Newspaper Page Text
THE TOPEKA. DAILY STATE JOURNAL TUESDAY EVENING-FEBRUARY 11,1913,
PflDWBE Mot LOCAL MEN TALK Larned Tries New Flan to Se cure Conyerts This Winter. Home Talent ReTival Proyen Success on First Trial. Larned, Kan., Feb. 11. A home-talent revival, which ended here recently after a month of meetings, was a de cided success. After trying the work of professional evangelists several times In recent years members of pearly all churches wanted to learn what home talent could accomplish. Local business men conducted every service and the result has been very satisfactory. POUTTRY MEN ORGANIZE. TrlsUtte Association Is Outgrowth of Bucklin Meeting. Bucklin. Kan.. Feb. 11. The poul try raisers of western K.ansas and the portion of Oklahoma and Texas adja cent to the Rock island railroad are to be organized into a gigantic poultry association to be known as the Tri- state Poultry and Pet Stock associa tion. A meeting was held at the Com mercial club room at Bucklin, Kansas, and an organization was formed. C. W. Oresham was elected president and Mrs. Orville King secretary. A board of directors will be appoint ed by the president, one for each township or town of importance in the territory of the organization. The poultry industry is rapidly in creasing in western Kansas, and the quality is being raised to a high stand ard. It is planned to hold the largest show of the state at Bucklin early next fall. BUILD FINE HALL AT LARNED. Dr. J. Mathlas Cummins Made It Pos sible by Gift of $26,000. Larned, Kan., Feb. 11. A bequest left the city a few years ago by Dr. J. Mathias Cummins will result soon in Cummins hall, to be the finest struc ture yet erected here. The bequest was of the residuary estate which amounted to $26,000 on settlement. It Mother's Advice To Her Daughter A Real lire Doll to Fondle IsWomans Greatest Happiness. One of the most Important matters atint j wmca women concern themselves is their future statu as a grandmother. And she Is wisdom Itself who knows of or learns of that famous remedy. Mother's Friend. This ls an external application for the abdominal muscles and breasts. It cer tainly has a wonderful Influence, allays all fear, banishes all pain, is a most grateful encouragement to the young, expectant mother, and permits her to go through the period happy In mind, free In body and thus destined to anticipate woman's great-! est happiness as nature intended she should. The action of Mother's Friend makes the tnuscles free, pliant and responsive to ex pansion. Thus all strain and tension upon the nerves and ligaments is avoided, and. In place of a period of discomfort and con sequent dread, it is a season of calm repose and joyful expectation. There is no nausea, no morning sick ness, no nerrous twitching, none of that constant strain known to so many women, hence Mother's Friend ls really one of the, greatest blessings that could be devised.! This splendid and certain remedy can be had of any druggist at $1.00 a bottle, and ls sure to prove of inestimable value, not only upon the mother, but upon the health .nil fntiit-A f the. ihfM. Write a RT.slflili Regulator Co., 132 Lamar Bid?., Atlanta, 6 Xor their book, to expectant mothers. j IBAEOMG makes BnscmiStl The most appetizing, healthful and nutritious of foods. Hot biscuit made with impure and adulterated baking powder are neither appetizing nor whole some. It all depends upon the baking powder. Take every care to have your biscuit made with Royal Baking Powder, the only taking powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar, which is chemically pure, if you would avoid indigestion. The very best receipts for hot biscuits and griddle cakes will be found in the ROYAL COOK BOOK SOO RECEIPTS FREE Send Address ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK. is the intention td increase the fund and erect a building costing at least $50,000 on from a quarter to a block of ground in or Adjacent to the busi ness center. About a dozen sites have been offered. The hall will include, among other things, a public library and rest room for country and city shoppers. THREE GIRIjS TAKE VEIL, Impressive Services at Atchison Cath olic Academy. Atchison, Kan., Feb. 11. Impressive services were held at the chapel of Mt. St. Scholastica academy when three sisters who took the habit last year made their triennial vows. The young ; women who took the habit are Miss : Rose Hoffmans, Burlington, Kan., whose religious name is Sister Dolorsa; Aliss Louise wolr, Kansas City. Mo., who becomes Sister Sylvana, and Miss Aloysia O'Neill, Kansas City, Mo., who is now Sister Gudula. The sisters who made their triennial vows this morn ing are Sister Benrarda, Sister Everilda and Sister Pancratia. Right Rev. Fa ther Innocent Wolf had charge of the services. At St. Benedict's college four young men received the Benedictine habit. The habit is the black gown worn by the priests and the first step towards becoming priests. When receiving the St. Benedictine habit the young men took the step are: Theodore C. Mer wick, or Atchison, who will be known thereafter as Father Mark; Francis McDonald, of Kansas City, Mo., who will be known as Father Cuthbert; Theodore Kramer, of Seneca; Father Callistus, and Henry Pretz, of Argen tine, Father Paschal. CONTIOT LIQUOR MEN. County Attorney of Ellsworth Fills Jail With Offenders. Ellsworth, Kan., Feb. 11. For the first time in many years the Ellsworth county jail is full of prisoners, the most of them being violators of the prohibitory law. County Attorney Sam uel Bartlett has been busy this term of the district court, and secured con victions on 50 counts of selling liquor, there being more than a dozen defend ants. Judge Dallas Grover has not pro nounced sentence on the defendants as yet, but it is announced that this will be done early next week. The most of the convicted persons are in Jail while two or three are out on bond. Among the prisoners in Jail are two women, one of them with a baby in her arms. None of the prisoners are from Ellsworth but they come from the smaller towns of the county, Wilson and Hollyrood both contributing a large share. Securing a conviction on 50 counts of unlawful liquor selling in one term of court in this county is a record breaker. NEEDS NEW WATER TOWER. Dodge City Grows Fast and Old One Is Too Small. Dodge City, Kan.. Feb. 11. Evi dence of the increase in population here develops in the fact that the water tower will have to be moved to a higher tract of ground and increased in capacity. A suitable tract has been offered the city commission. POISONED KANSANS TO RECOVER Charles H. Speck and Daughter Ate Bay Oysters. Larned. Kan., Feb. 11. Word re ceived here from Colorado Springs states that Charles H. Speck, wife and daughter, who were poisoned there recently by eating fresh oysters are now assured of complete recovery. Their cases were considered hope less by physicians in charge for nearly three days. AGED FLAGMAN DRINKS POISON J. D. Wilkerson Driven to Suicide by Bad Health. Independence, Kan., Feb. 11. Jos eph D. Wilkerson, an aged Santa Fe flagman here, committed suicide by drinking carbolic acid. Bad health is supposed to have been the cause. He leaves a wife and several children. BACK TO HIS WIFE ?f. S. Clothier Disappeared 41 Years Ago. - Woman, Drawing Pension, Kot Glad to See Him. absence of forty years, Newton S. " was an even race a.iu Clothier, long thought to be dead, is th.e 1"sp"tr back visiting relatives in Reno and tn6 WIre neck and neck, but Mr. Al S?5Jh i!gIo i len was 80 delighted with Cupid's des- Stafford counties. peration to win out, and his extreme Not so welcome, however, is his visit. I courtes In extending an invitation to i.hIS-JWLe Wh JOT IOrtJ eaS k tne inspector to attend the ceremony, believed he was dead, who later be- . tnat ne ls perfectly satisfied with the came the wife - of another man, resiiit. George P. Eddy, of Hutchinson. The latter, however, has been dead for twenty-eight years, so there are no em barrassing complications now that Mrs. Eddy's first husband has practically returned from the dead. Disappeared 41 Years Ago. It was in 1872, forty-one years ago, while Mr. and Mrs. Clothier resided in West Point, Mo., that he disappeared i from home one day. He was heard from no further. Two years later the wife and family moved to Kansas, lo cating in Reno county, and later mov ing to Stafford county. Eight years after the mysterious dis appearance of her husband, and on getting good information that he was dead, Mrs.- Clothier married- George P. Eddy, who lived on a farm hear Hutch inson. Mr. Eddy died in 1889. Since then the widow has been staying with her children, Mrs. Eula Smith, of Wichita; Alva Clothier, of Alva, Okla., and Wm. Clothier, of Sidney, Neb. At present she is with her daughter at Wichita. Clothier is now 72 years old. For forty-one years he has been roaming the world, but no one knows where he has been. "The news has taken all of the wind from my sails," said Mrs. Eddy. "It may be queer, but it's a fact, that the way I feel now I don't want to see him. When he disappeared I said that he was a brute, because I honestly thought that he had left me. It caused a jolt in my ordinary, quiet way of living and I shall have to take time to become accustomed to the fact that he is really alive." The Estate Was Divided. Not only was Clothier counted dead by his wife after she had scoured the country for years after his disappear ance to find traces of him. His rela tives and friends also gave him up as lost, when his father died, on a farm near Hutchinson, ten years ago, and the question of dividing the estate came up. After advertisements, had been inserted in papers in various parts of the United States by the lawyers and no word came from him, the es tate was divided among his three chil dren. Their shares they possess now. A strange coincidence is the fact that both husbands served four years in the Civil war on the union side. When her second husband died, twenty-four years ago, Mrs. Eddy was thrown upon her resources once more. There was one child by her second hus band, a daughter. Two years ago she sold her property near Hutchinson and moved to Wichita with her daughter, who is now Mrs. Ethel Startzmann. She is living In Wichita wJtn ner oaugmer and has bought Wichita property. She has drawn a pension since the death of her second husband. WEIRD BLACKHANP LETTERS. Wilson Man and Girl Are Threatened With Death. Ellsworth, Kan., Feb. 11. Follow ing closely upon the Langerman blackmail case at Wilson, comes an other series of threatening letters claimed to have been received by Julius Smith, a laborer or wnson, which also involves a country school Smith claims that these letters were TM.ahori under a door of his home. He says that one of the letters was ad dressed to him and the other to Miss Stone, a school teacher, who is teach ing north of Wilson. As directed in the letter addressed to him. Smith says he delivered the other letter to Miss stone in person. The letter addressed to Smith follows: "Say Smith you must take her or we will kill you to. You must take tha Letter to her Miss Stone the theer nThe letter addressed to Miss Stone Is as follows: "Say Miss we mad out hat you and Smith must get mariage or we will Giv you till Monday If not we will kill you Miss Stone." Smith is a laborer at Wilson. His wife died about six months ago, and he has six children. County Attorney Bartlett has in vestigated the case. Evidence that has been gathered makes it very probable that an arrest will be made soon. KANSAN FREEZES TO DEATH. Body Found Near River, Snow Show ing He Had Lost Way. pnH Scott. Kan.. Feb. 11. The body oi l" "t J!"" , "t "'t I 2 sa??.ffre?,S"tnhd aP rXiVil bodv of Will Leeper, who suddenly irnrds east uf the Stewart dam, on the uunuicu v . v. . . . . - Marmaton river, west of the city. It was discovered by John Slater, a car penter, who was returning from a hunting trip. Mr. Leeper had evident ly in his wanderings got lost and be coming exhausted had fallen to the ground and was frozen to death. When found the body was in a crouched position as if sleeping. It lay on the left side with the face to the north. The snow for several yards To Renew Complexion Without Cosmetics (From The Dermatologist.) If the excessive user of costmetics only knew the impression her artificiality real ly makes upon others, she would quickly seek means of gaining a natural com plexion. Let her acquire the mercolized wax habit, discarding make-ups entirely, and she will soon have the kind of com plexion that women envy and men ad mire. It's so easy to get an ounce of mercolized wax at any drug store, use nightly like cold cream and wash it o!X mornings. And the results are so remark able. Gradually the lifeless cuticle peels cff. in almost invisible flaky particles, xn a week or so there's a brand new com plexion, clear, ve!evty-soft. of girlish col or and texture. The treatment is so sim ple, harmless and marvelously effective, the wonder is that every woman whose skin is withered discolored. rough, chaped, freckled or pimpled, has not al ready adopted it. Let wrinkled women quit pastes and massage creams which mar the skin still more and try this more sensible treat ment:. Dissolve 1 oz. powdered saxol.ie in H pint witch hazel; use as a face bath.. Every line will Quickly disappear. Ad- around was tramped down, showing that he had become greatly confused but had stayed on his feet as long as possible and then sank exhausted to the ground. ' CUPID "WX3TS RACE WITH IiAW. ! J1.000 is donated to the wesleyan uni- ; versity at Salina, $2,100 goes to the Immigration Inspector in Russell to M. E. church of Roxbury, and the bai lie port Woman, Sees Wedding. j ance, about $7,000, was willed to the -c T,. , , old folks' home at Lindsborg, where TiaZl f i ' f . i j . a, v- oui.kBiuii, this city when he cheated J. H. Allen, a United States immigration inspector, out of a job of deportation for which he came from St. Louis to Russell to Mrs. Eva Wunsch, whb came to America less than a year ago, had been left a widow with a family of small children and had no means of support. The law required that twelve respon sible men go on her bond to guarantee her support or she must be deported with her children to Russia, whence she came. John Weidman. a well to do citizen of this county, had been going to see Mrs. Wunsch, and when he learned of Mr. Allen's mission to Russell he se cured a marriage license and the ser vices of the Rev. Walter Berg and an nounced the hour of the ceremony, which was performed at the home of Henry Ebel, a friend of the bride FRANK LENZ IS DEAD. Salina Man's Remarkable Fight for Life Ends. Salina, Kansas, Feb. 11. Frank Lenz is dead. Death came at St. Mary's hospital in Kansas City, where he has been for the past two montns, having first gone there for an opera tion which it was hoped would restore him to strength and health. The story of Frank Lenz is familiar to every one in teaiina ana many throughout the state. Some five years ago, while riding a horse, the saddle girth broke and he was thrown under the animal in a way that caused him considerable injury. As he was re covering from this, in attempting to stop a horse that was running away with a little girl, he received a kick that resulted in the complete loss of the use of his body and limbs from the waist down. The little girl was un injured. His situation was unusual. He had no relatives on whom he could rely he was not a naturalized citizen of this country, and his own land acknowl edged no claims: but ms pleasing per sonality and optimistic spirit won him friends in Salina who did everything they could to make him comfortable and to aid him to better health. BOYS ROB TO APPEASE HUNGER, Wichita Youths Fail in Employment. Search for Kansas City, Feb. 11. Norman Wil liams, aged 16, and George W. Van wagoner, 17 years old, who said they came here from Wichita several months ago, were arrested for holding up B. E. Lloyd, a shoemaker, in his shop here. They took $4.25 and an opal ring from Lloyd, according to their confession to Chief of Police Griffin. They said that hunger drove them to robbery and they were eating in a restaurant near the shoe shop when arrested. Until two weeks ago they were bell boys in local hotels, they said. When they lost their jobs they tramped all over the city seeking new employment. "You kids are too young," they said a dozen prospective employers told them. They walked into Lloyd's shop in the midst of the afternoon and with an old pistol forced Lloyd to hold up his hands while they robbed him. KANSAN INVENTS "DESTROYER." His Gun Will Prevent Attacks by Aeroplane. Leavenworth, Kan., Feb. 11. The aeroplane as an engine of war is doomed to defeat. At least that is the prediction of O. Jones of Dodge City, Kan. Mr. Jones bases his forecast on a recent invention which he tells about in a letter to' the authorities at Fort Leavenworth. With the present army ordnance Mr. Jones fears for the safe ty of the Panama canal. He points out that it would be an easy matter for aerial craft to soar over the water way, drop a few bombs and destroy the locks or defense works. Nothing like this could happen if the government adopts a gun recently designed by the short grass inventor. Mr. Jones describes his gun at some length. He says that it is mounted on an automatic truck and can be han died to shoot at any angle. In case the flying machine shooting is poor, the gun can. be used as light artillery, the designer says. Mr. Jones was re ferred to the ordnance department at Washington. REFUSES TO LET WOMAN LEAVE. So Aged Widower Is Held for Assault With Intent to Kill. Emporia, Kan., Feb. 11. William Green, a widower with several chit dren, was arrested heer on a charge ot assault with intent to kill on Agnes Corbridge, his housekeeper. It is al leged that Green repeatedly asked Mrs. Corbridge to marry him and upon her refusal he locked her clothes in his trunk and refused to allow her to leave the house unless he accom panied her; also, that he threatened Mrs. Corbridge wit ha revolver. Mrs. Corbridge wrote to a friend In Burrton, who came here and swore out the warrant for Green 3 arrest. SERGEANT GERLACH IS CLEARED Quartermaster Did Not Steal From Army Post Supplies. Leavenworth, Kan., Feb. 11. Com missary Sergeant Fred L. Gerlach, Seventh infantry, was acquitted of the charge of embezzling funds from the subsistence department, of Fort Leav enworth, for which he was tried re cently by general court martial, ac cording to a report received here. His acquittal was without remark from the reviewing authority, General W. H. Carter, commandant of the Cen tral division. SALINAN SHOT SATURDAY DEES. Julius Hendes Fatally Hurt Taking Gun From Wagon. Salina, . Kan., Feb. 11. Julius Hendes, aged 17, son of B. Hendes, a farmer in this county, died here from the effects of a shotgun wound re ceived as he was taking a loaded gun from a wagon. The bullet passed through his body. LAWSON 1)1 VI I1CS HIS WEALTH. School, Church and Old Folks' Home Get Fortune. McPherson, Kan., Feb. 11. The will of James Lawson was filed in the probate court, of McPherson county. James Lawson was the grand old man of Roxbury, who was to a great extent responsible for the erection of the new Methodist church. Be was never ; married. According to the terms of the will. ne nad been taken care of during the : last year i " j THIRD ARREST IX KXXG MURDER Al Hartman of Junction City Is Held at Alma. j Junction City, Kan., Feb. 11. Al I Hartman of this city is in jail- at' Alma, charged with first degree mur- der. He was arrested at Excelsior Springs, Mo. " ' Hartman is the third Junction City 1 man to be arrested for the murder of Anthony King, a former Junction City policeman, who was shot at Alta Vista last September. AN OLD TIME CONDUCTOR DIES. John L. Burns Stricken While Making His Run. Wichita, Kan., Feb. 11. John L. Burns, aged 42, was prostrated while taking his run as conductor on the Orient railway four weeks ago. He died, not having been able to walk since the day he was stricken. He was one of the oldest conductors in the service of the Orient, having a passenger run. He came to Wichita from a New York road where he had been in service nineteen years. ATCHISON COUNTY PIONEER DIES Henry Bnttron of Lancaster Was Fa ther of Fourteen Children. Atchison, Kan., Feb. 11. Henry Buttron, aged 81 years, and a pioneer of Atchison county, is dead at his home near Lancaster. He was a pros perous farmer, and had resided in Atchison county since 1857. He was the father of fourteen children, eleven of which survive him. THIN FOLKS MADE FAT The Way Samose Works Its Wonders Guaranteed by Stansfield. More than half the readers of The Topeka State Journal would give al most anything to be plump and rosy instead of thin and scrawny. Physicians and chemists' for years have studied the problem of making a flesh forming food, but it is only within the last few months that a bright man discovered the prescrip tion that taken with the daily meals gives a positive increase in flesh. In fact, it was so certain in its action that a guarantee was attached to each package stating that if weight did not Increase as a result of using it, the purchase price would be re funded. This preparation is now put up in convenient form for use under the name of Samose. Geo. W. Stansfield, druggist, 632 Kansas ave., has secured the agency in Topeka for Samose and as the per centage of satisfactory results from the use of this prescription is so near ly one hundred per cent he feels there is no risk in offering to refund the money if Samose does not do all that is claimed for it. Everybody that is thin and out of health should begin today the use of Samose with a guarantee like this. Sent postpaid on receipt of price, 60c. Adv. Owes Her Life to Eckman's Alterative A Valuable Remedy for Throat and Lungs. Eolcman'a Alterative ls being- used with success in the treatment of Tuberculosis in all parts of the country. Persons who have taken it. improved, ealnod weieht. exhausting nlgrht sweats stopped, fever dl -minished, and many recovered. If you are interested to know more about it, we will put you In touch with some who are now well. You can investigate and Judso for yourself. Read of Mrs. Go vert's re covery. Orifrth, Ind. 'Oentlemen: Think! me that DerhaDS a short history of the remarkable recovery of my mother-in-law (Mrs. Anna Govert) might benefit some other sufferers, I gl 'e the following; testimonial: About Septem ber 10, 1908, sbe was taken sick with Ca tarrhal pneumonia, and continually xravr worse, requiring a trained nurse. Night sweats were so bad that It was necessary to change her clothing once or twice every night; her cough Increased and got so bad tnat everyDoay expected that she would not live much longer. In January, when Rev. Wm. Berg, of St. Michael's Church, at Shereville, Ind.. prepared for her death, he recommended that I get Eckman's Al terative, and see if it would not give her some relief. I then requested the attend ing physician to give his diagnosis and re informed me that she bed Consumption and was beyond all medical aid. When I asked if he thought that it was useless to try the Alterative, he replied that 'No physician could help her any and I could suit myself about It.' Bo I immediately had Rev. Wm. Berg to send for a bottie. Practically without hope for recovery. I Insisted that she try the Alterative, which she did. I am glad to say that she soon began to improve. Now, she works as hard as ever, weighs twenty pounds heavier than she ever did before she took sick, and is in good health. She frankly says she owes her life and health to Ecu- man's Alterative." (Sworn Affidavit) JOS. GRIMMER. Eckman's Alterative ls effective in Bron chitis, Asthma, Hay Fever; Throat and Lung' Troubles and in upbuilding the sys tem. Does not contain poisons, opiates or habit-forming drugs. For sale by 0o. W Stanseld. S32 Kansas ave.. and othr leading druggists. Ask for booklet telling of recoveries, and write to Eckman Iabo- ratorv. Philadelphia, Bl, ror additional evidence. Adv. NOBODY CAN TELL IF GRAY, FADED Druggist Says When Mixed With Sulphur Prevents Dandruff and Falling Hair. - Common garden sage brewed into a heavy tea with sulphur and al-johol added, then left to age and carefully filtered will turn gray, streaked and faded hair beautifully dark and luxuri ant; remove every bit of dandruff, stop scalp itching, and falling hair. Just a few applications will prove a revelation if your hair is fading, gray or dry, scraggly and thin. Mixing the Sage Tea and Sulphur recipe at home, though, is troublesome. An easier way it to get the ready-to-use tonic, cost ing about 50 cents a large bottl3 at drug stores, known as "Wyeth's Sage Your Kitcken There is no room in your home so im portant as the kitchen. All of your v work centers there, and in fact nearly half of your work is done in this room. Don't you think, then, that it is important for you to have up-to-date kitchen appliances? Are you perfectly satisfied with your range? Is it doing; perfect work or do you have to twist and turn the pans to get even baking? ACORN RANGES AMERICA'S VERY BEST BAKERS are famous all over America for their even quick baking. I S Daily Trains TO KANSAS CITY DOUBLE TRACK NO STOPS Lv. Topeka or. Kan. city Lv. Kan Ci rr. Topeka 4:20 a. m. :26 a. m. JSraCTTTt'lKl 1 15 m- ,:SS - m- 6:45 a. m. 7:25 a. m. P-vFlf?!H .Pt 10:10 tu m- 12:08 p. in. 7:40 a. m. 9:26 a. m. Ky-vSta 11:06 m- 12:50 p. m. 2:25 p. m. 4:20 p. m. v 11:35 a. m. 1:26 p. m. 3:25 p. m. S:10 p. m. Rail ana Slumshlp rick! 6:10 p. m. 7:66 p. m. 6:16 p. m. :10 p. m. EVERi WHtRE 8:00 p. m. : p. m. 7:S6 p. m. :80 p. m. C. E. BHSC0M. C. P. , 10:0 p. m. 12:16 . m. 10:S0 p. m. 11:30 a. m. Phana 4038 11:16 p. m. 1:00 a. m. THIS LABEL Whenever You Are in Kansas City, Make This Store Your Down-Town Headquarters '-Use the Many Conveniences at Your Will 1 K&XSAS CITY. MtX YOU DARKEN HAIR WITH SAGE TEA. and Sulphur Hair Remedy," thus avoiding a lot of muss. Some drug gists make their own. but it isn't near ly so nice as "Wyeth's." "While wispy, gray, faded hair is not sinful, we all desire to retain our youthful appearance and attractive ness. By darkening your hair "with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur no one can tell, because it does it so naturally; so evenly. You just dampen a sponge or soft brush and draw It through your hair, taking one small strand at a time. Do this tonight and by morn ing all gray hairs- have disappeared, after another application or two it will be restored to its natural color and be even more glossy, soft and luxuriant than ever. Local druggists say they are sell ing lots of "Wyeth's Sage and Sul phur"; it surely helps folks appear years younger. Adv. When you put one in your kitchen your cooking troubles are settled. No more guess work or worry or extra work. Whv not come in and look over our line of Acorns? MEANS DURABILITY makes delicious biscuit Cottolene "creams up" so beautifully that it makes deli- Jcious biscuits light, flaky, j free from grease and soggi 1 ness. They almost melt in i your mouth. Cottolene is the perfect shortening a vegetable pro duct without the possible taint ' of animal fat. It is far better land more wholesome than lard. It will give equally as good shortening results as butter, and Cottolene is usu ally one-third butter's price. Here's an other econo my point: Cottolene, being richer, use one-third less than eith er butter or lard. THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY S E E.D S Just arrived, our 1913 supply. Everything in seed for the farm, field and garden. Largest stock to choose from in the city. All new crop. Give us a call. Send for our catalogue. HAYES SEED HOUSE 524-526 N Kansas Avenue. Wall Paper and Paints General Contractor In These L.nes Estimates Cheerfully Given L. B. HIGGI.N BOTTOM 219 W. 6th St. Phone 3013W Journal Ads Get Results.