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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOUENAL SATURDAY EVENING- MARCH 15, 1913- QJQCIETY Dr. and Mrs. J. P. Kaster issued in vitations tJday for the wedding of their daughter, Nellie Noble and Dr. Ralph Sherwin Johnston, Saturday afterafeon at 6:30 o'clock March 29, at Central Congregational church. A reception will be held at the Kaster home, 616 Madison, after the cere money. At home in La Junta, Colo. Mr. and Mrs. William A. Sproat, of 61S Topeka avenue, announce the en gagement of their daughter. Mary Myrtle, to Mr. Roy Liston, of Cleve land. Ohio, the wedding to take place Wednesday. April 2, at the Sproat home. The Sproat family has lived in Topeka about ten years, and Miss Sproat has a large circle of friends who will be interested in the announce ment of her approaching marriage. Mr. Liston was formerly a Kansas man. He is a graduate of the Kansas uni versity, where he specialized in elec trical engineering work. Since his graduation he has been connected with the Santa Fe Railway company, first In Topeka. and afterward in Colorado and Missouri. He is now inspector of electrical material for the Eastern Di vision of the Santa Fe, with headquar ters in Cleveland. He has many friends here, including the university people who were his fellow-students, business associates, and the social set with which he was identified. Among the early spring social affairs of importance is a dance to. be given tonight at Steinberg's hall for some of the society people. It is to be quite an elaborate affair, and the list of those who will attend includes: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pierce, jr.. Mr. and Mrs. iWarrlck Updegraff, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Griggs, Mr. and Mrs. Harry iWolff, Miss Marie Lagerstrom, Miss Clyde Bonebrake, Miss Dorothy Scott, iMiss Marian Wear, Miss Helen Spicl- man, Miss Dorothy Porter. Miss Grace Koontz. Miss Mildred Morton. Miss Jiuth Wilson, Miss Gladys Scott, Miss Elizabeth Mjlls, Miss Elizabeth Holli day. Miss Gladys Gardner, Miss Lucy Vawter, Miss Leona Curtis, Miss Dor othy Brown, Miss Bertha Hull. Miss Rachel Coston, Miss Ava Hardcastle of Emporia, Miss Ruth Whitney, Miss Ruth Bauer. Miss Laura Southwick. Miss Eva Smith, Miss Phyllis Kieth of Port Arthur, Texas, Miss Nannie Zahner, Miss Ariel Nichols, Miss Altha iWatson, Miss Rose Hite, Miss Beth Thompson, Miss Madeline Whitney, Miss Frances Perry. Miss Maud Mc iArey. Miss Mary Van Vechten, Miss Nell Kouns, Miss Sara Kouns, Miss Henriet ta Alexander. Miss Ruth Graham, Miss Rebecca Welty, Miss Mary Wickwire, Miss Katherine Albaugh, Miss Mar guerite Kiene, Miss Helen Mercer, Miss Helen Lindsay. Miss Ruth Koester, Miss Helen Cook, Miss Florence Bow man, Miss Louise Culver, Mr. Allen McNeal, Mr. Richard Hall, Mr. Larry Huey, Mr. John Smalley, Mr. Harry Eagle, Mr. Irwin Snattinger. Mr. Wayte Lytle, Mr. Joe. Risteen. Mr. Clarence Jordan, Mr. Willard Pierce. Mr. Diok iFritiz, Mr. Edwin Campbell. Mr. Phil Gray. Mr. Jack Campbell, Mr. Charles McKee. Mr. Francis Bonebrake, Mr. Kenneth Lytle. Mr. Russell Frost, Mr. Glenn Elbe, Mr. Thomas Forbes, Mr. Kent Moneypenny, Mr. Dick Reed, Mr. Angelo Alt, Mr. Roy George, Mr. Ken neth Kline. Mr. Jacke Mertz, Mr, Ken neth Roudebush, Mr. William Coilinson, Mr. Nelson Meade, Mr. William Miller, Mr. Don Jansen, 2&r. Sidney Evering ham. Mr. Frank Fable, Mr. Morris Tucker, Mr. Fielden Gall. Mr. Bruce McFarland. Mr. James McFarland, Mr. Earl Trobert, Mr. Don Welty, Mr. James Hayes. Mr. Herbert Heym. Mr. Charles Hobart. Mr. George Wharton, Mr. Robert Biene. Mr. Jerry Johnstone, Mr. William Wellhouse, Mr. Jerry Ewers, Mr. Joe Hull, Mr. Herbert Guild, Mr. Sam Lux, Mr. Wehdall Lyman. Mr. Paul Moneypenny. Mr. Frank Miller, Mr. Glenn Pratt. Mr. Ed Kistler. Mr. Seymour Organ. Mr. Ralph Kingsley, Mr. Basil Rankin, Mr." Har old Porter. Mr. George Leatherberry, Mr. Phil Lockwood, Mr. Marshall Ken nedy, Mr. Walter Davis, Mr. Virgil Lawrence, Mr. Lee Johnson. Mr. Will-' iam Bailey, Mr. Carl Smiley and Mr. Russell Grimes, of Kansas City. Miss Kathleen McNutt. director of nrt in the high school, has gone to Lawrence to attend the annual con ference of the high schools and acade mies of the state, held today at the university. She spoke before the art conference on the subject "A Practical Course in Art for High Schools." The First Presbyterian church will observe Passion week by meetings ev ery evening at 7:30 o'clock, beginning Monday. . At each meeting there will be an address by Dr. S. S. Estey and special music by the choir. The even ing of Good Friday a Lenten cantata, The Man of Nazareth," by Rogers, will be sung. Special music will be given Easter morning, and in the evening the choir will sing an Easter cantata. Miss Helen Hogeboom. soprano, and Miss Leona Glenn, pianist, will give a recital tonight in Washburn college chapel. There is no admission charge, and everyone interested is invited to attend. The yearly observance of Palm Sun day will be particularly marked at Grace cathedral on Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. - Mr. Henry H. Bonnell and Mr. George Alexander West, both of Philadelphia, have recently given to TyTnether you seek luxurious ease or eager " activity, you will enjoy graceful beauty and constant comfort when you wear a pirella. Tle Spirella idea is to allow no woman to wear our corset who has not been measured, fitted in the model designed to give her the individual ser vice she requires, and then had the corset adjusted on her figure by one of our accredited corsetieres who professionally advises her how to wear it to get the greatest service and comfort. 2068 Kansas Avenue Dl A R1..L- -x-,- wvim the world a cantanta of more than ordinary merit entitled "Via Crucis" or -The Way of the Cross," and for the first time in the west all that por tion referring to Palm Sunday will be sung on Sunday morning by Grace cathedral choir. The numbers are as follows: ' "Tell Te the Daughter of Zion," baritone solo Mr. Herman Springer. "And a Very Great Multitude" Chorus. "I Have Trodden the Wine Press Alone." tenor solo Mr. Glenwood F. Jones. "Who is This that Cometh from Edom" Chorus. "Scatter the Palms" (a hymn of -1 r-. T .r-1. 1 J 'l " rlfiritK At the vesper service at 4:30 o'clock in response to a general request, iia." a motet by Chas. Gounod, will be sung. Miss Sarah Kouns will sing the soprano part. The full program is as follows: Processional, "All Glory, Laud and Honour." Choral service Talus Magnificat and Nunc Dimittis.. Simper Gallia" Chas. Gounod "Lovely Appear" Chas. Gounod Chorus and soprano solo by Miss Kouns. Vesper hymn, "God that Madest Earth and Heaven" Monk Address Dean Kaye. Offertory. "There is a Green Hill Far Away" Gounod Alto solo by Miss Eleanor Logan. Kneeling hymn, "Softly Now the Light of Day" Weber Recessional, ' Through the Night of Doubt and Sorrow" Bambndge Viihit which is now closed after being open to Topeka people for two weeks, has now Deen muvcu . Emporia, and will be on view in six Kansas towns before being returned to the east. The exhibition was visit ed by Icrge numbers ot people, ana -- income from admission fees nearly de frayed the expenses of the exhibit, a result even better than' the managers of the exhibit hoped for. On the closing day of the exhibit an afternoon and evening studio tea was given by the women of the Topeka Federation. Addresses were made at the evening party by some of the To peka artists, and Mrs. A. H. Morton, president of the federation, presided and introduced the speakers. Mr. Geo. Stone spoke in complimentary terms ot the character of the exhibit and told the guests something of what exhibits in the towns through .he country would mean to American painters. Mrs. R W Coppedge made a short address about the pictures in the exhibit, and Mrs Lenore Doster-Cooke spoke par ticularly of the expression of charac ter in portraiture. As an interesting example, she chose the portrait of "Elfrida," one of the most striking, pictures of the collection, pointing out the details of the picture signifying the character of the subject. Mr. C. c ' Starr spoke of the benefit of the ex hibit to the school chirdren and of the interest the students had taken in it. Mrs. Charles Spencer, who, as chair man of the art committee of the fed eration, has had charge of the exhibit, was asked to speak. She expressed her gratitude for the help given by the university extension department, the local school authorities, the Topeka artists, and by the club women. She spoke briefly of the mission of art in teaching people to see the beautiful in nature and to enjoy it. Mrs Spencer has been identified with affairs of art in Topeka for a good many years. She studied art in Boston and with different celebrated teachers in the east at that time. She was one of the first if not the first teacher of art in To peka. and a member of the first sketch ing club here. She has been active In bringing to Topeka exhibits that have been held here from time to time, and has been working for the creation of a greater local interest in art. The date of Easter this year is ear lier than it has been for years, and it will not be so early again until 1930. The latest d-ite for this "moveable feast" is April 23. In the early days, two causes of disagreement among churchmen was the date for Easter and the way that monks should shave their heads, and from the early part of the fourth century to the latter part of the sixteenth century the controver sy about the time of Easter was not settled. The astronomers have recon ciled the factions concerning the date of the festival, asd the difficulty about the coiffure of them monks has been changed into the question of headdress for women. " - Not many of the' new season's bon nets have appeared on the streets, but the hats shown in the shops have some striking new characteristics. The new color. Nell Rose, is much in evidence, and there are many shades of green, purple and red. One of the pretty hats in a fashionable shop is a light straw of a queer shape such as was fash ionable some decades ago, with flowers on the crown, and a bunch of roses falling over the hair at the back of the head. One of the stunning bonnets of the early season was out" today. It was a white "azure" straw, with a tagal facing of green. Tiie only trimming was split ostrich plumes, crossed on the top of the crown, and hanging be low the edge of hat at the hack. Mrs. George Parkhurst is wearing a taupe hat of the new models, with a trimminr of flowers and ostrich in the smart style of the season. Another of the pretty spring hats is being worn by Miss Daisy Monroe. It is an old rose moss braid, in a small round shape, CORSET MRS. EDWIN M. ZABEL Expert Corsetiere J with a trimming of flowers and flow- ered chiffon, and a bunch of aigrettes at Iho hnr-Ir The hat is made m ' tones of rose and old blue. J The . Golden Rule club will meet Friday afternoon with Mrs. Howard I Pierce, 1628 Buchanan street. On account of the work the Good Government club has been doing for the minimum wage bill, the members decided not to put up any candidates for the city election. The political com mittee of the club, however, had a meeting Friday to discuss the coming election. The members decided that the club or the committee would not, as organizations, endorse any of the candidates, but that the individual members would be encouraged to use their personal influence for the can didates that they considered the best persons for the offices. The president of the club, Mrs. Lee Monroe, has gone to Excelsior Springs for a few days, and communi cations for her concerning club work should be sent to Mrs. E. S. Marshall, first vice president, 1242 Topeka ave nue, phone No. 2691 blue. Seldom has there been a season when so many bright colored suits and wraps have been sold as at present, says the Dry Goods Economist. Many of them are intended for street wear. In New York many of the women ap pear in these bright colored gar ments. The various shades of rose are par ticularly good. The new shades of tan are also meeting with general ap proval. The new reds, including ma hogany, terra cotta and Persian, are considered very smart. A few greens have also been taken, the olives being particularly good. Combinations of bright colors with white or black are prominently ac cepted, the coat being of a bright color and the skirt of black or white; or the combination may be reversed. Even when the suit is of a dark color, such as navy, seal or black, it is usu ally relieved from sombreness by the introduction of embroideries in the new Bulgarian or Chinese effects. The oriental idea is especially pro nounced in the gold and silver all overs with elaborate patterns in Bul garian colorings. In some of the hand somest of these all-overs the richness of tapestries from the Far East is imi tated. These allovers are used for high style collars and cuffs, linings, facings, panels, slippers, etc. Moreover, among the newest ideas in rhinestones are the Bulgarian rhinestones. These are taking well, especially in the simple outlining forms. Plain rhinestone trimmings continue to meet with marked favor in all sec tions. In beaded bands, in addition to the Bulgarian, crystal and black ef fects continue in fair regard. An Easter vesper service will be held in Washburn chapel Sunday aft ernoon, an unusually elaborate pro gram having been arranged for the occasion. The musical numbers will be rendered largely by the Washburn chorus. The speaker will be the Rev. Willis L. Goldsmith, new college pas tor at the Kansas State Agricultural college. The program: Piano and violin Prof. Boughton and Miss Phipps. "Most Glorious Lord of Life," West Washburn chorus. - Solo. "Like as a Hart"- Miss Helen Hogeboom. i "Hymn to the Trinity," Tschai kowsky Chorus. "God So Loved the World," Stainer Chorus. Scripture Rev. F. T. Lee. Prayer Rev. W. C. Wheeler. "Beyond! Ye Despisers," Parker. Address Rev. Willis L. Goldsmith. "As We Have Borne the Image of the Earthly," Barnby. "Cherubim Song," Tsohaikowsky. "Now Sinks the Sun," Parker. Doxology. Mr. Wallace Pettyjohn, who is a student in Yale university, has taken the first prize at the art concourse of the university. Contests are held twice each school year, one at holiday time, and the second in the spring. Mr. Pettyjohn has taken the first prize at both concourses this year. He is one of two students in the school to win the solid gold Owl badge during the present session. Professor George Grant McCurdy of Yale university, curator of the Pea body museum, and an eminent author ity on prehistoric man, will lecture the 0 iUylvtk-i1 tne Arcnaeiogieai society vvea evening. March 19, at 8 o'clock, before nesday evening. in Washburn college library. The lec ture will be illustrated, and the sub ject is "Primitive Man, His Environ ment and His Art." The society in vites those interested to attend the lec ture. - Charles S. Skilton. dean ' of the school of fine arts of Kansas univer sity, gave his organ recital at the First Christian church last night. Mr. Skil ton's broad culture, gained through years of study and travel in this and European countries, is revealed in his every word as a lecturer while his ex quisite rendering of many and varied themes in music make it a delight to listen to his organ playing. As a composer, he occupies an enviable po sition in the United States. The most appreciated selections last night were his own Melody and an arrangement of Godard's "Pan." He was assisted by Mrs. Norman G. Atkinson and Miss Mildred Hazelrigg. The Kappa Sigma men of Washburn college and their girl friends attend ed a dinner dance given in Lawrence Friday evening by the men of the uni versity chapter of the fraternity. The party from Topeka included: Mrs. W. E. McVey and Mrs. T. Myers, as chaperones, and Miss Katherine Al baugh. Miss Margaret Nichols, Miss M:iud McVey. Miss Mary Van Vechten. Miss Vera Groff. Miss Evelyn ForC. Miss Lillian Stone. Miss Lucy Vaw ter. Miss Louise Culver, Miss Ruth Grahan. Miss Isavel Savage, Mr. Le land Johnson. Mr. Jay Chamberlain, Mr. George McNersh, Mr. John March, Mr. Kenneth Kline, Mr. Basil Rankin, Mr. Elton Mcintosh, Mr. Clayton Kline, Mr. Earl Trobert. Mr. Hugh Nichols. Mr. Reese Hughes. Mr. W. Grammon, Mr. Ray Enfield, Mr. War ren Humphries. Mr. Stewart Drumm and Mr. G. A. Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Amos Beeler of S23 Madison street announce the engage ment of their daughter. Myrtle Le Verne. to Mr. Terrance Roy Hoover: the wedding to take place Monday, March 24, at 9 o'clock in the morning at the Beeler home. This date will be the twenty-seventh anniversary of the bride's father and mother. At home after April 15. at 706 West Eighth avenue. Emporia. Kan. j The announcement was made at a dinner party Friday night at which Miss Beeler was hostess. In the cen ter of the table there was a miniature 1 j lake with swans on the surface and tiny trees on the bank. A little train of cars and a semaphore, signifying Mr. Hoover's occupation as a railroad man, made a part of the centerpiece. The place cards were inscribed with train Orders, detailing in th lnne-imce j of the road, the progress of the court ship, i he guests were: Miss Helen Poleyn, Miss Florence Cooper. Miss Florence Feldner. Miss Katherine t Clohessy, Miss Alta Amos, Miss Ethel Mattingly, Miss Clara Smith, Miss Miriam Withers. Miss Delia Hughes and Miss Mabel Beeler. Miss Beeler has lived in Topeka all her life, and graduated from the To peka high school in 1910. The past year she has been doing reporting for the State Journal. The Minerva club will have a ban quet Monday evening at the First Methodist church, and following the dinner an interesting program will be given. The Chaldean club will meet Mon day afternoon at the home of Mrs. S. S. Estey on Harrison street. Mrs. John Sargent, sr., wil read a paper on "China," and Mrs. O. E. Walker will lead a discussion on the book, "In heritance." The Helianthus Literary club will meet Friday afternoon, March 21. with Mrs. C. W. Kidder. 301 East Tenth street. The Lakota club will meet Monday of next week with Miss Willa Rodgers. The Royal Bridge club will meet Monday with Mrs. W. D. C. Smith, 1350 Fillmore street, at 2:30 o'clock. The Current Literature club will hold its guest birthday meeting for this year Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. V. O. Boyd. 1265 Lincoln street. Mrs. 'Boyd and Mrs. J. L. Moneypenny will be hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Habig will en tertain her evening club tonight at dinner. -: Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Cammack, of El Reno, Okla., arrived today to visit Dr. and Mrs. H. B. Hogeboom. They will attend a dinner party tonight at the Hogeboom home given by the members of the Ideal Card club for their husbands. "i The Girls' Guild of the First Meth odist church are planning to give a dramatic entertainment some time in June. Miss Dale Pugh of 214 Clay street, went to Lincoln, Neb., last week to at tend the annual formal party of Alpha Chi Omega. Saturday noon a lunch eon was given at the Lindell hotel in honor of the visiting alumnae. A number of parties are being planned in honor of Miss Pugh, who attended Nebraska university and lived In Lin coln a number of years. Miss Cora Trimmer has returned from Douglas, Arizona, where she has been teaching domestic science in the high school since last September. Previous to beginning her school work in the fall, she spent the sum mer in California. The following no tice is from a Douglas paper: Miss Cora Trimmer, for several months connected with the domestic science department of the Douglas public schools, will leave tomorrow for her home in Topeka, Kan., her successor. Miss Tva McBride, having arrived from Stillwater, Okla., yes terday. -,- . - Miss Trimmer recently voluntarily resigned her position in the public schools. Her work here has been up to the highest standard of efficiency. In speaking of her departure, Supt. W. E. Lutz expressed the regret of the school board and faculty at losing an efficient teacher. May Elizabeth Rees. violinist, will give a recital under the auspices of the Young Women's Christian association on April 1st. at 8 p. m. at Y. W. C. A. Miss Rees is a pupil of Prof. Hans Sitt of Leipzic, Germany, and is a violinist of exceptional ability. Judge J. S. West will address the Vesper service at Y. W. C. A. Sunday afternoon at 4:15. Miss Grace Page will sing. All women are cordially invited. Dr. Gordon of the First Bap tist church is prevented by illness from taking this service as scheduled. The first gymnasium exhibition of the year will be held Monday even ing at 8 o'clock in the large gymna sium of Y. W. C. A. The children's classes will have the chief place in the exhibition though they will be as sisted by advanced classes. A basket- game will follow the exhibition, j !peeial features will be Japanese h, ,iiH-T, oh p,, rtonr... dance by children and Russian dance in costume by advanced class. The exhibition is under direction of Miss Flora Gordon, physical director of Y. W. C. A. It promises to be one of un usual beauty and interest. Miss Maud Mary Kline announces a meeting of the women of the Fourth ward, at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday after noon at 410 Topeka avenue. Those interested in the coming municipal election are invited to attend. The S. T. club met with Mrs. H. O. Warren Friday afternoon. The mem bers nresent were: Mrs. W. T. Car ter. Mrs. George Dougherty. Mrs. H. O. Gross, Mrs. J. B. Beck. Mrs. Frank Warren. Mrs. W. S. Glover. Mrs. H. B. Horner, Mrs. W. O. Perry, Mrs. H. O. Warren. Guests were Mrs. Denman and Miss Stella Sir"ons. Note and Personal Mention. Miss Edna Herbst has returned 809 KAN. AVENUE To Remedy Eye-Strain it is first necessary to have a thorough exam ination to determine the nature of the trouble. Experience Increases Skill Lewis has had long ex perience, and has the skill and equipment necessary for the most satisfactory results. Let Him Show You SIGN BIG SPEX 0 p T I C I A N i PlAflS H IE r-v trs I ADVERTISING RATES: The rate for inserting Want Ads in The Topeka State Journal is one cent a word each insertion, minimum 10 cents; by the week 6 cents a word, minimum SO cents. OUT OP TOWN advertisements must be accompanied with cash or check !n full RfJment 'or th same. Note the forego ing Instructions about counting the words nd the rates per word for The Topeka etate Journal. -SST THE WORDS of your Ad. In cluding four words for State Journal aa aress when such address Is used; count each "Initial" letter and each number or combination of figure as one word. CLOSING HOUR, want Ads to be classified oroperly in The Topeka State Journal must be in The State Journal office before 1 o'clock. Want Ads received after the noon hoar will be inserted under the beading: "Too Late to Classify." or next day as desired. LOST AND FOUND. LOST A ring marked with initials K. L... on the sidewalk in front of J. B. Whelar. Lumber Co- Valuable to owner as a keep sake. Finder return to Lou McAuliffe at J. B. Whelan & Co. Reward. LOST Ladies' gold watch with fob at tached between 2612 East 6th and State Printing plant. 3631 R. Reward. LOST Cameo pin during past week. Re ward 625 Taylor. Phone 3471-R. LOST Friday, black hand bag. Reward. 335 Taylor. Tel. 622. TAKEN UP 1 bay horse. Shorey. A. McCellam, LOST White bull pup. brindle spot on left hip. Reward. 719 Lincoln, phone 2919 Red. WANTED SITUATIONS. WANTED Position by man and wife on farm, no children. Wife will d0 cook ing for men. Inquire 427 Kan. ave. Phone 3192. WASHING by experienced laundress. Bundle or family wash. 2406 Black,. Mrs. Capps. WANTED To do sewing by day or at home. Phone 2461 Blue. CONFINEMENT nursing wanted, $10 a week. Phone 2270 Blue. WANTED MALE HELP, WANTED Immediately; steady home workers. Advertising novelties. No ex perience. $15.00 weekly. Absolutely nr canvassing. Strictly legitimate. Excel lent opportunity. Samples for stamp. Northwestern Novelty Co.. Chicago. 2 DIMES will make you $100 month net anywhere. Square. Everybody try. Box 62, Payson, 111. from Kansas City, where she was the guest of Mrs. Kurtz Kellam. Mr. Russell Grimes of Kansas City is visiting his sister, Mrs. Monte Kist ler. a few days. Mrs. Kistler and her baby, Doris, have returned from Kan sas City, where she visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Grimes, who have recently moved to Kansas City from Fort Stockton, Texas. Mrs. Lee Monroe has gone to Excel sior Springs, Mo., to spend a few days. Miss Nelle Varner will go to Law rence Tuesday to attend a recital to be given by the Nu Phi Epsilon sorority. Miss Ava Hardcastle of Emporia is visiting friends in Topeka. and will be a guest at the dance at Steinebrg's hall tonight. Miss Helen Estey arrived today from Emporia to spend the week-end with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. S. S. Estey. Miss Maurine Stevenson of Salina will come to Topeka for the Sigma Delta Psi party Monday night, and will be the guest of Miss Helen Estey while she is m TopeKa. j?rom nere she will go to Emporia to visit friends. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Bunger have re turned from Cedar Rapids, la., where they were called by the death of Mr. Bunger's mother, Mrs. A. E. Bunger. Miss Nanon Herren is spending a few davs in Kansas City. Miss Mildred Hazelrigg, supervisor of music in the Topeka schools, will go to New York for the summer the first of June. She will attend the summer session of Columbia univer sity. studying public school music. She will also study organ with Clarence Dickinson and during July and August will play the organ at the Brick Presbyterian church on Fifth avenue. Henrv Van Dyke was formerly the pastor of this church. Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Mayo, of North field. Vermont, are visiting Professor and Mrs. L. D. Whittemore. They are on their way to California. Mrs. Willard N. Hall will leave soon for Lakewood, New Jersey, to visit her daughter, Miss1 Laura Hall, who is in school in Lakewood Seminary. Miss -da Dennis, of Washington, D. C, will arrive Monday to spend a few weeks with friends in Topeka. Miss Alice Scott and Miss Elizabeth Manspeaker went to Kansas City today to see David Warfield. Mr. and Mrs. F. Hindman, who have been in Florida the past month, will return home next week. The Woman's Society of the First English Lutheran church will meet Wednesday. March 19, with Mrs. A. F. Puer. 210 Clay street... Miss Mable Cuthbert returned Friday to Bay City, Michigan, where she is engaged in Y. W. C. A. work, after a month's visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Cuthbert. Miss -Mary Lapp. Miss Evelyn Ford. Miss Miriam Ring, and Miss Elfie Marti, all of Washburn college, will at tend grand opera, in Kansas City next week. Mrs. Gil Updegraff and her children, of Sioux Falls. Iowa, will arrive Mon day to visit Mrs. Updegraffs mother, Mrs. II. M. Spivey. Mrs. Arthur Holbrook and her chil dren, of Des Moines, Iowa, will return home next week, after a visit to Mrs. Holbrookes mother, Mrs. Thomas Dewey. Miss Elsie Byers, of Horton, will spend Sunday with her sister, Mrs. George Badders. Mrs. Marlin Poindexter and her baby, of Kansas City, will arrive Monday to visit her mother. Mrs. A. S. Andrews. Mrs. J. P. Griswold and her son, Mr. Merrill Gage are expected to arrive soon from California, where they spent the winter. The Topeka W. C. T. IT. will meet Monday with Mrs. F. Temple. 634 Fill more street. It is to be "Union Signal Day." and Mrs. Drew will have charge of the program. A meeting of the women of the Fourth ward was held Wednesday af ternoon with Miss Maud. Mary Kline. Some of the candidates for the city election were present. i J WANTED Young men to prepare for positions as automobile chauff eurs.sa les men, repairmen. Big demand. .. Large sal ary. We prepare you thoroughly in ten weeks by mail .it your home. Assist you to position. Automobile - model free. Write today for particulars and free first lesson. American Automobile Institute, Box 74. Ix8 Angeles. California. I OCOMOTIVE FIREMEN AND brake men for nearby railroads. Wages $0 to over $100 monthly. Promotion to engir- I -w,iuuvlui . -i ,7 lo-orf, TA uriiwc l' " necessary. No strike. Railroad Employ es ncaaquanera. ttusmng ousiness many hundred men employed monthly. State age; send itama. Railwav Associa tion. Box Journal. FREE ILLUSRATED BOOK tells of about 300.000 protected positions in U. S. service. ' Thousands of vacancies every year. There is a big chance here for you, sure and generous pay, lifetime employ ment. Just ask for booklet. T-213. No obligation. Earl Hopkins, Washington, P-C MEN WANTED to learn barber traJa, iW weeks completes a student; best and iateiLt methods used; positions secured; commissions paid while learning; tools given absolutely free with the lowist tui xopeka Barber College. 333 Kansas av. Hue. Topeka. Kansas. WANTED Grade school boy In your town to earn gold plated watch by dis tributing five hundred circulars. Watch guaranteed for one year and sent free of charge with circulars. References from your teacher must accompany your name and address. Write at once to P. C. How- land, 200 Lundberg Bldg., Rockford, 111 $30.00 WEEKLY taking orders for CUT kate GROCERIES. Experience unnec essary; Send for agent's sworn state ments and territory. OUTFIT FREE. Standard Mercantile Company, East 9th St., Cleveland. Ohio. GET Prepared for May 3d railway mail clerk and other government "exam" by former U. S, civil service secretary-examiner. Free booklet L. 36. Patterson civil Service School, Rochester. N. Y. RAILWAY MAIL CLERKS, carriers, wanted. Good pay, fine positions, pay ior instruction arter you receive position Liberty Institute, Dept. 92. Rochester, N I WILL START YOU earning $4 daily at nome in spare time, silvering mirrors; no capital; free instructive booklet, giv ing plans of operation. G. F. Redmond, Dept. 165, Boston, Mass. RAILWAY MAIL CLERKS wanted. $900 iirsi year, promotion to $1,800. Exam inations May 3 in every state. Common eaucation sumcient with my coaching. uil information free. Write for booklet V213. Earl Hopkins. Washington. D. C. $100 MONTHLY and expenses to travel ana aistrioute samples for bier manu facturer; steady work. Scheffer Treasur- er, 734 Sherman, Chicago. MAN to travel in Kansas for 1913. Gro ceries, canaies, jewelrv. G,ood mv and tailored suit or 20 year watch fre in so nays. Experience unecessary. J. E. Mc- nraqy. cnicago. LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE WANTED io canvassing or soliciting required. Good income assured. Address National Co-Operative Realty Co.. V-726 Marrtpn jtuiiaing. wasnington. u. u. . ' .nvillill. IIIVCBLI- ITM t i ii tr ' rhnnrii tn bpo li , v, aii expenses paid; write, Loraine System uept. bi, itoston, fliass. KA1L.WAY MAIL CLERKS, carriers. wanted. Good pay. fine Dositinns: nv ior instruction aner you receive position. uwny jnsraxute, jjept. z, Rochester, N. Y. MEN-WOMEN Got government parcels post Jobs. $20.00 week. Write for lint rf positions open. (Tajimin institute, uep t. 123B. Rochester, N. Y. BE A DETECTIVE Earn $150 to $300 monthly. Particulars write Detective Wagner, 1243 exington avenue, New York. LADIES don't worry about wrinkles and crow's feet, which mar the face that otherwise would be perfect. Ask us how to remove them quickly. Do it now. Fi delity Supply Co., Dept. 19, 408 Granite Bldg., St. Ixiuis. LADIES make shields at home, $10 per 1W. worn sent prepaid to reliable wo men. Particulars for stamped addressed envelope. Eureka Co., Dept. 113C, Kala mazoo, Mich. LADIES make supporters; $12 per 100; no canvassing; material furnished. Stamp ed envelope for particulars. Wabash Sup ply Co.. Desk A 260. Milwaukee. Wis. GOVERNMENT POSITIONS open to wo men. Excellent pay. Write for list of positions open. Franklin Institute, Dep't 71B.. Rochester. N. Y. WANTED White woman for housekeep er, 3 in family. Reference required. Call at 418 East 10th at. WANTED Seamstress and apprentice girls. Call Monday. Mrs. Ruby Whltte- car,1019 Jackson. WANTED A good white girl for general housework; no washing or Ironing. 1355 Fillmore st. phone 1806. HAVE YOUR COMBINGS made into switch. Call 2337 N-4. WMEDGENTS AGENTS Fortune maker! Wonderful self-working washer; does the washing by itself. Runs automatically by water works pressure; saves all the hard work of washday; new invention: sales un precedented. Agents wanted who can handle high class proposition: exclusive territory: $300 to $400 per month. The Eagle Mfg. Co., Sole Mfgs., Cincinnati, P.. Dept. 436. ENDLESS NECKTIES sell on sight: girl made $87 in one week; man made $20 in one day; looks like any stylish necktie; ties in a different place each time; wears 20 times as long: patented. Write for terms and free sample outfit. Endless Necktie Company- Gumbel Building, Kan sas City. Mo. WE FURNISH YOU capital to run profit able business of your own. Become our local representative and sell high grade custom made shirts; also guaranteed sweaters, underwear, hoisery and neckties direct to homes. Write Steadfast Mills, Dept. 29, Cohoes, N. Y. AGENTS $24 a week. New patented, au tomatic Curry Comb. Takes just half as long to clean a horse. No clogging with hair and dirt. Big demand. Big profits. . Free sample to workers. Auto Comb. Co., 8761 Penn Bldg., Dayton, Ohio. A POSTAL brings absolutely FREE our MONTHLY D1H ELTUK1 containing complete information of responsible man ufacturers and dealers throughout U. S. and newest best-selling articles. DIS TRIBUTOR, 56 Pine at., N. Y. AGENTS Make $5.00 to $10.00 a day easy. No experience or capital required. Write at once. Big free proposition. P. W. Goodman, president, 625 Regal Bldg., Chi cago. . AGENTS in every town. Best selling household article. Large demand for goods. $25 to $50 a week. Investigate today. The Brundage Supply Co., Whit ing, Kan. WANTED AGENTS. AGENTS WANTED to handle article needed in every home; easy to handle; help reduced: household experiences. In vestigate today. E. W. Simpson, Gove, Kansas. - AGENTS WANTED to handle our house hold specialty. Quick seller; big profits. Write . today. Floral Park Supply Co., 2601 N. 26th St.. parsons. Kan. GET WISE to this big seller. Everyone buys on sight. Pick your territory now. Free particulars. C. B. Matthews, 711 Laurel Ave., Chicago. HI. FREE particulars to agents about house . hold specialties, the ever-useful; quick sales; big profits. Fred W. Vasel, Marvel, 111. AGENTS Men or women to commence work at once. Our high grade specialty sells everywhere. Write The Smith Co., Box 352. Manhattan, Kan. AGENTS Eeam $15 to $25 weekly hand ling our new specialty. Sells every where; great demand. Write at once. The Variety Specialty Co.. Dwlght. Kan. WANTED Agents to sell books and game to families with children. Fine proposition. Call at S22 E. 5th St. JVANTED KEMPER-THOMAS Co., Cincinnati, want traveling men for advertising fan as sideline. Quick money, $50 to $7f week-. l.v. Copyrighted designs. Selling season now on. Apply Fan Dept. LARGE MAN'F'R of specialty line with established trade, wants experienced Uuvoliitg salesmen; salary position witn expenses advanced; state age, experience and references in Initial letter. Iroquois Mfg. Co., Cleveland. O. AMBITIOUS SALESMEN, neat appear ance, call on merchants in their terri tory; elegant sideline, convenient to carry; good commission, prompt remittance. Bei niont Mfg. Co., Cincinnati. O. SALESMEN To sell New Educational Specialty to boards of education. Llo eral proposition. Exclusive territory. No competition. Union School Furnishing Co., 1034 W. Van Buren St.. Chicago, 111. EARN $60 a week selling "The Best Ever" Lady Washington Hulled Beans With Chicken." New foodproduci with the objectionable hull removed. Galehouse Packing Co.. Seattle, Wash. Vv pay highest -ash prices for second hand furniture. Exchange new goods for old. W. H. Stalons Furniture Co, 4H Kansas avt Phone 1724. ' WE WANT TO BUT YOUR HOUSEHOLD GOODS. CALL OR PHONE 3749-617 and big tiUINCY. TOPEELA BROIE.EIFSA(SE CO. BEST WORK-Harmola Iace Curtain Cleaning Works, Kora W. Elder, pro prietor. Shop 110 E. 6th St., Topeka. Kan. Telephone 1994. WANTED TO RENT furnished apartment for 3 adults; must be first class. Ad dress Flat, care Journal. WANTED To buy for cash one or twe , good heavy marcs. See Kennedy. i mile past city limits on 4th st. road. HORSE, suitable for milk wagon. 1741 Nl. GOOD milk cows, fat cattle and veal calves. W. C. A. Leltzow. Tel. 1S1. WANTED Calves, day to week old. rhone 8101 F-3. WANTED Good second-hand Ford run about. Phone 1819 White. GOOD milk cows, stock and fat cattle veal calves. 2675 N-2. " VEAL CALVES, fat cattle, N. Central ave. 2279 K. 4. H. M. Bush. WANTED To buy a straight first mort gage of moderate amount on Topeka city or Shawnee county real estate, call at 110 West Sixth street. JIMEXSXHMCES MAKE YOUR FORTUNE Invest $5 In lot in the wonderful oil fields near Cas Pf, Wyo. Gives you a warranty deed. No other payments. Buy now before ail lots are sold. Write today for particular-). Oil Mountain Land Co., City Hall Square Bldg.. Chicago. III. TEN CENTS DOWN BUYS A IXT. New club plan. 100 lots in CRETA, "the stone city," Oklahoma, greatly reduced prices. We need all classes of business. For best name for hotel will give $100 lot in Creta. Particulars free. CRETA Company. Guar anty Bank Building, Dallas. Texas. $450 PROFIT from $2.00 investment. "Back L ot Schemes" explains this and many other unique, remarkable "Schemes iii Dirt." Write for prospectus. W. W. Stanton. Dept. 3. Llherty. Indiana. $100 BUYS county rights; money making proposition. DaviH. care Journal. MEAT MARKET, splendid location, good cash trade. Phone 444. FOR SALE OR TRADE $8,000 stock of clothing, doing good business. Ownw 115 East 6th St.. Topeka, Kansas. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Comes to Borne men but once in a life time. This may he yours-. $100 t0 $3.'n will buy an exclusive business, most profitable investment known for amoun-. Invested. Men tlvroughout the state take notice. Call or address 123 West 7th St., Topeka. Kan. I NEED MORE MONEY and servloes of good man: good business. Will bring big returns on a reasonable investment. $1,000 required. Investigate quick. Help, care Journah FOR QUICK SALE A nice small stock or rurmrure; -um lano in v bw-j wib team. Phone 2810 Red. .JMENfcrH!!! 6 ROOM HOUSE, 315 East 11th. Phone 1450 White. FOR RENT Modern house, 425 Taylor st. Phone 2018 White. FOR RENT 5 room cottage, 635 Fillmore. Apply 7K Fillmore. 1711 Red. FOR RENT 4 room cottage, 716 Madison, $12.00. 2381 kwi. FOR RENT Strictly modern six room nounfe, close in, tij v est. tn. TWO BLOCKS from avenue. 7 room mod ern house. 308 Fast sth. 2228 Red. FOR RENT 6 room modern house, 510 East 9th. Inquire Mrs. Locke. 834 Jef ferson. Phone 2542 White. ROOM modern cottage. 1328 Western. . , 1 , - n-c FOR RENT 4 room cottage. 322 Shawnee ave. Dr. Swift. 824 Kansas ave.. North Topeka. t ROOM HOUSE with bum. 409 E. $111, modern, phone 131 or 2233 BIuv.