Newspaper Page Text
THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOITEHALr-WEDNESDAY EVENING. JULY,- 17, 19Q7.
. The marriage of Miss Grace Buckmas ter, daughter of Mrs. Helen B. Buck master, and Mr. Eden W. Bear of Chi cago, was celebrated at noon today at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. Thomas W. Boyd. 428 Lincoln street. The Rev. Douglas I. Hobbes of Newtoi. who is In charge of the Grace cathedral services during the absence of Dean Kaye on his summer vacation, perform ed the ceremony in the presence of the bride's Immediate family. The wedding was very simple; there were no attend ants and no music, but the house was prettily decorated with palms, swet peas and nasturtiums and the bride who is an attractive blonde, looked exceed ingly pretty In a summer frock of French lawn trimmed with val lace and a girdl-e f white satin. Fololwlng the ceremony a wedding luncheon was served and Mr. and Mrs. Bear left on an afternoon train for Chicago where they will stop for a few days on their way to the Atlant.c coast They will be at home In Chicago after September 1. Mrs. Bear is a To peka girl but for the past four years has been teaching piano in Chicago where she had a large class of youthful r,,nil find where she met Mr. Bear who Is associated with his brothers in a wholesale mercantile business. Mr. anl Mrs. Frank Barkley of Dodge City the latter a sister of the bride, were In town for the wedding. Miss Florence Welch will entertain Tuesday of next week In compliment to Miss Margaret Johnston whose wedding takes place next month. The following young people had a straw ride to the Alysdale Farm Tues day evening: Miss Gertrude Fulton. M ss Farah Fulton. Miss Mary McGiffin, Miss r?ra. 5-. '. lf9vne White. Miss Marie uonziKii, ii "f, ' "i,. tuvi Ada Disbrow, Miss Cretia Crooks. Mrs. fpibeUe Slatten,,Miss Ada Gliddon Miss Elizabeth Bunten, Miss May Hawley, Miss Marie Wilson. Miss Mamie Currie. Mils Maud Currie Mr . T C. Powell. Mr Walter Chubb. Mr. J. w- lc- : John Rosecrantz, Mr. Robert Tasker. Mr Harold Amos, Mr. L. A. Bonnell, Mr. Joe Costello, Mr. W. B. Grant. The active OwU gave a picnic at r.lrrrpst today for Miss Tjna Lytle f Bmporf and Miss Gertrude Black mar of Lawrence. The others in the party were Miss Elizabeth HolUday. Miss Una Lytle, Miss Marjorie Whlt Se Miss Mary MacLennan. Miss EsTner Rodgers, Miss Henrietta Alex ander. Miss Leona Curtis Miss Janet Hurrie. Miss Clyde Bonebrake Miss Hazel Nelson. Miss Helen Mitchell. Miss June Mitchell. Miss Hazel Howe mi r. Koontz and Miss hue Rodgers. m A mother Is never allowed to bring tip her children without interference from her kin and neighbors A certain Topeka woman is the scandal of her is so "easy" with her children They ruit her well enough but her friends have fussed at her so much for what they call her lack of discipline that she recently decided to be very firm with, the youngsters in. order to sat isfy the neighbors. The other day she went to a friend's to spend the after noon." taking, her ttttle boy wtth'her. He asked to take off his shoes and stockings and Instead of indulging him in this request as she 'ul usually have done she decided that it was a" good opportunity to begin the new regime and show how firm she could be. so she refuses him. A scene followed and to keep- up the role of the stern disciplinarian she was obliged to . take the child home and put him to bed, and -had to sit on th side of the bed for two hours to keep him there while he howled so that he could be heard for two blocks. She came to the conclusion 'after this ex perience that' if was more disagreeable and difficult to humor the neighbors . , i Ml.fTAn and than n was io epun she will proceed in' the future as in the past to "spare the rod and save the child" as Elbert Hubbard advises: The marriage of Miss Mabel Ben nett, danehter f Mrs William Bn nett. and Mr. Charles Fenstermacher, assistant secretary of the Central T. M. C. A., will take place at half after eight o'clock tonight at the home of the- bride. 1624 College avenue. The Rev. J. M. Cleveland will perform the ceremony and the bride and groom will be attended by Miss Bertha Bennett and Mr. Otto Foberg. Only relatives and a few intimate friends have been Invited. At home after a wedding trip at 1620 Central Par'-. "If love." says a grouchy bachelor, "were a disease like smallpox and one were Immune after the first attack it would not be so bad. But It is more like a habit which, once contracted, is never really gotten rid of and which a man conquers only by rigid self-denial and no dallying with temptation. I know my weakness in this respect and In Order to keep out of trouble I don't go around where girls are at all for whenever I'm exposed to the germ I catch It and the only safe way is to avoid contagion." . A crowd of Topeka girls who have been spending the past two weeks in Manitou-and Colorado Springs took a 27 mile horseback -ride up in the mountains last Friday. The party in cluded Miss Ruby Givens. Miss Pearl Glvens, Miss Charlotte Chambers. Miss Ota Chambers, Miss Margaret Thomns. Miss Mabel Thomas, Miss Blanche Carnahan. - Miss Jennie Carnahan and Miss Nelle Dolman. Two Topeka men are about to ap ply for a patent on an Invention which they think will be a great success; a golf ball which, when driven into the high grass will make a noise like a cricket. - From the Boston Herald: Apollos are now in full blossom and the crop is said to be much better than usual. LADIES' UXGERIE WAIST. . A very smart and effective design is here Illustrated. It may be develop ed in any of the thin materials. The above was of fine French batiste. The blouse is mounted on a lining, and tha full front and full back are gathered to a square yoke, closing at the back. A large puff forms the upper part ot the sleeve, and is finished at the "1 bow with frills of lace- The bolero may be of allover lace or hand embroidery. Is seamed on the shoulders and under the arms, and the neck is finished with a standing collar.. From several of the New England colleges hopeful young graduates will go out Into the world with the distinc tion, or handicap, of having been vot ed the .best- looking men- in their classes. The girls'. colleges have no such cus toms. They don't need to vote to de cide who is the best looking of their number. College men do not give the problem any sleepless nights. The se lection of the most Apolloesque per son in the class usually goes over to the end of the year. And, as a rule, the men who are voted the best look ing or the most handsome, as the case may be, are the antithesis of the much-mooted molly-coddle. Probably In no place .are to be found better looking men. than in the tcoUeges, large and ,smalb- it is not'ia murder of syllogistic logic to figure out that the best looking men of the various senior classes are the best looking men of any community. Naturally it Is a fine joke to send a classmate out into the world, burden ed with the distinction of befng the best looker In the class. Just when and where the custom began, the historical works do not say, but down at Tale, -for example,- the senior classes have been naming the handsomest senior for the last- two de cades. As they say there, It gives a man a start In life." " '' Yale's ballot on the grave" tfbject Is always formal. Along with the choice of the class Apollo, Yale makes nu merous other choices, such as the class good fellow, the class grind, the class genius and the class wit alt choices which combine with their hu mor an element of sincerity. The best proof that Yale tries to de cide honestly on the pulchritude in the senior class is the fact that an ex ceptionally close similarity to the Gib son drawing is always chosen. Last year Cyril Sumner, the old Andover athlete, was designated as. the best looking chap in the ranks of the se niors, and the testimony of everybody, who knew Sumner, even by sight, sub stantiated that choice. And certain ly no adverse criticism may be passed on the, man who has just been laur elled in the time honored, Yale fashion. The handsomest man of the senior class at New Haven this year, if the vote mav be accepted as a Just verdict, is Roy Smith Thompson of Topeka, Kan. He is a very modest chap, who has earned no special publicity during his collegiate career save a reputation for being a fine scholar and a good fel low. He was chairman of the senior and promenade committee, a member of the Duck Hunters' club, and for a year president of the Gun club. In his ju nior year he made the D. K. E., and received one of the coveted slaps for Wolf's Head. In his studies he- also To Remove Freckles & Pimples bUse NadmolaL OK BAM, a new dis covery, sold under m positive guarantee, and money refunded if it fails to remove freckles, pimples, lWer apota, tan, sallowness, collar diacolorations, black heads and eruptions o the akin, no matter of how long ataading. Ordinary cases in 10 days. Leaves the sltia clear, soft, healthy and .beauti'ul. No possible barm can result from its Vse. Endorsed by thousands of grateful iadies. 40c and. $1.00 by leading druggists or man, HATIONAL TOILET COMPANY. Paris, Tan Sold by Gatlln Drug Co, Fred Snow and otber drufgiata. STREET FROCK. cm. ..nA irTVi.oiThf vnnien material would be practical for the de sign pictured. Blue and green checked silk was used for the model pictured, the trimming of the gown consisting ot stitched bands of the same. The yoke, otanhaHio nf stiver embroidered batiste. The skirt, -was made to clear the ground in comfortable walking length, and was made with plaited panels, in between which stitched straps of slrk were set on about the lower part, - - - did very well, securing the Junlorora tion appointment. ', - Thompson was born In Topeka, December- 22, 1884. He was- educated in the public schools of that city, and en tered Washburn college in the class of 1906. Thence he came to Yale. He expects to Join his father in the whole sale hardware business in Topeka. What has become of the old-fashioned woman who when you praised the beauty of her children said: "Pretty Is as pretty does. , If they acted as well as they look they'd be all right." Colorado Springs Gazette: Mr. and Mrs- William Allan White, of Emporia, who are spending the summer in Manl tou, gave a luncheon at the Navajo yesterday. The guests were Jack Hes lop and family.- An Informal dance' for members and their families will be. given at the Country club Friday night. - i -;.' Talk to some people and they will tell you every reason why they don't own an automobile except the real one, which Is that they cannot afford It. The following girls will have a pic nic at Cedarcrest tomorrow: Miss Ger trude Blackmar of Lawrence, Miss Jos ephine Keizer, Miss Eleanor Keizer, Miss Gertrude McClintock, Miss Kath arine Kellam, Miss Edna Hopkins, Miss Elizabeth Holliday, Miss Esther Rodg ers. Miss Henrietta Alexander, Miss Clyde Bonebrake and Miss Mary Mac Lennan. . When parents are fussy about their girls, insist upon chaperones and all that sort of thing the girls may be no better for it but they are more agree able because they feel that their par ents are particular , enough to take off the curse and they can be easy and natural and cut out the "timid spar row" role which Some girls think is ab solutely necessary, every so often, to prove that they are perfect ladles. Mr; and Mrs. M.' F. Laycock gave a porch party last night for Mr. and Mrs-. O. B. Towne, who will leave the first of August for Junction City to reside permanently. The others asked were Mrs. M. A. Laycock, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Foster. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Skinner. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bowlby, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Wahle, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Haishbarger, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Cowdrick, Mr. and Mrsi Patter son, Judge and Mrs. E. R. Simons, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. McNary, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Smith, Miss Flagg of Lawrence, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Wright. Dr. and Mis. S. E. Gilman, Miss Sheldon, Mr. John Wright, Mr. Herby Wright, Mr. and Mrs. George Overmyer and Mr. Maurice Lamy. ' ' A picnic party at Vinewood this ev ening will include Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stone, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Moneypenny, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Peppmyer, Dr. and Mrs. T. J. Kimbrough and their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zanone of Nash ville. Tenn.. Mr. and Mrs. George G. Moore. Miss Ona Wooster of West Virginia, Miss Mary Louise Zanone, Miss Ora Moneypenny, Miss JennU Moneypenny. -;-,. A. modest Topeka chap finished his education abroad and has traveled every place but you could know him five years and newer hear him mention ; the fact. The ayeraga. person around these parts who has- been abroad will tell . you about . It within ten minutes after your introduction. . . If the mother of a hie. family gets one pair of stockings mended for each child she doesri.wgll and, when three: or, four youngsters are in a rain storm i or some other1 unforeseen occurrence makes a sudden change necessary there is a great scrambling for dry hose without holes. Of course there &re ;neyer enougi td go ground and the rriother plckS out . tha most pre sentable ones from the darning basket and distributes them."-saying, "Here! Put -these on until I can. get some mended for you!" , ., . Three Topeka girls, members of the same set, walk so much alike that you can't tell them from one another until you get close enough to see the color of their hair. ..... As Elbert Hubbard says we fre quent'- "don't , know a, blessing when we meet it coming down the road, they dress that tarnashun queer!" A certain girl was once desperately in love, as she imagined, with a. chap who didn't care anything about her. She tried to pine and succeeded more or less, but as she was young and out grew it, forgot it, fell In love with a prosperous, successiui man ana is go ing to be married soon and will go to Europe on her wedding trip! Now Just suppose she had been unlucky enough to be loved Dy me nrst cnap who has never amounted to anything and never will. They would have been married, love's young dream would have faded and she would never nave been able to bore her friends talking about Europe. Notes anil Personal Mention. Wichita Beacon: Mr. Clarence Kel ler of Topeka, who has been visiting his parents, left Saturday for a week in Colorado Springs. Miss Anna Harrison of Topeka,' Was elected president of the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority at the annual national convention of the college society at Chicago last week. Miss Harrison Is a member of the K. U. (Kappa) chap ter of K. A. T. She was graduated about four years ago and was elected to the Phi Beta Kappa honorary fra ternity in her senior year. Mrs. Preston B. Doty of Beaumont, Tex., is expected in Topeka Friday to visit Mrs. John Klelnhans and other MonHs on her wav to Colorado. She la now vlsltlne In Burllngame. Mr, notv and four of his brothers from Burllngame were, in Topeka yester day. ' Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles E. Lagerstrom and their sons...Russell and Charles will go to Dexter the last of next week to spend a few weeks on a ranch. Miss Anna Pollard of Osage City Is In Topeka for a few days visiting with Miss Bernlce Meaae at an wev enth street. . . Kjrica Don ehertv. who was tn guest of her uncle and aunt. Chief Jus tice and Mrs. W. A. Johnston, left yes terday for her Rome in ujmm, Mrs. Frank Andrews, of Ropsvllle. If the guest of her parents, jvir. ana jr. PKorlon Wnlff- MrS. F. M. Crossley has gone to Ex celsior Springs to spend several aa.ys. Mrs. E. J. McDearmott left yesterday for Phoenix, Ariz, itro w s -TenksL of Ottawa. Is 'h guest of her sister, Mrs. George P. stltt- - , , t a Mr Frank Thomas and Mrs. L. a Ferry returned yesterday from a trip to California and the Yellowstone Park. Mrs. Frank Elliott and Miss Florence Elliott of Kansas- City, are the guests of Mrs. L. P. McEntlre and Mrs. Ralph Mf"Rntire. ' Mrs. Robert Thompson and her daughters, Florence and Virginia, of Terre riaute. ina., are me guests oi Mrs. Julia Wiley. Mrs. Frank Ayers. of Kansas City, and Mrs. Harry Mullin of Colorado Rnrings. are the .guests of Mrs. D. N Burdee. Mrs. Glen Prlcer has returnT ed from a visit to Hiawatha and Is wlta i 1 .uai. biiu CUlUgc. 4u Prlcer has returned to San Antonio. miss jmaDei Andrews ana xaiss auk Andrews have returned from a visit to their sister. ' Mrs. H M. Collins, of Kingfisher, Ok. Dr. Norman Flass left last nignt ior Vancouver, B. C. Mrs. Plass and their" children left with him for Manitou, Col., where they will remain until September 1. Miss Inez Fisk accompanied Mrs. Plas and will spend several yweekB in Manitou. Mrs. Eugene McCloskey, of Osage City, and her sons. ; are spending th-j week with her mother, , .Mrs. S. J.. Mrs. D Vere Rafter returned to Hel ton yesterday after a visit to her moth er, Mrs. David Overmyer. -. Mrs. Harry Bone and her children went to Ashland today to spend three Mrs.' W. M. Forbes went to Clay Cen ter yesterday for a short visit. s Mrs. Frank J. Ryan,, of Leavenworth, Is the guest of Mrs. O. N. Towne. The Taka- Art Embroidery club will -aMth Mrs. T. A. Borman, 1260 Tyler street, tomorrow afternoon. -Mrs. Geo. K. Dougnerxy, wiwv nc. daughter Gladys and Nephew Ralph Wilson, Mrs. B. W. Carter and chil dren, Mildren and Chester, will leave tomorrow for Beloit to .attend the Chautauqua assembly there. Mrs. Geo. G. b'Nelll will leave to morrow for.Belolt, where she will Join Mr O'Neilt, who la on the programme of the Chautauqua assembly there as a reader and impersonator. Mrs Ida Noble Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Frederick; Gahagan, In Pueblo, Colorado. w tkt ' xi ;TiilrAr 1 rpftovpHfiflr jii r. . A from a surgical operation at Stormont hospital. - Mrs. Leona Foster and Miss Anna iTMcr. will leave next week for Boston to spend two months. .... Mr. W. M: frost win leave tomor row for San Francisco after a visit to his father, Mr. W. T. Frost. Tkt u... ' A RiihK arA liar l!tt?t son of Willlamsport. Pa., arrived last night to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bennett R. . Wheeler. m, anil Mm A w "RronRon and son Olcott went to Denver today to be gone a week. - - Mr. John Clark Harmon win return Friday from the Glorietta mountains in New Mexico where he has been trout fishing for a few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. c K. wnitmer oi aii Tyler street are the parents of a son, born this morning at Bethesda hospital. Mrs. Whltmer was before her marriage Miss Olive Jones and Is a daughter of "Buffalo Jones." Mr. B. H. Tracy of Wamego was in town yesterday and will leave next week for Grand Lake, Colorado, to spend a few weeks. " L. E. Armstrong of Topeka Is spending a few days In the city visiting A. W. Holbrook. Coffey vllle Record. Leavenworth Times: Miss Ruby Chisham of Atchison. Miss Jessie Camp bell of Topeka and Miss Lee Joined the Jiggerville camp yesterday. Miss Dorothy Porter is visiting Miss Florence Wllhite In Emporia. Miss Elsie Evans 'of Leavenworth is the guest of Mrs. Eugene Huntington Ware. t xTnrA' Prnf C G Ttoinlan will leave the latter part of the week for a fishing trip In Canada. . . . Miss Ethel Loucks leaves Wednesday tr.y noimn TJerirBska. where she will Join her sister, Miss Elsie Loucks. Mrs. Frank E. Vincent ana .miss Es ther Vincent of Los Angeles are visiting Mrs. J. R. Hayes. Tj--nss, rMt-r star' ATr. William E. Connelley of Topeka, and his daughter. SVTI FOR KITTLE. HOY. The distinguishing feature of the little boy's suit pictured Is In th. braid trimming which ornaments the front of the little blouse. The suit 1 prac tical for almost any material, whether cloth or linen. A more dressy model made after this design was of white Imported brilllantine, braided and em broidered in white and pale blue, the embroidery in an emblem worked on t the shield and sleeve. Miss Edith Connelley, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Hughes, 3028 East Sixth street. - ' . " " " Mrs C. C. Staples leaves for her home in Council Bluffs Friday. Miss Gertrude Blaokmar of Lawrence Is the guest of Miss Mary MacLennan. Mrs. A. W. Reltz left last night for Denver after a visit at the home of her mother, Mrs. George Shultz Mrs. L. H. Munn left today for Chi cago and the northern lakes. Mrs. J. W. Tucker left today for a trip to Washington, D. C, and Nor folk. Va. . Mrs. C. H. Bunger and her son Chester will leave this week for Ce dar Rapids, la, to spend the remain der of the summer. Miss Agnes Fairfield and her nieces. Miss Jeanette Watts and Miss Helen Watts, will return the latter part of the week from Alma. . Miss Hazel Nelson and Miss Mary Connors will go to Baldwin this week to visit friends. Mrs E. S. Marshall has returned from a visit to Mrs. Robert Dietrich in Carbondale. Misses Bessie and Emma Carson of Martins Ferry, Ohio, are visiting their uncle and aunt, Mr. and ' Mrs. R. E. Marliny at 1011 Huntoon street. Mrs. R. C. Taft of Chicago Is visit ing her father, J. L. Berry, 417 Chan dler street, for four weeks. Miss Carol Hannum left Sunday for a visit with relatives In Colorado Springs and Denver. Mr. H. O. Austin, 418 East Eighth street returned today from Dennison, Tex., after a year's absence. Mrs. F. H. Wilder and daughter Ethel and Louella have gone to Law rence for a few days visit. The ladies' of the East Side Em broidery club will exchange Ideas and views on fancy work at the home of Mrs. W. E. Potters, 1020 Madison street, Thursday afternoon. cblTeyville Chautauqua Opens. Coffeyville. Kan., July 17. The Coffyvllle chautauqua assembly open ed here Tuesday in Forest park. To day Senator Long and Governor Folk will speak. Bishop Vincent arrived last night. Meet me at the Chautauqua. . How -rAny man or woman, with little trouble and less ex pense,' can' make an interesting experiment on Brains. We all naturally desire to be considered "brainy" "intellectual." The Brain and nerves are fed or hurt by the food put into the stomach. If that food contains the right, elements and digestion and assimilation are perfect, the Brain will act in the sanest, clearest manner. If improper, indigestible food is taken, eaten' with nervous haste and in excessive quantities, the digestive organs can not convert it entirely into real sustenance and it .lies! in the stomach too long and decays. "Decay" means that bacteria begins to work and these living organisms produce toxic or poisonous mat ter which is quickly absorbed with what little food has been digested, and. carried into the blood. ; This poisoned blood goes to the Brain as well as elsewhere, and the Brain with all its connecting nerves, being the most sensitive tissues of the body the seat of thought and execution of the, same is acted upon the same as when alcohol or any other poison is taken, only in different degree. . . . ; Dull, sluggish, half asleep, unable to think clearly and promptly anything but "Brainy" is the person so f edt ; In fact it is not feed ing but poisoning, and a Brain so treated can not be successful. A genuine food for the Brain is Grape-Nuts. Why, " someone asks. Analysis of Grape-Nuts will show Phosphate of Potash as found" in wheat and barley of which the food is made. This Phosphate combines with Albumen and water in the human body and builds the soft gray filling of the nerves and brain cells; then again the food is easy of diges tion because it is cooked at the factories in such manner as to transform the starch of the wheat and barley into a form of sugar, to be seen under a strong glass on each granule of Grape-Nuts. This sugar was not "put on'.' or poured over, but exudes during the process of cooking and is really the starch turned to sugar and ready to be absorbed into the blSo with Grape-Nuts we have the food with the right things Nature demands for Brain-building and we also have a food easy of digestion. Make the trial, it's worth while. It's a profound demonstrable truth. . 'There's a Reason" for to make Brains and keep them IN REPAIR