.
The first of the large and fashionable
Bummer weddings was that of Miss
Ancle Herbst and Mr. George Cyrus
Thompson of Kansas City which was
Bulemnized at half after eight o'clock
lasi night at Grace Cathedral by the
very Rev. James Philip de Bevers Kaye,
dean. It was an exceptionally pretty
wedding, a color scheme of yellow and
white being carried out in all possible
details. The church was simply dec
orated with many palms m the chancel
yellow roses n the altar and a cluster
of -yellow roses tied on the cross. Fro
lessor George Barlow Penny of Kansas
City at the organ played a prelude pro
gramme., the wedding inarches. Wag
ner"s for a processional and Mendel
ssohn's for a recessional, and the cere
mony accompaniment. The bride was
Riven in marriage by her father, Mr.
Edward A. Herbst, and was attended by
two little ribbon pirls. Misses Nannie
Fullerton Zahner and Elizabeth Moore,
her sister, Mrs. George W. Snyder,
matron of honor, and Miss Edna Herbst,
maid of honor. The groom had Mr.
Kurtz Kellam of Kansas City for best
man and Mr. George W. Snyder, Mr.
Taylor Belcher of Kansas City, Mr.
James Stewart and Mr. Ilif W. Felix
were the ushers. The processional was
beautiful and impressive. The ribbon
girls came first bearing the broad white
satin ribbon with which they marked
the path down the central aisle of the
church for the bride and her attendants.
The matron of honor led followed by
the maid of honor, then came the bride
with her father, and then the ushers.
Mrs. Snyder wore a lovely gown of pale
yellow messaline silk, a graceful com
bination of the princesse and Umpire
models with skirt en train. It was trim
med with lace dyed to match, with plait
lngs of net and bands of yellow velvet
and her gloves and shoes matched. Her
coiffure was dressed with valley lillies
and yellow roses and she carried a
shower bouquet of yellow roses. Miss
Herbst's gown was a most becoming
creation of messaline, a white back
ground with a pattern of pale yellow
flowers, over yellow taffeta. The short
skirt had folds of the material for a
finish and the bodice was made with a
yoke of val and Irish linen lace, a girdle
of the Irish lace with sash ends of the
rilk. She wore white gloves and shoes,
yellow roses in her hair and carried a
round bouquet of yellow roses and
daisies tied with yellow tulle. The rib
bon girls were in fluffy frocks of ruffled
net. white shoes, hose and hair ribbons.
The bride looked perfectly charming
in her gown of white messaline, a long
tulle veil fastened with a wreath of val
ley lilies and a shower bouquet of the
same flowers. Her gown was a tucked
princess with a court train trimmed
with rose point lace which edged the
yoke of tucked net. She wore the
groom's bridal gift, a necklace of gold
with a baroque pearl pendant. Her
toilet was exceedingly becoming and
she was one of the most attractive
of brides. A reception at the home of
the bride's parents at 1101 Taylor street
followed the ceremony. The rooms were
decorated with quantities of corepsis
and syringa banking the mantles and
fireplaces and used otherwise with
charming effect. Daisies were used in
the dining room where they decorated
the table and buffet and formed a wed
ding bell suspended above the table. Yel
low candles lighted the rooms. Th.3
porches and lawn were lighted by fes
toons of Japanese lanterns and finished
with rugs,- chairs and hammocks, Mr.
and Mrs. Herbst, Mrs. Herbst's sister,
Mrs. Hargreaves of Abilene.Mr. and Mrs.
Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Snyder, Miss
Herbst and Mr. Kellam were in the re
ceiving line which stood in the drawing
room. Mrs. Herbst wore white chiffon
trimmed with babyish crochet over
taffeta and Mrs. Hargreaves toilet was
of white silk moussellne trimmed with
Irish lace. The assisting friends were:
Mrs. Augustus Zahner, Mrs. W. A. Mor
ton, Mrs. James Moore. Mrs. L. B. Mc-
Generally mean good health.
Makes RED Blood and
"There's a Reason"
Clintock. Mrs. James Belcher, Mrs.
Frank R. Millspaugh. Mrs. J. C. McClin
tock, Mrs. M. A. Low, Mrs. Thomas E.
Dewev. Mrs. Albert T. Reid.Mrs. Arthur
McClintock of Lincoln, Neb., Mrs. Don-
Norton of Kansas City, Mrs. Robert
Garver. Miss Louise Kellam, Miss Calla
Cuttell, Miss Mary Moore, Miss Anna
Harrison, Miss Kate Moore, Miss Nellie
Baker of Lathrop, Mo., Miss Elvia
Millspaugh, Miss Helen Otis, Miss Helen
Quinton, Miss Nellie Rugg of Independ
Guests from out of town were: Mrs.
Harry Weaver and Mrs. Dorr Norton of
Kansas City, Mrs. A. W. Hargreaves of
Abilene, Miss Nellie Baker of Lathrop
Mo.. Mrs. Arthur McClintock of Lincoln,
Neb., Miss Lucia Hunting of Leaven
worth. Mr. and Mrs. Thompson left last
night for Kansas City where they will
be at home after September 1, at 201
West Thirty-fourth street.
"How much depends upon a word"
said the Plain Man who Speaks His
Mind. "When you say that Miss
Blank is to marry a broker in New
York It sounds rich and respectable
but if you were to put it plainly' and
call her fiance a gambler what a dif
ference it would make.
Kansas City Journal: Mr. George
Francis Damon has sent out invita
tions to the marriage of his daughter,
Daisy Agnes, to Mr. Ralph Waldo
Emerson McGregor, on Wednesday
evening, the 26th of June, at 8 o'clock
at St. Paul's Episcopal church. , At
home after September 1, 343 West
Fiftv-sixth street. New York city.
Miss Damon was formerly a mem
ber of the faculty of the college of
tho Sisters of Bethany, where she
taught dramatic art and English for
three terms and afterwards Greek
and Latin. She frequently visits
Miss Maud Kimball, 1016 Polk street.
and has many friends in Topeka. Miss
Kimball will go to Kansas City for
"Why did Oakley move out to the
Country club?" "O, In order to have a
new set of waiters to "cuss." "
Miss Marjorie Anderson of San Fran
Cisco, California and Mr. Lawrence
Whitney Carr of San Diego will be
married June 2C at the home of the
bride's brother Mr. Frank Anderson
in St. Marys. Miss Anderson who
formerly attended Washburn and has
many friends in college and town cir
cles has been living in California with
her mother for the past two years. Mr.
Carr is a teacher of languages in the
high of San Diego where they will re
Atchison Globe (Wednesday) : Mrs.
Charlie Colladay who has been spend
ing two days with Miss Gail Hether
ington, left this morning for Topeka,
where she will visit Miss Jeanette
Walcott. From there she will visit
kin in Hutchinson, and then go to Los
Angeles, where her husband will join
her, and they will spend the winter
there with Mrs. Colladay's parents
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Stapper, going in
the spring to their home in Hanley,
Mr. and Mr J. W. Orr and Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Challiss leave shortly after
the first of July for the Jamestown
exposition. Incidentally they will visit
Philadelphia, while the grand lodge
of Elks is in session, as both Mr. Orr
and Mr. Challiss are delegates. The
party will also visit New York and
Lawrence World: Mrs Emma Nel
son has issued invitations for the wed
ding of her daughter Aleda and! Mr.
William R. TJmmethun of Topeka. The
wedding will take place Wednesday
June 26. at 7:30 from the family
home. At home cards are enclosed
for after July 1, at 520 Harrison street,
Two Topeka girls are interested in
the same man. At a party the other
day one of the girls spoke of having
received a telegram that morning
from th man in which he told of
some changes of plans which would
delay his arrival in town. "Yes,"
spoke up the other girl, not to be out
done, "I had a letter telling me about
it." 'Now the question is, can a let
ter travel as fast as a telegram ?
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Morton will
entertain the Professionals at Lake
View next Monday. The party will
remain at the lake over night and re
A Topeka girl has two out of town
suitors whose first names are the same.
Both are coming to town to see her
within a month. Bets are about even
as to which will win out.
Kansas City Times: "The Owls"
will hoot no more. They're girls, too.
A Kansas law not a game. law either
has caused them to fly far away
from the Surlflower state.' "The Owls"
was the leading sorority in the Kansas
high schools. It had chapters In all
of the large cities of the state and had
among Its members the daughters of
families well known in Kansas. The
decision, to disband was made at the
state convention of the sorority in
jawrence last week, but all the dele
gates were pledged to secrecy and the
matter did not become known until
yesterday when the -chapter in Kansas
City, Kan., held held its last meeting.
The disbanding or this society was
brought about by the passage of a law
last winter forbidding secret societies
in high schools. The Owls" are the
first of the many high school societies
to compiy with the law. In Lawrence
the delegates solemnly burned the
state charter, constitution, ritual and
files of "The Hoot, the paper of the
sorority. When the convention dis
banded all that was left was a jar of
white ashes and a memory of many
happy days. "We will continue to be
sisters to each other just the same,
said a member yesterday; "no law can
stop us there. We all think those leg-
islators must have had little to do to
pass a law to spoil our fun." The
society's largest' chapters were in Kan
sas City, Kan., Topeka, Lawrence, Em
poria and Atchison. It was organized
in Lawrence in 1900. The officers
were Mary Clark of Lawrence, presi
dent; Clara Fleischman of Topeka, vice
president; Madie Proudfit of Kansas
City, Kan., secretary; Gladys Rigga of
Emporia, treasurer, and Marian
Thompson of Topeka, editor of "The
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. M. Smith have
issued invitations for the marriage of
their daughter Frances and Mr. Wil
Ham J. Rickenbacher Wednesday
evening, June 26, at their home, 1401
Wedding echoes: Everybody agreed
that the bride last night had the best
looking veil they ever saw. As a usual
thing a bride's veil looks like the Old
Scratch but Miss Herbst's was very
prettily arranced and very becoming.
Her hair, luxuriant and black as a
raven's wing was exquisitely dressed
and the contrast between its black lus
ter and the white of the veil and coiffure
flowers was effective. ... Mrs.
Snyder's yellow messaline matron-of-honor
gown and the beautiful pale blue
lace trimmed crepe gown worn by Miss
Lillian Foster were voted the prettiest
toilets at the wedding, which was nota
ble for the number of beautiful new
toilets. . . . Miss Elvia Millspaugh
and Miss Helen Otis, together, caught
the bride's bouquet. Double wedding
in the fall. Great contest for the incon
spicuous positions of grooms. . . .
The wedding sake lottery turned out all
wrong: Mrs. Albert T. Reid drew the
thimble, which indicates spinsterhood
and the ring, which tells who will be the
next to marry, was in one or tne rour
pieces left after the cake was cut and
distributed. Miss Helen Quinton got the
dime, which promises wealth. . . .
The bride's gifts to her ribbon girls were
gold bracelets. She gave her matron of
honor gloves, and her maid of honor a
silver pocketbook. Mr. Thompson gave
his best man and attendants pearl scarf
Dr. Harry E. Lyman who is spending
the summer In Pasadena, California, is
playing in the state roque tournament
which began June 11. "Roque," It must
be added for the benefit of the unen
lightened, is a scientific game of croquet
and Dr. Lyman Is an enthusiast.
' tff fa --WWt
if li mmm :
A new man in town is described by
those who have seen him as the best
looking man "north of the equator."
He is six feet and a half tall and his
shoulders measure four feet and a half
across. He wears lavender hose and
gray gloves and That Settles It
Miss Helen McClintock will give a
luncheon Saturday at the home of her
sister. Mrs. J. C. Mohler, for Miss
Jeanette Ware. Miss Dorothy Wilson
will give a luncheon Monday for Miss
Ware The invitations for both lunch
eons are limited to the girls of the
A young chap who asked a girl to
go driving yesterday took out a frisky
young colt but got cold feet after he
arrived at the girl's house and turned
around and went back home. The
girl waited all afternoon for him but
he never telephoned or sent word and
she missed an automobile rlae, too.
With the other girls of their set out
of town the two debutants who ill be
left with all the men to entertain
ought to be able to put in almost as
Interesting a summer as tney couia at
a fashionable resort where is there Is
nobody but anaemic Rah-Rah boys
and sour old dyspepsics.
Mrs. F. A. Carpenter is entertaining
ndav at a family dinner the following
guests who will also compose a picnic
party at vinewooa tomorrow rveuuis.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Siedel of Reading,
Pa., Mr. and Mrs. Wm. H. Pretz of
Council Bluffs, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. J.
E Pretz Mrs. T. P. Ward and Miss
Manr Pretz. Irvine. Kan.. Mrs. J. as.
Pinger. Chicago, Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Carpenter, Mrs. Flora A. Carpenter,
Miss Ethel Pretz. Miss Mildred Car
penter, Miss Pearl Carpenter, Mr. S. L.
Pretz, Mr. Harry E. Carpenter and Mr.
htiu Minnie Jorav of Atchison is the
guest of Miss Clara Fulton, 606 West
treet. jmish x -1 1 r j 111
Fulton will give a dinner tomorrow
night for Miss Joray at Miss Fulton's
home to wnicn mey nave tn.v.
Grace Gray, Arkansas City, Miss
Mama Helmick. Miss Ethel Shinn.
Miss Selma Beronius, Miss Mabel
Stephenson, Miss Ella Wyatt.
Mrs. Charles E. Thrapp gave a
luncheon today for these guests: Miss
Agnes Fairfield, Miss Marcia Williams,
Miss Ida Hosack, Miss Zoe Miller,
Miss Nellie Miller, Mrs. W. H. Holmes,
Miss Lena Davis, Miss Ethel Aldrich.
A picnic was given last nignt at
Vinewood for Miss Bess Cummin? of
Kansas City; Miss Minnie Helmer of
Leavenworth, and Miss Lydla Stoffer
of Hiawatha, who are Miss Hazel
The marriage of Miss Edna Zellers.
daughter of Mrs. Ida M. Zellers and
Mr. Arthur Boles, son of Mrs. Francis
Boles, took place Wednesday morning
at 9 o'clock at the home of the bride's
mother, 723 Lincoln street. About 25
The round yoke is the dainty feature of the nightgown shown in the above
Illustration. The sleeves are made puff with a band of embroidery and a
deep frill of Valenciennes lace. A frill al&o finishes the neck. The yoke Is
adorned with hand embroidery. Where the skirt is joined to the yoke bead
ing is placed, through which ribbon is run. Such material as lonzcloth. nain
sook, cambric and lawn can be used.
You ought to take an occasional dos
of the Bitters. It will prevent the
stomach from becoming weak and the
liver inactive. Rut If your health is
poor, we urge you to take It regularly
during the past 53 years has proven its
ability to cure Headache, Bloating,
Vomiting, Poor Appetite, Dyspepsia.
Indigestion or Malaria, Fever and
Ague. You'll find every bottle pure.
guests were present. The Rev. Frank
N. Lynch officiated. The bride wora a
gown of white net over China srilk.
trimmed in ruffles and lace. She can led
an arm bouquet of bride's roses. Miss
Grace Boies sang "I Love You Truly."
The wedding was followed by a break
fast and Mr. and Mrs. Boles left at
11 o'clock for Colorado, where they will
spend their honeymoon. Mr. Boles if
general agent for the Prudential I-ifv
Insurance company at the army pj.scj.
They will live at Berkeley, Cal. Mis
Ethel Yaxall of Russell: Miss Flor
ence Cahoon of Temple, Tex.; and Mi
Eleam of Junction City, were out o
town guests for the wedding. 1
Miss Gladys Gaw gave a lunchein
today for Miss- Mabel Wilbur who
leaves this evening with her grand
mother, Mrs. Sabin, for Boston to re
main permanently. The guests a-ere
limited to Miss Wilbur's friends, in
cluded were Miss Nealie Harbaugh
Miss Josephine McKee, Miss Grace
Gaines, Miss Bessie Wilbur, Miss Ger
trude McClintock, Miss Mildred Lewis,
Miss Florence Nettles, Miss Mildred
Forbes, Miss Lela James. Miss Louise
Grandon. Miss Helen Johnston, Miss
Mra A. C. Sherman gave a party this
afternoon for her granddaughter, Dor
othy Sherman Smith. The little girls
and boys asked were Helen Lucas,
Luclle Nicholson, Lenna Marie Norton,
Marjorie Scott, Gladys Scott, Jane
Madllcott. Hilla Van Hook, Marlon
Williams, Bessie Lagerstrom, Margaret
Price. Maxime Mitchell, jonn i-rice,
Leander French,- Warren Parr, Rus
sell Lagerstrom, Charles Lagerstrom.
The Nautilus club will give a picnic
for the "members and their lamiues
Friday evening on the Washburn campus.
Notes and Personal Mention.
Mrs. James P. Rowley and Miss
Floyd Robenson, who have been at
the Jamestown exposition with Mr.
Arner Robenson of the West Point
Military academy, attended an army
and navy ball at Norfolk, Va.. Friday
night and went to Washington Satur
day to spend a day or two, from there
they go to New York city and West
Mrs. Thomas E. Dewey will go to
Coffeyville In about wo weeks to visit
her daughter, Mrs. Arthur Holbrook.
Mrs. W. E. Drechsel has returned
from a visit in Leavenworth.
Bishop and Mrs. Millspaugh, Miss
Nellie Millspaugh and Mr. Clarkson
Millspaugh will leave July 8 for their
summer home at Pryor Lake, Minn.
Mrs. Charles Brooks Thomas, Miss
Mary Hambleton and Miss Elvia Mills
paugh will go to the Jamestown expo
sition, Baltimore and Virginia Beach
to spend the . summer.
Miss Bonnie Robinson, or Kansas
City, is the guest of Mies Hazel Kaiser.
Col. W. i. Rossingtpn leu yesteraay
for Wellesley. Mass.. to attend the
graduation of his daughter, Alice, from
Welleslev college. '
Mrs. J. W. Clock left today for Lud
Ington, Mich., to spend the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McRae, who
have been in Topeka for about three
months, left today for Chicago to reside
Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Wood and the'r
daughter, Ruth, left today for Indian
apolis. Ind., to visit Mrs. L. R. Cart
wright, formerly Miss Vida Wood.
Mrs. A. D. Weaver, of Lawrence,
who was the guest of her niece, Mrs.
Chester Woodward,, has returned hom.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. urry ana mim
Anna Furry, who have been in Penn
sylvania and Washington, are expected
Mrs. Pritchard, of Indiana, is here
to spend the summer with her daugh
ter, Mrs. Harry E. Lyman.
Mr. Jess Roehrn of Portland, Ore.,
is visiting his relatives in Topeka and
will leave Monday for the eastern
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Kellogg, 500
Lincoln street went to Kansas City to
day to spend a few days.
Mr. Patrick Walsh and Miss Anna
Marie Walsh leave .Saturday for Port
land, Me., to spend two weeks.
Miss Florence Mehl of Leavenworth
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Rollyn
Independence Star: Miss Mary Tully
returned from a short visit in Topeka
and Baldwin last evening. In a week
or ten days Miss Tully will start on her
trip abroad in company, with her cous
in, a teacher in the schools of Denver,
Colorado. Their tour as planned at
present is through England, Germany
and France. Miss Tully will also
spend a short time in Ireland in the
inherent desire to learn and know of
her honored and most rightful Erin
ElDorado Republican: Miss Jennie
Kike of Leon, went to Topeka this
morning to visit her sister, Mrs. Chas.
!veringen. Her father, J. R. Eike,
ccompanied her to ElDorado. .0
Mr. and Mrs. W.-H. Pretz of Coun
cil Bluffs, la., and. Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Pretz and daughter Mary of Irving.
have arrived to attend a family re
union at the home of Mrs. Flora A.
Carpenter on Taylor street.
The Y's will meet Friday night with
xurs. jvieacnam, 360 Green street, Oak
land. The car will leave Sixth and
Kansas avenue at 7:30.
Mrs. F. J. Lynch and children Wil
nam and James, left yesterday for
Cleveland and other eastern cities to
spend the summer.
Emporia Gazette (Wednesday): Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Bowman of Topeka,
arrived today to attend the college
commencement. Mr. Bowman is a
member of the board of trustees. .
Mrs. A. J. Ferguson, who has been vis
iting her sister,- Mrs. Miles Davis, has
returned home to Topeka.
Emporia Gazette. Wednesday: Miss
Goldie Barnes left today for Topeka,
to spend the day with a friend there.
She will meet her father, John Barnes,
and her sister. Miss Verne Barnes, in
Kansas City tomorrow, and all three
will leave for Chicago, where the
Barnses will live Miss Sue Rodg-
ers of Topeka arrived today for a visit
with Miss Edna Wilcox.
Mr. Charles Stewart arrived yester
day from Elmwood. 111., to Join Mrs.
Stewart, who is visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Frost. Mr. and
Mrs. Stewart have given the name
Francis to their infant son.
Mrs. Frank W. Thomas and sons,
Christopher and Carson of 1315 To
peka avenue, left Sunday for a visit to
Atlantic City and the Jamestown ex
position. They will spend the remain
der of the summer in the mountains of
Mrs. C. Zeis and daughter of 1114
Harrison, have returned from a
month's visit at Excelsior Springs. Mr.
E. L. Zeis of Boston, and Mrs. B. E.
Zeis of Omaha were their guests this
Mr. Pierre Anderson of San Fran
cisco, Cal., who was the guest of Mr.
and Mrs.. Ralph Skinner, went to St.
Mrs. James left today for her home
in Minneapolis. Minn., after a visit to
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bowlby.
Mr. and Mrs. Ahrens of Chicago are
the guests of their daughter, Mrs. A. J.
Miss Louise Sawyer of Emporia,
who was the guest of Mrs. Carlton G.
Whipple, left yesterday for Kansas
Mr. Warren Hopkins has returned
from Purdue university, Lafayette,
Ind. His classmates. Mr. Ray Jones
of Des Moines, Iowa, and Mr. Cleburne
Sautter of Horton are his guests.
Mrs. C. R. Dimond of Chicago is the
guest of Mrs. A. A. Scott.
Miss Margaret Johnston will go to
Manhattan today to spend several
Mr3. De Vere Rafter has returned to
Holton after a visit to her mother, Mrs.
Miss Bess Cummins of Kansas City
and Miss Minnie Helmers of Leaven-
TBE WARREN M. CROSBY CO.
THE STORE OF DEPENDABLE M ERCTIAXDISE.
Second and Last Week of
Buy Your Colored Wash Goods Now
Many Odd Lots to Close Out.
4c yard A special lot of fancy lawns to close out
""""""" quick. - i-
lOcyard A large assortment of Batiste Organdies
and Dimities worth 15c.
15c yard Plaid Organdies, striped tissues and wool
" finish Panamas an assorted lot of 19c
and 25c fabrics reduced to close out.
22c yard Odds in plain and fancy Mulls, all colors,
. reduced from 35c.
39c yard 50c Silk Chambrays and other choice fab-
rics. A few pieces of a kind your pick
for 39c yard.
Less Many Wash Goods Remnants have ac-
cumulated during the sale. These have
all been ticketed and marked less J former price.
You may find on this table iust the lensth vou
need lengths from 3 to 12 yards.
gljC yard 36-inch Percales. A broken assortment worth
12ec some light, but mostly dark. They
cannot last long-.
10c yard an(3 slow numbers of 19o, 15c and 12 Kc ging-
hams.ducks and covert suiting;. Your choice 10c yd.
Attend Our June Sale of Muslin Underwear Now Going On
A SUMMER COSTUME.
State' of Ohio, City of Toledo, Lucas
FrankJ. Cheney makes oath that he is
senior Dartne- of the firm of F. J. Che
ney & Co., doing business in the city of
Toledo. County and State aforesaid, and
that said firm will pay the said sum of
ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each
and every case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December, A.
A. W. GLEASON,
(Seal.) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
and acta directly, on the blood .antt mu
cous surfaces of the system. Send for
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O.
Sold by all druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
A charmlnsr desiem for a summer costume is here rjiettireil mmi o
checked French gingham. The V-shaped yoke is the becoming feature; tha
extension shoulders are also attractive Tucks are placed in the blouna to viva
fullness. The sleeves are made three-quarter length, having an embroidered
cuff. The skirt is particularly graceful, having nine gores which flam. nii
two very deep tucks in the bottom. The back Is finished with an Inverted,
worth, who are the guests of Miss
Hazel Jones, will return home tomor
row. Mrs. John M. Brunt will go to Hol
ton Friday with the Topeka chapter of
the Daughter of the American Revolu
tion. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Larimer left to
day to attend the graduation of the:r
daughter, Julia, from Wellesley col
lege. They will be gone about three
weeks, during which time they . wil1
visit a number of eastern cities.
Mrs. A. D. Close of Hollenb'irg,
Washington county, is visiting for a
few weeks with her son, Mr. Fred M.
The young people of the First Con
gregational church, wilt hold a recep
tion in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Thos.
Gray, who have lately returned from
Micronesia. Many curios will be ex
hibited Friday, 3 to 5 p. m., in church
Ottawa "Republic: Mr. and Mrs. C. L.'
Kendrick, of Topeka, were the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Cowan Momlay.
Mrs. Bertha W. Rogers, of Saginaw,
Mich., and her little daughter, Ruth
Elizabeth, are here for a visit v.-ith
Mrs. Rogers' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Harmon Wentworth, East Tenth ave
nue. Mr. and Mrs.' Mike Burke entertain
ed a crowd of young ladies last niht,
in honor of their daughter. Miss Dolli-;
Griffith. Those present were Miss Gus
Bie - Westland, Miss Ardella Hubbard.
Mies Nannie Lundquist, Miss Ob!
Hubbard, Miss Emma Evans, Miss
Audrey DIsbrow, Miss Leila Disbrow,
Miss Cornelia Thompson, Miss Kath
ertne Monies and Miss Elma Mulligan.
Institute WeU Attended.
Burlingame, Kan., June 13. Tha
Osage county institute is in session
here with an enrollment of about J SO.
The city commercial club has provided
a lecture course of eight numbers for
the visiting teachers. The instructor
are County Superintendent Mary
Kirby and Profs. Strong of Great Bend,
Jennings of Osage City, Parke of Lyn
don and Deardorff of this city.
Explosion on a Submarine. .
Portsmouth, England, June 13. Lieu
tenant Hart was killed and three sail
ors were injured by an explosion oi
gasoline today on board a submarine
Ask your doctor to name some of the
results of constipation. His long list
will begin with sick-headache, bilious
ness, dyspepsia, thin blood, bad skin.
Then ask him if he would recommend
your using Ayer's Pills for constipa
tion. One pill at bedtime, a few times.
W pnblttti the formula J. O. Arm Co.,
of all our preparation.
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